Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 3, 1844, Page 1

September 3, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., No. 445?Whole No. 3845. NEW YORK, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 3, 1844. Prtco Two Cent?. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To th? Public. THE NEW YOKK HERALD?Daily Newspaper?pub lished e.vsry day of the year eacept New Year'* Day and Fourth of Juf)r. Trice 2 cents per copy?or $7 36 per annum?postages paid?cah in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?publiihed every Saturday morning?price 6X cent* per copy, or $3 13 per annum?post axes paid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald is oTer THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fast It has the largest circulation of any paper in this city, or the world, and, it, therefore, the bett channel for bumnets men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the most moderate (vice, and in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PuOFRIETOR Or THE lit RAM) ESTABLISHMENT, Northwest corner of F ullon and Nassau streets. NEW YORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD COMPANY. ^VJl fleam ftgafla JUto: On and afta Wednesday, September 4, 1814, the cars will run as follows :? l.<*avH City Hall for Harlem, Fordham, Wtn's. Bridge and Tuckahoe, at 5 3(1, 7, H 30, 10, 11 30. 2, 3 30, 5. Leave William's Bridge for City Hall, at 7 45, 9 15, 10 45, 12 15, 1 45. 4 15, 5 45,7 15. Leave 1 uckaho for City Iiall, at 7 30, 9, 10'30, 12, 1 30,4,5 30, and 7. Leave City Hall for Harlem, at 5 30, 6 30,7, 8, 8 30, 9 30, 10, 11 30 2 3 30 4 5 6 Leave Harlem for City Hall, at 7 30 , 8 10, 9, 9 40,10 30, 11 10, 12 40, 2 10, 1 40, 5.,6 10, 7, 7 40. The City Hall and 27th Street Line will run every seven minutes through the day, from C 30, A. M. to 8 30 P. M. The extra night line will leave City Hall for 27th Street, at 9, 9 20, 9 40, 10, 10 20, 10 40, 11, 1120. 11 40, 12. Leave 27th Street for City Hall, at 8 30 , 8 50, 9 10, 9 30,9 50, 10 10, 10 30, 10 40, II 10,11 30. Passengers for East Chester, New Rochelle, Mamaroneck and Portcliester, will leave WmY Bridge on the arrival of the 7 A. M. and 3 30 P. M. trains from City Hall Passengers for White Plains will leave Tuckahoeon the arri val of the7 A. M. and 3 30 P. M. trains from City Hall. Passengers for Westchester Village, Throg's Neck and Pel ham will leave Wm's. Bridge on the arrival of the 8 30 A. M. and 5 P. M. trains from the City Hall. si 4tec oacan iBatflga DAY LINE TO BUSJTOinT BY THE LONO ISLAND RAIL ROAD. A Daily Traill, Sundays excepted, leaves Brooklyn precisely at 8 o'clock, A. M. for Oreenport, from whence passengers are conveyed in a first-rate Steamer to Stonington, on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, and to Norwich on Tuesdays. Thurs days anil Saturdays. Passengers must be at the South Ferry, foot of Whitehall street, in time to take the Ferry Boat at 7}? o'clock A. M., where tickets may be procured ana luggage de posited in crates, that go through to Boston unopened. This Line stops only twice between Brooklyn and Greennort, vix:?at "Farmingdale" 31, and at the "Manor," 67 miles from Brooklyn, and generally reaching Boston in ten to eleven hour*. An Accommodation Line leaves for Oreenport every day, Sundays excepted, at 3 o'clock P. M., and returning leaves Oreenport at 5 A. M. au28 Imrc BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS. _ Of 1200 tons and 440 horse power each.? Under contract with the Lords of the AdJ ?miralty. HIBE1HNIA, Captain Alexander Ryrie. CALEDONIA, Captain Edward O. Lott. ACADI A,. Captain William Harrison. BR1TANIM 1A.., .. Captain John Hewitt. CAMBRIA, Captain C. 11. E. Judkins. Will sail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Hailfax, as follows: From Boston. From Liverpool. Caledonia, Lott August 10th. ? Acadia, Harrison. ..Sept. 1st. August 4th. Hiberma, Ryrie " 16th. 20th. These vessels carry experienced surgeons, and are supplied with Life Boats. For freight or passage, apply to D. BRIOHAM. Jun.. Agent, au5rc No. 3 Wall sqreet. 1844.] THE NEW STEAMBOAT [1844. EMPIRE, CAPTAIN D. HOWE, r Will leave BUFFALO for CHICAGO, Ion FRIDAY, 23d of August, at 7 P. M., and perform Iter trips regularly during* the sea son, as follows :? UP. DOWN. LKAVES Ht.'FFALO. LEAVES CHICAGO. Fridsk' Aug. 23,... at 7 P. M. Saturday, Sep. 7,... at do Monday, " 23... at do Tuesday, Oct. 8... at do Wednesday, " 23... at do Thursday, Nov.7... at do Saturday, Aug.23... at 9 A. M? Monday, Sept. 10... at do Tuesday, Oct. 1... at do Wednesday, " 16... at do Thursday " 31... at do Friday, Nov. 15... at do The EMPIRE is 260 feet in length, 32 feet 8 inches beam, 14 feet 2 inches hold, measuring 1220 tons, and is the largest steam boat afloat jn inland waters. Engine 000 horsepower, boilers provided with Evan's Patent Safety Valves, to prevent the possi bility of an explosion. The Cabin is 230 feet long, with separate Saloons for Ladies and Gentlemen?spacious State Rooms extend the whole length. ventiUted hy doors opening from the inside and out, and all parts of the boat ar~ finished and furnished iu astyle uue<]ualled by any other in the *orld. Ample accommodations for Steer age 1'assengers, in four large well veutilated Cabins, one of which Is appropriated exclusively to females. 'Die boat is provided with a good band of music. Wilhins, Maxih k Cs., Buffalo,} H. Norton & Co., Chicago, > Agents. J. N. Eldert. Detroit, ) D. N. BARNEY, It CO.. August 1, 1844. Cleveland. au8u>nvlrc PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. SUMMER JlRHJiNQKMKNT NEW BRIGHTON PORT RICHMOND, (8TATEN ISLAND.) AND NEW YORK FERRY. From Pier No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Place. The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will run as ? follows, Daily, from May 20th to October 1st, ,1841?? Leaves New York at 9 and LI o'clock, A. M.. at 3S, 6 audi P.M. Leaves Port Ricnmond, at 20 minutes to 1, and 10 minutes to 10 A. M.; at 1,4? and OH P. M. Leaves New Brighton al 8 and It A. M.; at IX, 5 and 1% r. M. On Sunday?Leaves New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at 3, 6 and 8 P. M. Leaves Port Richmond, at 20 minutes to 8 and 10 A.M; at I. 5 and 7U P. M. |?New York, May II, 1844. myll 6m*rc SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK fiJND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 131 CENTS. THE NtW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAFFY. jMT| fidI On and after Monday, May 13, will ran M CL, .un ' t?follow? :?Leave Newark, foot of Centreit, at !XM>aJICKa7)i A. M. and lk P. M. Leave New York, fool of Barclay st. at 10 A. M, ana 4 P. M. On Staplays?Leave Newark at 8 A. M. and 2 P. M. and New York atlOA. M. and 4 P. M. F reight carried at very reasonable rates. May 10th. 1844. ap4rc statjsn Island FERRY. FOOT OF WHITEHALL. The Boats will run as follows until further notice LEAVE NEW YORK: 6, 8, 9, 10, 11. A. M.; 1, 2. JJf' 5, 6, 7, P. M. LEAVE STATEN ISLAND : 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, A. M.; 1, 2, 3, 4, 4, 0, 7*. P. M. On Sundays, ev-ry hour, from 8 A. M. to 7 P. M.?1 P M. excepted. FORT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK. Lsare New York, 6 A. M.: 3K P. M. " Fort Hamilton 7>j H. M.; 4>4 P. M. ? Sunday h excepted.) IN AND NEW