Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 23, 1844, Page 1

August 23, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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ass HEN E W YORK HERALD. Vol. X., No. 33#WWhole No. 3834. NEW YORK, FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 23, 1844. Pries Two C?i?U. THE NEW WORK- HERALD. aooregAe circulation THIRTY-F^TE THOUSAND. THE QREATEtouIif THE WORLD To A Public. , THE NEW YORK l^pRAL0?Daily Newspaper?pub-1 lished every day of the yeaugicept New Year's Day aud Fourth of July. Price 1 cents per (japy?or $7 86 par annum?postages paid?cash in advance ?> THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Beturda' morning?price 6>? cente per copy, or $1 IS per annum?poe| i|t< paid, caah in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the llerald ia over THIRXY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fast It hoe the latfeit circulation of any paper in this city, or tht world, and, it, therefore, the he it channel for butinett men in the city or country. Pricei moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinda executed at the moat moderate price, and in the moat elegant atyle. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor or the Hrrald Eitarlishmf.rt, Northweat corner of Fulton and Naaaau atreeta. i BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS. Of ISM tone and 440 horae power each.? Under contract with the Lorda of the Ad; iniralty. H1BERN1A, Captain Alexander Ryrie. CALEDONIA Captain Edward O. Lott. ACADIA.. Captain William Harrison. BRI1 ANN 1A Captain John Hewitt. CAMBRIA, ..... . .Captain C. H, E. Judkina. Will tail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Hailfax, as follows: . . From Boston. From Liverpool. Caledonia, Lott August 16th. ? Acadia, Harrison. ..Sept. 1st. August 4th. Hibernia, Ryrie ,r I6th. ,r 20th. Tliese vessels carry fijierienced surgeons, and are supplied with Life Boats. For freight or passage, apply to D. BRIG HAM, Jun., Agent, No. 3 Wall street. an5rc 1844.] THE NEW STEAMBOAT 11844. EMPIRE, CAPTAIN D. HOWE, Will leave BUFFALO for CHICAGO, |on FRIDAY, S3d of August, at 7 P. M., and perform her trips regularly during.the ? sou, as follows :? UP. DOWN. 'LKAVE1 BUFFALO. I.F.AVSCP CHICAGO. Friday Aug. 23,... at 7 P. M. iay Aug. Saturday, Sep. 7,... at do Monday, " 23... at do Tuesday, Oct. 8... at do Weduesday, " S3... at do Thursday, Nov.7... at do 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. do uiiisugji ivvv.i...ai1 uu rnucty, nu*. 19... at UU The EMPIRE is 260 feel in length, 32 feel 8 inches beam, 14 feet 2 inches hold, measuring 1220 tuna, and ia tlie largest steam boat afloat ill inland waters. Engine 6t)0 horsepower, boilers Provided with Evan's Patent Safety Valves, to prevent the possi bility of an exploaion. Tne Cabin ia 230 feet long, with separate Saloons for Ladiea and Gentlemen?spacious Stale Rooms extend the whole length, ventilated by doors opening from the inside and out, anu all ?>arts of the boat are finished and fumislied in a style unequalled >y any other iu the world. Ample accommodations for Steer age Passengers, in four large well ventilated Cabins, one of which is appropriated exclusively to females. Tim boat ia provided with a good band of mnsic. Wilkins, Marsh k Co., Buffalo, U Vanvan As f* i orton k Co., Chicago, > Agents. Elbert. Detroit, > ii. nT BARNEY, k CO., AugnstI, 1844. ' Cleveland. auStonvIra FOR BATH. GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. o'clock. Stages will be iu readiness on her arrival at the above places, to couvey passengers to the neighboring towns. PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. SUMMER J1RHJINOEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, TORT RICHMOND. (8TATEN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK FERrYI From Pier No. 1. North River, foot of Battery Place, .mmrv The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will ran as follows. Daily, from May 20th to October 1st, ^CsMdH3^LlS44 '.?Leaves New York at 9nnd 11 o'clock, A. >1., at 3)fi, 6 audi P.M. Leaves Port Ricnmond, at 20 minutes to S, and 10 minutes to 10 A. M.i at 1, 4)6 and 6)6 P. M. Bri I-eaves New Brighton a! 8 and 10 A. M.; at 1)4, 5 and 7)4 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 S and 10 A.M; ut 1,5 and 7)4 P- M. New York, May IS, 1844. mvU6m?rc SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. HEW AUK ND NE W YORK. FAKE ONLY CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAFFY. On and after Monday, May 13, will run as ?follows :?Leave Newark, foot of Centre it, at .7)4 A. M. sud 1)4 P- M. Leave New York, sL at 10 A. M. ana 4 P.JMu . foot of Barclay it. i? _ On Sundays?Leave Newark at S A. M. and S P. M. and New York at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. Freight carried at Tery reasonable rates. V tv 10th. 1644. a|Mrc NEW FORK, ALB AN * AND TROF STEAMBOAT LINE. F?R ALBANY AND TROY.-Morning l Line from tlie foot of Barclay street, lauding ; intermediate places. Tlie Steamer t-MPIRE, Captain S. K. Roe, MonOay, WeUuea day and Friday Morning at 7 o'clock. _ , _ Tlie Steamer TROYt Captain A. Oorltam, Tuesday, Thurs day aud Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock. Evening Line from the foot of Courtiandt street, direct. The Slearner SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, Wednesday and F*riday Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Steamer ALBANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tuesday, Thursday and Satuiday Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Boats of this Line, owing to their light draught of wa ter, are able at all times to pass the bars, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the morning train of cars for the eut or wuU F'or passage or freight, apply on board, or at the offices on the wharves. m!7rrc ft. Of LA'S LIME Of S TE.tMBuA 1? FOR ALBANY. jgM DAILY, Sundays excepted?'Through direct, cL - "*?.!. ?!> at T P. M., from he Steamboat Pier between 3SsBsa9E3L>Courtlandt and Liberty atmeU. The Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. John, Monday, Wedueaday and Friday Evenings at 7. The Steamboat ROCHESTER. Captain A. Houghton, Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Five o'clock, P. M.?Landing at intermediate Places. The Steamboat NORTil AMERICA, Ca|itain R. O. Crut teudeu, Monday, Wedueaday, Friday and Sunday Afternoons, at 6 o'clock The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain Wm. H. Peck, Tues day, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock. Passengers taking either of lite above lines will arrive iu Albany in ample time to take the Morning Train of Cars for the east or west. The boats are new and substantial, an fur nished with new and elegaut state rooms, and for speed and ac commodations, am unrivalled ou the Hudson. For passage or freight, apply ou board, or to P.O. Schultz, at lite Office oujhe wharf. aulHrrc jgm The Steamboat THOMAS SALMON 1), g.TJWUirdkCai* W. T. Shultx. will run to the Fishing 3BHMHC^E?Baiiks, from Iter usual places, on 1 c r.aPAr B, 1 Via. Amosjitreet 7>j?Canal it. 7X? WEDNESDAYS, (Catharine berry, Brooklyn, 8? Pike .THURSDAYS, and fsX-aiid Pwr No. 1, N. R.. t% FR1DAV8. j touching at Fort Hamiitou each way. Fare 26 cents each vv ay. TO CONEY ISLAND AND FORT HAMILTON. SATURDAY AFTERNOONS-Will leave her usual places at 2, 2>4, 2}i, 2%, and Pier No. 1 N. R. at 3 o'clock SUNDAYS, and/ Will make two trips from same |dices? MONDAYS. J In tlie Mornings, leave 8k, IV 9, i'g, and Pier No. I N.R., at 9k. Afternoons, at 2, ik, 2%, 2R, and I'ier No. 1 N. R., at 3. Returning, will land at the same places. Fare 12K cents each way. au 18 7tta> m STATEN ISLAND FERRY. "FOOT OF WHITEHALL. The Boata will ^^fMlows umd further notice 7, 8. 