Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 22, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 22, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. flaw York, Sunday, StpWmUr 1*44. Tb? 111 u?trat?<l Herald. Th? pictorial Wkhhly Hkkalb which, we issued yesterday went oli lik? wild-lire. Our uuinfuM regular edition was very quickly exhausted, and a second aud a third wrnt olf with equal rapidity.? The illustration of the great Stale Fair at Pough keepsie is exceedingly graphic; and ihe engraving representing the graud row between the "Empires" aud "Knickerbockers," is almost tqual to gome ot Hogarth's electioneering scenes A lew copies of the U*t edition still remain lor sale at the desk ol the office. Price 6j cents. The Political Prospect?Kxtraordl nary and Ci11leal Position of the Whl|j Paity. The lutrrtll excited b> ihe present political con fli t is increasir.g with a degree of iuteusity w hich bids fair to eclipse even (hat attendant ou the great Campaign which result! d in the election of Gen Harrison by a tremendous majority. A new and most extraordinary character has beeu conimuni ? .ted to the whig movements, f>o lhat instead ot presenting ihe calm, untied, couti lent appearance, which they exhibited in the commencement of the Cimpa gn, the whig ranks now furnish very alarm ing indications of discord, perplexity and panic. In fact, the great cris s in liie contest has arrived, and all tiow await wuh breathless anxiety the ir gu", not knowing what the next moment may bring forth. The speech ol Mr. Webster at the great whig meeting on Boston Common has increased im m-s-U'ably the consternation and perpkxity under which th- whig party labor, it not heiog nere imagi ned that Mr Webrter would make a speech on lhat occuiion His acceptance of the invitation 10 pre side w is regarded as an intimation o| his unwil lingnesH to address the assemblage in any formal ?peech But in the meantime Mr Clay had written his celebrated letter on Texas?the great whig lead-r had shifted his around?a panic had visi'ed the whig camp?and Mr Webstercould not permit the opportu lity of turning to his own account the n-w develop nents to pass unemployed. Ac cordingly he sets all the formalities at defiance, and discharges his duty as chairman by making the great speech of the occasion. And what is the character t f that speech! It is decidedly and un equivocally, and, indeed, we may add insolently in opposition to Mr. Clay. We say "insolently," because we cun hardly imagine any conduct which may be more properly characterized as "insolent," this tint of Mr. Webster in this instance. Just let us look at it. Mr. Clay comes before the people of the United Slates and declares with nil possible enich isis and sincerity, th it he is in favor of an nexation and would he g|?d to see it. Mr.Web.-ter steps up, and seizing Mi. Clay as a schoolmaster would a relractory young rascal, and in his own quiet, cool, cutting way, tukes the great whig Champion to task, tells him that he does'nt know what he's talking about, and gravely informs the asa-mbled thousands that Mr Clay is opposed to an nexation, and must ever continue opposed to that measure, concluding the whole extraordinary per formance by holding, in terrorcm, over Mr. Clay's head, ihe threat that a* he stands pledged to go against Texas, the people of the United Slates will oblige him to stick to his word. If this be not in solent opposition to Mr. Clay we do not know what would constitute such opposition. The ol'ject of Mr W?-bster, in all this, is appa rent eucugh?it is to catch the abolition vi?te, and to take ground lor himself in 1S-1S. It is ?q tally easv to d< scribe the tfl cis <f this movement Disunion?counter-movement?intrigue?contusion ?alarm aud panic in ihe whig ranks?niUbt be ihe fruits of this extraordinary scene ou Boston Com mon. Seldom have we seen a fair aud promising prospect more, suddenly darkened and obscured than that of Mr Clay's chances in the next elec tion. To-morrow we shall survey the whole horizon aud see what ground of hope yet remains. Davis, tmr Polickman.? In our report of the pro ceedings of the Court of Session , on Friday, we per ceive that this man has been heid to bail, notwith standing ihe repeated relusal ol some ol our mod eriiiueut judge*, before whom he had been brought on a writ ol kubeat ror;iu?, end al-o ol some ol the Aldermen, to hold liim 10 bail. This glaring out rag- upon the laws ol the country,, and the uiier recklessness of that principle, such as should guide men holding so important a connection with the dj" administration of justice, as our police, in the case of Il'idg'a escape from prison, has so startled this community, and excited so much df public in dignation, that, coupled wall the r< fjsal of the j idges to allow Davis out on bail, lor so gross an 0 fence us that with which he is charged; it ougln surely to hive iillu?'hced the Court, in a case 01 thia kind, if not that courtesy thai is due Irom one branch of the administrative power te the other. It will be recollected thai the long and ela b >rate decision of Judge Vanderpoel, before whom Dtvis hid been b ou^ht up, in Clambers, on n writ ol hubfut rurjius, fully reviewed the merits ? I this man's case ; and now, alier the capture ol the criminal, (Hoag,) who is salely consigned to Sin? Sing, some of our functionaries, with sickly semi m -utility, b 'Cause of the "peculiar situation of the family of the accused," allow him out?peihips t > e?cape, and laugh with utter defiance at outlaws Tiie rvpea'ed instances of culprits availing them selves of the crnft and legerdemain, which have so frequently been resorted to ol late years,and enabled numbers to escape the letialty ol theirenmes, hat made New York a by word in the mouths of every Iree cit,z-n in this land And here we have ano ther instance ot that "native" reform promised u by our triendsof the Common Council, in the ap pointment of such men, to fill so important an office If there be any mitigiting circumstances involved in the " certain disclosures," which have been so mysteriously hinted at iu the Court of Sessions, the sooner the pu*>lic h ive the opportunity of bring in? thein to light the better; but we deprecate in the mot1 y nmensurr d term*,the recent system of admis sion to bail on such grave otlences as the one here charg-d, both Irom ihe numerous abuses of this provision of the law, and the confidence which each abases are calculated to give offenders ot every class. It is to be hoped that ihe mystery in which this whole proceeding, coupled with thr esc 'pe ol Hoag, Will yet come to liaht?and <u ihis vvouH add another laurel to ihe brow of the "nttives," we trust this community will not b? disappointed.?A out vtnont Arrivals.?Lieut. P. V. Hairier,U S A.; Hon. J McPherson rt?