YORK. Leaves New York, 6A.M.;i and 3X P. M. " Clifton, 7# A. M.: 3* and 4>i P. M. j30 (Sundays excepted.) PEOPLE S LINE OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sundays excepted?'Through direct, ? at 7 P. M., from -he Steamboat Pier between .Court),widt and Liberty streets. ? The Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. John, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings at 7. The Steamboat ROCHESTER. Captain A. Houghton, on Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Five o'clock, 1*. M.?Landing at Intermediate Place*. The Steamboat NORTH AMERICA. >Captain R. <i. Crut tenden, Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Afternoons, at H o'clock The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain William II. Peck, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock. Passengers taking either of the above lines will arrive in Albany in amrle time to take the Morning Train of Cars for the east or west. The bouts are new and substantial, are fur ni?hed with new and elegant stale rooms, and for s|?ed and ac commodations, ore unrivalled on the Hudson. For Passage or freight, apply on board, or to P. C4 Schultz at the Office on the wharf ?2rc NEW YORK,"ALBANY AND TROY STEAMBOAT LINE. Ff?R ALBANY AND TROY.?Morning ? Linn from the foot of Barclay street, landing .at intermediate place*. The Steamer KM PI It E, Captain S. R. Roe, Monday, Wednes day and Friday Morni"g at 7 o'clock. The Steamer TllOY, Cipuin A. Oorham, Tuesday, Thurs day and Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock. evening Line from the root of Courtlandt street, direct. The Steamer SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Steamer A1713ANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tuesday, Thursdav and Saluiday 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 ban, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time to lake the morning train of cars for the east or west. For passage or freight, apply on board, or at tlie offices on the wharves. ml7rrc For bath, Gardiner and hallowell. The new steamer PENOBSCOT. Captain N. Kimball, leaves the end of T wharf, Boston, SCaaBEjE-every Tuesday and Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock. Hinges will be in readiness on her arrival al the above places, to convey passengers to the neignboriug towns. NE W lTnE or PACKETS FOR LIVERPOOL ? Packet of 21st Hei*?The splendid and favorite .packet ship Ul'EEN OK THE WEST, (12A0 tons Murine,1) ('apt. P. Woodhouse,will sail ou Saturday, 21st Sept., her regular day. The ships of this line being all 1000 tons and upwards, Persons about to embark Air the old country, will not fail to See the advantages to he derived from selecting this line in pre ferenre to any other, as their great capacity renders them every way more comfortable aad convenient than ships of a smaller class, and their accommodations for cabin, second cabin and ?pvrage passengers, it is w ell known are superior to those of any other line of packets. Persons wishing to necure berths should not fail to make early application on board, foot of Burling Blip, or to , ? fc J T. TAPSCOTT, At tlieir general I assage Office, 76 South st. cor. Maiden aullre Lane, up stairs. PACKET FOR H A VRK?(Second Line>-The ?lup ||wv UT1CA, Frederick Hewitt, Muter, will sail on the JnlSiKt or September. ?f ^JV^Sl^NCKTN. No. JTontine 1An laildin*, oornar Wall tad W?teitmu. W^vi3 Friday, ) SWORD EXERCISE. COL. STEPHENS lake* thii method to acknowledge hi* gra titude to the United States officer* at Kort liainilton, and to tlie military officer* of tlie city of New York for their literal patronage and friendly assistance iu hi* professional ciefTdb, and aiiurea them lie ted* grateful for their kindlier and friend ship. Having completed a course of matructioii iu Broad Swords, to acta** of leu at Kort liamiltou, lie ha* dhe gratification to an nounce that a claa* of sixteeu is uow taking iustructiou in Small Sword Cut and Thrust. Claaae* are forming a* follow* Thuri^a'y, |5 ?*., at Arsenal Yard. Tuesday, 1 Thursday, > 12 M., at Fort Hamilton, L. I. Saturday, ) ;9 A. M., at the United States Hotel, Watar street corner Fultou, and one evening not decidtd aa to tlie day,at Centre Market drill room. . The terms, which are moderate, with a view to bring instruc tions wilhiu the reach of all, are six dollars a course for each pupil, where there are classes of ten or mora?private instruction also given. Geutlemeu desirous of joining any of tlie above classes, can co^ult Col. Stephens, when not engaged as above, <U his residence 411 Chvnliers street, or at the hours and places the classes drill. Col. Stephens has published a work on the Broad Sword and Small Sword Cut and Thrust, which leaves the foil a useless weapon, the truth of which he is ready to prove by a public exhibition.before any number of officers or pro fessors of the art. The work in question has received the amiro bation of Major General Scott, U. S. A.; U. S. Board of Officer* and the War Department U. S.; they having purchased copies of the work for the Military Sckool, West Point. Col. Stephens has the pleasure of directing tlie attention of tlie mili'ary and naval gentlemeu of New York and its viciuity to the following testimonials. We have examined Col. Stephens' work U|>0U tlie Broad and Small Sword exercise, and have had several opportunities of ob serving Col. Stephens' mode of instruction and his practical knowledge of his weapons, and take great pleasure in recom mendinghis system to the favorable notice of the military of our city. Col. Stephens is an excellent swordsman and a good instruct or, and his system of exercise of the Cut and Thrust is in our opinion superior to any heretofore published. Col. Stephens is now forming new classes for both Broad Sword and Cut and Thrust, aud we recommend the military of the City to avail themselves of the op|>orlunity ol acquiring a thorough knowledge of these weapons. New York, August 21, 1844. Major General CfW. Saudford, com'g 1st. Division N. Y. 8. A, " G. H. Stryker, " 28th Divisi'n N. Y. S. 1. " " John Lloyd, " 32nd General Uuderhill, N. Y. S. I. Brig'r. General Henry Storms, " 1st Brigade L. H. A. " Geo. P. Morris, " 6th " N. Y. S. A. Col. Thomas K. Peers, commanding 2nd Artillery, and acting Brigadier General 1st Biigade N. Y. S. A. Col. William Hall, commanding 3rd llegiment N. Y. S. A. Col. Charles Yates. " 11th " " Col. W. H. Vermilye, " 27th " Col. J. L. Hewitt. " 106th " " Lt. Col. D. E. Delavan, 2nd Hegiment, R. H. A. Major Dodge. 