Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 28, 1844, Page 1

October 28, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE .VK W YORK HERALD. Vol. XH No. M8-WImI? No. IfeV9. Two Uaia. THE NEW YORK HERALD aooheuate circulation THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD To the Public. THS NEW YORK HKRA LD?Daily Newipuwf-wk lishwl Ktniy day ol tin- feu except New Year's Day and Kourtl of July. Price i ceuts per copy?or $7 J6 per annum?poeuge ? paid?caah iu advance. THK WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday mornuit?priae bii crati per c*py, or $3 U par annum?I'ott Mrt rash in advance. ADVERTISERS ire informed lint til* circulation of ih H-mld it ?v?r THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. ??d mereasmfi fui U !uim thr io. <r?( em ulation iif any fuijiri in Mis city, u'i Me warld, and, n, therefan ., ?Ae Ae.?r cnani 'l for tntsinen turn >n Hit rity <n country- Prima moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds eseeuted at the moat moderate price, and in dm inoai elegaut *t) If. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PuorHiKion or thk Hkbalo Establishmkn r. Northwest comer of h uliou and Nassau streets VVI i\ t t. 1C Al< KaMj PARK THREE SHILLINGS KROM PATERBON TO JERBr.Y CITY. On and after the lit of October llie can will leave? Path ?o? Dkpot. ?| Nkw Yobs. 8 o'clock A. M. I (o'clock A.M. 11* " " I 1?X " P.M. 3 ? P. M. * , ? \i? Hvwpan. S o'ejock.^. M. | ? o'clock A. M. _rt? d ee ' BRITISH AJ*D NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS. _ Of UN ton* and 444 hone power each.? Under ooutract with the Lord* of tlie Ad| ? miralty. HIRERNIA. Captain Alexander Ryrie CAl.fc.DONI A Captain Et??ur<) O. Lott. ACADIA. Captain William HarrUou UKITANN1A Captain John Hewitt. CAMBRIA, ..... . .Captain C. H. E. Judkin*. Will sail from Liverpool aid Boston, via. Halifax, aa follow*: from B' iton. From Liverpool. ( aiedonia. Lott AugusHKh. ? Acadia, Hwriaoo...8apt. lac Aagu*t4th. Kiberuia, Ryrie ,r iuih. ,r 30th. These voaels carry experienced surgeon*, And are supplied with Lite Boot* For lieignt or pamge, apnly to U. UKIOHAM, Jan., Agent, wIkc No. 3 Wall street. 18**.] THE NEW STEAMBOAT L**44. RMPIRE. CAPTAIN D. HOWE. , Will leave BUFFALO for CHICAOO. Ion KRiPAY,2Sd of August, at 7 P. M., mil perform' lie.r trip* regularly during th* :ea *aon, a* follow* Ui\ DOWN. luki Bt'rraLo. utvc* lhicaoo. !?nd*v Aug. 83,... at 7 P. M. ISanu-jay, ftp. 7,... at 4o Vioiwav, " ?...?t do Tnrxuir. Oct. I...at to Wednesday, " 23... at do Thurtnav. Nov.7.. at do 'IV EMPIRE i* ltd feet ii ?Saturday, Aug.21... at 9 A. Mi Monday, Sept. 16... at do Teeaday, Oct. 1... at do Wednesday,,r 16... at do Thursday "31... at do Friday, Nov. 15... at do length, 31 feet ( inches beam, II feel x incite* hold, measuring 1220 tons, and ia the largest steam Wit AiloM in inland wakws. Engine MO hor*e|K>wer. boilar* tirwvifl-xl with Evan'* Patent Safety Valves, to prevent the posai nlity .ifaa explosion. The Cabin ia IH feet lang, with aeparate Saloon* for Ladies ?uiJ I ?entfemen?i|>acio?> Mtate Rooma extend the whole length, ventilawd by doors opening from the inside and out, and all narta of the boat ar* fioiahed and furnished iu a atyle uue<iua!led by any other in tlie world. Ample aecommodations for Steer age I'asaeugers, in four laige well veutilated Cabins, on* of which * amiMprinlMl exclusively to females. lite boat i? provided with a good band of music. Wilbiis*, Maxsh It Co., Buffalo, J H. Nobtos k Co., Chicago, > Agent*. J. N. JLlbcbt. Detroit, J D. N. BARNEY, <t CO., Augwt 1,1M4. Cleveland. ^aSionvtrc FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL,. The Royal Mail Stemulups ACADIA and iHIBERNIA.will leave lioatou, for the above ports, aa follows Araui, Win. Harriaon, Esq., Com., on Friday, Nov. 1st, next. Hibe.uia, A. R>re, t-.au.. t-om., ou Batardav, Nov. IGali, neat. I\udgrt(i Liverpool $120. IVktojte to lUlifaa 38. Aypfy to U. OKIOHAM, Jr.. Agent, m Use oifcee of Hanideu li Co., atas No. 1 Wall street. SILLE, SlNO SINO.TARRYTOWN. 'INu, WILTSIE'SDOCKJHlASTINod D V(tNKKB8.?On ud after Saturday. feruv. ?wtrr ok Whitehall. The 3oat? w>H n%m follow* oa and efter Sept. SO. LEAf>. NKW YORK: ?, vid II. A. M.; IK. JK. and 4, P. M. LEAVE STATKN IsLA.Vl) : it, aud IS, A. M.J II,S. 7* and 5, P. M. i'. 1?Ai! good* mem he particularly unrkxi, and an at the tiaU 'the or,n*r* themif. *24 HOUR CHANGED TO 81X O'CLOCK, P. M.?Ouaud after MontUy, Hept. 16th, 1814. 