9, 10, 11, A. M.; 1, 2, 3, 4, 6, 6, 7*. P. M. Ou Sundays, every hour, from 8 A. M. to 7 P. M.?1 P. M excepted. FORT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK. Leave New York, 6 A. M.; 3% 1WM? " Fort Hamilton 7* H. M.; & P. M. (Sundays excepted.) CLIFTON AND NEW YOR*. Leaves New York, 0 A. M.; 2 and P. "M. Clifton,7? A. M.:3>a andtj, P. M. j30 (Buadays nsrpted.) TO the!TRAVPILLING public. (OER .1htwi.*i*?MENT tun !?**. The SuWrilvn having completed their arrangements, are now prepared to bring out INUsengers froin Ureal Britain and Ireland by the following first class Packet Ships, one of which will leave Liverpool on the l't?Cth, lltli, hath, 2lst and 28th of each month Patrick Henry, New York, Sheridan, Virginia, Liverpool, Cambridge, Montezuma, Siddous, Oao. Washington, fcllottingiier, ( olnmlios, United States, Koscius, Aslihurlon, England, EiWOpe, Stephen Whitney, Rochester, iiiikaa'nileiice, Yorkshire, Oorrick, S irfliiel Hicks, Queen oftbe West, Oxford. Certificate* of passage can he obtained, and every information will ile given to those sending for tlieir friends, 011 application at either of our Ofticca. , 'They will also be prepared, on tlie opening of navigsgion, to forward nnssejiger* and theirsluggage to AUiauy and Troy, and via Erie Canal to Buffalo, and all intermediate places. To sll ports of the Upper Lakes. Via Oswego to Toronto, Port Hope, Coburg, Kingston, and all parts of Canada West. .... . . _ From Troy via Whitehall to Montreal and Quebec, Canada Ea?t via Ohio Canal from Cleveland to Portamouth, Cincin nati and intermediate placea. . joulh West via Philadelphia to Pitlxlmrg, Cincinnati, Lou is le, and a parts o Territory. For the accommodation of persons wishing to send money to vi^e, and ail parts on the (Jhio River to fit, Louis, Nlo.; and to all jwrta of Ohio, Michigan, Indians, Illinois and Wisconsin r. REMITTANCES, I tlieir friends in the Old Country . HARNDEN k CO. will give drafts on any part of England, Scotland or Ireland, payable nt sight, for sums of ?1, ?5, a.20, to ?100?or in any amount to suit ihe purchaser. * ^ OFFICES AND AGENTS. Iiharlns ( raft, 120 Slate street, Boston. H. W. Wheeler. Union Building, Providence, R. I. I. VV. Mills, 3 Wall strict.and 10 Front street. New York. V. U. Howard, 43 South Third street, Philadelphia. Candford fc Shoemaker, 7 Light street, Baltimore, Md., _ , Pittsburgh, Pa. L. 9. Littlejnhn, II F.ichange, Albany, N. Y. S. Clark, latt River street, Troy, NTY. Utica, N. Y. W. A. Cook, Syracuse, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. W. H. Cook, Buffalo. N. Y. II. Fitzhugli It Co., Oswego, N. V. maflre ItARNDEN Ik CO. FOR HA V I4E?The smerior ropneied and eopper fasfeneil French bartpte I.INCA, CaiKtin Oervais, will sail on or about the will instant. For freight or i?rsnppir sail on or aboltt the 201I1 instant. For freiu to . BOYD k HINCKEN, No. ti'ousae BWUduw. ear Wall aad Warn mmm. JSt FOR LON DON?Regular Packeu of the 1st Kept. ?Tlie first class, fast sailing regularjiaekrl shii< ST. ' AMES, Cape. Myers, will sail as above, liar regular Airing very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, persons intending to embark, should nulla immediate application on board, or to , JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Piue street, corner of South street. N. B.?Persons desirous of sending for their friends, can have them brought out in the above vessel or any of the regular pack ets sailing weekly, by applying as above, if by letter poet paid. P. 8.-7Drafts given, payable at sight for any amount, ou the Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at their respective brandies throughout tin-country; also, on Messrs. Spooner, At wood It Co., Bankers, Loudon, iwyable in every town in Ureal Britain. FOR LI V KRPOOL?New Lints?Positively lir?l - Regular Packet?To sail 26th August?The splendid ?fast sailing Packet Ship S1DDONS, Captain Cobb, one, will sail as above, her regular day. 01 liuu ions, will tail a* above*, h*r r^uular day*. For freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled 'dr splendor or comfort, apply ou board at Orleans wliarf, foot of Wall street, or to n . E. K. COLLINS St CO, 56 South ataret. Price of Passage, $100. Sbipiwn by this line inay rely upon having their goods cor RTjly measured, and that the ships of this line will tail punc ??ally as advertised. The splendid packet ahip Sheridan, Capt. p. A. DeDeystar, will succeed the Siddous aud sail 26th Sep tember ,gl rrc FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line-Regular Packet 21st September.?The splendid, new, New 1 fork buit packet ship QUEEN OK THE WEST, .aptai.i Philip Woodliouse, 1210 tons burthcrn, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having elegant and superior accommo dations, unsurpassed by any ship in l>ort, apply ou board, w est aide Burling Slip, or to WOODHULL Ic MINTURN8, ? 87 South street. Price of Passage $100. The packet ship Rochester. Captain Ira Brit ton, master, 000 tons Imrrheu, will succeed the Queen of the West, and sail 011 her regular day, 21al October. au22ic BLACK BALL OR OLD LINE OK LIVER POOL PACKETS?FOR LIVERPOOL?Only |?gegiilar packet sailing 011 the 1st of September.?The 1,own fast sailing favorite packet ship COLUMBUS, 11 A. Cote, Commander, will anil poaitively 011 Mondoy, wel Captain . . 2d of September, her regular day. It is well known that the accommodations of the "Colum bus" and all the eight ships of this liue, are lilted out iu a moat costly style, with every modem improvement and conveni ence, tliat cannot but add to the comfort of cabin, 2d cabin, and steerage passengers. Those visiting the old country will, stall times, lind it their interest to select these desirable conveyances in preference to any other. For terms of passage and to secure the best berths, early application should be made on board, foul ol Beektnan street, or to the suhscriliers. ROCHE, BROTHERS 81 CO., 35 Fulton street, neat door to tlie Kultnu Bank. P. S.?The Columbus sails from Liverpool on the Itith of Sep tember. Persons sending for their friends can have them brought out iu her, or iu any ol the iiackets comprising this magnificent and unequalled line, sailing from that port, punctually on the 1st and IGlh of each month. For terms of passage apply as above. The new aud inat nifichnt packet ahip Yorkshire will aucceed the Columbus, and sail for Liverpool ou the lUth of September, her regular day. au22rc NEW LINE OK PACKETS FOR LIVERPOOL -Packet of 28th August.?1The splendid aud favorite 'acket Ship SIDDONS, 1000 tons burthen, Captain r.. i?. cusb, w ill sail on Monday, 26th August, her regular day. The ships of this line being all 10U0 tons ami upwards, |iersnus about to embark for tlie Old Country, will not fail to see the advantages to be derived from selecting this line in preference to any other, as their great capacity renders them every way more comfortable and convenient than ships of a smaller class, and their accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage pas sengers, it is well known are su|ierior to those of any other line of packets. Persons wishing to secure berths should not fail to make early application 011 board, loot of Wall street, or to W. & J. T. TAPSCOTT, At their General Passage Office, 76 South street, au2t rrc corner Maiden Lane. PACKET FOR HAVUE-{Second Line )-Tlw slop UTICA, , Frederick Hewitt, Master, will aail on the alst of September. f or Ireight or passage, apply to. BOYD k HINCKEN, No. 9 Tontine a9 rc Building, corner Wall and Water streets. FOR NEW ORLEANS?UNION LINE OF PACKETS?Poaitively First Regular Packet?To sali tin a few days. The very superior, fast