2nd Artillery. Captain W. Tomkins, 11th Artillery and late Captain U. S. Dragoons. Edward Vincent, Commandant Light Guard. New York, Aug. 25th, 1844. The undersigned pupils of Col. Stephens having completed a course of instruction in Broadsword, cheerfully recoinmejid him as a capable and efficient instructor, being a iwrfect master of the sword, precise and careful in his manner of instruction, so that every pupil is thoroughly taught. The system is solely his own, combining all that is necessary and useful, at tlie same time rejecting all motions unnecessary and useless, being in fact the most iierlect system of sword attack and defence now ex tant ; and those that avail themselves of Col. Stephens' |iersonal instructions will imbibe tlie spirit of his system, as well as be come proficients in the practice of the weapon. Ezra Miller, Col. Commanding 3rd Hegiment N. Y. S. Light Artillery John Stewart, Col. 1st Hegiment Horse Artillery. James Sheldon, Lt. Col. 11th N. Y. S. Artillery. John B. Kyer, Lt. Col. 1st llegiment Horse Artillery. J. B. Montgomery, Lt. Col. 2iid~Hegimeut N. Y. S. A. Jacob Braisted, lns)iector let Brigade N. Y. S. L. H. Artil Joseph A. Divver, Adjutant 27th Artillery, Nat'l Guard. Aug's. Kimball, Adjutant 2nd Fool Artillery, N. Y. S. John L. Fisher, Judge Advocate 1st Brigade, L. H. Artillery. Win. 11. Disbrow, Adjutant0th Artillery, National Cadets. Daniel H. Burtnett, Paymaster, do. do. James E. Smith, Quarter Master 2nd Regiment N. Y. S. A. John Aug's. Bogart, Aid de Camp 1st Brigad? Light Artil lery. Mr. Christian S. Storms. Mr. C. 11. Sandlord. Mr. Henry Jackson. Mr. S. P. Dewey. N. B.?The work published by Col. Stephens, illustrated with 45 cuts for mounted and dismounted 'practice, can lie procured at his residence 49 Chamber street, or of General Storms at tlie Arsenal Yard?Price $1. a31 3t*rrc rPHK zeus EMINENT SUCCESS IN TI1E TREATMENT OF DISEASES OF THE LUNGS AND LIVER? 13 V DR. VONDERSMITH, 161 Greenwich street, New York. Upwards of twenty iwtients laboring under these af lectious, and who were pronounced at incurable by their physi ciaus, were recoinmended.to make trial of Dr. V.'? skill. Thii occurred during tin- last month, and in this brief period lie lias restored the wholejiumber to |**rfect health by the admiuistra tiou of his celebrated Indian Cough Balm and Lung Balsam me dicines, which stand proudly preeminent in the cure, of all dis eases arising from coughs, colds, obstructed perspiration, tic. Head the following houest certificate in the simple but grateful language of a completely cured invalid, and duly attested be fore James Hari?r, Esq., Mayor of the city of New York :? (Copt of the Certificate.) Dr. Vondersmith? I give you my certificate with the greatest of pleasure now? to think I enjoyed as good health as 1 did bun years ago. I have been under the treatment of a dozen physicians in New York, and they all pronounced me incurable?Dr. Molt. Dr. Briscoe, Dr. Hose, and the last physiciau 1 was under was Dr. Kelly?he gave me no relief. '1 hey all said my lungs and liver were dis eased. Seven o'clock In the morning I would commence cough ing and cough for two hours. I would raise, duriug those two hours, a gill of matter. 1 had great difficulty in breathing. I have lived upon bread milk the lastsil months. If I eat any meat it would not remain on my stomach. I was reduced to a {wrfect skeletoh?before I was taken sick I weighed 140 |>outids. Since Dr. Vondersmith has cured me, I have gained 30 pounds. By accidcnt my husband saw one of Dr. Vondersmith's pa tients, who spoke very highly of him, and recommended to send for Dr. Voiidersuiitli. My husband came home with l)r. Vondersmith ; he said he could cure me. After using his medi cine three days. I commenced spitting a quart of matter. This continued for three days, it then stopped, I grew better every day; the matter I raised in large cakes, I thought it was a piece of my lungs. Every one said I could not be cured. Thank (iod Dr. Vondersmith cured me perfectly sound. Your*, he., MRS. BUCK WALTER, July 10, 1844. Elizabethtown, N. J, fc Slate of New York, City and County of New York.ss.? Benjamin Buckwalter duly sworn, deposes and says that he lives in Elizabethtown, N. J., and is the hushand of the above uamed Mrs. Buckwalter, whose name h subscribed to the above letter, aud that he knows of his own knowledge that the state menu contained in the said letter are true, and further lie says not. BENJAMIN bUCKWALTER. Sworn before me this 10th day of July, 1814. JAMES HARPER. Mayor of die City of New York. Prepaired and sold only by Dr. Vondersmith, sole proprietor, 161 Greenwich st. N. Y. Call npou the Mayor and see if it is true. au30 6teod*ec GREAT AND ATTRACTIVE EXHIBITION. PROPRIETOR has the honor of informing the citi zens of New Y ork.that he is now eihibiting for a few days at tlie Lyceum of Natural History, Broadway, No. 561. opposite Niblo's Garden, the magnificent MODEL <}F PARIS. This really splendid work of art, carved entirely on wood, is the re sult of 1C yeare of labor. It comprises at least 57,000 houses, 1670 streets, and more than 100,000 different subjects. Each house, mouument and public square is represented with "a truth fulness and mathematical nicety in their forms, dimensions and colors. Inasmuch that persons who have resided in the great metropolis of the world, cau easily recognise the house in wliich they have dwelled. 0|>en every day from 9 A. M. till 10 P. M. Price of admittance, 26 cents ; children half price. au3 3tawlm*rc URTAIN MATERIALS, TRIMMINGS AND WIN DOW SHADES.?The subscribers beg to invite the atten tion of strangers to their large stock of Upholstery Goods, just received in store, from which they are prepared to execute orders for Bed and Window Curtains of the newest designs and on lower terms than any other house in the city. Their stock will he found to consist of silk and worsted <ie lnines, tabouretts, damasks, Turkey red cottons, rich lace and muslin embroider ed curtains, gallaous, gimps, cord, tassels, cornices, Sic. tic., together with Painted Window Shades, just imported from France, of entire new patterns ami pronounced the most magui ficeiit Shades ever used ; as also the various styles of painted American Shades, varying in price from $1 a pair upwards. SOLOMON & HART, Upholsterers, a21 lmeod'rrc 243 Broadway, opposite the Park. CHEAPEST ILLUSTRATED WORK EVER PUBLISHED. PART TWO JUST OUT, Price Twenty-Five Cent*. DAYNE'S UNIVERSUM ; or, Pictorial World-Edited by l Charles Edwards, Esq.; being a Collection of Engravings of Views in all Countries, Portraits of Great Men, and Speci mens of Works of Ait, of all ages and of every character, will be Published in Monthly Parts, each containing four highly finished Steel Engravings, from new plates, printed on demy quarto paper, and will fe accompanied with eight to twelve pages ol letter-press. ine Subscribers of the Pictorial World (for one year) will Oi presented with Three Premiums, (see I'roiiectus.) chArle* MULLER, an I 3taw3w*m No. 118 Nassau street. N. Y. TO CALICO PRINTERS FOR SALE?THE RAHWAY PRINT WORKS. rpHE OWNER wishing to retire from business, offers for A sale his Print Works, which are now in o|>eration, aud have been put in complete reinir within the last nine mouths. Tlie works are calculated to print 3 to 4000 pieces per week. Two thirds of the purchase money can p-main on bond and mortgage for a number of years, or an arrangement can be mad* to iwy a part in printing. Application to be made to PHILIP TRUB8LER, au 10 3tawlm?rc Hah way, New Jersey. AH. PARKER, 69 Dnane, between Elm street and Broad ? Wiiy, Agent for tlie sale of Valuable Oil Paintings, Porce lain and AnLiouitiea, has on hand a fiue collection of spleudid imported Oil Paintings of the Flemish and Dutch schools, which he can dispose of at moderate prices. Therefore, those who wish to enrich their collections, or ornament their par lors, will And it to their interest to call, eiamine, and judge for Uieinselves. At home from 9 A- M. till 6 P. M. je2l 2m eod*rc FANCY GOODS ED ELKS It MEYER, l?2 William it., importers