Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 25, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 25, 1844 Page 1
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ss THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., Ao. 436?Whole Ho. 3836. NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 25, 1844. Price Two Cento. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To the Publle. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newspaper?pub lished every day of the year except New Year's Day and Fourth of July. Price 2 cents per copy?or $7 26 per annum?postages paid?cash in advance THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 61( cents per copy, or $3 12 per aanuin?post ages paid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and incraasiug fast it hat tht largeet circulation of any paper fit tkil city, or the world, and, it, therefore, the betI channel for business men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the most moderate price, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PnoeniETon or thi Herald Estahlishmknt, Northwest comer of Fulton and Nassau streets. BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS. Of 1206 tons and 440 horse power each.? Under contract with the Lords of the Adj miralty. HIBr.KNIA, ...Captain Alexander Kyrie. CALEDONIA, Captain Edward G. Lott. Ac a iti a tu:ii: li_ : ACADIA. Captain William Harrison. YNNI * BRIT ANN IA Captain John Hewitt. CAMBRIA, ..... ..Captaiu C. H. E. Judkins. Will sail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Ilsilfax, as follows: From Boston. From Liverpool. Caledonia, Lott August 16tli. ? Acadia, Harrison. ..Sept. 1st. August 4tli. Hibernia, Ryrie 16th. " 20th. These vessels carry ex|ierienced surgeons, and are supplied with Life Boats. For freight or passage, apply I D. E BR1GI1AM. Jun., Agent, auSrc No. 3 Wall street. FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. ) The Royal Mail Steamships ACADIA, 2and HIBERNIA, will sail from Uostou, for the. above iiorts, as follows :? ' ACADIA. W. Harrison, Esq., Commander, ou Sunday, Sep. 1. HIBERNIA, Alex. Ryrie, Esq., " ou Monday-, " 16. Passage to Liverpool (120. Passage to Halifax ... .... 20. Apply to D. BIUGHAM, Jr., Agent, au22m 3 Wall street. 1844.] THE NEW STEAMBOAT [1844. EMPIRE, CAPTAIN D. HOWE, Will leave BUFFALO lor CHICAGO, on FRIDAY, 23<1 of August, at 7 P. M., and perform lier trips regularly during the sea son, as follows UP. DOWN. 'UCAVES BUFFALO. LEAVES t ItlfAOO. Saturday, Aug.23... at 9 A. M, Monday, Sept. 16... at do Tuesday, Oct. do Wednesday, " 16... at do Thursday " 31... at do Friday, Nov. do Friday Aug. 23,... at 7 P. M. Saturday, Sep. 7,... at do Monday, " 23... at do Tuesday, Oct. t... at do Wednesday, " 23... at do Thursday, Nov.7... at ' do The EMPIRE is 260 feet in length, 32 feet 8 inches beam, 14 feet 2 inches hold, measuring 1220 tous, and is the largest steam boat afloat pi inland waters. Engine GOO horsepower, boilers Crovided with Evan's Patent Safety Valves, to prevent the possi ility of an explosion. The Cabin is 230 feet long, with separate Saloons for Ladies aud Oeutlemeii?spacious Slate Rooms extend the whole length, ventilated by doors opeuing from the inside and ont, and all parts of the boat are finished and furnished in a style unequalled by any other in the world. Ample accommodations for Steer age Passengers, in lour large well ventilated Cabins, one of which Is appropriated exclusively to females live boat is provided with a good hi 1 band of music. Wilkins, Maksh lit Co., Buffalo, J H. Norton & Co., Chicago, > Agents. J. N. Et.nv.Rt Detroit, ) TV u uluui'v l on at Detroit, J D. N. BARNEY, It CO.. August 1, 1844. Cleveland. auBtonvlrc FOR BATH, GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. . ? The new steamer PENOBSCOT, Captain A iir urn ?imiiibi i "r.n Y V? V; * N. Kimball, leaves the end of f whan, Boston, every Tuesday and Friday evenings, at 1 o'clock. Stages will be in readiness on her arrival at the above places, to couvey passengers l<o the neighboring towns. PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. NEW BRIOH^^^POR^mCHMON^.' (STATEN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK FERRY. From Pier No. I, North River, foot of Battery Place. ~n The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will run us follows. Daily, from May 20lli to October 1st, SBm^KSLiGH :?Leaves New York at 9 aud 11 o'clock, A.M.. at 6 and I P.M. Leaves Port Ricninoud, at 20 minnles to 3, and 10 miuntes to 10 A. :\I.; at 1, 4K and 6H P- M. , . . _w Leaves New Brighton a) 2 and 10 A.M.;at 13*. 5aud73? On Sunday?Leaves New York, at 9 aud 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 7K P. M. New York, May 18, 1844. invll6m?rc SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK ND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY lill I ENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN GAFFY. On and after Monday, May 13, will run as ? follows Leave Newark, foot of Centre St, at Jlji A. M. and 1H P.M. Leave New York, ?l at 10 A. M. ana4 P. M. foot ol Barclay St. i~ ... ?- ,, . . ... On Sundays?Leave Newark at 8 A. M. and 2 P. M. aud New York at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. Freight carried at very reasonable rates. Mav 14th. 1244. RH"= NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY STEAMBOAT LINE. -ag FOR ALBANY AND TROY.-Mortiing 0^9 Line from the foot of Barclay street, lauding EJBL<t intermediate places. Tie steamer r-MPIRE, Captain 8. R. Roe, Monday, Wednes day and Friday Morning at 7 o'clock. _ , The Steamer TROY, Captain A. Gorham, Tuesday, Thurs day and Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock. Evening Line from tlie fool of Courtlandt street, direct. The Steamer SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Steamer ALBANY, Captaiu 11. 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 use east or west. ... . . For passage or freight, apply ou board, or at the offices on the wharves. ml7rre ft.ufLE H L!l\K of aTti..MBuji 1A FOlt ALBANY DAILY, Snndayi excepted?Through direct, tat 7 P. M., from he Steamboat Pier between -C.onrtUiuli and Liberty itrrrts. 'like Sieauiuoal KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. John, Monday, Wednesday 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 NORTH AMERICA, Captain H. G. Crut in, den, Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Afternoons, at i o'clock The Steamboat COLUMBIA. Captain Wm. II. Peck, Tues day, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock. Passengers taking either of the above lines will arrive in Albany lu ample time to take the Morning Train of Cars for tiie east or west. The boats are new and substantial, are fur milied with new and elegant state rooms, aud for s|wed and ac commodations, are unrivalled on the Hudson. For passage or freight, apply ou board, or to P. C. Schnltz, at the Office on the wharf. au I9rrc ai'ATEN ISLAND FERRY. FOOT OF WHITEHALL. fThe Boats will run as follows nntil further notice LEAVE NEW YORK: '? VL'v,/?TAiTt?l ''" 7, ?, 9, 10, 11, A. M.; I, I, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7*. P. M. On Sundays, ev-ry hour, from I A. M. to 7 P. M.?1 P. M. """ 'FORT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK. Leavt New York. 6 A. M.: 3? P. M. w " Fort Hamilton 7>i Ii. M.; 4)4 P. M. (Sundays excepted.) _ CLIFTON AND NEW TOKR. Leaves New York, 6 A. M.; 2 and 3)4 P. M. " Clifton, 7% A. M.: 3)4 and 1>, P. M. j30 (Sundays excepted.) TO THE TRAVELLING PUBLIC. ,r. VO?R utiMENT fOix lis**. The Subscribers having completed their arrangements, are now prepared to hring out passengers from Great Hritain and Ireland by the follow ing first class Packet Hhi|?, one of which ?ill lease |,iver|HM)l on llie 1st, Gth, llth, 16th, 71st and 7111 h of each month:? Patrick Henry, New York, Sheridan, Virginia, Liverpool, Cambridge, .Montezuma, Siddons, tiro. Washington, Hottinguer, Columbiu, I. oiled