sailing packet slop 1 iv ul AN A, Capt. J. 8. Bennett. Persons wishing to embark fur the South should make early applicaiiou to J08EPH McMURKAY, 100 Piue street, corner of South. P. S.?Tlie accommodations for passengers are very superior, and berths can be secured by applying as above. au22rc FOR NEW ORLEANS-Firet Regular Packet. ,The very superior, fast sailing packet slup WABASH, iCaptain Shapter. Persona wishing to embark for the south, mould make early application to JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Pine street, comer of South. P. 8.?The accommodations for i?ts?eiigers are very superior, and lierths can lie secured by applying as above. au5rc EXCHANGE ON ENGLAND, IRELAND, SCOTLAND AND WALES.?The Subscriber has Lt all times for sale Drafts from ?1 to ?1000, payable at. all tlie principal Banking Institutions throughout the Uuited Kingdom. JOHN HEKDMAN, 61 South si. N. B. Passage to and from Liverpool can be secured at the low est rates by any of the line of packets sailing 011 the 1st. 6th, Ulh, 16th, 21st and 26th of rach mouth, ou application as above. jyiM ec PASSAGE KOit NKW ORLEANS?First Pi?cn ?et?Tire splendid Hut sailing anil favorite Packet Sliip bSOUTH CAROLINA, Captain Oweu, 1250 tons buiuieo, will tail i>ositively at above. The accommodations ol this tine ship for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers cannot be surpassed. Those about proceeding to New Orleans would do well to select this fine ship. Apply ou board, at pier 14 E. K-. (fust pier below Wall st.) or to W. k. J. T. TAPHCOl'T, 76 South street, au20h corner Maiden lane. FOR N'EWIJrIjsaNS.?Positively First Packet Ship.?Tlie splendid, fast sailing ship SOUTH CA ROL1NA, Capt. Oweu, having uearly all her cargo on uuuiU, will lie despatched iu a few days. This splendid ship has unsurpassed accommodations for ca bin, aecoud cabin and steerage passengers, who will be taken at reasonable rates, if early aMdicdlion is made to JOHN HEKDM AN, 61 South street. N.B. The subscriber will have a regular succession of first class ships, sailing weekly,fur New Orleans, iu which the pas senger accommodations will be made very comfortable. Apply a* above. au21 ec LINK OF PACKET SHIPS FOR NEW OK ? LEANS.?The subscriber will despatch a first class n-hip, weekly for the above port; and great care will be taken in nave the accommodations for second cabin and steerage passengers, fitted up in the most comfortable manner. For fur ther inrticulars apply to J. HKKDMAN, aullm 61 South street. A PARIS-MILLENARY ESTABLISHMENT IN NEW YORK BARENNK k CO., patronized by the Courts of France and Belgium, of 14 Place Veudonie, Paris, have the honor of making known to the Ladies of the United States, and those of the city, of New York particularly, that they will open a hvnncli of their well known and fashionable Millinery Establishment, an the first of September, on the corner of Broadway and Grand street, (entrance No. 114 Grand street.) The branch in this city will lie under tlie immediate su|ierin tr-ndenceof one of the principle ladies of the Paris house. The ladies are respectfully solicited to visit tlie saloons, \vhere tliey will always find every recherche article in (lie millinery line from Paris, by tlie Packets as they arrive. P. S. They would also inform those engaged in the millinery business in the principal cities of tlie Union, that ,all articles connected with llieir business, and the latest fashions, can be supplied previous to their being o|iened lo.the public in this city. Orders punctually attrnded to. au20 linrrc FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS AND FEATHERS. BRUN LAROSIERK It COURT, 116 William stm t, N. Y are receiving by tlie Havre packets their assortment of Fall Goods, which for elegance they have no rival. All dealers and judges in the above line are invited to give them s call, iml we will venture to say they will not leave tlie store without express, ing tlivir admiration of such a beautiful stock. Tliey pledge themselves that the public will not be deceived with American Bowers for French, as they have their honae in Paris, Rue de Tracy, No. 6, and deal exclusively in French Bowers. au'iil lm*rrc. DOCTOR JORDAN'S. PRIVATE SPECIFIC PACKAGES have been nsed for A nine years with unvarying success. They promptly cure without exposure, restriction in diet or holiness?hence, are especially valuable to strangers and country residents, contain ing every requisite medicine and application, with the monitor, wherein is full directions sad advice, enabling the patient safely to effect 3 cure, and at little cost. No. 1, is for Gonorrhea, Gleet, kc. No. 2, for Venereal diseases in all it* stages. No. 3, for Female Weaknesses or WhiMo. Price of h complete package $3. If any recent case require additional medicines tliey are supplied free. Sold only at Drug Store 60 Prince street, corner of Marion, few doors east of Nlblo's. Private Entrance to Offices, 6HK Ma rion. continuation of Centre street. Jy35 lin* rc VrNrkEag DISEASE CURED. A BF.RNF.THY'S BOTANICAL PILLS having stood the a*, test of time and ex|>erience are recommended as the most effectual and aiwedy remedy for Gonorrhie, Gleets, all urethral discharges, irritation of the kidneys, urethra and prostrate gland. Tliey are taken without confinement from business or restriction of diet, and without tainting tlie breath or disagree ing w ilh tlie stomach, thus enabling tlie patients to cure litem, selves. They give tone and energy to the generative organs, rarely if ever superienced from the use of other medicines. They have (N-rformrd many extraordinary cures in chrouic discharges, obstinate gleets, fcc.. after the failure of all other remedies. In recent cases a single box is sufficient to effect a cure in two days. They are equally suitable for females. Price 11 per box, with full directions. Hold only by W.M. WATSON, a3 lln'm 36 Catherine street. A O 111 CU L T U R A L WAREHOUSE, 1X7 WATER STREET. AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, IMPROVED POR TABLE MACHINES, WIRE. CLOTH MANUFAC TORY. SCREENS, SIEVES, fcc. fcc. THE attention of the public is called to a new Patent Portable Grist Mill, to work by hand or other power, with which '?very farmer can grind his own grain. Also, for Grinding Com* and Spices, and are highly recommended by all who have used them. Groat's Patent Grain Cleaner^ and Corn Grinder, a new in vention, superior to any heretofore used. Rice and Coffee Shelters, of different sizes; Sugar Mills, fcc.; Wood's Patent Shingle Machine Horse Powers, calculated for one or more horsaa, with grering attached. For sale at manufacturer's prices. an 20 Im'rrc lO THE LADIES. OR. HULL'S UTERO ABDOMINAL SUPPORTER 'PUIS new Instrument for the radical cure of Prolapsus Uteri, A or Falling of the Womb, by external application, super seding the uae of the objections! Pessary, is confidently recom mended to the afflicted as the means of perfect restoration to health, it never having failed of performing a cure, even under the moat aggravated circumstances. The Supporter ha* attuned a very high character in Europe as well as in this country. It is adopted to the eutire disease of Pessaries, and all other painful surgical expedients, in the Ly ing-in Hospitals of London and Paris, and Is universally re commended in Kufopa by medical men of the highest rank. In this country it is sustained by the loading members of tlie faculties of Colleges and Hospitals, and by all tlie eminent pri vate practitioner.!. Robms have been famished exclusively for ladtes at No. 4 Veaey street, having a soporate entrance from the bnsinrst de partment, where a lady is in constant attendance to apply Trusses and Supiiotters to female patients. null Imrrc WHEAT?4000 bushels Prune Illinois Wheat, lor sale by E. K. COLLIN & k CO., anltre 541 South,street, ft LEAK PORK.?500 hbls extra Clear Pork, for sale in Iota W to suit purchasers, by E. K. COLLINS fc CO. au2l rre 56 South sL BAGS? loft) second hand (funny and Linen Sacks, for sale be K. K. COLLINS k CO. 56 South at. an20 LINSEED OIL.?A half pipes Old English. For sale by K. K. COLLINS k CO. gull tit J* eHlkff The Right of Search. The following are the general instructions for the guidance of her Majesty's naval officers employed in the suppression of the slsve trade, presented to the House of Lords by the Earl of Aberdeen, on Thursday Inst 1 The slave trade has been denounced by all the civilized world as repugnant to every principle of justice and humanity You are, however, to bear in mind that Great Britain claims no rights what ever with respect to foreign shi|* engaged in that traffic, excepting such as the law of nations war rants, or as she possesses by virtue of special trea ties and conventions with particular States. 