of ? - French, ?German aud English Fancy Goods, have just re ceived and offer for sale on reasonable terms, a choice assort ment of Buttons of all kinds; Segar and other fancy Cases; Hriuff Doles- Fancy Combs;Suspenders;Satchells' Purses, etc., etc.; Steel l ens; llazors; Scissors; Accordions; Harmonicus; Load Pencils; Rulers; Writing, Toilette Desks, Itc.; anew style of Lanterns, and toys; all sorts of Terfumery. assortment of Wool Wl tyle o( Lanterns, and toys; all sorts ol I er We iwrticularly recommend a very fine i eu and Silk Embroideries, and all kinds u leu ami Silk Embroideries, and all kinds of Upholsterer's arti cles. aul9 eod Im 4 m THEATRE FOR RENT. rPHE RICHMOND VIRGINIA THEATRE, is for rent 1 lor tlie season, commencing ou the 1st October licit. It is now receiving sucli repairs and new decorations as will make it, when completed, equal If not superior ill its appointments, to any theatre of its si/.e in tlie Union. Address PROPRIETOR THEATHE, aii30 2taw3w>r<; Richmond, Virginia. TO IMIOIAHTS AND OTHERS MAKINO REMITTANCES TO ENGLAND, SCOTLAND AND IRELAND. T^RAFTS FOR ANY AMOUNT on all tlie Branch- of U tlie PRO V INC IAL BANK, IRELAND, and . national bank, ScotlAnd, can be obtained of RlCll'D BELL, k WM. McLACHLaN, Al?, PJU.?~A. RICA, LONDON, and its Branches in Canada, N?w Bruns wick, Nova Scotia ana N*wfo?u?laU. jyi* Hawtajf fe THREE DAYS LATER FROM BUHOPE, ARRIVAL OF THE STEAMER HIBERNIA, CONQUEST OF MOROOOO. ANTICIPATED WAR IN EUROPE. MARKETS, d(c. The Hibernia, Captain Ryrie, arrived at Boa ton on Sunday afternoon about 4 o'clock. She left Liverpool August 20, and brings both London and Liverpool papers of that date. The mails of the Hibernia were brought on from Boston over the Long Island Railroad by an ex press of the Post Office, despatched by E. T. Bridge, Esq., special agent of that department. The express train of cars over the L'ing Island Road, accomplished the distance of nintty-fivi milts in two houn and fifty minvUtt. One hundred and thirty-seven passengers came in the Hibernia.^ The most important piece of news by this arrival is from Morocco. The French had bombarded Tangier, as before reported, and had virtually ta ken possession of Morocco. No change in cotton. Auxiety was felt for the Crops. The young Prince was doing wellj so was the Queen. Trouble between France and England is confi dently expected to be the result of the bombard ment of Tangier. What will England do 1 It is thought that the abdication of Mehemet Ali will lead to seriouB consequences. The Hendrick Hudson hence had arrived at Lon don. The Hibernia has made the shortest passage ever yet made from England to America. She crossed the Atlantio in one hour less than twelve days The general state of trade remained about the I same. In Portugal, affaire Beem to be quiet. The fa mous Bomfin lias not, however, yet been disposed of. Several guerilla parties are reported to be still under arms near Almeida; but whether they have hostile views towards the government, is not stated. Spain has existed for three months without a change of Ministry. This is considered quite re markable. Incendiary fires still continue in many parts of England. All attempts to discover the object and aim of the incendiaries have proved abortive. Several arrests have been made in the army of France, and the spirit of discontent among the French soldiery is said to be on the increase. Rebeccaism seems to have broken out in Ire land. A toll house at Cooleshal, near Borris-in Ossory, together with the toll gate, was recently levelled with the ground, and the toll man all the while kept a prisoner by two men with pistols. The trade of nearly all the nations of Europe with China, appears to be increasing at a rapid rate. The German League are exporting large quantities of manufactured goods to that country, which are said to pay a good profit. The crops in France are generally good?the vintage in some sections has suffered from drought and other causes, but the aggregate product is large. A great foot and hurdle race recently came oil at Ealing, which is said to have attracted as many 1 as twenty thousand spectators, of all classes and sexes. The proposed improvements in the navigation of the mouth of the Danube have been abandoned for the present, owing to the contumacy of the Russian government. Serious disturbances still prevail in Bohemia, amoRg the workmen employed in the factories. At Brood they have been effectually put down by the military, after destroying several factories. A statement appears in a Paris paper, to the ef fect that Abd-el-Kader had made another razia at the south-east part of Mascara, upon the Sedamas, and that he had escaped from the column of Col Esguard. It is stated in the Berlin papers that great prepar ations are making at Koningsburgh to celebrate the 300th anniversary of the founding of that universi ty. The King will be present at the ceremony. It is not generally known that the present Env peror of Morocco was originally a merchant in Mogadore, and that the previous Emperor be queathed the crown to him in preference to his son, who was a sad scapegrace. That very son is now with Abd-el Kader. The Earl of Mulgrave has been married to Miss Laura Russell, niece of the Duchess of Cleveland. Robert Owen, the Socialist leader, is about to depart to the United States, on a visit to his fami ly A public breakfast was given to him on Sun day week, in Loudon, by about 350 of his fol lowers. Extensive Failures in Manchester.?On Thursday afternoon a rumor was circulated on 'Change that two old established houses had failed in the sum of upwards of ?70,000 On inquiry we find the report was perfectly correct. 1 here is at present, but little known of the state of their affaire. Import of American Manufactures.?By the recent arrivals from the United Stales, at this and other ports in England, a vast quantity of goods of various descriptions, which rank under the title of ?' Yankee Notions," have been imported, many of which met with a speedy sale. Amongst other articles brought over we may mention numerous Yankee clocks, which, however, owing to the quantity introduced, have become & drug in the market. English Crovs.?Considerable uneasiness was created for the fate of the outstanding croim by the very unfavorable weather experienced in the early part of the week; there was scarcely a day with out more #r less rain in this neighborhood until Friday, nnd though the accounts from the country are not quite so disheartening as might have been expected, still by far too much wet has fallen in most parts of the kingdom. Har vest operations have, consequently, been brought to a stand in many localities, and the most anxious fears have been entertained relative to the effect likely to be produced by so great a quantity of rain at the present critical period. That iniury to some extent has been done does not