1 the Nkht Liue to ALBANV AND TkOV' witlpuixe ?>? hner ofdejxuture from 7 to 6 o'clock. P. M., on-iiM l. jd at i"oi?#hJ<M?v?iie during tiie ureal Fair aud Cattle Sin* !>'tre7!> ercuooiY to Pouglilieei>*ie. 'futeauwr SWALLOW, Capt. A. McLean, Monday 16th, ar l'-vliA?<liiv, 'IV steamer ALBANY, Captain R. B. Ma? T?w*day, 17-.h, Tharaday, 19th, at < o'clock, from Cort lauml t**r. f?t*idg tiie, at 7 o'clock, from Barclay itreet pier, tke Ti<? "iidKMi'lKd". I L'u-.tud uie great fair and Cattle Show, Tuesday, 17th, WaesiUy, iKr, nut! Thursday, 19th, will reduce the fare to 7i ou to .uid fiobi 1 oajhkeeime and [Sew York. *13 Iff YOEJt, aJx/nV * (*TD TROY STEAMBOAT LINK. F?K ALBANV AND TROY.?Morning Line from the foot of Barclay Urret, lauduig at intermediate place*. k jn?-r e, ?WPIfSE, Captain 8. 11. line, Monday,Wednta diuvl i riday Mowing nt7 o'clock. V Homum' 'ItUOY, Captain A. Oorham, Tuesday, Thtus datuiu .xituuHi Morulas, at 7 o'clock. Vrut:ig Line iiiiia he f Kit of Courtlandt street, direct, "lie Me*rr?r SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, vVJueailay ud Ifndsv Kvrning, at 6 o'clock. V M<-:iiuer AluANY, Captain H. B. Macy, Tneaday, ThnhT M.d Kiuudaj Evening, at 6 o'clock. V Biat* of ?li?? Line, owing to tli^ir light draught of wa *enue r '>!?? at ail urw to p~.u the ban, and reach Albany and 1\; b A.nple time So take the inoruiutc train of care for thr "a-tii slest oi I'WWf o? fiesrht. apply oa board, nr at the of.cn on the -vkrve> *SS FLSASjTfl-1' CHEAP EXCLUSIONS. t,7>Mknn JUUMNGKMENT. NiW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND. (STATKN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK FERRY. Flora P*r No. i. North River, foot of Battery Place. Toe Staamtnat CINDERELLA, wilinma* J:- follow*. Daily, from .<lay 20th to Octotfw In. -1M4 ??'-rave* New Voik at 9 and 11 o'clocu, AS!., at J,>, o ao?i4 P. M. .?*,< ea Port ikcn<aond, at 30 minute* to t, and 10 minutes to 10A. M.; at 1, ix rti?i t-S P. M .?im Niv/ UrijtnMu a) II and 10 A. M.; at IM, i and IX P^. >c sjnnday?Learoa Nar York, at I and ll A. M.; at 1,6 and I '. M. Len?n* fort UiSnmond, at M miuutea to I and 10 A-M; atl. 5 md 7i? P. M. >.??>? '? ..m r.*iT IS IS4 mvll Sin*re FAKE REDUCED. F?H CRUl'ON \ ? AND YONKKHS.?Ou aud after Saturday. K_Auauat 3l*t, IH14, th*- new and subalantia] rA8HlNOTON IRVlNO.Caut Hiram Tuthill, Hill l-ave the fcot of Chamber >tr<-vt for the above place*, daily at i P. M., Sarday excelled. Returnina, vrill l>'a*r Crotonville m bta, *"<' Sine u7 o'clock A. MT, landing at the foot of Hammond alrtet eaui way. For i>aa*aite or freight, apply on board, or to STEPHEN B. TtiMrKIVS. Iflli Wwt ateeet H'^m'rc !?<<?> uAill, UAnUIJNtH A.NU liALtUWikL. The new Meainer PENOBSCOT, Captau 'N. Kunhnll. leare* the rod of T wharf, Boatou anrery l'ue*daj aud Kriday evening*, at 5 o'elock. Huiea will be in readme** on her arrival at the abov> p> ? *a in tr ?!>' n?iifVihitrin iowm fALI. AND WINTEH AHI?ANUEMENT. N&WARK Nit NEW YOUK t y<E ONLY Uti t.ENTS. T?E NEW AND SW1KT STEAM(?* RAINBOW. C.API.J.N JOHN OAKKY. ON aud afer Septeml er 10th will run daily, * follow* (Nundav* included) l^ave New rk, foot of' entre atreel, S o'clock A. M.? Leave .Nrw \ ork, foot of Barclay *tir?t, J o'clock P. M. ?i|>< rrc Fpl LONDON?Regular Packet of the UtNov. ?Thr tolardid, Orr.t i la*? faat aaiLng p .ck t ski| i V" I TORIA, Captaia MOfytl, will aailaa above, lm l?,n: it <i ?y. ... 11.??i k very *?p?ri ir accommodation* for c <bin, wcond cabin ami !.te nge p .??!ner?, i*r*on. wuhing tormhark ahould make eailv appllcatiMon board, or to JOSEPH McMVJRRAY, oJ^tc 1*0 Pine Knot, co na^of SJath. I'ASiAUE KOR NEW ORLEANS.?Clears on ,Sa urd iy neit, and Xaili oil tlie 2Kth Oct.?The >nag ,'iC'iit relelmCd f>*t Bailing packet *hipAKBAR, ipil will <.lsara* abore, and aatl |<o*itively on Mun ia v, 281 ti of 'let. Twi acconmudaSona of the Akbar, for ctlun, tfcond cabin and al'fi v;e taaeeoa v?, w iH on inai>ectiia* He lonnd to be 011*117 pa moI by a.i; vravl in p, rt; liaviufc very lofty and thoroughly vrntil itrd l<*weeu derk* those proceeding to tlie above port, will lind it '.hu r inierwt and comfort to aelcct thi* desuabir eo?v?-y* ten preference to any otlier. For term* ( iiaanage, apply on board, at pier No. t, E. R., or to the tuhtribers, ROCHE. BROTHERS It CO., ?tt knlton aUewt, ueit door to the Fulton Bank. P/8? Paeen^n* may rily ou the a bo re reaael tailing nunc teal I ? ?? ad ?rliae?l ol*fC P)R LONDON?Packet of the 1st Novembor.? 