-rrten and lady, lieorgia; A P Siewart, E-q , U S A., at ihe American Hotel; Lieut J T M'Ltughlin, U. S. A ; Prof. Fro?i, Allrgany; Capt. Kaiueey, (J. A. N;Judge Haver land, Mist, at the A*tor H >use; Lewis Cas-,.Jr , E q , at rtlancliard'a Hotel; Hon Rulus Reed, M G., at the Pearl Street H .use; Prof Epsy, at the Guy II ?t?l AcCtDSWTONTHS Hash* Railsoad ? L%st (!V?0 lug while the cars were ou their rou'e to Weai. Chestur, afew rods from ihe river, two of [he large* C trs, well laden wuh passengers of both sexes, Cipaii'd over a small precipice tearing theui to pieces, hut through a dispensation ot Providence allttsiped without any serious injury save h few flight scars. It whs caused by an excavation u one aide of the road Mr Hknhy Phillips? An Hot;* with Diboin ?O-ie ul the greatest musical treats ol Ihe st an . i? promised to-morrow evening, st the Apelf Rooius, by thu gentleman, the only person ol tli< present day that can and does do justice to the in unliable songs ol poor Dibdin. There is littl. doubt but that the attendance will be worthy ol the talents of the gentleman, whose f.tne haf reached this land long before he did, and that his reception will be in accordance. Wattfoft OoncipoadtDM ?{ tb? Hsrsld Washinoion, Sept IJO, W44. Court Martial?Mowmtntt?Polilii*. The Court M*r ill for the trial of Capt. Newton, late commander of the Missouri, lost at Gibralter, met at the Navy Yard on Mooday, and immediate ly adjourned to Colemaa'e (formerly Gadsby'a) on Tuesday, where splendid apartments had been fur niahed. Capt. Newton,who, by the by, is one of the most gentlemanly, as well as one of the most popular cap tains in the navy, is new undergoing trial. I am informed that it is a mere matter of form. Phillip Hamilton, Esq , from your city, is his counsel. ."V'r?,two oH,cer? ?he navy and the Engineer of ihe Missouri are also to be tried Mr. Calhoun left this na ming for Soul h Carolina He i* decidedly one of ihe most indefatigable members of the cabiaet. Hia popularity with all !k.Cti U8 w "* who business with JJ"Martment is very great. 1 he Hotels are all making great preparations fur L campaign. Coleman aays that he will t? 10 accommodate nearly one thousand, ihe celebrated Capt. Shuha, brother of Capt. Alexander H. Shuhs, of your city, left yesterday | H' lour |)_m wiih ihe steamboat Delaware for your 1 place. The Delaware is nearly new, and was built I exp'rssjv for an Ice h"nt, to be used on the Polo 1 niic. She is about 450 ions burden, has two low | pressure engi .es, very powerful, and three boilers j She was purchased by Capt. S. tor the expr- ss pur pose of keeping open ihe navigation of the Hudson liver, between your city ami Piermont Sue is the boat that opened the channel lu the Potomac last winter for the Princeton Hie p.) iiicians are belling largely on New York, Pennsylvania, and New Jersey The influence of Stto-kion, the democrats think,will carry his S'ate. H isuecidedly one of the most influential men in that Male, and 1 am informed here lhal as Gatf. Stockton has gnus for the last sixteen y ars so has his State He is liberal, and where be*i ku~wu 1 h?- moat popular, particularly with the I bor ing class of community. Some here are underthe impression 'hat ihe celebrated Professor of German and French, of Rockv Hill, .-i-tm rset Co., N. .1 will have biiffif- eut 1 fluence to change the rltC'ton of that Male, (his name 1 fiave forgotten) but I think it very doubtful. Truly yours, T. S. Peoria, 111. Planters' Hot;**, Peoria, Sept. 10, 1844 Peoria and the Surrounding Country?Buiinett? hotrlt?Sporting and (Jther Thing 1 .1 AMES CroKDO.N BhNHItTr, EbQ:? 1 have returned to this pleasant, busy and fast growing village, after having travelled through the northern and eastern parts of the State. There is much to be said in praise of and recommendation of (his place, and the surrounding country. After wandering over the western prairies for the last lour years, I have come to the conclusion that ihis is the finest part of the western country. The soil is the richest, and the surface beautifully va ried, generally rolling prairies, admirably adapted to ihe raising of wheat and growing of wool. There are enterprising and prudent meunow establishing sneep farms here, and many on a large scale?of I course combining cattle and cultivation, but main ly tor sheep?some equal to 30<j0, 4000, and 7000 J sheep, Jic. I send you this description for the I benefit of your numerous readers all over the world, who may desire to seek sure and liberal incomes, with enjoyments ol the most rational and aatiafac I tori kind. The convenience and comforts for travellers this way, are equal to what may be found in the inte I rtor of the old Stales. What is there besides in I this world so perfectly delicious that will produce feelings, personal and mental, so entirely agreeable and satisfactory, as a morning's ride and an even ing's drive over the open prairies,with their various, h'-iigh moth surface?with what gutto will you I nor re urn to breakfast or the evemua repast, and 'Vi'e awav the hoursreadmg ihe Herald, with other I iieriodical.-1, until the hours again come round tor out-door pasniiue?riding, driving, shooung and fiohing?all within a shop distance of this pleasant I place Game it found her" 111 such abundance that the siiorisinan cannot be ihe bearer ol all his "do I ings ' id a morning, but must have a wagon to I lake home ihe s, oils. I W we have the '? Herald," and other papers I and periodicals 111 this hospitable mansion, with most of the iu.surioiisenjoyments in your large ciiy hotels. There are five hotel* in this place. I riiH place, Peoria, is fast growing in population I iml trade. Buildings are going up. ms is the value <?' real estate greatly increasing. This part of the U Mates, so endowed immense and inex uaustible resource-, cannot long be prostrate, what ever may have been previous eirors of men. A'ow I veront. I You shall hear from me again soon. G. H. C j California. [Correspondence ol the Herald ] Alta, Califounia, June 25, 1844. A(fair? m California.?Immigration. I have been induced to give you a short sketch of the proceedings in Monterey by the famous I 'reneral and Governor of Upper California, Don Vlanuel Micheltoreno, because J suppose that it may be of interest in the United States at this time, to bhow something of the character of the great men of Mexico You remember this is the I man who, after Commodore Jonts took possession of this place and redelivered it, expressed himself in his report to General Santa Anna, to the effect, that he wished he were a thunderbolt when he' I 'ieard of the audacity of this Anglo-Americano, I that he might have transported himself to the scene lam blasted him and Ins forces with his terrible I vrath. j Well, on Monday, the 17ch, the schooner Cali fornia airived from MazatUn with despaiches for he Cxeneral it soon leaked out (hut a war was Xnected between ihe United Stales and Mexico I he next day a meeting of the householders was ? ?ailed, and ibis great and brave general read some I ..oriion ?t his despatches, iu which he was notified mat there was a i-robabilny of Texas being ad I nitied one of the United Males, and if that should ?e the esse (here w?uid be a war; that he hhould -lace Monterey and (he ?iher ports of California in a state of defence. He tben a-ked the opinion f Ihe meeting upon the subject of protecting Mon erey-at the same tune giving them to und. rstand hat he would not capitulate upon any conditions? Itbat he had at his command a force of about six kindred regulars It was the opinion of three 01 '"ur lhllt 11 would be better for him to abaudon ?lonterey, and surrender it to the first enemy's dig thatshould appear, on account of the want of ^unsand ammunition?that he and luaforcesshould remove to St. Juan, some fifteen leagues 111 the in I terior. i he meeting came to the conclusion