admit of a doubt, but we do not apprehend that the mischief would prove serious if the weather should continue as auspicious as it has been during the last day or two. The temperature was low until FiidRy, and the danger of the grain sprouting in the ear was thereby much lessened; it must, however, be confessed that the sanguine expecta tions at one time entertained of tin unusually large yield of Wheat, do not ssem very likely to be ful hlled, and aath? prospects in regard to spring corn have at no period been particularly flattering, the total produce of grain ol the United Kingdom will, we fear, be less satisfactory than could be desired. Under these, circumstances, it has become ques tionable whether prices will recede to so low a point as was at one time deemed probable; and nolders have, within the last few weeks, shown a determination to watch events, under the impres sion that more wet weather might easily bring about a state of affairs which would render it to their advantage not to reduce th??ir stocks to too low an ebb. A maierial falling oft in the deliveries from the farmers has therefore taken pjace, and the inclination to buy having meanwhile increased, a further riae in pricea has occurred.?Mark Lam 1 Exp. Aug. 19. The League in England.?Hut it may be said to be a very stale device for getting rid of an oi> ponent whom you caonot answer, to begin to talk of Bedlam or Hanwell. Let us print, then, a spe cimen ot the poetrv given in the League ol last week, and given as the production of their leading bard. It is entitled "England in 1844," and here are the first and last verses of the ol the piece :? i. Rascaldom ! Pariondom Lazy big Beggardom, Playing the fool! Helping with leaa and leaa KaAt-growing wretchediieai! Catch'd Cayley creakinglv, Young England tneakingly Shearing calve* wool! ? * ? ? XL. Trade on her dying bed : Lifting her languid head, Smile* with aadkrow: Land-leechea, damning us, Cry, "She was bamming u? !" Farmers, In luck again, Trying to luck again, Milk a daad cow ! Obituary.?The Hon. G. H. NeviU died at his seat, near God?ton, on the 12ih ultimo, in his 84th year. On the 10th ult., Lord Huntingfield, in his 66th year, at Huvingham Hal!, Suffolk On the 9ih ult., Rear Admiral Oalway, in his 74th year. On the 11th ult, Liyly Anne fccott, eldest siater of the Duke of Buccleuch, in her 54tn year, at Leam ington Spa. PruLic Funeral of Dr. DaltonA public fu neral was given at Manchester on the 12th ult , to the remains of Dr. Dalton, who died in Manches ter a few days previous, aged 78. The Doctor was a member of the Society of Friends, and waB cele brated throughout the land as a chemist and as the discoverer of the " atomic theory." The Mayor and Corporation joined with the scientific friends of the late Doctor in giving this public testimonial to his worth, and near upon two hundred private carriages, including those of the Corporation and the various societies in the town, formed a part of the procession to the Ardwick Cemetery, where his remains were interred. The shops and warehouses in the line of road to the place of interment were closed, manifesting a marked desire to pay every respect to the philosopher's memory. American Indians in England.?A party of Iowa Indians, front their hunting grounds,.^*) miles west of the Mississippi, arrived at Liverpool on Monday. They are considered by George Catlin, the cele brated North American traveller, to be the finest specimens of the Indian tribe that has ever visited Europe, being remarkable for their extraordinary stature, herculean strength, skill in the use of In dian weapons, and knowledge of varied and amu sing games and diversions. The party consists of the head of the tribe, with some of his chief war riors, their wives and families, amounting in num ber to 15 or 16 persons On Thursday, two of the Micm&c tribe of In dians, who arrived in this port during the present week, applied to the magistrates to give them a pass to London. One of them was a good looking in telligent young man, who spoke the English lan guage rather fluently. He stated that their object was to have an interview with her Majesty, in or der to obtain some assistance for their tribe. He said also that it was hia intention to wait upon Mr. Catlin, who he expected would direct them as to the course they ought to pursue. When informed that Mr. Rankin had lately been in this town with a body of Indians, he expressed great regret that he had not had an opportunity ot seeing him. The pasa was granted, and the Indian, who seemed quite conversant with the forms to be observed, surveyed the proceedings in the court with the com posure and indifference of a jterson to whom such scenes were a matter of every day occurrence. Sporting.?-The following is the latest betting on the close approaching great event, the St. Lccer. 600 even on the field agst Scott'* lot (field for choice). 3 to 1 agit Mr. Salvin'a The Cure (taken to ?60, and atterwarda offered). 4 ? 1 ? Lord Stanley'* lthuriel (!?to 2 taken). 16 ? U ? Mr. John-.Boott'i Bay Momus. 8? 1 ? Mr. Vane's Valerian (taken to ?60). 10 ? 1 ? Duke of Richmond'* Red Deer (taken and afterward* offered). 15 ? 1 ? Col. Anaon'* The Prince** (taken to abeut ?200). 16 ? 1 ? Mr. Irwin'* Folg-a-ballagh (taken and after ward* offered). 16?1 ? Mr. John Day'* The Ugly Buck (taken and afterward* offered). 35?1 ? Mr. J. Hampion'* Lightning (taken). To the above it is only necessary to add that lthuriel and the Princess were in considerable de mand, and that although the prices quoted agst the Cure, Red Deer, Foig-a-ballagh, and Ugly Buck were taken to a small amount, the disposition to lay against them (the Buck in particular) was ge neral. Business, on the whole, was excessively dull. For the Dkrbt it 1* 17 to 1 agit Col. Peel'* Cobweb colt (taken and after; ward* offered) 34 _ i ? Forth'* Lot (taken). 33 ? 1 ? Mr. S. Stanley's Mmiken colt (taken). 33?1 ? M r.Winteringham'a Rebecca colt (taken). 35 ? 1 ? Mr. Mo*tyn'* the Black Prince (taken) 40 ? 1 ? Mr Ferguion'a Clear the Way (taken). Betting on Rack Horses ?At the Guildford assizes, on the 13th ult. Mr. Russell brought the action against Lord George Bentinck. The dec laration set forth that on the 31st of May, 1843, o?e John Day did, by betting on a horse race, con trary to the law, lose the sum of ?3,000 to the de fendant, and therefore, that the plaintiff' was enti tled to sue for and recover ?3,000, so won and paid, and treble the value thereof, making together the sum of ?12,000. The declaration then went on to state, that one Henry Hill had unlawfully bet ted upon a horse race trie said sum of ?3,000. which he lost to the defendant, and which he paid to the defendant on the 6th of June, 1843. Mr. Hill's memory failed him, and Mr. Gully having been called, stated that he made the bet tor him self, and not for Mr. Day. Then, said Baron Parke, there is an end to the case, and the jury found ac cordingly. [This case was tried, notwithstanding the recent Act, Lord George Hentinck declining to plead the statute, having a desire to try it on its own merits.] The Bloodstone Case?Herbert vs. Day ? This was a feigned issue directed by the Court of Queen's Bench to try whether a certain colt named Bloodstone, which came in first at the late Ascot Races, was foaled in 1842; and whether its sire was a horse called Bubastes, and its dam a mare called Romaike. . The jury, after two days inquiry, returned a verdict for the defendant. Race Horses in America?Characteristic An swer.?Mr. Tattersall, the owner of the celebrated betting room and dealer in running horses, in his examination betore the Lords' Committee on gam ing, after instancing the large sums given by firms in America for first-rate horses, he adds?" They were most