'I'hpacket ship VlCT'iRIA, Captain Morgan, will lM U above, her r gular day. ??< a having itiia-rior ?ce.i>mmodation*. apply to t,i8rc JOHN HEI<I)VIAN, gl Sou n itreet. ichi.T H?H .VIAli^r.lLl.KS?OI l*t Nov ?Ttfcsw A.N . I ba/<iue .MISSOURI John Silvestar Bili.trr, ? ill Mi! *? aliove t.eigllor pawage, having hand*om>- *'ate room accom mod lion*, 4'ly ou boaid ai I it-r No ) N. H.. ui l.AWRKNCE k I'lbxrs, No. 1011'rent ?lrret, or to UOY1) k KIM KEN, Ag'nts, ||Jrr N #Tontiee Building, cor \V.*?II md Ws'er eta. {.0 MTASLISHED PACKi.T (IF?lpR,?l S, .li ?treet~ Pa*?a*e to and from (Ireat Britain *t?l Wre^bv11*"'. "ia lairerpuol. I'aaaage can at all tunaa bi jug . il at iTloweti r?te? to and from Liverpool, by the i*gu lar ['.I' ket ?l?* tailing under thr new arrangement every lev dafS, and <l(l? ran a* u?ual furniahed for any tmount. i-ay* 1,1* at tlie wional aud Provincial Bulk. Ireland, aud then hiaiict.^*, aiSliroughout the Uniteal Kingdom, aa well a* at all the rrinfipaliinking inatitationa in England, Hcotlainl and W ilee, * itlst aieeoent or aa) other charges. Forfurther par 1S44?Fall Arrangement. NEW VOltK AND ERIE KAIL KOAL). FOR MIDDLETOWN, GO?HEN V I TEKMEDIATE PLACED. t>KuM THK FOOT OK DUANE STREET. The MHOilKiit DTI A leive* every morning at 8 o'clock. A. M., and every afternoon at I'. M , (JninJa ? escepted,) fo Piermont, where n*?eiirer, will tike the commodious can o! the coinpauy for * tos I It'll, Miildletown. lie, tic He.uri.ing ? leav? Miditle'own i.t 6>* A. M. and 1 P M. Stage* from Middletown to Owego, Bilighampton. Houei d<le, C irbon>l*le, Milford, lie , inconnection Willi Ute afteruooi. lino from New V oik FREIGHT NOTICE. Fre'ght received fiotn 9 o'clock A. M. to 4 P. M. and forward ed the same dav. For further pa'ticular*, enquire ofJ .VAN RENSSELAER, agent, Curlier of Duane and West streets. ?>2<j3n in H. C. BE Y.V1UUR. SuKriutendant. NEW YORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD COMPANY ftiiaii!! Aacatift BKb? The 5ainr<^<r^7ini^oiii|d"'ed to WHitt rLaiws^will bo ni'Miud for trivfl on and after MONDA V, the lUili Octubei, a* follow*:? ...... . l The Wealcheater Train* will tun four times a day en h way. M.ll A M..1.30P. M. andt P. M. ... . 'Ine We*tche?ter Train will stop only, after leaving the City Hall at tlie corner of Broome and the Bowery Vau,h*ll Oar dan and 27th atreet. An Kitra Car, will however, precede each Train, tan luiuutaa before the time of starting from the City H ill. and will take up passenger* along the line. Kitra Harlem Train*, for Harlem and intermediate placet, will run a* followi:? ? Lkavc City Hall: Lc*ve Hahlkm: At 9 A. M. At 8 A. M. 10 A. M. Ill a M. 2 P. M. U A. M. 4.3M P. M. 3P M. ott !?' rnc j 3" P. OLU ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE jwUn HERD\^W, 61 South street, New York The subscriber continue* to make amusement* to bring not passengers from Great Britain and Ireland, (via Liverpool), who may be engaged at this office, or with any of his agents in the Uuited Slates, oil board the packet ship* tailing from Livei pool evei y five day*?and in order to afford every facility, r.e will have despatched superior American ships in New York ana Boston,."every week, during the year. ... . , Thote sending for their friend, may rely that the same due and diligent attention will be shown them as heretofore, and should any of those sent for not embark, the uioney will be refunded, as customary; and those remitting money to their friends, can nave Draft* and Bills of Exchange for suins to stat, payable on dr mand at the following banks, (without discount or any other ClKN'lLVAIND-Messrs. J. Bult, Son Si Co.. Bankers, London: J. Barued8i Co., Liverpool; the National Provincial Bank of England and Branches, throughout England and Wale*; York shire District B ulk and Branches; Birmingham Banking Co.; Lancaster Banking Co. .... , ? , . IRELAND?National Bank of Ireland anil Branches, and Provincial Bank of Ireland and Branches, in all the principal towns tfiroughout the Kingdom. SCOTLAND?Eastern Bank of Scotland and Branches Oreenock Banking Co. in Glasgow and Greenock. Persons residing in the couutry and wishing to send money to their frieuds, may insure its being doue satisfactorily, on their remitting the amount they wish sent, with the name and address of