that this would be ihe better plan, for the reason that I tr was evident 11 was the vtiah of the brave genml I >otwithstanding his heroic language This was determined on by the geueral himself before the I Ihe meetiug was called, tor in the morning his ?missariea Were running in every direction ,m Mr<ouig waguns and oxen to remove those guns, which, in the meeting, were considered uselraa? id ammunition,for the want of which they wer? <oing lo abandon (he place, loaded about a dizen ?'agons. Ii is (rue the fort is not in a stale, at pre ? nr, to reaist, hut with 600 men could soon I ol; made tenable against a sea attack. The I'ouotry around is *uch that an enemy ?vould find it difficult to expel a determu. I ".I band actfia.nied wuii the country. Who -as ever heard of a determination u> abandon the capital ol a province before there is a certainly I 'r ? n*1 General would remove Ihe meant .1 defence ag iiust any ordinary lorce that might bt J -? nt e.fianist hirn, and ahindou a long line ol s? a I >ift to ihe ravage* of an enemy ! I know of one save * Mexican ! This country has been so I >n? o(.|.re,s? d, thai ihe Cal.ioruians 100k upon ih? j O ivirn iis and soldiers sent from Mexico, wnh a I <re*i u. a| of d fa tisfaciion | It is understood here, ihat a great many emi gr mis are dissatisfied with Oregon, and there will rohably fi ??r 700 arrive troru there to settle in Call I forma this summer. I write in much haste as the J cliooDtr California ii lo Bail cvrry mo nent. Yours, &c Amskicawo. 'MpRovtMRMT in Spictaclks.?The moat recent improvement in glasres lor ihose who are affected ??ith weak eyes, or ihoae who are near-sighted, or "ve bern operated upon for cataraot of the eye, ir a new s .rl of glasses and conservers of the ?tghi, made (,f the best fl.nt and hzure glass, inn rn.d pervprctive, which are warranted total* then ower of via on from five to eight years. Bey b> .ad at Mr. WiseV, optician, from Germany, 437 (roadway, rim gentleman's knowledge of optio II ties him 10 shi 1 all cla??es most satisfactorily ; .nd those whose sight is at all afflicted, would do veil tj consult him. We perceive by advertisement that Dr. Hoi icli ? 69th and 60.h repetition of his celebrated ooorie of lectnres, commence on Tue?dty at 11 A. VI and 8 P. M. The Doctor ie punctaal! [C'orrwpondMioe of ttas Herald.) Kingston, (Canada,) Sept. 14, 1844. Hhig Oratory-JCftfton-The Governor?Litera ture- ?JJit-truilt- Weather-Editort J. O B<nnitt, Esq i? in passing through Oswego, three days ago, I be held a tolerable concourse of persons, and soon learned it waa a whig meeting. All waa bua'.le ?raising ash polea-bad muaie-and worae diacord among the juveniles; in short, a more incongruous aet I never beheld. There were more women than men, and more democrats than whig*. "Polk and Dales" were displayed in every nook and corner. Aa I had one hour to re main, I devoted all my spare time to glean what I could from the speakers. One of them, a tall gen tleman, with large black whiskers, whose natne has escaped my memory, repeated verbatim a larj<e portion of Mr Clayton'* speech, as reported in the "Herald." It appeared to me a dream, and not till I got on board for Canada, did I fiud out where I had first read the speech Arrived at Kingston "Oh! what a change is here my countrymen," Irom the gay, busy, bustlims rolling ot equipage, to the duil nionot- ny ol a soli tary cab This city, that last year presented U.e jostle of fashionables, the coteries of high military functionaries, and swell i f population from both exremes ot Canada, is now dull and oesertrd as Hobokrn in winter. A tire occurred last night be hind the Parliament House. The building war urw, and uuoccupied The fire was the work <1 an inc< ndiary, aud is the second that has occurred in three (lays. . . ,, Poor -Sir Charles Metcalfe is again in trouble M. L?foiitaine and M. M'?rin have resigned, with ihe hope to annoy him Verily, the msd dog thai bit Tyler's cabinet, haa escaped to Canada. The refractory subjects of Queen Victoria have killed il n>iKt e\eiy gitemr lor te last leu years I trust that good mail Sir Charles, wilt summon phi losophy sufficient lo endure with patience. 1 had the pleasure ol un interview with Msjor Richardson, the talenied author ol Wncijuniii, t'.ailadihn Brothers, Sec. ne has nearly reedy for ihe press, (io be published in Loudon and Mew York siniultatieoiirly,) a new woik. Heating on the cuarHCter and manners of the Y aukeea?and as he speaks in the highest possible terms of the United Sta'es, we may expect something palatable ant eood. Hamilton, Maryatt, Dickens, and Miss Kimble, are la-hed with an unsparing pen. The Major was made prisoner in ihe last war, and con ve-yed to Kentucky. As he is about to revisit ihat region, the contrast to him must be great?and doubt not the fruit ol that contrast palatable to his readers He was deeply in the confidence ol Lord Duiharn, of whom he treats in his work; also, embodying a succinct and clear hisiorv ? f Canada during the last administrations, interspersed with anecdotes ol a racy and acceptable character The Major intends visiting New York in Novem ber Wonder if Hamblin couldn't re-produce Wacousta, as revised by the author. Lennox, the Scotch comedian, is here, looking after a circuit of theatres, and proceeds to Montreal in a d*y or two. He is unite a lion in this region Weather delightful ?Bones' Mineral Spring healthy aud invigorating?editors here lighting, ae tliry invariably do ia Gaaada. Qu^ry: It didn't fight, where could they obtain mHtler lot their papers! Where! Vortex. Montreal. [Corrsipondence of the Herald ] Monxrkal, Sept. 13, 1844 A County Election?The Bellowt?D. B Viger? A How?France?D. B. Puinneau?Amrdii? J.afontaine ? W H. Draprr? Hcceiver Orneral Morrit ? The Duke of Wellington and the Union ? The Catholic Clergy?Buhop Lartigue?The Jciuitt ? Peret (Jbtati?John Neileon. Mr. Editor:? The county elections for this island were held thirty or forty years ago, as now, at the little vil lage of St Laurent, two and a hall leagues behind the city; and, on one occasion, say thirty-five years ago, a contest, in which Sir James Stuait, brother of Archdeacon Stuart of Kingston, was a candidate, was the occasion ol unusual excitement. Sir James, though a loyalist,courted the Canadian interest; divided the population ol French origin ; was bold, able, petulant, active and eloquent; professed to be in opposition that he might head a larger party; and his appearance at the poll, on the filth or sixth day, was expected to be the signal for a regular row or fight, which a ludicrous occur rence, in which the lovely Miss Grant's (now Mrs. Montenach) chesnut mate figured to considerable advantage, only delayed for a lew hours. Ladies in these days voted on their freeholds, but tbe_ un gillant E iglish parliament have recently disfran chised them. It waa late in the alternoon when I nrrived in Ihe village, and seeing a large crowd on the road owio sue the blacksmith's shop, actively eng?ged in toeing and tumbling hi* gr^ftt bellows, 1 halted to inquire what the novel oj?eration meant. At that very instant, a stout, portly Englishman pulled a huge jack knile from nis pocket, cut the leather ot the b llows all round?his comrades lifted the top ofl?and out jumped a thin, slim, tight-built, active Canadian advocate (councillor), with