noble buyers. My orders were almost unlimited. They trusted to me. And all the best race horses now in America are by English horses. Whenever racing is done away with there is an end to the noble animal, and the manly spurt, and to your humble servant." France. The Patrie, Paris journal, of Saturday eveninr, has the following article: "Rumors of the high est importance were circulated to-day at the Bourse. It was said that the Prince de Joiiiville had landed, and had taken possession of Tan giers, where the tri-colored flag was waving at this moment. It was added that the English consul had immediately protested against this measure The complication of these events, the strnnge silence on the part of govern ment? allthis has caused a real panic, which has produced a considerable fall in the prices of public securities, as will be teen in our report below, that theThree per Cents,fell 75 cen., and the Fives If. 10c. There were other reports mentioned besides thtse. It would appear that the King received the import ant news we have just mentioned, last evening, at the moment he was going to dinner, and the Min isters were instantly sent to meet in council, over which hi^ Majesty presided. Alter the council, extraordinary couriers were despatched in all di rections Finally, persons who pretend to be well informed assert that Tangier, immediately niter the bombardment, had been pillaged, plundered, and laid waste by the Moors themselves. Some exaggeration there may be in these rumors; but public anxiety is extreme, and tor the Government to remain silent longer would be an unpardonable fault." Morocco. The .successive reports from Morocco contradict each oth?-r as to the actual beginning of hostilities. The Messnger, of the 17th instant, states that the government has received news from Tangier* of the 7th, respecting facts announced by the tele graphic despatch given in the Moniteurol the 15th On the 4th the answer arrived which the Pacha ol Larache, Sidi Uouselem, had made to the ultima tum of France. That reply was not satisfactory. It said nothing of the intended dissolution of the bodies ol troops collected on the frontier ol Algeria, the number of which would be augmented by the arrival of the hereditary Prince with 20,000 or 25,tXX) men. The answer renewed the promise that exemplary punishment should be inflicted on th? Moorish chicfs guilty oi the agf rtssion upon ourfrontier, but making it u condition that Marshal Bugeaud should be recalled. In tine, the part <1 the letter relative to Abd-el-Knder appeared in truth more satisfactory than what had hitherto been obtained, but the style of it wan vague, ob scure, embarrassed, and full ot restrictions. His Royal Highness the Prince de Joinville and M. de Nyon, charge d'affaires of his majesty, could not regard that reply as acceptable, which appeared to have no object but to gain tune. His royal high ness, in conformity with the instructions ot the king's government, determined to attack the forti fications of Tangier*. The following facts appear to result troni the re port addressed to the Minister of the Navy it was yesterday, the 6th, about half-past eight o'clock in the morning, that the squadron under the command of the Princ?j at anchor under the walls of Tangiers, opened its tire with shouts of "Vive le Roi." In one hour the fire of ihe place was si lenced, the batteries w ere dismantled and the guns dismounted. On our side the loss was not consi derable. Notwithstanding the difficulty of the ground, the squadron came up and took its station with complete success. The Sufl'ren, in which the Prince was, anchored in six fathoms and a halt, in a rocky botiom at the nearest point to the enemy's batteries, which the Admiral had reserved for bull ae If. The (ire, which opened'at half-past eight, ceased entirely at about 11 o'clock. It was kept up the whole while with an ardor which did not for a mo ment exclude the composure and precision required for correct pointing. It is to that correctness, as well as to the station selected by the Prince, that the rapid success obtained is to be attributed. The example set by the Suflren was followed by all the ships ot the squadron. The resistance was much more vigorous than was generally expected ; several cannon on the ramparts ceased their fire only after having been shattered. Mr. Hay arrived during the engagement in the Vesuvius, from Mogadore. In the evening lie wait ed on the Prince de Joinville, and had a conference with him. The Spanish division, an English ship of the line and a frigate, several Sardinian, Swedish, and American vessels of war, witnessed this brilliant achievement. According to the preparations made on the 7th, I the squadron, would be able to put to sea on the following day. It was announced that the Prince de Joinville's report upon the bombardment of Tangier, looked for with so much impatience would be published in the Moniteur. The Moniteur publishes nothing. Theatricals. Several members of the Haymarket company are performing at the Liverpool Theatre, where the " Merry Wives of Windsoi" has been produced. The Liver Theatre, at Liverpool, has been opened under the management of Mr. Brookes, a young tragic actor of great powerand promise. The Haymarket season concluded on the 7th inst. Mr. Webster delivered an address, in which he stated, with allowable pride, that this " most profitable season" had extended to " upwards of four hundred mghtBV without the performers hav ing lost a single night's salary. The succesaiof Shukspeare's nlays at Sadler's Wells seems to increase with each successive re vival: " Hamlet," which was last produced, proves so popular that it is announced to be played for a continuance. Meanwhile, comedy is not nrglec ted. "The Provoked Husband" has been per formed this week. The announcement of " last nights" at the Opera, and the closing of the Haymarket and Princess's, are not less certain signs of a waning season than the evacuation of Covent-garden by the League the breaking up of Parliament, and the centrifugal movement of the world of fashion. Another "Aladdin" of the burlesque species has started into life and popularity at the Lyceum. No sooner did the shutting of the Princess's convert its " Wonderful Lami>" into a dark lantern, than another is produced at the Lyceum, superbly mounted, and burning brightly with the spirit ot fun. Mr. A'Beckett's "new light," however, though it no longer shines in Oxford street, is noi extinguished, but enlivens with its broad glare of merriment the laughing audiences of the New Strand. Professor Risley and his sons have been fulfill ing an engagement of forty nights at the Theatre Porte St. Martin, Paris, to the greatest houses ever known at that establishment, left for the capi tal of Belgium, where he has been equally success ful. The manager ?f the Porte St. Martin present ed Risley's sons with a beautiful gold watch each, as a memento of his esteem, and two distinguished artistes, Taglioni and C. Grisi, gave the same graceful and fuscinating youths un elegant gold pin each. Presents exceeding four thousand francs in amount have been received by them during their stay in France. They are about p.oceeding to St Petereburgh. The Brutttlt /'Emancipation of the 10th inst. contains an account of the musicians at tached to the orchestra