Slates, Uoseius, Asliburton, England, E>iro|?', Stephen Whitney, Hoctieste/, ludi'peiidence, Yorkahire, Garrick, Suditel llieks, Queen of the West, Oxford. Certificates of passage can be obtained, and every information will de given to those sending lor their fri-mls, ou application at either ofour Offices. They will also lie prepared, on the opening of navigation, to forward passengers and their luggage to Albany and Troy, and via Erie Canal to Buffalo, and all intermediate places. To all ports of the IJp|ier Lakes. Via Oswego to Toronto, Port Hope, Coburg, Kingston, and all parts of Canada West. from Troy via Whitehall to Montreal and Quebec, Can ads East via Ohio Canal from Cleveland to Portsmouth, Cincin nati and intermediate iilaces. South West via Philadelphia to Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Louis ville, and all i?rts on the Ohio Itiver to St. Louis, Mo.; snd to all imrts of O lio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois and Wiscnusin Territory. REMITTANCES. For the acoommodation of iieraons wishing to send money to their friends in the Old Country .11 ARNUEN k CO. will give drafts on any part of England, Scotland or Ireland, payable at sight, for sums of ?1, ?i, 4.211, to ?100?or iu any amount to suit the purchaser. OFFICES AND AGEJgTS. Charles ( raft, 130 State street, Boston. B. W. Wheeler, Union Building, Providence, It. I. J. W. Mills, 3 Wall straw, and 16 Front street. New York. N. O, Howard, 43 South Third street, Philadelphia. Sandford k Shoemaker, 7 Light street, Baltimore. Md., ... ... Pittsburgh, Pa. L. H. Littlejohn, II Exchange, Albany, N. Y. 8. I lark, 130 River street, Troy, NTY. Utica, N. Y. WAA. Cook, Syracuse, N. Y, Roc I tester, N. Y. W. H. Cook, Buffalo. N. Y. 11. Fitzhugh kCo? Oswego, N. Y. msfiec HAKNDKN k CO. K MIH HAVRE?1 lie superior coins-rail aud coppe, fasi,ii,.,l franch barque LINCA, Captain Oervais, will sail on or ahool tlw anh instant. For freight m pissngr apply to BOYI) It IIINl'KKN, auprr No. 9 Tontin- Rnilding. mr Wall nnil Water sr. !SJ A v V IiIOTAr AFl.tMT-fee lon? f *" bf suiif Hve I'ASS AUK I1'ROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND. m, m m m ^^by the BlaTiv ball oTTumj lineTTf^^ LIVERPOOL PACKETS. (Sailing from Liver|a>ol on the 7th anil 19th of every month.) Person* wishing to sent! to the Old Co Country for their frieuds can make the uecessary arrangement* with the Subscribers, and teve them come out in this superior Line of Packets, Sailiim tin Liverpool punctually on the 7lh and 19th of evrry month Ttiey will also have a first rale class of American trading slops. sailing every six days, thereby affording weekly communication from that |K>rt. One of the firm, (Mr. Jaines D. Roc lie,) is there, to see that they shall be forwarded with care and aes patch. SlmuM the |arties agreed for, not come out, the money will be returned to those who paid it here, without any reduction. The Black Ball or Old Line of Livepool Packets, comiirise the following inaguiiiceut Ships, viz.:? The OXFORD. The NEW YORK. CA.MBRlboK, COLUMBUS. EUROPE. SOUTH AMERICA, ENGLAND, NORTH AMERICA, with such sii|>erior and nneqnalled arraugemeuts, tlie Sub scribers confidently look forw ard for a continuance of that sup jKirt which has brcn extended to llie.m so many years, for which they a if grateful, Thou- proceeding, or remitting money to their relatives, can at all times obtain Drafts at sight for any amount, drawn direct on the Koial Bank of Ireland, Dublin, also, on Messrs. PRESCOTT, OROTE, AMES Si CO. Bankers, London, which will be paid on demand at any of tlie Banks, or their Brandies, in all tlie priuciiial towns throughout England, Ire land, Scotland and Wales. ROCHE, BROTHERS It CO. Hi Fulton street. New York, next door to the Fulton Bank. N. B.?The Old Line of Liverpool Packets sail from this port for Liverpool on the 1st and 19th of each mouth. Parties return ing to the Old Country will find it to tlicir comfort and advan tage to select this favorite Line for their conveyance, iu prefer ence to any other, je 15 5m* re OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. mm.rn.rn 'I rlc. Old Line ol Packets for Liverpool w ill liereafier lie de rrpool ' ?patched iu the following order, excepting that when tlie sailing day falls on Sunday, tlie ships will sail on the succeeding tliy, viz. From New York. FVom Liverpool. The.CAMBR1 DOE, , I June 1 July- 16 .850 tous, < Oct. I Nov. 16 W. C. Barxtow.C Feb. I Mar. 16 Tha ENGLAND, i June 16 Dec. 1 750 tons, < Oct. 16 Dec. 1 8. Bartlett, (Feb. 16 April 1 The OXFORD, (July 1 Aug. 16 800 tons, < Nov. 1 Dec. 16 J. lladiboue, I March 1 April 16 The MONTEZUMA, ^ (Ju|y 16 Sept. 1 1000 tons, < Nov. 16 Jan. 1 A. B. Lowbar, f March 16 May Tlie. EUROPE, (Aug. 1 Sept. 16 ThelNEW YORK, (new,) (Aug. 16 Oct. 1 950 tons, < Dec. 16 Feb. 1 T. B. Cropper, r April 16 June 1 The COLUMBUS, I Sept. 1 Oct. 16 618 tons, < Dec. 1 Jan. 16 E. G. Furber, f April 1 May 16 700 tons, < Jan. 1 Feb. 16 G. A. Cole, f May 1 June 16 TheWORKSHIRK, (new,) i Sept. 16 Nov.. 1 at 1050 tons, < Jan. 16 March 1 1). O. Bailey. (May 16 July 1 These Ships are not sur|iassed in point of elegance or comfort in their cahin accommodations, or in their fast sailing qualities by "any vessels iu the trade. The commanders are well Iniown as men of character,and experience, and Sip strictest attention will always be paid to promote the comfort and convenience of passengers. Punctuality, as regards the day of tailing, will be observed as heretofore. The price of passage outward is now fixed at One Hundred Dollars, for which ample stores of every description, will lie Krovided. with the exception of wines and liquors, which will s furnished by the Stewards, if required. Neither the captain or owners of these Ships will be respon sible for any letters, parcels, or packages seul by them unlets regular hills of lading an- signed therefor. Far freight or pas sage, apply to GOODHUE 8t CO, 64 South street. C. H. MARSHALL, 38 Burling Slip, N. Y. i*?tf and of BARING. BROTHERS k CO.. Ppool. THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. m m M. New l ork on the 81*1, anil from LiverpooTou 'i'o sail from New i ork on the 81*1, anil from Liverpool the Cth of each month From New York. L'paol. New Ship LlVJSRPOOL, 1150 tons, ) ?,c:. ? K? ? J. Eldridge. <a!?! 2l' ~ ? lAuif. 21 Oct. 6 N. Ship QUEEN OF THE WEST,5| 8 1250 tous P. Woodhouse. fivai' ?} , Sept. 81 Nov. New Ship ROCHESTER, 850 tons, f April 8 JohuBritton. 'felf Dec'r 6 I March 21 May 6 Ship HOTTINGUER, 1050 tons, (7'Vcn ? Ira Buraley. ?{ ?$? - These substantial, fast tailing, first class Ships, all built iu tlie city of New York, are commanded by men of experience ami ability, and will be dex|iatched punctually on tlie 21st of each month. Their Cabins are elegant and commodious, and are furnished idu with whatever can couduce to the ease and comlort of passen gi-rs. Price ol Passage, $100. Neither the Captains or owners of these Ships will be respon sible for any parcel* or lockages sent by them, unless regula; bills of lading are signed iherelor. For freight or pusage^^tly I ILTLL k MINTURN8, 87 South street, New York, or to FIELDEN, BROTHERS, Ik CO., J14 ec Liverpool. m m. m, 1m. FEW > UiUi Ik. llAVKi. i-AcKETS. Recoup Line?Tlie Ships of this Line will hereafter leave New York on the 1st, and Havre on the 16th of each month, as fol lows, vix: From New York. From Havre. New Shin ONI9DA, ( 1st March, ( 16th April, Captain (1st July, < 16th August, Jaines Funck.f 1st November, f 16th December, Shin BALTIMORE, (1st April, l 16th May, Captaiu < 1st August, < 16th Seplembei, Edward Fuuck, ( 1st December, ( 16th January, Ship UTICA, ( 1st May, I 16th June, Captain, < 1st September, ( 16th October, 1" rederick Hewitt, r 1st January ( 16th February, New Ship St. NICHOLAS) 1st June i 16th luly, Captain < 1st October, < 16th November, J. B. Bell, f 1st February, ( 16th March. The accommodations of tliese ship* are not surpassed, coin - billing all that may be required for comfort. The price of cabin . |<w ? - - ? ? passage is $100. Passengers will be supplied with every requi site, with the exception of wines and liouors. Goods intended for these vessels will be forwardee by the sub scribers, free froin any other than the excuses actually incurred ou them For freight or passage, agply to BOYD & HINCKEN, Agents je25 ec No. 9 Tontine Buildings, cor. Wall and Water ttt. NEW LINK OK LIVKKHOOL PACKETS. To tail from New York on the 26th and Liverpool ou the 11th of each month. NEW n/im Ship ROSCIL'S, ( laptain Jolm Collins, Willi July. Ship SIDDONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, 26th August. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain K. A. Depeystrr, 26th Sept. Ship UARHICK^U^mtfi.i.H^Tnu, 26th Oct. LIVERPOOL. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain A. Drpeyater, 11th July. Ship OAKKICK, Captain B. I. II Traak, 11th August. Ship ROSCI I'M, Captain John Collins, 11th Sept. Ship SIDPONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, lllh Oct. These ships are all of the first class, upwards of 1000 tons, ht ilt in the city of New York, with such improTements us combine great speed with unusual comfort for passengers. Every care has lieen taken in the arrangement of their accom modations. The price of passage hence is (100, for which am ple stores will be provided. These ship* are commanded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give ge neml satisfaction. Neither the Captains or owners of the ships will lie responsi ble for any letters, parcels or packages sent by them, unless re gular bills of laden are signed there for. For freight or imssage apply to E. K COLLINS It' O.. 36 South street, New York, or to BROWN, SHIPLEY Is CO., Liverpool. Letters by the Packets will lie charged I2>4 cents per single etter, SO cents i*r ounce, and ncwspa|ters 1 cent each. m2rc ARRANGEMENTS FOR 1S44. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. 100 Pine street, corner of South. ffi&y <j|$^ ^THrniiibiicrifcjer 1?**v^ torainH^utJntion of hw inemi* ami tliH public in general, to the following arrangement.i lor " till -.a a ? ~ _ Pllg . ? ... _ _ ?- . ing the Iflt, 6th, llth, 16th. 2ltt anil 26th of every month. By 1B44. for tta puri?o*** of hriiigiug out Cabin, 2d I>abin, and Steep* ajte I'asfM'iigerft, uy the Jteguiar Line of Liverpool Packet#, sail* the 1st, 6th, llth, 16th. 21st and 26th of every month. By ? tiH !?-, wsssj s I vis, iviil. aisi nsivi ?JVli s/l rti I j lliaassiis. is | the London Packets lo sail from New York, the lat, 10th and 20th?and from London on the 7th, 17 th and 27th of each month. In connection with the above, and for the purpose of affording slillgreater facilities to passengers, the 8ttbsor liter has establish ed a regular line of .fast class New York built, coma-red and ilt throu coppered fastened ilti|is, to sail punctually every week through out tile tear. For the accommodation of persons wishing to remit money ' , drafts I .. . to ilieir families or frieiuls, drafts are given, payable at sight, on (lie following Bauks, viz.;? Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at Cork, Limerick, Channel, Londonderry, Sligo. Wexford, Belfast, Waterford, liaTwiy, Armagh, Athlone, Colertin, Ballin.i, Tralee. Youghal, Kunivkilleu, Monaghan, Bainhridgr, Hallymena, Parsons (own Dowii|iatrick, Cavan, Lurgan, Omagh, Dungarmon, liandon, Ennis, Uallyshannon, Strabsne. 8k ibis-reed, Mallow, Moneymore, Cootcliill, Kilrush, Dublin. Skihbreeu. Hcolland?The City Bank of Glasgow. Ijiglniid? .Messrs. Hpooner, Atwood U Co., Bankers, London; R. Nlaryhy, Waterloo Road, Liverpool; payable in every town ill Great Britain. For further information, (if by letter post said,) apply to JOSEPH Mc MURRAY, 100 Pine street, corner of South street. New York, Or Messrs. P W. HVKNE8 k <0. IS Waterloo Road PACKET SHIPS FOR LI VERPOOL.?1 lie splendid latcket ship SI DDON8, Cant. E. B.Cobb, ?will sail on the 26th of Aug. 1 he Old Line , The Old Line packet .lop EUJbUMBUS, Capt. Cole, oil tne 1st of September?their regular ilnys of sailing. For passage, having unsurpassed ac commodations, apply to John hkudman, 61 South street. N. B.?Passage from any part of Great Britain and Ireland, can alwayi be secured by the regular packet ships, sailing evert live days from Liverpool, and drafts can, as usual, be furnished, payable at all the principal Banking Institution! throughout the Ult inted Kingdom, on application aa above. au2l nc FOR LIVERPOOL?Regular Packet of the 26th August?The lirst class, fast sailing, regular Packet iShip SIDDONS, Captain Cobb, will sailaa above, r ii-gular day. Having superior accommodation* for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, |iersons intending lo embark should make immediate application on boariL font of Maiden L tor Joseph mcmurr vy, 100 Pine street, corner of South. The shove will be succeeded by the Packet Ship Ashbnr burton, Captain Huttleson, and will sail on the ttli of eh-ptem brr. her regular day. N. II.?Persons desirous of sendiug for tlieir friends, can have them brought out in either of the above vessels or in any ol the regular packet.( sailing weekly, by npplying as above, if h) letter, post l letter, p<>sl paid. P. 8. Drsfw given, payable at sight (or any amount, on the Prnvinfill Bank of Ireland, payable at ijR-ir roapertlve breaches jhm?fn??t the rttnfitry \ alsn, on Messrs. U|,oe?n<-r, Atw-od k jkmoyhnio the ennntry ; alsn, on M-.srs. Wponner, (k, inkers, Lontwin, payable In evvey own in Ifrtvi Britain. MlltO tfir VpR LONDON?Regular Packets of the 1st Sent. Kr**V?file lirat class, fist sailing reg u hupar U> t ship ST. JflHbiAMES, Capt. Myers, will sail a* above, Iter regular lY.r n.g very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage |>asseiigers, Perseus iuleudiug U) einbark, should makr immediate application on board, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Piue street, coruer ol' South street. N. B.?Persons desirous of seudiua for their friends, can have l lie in brought out in the above vessel or au>; of tile regular tuck ets sailing weekly, by applying as above, if by letter post |uid. P. S.?Drafts given, payable at sight for any amouut, ou the Provincial Bank of Ireland, pay able at their respective branches throughout tlie country; also, ou Messrs. Simoner, Atwood Ik Co., Bankers, London, payable in ei every town in Great Britain. au22rc ~ " ? FOR LI VKHPUOL?'l'lie New Liu.?Regular Packet 21st September.?The splendid, new, New York buit packet ship QUEEN Ob THK WEST, plain Philip Woodhouse, 1210 tons burtheru, w ill sail as abioe, her regular tiny Kor freight or passage, having elegant aud su|ierior accommo dations, uusiiriiassed by any ship iu port, apply on board, west side Burling Blip, or to WOODHULL h MINTURN8, 87 South street. Price of Passage $100. The imcket ship Rochester, Captain Ira Britton, master, 800 tous burthen, w ill succeed the Queen of the West, aud sail on her regular day, 21st October. au22ic BLACK BALL OR OLD LINK OK LIVER POOL PACKKTS?KOR LIVKRPOOL?Only regular packet sailiug ou the 1st of Si ptember.?The well-knowu fast sailing favorite yackct ship COLUMBUS, Captain A. Cole, Commander, will sail positively on Moudoy, 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 in a most costly style, with every modem improvement and conveni ence, that cannot but add to the comfort of cnbiu, 2d cabin, and steerage, passengers. Those visiting the old conutry will, at all times, tind it their interest to select these desirable conveyances in preference to any other. Kor terms of passage and to secure the best berths, early application should be made ou board, foct of Beekmau street, or to the subscribers. ROCHK, BROTHERS tk CO., 31 Kulton street, nest door to the Kulton Bank. P. 8.?The Columbus sails from Liverpool on the 16th of Sep tember. Persons sending for tlseir friends can hsve them brought out in her, or iu any of the packets comprising this magnificent aud unequalled liue, sailing from that port, punctually on the 1st and 16th of each month. Kor terms ol passage apply as above. The new aud mai.nificlint packet ship Yorkshire will succeed the Columbus, aud sail for Liverpool ou the 16th of September, her regular day. au22rc NEW LINKOF PACKETS KOR LIVERPOOL ,?Packet of 26th August.?The splendid and favorite .Packet Shin S1DDONS. 