2. In proceeding to deal with a vessel suspected of being engaged ir|. the slave trade, you are in the first instance to refer to that part of tne instructions which applies to the particular circumstances of the case. But those instructions in no degree diminish the necessity of a careful study of the treaty, con vention, or law upon which they are founded. You are therefore to make yourself thoroughly conver sant with the treaties, conventions, and laws, as well as with all the instructions given to you rela tive to the slave trade; and you are to enjoin the officers under y?ur command to make themselves acquainted with the parts that refer to the duties which those officers are to perform, taking care to afford every facility for this purpose. 3 The powers with which you are invested on this service are intrusted to you for the sole purpose of suppressing the slave trade, and are never to be exercised without reasonable grounds of suspicion that the case is one oi a vessel liable, on account of being engaged in the 6lave trade, to be brought to justice by her Majesty's ship under your com mand. 4. You are not to visit a vessel under a foreign flag on the high s-as on suspicion of slave trade, except in virtue of special authority under treaty, or in case you have reason to believe that the ves sel has no right or title to claim the protection of the flag she hears. 5. You are not on any account to search any vessel, whether British or foreign, lying within the recognised jurisdiction of a foreign civilized state, wi hout the formal permission of the local autho rities. 6. Towards every functionary, British or foreign, with whom you may come in contact, you will invariably maintain a respectful and cour eous de meanor. 7. Towards the masters and crews of vessels whose cases it will be your duty to investigate in the service of suppressing the slave trade, you will not only use moderation and discretion, combined with firmness in the execution of the duty intrust ed to you, but will take every opportunity of af fording them assistance in distress, _giving them medical advice when required, and furnishing sup plies when tliey are urgently needed, and can pro perly be spared by her Majesty's ships. 8 You will take special cate to ensure propriety of language and demeanor on the part of officers, seamen, and marines towards all persons with whom they may come into contact in the service of suppressing the slave trade ; and they must be reminded that any breach of discipline, or any ex hibition of intemperance, will be visited with se vere punishment; and, in all cases, her Majesty's officers are to recollect that they will be held an swerable, not only for their own conduct, but for that of their men. 9. You are not, without necessity, to resort to coercive measures for bringing vessels to ; and yon are to be cautious not to occasion further devia tion from the course such vessels are steering than a due regard to the service on which you are em ployed may require ; and you will bear in mind, that in every case, and in all stages of the proceed ings, it is highly important to cause the vessel visited as little delay or incnnvenienoe as possible, consistent with the effectual discharge of the duiy to be executed. 10. You are not entitled to insist that a boat shall be sent to you from a vessel which has been brought to for the purpose of being visited, or that any person shall come, or that any papers shall be brought on hoard of her Majesty's ships, upon such 11. On all occasions of visiringsuspected vessels, the officer sent on board is to be in proper uniform, and of the rank required by the treaty or instruc tions under which the visit's made; and the boat tn which he goes is always to carry a British flag and pendant; and he is to be provided with the documents conferring authority to visit and search, and the instructions applicable to the occasion. 12 Before an office1' proceeds to search a vessel, the minutest inspection is to be made of her pa pers, and every information elicited which can he obtained by inquiries courteously made, as by this means the necessity of a search may be avoided. 13. The crew ol a boat sent to visit a suspected vessel is never to be suffered to quit the boat unless s, ecially ordered to do so. The officer is not to order them to quit the boat, unless it may be ne cessary to search the vessel, or unless circumstan ces of th? moment imperatively require it. If further assistance is obtained from the cruiser for the purpose of making a minute search, the addi tional men must be accompanied by a sufficient number of officers to prevent damage to the cargo, or any irregularity or excess. 14. Neither the master, nor any of the persons on board the vussel, are to be removed during the search, without their consent. 15. When, alter the examination, there appears to be no sufficient ground for seizure, everything that has been removed is tube replaced as quickly as possible, and carefully restored to its original state and condition; and the vessel is to be permit ted to pursue her course without delay. 16 In the case mentioned in the proceeding ar ticle, before the officer quits the vessel, he is to H?k the master whether he has any complaint to make of the manner in which the search hus been con ducted, or on any other ground; if the master should have any complaint to make, the officer is to request him to ppecify the particulars in writing, for your information, and you are to investigate the same most carefully, and to loose no time in applying such remedy as circumstances admit and ine case may require. If von make the search in person, you will your self follow the directions contained in this article. 17. In all cases where vessels are visited or searched on suspicion of being engaged in the nlave trade, the visiting officer, before quitting the vessel, is to offer to enter on her log a statement of proceedings on board; and, in Case the order is accepted, be is to be carelul to note down the ex act time that elapsed trom the time the vessel was boarded to the time she was liberated or seized. 18 When the visiting officer has verbally report ed his proceedings to you, he is, in all cases, whe ther tne vessel be seized or not, to commit the