a grin so dro'l, and a complexion not very fair, but so begrimed with Vnl< an's charcoal and soot, that I have rarely beheld a sight more comic. He was the leader ol ihe Mltra-Casadiau party in that elec tion the soul of Sir Charhs Metcalie's colony government now?Dennis Benjamin Viger '. K-en, shr?wd, long sighted, and intriguing popular in his manners, fluent in his speech, inde fatigable in the pursuit ol his object-Viger saw in Sir J mice a dangerous competitor for power, whose connexions, principles, and policy, were adverse to his own, and he had therefore given to Forte lance. Sir James opponent, an efficient support Tne fiiht hail been a hard one, and well kept un; nut in the end, the allies hnd the belter of it, autl Viger's f >rces having heen totally routed, he whi. chased into the blacksmith's shop, where he took shelter under the bellows, and finding the aperture below large enough, actually got into the blowing app iraius, where it whs found impossible to di* lodge him. They could not shake him out of the unweildy machine, but they contrived '(> cut bim out of his citadel; he scene was so droll, lhat H disarmed their anger, and he was allowed to re turn to town uninjured. Whether he can be as easily cut out of the more powertul citadel of British favor, in which, at 75 years ot age, he seems to have strongly intrenched himself, is, ssyet, an unsolved problem. Thirty years of peace in Kurope, presents France without an aristocracy, without a law ot primo geniture, opposed to free trade, and adhering, not to your protective tariff, but to a sys ematic profit bilion of British products and manufactures, on which Lord Althorp's seductive offers, Dr. Bow rug's arguments, and your friend MacGregor's figures, though back?;d by Hume's statesmanlike teport on custom duties, or freedom from them, produces no eflect Ireland has 10 000 landed pr<> prietwrs?France ?,COO,000 England has colonies ?France keeps her troops in motion, and educatee in Africa the men who may hereafter lead her co horts to victory on the banks of the Rhine and the Dtnube, or ihe Volga and Vistula. Pressed by manufacturing and commercial men on the one hand, and by chartists and repeal rs on the other, a powerful landed interest in England, yet in control ol tin- national legislature, and se 'luced by visions of returning prosperity, and ol ,iigh rents, war prices, nn immense patronage, g?r g-ous prizes to successful commanders, ami the derangement of French policy, foreign and domes tic, look upon war as th? true remedy for state dis orders and wide-Bpread dissflection. Wtiether the continental potentates will respond as faithlully to the w ishes ot the landlords of Bri t on as in the days ol Napoleon and the era of the French revolution, may perhaps be doubled. At a I events, it is of the deepest importance, in the view of British statesmen, lo conciliate Canada aud the French Cauadian people ?dtfl?ring in reli gion, laws, language, manners, customs and habits. tri>?n theit immediate neighbours on this continent ? are taken tsto especial favor?the rebel* of 1837 placed in office ; the leaders of the methodnt, Ca tnolic, and protestant episcopal hierarchies cherish ?d; and the Viger and Papineau families made the centre of roynl patronage, as a means ol sustaining British influence on this side the St Laurent. Mr. V ger is nearly eighiy yeatsof age, married, but without children ; w as for many y ears a leader in the old Canadian House of Assembly, and at length called, by Sir Jamet. Kempt, to the Senate for life, but was lelt out of the new llbt, at the Union. He w^* for mmy months in London, tireul for Lowi r Canada, a' a saUry of #5000, a'' kept aloof, as ti is-upposed, fr?m the revolt M 1837 On the 4ih of November, l"<3S. the very monien t'ie second outbreak coinin need, Messrs. U. B Viger,with hi?opponent,i.ouir Hypolite L ifontain* (late premier of ttie re?(Minsti(ie faction.) In* rel? ?ive, I.ewis Michael Viger, Jemi Joseph G'rnii?ir<t. (-ilterwHrds offered ihe crown lands deoariinen And 95000 a year, which lie tilnard,) and oth? F encihGanadtaii leaders, were arres'ed by H E et^rron, a ju-tice ot the peace, at the reqne-st > Sir J"hn Colbome, Htirt im, r snned in ihe commoi I ill, " until tunherorders " There was no alleaei iff-nce?no indictment hy a grand jury. Sum eighteen months after, Vir V. was let out again ttie county where the revolt ol 1337 commenced ?lected him, in triumph, over Mr E Peel; and he is now the principal and hy far the most able aud efficient adviser of the English Governor G? neral Mr. Viger, like Mr. Papineau, his distinguished rtUfit r, iH?ftr more ?*|nrri?o?d, tod mtt ?urewd politician than Mr. Lafoutaiue?? finished gentleman id hia mtanrn, of extenaive erudition' tar travelled, availing both luifiuiea with ease and grace, very wealthy, cool and collected, uua "'""I great command of temper and a ready wit with a dash of patriotism, an liiHuential body of relatives spread over the coumry, (among them the Papineau*,) and enough ol ambition?he may piove a very suitable manager for England, ant1 obtain some conceaaiona for hia countrymen and iat places for hia relatives. %Si?eaker Papineau's brother, another " Denis Benjamin,'is gazetted asCrowiiLaudsCommisaion er ($5,000 a yeai and much patronage,) with a seat in the Executive Council, lie is deaf, domestic in hia habits, well-informed, Canadian in feelings, was a country postmaster, and now sua in the legis lature tor Ottawa couuty. Speaker Papineau** eldest son, Amedie, who was admitted to the bar ?t your State ?y a special statute, is recalled and placed in an office of $5,000 a year here, though only in his twenty-fourth summer. J B Lactatice Papineau has returned from Paris and taken out a t-hysiciaii's licnse. And, by an maeniwus stroke ol policy, the bieach between Mr Papineau's old opponent, Lafontaine, and Sir Charles, has beeu widened An address was got up, pur into the pro per hands in Drummond county, and fired of),prun ed and loaded wuh abure of th<? responsible*, whom it accused of attempting " to degrade the represen tative of her Mnirbtv into a party-tool?a mere ol fiuial stamp." His Excellency responded that this was all very true?and Messrs Morin and Lafon 'xine?in high dudgeon to be sure?doffed their Qieen's Counsel's gowns, which was precisely wnat Viger wanted them 10 do. Win. H Oraper, the new A torney General for Upper Canada, is an Gng ishiiian, who went there young, was apprenticed to an attorney?evinced talent, united with a proper suitableness for the *- rvice of auy and every Colouial tiovrinor?be came a crown-lawyer?opposed the union of the Colonies till the Colonial Secretary recommended it?was immediately convinced ol its necessity? treated all rebels, English, Canadian, and Arner i:ai!, w,ili great severity, as Attorney G*neral to Sir George Arthur, and asa member and the Jugde Advocate ot the milt la court martial, winch tried, condemned, and hanged ?r transported some two hundred Americans, taken with Von Shoultz, at Prescott. He possesses legal discernment, great Knowledge of the country and its affairs, a pleas ing elocution, and is, at heart, a tory of the firsi water. Mr Morris, a solid, steady, church-going Pres byterian, succeeds Receiver-General Dunn. He is a Scotchman, and was originally a linen weaver by trade?settled early