1000 tons burtlieu, Captain r.. it. Coub, will sail on Mouday, 26th August, her regular day. The ships of this line being all 11X16 tous and upwards, persons about to embark for the Old Country , will not fail to see the advantages to be derived from selecting this liue in preference to any other, as their great capacity renders them every way more comfortable and convenient lhau ships of a , smaller class, and their accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage pas sengers, it is well knowu are sU|>erior to those of any other line of packets. Persons wishing to secure lierths should not fail to make early application on board, foot of Wall street, or to W. Ik J. T. TAP9COTT, At their General Passage Office, 76 South street, au21 rrc corner Maiden Lane. PACKET KOR HAVRE?(Second Line)?The ship UTICA, Krederick Hewitt, Master, will sail oil the jlst of September, iglil or i>assage, apply to. BOVd k HINCKEN, No.#Tontine Building, corner Wall and Water streets. KOR~NEW ORLEANS-UNION LINE OF PACKETS?Positively First Regular Packet?Tosali liu a few days. The very superior, fast sailiug packet slop INDIANA, Capt. J. 8. Bennett. Persons winning to embark for the South should make early application to JOSEPH McMURRA Y, 106 Pine street, comer of South. P. S.?The accommodations for passengers are very superior, and berths can be secured by applytug as above. au22rc KOR NEW.ORLEANS-Kirst Regular I'ackrt. Tlie very superior, fast sailing packet ship WABASH, mis wishing to embark for tlie Captain Shapter. Persona w ishing sou 16, miouIu make early application to lOSl'IM JOSEPH McMURRAY, luO Piue street, comer ol South. P. 8.?The accommodations for passengers are very su|ierior, and berths cm be secured by applying as above. _ au tre EXCHANGE ON ENGLAND, IRELAND, ?SCOTLAND AND WALES.?The Subscriber lias lit all times for tale Drafts from ?1 to ?1000, payable {j ail lite principal Bankingtuyonst^he Lulled Kingdom. NTB. Passage to and from Liverpool can be secured at the lowest rates by any of the line of packets tailing on the 1st. 6th, lllli, 16th, 21st and 26th of each mouth, ou application as above. jylR ec PASSAGE KOR NEW ORLEANS?hirst Pack et?The splendid fast sailing and favorite Packet Ship SOUTH CAROLINA, Captain Owen, 1250 tous bu. 11it'll, will sail, imsitively as above, 'itious ol The accommodations of this fine ship for cabin, secoud cabin aud steerage iwaseiigers cannot be surpassed. Those about proceeding to New Orleans would do well to select this linr ship. Apply on board, at pier 14 E. R-. (first pier below Wall st,) or to W. Ik. J. T. TAPSCOTT, 76 South street, aii2U)i comer Maiden lane. KOR NEW OKLEANS.-l'osilively First Packet Ship.?The splendid, last sailing ship SOUTH CA _____ KOLINA, Capt. Owen, having ueurly all her cargo ,1, will lie ilespatclied iu a few days This splendid ship has unsurpassed accommodations for ca bin, second cabin and steerage passengers, who will be taken at reasonable rates, if early Mjy^Cation .is made u> . HERD MAN, 61 South strt*t. N.B. The subscriber will hare a regular succession ol first class ships, sailing weekly.for New Orleans, in which the pas senger accommodations will be made very comfortable. Apply a* above. au21ec LINE Oh PACKET SHIPS bOR NEW OR LEANS.?The subscriber will des|?tch a first class _r<hip, weekly for tlie above port; and great care will be taken lo have the accommodations for second cabin and steerage passengers, fitted up in the most Comfortable maimer. Kor fur ther larticulars apply to J. HKRDMAN, aullm 81 South street. A PARIS MILLENARY ESTABLISHMENT IN NEW YORK BARHNNK Ik CO., patronised by the Courts of France aud Belgium, of II Place Vendome, Paris, hare the tioiior of making knowu to tlie Ladies of the United Slates, and those of the city, of New York particularly, tliat lliey will Oiien a branch of tle-ir ,well known and fashionable Millinery Establishment, an tlie first of Septemlier, on the corner of Broadway and Grand street, (entrance No. Ill Grand street.) The branch in this city will be uiuler the immediate su|*oin tendence of one of the principle ladies of the Paris house, l'lie ladies are respectfully solicited to visit the saloons, where they will always liud every recherche article in the uiilliuery line from Paris, by the Packets as they arrive. P. S. They would also inform those engaged in the milltnery business iu tlie principal cities of the Union, that all articles connected with their business, and tlie latest fashions, can be ..upplied previous to their being o|<eued to.the public iti this city. Orders i.nuctu illv attended to. au20 Imrrc B FREAUi ARTIFICIAL FLuVVtiKti A AO FEATHERS. HUN LAKOSIERE k COURT, 116 William street, N..Y are receiving by llxr Havre packets their assort iix- >t of kail Goods, which lor elegance they have no rival. All dralers and judge* in the above line are invited to give them a call, and we will venture to any they will not Irate the store witliout express. mil; their admiration of such a h- '" stock. They pledge themselves that the public will not lie deceived w ith American Mower* for French, .a they have llirir huuae in Paris, Rue ile Tracy, No. 6, and deal exclusively iu French dower*. ?lull) I in" rrc. pURTAIN MATERIALS, TRIMMINGS AM) WIN *-) UI)W SHADES.?Tlx-?uhicribem la*K to inv lie tlie atten tion of strangers to their large stock of I phoUlery (roods, just received in store, from which they are prepared to execute orders for Bed and Window Curtains of the newest desigus and on lower terms than any other house in the city. Their stock will be found to consist of silk and worsted tie lames, lahoiiretts, damasks, Turkey red cottous, rich lace and muslin embroider ed curt tins, galloons, gimps, curd, tassels, cornices, kc. kc.,

together with Painted Window Shades, just im|xirted from France, of entire new patterns ami pronounced the most magni ficent Shades vver used ; as also tlx- various styles of paiutsd American Shades, varying in price from $1 a pair upwards. SOLOMON k IIART, Upholsterers, all lineod*rrc 143 Broadway, opposite the Park, DOCTOR JORDAN'S, PRIVATE SPECIFIC PACKAGES have been used for A nine years with unvarying success. They promptly cure without exposure, restriction in diet or business?lieucs, are es|wcially valuable to strangers and country residents, contain ing every requisite medicine and applicatiou, with the monitor, wherein is full directioux and advice, enabling the patient safely to effect s cure, and at little cost. No. I. i* for Gonorrhea, Gleet, kc. No. 1, for Venereal diseases in all its stage*. No. 3, for Frmslt Weaknesses or Whites. Price of eaeh complete package $3. If any recent case reqnire additional medicines they are supplied free. Sold only at Drug Store 60 rrince street, corner of Marion, few doors east of Niblo's. Private Entrance to Offices, 0!)