the person for whom it is intended; a drill for the amount will then be forwarded per first packet or steamer, and a receipt for the same returned by mail. For further particulars, apply (if ky letter, post paid) to ,16 ec JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South it. FOR NEW ORLEANS?Uuion Line?First ? regular packet with despatch?The fast Miliug packet ?ship UN ION, J. B. Battorne, master, is now loading ?...have immediate dispatch. For cabin, second cabin and steerage ("assengers, having superior accommodation, early ap plication should be made on bohRA* *' 10 s20ec 100 Pine street, corner of South street. FOR NEW ORLEANS?Union Line?First mROTWRegular Packet withdesra'ch?Tlie'ast sailing packet JMtifiiSa'liip AUBURN, Capt , will sail as above. Having eery superioraccommodatioiis for cabin, secoud cabin and steerage passeu.ers, iiersons wishing to embark, sheula make early application on W or to^ Mc\hjrkAY, 0^3rc 100 Pine street, corner of Seutk PROPOSALS FOR RATIONS. I HEADQUARTERS OF THE MARINE CORPS, ^ QUARTERMASTER'S OFFICE,) Washinotow, October 4, IMi. j SEPARATE PROPOSALS will be received at this Office nntil 10 o'clock, A. M.t on.Monday, llth November neit, for furnishiug rations to the Uuited States Mauuea, at 111# fol lowing Stations, for the year 1845, vi?: Portsmouth, New Hamtuhire. Cbarlestown, Massachusetts. Brooklyn, Long Island, New ion. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. . Oosport, near Norfolk. Virnnia. I'ensacola, Florida, and Wilmington, District of Columbia. . . . Kach ration to consist if one |Kiund and a <l?srt?* or treaM beef or t ree quarters of a pound of mess polk; eighteen ounce-, of lire id or su|>erfiiie Hour at the option of Government, and at the late of si* pounds of good coffee, twelve pounds ol tliebest New Oileans sugar, eight quarts of the best white beans, Tour quart* of vinegar, two quarts of salt, fonr pounds of good hard brown soap, and one and a half |>ound? of good, hard, 4ippe<1 ul'ow cu ill-* to each hundred rations. The heef lequirvd shall be delivered on the order of the com minding officer of each Station, eitlwr in bulk or by ungle ra tiou, and snail cou*i?t of the best and most choice iKjrtlon* ol the carcase; me pork to be No. I pnme me** poikj and the gru ceiiea of the lie*t quality of the kinds naiBfd, subject to inspec U?to bid will be entertained, unless acrompanied by the n*me? of two sureties, Mepoiuible for the faithful i?foimauce ol the To'lw'eudorsed, "Propo*als f r Ration* for 18IS." AUG. W. NICHOLSON, Q. M. M. C. o7 Staw til Nov rrc SHIRT MANUFAOTORV AND GEN I'LEMEN'S CLOTHING STORE, 69 MAIDEN LANE. TUST RECEIVED, the late*t and mn*t *miroved French J patt-ms Shirts. Al?o, a general assortment of clothing of all c'loi'hiug made np to order at the following low price*, vix:? Krock an J Dies* ( oat* made and trimmed Irom... ?8 (lit to 10 00 Pantaloons and Vesi* made and trimmed...... ... 1 4" to 1'3 All made in the b?*t manner and mod fa'hionable *tyl?. Under garment* m?de to order, Ho*iery, ?Jlp?e;, Stock*, Cravats,? ollar*, Su*ien ters, Ike WM. COLLINS. o27 Im*?c JAYNE'S HAIR TONIC. TAYNE'S HAIR TONIC.?We have, her?tofoi?, numbered J oursel v< ? anionic those who believed that th^ Hair 1 unic, prepared by Dr. J?yne, wv one of the m inV quack nostrums I whntr v utue* aie uevi*r *een beyond tt?e fulsome puff* o' Iheir author*. Weaie willing, at length, to m ke puMic acknowledg ment of the error of our belief. An intimate fnei d,?ome tw o or ttnee mouth* since, all the top of whose cranium was a* bald as a pi*ce of iiolished marble, iniugre all our j sting and ridicule of tlie idea of attempting to cultivate toiharren a *l>ot purchawii a bo tle or two of the Hair Tonic from Dr. Jayn?? and according to hi* directions applied it. During the present week the aine iriend ushered himself into our pre ence, and ttucovering In* hi then o naked head, xstouitlied ns with * thin, thoug'i luiunaut 1 growth of htir, from one to two inches in length?upen the very pr- inisej we had believed a* unyielding to cultivation, a* I the trackless sand that *kirt* the Atlantic. 1 lit* I* no puff, bat is religio"?ly true, and to those who d ubt tte gentleman can tie pviiuied out What i* more in favor of tin* Tonic, ihe case here ci eil wa* not one of temporarv lialiJi e *?im sudilr |o>s ( f th.- hair-but was ont of y ears st?ndiiig, though the gen tlemaii is but forty five ytars of age.?