in Perth, Cinada, was loy al to a fault, and frugal, "cannie," and very sav mg. He and his brother James sold a few goods, increased their little Blocks, grew great William was sent to'I oronto to legislate; whither James followed him?both had "principle in proportion to tneir interest," and perhaps a little more than that Both would thrive under any possible form of government, and William will make a faithful treasurer, tind a firm, obliging, polite executive counsellor to Sir Charies, Sir John.Sir Francis, or whoever the hereditary wisdom of England may send over to Canada as its temporary ruler. When the union of the Canada* was mooted in the Imperial Parliament, the Duke of Wellington Irankly confessed that he dreaded the untried ex periment of bringing politicians of the two colo nies togelp/, underta political organization, as law fivers, llis famous protest against that measure, which had his uncompromising opposition, offer* as reasons, that Lower Canada was averse to it? that Upper Caqada had not been fairly committed? that the territory to be governed was by far too ex tensive? tnat the peop|e of Upper and Lower Can ada had no common interest, excepting the navi gation of the St. Lawrence, and were divided into fifteen or more different systems or sections of christian belief, of which only the French Catho lic clergy were maintained bv a suitable establish me.nt?that the operations of the war of 1812 had demonstrated that the colonies in North America were able to defend themselves against all the ef forts of their powerful neighbors of the United States?and No. 26?"Because the union into one legisla ture of the discontented spirits heretofore existing tn two separate legislatures will not d miniih, bin will tend to augment rue difficulties attending the administration of the government; particularly un [ der the circumstances of ihe encouragement given to expect the establishment in the- United Province of a local responsible administration of govern ment. ' His grace was consistent. "His opinion (July 1, 1844) that considering the resources anri i>ower of Great Britain, the couutry would sus lain a loss indeed if there were to be a separation irom the Canada*;" and he argued that this local responsible scheme, if carried out in good faith, would produce enough of misrule to ensure thai loss. Even the Toronto Patriot, the leading con servative print of Upper Canada, frankly adrnitte. 'aet October, that under the new constitution parti prejudices ran so high as to preclude any prospect <?? a quiet existence even to those prepared to ab [ jur?* politics altogether." Believing, as our government undoubtedly does that the Catholic clergy are powerful and itiHuen tial, they eucourage and protect them in the enjoy ment of their large possessions, pension and pat ronize their bishops, and during the annual proces -ions of the Host on the festivnl of Corpus < hrieii here, 'he Hussars (a detachment) occasional!) head the vast concourse, while a loot regiment, with its band, probably brings up the rear, im mediately behind ihe float. The Catholic bishop of this diocese, John Jamet Lartigue, cousin to Louis Joseph Papineau, ant! under one of his phases a fiery radical, is now loyal and true to the lovely Victoria. Republican ism, jii?t at present, is supposed to be at a discount The Governor is p. pular, and earnest and attentive to his duty?and the violent conduct of the party i>y whatsoever name it is called, who burned at uo?nday the Catholic churches in Philadelphia, s-eiuinglv with the s-tnctien of an erronei u? public opinion, has produced in Canada a deep feeling ol indignation?a feeling favorable to British rule, and from which, and ihe clergy of his own church' 'he philosophic Viger expects pleasing result Tri. organ of the responsible is La Minerve Viger*, mouth piece is the Aurore T"e British authorities at the cession of Canada, stoned the Jesuits,and converted their beautiful col l^ge into a barrack, permitting only a few specifi | ed nunneries to remain. The propeity of the Je -uits and Reccollets went to the government, and ?vh>*n a new priest ol any order whb permitted to enter the seminary here, the measure had to re. reive the sanction ot the roy..l governor. Then isa always been a contention between the Catho lie and Protestant Bishops The Catholic Buhoi of Quebec s British pension is #4000. Messire Lartigue, a relative of Viger,was a priest in the Montreal Seminary?lull of talent bu severe, a dev.! of a disciplinary, and possessed o? he highest notions of the holiness of ihe church .nd its power. When the last Catholic diocesan Of Quebec died, the cures of the oolony elected a Miccessor, whom the Pope confirmed after the British monarch had signified his approbation ol 'heir choice. Bishop Duplessis, when thus con firmed, look Messire Lartigue with him to Rome, ts his private secretary. It was soon after said ;hat Lartigue had been created by the Pope, Sishop, tnparltbut (like a brevet colonel, no reg't.) he rumor offended England; itjwas thought thai ihe Pope was unduly extending his power. No matter?Lartigue returned to the Seminary of St ^ulpise ill Ins priest's gown; iiibide, however, he ' Xercieed episcopal power?took precedence of al others?h quarrel ensued?he left, and assumed ih title of Bishop of Telmesse; went, by Bishop Du ,'fessia orders, to ti country church to confirm and idminister the sacrament; a great candle was pu "P before him ; the mitre was placed on his head ; . schism followed ; the Bishop of Quebec went for Ij-irtigue ; the Seminary was hostile to him Lartigue, as Bishop ol Telmesse, dressed in hit purple gown, and with green ribbons, <kc., one day visited the governor-gem ml, Karl Dalhousie, when up in this city?but His Excellency was on his ?*"'",7 . I'nagin? to yourself a compact, iron-faced small, him man, with a line eye, and whose ever) attributebea|H)ke indomitable courage and reaolu 'iwn?for such was the bishop?and then fudge of us indignation when the choleric Scotch lord ,c'ure(' him tn the lobby before every body, call ? d turn an usurper, and an imposter, then turned ?>n his heel, and sent him off about hia business ! Lirjigue now turned radical in good earnest?he could only oppose the government by joining the people s leaders. They built his church?arid Hom< ontuiued to have seven bishops, including McDo naW, of Glengary, (since dead) and his secretary (Ganlin ) The Bishop of Quebec was secretly mnde an archbishop from Rome One evening Papineau came into the House of \>#emhly a littlv excited, nod declaimed verv at wrely against the pretensions of the Catholic Bis ? tips, alleging that they w? re unfavorable to pub ic liberty. His cousin, Lartigue, replied anony oously through the newspapers, got r#-united to he government, and soon after came out with th. >v title, honor, and authority of Bishop ol ih "?wlv created dtocise of Montreal He was iihv, ? r y hi ihe hands wt Engl md?only on her ierm? miiiI.I he have atiained to his nsw Bishopric Pie jfi' u 'he- insurrection he powerfully upheli Uotd Goslord, by paternal letters to his clergy, an irea'eriings, denunciations, &c , against lehels ? ?inidii g hit clergv to absolve in the confessions' any truncation if ihe opinion that one may re vol i -ini-t the British Government," or smuggling fo <? ign goods, in preference to