same to wri'ing immediately, with all the particu lars, while the facts are fresh in his memory; and this written statement is to specily whether any complaint was made by the master or any other Csrson on hoard the vessel. This statement is to e inserted in the log, with the officer's signature attached, and you will forward a copy of it, with vonr own remarks, to the senior officer of the sta tion, and a duplicate thereof to the Admiralty by the first opportunity 19. When you have determined to detain a ves sel, you will immediately notify your intention to her master: you will cause a careful search to be made for all papers and documents on boatd ; and will take possession of the same, causing tliern to be numbered and described in a list which >oa will sign. In this list the papers voluntarily deliver ed up must be distingniEhed from any ihat may have been concealed, it any should have been de stroyed or thrown overboard, the nature of ihe pa pers, so tar as it may be known, with the circum stances under which they were made away with, must he carefully stated at the bottom o? the lint; and some person cognisant of the facts must be sent with the vessel to make affidavit thereof to the Court of Adjudication. 20 On the detention of a vessel yott will have a note made of the quantity ol money or other valu ables on board, aud sign the same, and have that note duly witnes?ed, to be produced upon the trial of the case ; and you will take especial care that the articlen are deposited in safe custody. 21. Whatever arrangement may be made for the disposal ol the crew ol a captured vessel, the mas ter and two persons at least of her crew must be sent, together with the vessel, to bs produced be fore the Court, as necessary witnesses in every case. And one of those persons should be the chief mate, supercargo, or boatswain. 22. If you do not yoursell accompany the detain ed vessel for trial, you will give the officer in charge directions iu writing for his conduct during the voyage. . . # , 23 You will place undef the command of the officer sent in charge a crew sufficient for the ves sel's safe conduct, with provisions for the voyage ; and you will give the officer strict orders for the preservation of the ship, her cargo, and everything on board, and for the prevention of embezzlement, excess, or irregularity of any sort. 24. You wilfdeliver to the officer sent in charge all the papero found on hoard, together with ihe other necessary documents, and the officer must be careful to keep them in sale custody during the voywte. Yon will also instruct him to endeavor to obtain, by every proper means, additional informa tion as to the case ; and if he succeeds in finding any additional papers or documents, he ia to pre serve them carefully to be produced at the trial. 23. The officer in charge, as soon as possible af ter he has gone on board the vessel, is to draw up, with the assistance of the master, an inventory of the stores, furniture, and also of the cargo of the vessel, so far as it can be ascertained without dis turbing the stowage ; and, should it be practicable, the*cargo is to be secured by sealing down the hatches. The inventory is to be made out in dupli cate, and signed both by the officer in charge and the matter of the vessel; and one of these docu ments is to be retained by the officer, and the other by the ma-ter. 26. If slaves should be on board, every effort is to be made to alleviate their sufferings and improve their condition, by a careful attention to cleanli ness and ventilation, by separating the sickly from those who are in good health, by encouraging the slaves to feel confidence in fur Majesty's officers and men, and promoting amongst them cheerful ness and exercise. 27. The officer in charge of a captured slave-ship will be warranted in landing the slaves, or trans ferring them to other vessels, wheoever such mea sures are absolutely necessary, but not otherwise; and in such cases a certificate of nil ilie circum stances mast be drawn out, and be taken with the vessel to the place of adjudication. . In most cases of seizure under treaty, this con tingency is provided for; under some of the trea ties the slave must be carried eventually to the port of adjudication. Reference on this, as on other points, must be had to the treaty or conven tion applicable to the case, and to the instructions thereon. 28. All British subjects found employed on board a detained British or foreign slave vessel are to be sent with two witnesses to a British port for trial as soon as possible Foreigners on board a British slave vessel, or in a foreign slave vessel seized in British waters, are to be dealt with in the same manner as British subjects. Foreigners forming the crew of foreign vessels captured under treaty, are to be dealt with accord ing to the stipulations thereof. 29. The master and crew, or such part of them as may be left on board a detained slave vessel, are to be well treaied, nud not to be subjected to further restraint than may be requisite fot insuring llie due execution ol the service inirusted lo the officer in charge; but it will be necessary to guard against attempts at recapture, whether by open force or any other means. 30. The officer in charge is to keep a log of his proceedings from llie time he goes on board until ne is relieved from his charge; he is to note iu this log any perceptible changes in the state, quantity or position ot the cargo, and all accident to the vessel or rigging, and iheir results. 31. In all cases of capture, a full and accurate account of everything captured or destroyed, and of the disposal of the tame, is to be sent in together with a report of the case, by the officer in charge to the senior officer on the station, and a duplicate thereof to the Secretary to the Admiralty, by the earliest oppoitunity. 32 If a vessal, at the time of seizure, shouid be nm on shore and wrecked, or alterwards lost or abandoned, the slaves, the stores, cargo, Arc , that can ba saved and transported, ate to be tukento the port ot adjudication, together wiih the necessary witnesses. All papers which may be found are to be carefully preserved, and an affidavit of the facts must be mude, as the foundation of the proceed ings before the Court for trial of the case. When there are no slaves on board, the equipments, or such parts thereof as are saved, should be carried to the port of adjudication, for the purpose of sup plying evidence of the slave trading. 33. On arriving at the port of adjudication, the officer in charge is to make himself acquainted with the course of proceeding iu the court before which the vessel ia to be tried. In nil cases it will be necessary for him to make an affidavit, verifying the papers brought into court, and to annex the papers thereto. It any should have been destroyed or concealed, the particulars are to be stated in that affidavit. In c?m-? ot captures under treaty, the instructions thereon must he referred to for tne lorms of documents and course of proceedings nt the port of adjudication Iu other cases, the affi davit as to ship's papers should be drawn up in the form, standing us au appendix to this section, un less there should he a different form prescribed by the Coiut before which the vessel is adjudicated 3-1. it, upon any occasion of capture, there are U"t any papers found on board, an affidavit to that effect will be ihe ground of the proceedings. 