[Philadelphia Spirit ol | thS.Iibr'tieAg?U,A. B. k D. SANDS Druggists, No 79 Fulton meet, Vi Broadway, and 77 Kast Broadway. oZ7 lm*ec iNUHCL. H. PAKKER, 69 Duane street, between Broadway and .iks Elm street, agent for the sale of valuable Oil ? aiming*, Porcelains snd Antiquities, ha* just weened l*r ship Persian, Irom Am?terdain, a liue collection of ?pleiidld Oil Painting*, of tlie Flemish and Dutch school*, elegant Japan lacquered Porcelain, of the riche.t kind*, old Oiesdeti Porcelain Grou|?. fancy Cu|? and Saacerl, ancient rich in gold ram, ol the Ibib century, and of graudeur epusl to .ny thing i?|K>rted Uiio tnu country, which can r?e disposed of *t moderate prices. 1 n^w* foretho*- who wish to eurich their collections, or ornamenting tl? ir p.irloi*, will lind it to their lutereH to call and elamine, snd judge for themaelves. Ladies are particularly luvited to ?iew tins splendid collection. At home Irom 10 A. M. till 1 P. M_; o?a?neod*tc I AMES FRASER. (my brother,) sou of John Roy 1-raser, J in the Parish of Kirkhill, County of Inverness, Scotland, I Ie-ft this id.ice about y**ars a*o, ss sMatr of the Brinantiiie I Kmust n ilill, loaded with timbrr, h??und foi J n^hnd. Was afterwards master of other ships, ami 1st ^rly of a West Innin mrrcliautuien, nd, to the best ?.f my information, dud inaome ?Mft of the United ?Utes of America, between the vears 1-27 ai>e 1832, posseased of considerable wealth, in moveable and nn moveable probity f W It hill the 1 St four vears A. T. F. ?? riser, Ks<?M Alievtarff* renidiiig at the Crotru, (nvifuess. had a commumcatioii Tri m tV?e trustees of the Hfiid dece*?ed ('apt. James H r?*er, to find out i.r family; but. sfter he did ttnd the mi out, and that I was tlie l?*K?l represent*'Ive of my deceitaed broih? r say? that the lettrr in 'iues ion u mislaid, and that he ca not m?e the names or ad dre^s of the said trusteea. or any of tliein, which renders Uus ad vertisement indiM?eiisable. , , .. 1 have therefore to requeat ihat the said trustee*, or any ol tlirm, in whatever part of the United States of A meric.?? or other 1 country thev may be retidinif, will, ifmoedtataly on seeing this 1 ?itr?(t?4.mini, furnish me with the date and place ol my I brother's death, as *ell as with a copy of his la*t will, and with an eiact alatement of all tin? effects, of every I(J"' Ini"n^s. tit " J nly, 1M4. n*l ivoitt BVOBI*R of AARON VANOERPOEL, Ju.tice of the ftniwrior Court, ofthe City of New York. Notice is hereby given, pursuant to the provnions ofUi* ,Utute authorizing attachmenU against uoii-re.ideul liebtor*, tiiat an attachment ha* IMUed ag*in*t the ejtate o CIIAHi>lLD NICHOLS, a resnieut ol Ams erdatn, in Holland, and tHst the same will lie Mild for tlie payment ol his debU, unless lie a|i w and discharge Ifuch an atuchment, sccordiiig ^ Uw, within nine month* from the fir?t publication of this notice; and that tke peymeut of any debt* due to hnn by residents ol this mate, and the delivery to htm or for his use, of any projierty within d\is Stale belonging to hiin, and the transfer ol any such pro perty by him, are forbidden by law and are void. Dated the Tth day of February, IM4. WKS'l ERN It EDWARU8, tnrJl ItawSm'rc Attorneys for A taching l.reditor EXCHANGE HOTEL & EATING SALOON iVo. 77 DOCK STREET. PHILADELPHIA. THE Subscriber* respectfully inform tlieir friend* win the 1 public, that they have re-lilted and opened tlie above esta linhment, where they are prepared at all times in faruiih Dili ier?, Supper* nnd Breakfast, at tlie shortest notice. 1 hey will grei' an Ordinary from IV o't lock A.M., until i I' M , w hen l"j ,t? i* iaJi dme mi all the delicacies of tlie *ea*on. The Bar will ie amiTy *Opplied ; *nd fiotn their long i-eperiencs in the bnsi .MPS. tliey hope to give geu? ial *atisfaetiou. fl'iey h*ve also lilted up a number of siry and well ventilsled limping room*, ifl'onling i 'sons arriving h> tie dirtereut rail oad* and ? teamboaU, ?n >pp?rtunily to ?????!? I d^ii.R t sll tours oi' the night. ? Attached to tlie ?eUbli?biiie.?t, is siV eiMisiv* stahlmg fm n^ pnWie may re*t a**ured every attention will be paid all who favor them with a call- , .. , , . ilJ ' The locatiou is IU tlie immediate vicinity of the princi 1*1 Banks, Railroad and Steamboat landings, snd o|>poaite the tlnladelphia Eichang" RICHARD R. JONES, *? Maw a? DANIEL COmUele SPLENDID SPEECH OF D'ISRAELI. OHANO SOIHKK AT MAMCHE8 