purchasing article, that have paid a duty to England ??cies *ince the revolt, Her Majesty's Government 'l ive believed that the Catholic priesthood possess ?wlitical power over Ihe peop e, arid they row en Knr lhr Cl"^y The Seminary A "lied from France with Sulpician uneati S-nce the troubles, three new order, of Jnei have Wen Invited over, and earcssed, ?Ii i?Tks Jesuit*?the Freres Chretiens. and tha Pares Ob lata, ?ll from France I also, three new order, of uuna. They axe located all over the country. People here are unking each other, what next 1 Will there be a new election, or are the old mem (?era to be called together again 1 1 am not in thr secret, if indeed ihere be one?but John Neilson <<f the Quebec Gazette?the John Knox of these northern regions, (except with reference to Chuich burning, for which the latest patent haa been taken out near you)?la tor giving our new government a lair trial?stroking the r>ritish lion gently with the mane?apeaking John Bull lair and smooth?getting what we can in the way ol education and the meana ot improvement?exercir-iug the influence of reason and plain common sense upon or with the British executive and legislature?and discour aging 'he noiay political*, aud bawling office-seek ers, aa far as possible. That a colony government, such aa 1 have began to deaenbe, can be upheld without corruption, ia not asserted. An honest governor, wuh the nobleat objects in view, must sometimes have recourse to meana it he expectBto attain those objects which he holda in abhorrence Even in your highly iavored country, duiiug its struggles for reform, hew many knaves, who hated human improvement, have been made to tollow in he true path, by the simple expedient used in enti cing a horae?holding out to him a basket of barley. It our reeponsiblea meet again I dare say the basket will be ready tor them. Your friend, Jean Baptists. marine Cottrt. Be'ore Judge Smith. Sept. 'it.? William IK Sutton vs. David E. Burwli.?In thia caae s suit waa enteied In thia cuurt, and simulta neously theiewith an application wss made to Judge Smith, aa ana of the Judges of the shove cuurt, for a wai rsnt under ihe set to abulish imprisonment lor debt and to punirh fraudulent debtors. The affidavit of the com plainant charges thai defendant concealed hi* property in ?i Htore, No Bowery, with ioteut to deirsud his ore cMtoro, aud the affidavit aet lorth facia to substsntiate the allegation. The pallida appeared hetnre his Honor, hy virtue of a warrant issued upon aaid affi lavit, aud evidence 'teing taken, by which it appear* d, that about. a fortnight b> fore, a note held by Suttou, and drawn hy Burwell, liecaine L.ue , Burwell removed u portion of hi* properly trom astute wbich Iih bad in Uisnd atjeet, lo a store kept by one Johnson at U7SJ Bowery ; that after the guods wore ao removed, Johuaoii, in hia own name, hired 'he store in ihe Bowery above alluded to, iut up hi* own name, aud carried on the buaine*s hi hia o?en name, lor the bemfi of himself aud B irnell It waa ahown ibat Burwell had bought the good* at a high price, ol Hall aud Briatol, who had been abuuuantly secured by a bond and mortgage on the real estate of the father of Burwtil, lor the price <J aaid atcck : yet, after Bur wall had carried on the business lor some ?ime, got in dibt, and paid about $1800 on the stock to Htll and Briatel; took tke stock back at the high price which they received lor it. Judge Smiiii in hia d? ciaion, remarked why they (11 and B ) took back the goons, when abundantly secured, he could not conceive, uuless it was done to prevent Bur well's creditors from taking it It also appeared, be con tinued, that whin fiurweli's lather gave security to Hall, by the mortgage aforesaid, Burwell gave hia father a mortgage upon the very goods purchased of H. and B , and which he afterwards sent to the store in tha Bowery, to be sold in Johnson's name, without (for aught that ap pears) of the father's being aware ol it,also it was shown 'hat Burwell had said that he meant to collect in all his debts, pay none thut he owed, and go off to Mobile, or wards to that eff ct. His Honor decided, that in his opin ion. the whole diapoaai of the property by B in the man ner it waa. is strongly indicative of a legal fraudulent dis position, and commencement ot the same, and the sendiug x part of it to the storu, in the Bowery, to be sold in the name of another, under the ciicumatances attendant upon the case, is a concealment of pro|>erty, with intent to de fraud the creditors ut Burwell Therefore, his Honor ordered a warrant against Burwell, under the act regu lating such proceeding*. Horace Dresser, for plaintiff; Wm. R. Wheaton. for de fendant. Common PleM. B> fore a full Bench. Sspt. 31.?Decisions ? Jamrs K'lty vs Tkirmti K'lly? This ia an action of account, in winch the plaintiff obtain ed a verdict under the charge of the Ji dge, which waa not objected to. Tke defendant now mavea on a case xiade, for a new trial.aud submits the matter to the Court, ffithout argument. The plaintiff furnishes a bnsl on t >e matters of law involved in the cause. 1. Although the evidence s contradictory, and therefore was propeny tor the jury to decide upon, yet if they disregarded tha clea" weight of the evidence, a new trial might be ordered ? Upon looking into this case, 1 have not been able to form my very decided opinion as to the plaintiff's right of nr.. 'ion. The testimony for the defeudant waa very strong, ind that for the plaintiff likewise Ou such a caae, di tending upon testimony, the jury are the proper judges, <nd with tbelr decision we ought to he satisfied It is not 'nere doub'a in the iniml of the Court which will justify i new trial, especially ii the d< uhts mire n| on "matters if fact The d? ciaion oi the jury is to stand unless the Court can say that it was made in disregard of the evi lence. 3 As to the law of this ca?e, my opinion coin aidi s with the plaintiff* annexed points submitted on this .ugument. Since the dociamn of the case, in a Hill, ?9 .lernaps there is some temerity shown in attempting to prosecute an aotion of account,which if strictly pursued, isdiliicult. dilatory and expensive But. aa this case -'amis, I am inclined to think that we are not called upon o interfere with the pl^intiffa verdict, and that it may he <ustained 3 The defmdant's counsel suggests that if the incision is against him on this caae, he wishes to turn the rase into a Bill of exceptions ao that it may he carried to he Supreme Court. Under the 88^1 rule of this Court, he. former prai tice waa not to allow a caae to b? turned into a Bill ot exceptions excepting' as is provided fir in hat rule. But we have held, in several cases, that when the law is impcitaut to he fettled in the Court ahove, or ?s doiihtlul and difficult, cases may be peimitted to he turned into Hill* of exception. As the present action in volves the question of pleadinga in an action of account ind of the teatimony as lo receivership, we may with pro priety permit the case to be carried up Inasmuch as the telendant raised the point on a motion for a nonsuit But lie cannot present any other points than those that were >ai*ed at the trial Verdict confirmed; but defendant may have the power to bring the suit of Error ii so advised. M<nlimrr Calki ? vs. Ermtus Wheaton ?Rilled in this -a*e thr- question of costs was di*|>osed of hy this motien. It is not uaual in this Court to allow an appeal on thia point; aa (however, the plaintiff has been put to consi U rahle expense in procuring thia order, he is allowed $ In costs of appeal. The order at Chambers modified so is to allow the defendant to cancel the satisfaction piece U. 8. Dtatrlct Court. Befmn Judge B?