>6 Ma rion, continuation of Centre street. jyitj Im're VbNh.hEAi. DISEASE CURED. ABERNETHV'S BOTANICAL PILLS having stood ihe test of time and ei|<erience are recommended as the most effectual sod speedy remedy for Gonorrhtc, <>|e.u, all urethral discharges, irriMiiuu of the kidneys, urethra and prostrate gland. Tliey an- taken w ft liont confinement from business or restricting of diot, and without tainting the breath or disagree iug with the stomach, thus enabling ihe patients to cure them selves. They give tone and energy to tlie generative organs, rarely if ever ex|*-rienced from the use of other medicines, "'hey have |s-rformed many extraordinary cares in chronic discliarges, obstinate gleets, kc., after the failure of all other remedies. In recent cases a single hoi is sufficient to effect a care in two days. They are eonally suitable for finale*. Price fl lier.hox. with full directions. Sold only by WM. WATSON, a3 lm*m 36 Catherine street. AOIt KMJ LTIJRAL W A R E 11 O U a E, 1X7 WATER STREET. AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, IMPROVED POU TABLE MACHINES. WIRE CLOT1I MANUFAC TORY. SCREENS, SIEVES, kc. kc. P^BI K. attention of the public ls called to a new Patent Portable Grist Mill, to work by hand or oilier ixiwrr, with which every farmer can grind his own grain. Also, for Grinding Coffee and Spices, mid are highly recommended by all who have used tlrm. Gr.'St's Patent Grain ( leaner, and Com Grinder, a new in vention, ?U|>erior to any heretofore used. Rice and Co ffee Sliellers, of different sixes; Sugar Mills, kc.; Wood's Patent Shingle Machine. Horse Powers, calculated for one or more horses, with geering attached. For sale at manufacturer's price*. snlO I in ? rrc lO THE LADIES. UK. HULL'S UTKKO JHiDOMlNJlL SUPPOKTKHS. 'PHIS new Instrument for the radical cure of Prolapsus Uteri, ?*? or Falling of the Womb, by external application, su|<er ?eding the use of tlie obiectional Pessary, is confidently recom mended to tlie afflicted as the means of |?rlect restoration to health, it never having failed of |?-rforming a cure, even uadei tlx- most aggravated circumstances. The Supporter hoi attained a very high cliaracter in Euroi* ss well as m this country. It is adopted to tlie entire disease o( Pessaries, and all other painful surgical expedients, iu live Ly ing-in Hospitals of London aud Paris, and is universally re commended in Europe by medical men of the highest rank Iu this country it is sustained by the leading members of tlie faculties of College* and Hospitals, and by all the eminent pri vate practitioners. Rooms have been furnished exclusively for ladies at No. 4 Vusey street, having a separate entrance from tlie business de partment, w lie re a lady is in constant attendance in apply Vrnsses and Supporter* to female patients. aull linrrc WHEAT?1(100 bushel* Prime Illinois Wlieat. for sale by E. K. COLLINh k CO., aulfirc M Souili .street. I <I.E\K P( IRK.?.700 bills extra ' tear Pork, lor isle in I<>1* U to suit purchasers, by E. K. COLLINS It CO. aull rrc 36 South st. BAGS?loot) second hand Gnnny and Linen Sacks, lor sale l?y K. K. COLLINS k CO 'XI South St. an20 j^ivsr,?;n nu ?all rrc ?4 half pipes Girl English. For sale by K. k. coin.INS k ( . .ii the Now Voib Herald.] , JOE SMITH AND THE DEVIL. A DIALOGUE. t Enter Devil with a bundle of handbills, which he is in the act of posting ] WANTED IMMEDIATELY, All the liars, swindlers, thieves, robbers, incen diaries, murderers, cheats, adulterers, harlots, blackguards, drunkards, gamblers, bogus makers, idlers, busy bodies, pickpockets, vagabonds, filthy persons, hireling clergy, and their lollowers, and all other infidels, and rebellious,disorderly persons, for a crus-ide against Joe Smith and the Mormons Be quick, be quick, 1 say, or our cause will be ruined, and our kiugdom overthrow!! by that d?d fool of Hn importer and his associates, for even now all earth and hell is in a stew. [Joe Smith happens to be passing, and hails his Majesty ] <-ood morning, Mr Ltevil How now, you seem to be much eugaged; what news have you gut there? Devil (slipping his bills into his pocket with a low bow)? O! good morning, Mr. Smith; hope you are well, sir. Why?I? 1 was just out?out on a little business in my line; or, finally, to be candid, >-ir, 1 was contriving a lair and honorable warfare against you and your impositions, where hi pietv is outraged, and religion greatly hindered in itb useful course. For, to be bold, sir (and I despise aiiytr iug underhanded), 1 must tell you to your Itee that you have made me more trouble than all the ministers, or people of my whole dominion, have for ages past. Smith ?Trouble! what trouble have 1 caused your Majeaty ? 1 certainly have endeavored to treat you, and all other persons, in a friendly man tier, even my worst enemies; and 1 always aim to lulhl the Mormon creed, and that is, to mind my own business exclusively. Why should this trou ble you, Mr. Devil? Devil?Ah! your own business, indeed. I know not what you may consider your business, it is so very complicated; but 1 know what you have done, and what you are aiming to do. You have disturbed the quiet of Christendom, overthrown churches and societies, you have dared to call hi question the truth and usefulness of old and esta blished creeds, which have stood the test of ages; and have even caused tens of thousands to come out in open rebellion, not only against wholesome creeds, established forms, and doctrines, well ap proved and orthodox, but against some of the most pious, learned, exemplary, and honorable clergy, whom both myself and all the world, love, honor and esteem, and this is not all. Hut you are causing many persons to think who never thought before, and you would fain put the whole world a thinking, and then where will true religion and piety be? Alas! they will have no place among men, for if men keen such a terrible thinking and reasoning as they begin to do, since you com meuced your busmen, is >ou call it, they never will continue to upholo the good old way in winch they have jogged along in peace for so many ages; ana thus, Mr .Smith, vou will overthrow my king dom, and leave me not a foot ol ground ou earth, und this is the very thing you aim it. But 1, sir, have the boldness to oppose you by every lawful means in my power. Smith?Really, Mr. Devil, your Majesty has of late become very pious; 1 think some of your Christian brethren have greatly misrepresented you. It is generally reported by them that you are op posed to religion. But? Devil?It is false; there is not a more religious and pious being in the world than myself, nor a being more liberal minded, i am decidedly in favor of all creeds, systems, and forms of Christian ity, of whatever name or natun ; so long as they leave out that abominable doctrine, which cuused me so much trouble lu former times, und which, a ter slumbering for ages, you have again revived; I mean the doctrine of direct communion with God. by new revelation. This is hateful, it is im pious, it is directly op|<osen to all the divisions and hrancne? of the Christian Church. 1 never could bear it. And tor this verv cause 1 helped to bring to condign punishment all the prophets and apostles of old, for while ihey were suflered to live with ihi? of revolution, thev were always exposing and slandering me, and all othergoud pious men in exposing our deeds and purposes, which thev called wicked, but which we considered as the height ol zeal and piety; and when we ktlbd them tor these crimes oidreaining, prophesying,and vision seeing, they raised the cry of |iersecution, and so it is with you miserable, deluded Moimons Smith?Then your most Christian Majesty is in favor of all other religions but this one, are vou ? Devil?Certainly, lain fond of praying, singing. J, bell ri chutch budding, bell ringing, going to meeting, preaching, und withal 1 have quite a missionary zeal 1 like also long faces, long prayers, long robes, and learned sermons; nothing suits me bet ter, than to see people who have been for a whole week oppressing their neighbor, grin ding the face of the poor, walking in pride nd folly, und serving me with all their heart, I say nothing suits me better, Mr. Smith, than to see these |>eople go to meeting on funday* with a long religious face on, and to see them pay a portion of their ill-gotten gains tor the support of a priest, while he and his hearers pray with coleful groans and awful faces, saying, "Lord,we have left undone the things we ought to have done, and done the things