rKR. Ocr. 4, 1844. The Manchester Athrna-um, which in so pro minently connected with the meeting we have to report, was eetdblmlicd in 1836, for the purpose ot affording to " the youth ot the middle clashes," those intellectual iid .'aiitigfti which can only b< o'jittiued by wraith or the combination of num bers The institution possesses anolile building in Bond-street, erected trom the designs and under the superiutemleuce ot Mr. C. Barry, and h.id ? library of a very extensive and useful charaot. r Its present number of members (upwarus of 1,700,) is a large increase upon the iiumbers shown in former and less prosperous year*. L*;t year a great eflort was made to r*'deein the iuetitiitinii front n debt accumulated during seasons of distress This eftor* *Vhs projected and ooiiductea, we believe, by two member* of the institution,?Mr. P. Berlvn and Mr Watkm, who were determined that an association p> ssessing so many attractions should, if possible, he saved to the town in its entire useful ness. As a consummation of this eflort, a grand eriree was li'ld in October. 1848, under the pr?si deiicy of Mr. Ctmrles Dickens The soirlt last evening * as on the same plan, but wan intended to draw the attention of the public more forcibly to the importance of increasing the number and effi ciency of institutions having in view the advance ment and diffusion of uselul knowledge. Mr. D'lsraeli, in a most handsome and ready manner, complird with the earnest wishes of the committee that he should preside ; and the atten dance was most numerous and gratifying. The following noblemen and gentlemen were upon thu platform .?Lord J. Manners, M P., Loid ltanleagh, the Hon. (i S. Smythe, M P., Mr. C Kimble, Mr M. Gibson, M.P , Mr. R Cobden, M P., Mr. J. Peel, Mr. Brotherton, M.P , Mr. J Rright, M l'., Mr. R Hill, Mr. W. C. Taylor, L L.L?,Mr. S C Hall, Mr. J. Atherton. Presi dent of the Athenajum ; the Rev. Canon Clifton, the Rev. R. Vaughan, 1) U., the Rev. J. J Tayler, B A , the Mayorot Manchester, the Mayor of Sallord, Sir T. Potter, Knt., Jcc. A meeting was held in the Aihenantm-room in the morning to receive deputations from the local societies in the district. The number ot tickets for the toirit sold was 3,176, and, including the guests, about 3 200 ladies and gentlemen were preteut A full military baud was in attendance, and altogether the hall presented a most brilliant and magnificent spectacle. Mr. D'Iirakli, on taking the chair wai loudly cheered He immediately rese ana spoke as follow* When 1 last had the honor ol addressing the member* of the Manchester Athei.ieum they were struggling lor the ex iiteuce ol their in titution It was a critical moment in their I'oitunei. They had incurred a considerable debt in its establishment ; the number ol iti members had giadu ally, and even for sotne years, i omideruhly decreased; ana in appealing to the sympathies of the community, they were, unfortunately, appealing to those who weie themselves hut slowly recovering Irom a period ol severe and lengthened stiff ring. A year has elapsed, and th eff'jits you thus made to extricate yourselves froai thosu ditflculties may now be fBirly examined. That con-idel sbie debt ha* been liquidated ; the number ot your mem ber* have been tribied?1 believe quadruple d?and 1 am happy to *ay thi t your fortunes have rallied, while that suffering and surrounding community encr more meet together in pro*perity and success. (Cheers ) I think it not inopportune, at ihis moment of security and serene fortune, that we should clearly understand the object tor wh.eh this great struggle has been made Under circum stances which, if not desperate, Blled you with the daik e?t gloom you resolved like men to exert your utmost energies ; you applied yourselves to those difficulties with manly energy?with manly discretion. Not too confident in yourselves, youappeaed, and appealed suc cessfully, to the softer sex, who you thought would *y ro Sathize with an institution intended to humaoixe and re ne. (Cheers.) Dux firmina facti might indeed bo the motto ot your institution, ioi it was mainly by such in tlueuce that you obtained the result which we now cele brate (Cheers) But il the object which you had ut stake was ol so great Importance, if it justified exeitioni so r.