35. On delivering over the vessel to the person authorised by the Court to receive her, the officer in charge is to produce the inventory drawn up by himself and the master; and he is to request that a receipt may be given for all the articles contained in the inventory, except tug of course where any deficiencies may appear, a?d where this isihe case, he will report the cause thereof to the Court, aftd to his commander, on his return to the ship. 36. The officer sent in charge will give his best assistance in every way, when called upon, to the Court, for the due adjudication of the case of the vessel and her cargo, if any : and, upon judgment being given, will immediately report in writing to the officer under whom he is serving his proceed ings and the judgment of the Court, and will send a duplicate of that report to the Admiralty by the first opportunity. Given under our hand, this 12th day ot June, lK4t. G. CoCKBUKN, W. H Gaoe. By command of their Lordships,'Sidney Herbert. More Mob Law.?A man named Abraham Smith was tuken from jaii by force, and executed by a lawleM gang at Fredtricktown, Mi.koin i, on the Ath in?t Smith liad t<een convicted of ipurder, and was sen tenced to be executed on the 1st day of June. The sen tence had been stayed until the 1st September. An at tempt was made to execute him by mob violence on the 1st of June, which was resis ed l>y the assembled people On the day of the late election, a company ol half tntuxi cated men succeeded in breaking open the jail with axes, crow bars, Itc., and hung the prisoner. The following we copy from the St. Louia Republican?One of the gang got down in the eoil where Smith waa in irons, and tied u rope round his neck. Those above hauled Smith up by the rope, dragged him down stairs, and about fltty yard* from the jail, and notwithstanding ha waa apparently dead when they reached the tree, hung him up, where be remained some minutes. They then let him down, when One of the gang, smpeeling life was not sufficiently ex tinct, peisisted that they should again hang him up, which was done accordingly. Robt. M. Friar, coroner, issued process immediately tor a Jury, and on Monday night held an inquest on the body ot Smith, when the jury returned a verdict that Smith came to his death by the hauda of Jones, Sinclair, Mayse, Pollis, Cox, Blackburn, Sbettly, and live others, the names of whom wn have not learned. On Thursday a State's warrant waa issued for the arrest of the offenders, and on UVdneaday the Sheriff* had auc ceedad in arresting Cox, Shettly, Blackburn, Pollis, and another man, who were undergoing an rxaminaiion be fore Justices. Sinclair and Mm) se, two of the ringleaders, had not been f und when the nnwa left Krrderfcktown. On Saturday, we understand, Mayse was at St Mary's Landing, wilting for the llrst opportunity afforded, to es cape from justice, and no doubt has succeeded. The par ties arrested were committed to taku their trial for mur der. Canadian Affairs.?There have been .strong rumors within the last few days that a Ministry would be announoed almost immediately, but we cannot name a single member of the Assembly that ia to have anything to do with it. The Hon. Mr. Menials spoken ol as either Receiver or Inspector General. Sir Charles Metcalfe has bronght the Sovereign whom he represents into a most humiliating position, indeed he haa done n.or? to weaken and degrade the Royal Prerogative then all hia predecessors put together, and this We lie endeavoring to maintain It. Within the last week or two leading French Canadian gentlemen have again decliued most important offices. Subsequently we learn that the At torney Generalship of L. C. was offered to the Hon Henry Black of Qu-bec, sndAy 'im dec inrd. Mr. Black although he does n?t profess to be a supporter either of the indivi dual* who composed the late Ministry or of the mea sures leels himself bound to adhere to the Resolutions of 1841, ami can give no counti nance or stippart to their un constitutional proceedings ol Mir Charles Metcalfe, ft would have been well for Sir Allen McNab's political im putation had ho taken the same stand. We trust he will yet do so. We believe that Mr Black haa raised himself very much in public estimation by his conduct since the resignation Such conduct will fee grateluliy remember ed by bis country men when the name of Sir Chailes Met caife shall have been forgotten. Our readers will gather from the foregoing remaika that it would he easier to mention the names of those who will not join tho weio Mis n than ol those who will. It ia conjectured that Mr. Viger will be the only French Canadian, and that he will lie appointed t? the Legislative Council as he can not be re-elected for Rich- lieu.?Monirtof Pilot, Iff Larceny and Fokcrky ? George H. Brown, ex change broker, w?a arretted by officer Woodruff this morning, and brought before Mayor Scott, under the following rirrnmstances William Patten, Jtinr , the cashier ol the Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank, stated that on the 1st of July, Brown came to tke bank with a certi ficate of thirty snares of the Rfew Orleans tlaa Light and Uanking Company, standing in the name of James D. Brown, trustee of Mr* McCawiey, the ptisoner's mother, and asked lor the dividend. He said that he was James D. Ilrown, mentioned in the certificate obtained the dividend. ?46, and signed? a receipt at J.tH Brown He then said ?hat he had sold the stoek to Mr Ja e* N'evln, the hre ker, and yigned the transfer. His step father coming into the bank a short time afterward, the larceny and double forgery were discovered. The dividend waa subsequently paid to the prisoner's mother on her demanding It The prisoner waa committed in default ei bail ? PkU. (Jet. Whig Ude to (he Hickory Tree. Athens, in short, and Home could boaat A hero in an age at moat ; And France, and Germany, and Britain, Council or camp have few men tit in. Korthttn Kate rarely did allow Tire palm ol patriotism to grow. This, liku the wondrous aloe tree, Blooms only once a century In other lands ; but, in our own, * ris commonly as crnbstick grown ; Not in tht shape of palm or laurel, J:ut of our better plant of quarrel, The hickory ?a kind ol limber Tougher at once and much more linder , Matchless lor traces, yokes, and collars And eke for fustigating scholars ; Useful for everything that urges Men, in the form ol rlubs and scourges ; Most excellent lor breaking sconces, Or t'other end ol slaves and duncea. Good for the old, with it you knock heads ; (iooil tor the young, it trounces blockheads. What son of freedom dates to budge ill U"i.rath its keen rod or its cudgel I The myrtle's leaf, the olive's boughs, What are they to this plant of rows I They but preside in times of quiet , While this, in tuibtilence and riot, Itises supremely over oil. Monarch in scuttle or a brawl. In p laics, its tup instincts 't'he knowing, and the loot conducts ; Kor, by the virtue ot its touch. They who nothing, or too much Aie. taught uhke : it spreads confusions, Or can interpiet constitutions ; It had a svttetn ot finances, At thought of which each broker dances , A blessed promise of rotation, Which with heel upward set the nation -, And dealt us many a sad experiment That furnished much expensive merriment. Hickory for bluJgeons. brooms and switches, At the mere thought of which one itches lu all those apprehensiu parts Through which aie driven in the arts Of grammar, government, and spelling, And all that Jacksunmen excel in, Thou'rt famous ! Sole and genuine college. Without thee there would be no knowledge, Thou tree of uncorrupted science, Which ever through the earth does Ay hence '. Olympian laurel, Pythian bay. Or Isthmian palm, what were they, pray. To the "knock-down and drag-out" tree Of club-law and of liberty 1 Morrlsvlllr, Pa. [Corre*pondencu of 'he Herald ] Morrisvu.uc, (Bucks Co.,) Aug. 20,1*44 Hon. E Joy Morrit-Political F.ver Subdued Miller it e Camp-Meeting Doctrine*-Elopement? Drought?Pole Uniting* and Speaker*. An opportunity presenting, I write to inform you that an enror was made in my letter published in the Herald of 9th inst. Instead of Morrisson of Baltimore, it should have been the Hon. Edward Joy Morris, of Philadelphia, addressed the mass meeting near, and not in Newtown, Bucks County. We are just now enveloped in * "t-w, e.tra"?e; moral, and novel excitement (Miilensiii). that somewhat abates the political lever with