we ought not;*' and then, when service is ended, see them turn again to their wickeduese and pur-ue it greedily all the week, and the next Salibaih repeat'the same things Now, be candid, Mr. Smith; do you not see thHt these, and ull oth ers, who have a form and deny the power, are tny itood christian children, and that their relnrinn is a help lo my cause '? Smith?Certainly, your reasoning is clear and obvious as to these hypocrites, but you would not be phased with people getting converted either at camp meeting, or some where else, and then put ting their trust in that conversion,and in free grace to save them?would you not be opposed to this ! Devil ? Why shoulii I have any objection to that kind ol religion, Mr Smith 1 1 care not how much ihey get converted, nor how much they cry Lord, Lord, nor how much they trust to free grace to save them, so long as they do not do the works that their God has commanded them; 1 am sure of tliern at at last, lor you know all men are to be judged ac cording to their deeds. What does their good old Hi hie* say! Does it not ray, " not every one that *aith Lord, Lord, shall enter into my kingdom, but he that doeth the will of my father which is in heaven." No, no, Mr. Smith, I am not an enemy to religion, and especially to the modern forms ol Christianity, so long as they deny the power, they are a help to my cause j see how much discord, division, hatred, envy, strife, lying, contention, blindness, and even error and bloodshed haB been produced as the effect ol thesv very systems. By these means j gain millions to my dominion, while at the same time we enjoy the credit of being pious christians; but you, Mr. Smith, you are my enemy, my open and avowed enemy, you have even dared in a sacriliginus manner to tear the veil from all these line systems, and to commence an open at tack upon my kingdom, and this even when I had almost all Christendom, together with the clergy and gentlemen of the presr, in my favor How dire you venture thus to commence a revolution without reserve, and without aid or succor, and in the midst ol innumerable hosts of my subjects 1 Smith?Why, sir, in the first place, I knew that 1 had the truth on my side, and that your systems and forms of Christianity were so manifestly cor rupt, that one had only to lift the veil from your fooleries on one side, and to present plain and rea sonable trnih on ihe other, and the eyes of the peo ple could at once distinguish the difference so clearly that, except they chose darkness rather than light, they would leave your ranks and come over to truth. For instance, what iseasier than toshow from the history of the past, that a religion ol di reel revelation was the only system ever instituted by the Lord, and the only one calculated to benefit mankind'! What is easier than to show that, this system saved the church Irom flood,famine, llames, war, division, bond >ge, doubt,and darkness, many times, and that it is the legitimate way and manner ot God's government of his own peculiar |teople in all ages and dispensations Devil?'To be candid with you, Mr. Smith, I must own that what vou have now said, neither myself nor my most able ministers have been able to gain ny by any argument or fact. But, then you mu t recollect that tradition arid custom, together with fashion and popular clamor, have in all ages hsd nore effect than plain fact and sound reason Hence, yon see, we are yet safe so long as we con tinue the cry from pres- and pulpit, and in Sunday schools, that all these things are done awsy and no longer needtd. Ill litis way, Uiuugli Gtd may speak, they will not hear ; angels may minister, and they will not believe ; visions may reveal, and ihev will not be enlightened; prophets may lift their voice, and their warnings pass unheeded ; so you sec we still have them as safe as we had the people in nldeu tune. God can communicate no message to them which will be examined or heard wi h any degree of credence or candor. So for a I the good they get from God, nil communication being cut off, they might as well be without a God Thus you see f have fall influence and control ol the multitude by a means far more effectual than argument or reuson,and 1 rveu tench them that it is asm to reason, think, or investigate, as if it would disturb the even tenor of their pious breathings and devout groans and responses. Smith, you must he extremely ignorant nl human nature, an well us ol the history ot the pant, to presume that reason and truth would have much eflect with the multitude. Why, sir. look how effectually we warded off tne iruih at Kphesus, when Paul attempted to address thrtn in the theatre. Strange thai with all these examples before you, you should venture to raise the hue and sry which has been so oft defeated, and thia with no better weapons on your Bide than reason and truth. Indeed, you may thank my christian spirit of forbearance that vou have ?? caped to fur without a arid-iron; but take care lor the future, I mav not always be to mild. Smilli ? but why is your majesty so highly excited against me and my plans ol operation, teeing that you consider that you have the perfectly safe; nud why ?o enrugtd and so fesrlul ot ihe consequences of my course, and the eflect ot my weapons, while ul the same time you piofess to despise them as weak and powerless. Alas, it is too true that you have the multitude tale lo all ap pearance at pre.-ent, and that truth can eeldi m reach them; why not then he content and leave me to pursue my calling in peace 1 J can hardly hope lo win lo the cause ol liuth any hut 'he !? w who think, and these have ever been troublesome to votir cauje. - . Ikvit?True, hut then you are, in spite of all my efforts, and that < f uty fellows, daily thinning our rui ks by adding 10 the number < f 'hoee who think, uud such a iluuking is kept up ihat we are olteti exposed in some < f our musiprom.ut-ni jlaus, and are placed in an awkward predicament, and who knows what defeat, disgrace, and dishonor may bt fall the pious cause if you are suffered to continue your rebellious couise. Smith? But, Mr. Devil, why, with all these oth er advantages on your side, do you resort to such mean, w eak, and silly fabrications as the Spaulding story You protess to be a gentleman, a christian, I and a clrigyman, and you ought lor your own sake, and lor the sake of your cause, to keep up outward appearances of honor and fairness And now, Mr Devil, tell the truih for once; you know perfectly well that your ppaulding Story, in which you rep resent me us an imposter, in connection with Sid ney Kigdon, and that we were engaged in palming Solomon Simulding's romance upon the world an the Book of Mormon, is a lie; a base fabrication, without a shadow of tiuth, and you know that 1 found the Original Records of the Ntphitee, and ? ranslated and published the Book of Morntqn from them, without ever having heard ol the existence of Spaulding, or his romance, or of Sidney Kigdon either. Now, Mr. Devil, this was a mean, dis graceful, and under handed trick in you, and one of which even you have reason to be ashamed. Jjtvil? Well, Mr. Smith, to be candid, I ac knowledge that what you say is true, ana ttiut it was not the most honorable couise tu the world. But it was you who commenced the war. by pub lishing that terrible book which we readily recog nized as a complete expose ot all our false and cor rupt Christianity, not even keeping back the lact that we had continued during the dark ages, to rob the Scriptures ot their plainness, and we ieel the utmost alarm and excitement, and without much reflection, in the height ol nat-sion, we called a nasty council of Cleray and Editors, and other ras cals, in Paiuesville, Ohio, and, thinking that almost Hny means was lawful in wat, we invented the Spaulding Story .and fathered it upon the poor prin ter, Howe, of Paiuesville, although Doctor Hul bert (thanks to my aid) was its real author. But