-markuble, made, too, at a moment when energy was doubly valuable, because you wer?. dispirited, it, 1 think, should not be unwise for us now to inquire what was the ot ject for which We then exerted ouiselves, whether it were one which justified tnat great sacrifice, and il it were, to ascertain why it was ever imperilled. To-night we are honored by many, who, like myself, are strangers, except inti eiing, to your community. We are honored, too, by the presoi ce of deputations from many societies in thisc tint y ami the nerth of England, who acknowledge a sympathy and an analogy of p .rsilit witli the Attn MBum of Manchester. It will be well, then, to place before th m briefiy for their instmction, and perhop* it may not te without profit, to remind you whet tiist institution is that you have struggled to uphold, bat the existence ol which was once endangered I think it is seven or eignl y ars ago tbat some of the leading mem ber* of your community, remembering perhaps that thi irs was a time when they regretted that lor them such sd vantages did not exist, thought they would establish in this gi eat city somo institution that might offsr to the youth of Manchester relaxation which might elevate, and a distiaciion which would save them from a senseless dis sipation. They thought tha' the time had arrived when a duty devolved on those who took a leading part in com munities that they should sympathise with the. wants ol the rising race, and therefore they resolved to establish an institution where those advantages that I have refer red to might be supplied With those vo ws they re. solved, in thefirtt iustance, that i?mc pluce should be supplied where the youth of Manchester might b. come perfectly acquainted with the passing mind _ and pas-ions and fueling* and intelligence j)i the age. That | idea wan the foundation of youi news riWni. They light ly understood that the news|>H|?er * us the most effective aim ol the press. It may indeed bp considered a* the in funtry of the press. It is not a complete battalion, you r. quire ordinance ai d artillery, a brilliant cavalry,abov? all you require the staff of the commander-in chief, thst without arwolutmy or actively intertering in the frey, surveys ail that occurs, and is ready at all times to apply itsel! to trie quarter which re ,tiires counsel, but still you may consider the journal as the most efficient atm of the press. With those views they furnished a chamber, in which the members of the Athei mum might perfectly be acquainted in the perusal of the chief journals of the em ire with all thst was nailing in the country all that was agitating and interesting the public mind, which might supply them with that information, and guiJe tlirm in foiming those opinions, which it was the duty of every citixen of a free community to be ac quainted with, and to enterain Btt .e nscious thst how ever qualified the journal is to stimulate curi.iity, to as sist investigation, to guide opinion, the knowledge ol that individual that is limited only by the presi is in dan ger of becoming superficial, you thought that the mem bers ol this institution should have some nieam of con sulting the more mature opionious, the more accurate re searches of the literary i ind of this and other coun tries, and wuely you made the chamber in which ihey might read the newspaper an ante-room only to the libra ry (Cheers) You lormed a collection which is now not contemptible in number*, lor you may count it by thousands. What, however, is not so great as many ot you most deiire, which, in passing, 1 maybe permitted with gi eat humility to s?y is deficient in one resptct, which is no disgrace to it, because it is a deficiency which is shared by every great collection in this country, and I believe in Europe?but which I should be Rlad and you would be proud to be supplied in Mancht ster? 1 mean in that derailment which may be described as a commercial libiary. (I heers ) Manchester, that was once merely hii assemblage ol minnfscturers is ?ow ii great mercan tile emporium, and at slight expense, and with no great difficulty, if there were sufficient xeal, you might mske s collection of all those interesting tracts on commerce, which at various time* duiiag the last centuiy, have np nested'in England, which with difficulty you can reler to but winch woul-l form in your collection a peculiar slid interesting body ol commercial liteiature, and which, hi the by you cannot find in the national repository ol this country (Cheers) Yoo who had thus furnished the members ol this institution with the journal which gave Ihem the. information and lei-lings of the m?