which many ot us hereabouts have been attacked and Imrrassed; but there iBno doubt that a relapse will soon and epetdily recur, and of a type, too, that will require the most prompt and judicious treat meat eliciting all the tact and skill in the manage ment of the case, that possibly can be brought forth, even with the aid oj the learned, great Prac tieal, and long experienced physician, Dr. J. c K, ?SIrtcontmotion of the subject of Millensm, it may be remarked that the encampment consists pi twenty tents and shanties, beautifuLly arranged in a semicircular form in a thick and dense wood, a quarter of a mile north ol Falsingion, and two miles west ol Momsville, on the Delaware. The pieachers are Liieh, Fitch, Curry, Chandler, \-i., to the number of eight or nine. The doctrine is pretty much the same as that heretofore preached kv Father Miller, with the exception ol not now defining the special time of the destruction ot the world, which is all very well. They are extremely zealous and urdent in enforcing their views and Soctrmal poliiw, nerving Iliemselvest up to lieu SS*S wi h .he mo.' |.?w?lfa ;er.M..I texts, as enthusiasts generally do. Pertonne n ttt a convert de la meditunce, now-a days, so it may be said of the Millerites, that they have, and are yet, receiving their lull measure of this all current and common coin, slander, which is always treely pas sing at a very considerable premium; the advances art* usually in proportion to the active and rapid exchanges that are made in, through, and with the populace. It ia well known to every ono who has keen engaged in business, how'easily slanders are invented, how readily circulated, witn what credu lity believed, with what difficulty f*/uJed? ?"d very reluctantly the hearers yield thorough reiulaiion. It is, therefore, to be feared and deprecated that there are many.religious sects and denominations who are now guilty ot slander- i ins and at the same time manifestly rejoicing that the'Millente's predicttd time of the second advent has been prolonged, so that their new doctrine mav be utterly overthrown and destroyed. V^e have had au elopement case in addt"o? ' other excitements incur vicinity, which passedI oil successfully. A young merchant ol Columbia, Wisconsin, came in cur mufst, ind tojik his hret cousin to Bristol, and were married by the Episco pal minister of that borough, and are now f?dy to I Keed to the lar west. Good luck attend them The drought still continues, luit as yet has not materially injured any thin*. The farmers de Sore U on account of the difficulty they sustain in keing unable to plough much lor their lall seeding; and fques.rians'deplore it Iron, annoyed by the dust created by their movements. On the other hand, it gives them 'e'sure to attend the mass, monster, and camp meetings, which are weeklv held in our section ol the county. Pole raising is another device to our in dustrious farmers and others into the arena o 1 po hues- and is becoming very tashioiiable, even among that ancient and venerable society, the Quakers?muny ot whom have cut the hnest ash trees on th< ir latins, tor the purpose ot celebrating and making knor.n iheir public love and faith lor " Harrv ofthe West!" Strange ! that men who, in oast times had always been hostile to oppression In any form?-who have ever been found battling in tavor ot equality and the righto ot man who have always been opposed to the institution of slavery and by whose exertions it was hrst abo lished tn the North-should now he leund in the ranks of a slaveholder ! Spirits ol Penn and b ox! W&te00jS's"'ft. Nnthn, (Ojij,, Oldschool,) C. Gibbons, Erq., and others ot the party which advocates the principle ol protection? that protection which will muke the rich rmher. and the i?oor poorer?are out umong us, doing all they can^in favor of Wl.iggerv, but little success; for the principles of democracy are too lirmlv rooted to be shaken in old *? Personal Movrmsnl*. Hon Luther Severance, editor of the Kennebec Journal, has been nom.nsted for re-election to Congress, in the 3d Maine District. Hon Geo. Lunt will deliver the anniversary lec ture before the Massachusetts Charitable Mechanic Association. Geo. M. Dallas whb advertised to speak at Mas silon, Ohio, on the 23d inst. W. L. Ganison.?Thi? Apostle lectured io Provi dence on Sunday last, It is stated that Msj. Armstrong, Col. .lames Co gan, Gen. M. Arbuckle, Gen. Thos. S JeMup, and (Jen. Nathan Towson, have been named to the War Department, as suitable persons Jo act as Commissioners for settling the eV^hnm'T s ex in the Cherokee Nation, three of whom, it is ex pected, will be selected at an early day. (Jen. John T. Hardin, the only Whig in ilie pre sent Congress from Illinois, is proposed as the Whig candidate for Governor of that State by a Whig mass meeting at Dixon. It was announced that Gen. Cass would visit In dianapolis on the 24tb, when there would be a large mass meeting Mr. Bancroft,the historian, is to attend York Stale Agricultural fair, at I ouglikeepste, in September, and deliver an address. Hon Robt. P. Dunlaphas been nominated for re-election to Congress in the Cumberland District, Maine. Wm. B. Stone, of Charles county, has keen ap pointed by Governor Thomas ( ho f Judge of the KiM Judicial District ol Maryland. Mr Gougli.?This gentleman is to lecture this week ut Nantucket. Firk at Giianovii.i.e ?The most extensive and destructive conll igratton ever known in this place, ,centred on the 10 h inst, among the lower -the whole ol S number of dwel tunc* ihoi"*, sud an immense amount of lumber, and pin (lerty to the amount ot probably gjn.OOO, were destroy, d before the flame* were luhdiied. Wrstkrn Lifk - On Monday week, a fellow by hv the name of ( Mtner, entered the town of Lexington, Nlo . to *hoot s friend of hi* In siiempttng to srrert htm. n Mr Ooddin wm ihot by the Mifflan- it Is thought not fatally Lllrrtlnrt, Ac. Tui Columbian .Maoaainz, tor September; P?>??, Astor House, New York. Wf err dad to |>erceive a considerable improvement in thi* work, both as regards embellishments and matter ; the Uttyr con sists of three very beauulul mezzotint rnrfavinga of a very interesting character?one in particular, the attack of the young Indian Chief, John Brant, on Gen. Scott, after hia surrender at Queeaaion, in Oct. 1812. Such engravings cannot hut intrre-t all lovers ct their country and admirers of the great teats of their patriots. The other two |4a'm are more of a domestic nature, at th same tune eqosU ly pleasing in their way. The paper u;<m "tie Foreign Quatterly Review." is a very able and just one, and deserves the attentive perusal ol every admirer of truth and justice. The other papers are of a very interesting character. "Kkminisi bkceb or tiir last Bizty Five \ nana, commencing with the Battle ol !?? aington ? !?<>, Sketchea of his own Lite and Times By I. 8 Thomas, formerly editor ol the Charleston (" C ) City Gazette, and lately ol the Cincinnati I'.i'y Evening Post. 2 vola. Hartloid . printed let tlx Author, 1840. Dedicated to the editor* ol the I a,, ted States. Thrae hooks abound in interesting inrid-ata, an ecdotes, and oheeivation* of an old editor, who has travelled over the United States, and a great portion of Europe, and has been personally < cuver sanl with many ul the great turn ol his its) m b?>th hemirhrrea. Where an edtorturis anthor, it i? unnecessary to say that he has be con e ?u|< i i,i.n. ted in the service, and ihat it ?? in< un I " ttprit du corpt" to give h i in a " hoist " f.r llw last three yems, we believe, Mr. Thi>tuas lius i-? < traversii'it the St.iler, directing the eah a ct I woik. We are gratihed to learn that he he* dis posed oi several thousand copies, and that lie < < ? Mgus uuother work i.f the kind, iu addition to the present .should his age and tailing etrrngili ptittiu. Mr. Thomas, from pers< nal obr? rvitiou, g.vra ihe following account ol Wuehiigtou's wi>m travelling: " Waeliirgton'i style of tmvHIiig rompoilii] u .?">? the marked dignity ol hi* character ; on ilie tccmlon ?!?