mark, Mr. Smith, mark one thing, we had not a face so hard, nor a conscience so nbandoned, as to publish this Spaulding Story at the first us a ponttve fact; we only published it as a conjecture, a mere probability, and this, you know, we had a right to do; without once thinking ol the amount ol evil it would eventually accomplish. But, sir, it was some of my unfortunate clergymen who, more reckless, hardened and unprincipled than myselt, have ventured to add to each edition of this story, till at last, without my aid or consent, they have set it down for a positive fact, that Solomon Spauld ing, Sidney Kigdon, and yourself, have made up the Book of Mormon out of a romance. Now, Mr Smith, 1 am glad of thia interview with you, as ii gives me die opportunity of clearing up my character. I acknowledge with ahame that 1 was guilty of a mean act in helping to hatch up und publish the Spaulding story as a probability, and that I associated with rascals far beneath my dig nity, either as a sovereign prince, or religious mini ster, or even aa an old, honorable and ex|ierieiiced Devil, and for this, I beg your pardon. But. really, I must deny the chiirge ol having assisted in mak ing the additions which have appeared in the later editions of that story, in which my former proba bilities and mean conjectures are set down for positive facta. No, Mr. Smith, I had no hand in a trick so low and mean; I despise it?as the work of priests and editors alone, without my aid or sug gestion, and I do not believe that even the meanest young devils in our dominion would have stooped to su< h an act. Smith?Well, 1 must give your majesty some credit for once at leust, if what you say tsirue,but how can you justify your conduct in dishonoring yourself so far, as to stoop to the level of the hire ling clergy, and their followers, in still making use of this humbug story (which you affect to despise), in order to still blind the eyes ol the people in it gard to the origin of the Book of Mormon. DtvU?0\ Mr Smith, it does take, so readily among the pious of all sects, tjiat it seems a pity to spoil the tun, and i cannot resist the temptation ot carrying out the j< ke, now it is so well root ed in tin ir mines And you can't think how we devils shake our sides with laughter when we get up in the gallery in some fine church, put on our long face, and assist in singing, and in the d.-vout res|?oiises; this done Ihe .w|iauldtng Story i? gravely told front the pulpit, while the pious old clergyman wears a face as long a* that of Balaam's beast | All is swallowed down lor solid truth by the gaping mu titude, while we h >ng our heads behind the screen, and laugh and wink at each other in silence, as any thing over heard would disturb their worship; and hb bad as I am, 1 never wish to disturb those popular modes of worship, which decency nquires us fo respect So you see, Mr. Smith, we have our fun to our selves, at your expense ; hut, after all, we do not mean any hurt by it,although 1 must acknowledge, upon the whole, it serves our purpose. Smith?Well, we will drop this subject, aa I want to inquire about aotne ot your other stones which have had an extensive circulation by means ot your editors and priests. For instance, there is the story of my attempting lo walk on the water end getting drowned; the numerous stories of my attempting to taiee the dead aa a mere trick of im position, and getting detected in it; and the stones of my attempting to appear as an angel, and getting caugnt, anil exposed in the same; and besides this, you have me killed by some means, every little while. Now, you old liypocrite, you know that none of these things ever happened, or any circum stance out of which to make them; and that so far from this I deny the principle of a men's work ing miracles, either real or pretended, as a proof of his mission, Hnd contend that miracles, if wrought at all, were wrought lor benevolent purposes, aud without being designed to convince the unbeliever Whv, then, do you resort to such silly stories in your opposition to me, feeing that you have many other advantages! Not that I would compluin ol such weak opposition, as if it were calculated to hinder my progress, but rather to mention it as something well calculated to injure your own ?Hiise, by betraying your weakness, lolly and mean Urvil Uiiughinfr )?Hall, hah, hah, rh, *, O! Mr Smith; I ju?t put om these stones for a in order to have my own tun, and without the mini distant id'-a, that any being on eanh would br mi filly hh to give any credence toilwm ; but pidge my surpriae and joy, when I found priests, editors, and |>eop|e so depravrd in their judgment and tastes, ao in love with lira, and no ready to catch ai every thing Hgainst their common enemy, aa they call you,that theae |oroae atoriea ol oura, actually look in their credulous craniuma lor grave iruthn, and were panned about by them, and nought after and awHllowed by the multitude aa greedily aa 11 young robin awnllowa a worm when it is dropped into ita mouth, which ia ntretched at lull width, while ifn eyes are closed. So you see. Mr. Smith, that without meaning any particular harm to you, I have my fun, and am beaidea ao unexpectedly fortunate a? to reap great advnntagea from circumatancea where 1 had neither expected or calculated. So t hope y< u will at least bear my folly, nor net down night in malice, where no malice wan intended ? You know we devila are poor miserable creatures it beat, and were it not for our tun, and our gam tiling, aod our teliginua exercise*, we would hav< nothing to kill time. Smith?Well, well 1 see plainly you will havi a creep out aome how or other, rather than bear the disgrace and stigina which yourcondiict would seem to deaerve. Hot forgetting the past, let me en quire what course you intend to pursue in future, n.d wh-ther thia warfare between you and me. will still he prosecuted 1 And if so. what course do yon intend to pursue hereafter! You know my course. I have long since taken the field ai the head of a mere handful of brave patriots, who hit true us the pole slurs and linn as the rock of Gibraltar. They laugh at and despiae your silly stories, and with nothing hut a Tew plain simple weapons ol truth and reason, aided by revelation, we boldly make war upon your whole dominion, and will never quit the iield, dead or alive, till we win the battle, and deprive you of every foot of ground you possess. This ia our purpose ; and although your enemy, 1 am bold and generous enough to declare it So you see I am not lor taking any unwary advantage, notwithstanding all your pious trioka upon me and the | oblic. Devi/?Mr. Smith, 1 am ?o much of the gentle, man not to admire your generous frankness and your boldnefs, and too much of a christian not to appreciate your honesty; but aB you commenced this war, and I only acted at first on the defensive, with the pure motive ol defending my kingdom, I think thia ought in some degree at least to excuse tlie means ' have nihde use of. Aud that you may have no reason to complain in future, ] will now frankly 01 en to you the plan ol my future campaign. Here (pulling out his bundle ol hand billi-) is what 1 was doing this morning, when by chance we met; and by the reading t f which, you will see my courae. Heret< f< re I have endeavored to throw contempt upon your course, in h<>i?s to smother it and to keep it under, as something beneath the notice <f us welUnlormed chiis tinriH. For ihis cause 1 have generally cm use it it to be represented,that you was a tery ignorant, hilly man, and that your followers were made up of the unthinking, ana vulgar, and not worthy < f notice. Hut the fact is, you have made such tapid stridrs, and have pouted forth such a torrent i t intelli gence, and gathered such a host ol lalentid and thinking men atouud you, that 1 can no Jongei con ceal these facts under a burhel of burning lies, ai d therefore 1 now change my |urpoee una