-tts. Heron rt al vs Ship Or /ton.?This case was continued tnd not disposed of. Court CaIendar~Monday. Common Puts ?Nos 88, 89, 90, 1, 9 10, 19, 88, 168, 80. Peraonal Movements. Royal Ralph Hinmon, E-q , of Hartford, has been ap pointed Coll ctor of the poit of New Haven, in the place oi Jjin. s Djnnghe Esq., removed. Richard Devin, Esq , of Boston, the father-in law of the ?on of Commodore Moi l is. is apppoiuted chief cleik of the iiureau ot construction, in the place of the late Mr. Voor tees, deceased. A rumor prevailrd in New Orleans on the 11th Inst, that <?ov Mouton had died of congestive fevor in the parish ot Lafayette, but it was not credited. As a mark of gratitude to Amos Lawrence, Esq , of Bos run, for histwo reoent munificent don lions to Williams College, the trustees have vend to cell the Professor of Languages hereafUr the Lawrence Professor. Ex-Senator Preston arrived at Washington a day or two ?1*0. Theatricals, Ao. Madame Arnoult's Conceits in Canada.? 1 hia ludy, in company with Sig. and Signora Cas iella, have been giving Concerta at Montreal nud >ther places in ihe Canadian Provinces The Montreal Herald saya ol ihe former lady, that she lecidenly improves on acquaintance, and she exe. cuted Rossini's beautiful, but difficult and trying, ?'Une Voce I'ocit Fa," in ao delightful and pertect i manner, that, we trust, she w ill excuse-ua for ldvising her to devote m?'re ol her atfent'on to :he Italian, and le<>s to the French Schotil of music Won, non, ji veux pat Chanterwas most de lightfully given; we never recollect hearing it e.\ ;elled;?irid her bird-like waiblinga in "Ouvrrz," ?vhicli broualitdown u rapiurou-encore. Jn ??Une lroee Hoco Fa," Mm?\ Arnoult showed what her ich, clem, and wonderfully flexible Voice, is cu rable of producing These aule musicians are about o proceed Irom Montreal in Quebec. Mademoiselle ( mvs liar ine(ie an arrangement with the Manager ot the New Orleans theatre, to teappear on that ecene, uhtre she whs eo long a i .vorite. She ia 'o be the prima donna of ihe troujie to he ttn.ught together ihe en?unig season Leopold oe Meyer, the greatest German pinniat o| ihe age, will embark at Liverpool ioi N. Yora, >n the 12 h ot October. Cinti Uamoreau and Artot were giving concerts n Havre on tne 13iIi ult. Mi. h Charlotte Cushinan leaves for Lnglsnd on ihe 26.h of the present month. Two young ladies? the Mioses Slcman, sisters to Vlnw Jane H. msn? are about lo nirke their d< bur hi Boston. The eld' st is 16 years old, and is said to be a fine harp plaver; and in fact hsgreat on ihe iarp as it is possible to suppose tor oue tf her tg" Professor Maffit is still lecturing ot Raleigh, >lorth Carolina. He appears to have taken the ,'ond people nt that goodly city "by Storm." The Nonh American equestrian company are lerformuiK at Detroit. The Ethiopian Minstrels are at Philadelphia. Mr. Uough, the Temperance Lecturer, is lo.low ng his.avocation in the 8late ol Maine. Flit Hutchinson family are giving concerts m Vugnsta, Maine. Scottish Ouasd ?Tins company made a gram' '?i-play at drill in the Arsenal on Frtdny. If pre nises to he one of ihe finest companies in the cii) <?r its neighborhood. <1b Editof:? Cau you inform one who Has been the means of ixlucing av,ood many per-ons to pay for shares in ilie projected new Gnllery of Painiings, what has been done in the matter, and when it is in unded that the exhibition will be opened 1 Yours, See. AtiuMtxiuii A Howl ''or Pu&cb"?Burgess <k &tnn|er, New York.?"Laugh and (row fat," may now be accom plished tor 60 cents, by procuring a copy ot the above work; and if that doea not do it, with the purchaser the case ia hopeless Thia volume of 216 pages, containa iome of the choiceat artie'es that have ever appeared in the inimitable"Punch," and m well worth three timea the amount charged. Thk Woum o* tmb Rkv. Sidnry Smith? Bur Kfso At Stringer, New York.?Thia work, iromihe last Loudon edition, ia to be completra in three volumna, at 18| cents each. It ia to be regretted that the worka ot one of the greatest wita and wri ters of the age are not better printed, something better than common wrapper paper used for the purpose. The purchasers ot standard works we .ire assured, would not object to t?-e difference of price Meters. Carey it Hart, of Philadelphia, wou'd hud more patronage for their worka by so doing. Nkal's History of the Puritans; Part 8-Har per Brothers, New York.?Thia part coucludea the work, which will be found a most useful book to the theologian. Tub Jilt?Harper Brothers, New York.?The anthorol *'Cousin Goffrey," the ?'Marrying Man," Arc , is as interesting as ever in the pteaent work. Tnis is 41-n No ot the Libiary of Select Novels, and a good shilling's worth. Isabella . or thk Pkidb or Palermo?Winches ter, New York.?This lsaromance by the author of "The A utobiography of au Orphan Girl " Silvkstek Sound, riiB Somnambulist: Part II.? Burg-t-a & Stringer, New York.?This part com pletes the work, tor 124 cenis Hkwet'sIllui.tratkd ~harspeabe: Nos 24 and 25?H. W. Hewi-i, New York ?Thepreaeut Nob. coniuin the no'es, tcc , on the play of Kiug Lear, together with the beginning of the play of Cymbe line. This woik still maintains its character for ex elletice. IIakhkr's Illtminatkd Bible, No. 9 ?Harper Brwtners, New York. A? elegant as any of the previous numbers. Graham's American Momthly Maus/.ine, for October ?Graham, New York. A capital number bentiulully illustrated. Godky's Maoazinr and Lady's Book, tor Octo* ber ? Christy, New York We perceive improve, ment in the present uumher, over some of its r decessora; it is hoped "will be continued." ' Akthcr's Ladies Magazine for October jfW. ett Ac (Jo. Philadelphia. A somewhat '.uteres.iiig number. * ' Medic?* ; Its Uses and Mode of Administra u n ^el,g?'u^* *>?* with Notes and Additions by L> Meredith li'^rse M U?Har per Brothers, New York.-The object of thia book is to give, us concisely and Nearly as possible, a perfect and satisfactory ac? ountot every individual substance employed in tVie healing art. Tnis de scription includes aot t?aly It8 physical, medical and chemical property,, but all the particulars concerning the dne^wa it is intended to cure, the methods ot ita preparation, its adminiatration and sdantatiou to. morbid functions or structures-, and all those details w ith winch a medical oractt tioner linda u necessary to be aciuaiiite'j. It is pronounovd, by persona well qualified to. judge of its merits, to be by far the best book ot the kind ever published in the tngliah language, tke addi tion of the American editor greatly 1 no reai-e its value for American s udente, and 11 must. speedily find its way 10 every medical library. It is pub lished ia a single octavo volume, handsomely printed and bound in muslin, aud sold at $1 75. The Weather.?For several diys pu t we have been visited by heavy Kjnalls from t>.e N E It has at last settled into a steady rain, which ia now tailing in torrents, deluging our streets wuh water Centr* street in particulai has quits a Venitian appei iranse and Difls lair to be soon oapaole ot (rondo This is the season tor heavy galas, and >he win J. ^ watchtd with considerable anxiety. Ail wbo have t'^ oi wposed .Ph?,my aW U' .U1K preparations 1.0 ?1#ut tbem some vers Pro,l'-ct J? our ??p'.em ber gales w ill be ae 1 !?' ? ?'cl-oc,> A. M.