of the Theatre Royal, in that city, proceeding in a body, accompanied by the directors, to the "Hotel de Suede," where the ttisleys were staying, and there, in estimation of their talent, gave them a brilliant serenade. The same paper adds, in noticing this handsome com pliment to the American strangers, " line aj/luenct de mondc s'y 6ta.it vendue." Their success, at the Brussels Theatre, the manager states in his an nouncement, " has never been surpassed by the most distinguished artists, and the enthusiasm ol the crowds who witness the performance is con stant and extraordinary." A son of the celebrated Mozart has just died at Vienna, of cancer in the stomach. Cinti Damarean and Artot were giving Concerts in Havre on the 13ih ult. Literature. The following sew works are announced Revelation oi Russia and the Emperor, 2 vol.; Mr. D'lsraeli's Coningsby, third edition ; A Winter in Italy, by Mrs. Ashton Yates; Parsons and Widow-, by the author of " Peter Priggins;" Townsend'a Memoirs ol the House ol Commons, vol. 2 ; Hon. G. S. Smythe's Historic Fancies, second edition; Marchioness of Londonderry's Travels, 1 vol.; Memoirs oi the Babylonian Princess; Miss Strick land's Queens of England, vol. 7 : The Wilfulness of Woman, by the author of " The Flirt ;" Arthur Arundel, a tale of the English Revolution, by the author of " Brambletye House." Th>* Victory; by the Old Sailor; The Jilt,|a novel, by the author ol "The Marrying Man, Cousin Geoffray," ttec.; The Popular Member, bjr Mrs. Gore, aathor U?f " Mothers and Daughters," The Dowager, The Ambassador's Wife, tec. r>n Mathematician, Euler.?A letter from St Petersburgh states that several manuscripts of the celebrated mathematician, Euler, have been lately discovered thare. Markets. Litk*poolCott?n Markkt.? Aug. 19, P. M?The tale* to-day are fully 40<)0 bales, including 1200 for export.? The market dull, but with scarcely uny change in prices. Since the departure of the Great Weatern, the maiket ha* had a quiet feeling, with a moderate demand from the trade and exporter*, and an entire absence ol all apecula tive inquiry. Trices on the whole are more in favor of buyers, and may be quoted in mo*t initance* l-16th to l-8d per lb lower for ordinary to middling Am. than they were at the date ol our la*t publication. The sales to-day amounted to 4,000 bales, and a similar number were dis posed of on Saturday. Liverpool (John Market, Aug. '20.?The duty on For eign Bean* ha* advanced to (Is 0J per quarter, the only change, Since Tuesday, the arrival* from British Ante rica furnish a moderately fairsupply ol Wheat, with IM3 qr* Indian Corn (rem U. 8. and 7At7 bid* thence, Montre al and Quebec. The Wheat trade not so lively this morn ing a* within the last two days, and the advance then obtained, about Id to 3d per 71b over Tuesday'* rate*, though confirmed, was not increased to-day (Hiring the week 7?9000 bbla Canadian Moor rhnnged hands at 2't* a 37s td, but this article was taken less freely to-day ? Wheat, 7# lb*, free, Can red 0* 'M a 0 0, white 13 a 7 3, U S red 6 10 a 7 3; Indian Corn, |>ei IflO lbs, free, 30 a 32*: Flour, Can sweet do 36 a 37sj U H d? '27 fl a 38 ?, in bond 10 a 30; sour do 30 a 37, in bond 17 a 18; Seed, per 113 lbs, Clover, Am red, 40 a Ms. I.inseed, per qr crushing 3**4t. Lirrarooi. American Provision Market. August 19.? Since 3d sales of Beefto a fairextrnt.at full price* for flue, import light and stock decreasing. An improved inqniry for Pork, and a trifling advance realized on choice , w ti moderate arrival* preannt rates are likely to be maintain ed. The (Jreat Weatern brought a parcel of now Cheese, somo of which proving fine realized extreme price* , stock of old nearly cleared* out ; the next arrival*, if fine, will come to n good market An improved demand foi Lard, and sales arc considerable at an advance of Oil per cwt. Tallow taken more freely. Urease Butter still sells at quotations, but the season is nearly ovar < hr ese.dut) Eid, cwt, fine 4fi a ftO*. mid 37 a 40 ord 30 a 34 : Beel, in nd, bbl me** M a 40*. prime 3fl a 33 ; Pork, in bond, bbl me** 44 a Mi, prime 30 a 40 llama, dried. good, 44 a 09 j Lard, (In keg* not bbla.) fine 3ft a 301. ord 31 a 34 ; Butter, new, *weet, none ; ( Jrease, 3!> a 3S. Rating on HnllrosMl Routes. Why is it, Mr. Kditor, that our countrymen, the moment they begin to go abroad, begin to eat and driuk 1 To judge from the practice so fur us my observation has extended. 1 should conclude that (hear people must be fed snort at home. This indulgence, I venture to say, coats the com munity, by loss of time, many thousands of dollar per day. The Railroad companies ought to regard economy oi time more than they do now, by abn fing this nuisance?it only requires firmness and coura|? to do it. Thmfore do it. A. Philadelphia. [('orretpondence ol the Herald. J PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 1, 184J. Chu ck of St. Mary'*?The " Nulivu "?Theatri cal*?Potilia?The Ihrald. James Gokdon Bewnett, Ken: Dear S:b:? The interior of St. Mary's Church (Roman Ca tholic,) has been beautifully decorated by the pen cil of Signior Monacheai, an Italian artist ol wme celebrity, residing now in this city. The embel lishments consist in a magnificent altar-piece, re presenting the crucifixion, (which has displaced the old crucifix that has stood so long in this time honored edifice,) and also a chaste altar, sculptur ed tiom pure while marble, which, with the admi rable frttco paintings on the walls, depicting our Saviour and the Apostles, with va. ious other de vices, serve to render the inteiiorof this church at once solemnly and impressively beautiful. In the language of the psalmist, one is led to exclaim, " how 1 love the beauty of thy habitation, Oh ! God." In this respect, there a|ipears to be nu tect who are more zealous than the Catholics. During the whole of the scandalous riots which rec? nily occurredthere, this church (St. Mary's,) wus un threatened and unharmed. The congregation ih one of the most wealthy and respectable in the city. . . . There is much animation springing up among the " natives " for the distribution of office?in other words, for a share of the "loaves and fishes." Already two ol their organs are at loggerheads, namely, the " Native American " and " American Advocate." As I have previously stated to you, this question of nativeism and toreignism, will be productive of a terrible is.