my win ner of attack. I shall endeavor to magnify you aud your succesa from thia lime foiwaid, aud to make you appear as much larger than ihe tealiiy, us you have heretofore fallen short. II my former couise has excited conti nipt, and caused >r u io be despised, and thus kept you out ol notice, my lulure course will be to excite jealouey, lear ai d alarm, till all the world is ready to arise and crush you, as if you were a legion of Sampsons, com manded by Bonaparte. Thia, 1 think, will lie more aucceseful in putting youdown, than (be igno ble course 1 have heretolore taken?so prepare for the worst. Smith?I care as little for your magnifying pow ers, us I have heretofore done tor your conn topi; in fact. I will endeuvor to go ahead to that degr? e, that what you will say in regard to my gn at it flu ence aud power, though intended by yt ufor fulse hood, shall prove to be true, and by so doing 1 shall be prepared to receive thoae whom you muy excite against me, and to give them so whihi a rueption, that they will never discover yi ur o tended false hood, hut will find all your representations < f my greatness to be a reality?so do your worst, 1 dtly yon! Dtvd?Well, time will determine whether the earth is to be governed by a pn fit, and under the sw ay of tru h, or whethermyselt, Hnd my chMstiaii friends will still prevail Bui, remember hmiih, remember, I beseech you for your own go< d. be WHre whut you are doing 1 huve Ihe Piiesis tmd Editors, w nIt a l? w exit pik i s, km?r n y i?in < I, together with weuhh, populatity ana honor. C< m t well the cost before you plunge again into this warfare. Good bye, Mr Smith, i must away to raise my renuife and prepare lor a canq aign. Smith- Good bye to your niajssiy (They both touch their hats and turn away.) IhvU? (Recollecting himsell and suddenly turn ing hack) O! say, Mr. Smith, one word more, if you please, (in a low and confidential tone, with nismouth close to his ear)?alter all, what is the use of parting as enemies; the fact is, you go in for the wheat, and I lor the tares Both must be harvested; are not we fellow laboretsl 1 can make no use of the wheat, nor you of ihe tares, even if we had them ; we each claim our own, 1 for the burning, and you for the barn. Come, then, give the poor old Devil his due, and let's be friends Smith?Agreed ; I neither want yours, nor you mine?a man free from prejudice will give the De vil his due. Come, here is ihe- right hHtid ol fel lowship, you to the tares, and 1 to the wheat? (they shake hands cordially.) I tvil?Well, Mr Smith, we have talked a long while, and are agreed at last?you are a noble and generous fellow ; and would not bring a tailing ac-' cuaation against even a poor old Devtl, nor cheat him of one cent. Coine, it's a warm day, and 1 feel aa though it is my treat. Let us go clown to mammy Brewer's cellar and take something to drink. Smith?Agreed, Mr. Devi), you appear very gen erous now. (They enter the cellar together.) Dtvil? Good morning, Mrs. Brewer; I make you acquainted with my good Iriend, Mr. Smith, the prophet. (The landlady smiling, and looking a lit tle surprised,) why, Mr. Devil, is that you; sit down, you're tired; but you don't say this is Mr. Smrh, your greatest enemy 1?1 am quite sur prised. What will you have, gentlemen, tor if you can drink together, I think ail the world ought lo be friends. Dtvil? As we are both temperance men, and ministers, 1 think petheps a glass of spruce beer a piece will he all right?what say you, Mr. Smith. Smith? As you please, your majesty. (They now take the beer.) Dtvil? (Holding uphisglat*)?Come, Mr. Smith, your good health, 1 propose we each oHer a loutt. Smith.?Well, proceed. Dtvil? Here's to my good friend, Joe Smith; may all sorts of ill luck befal htm, and may he ne ver be suffered to enter my kingdom, etth#r in lime or eternity, for he would aluiort make me forget that I am a devil, and make a gentleman of me. while he gently overthrows my government, at the same time that he wins my friendship Smith?Here's to his satanic majesty ; may he be driven from ihe eaitli, and be foiued to put to sea in a stone canoe w iih an iron paddle, and may the canoe sink, and a shark swallow the canoe and its Royal freight, and an alligHtor swallow the shark, and may the alligator be hound in the north west corner of hell, and the door he locked, and the key lost, and a blind man hunting for it. (Exit Devil, Prophet, and all.) From Tsxas.?The funeral of Gen. Murphy took place at Galveston on the 13'h nit., with consider able parade Minute gun* were fired from the U hteita schooner Flirt during the Itinera! ceremonies. The pio c ess ion consisted of ihe Galveston cavaliy, the cltigy, supported hy the May or and i ollector. Physicians, ( on snli, Foreign Legation*, Vice President ot Texan, ottirei* and seamen ol the U, 8. scnoner Flirt, military on loot, olticer* of the Customs, citizens, lie. Seventeen interments took place at Galveston in one day, hut it ia said that nearly one inti rred hail died the previous day, and huriala continued to tske place until a late hour at night. It is also veiy sickly at Monitor J Gen. Howard, Charge d'Atfairea of the United State*, arrived at Houaton on theJMiih ult. A report was in circulation in Washington thai a large body of Indians were descending the ? olorsdo and Guatls Ionia* rivers A young n an namid Peiry haa been killed by Indians, il is said. In theiuteiiorthe report is that the crops of rotton and corn are supeiabundant, aud the health of the lurniers il good. Other than the above items, we find nothing that can he inteiesting to our n a lets in onr files. The pspeis ate Chiefly filled with |>olilirul articles nn the merits and de merit s ol the respective candidate* for President and Vico President ol the Stepublic The parties are divided upon the lion. Anson Jones and Gen Kdward Burleson for President; and Patrick C. Jack, K?q . and the Hon. K L. Anderson lor Vico Piesldent 'I he Isst two named gen tlemen tun on each Udd iron cnminately. - ' anai?ian Affairs ? As nn instance of the num ber of building* now going up in Montrenl, conse qm nt ti|a?n the removal ol the seat of government and the rapid progress that cev is making generally, we ob sci ve an advertisement In the '? Oszette," raping for ten ders lor the erection ol d3 houses on Mr. Motion's pro per.) ' Mir George Mimpson is now in town on his return frcm ihe Kaguenav, and will, we are intern ed, leave town on Monday n? at Mummer liaa come nt last For the last three d*y s ihe w* other lias la*en InsiitFerahly warm hut in the h*gh-?t I. giee beneficial to the Country. Lnat night we had a violent storm of thunder and lightning accompanied with heavy rain. This day is the warmest we have had (hie season.? (fseirc Mercury Fiuk at Macom.?We learn from u paerrnger in ill* sieaiiitinst J Stone, that n gentleman pa wen gtr arrived at Mavannah on Tuesday ?f ernoon from Ma con, stated that about twenty houses were destroyed hy fire at that place on Monday night last Wo understand the fire was in the eommereisl portion ol klacon We have since learned that tbe section ol Macon dettrotea hy fire, comprised some of the flnrst buildings In thst t ?s;i whole square hss been des'royed, leav ng hut one house standing, which was occupied hy Mr ( mnphvll ? The Ocmuisee Dank is said to hate been in that iquare ? Charlrtfntt Patriot, Jtut 31. Naval ?The fJ S steam cutter, I-egare, Capt. Howard, arrived at Old Point yesterday morning. We le.itn that in coining down the Potomac, the Ltgate, iiuiirii but piapeUw ? that they were compellt.l to put her stern shore and unship it. Mhe will leave the first lair wind for New York -Nirftlk Hrmron, Jtu* 33. ftTVA wsHir John H. McKim.?The aafe antl com modious steamship John B McKim left our wharves yesterday afternoon for Naw York . Mho had on hoard ha cshiu nnssengtra, end a very valuehla cargo of American mnntiIsr.tnren articles of different kind* ?>AW ???