-? Themkndous Ga lb?Obbat 0|r "sopuut- -As waj? anticipated teatei'oay morn *UUt'.d waning by a t?em*n?.Uus gale, which has done exten '.ve damage thrs.uirhout the city. It commenced blowing from N fc. about three o'clock, anu gradually increased to a ptrieoi hit rricitne. till about halt past five, when it suddenly lulled, and b vcama- a dead calm, winch continued about un hoa,?th,? wind tnua hauled round to tho N W. and blew with extra me violence till a o clock, when it ceased altogether Th ? tin roofs of the brick -tore*, torn In pieces, were fly ins iu the air like sciaps of pupar?boaids, bricks, and e veryihinff which the wind could reach, were ?tnt Aiinr In every direction^ tort'iiiati ly no uve* w?r?> io?t, and ?'eiy little bodily 11 jury lustaiucd, though seversl had ver\t narrow escapes * The following is a list of brick ttores on Wati ?r street that were 11 jured Nos. 4 and 6 tha loofs off; } *|? e for mer ly occapied by Mr F W. Sen.11 as a cof nu oress waiehou-e, half the rront whII down snd ?Ku rooi The Southern Coif e liuusn was entirely stii' sped to the Kwcond story, the root and wsll lallmg ioward r ,tor?* of H K Taylor, D B Wood snd Co., 1' W Cl |]ivn. T H uod C H Austin, Harper and Holinns. fiuulU<11 an 'a nutt and the Waveriy Hoase, had tlieir roofs blown o' if The roots of W. A Wood and A W) lie s storws, sud F io # Co lumbus bio k, were slightly injured. Thn rea' rooi of Nuurse and Stone's, the front rools ol Lock |,-rt Bi,j Young's, and of A T. Benuett'* stores, are iff u D Dar ken'* store wai entirely demolished to the see* u<j ?toi y. All the dwelling houses snd stores on 1 otum ^rco street in the rear of the buck buildings, ware bul .In jbtly injur ed, owing no doubt to their being thus pratec t?d. The roof of the piazza aud a portion of the |>;?nia end of the City Hotel were carried away. Tne Mansion House escaped withltb', losn only ef a smsli poitiou of the shed of tnepissaa * ,,K cirnad away and thetopsofoueortwochimuays hioWod<>wii The roof of the engine houso m> p tUaieofofthe ice house were blown ofl " The tront of ?he heme j , .N(r risrk as a shoe store-the building f^5y ocetudJd fcC" Mr Jan.i son, and a portion of the 1 "r> '*> ? H ..... lately occupied by Mr i~? A k" \do?n' The house nitnlir James Gibson, were blowi.x chimneys blo'tu i?- J occupied by Mrs. Kean ha.< hoth jured -own, tnd was otherwise slightly* ,u" thJV,o?ar^WbTMr. Stewaitwis UvMUd '? ruin? hni t? ^" * berselt and children b?math t tie shti'iiie ' ?le'' fu"?">?ely escaped without ?,uch injui, V merah> *? ?tables, outhouses, leliCeS aad tr? ?s, in ?eo-jn' 1uaut,t't,? *ere sseu flying about in every di 1 be wharves are considerably injured, but not as as they would have been had tho wind not been ccom^auied b> a h?avy raiu, which tieat down the sea; | tnuiide aid not rise high enough to csivertheui?a lew pleuks but no timhcrii weia displaced. I ?, Y*" '>a,r,> no' yet lenrned of any disaster on our coast, ; but we tear that two orthree vessels, which are daily tx ! pected, may feel the effects of it 1 No correct estimate has > et been mail e of tha property destroyed, but we think it will takeln^m $18,000 to ?sa laige tpiaat ity of goods lathe stores that were 111 rooltd are damageiil ! ^""?'^Tjan.sge wa, bar been done in Stint 1 iwLvLf?niC" wrly ??u^.g the last part ol the gale, that' 1 'ro,n the uor'uVrnt, and had afairsweepat BKCr- ay Also, other neighboring ports. ' 21b S^t'ST^.eartasi injured?^^Aic^aCe. Ri^*KrATJr-RK ,N Patbrson?Gsdwin'b Fact?*y 1 ,!, .?w j Ve learn From Paterson that afire broke a o'clock this morning in Gen. Godwin's large "t!t? .sctory, u hich burnt vitn such rapidity that the , ' establishment, with all it" msc..inery andothar .ents, waadnstoyud hetore the Fire Department could f >t control or it The factory {vas a large three or four '.tory atone building, a part of w hich wes occupied by Hugh Bugg'a machine shop Nothing remains bnt b<r? wall*. It m not kaown how the Are originated. 71 he loss must be at lenst from $J0,00 l to $3" We i.iil not hear the amount oi insurance, as Gan Goodwin is abnent. Wn are also pameu to hear that Capt. t'ornelius e'ost, the aotiVM and intelligent fnremsn of the e.<t*h'',hpirrit, was seriouMy if not fa ally injured In bis ? ffjrts/io aid the fireimn in controlling the Are he aaceade.*f ? f adder which broke, and he tell to the ground betw ?.'?'W 'wo . /tones, by which one leg wss broken, and ha was i.,|i"red | internally, but to what extent hnd not been ascerti, .'lied ^ when our informant felt ?AmosiA -Idvrrttier, Srpt JO.I Fire at N>w Kavkn, Ct?A Urge barn imd 4h?d? Moijgjngto Kli'h* Pufuierson, about a mil? %u j a hall out on the Westvilla road, were destroyed by fl<e?a Thursday night The ham contained ten tons of hey ind thout IOushocks of aiain, n?|.>nging to Col Punde.. sen, Ami Manson, and Timothy Fowler, Jr. Amusements* Unprecedented /Vtiraciion?Palmo's Opeits Mot. sc a |a>w. rfiil cnmhuiaiiiivi of talent is annonriced lor to mot row eveniog a? this f/.sh.on-ble scene of amuse ment. comprising ^ hi kee Hill m seveial of hi, mo?t dis 'iiiBuUhed chstac em, Mr. y.ntton, tho celekraied *en iio.Qtilst, and ihe Ktiiipnsn Minstiels, an> ouu of whom would alone furnish an eve iii g's entertainment. The bill he richest and most diversified ord?r IHUSf, WHis PHKKKK MAISING ThElR own Hair to Hesrirg a aecond hand article m the form of > wig can always do s>, by leitilizii g Ihe soil of their pe ? icriiiinm* wuh Oldrkdge's Balm of Columbia. The won leis it has wrought a sliengtbener. preserver and rr - orer of the Hsu, iha tw enty -five years it has been lelorethe public, ?i >ti|ii fill manj v'olame* in the relation. It opens tlm |M>res ol the scslp, renews the rliculaticn ef lie blood in the cap illary vessels of the skin promo'es the persniration s? essential to lis growth, removes the I snd > tiff and scui f ? vhich im simply the result of suppress ni pMr^piration. av .1 imparts a silken gloss and the most lelighttal softne? < to the tr*i?e? of beauty Those gan lemenwhojhvive'i).?en hitheitniunsnoreaafiil jn theuttempt o rultivs'H w hn.ker", will find in the B.ilm a powertul mxiiiary. and it is to i>i< found true only at Comstock's at Mo 31 Cuur?Undt street. jH- Witl'ltAi 'b^r at mn 11 burl FOB THE CtTKB ? *>uoi Thorn, wleet, ?nd nil mivjupuruleni discharges ?in the. nr>*thiv Tnese pills, prejiared by the New >oih ni'ige ol >1e>tirsne and Pharmacy, established toi tiie t'preesion ol quackery, may be relief on as the most ?^rdy sul ert'ectnol remedy for the shove complaints ? ?iey are guaranteed to cure recent cases in from three 1 five days and |assess s grester power over obstinate iCharires aud chronic gfoet, than any oilier preparation : prcsi'iit itnown, removia^ the dlsasse withoutsontine ?enl ftum business, tainting the breath or dlssgreen ? . dn ihe atom >ch Prico 91 per be*. <?>ld .it the Ottice of the College el Fhsnaacy sad Mi ..ioine,M Niuisau street. W. S. UICHAHD80N, M. D. Ag?M

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