^ue in this country, be fore it is finally settled. Proscription seems to be the order of the day, and the most violent abuse of the Catholic religior, pervades the columns of each of these papers daily, including also the "Sun. " I am a Native American, and dii-dain to be led a "silly captive," by such men as Louis C Levin and Augustus De Kalb Tarr, whose political prospects are beginning to be well understood by thisicommunity. It would seem that the ^gloriou* and benevolent motto of our country, "A'pluribvs Unum," is tw be torn from the eagle's beak, and all the horrors of a revolution and intestine war fare placed initsstead. More of this anon. The Walnut St. Theatre closed last Saturday evening with one ol the largest audiences ol the season. It was Forrest's benelit, on which occa sion he performed Judge Conrad's tragedy of "Jack Cade," in a bold and masterly manner. This ac tor attempted Kichaid the Third, the otht r even ing, but made a complete failure. No one can ap proach little Booth as the "crooked 'jacked ty rant " Mr. Marshall opens the Walnut agiiin on next Saturday, and in the meantime intends em bellishing the interior. This theatre is a great fa vorite with the public. Burton is steaming away at the Arch, but has had poor houses lately. He is indefatigable, how ever, in his efforts to please. General ltulus Welch opens his Olympic Circus to-night. The Gen'l, like yourself, is the Napo leon of his profession. He is a "whole soulfd Ill low," both industrious and capable, and is an im mense favorite with the public. His cart er is cer tain to be prosperous. The line of steam packets between this city and New York, is in the full tide of successful experi ment. What the result will be, 1 am unable to say, but hope that this communication may be. kept up, as it will afford a most delightful sea-ex cursion to the numerous invalids who are continu ally to be found in large and populous citiea. In politics every thing is remarkably quiet. Our principal streets are filled, however, with ludicrous caricatures of the several candidates for the Pres idential office, in which Gen. Jackson, Mann: Van Buren and Tyler, are made to play conspicuoun parts. What a target a man becomes, wl?never he enters the lists as a Presidential candidate. In conclusion tor the present, permit me to re quest that you will give full insertion to the prece ding remarks in regard to the "natives," ana tiie one who has so falsified the tenets ol the Catholic* religion. Your excellent journal lias sucli an ex tensive circulation, that I have selected it for the purpose of branding, far and wide, the detainer oi a church, which has stood the test ot age*. Nathan. Further Outranks on the Hki.d*rbeko ?We learn that Sheriff Batterman, while <>u his w?y through the western part of Hensaelaerviile, on K.itniduy morning, Hliout four miles west of the village, wus ret upon and badly treated by u large party ot Indiana Wu have Rome particulars which we give as related to us. The Sheriff was accompanied by three of his (!) puties, Leonard, Osterhout, am) another, having >odic legal pro cuss to serve. He was himselt urmed with two ol ( olt'g revolving pistols ; and his deputies had arms, tworiJUx and three pistols. Unexpectedly, the usual signal was h?ard, (the blowing of a horn) and immediately several men, disguised us Indians, arrested hi* tiro Sress, and demanded to know his husintss. The herifl declined giving them any information, but told them to go about their own. There was some fuitbvr parley, when the sheriff, being resisted in lux efforts to get on, put his hands behind nim to get at his platols, when he was *eiaed|by the gang, which liad now increased to tome sixty men, and disaimed, as were also his deptt ties. They then secured the sheriff by tying his hand* behind him?and gave him a coat ol tar and leathers. Km deputies were at first threatened with thesamr treatment, but upon consultation it was determined that if thiy would solemnly promise to take the Sheriff back to town precisely in the condition he then was, they w ould re lease them from punishment or harm. The promise was made of course, and the party returned?the Sheriff being relieved alter coming some three miles. It is stated, that upon their departure, the chief of the gang colled for the arms that had been taken iron, the party, in order to restore them to their owners; but they could not be found, suve one pistol, whn'h was returned. The SliWiff, we understand, knows the person who gave the signal blast that drew the Indian*; about his wagon; and is determined to pursue the matter to a conviction ?Jilbuny ^Irgui, Sept. '2. Ohio River.?The: river rose four inches yester day, and wus still rising last evening.?Pithbur* Jlgi, Mug. 30. New Cotton.?The Savannah Republican say*: Eighty bale* of new cotton were received by the Kail road last evening, consigned to various person! The weather has been very fme for picking during the I ,wt two weeks. 'J he accounts, though generally lavor able, are somewhat contradictory as to the prospect ot u later yield. Many planters complaining ol too much ru;n, and others of the ravages ol the caterpillar. Melancholy Accident ?As Mr. Bttrbridge, u merchant ol thin city, and hmlitdy, were on Thurs day evening driving home on the Mineraville road in a buggy, their horse became alarmed at some coal wagons, and Mr Burbridge sprang from the carnago to catch his horse by the bead, but it continued to back the carnage, until it passed over the edge ol a precipice, front winch Mrs Bui bridge fell, and from the injuries received, died almost immediately.? Vitlthurg jtmn. TO THE TRAVELLING PUBLIC. I'.ISSKNOER JIRRJINUKMENT ton 1*14. The Hul>?rriber* having completed their arrangementa, ?i? now prepared to lirihK nut pan? users from Ureal Britain and I,?? 6y the following t.rst class Picket Shiiw, one ol wMeli will leave Liverpool on tlie Ut, 6th, lltn, 18th, list M 28th Ot each iniinth Patrick Henry, New Yen, Mh-rWnn, Virginia, Liverpool, < ambridge, M nt-'T.iim*, Siddons, Ueo. Washington, iliiltiiiKiier, ( olninlius, United Mtat-s, HosCins, AshbtUtoe. Kuuland, Karo|ie, Htrnhen Whitlff, llochester, liidiaieii'ilenre, Yorkshire. Ganrick, Harmiel llicks, Qt1erii of the Wetf, OflMQ ? ertificstea of psssage can lie obtained, and every information will dr ginii tu those sending tor tlwir friends, eu applies! at either of <'iir Offii <s. Til. ) will also lie |ireimre?l, on the o|ieiiintc of navigation,!' forwsrd passengers and their luggage to Albany and Troy. and via Kiif ( anal to Buffalo, and all iiiterm*diab i>1 a> ??. To ill |?irta of tl?e Upper Utke*. Via tliweKti to Toronto, Port Hope, Uoblirg, Kingston, and all pari* of t assdl West. ? rom Troy via Whitehall to Montreal and Quebec, ( i??li !? i*t ua Onto i anal from < jeveland Ki roftamouth, ? incia Bali and ililermediste ii|ac>-s. Mouth West vi.? lliil id.lphiit t<> I'ltUliuiK, < mriniiiiti. I nnis ville, and all pails on the Ohio River to Si Ixiuis. Mo and ' > all |iarta of Ohio, Miehiuan, Indiana, Illinois mil Wisconsin Territory. KKMlfTtM fi* ror the accommodation of MvaOM wishing to send money to tlieir friends in tlie Old t oantry, HAHNTJKN h ' O. wBI give drafts on any part of K.iigl mil, He. Uand "i I relmd. payable at sight, for sums of ?l, ?6,210, to in any ainouni to suit die purchaser. OKKK KS AND AUKN l* I 'ha i lea I raft, IHl Htate iliwi .Boston. B. W. Wheeler. Union Building. Provuleeer, It I J. W. Mills. J Wall street, .ml I* ?rontslrrel New Vork N.I I. Howard, MSonlhfhml street, Mnladelphia. H?ui(Uo((l llhocmakitr, 7 Li?hi ?imt, B.iUimttiv. , I'ltuburgh, Ph L. H. I.ittlejohn, II Ktchanje, Albany, N. Y. 8.1 lark, ISO Hiv. r stnwt "roy, N. Y. I lira, N. Y. W.JA. Cook, Syracuse, N. V jiochnitPr, N. Y. W n.Cook. U'.fffilo. N Y. M ^ II Kirfthuitlt & Co., Otwcfo, N. Y. _ mifff ii AHNDKN *t i O LINK "OK PAt:KKT SHIPS KOR NKW OK rfflfyi.l-.ANH.-The subscrilier will d> |iatch a rtrst i lasa J||MMlhB^lii|<. weekly for the ahove port; andgir.il care w ill lie SUM lo have ilie accommodations for second rslun and Rrsnii oassrngers, flttril n|> in the most Cutnfortablr nianmr. t-orlm ther I'lrtKuiars apply tt? J. Hi'RBMAN, aallm II South ?trsei.

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