-?? mentioned it u a? a* lolluwk It ho g< i rial piertu ? 'o enter a tows In hit chailot, and leave it on hoi?< back Hi* port chariot ?u drawu by lour tieitutitul ley It tee*, a.idaiovoby poktillioim in blanket coal bvuttk jrcki) capa, buckskin*, and boota ; wbilit upon bik light, tu hoitaback, rods Col. Lear, and on bia telt Major Ja< kaon. Next came a light baggage wagon diawn ly two tine bey home*, diiveu by a white man in a round curt ?ioy jacket, glazed bat. buclukiua. and boota; w bilit tkitblul Billy biought up the rear, mounted on a line biood Loike, and leading the Oetieml'i white rL?>gtr. pie. aented bim by Cbarlei tbe ? ourtb ol ain ltwMpre ciiely in that kty lei iuw bim enter Woiceiter, lotion ed by a cavalcade ol gentlemen on honebbek," Ike. Christmas! What would the Subterranean say. if Frestdent Tyler, (who is a successor of Warhing ton in office,) were to make his apiearance in Broadway with such u retinue, us his pnvate tra velling equipage 1 Pursuing his account, how Washington on a visit to Trenton, had his way strewn with flowers, and how in passing under an arch, u crown ol flowers dropped upon his head ? What glorious old times to be sure. The toilowing is from his notes of a visit to York, England: "In tbe castle I *aw the skull of Claike who was mur dered by Eugene Aram, which gave rite to the novel of that name by Bulwer. There w as alao a fine ruin of an old abbey, and another ol King James' Palace, in which boga were kept. What a lesion tor human vanity! The celebrated grammarian, Lindley Muiray, was living juat out ol the city at tbe time I waa there," lie. Passing over his European lour, abounding in interesting reminiacences, and returning with our author to the United States, he takes up his recol lections of the great names ot the past. Spehking ol John Hancock, he says: " Hancock, twlore the revolution, wan a man of v*?t fortune; nnd although be permitted it to flow in the cause oi hi* Countiy, liko water, bo bud ?tili enough lelttoMq* nort a splendid eitablikhment, and lived aun entertained like a prince. His generosity wai unbound) d I well remember that onnevining in each wet k, dining rum mer, a full band ol mutic, at his own expense, attt nded in trout ol his venerable rtonc mansion, at tho head ol tha common, to entertain tho citizens who weie promenading ?n the mall." Contrast this with hiaaccount of the members ol Congress, as lie found thein at Washington at the session of MO-'-lI. " I had several letters to members oi Congress, which were of no more value than as many pieces of old news papers. One was to a "gallant gay Lo hario" tram Maine, who was so exclusively takm up with tho Indie s, that be could not pay decent intention to the introductory letter Irom his friend. This gtnlleman generally m.-kes a short speech once a year, lor home consumption?that, and an occasional stnmp speech at a log cabin raiting, is about the amount of hia statesmanship. " From another member, and he one ol our Western stars. I received o glass of water and a segar. Ho much for Congressional hospitality. I went into tho gallery, and looked down upon them; no decent man would lock tip to such a body. Joi.-ph dales, Eiq., of tbe National Intelligencer, gave me a cordial and hearty welctme " The old Governor sacrifices here a little of the dignity ol the historian to the slang-whanging oi the newspaper press. Bully-wraggine ought to be dispensed with in a serious work of history, and small personal grievances entirely laid aside In another chapter, he charges that members of Con greas are a bad set ol leeches on the people? spending most of their time in the grnggerier, bro thels and gaming houses, casting otl the mask of morally which they were compelled to wear at home. We had intended further extracts ; for in stance, how the author was imprisoned in Charles ton for a libel? how he wss treated with baekrts of wine, (like Watson Webb,) and how. like a more sensible man, he culled his friends arc und him every day, and held a levee upon ihe good things received, and how he was set at liberty by the Governor, and escorted home by a band ol music, and all that. Tiie Foreiuk Quabtekly Review for July? L. Scott & Co.,New York?This number, we be lieve, completes the .Inly issues of the Foreign Pe riodicals. They have been republished with unex ampled rapidity, and we trust the proprietors are now leaping the fruits ol their exertions. These reprints are certainly got out quicker ai d in better style than they ever were belore. The preterit num ber ot the Foreign Quarterly contains several arti cles of much interest. Among others we would name "Balzac and George 8and," "Fentanier's Mission to the East," "The German Newtpsper Press," and "Rtceut II evolutions in Hayti" T he number cIosch wnh n short review ol "American Theological Books/' in which the works of msny of our celebrated Divines are highly commended, and in which also a few withering remarks are ap plied to the Rev. Edward Norm Kirk, A M , and the Rev. Samuel Hanson Cox, D. D. This last article will doubtless he eagerly read by our 'eh gious friends throughout the country. Music? Atwell, New York.?No want of variety from this spirited publisher, ol all ihat is sweet and excellent in music. The song, " Oh no, I'll ne'er lorget thee the "Portobello Waltz and " Mi?s Lucy Neale, or the Yaller Gal;" all excellent in their way. The last mentioned is a new and cheap edition of the celebrated Ethiopian Melody, us sung by the Congo Melodists. Littel's Livisii Aok ; No. 14; Carter Jc .Co., Boston ?A very interesting number, containing some excellent papers from various staudnrd works Report or Deleoats* is tor Orrkr At, Cos hir es or or tiie Methodist Ehmjofal Church ; By Roht. A. West, official reporter. Lane fc T ippett. New York. This work does infinite credit lor correctness, <Vc , to the gentleman from w hoso pen it hns isaaed, and no doubt will be appreciated accordingly by those in particular who are more interested in the matter. We believe it to be the nioht correct and voluminous report ever furnished of the proceedings ol this body. It ta well pinned and got up. History o? the War in the Perinbulab?and i* the South or Feasce, from the year 1807 to the year 1811. By W F. P Naoier, C B Two volumes. New York, J 8. Redneld. During the last three hundred years not one convulsion among the nations of the world can be named, which, lor its marvellous events, its stupendous carnage, its wide-spread changes, and its protracted duration, equalled the French Revolution ol I7HM: and as the warlare was so long continued, so the succeed ing pacific years have been almost unparalleled since the Norman Cot quest. Gn?- of 'he most exciting portions of the dtrelul conflicts was.that of ?Spain ; and Colonel Napier has portrayed the rise, progress, and consummation ol that unique of military operation*, with the skill ot a sctenUhs master- with the tnitlilulnesiio a perwucaciouaaud honest 'observer, and in the spirit anif attachment' ?t a genuine tr.end ol civil and religious His work .s exactly suited to the tMte bf enh?ht eued American citizens?as from it the thoughtful reader will imbibe an aversion to national war, more attachment to our own political immunities, and a stronger dislike to all secular and ecclesiasti cal tyrnuto- Napier's volume should form a pan ol every historical library.

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