-n t ie library where th. y might correct the hasty opini n? winch peih?|>" that pissing crftiaism is apt to. i g ndei - yon knew there weie many not deficient inah.i.ty, not deficient in I.ptner* or t. eiing, to ? htm the vep, c-ie men* of rending is irksome, and w ho require to he sp pral I to by ano her mean* perhaps at first sight more cultivating Therefore you formed S theatre were lee. turvs were given, wheio the experiments ol philosophy, the investigation of lit. i-tiire and the prolusions of ?it, were rerun?e?l agreesble to the audience by the cl*rms ot the human voice. You were not content with having raise fan institution where the Journal, the library. and the lecture-room werefalwajs prepared to enlighten or toar?u*e-you remembered those wiea words ol Charles V who raid that -'the man who knew two Isuguiges had two souls and two lives, 'and therefore, you esta blished cl >sos by which the youth ol the city

might initiate themielve* in a knowledge of the motion languages, (theirs) Your plan wss e-o? nrehensive ; but It was not limited > ven by tius fourth division. You know well thst in a tree country, in a country that prides itself upon the science and prsc'l-s of *e|f-gi,vermnent, it is the duly, atleust it is the interest of sli men to bo able to express thrmssives in public with perspicuity. and, if possible, with eloquence; therefore vou established * discussion society en institution in bar mo iy with tha politlcsl life a d the social manners of Englan t. Hsving thin ?n ply provided lor the formation ol the mind oftournew and rising commenity, >ou still remembered (borrowing ? hsppy idea Irom those rac?s ef antiquity to ? h im yon owe ) oiir name) thst any ednes tion which confined itself to sedentary pursuits was as .. n'nillv imp <'feet, thiit the body a* well a* the mind ?honld be cultivated - you wisely, and in no . ommonand orlir.ary *pirit, established a gymnssium. ( _heers) These sre the prinripalcharacteri ticiof j onr institnt on I'here are other* on which it would be wearisome to lwell : but I have pieced brlore vou *ix prinCfp.it obj-cts thst yon had dsaired to tt.iln Having t?,ken 'his lar?e snd comprehensive view <-f the wants "I your seciety Hint meeung them with a spirit so libersl and large, ton ',H'k the belt end wisest step Yon know well the effVtet >hst archftectnre produces on the tinmen mind i you de tern itied, therr fure, that y?.ur ei sblishment sh tild be rn'o led In an edifice that should please the imagination <nd satisfy the taite. Yeu invited the most eminent ot modern architects Under the roof of a noble elevation yon supplied the means for punning those studies thst I have indicated i end this is a simple account el the Men oh ester Aikensum. (tbMfs) ft Is dUftcult U> osoMn i ? iT' u f0, a "POD if, b^rthecIL^fv . f, y?Ur Wbeu we leoien. WM i>j%cil"i?rl? Irc"n|I,,n"?ly '?"? whicli thi* iuatitutior, kS S?i"'rascai9;?'rjsi: "i1' . " ?i.h;ie,,c?-w" n we think ti that youth. ^ . 110 <Jo,n?*l?c health to iootu.; and ?ti ??rdv'a SUJTd,v ?J .^'Vtrol Wh'" we l"c<ur^him lo 1 H,Va of iodtUMtlicabW toil ltt tohiM loi p v rih^'.^unXr;^0 *$??? of ?tlatr*ctl? n ?nii i# ,,'!Uo,lfto? hear want ranMfaurfthewJffilT inv.oh"d vice before h.t .* whtl . cc nrsat ti ll ",,t hu' *urrounded him? mnat a contrast to hi. poaitiok dors a ofl.i when we picture him to our.elve.s with a feeling ol sell urjrr:-zlrh 'uppor,' ??* ?L\!L n . ? '? " *r'"" establishment where every thing that can *a-isly eurio.ity, Uiat <??? lot m taate that can eleva e the *?ul 01 nun and leadtonole t. outl.t* and honorable intent^oui, aurrounda him! tu think of the convemenee uud thi*. comlon thekiiidma fcl,fn,p* ^ W'"' h, u itl, 4 du." decoiuip Ol man ner?, he ia sure to command, thi? youth who but a lew hours before wa* a Mtruiigt r ?inwiijg uq inititutuu lik^ the present only in thi* limited u?|>ect, one must rriuu a "" ?'!???{ harbor of intellectual i.lug,' au3"JS!l -w to uiyif !t7 d?,ori,,t,on ol u bat thia insutution ot, 'Jl? i " 1 11 in k?m* degree supplies be ti?n''Jk ?i ""i",r" " 'ho reason that an instil u I io hri?< ?' 01 ?,L,ftb now c,uuot he doubted, but time ago could have been apparently in the lait ?!'t* fortuna*7 It i* not an agreeable tank?I fear L ? .t?0011 * "on"! a" ,IIV'di?u( one, ii 1. who nwtfe 'tranfr amonn you, .-hould attempt to play the K?e0>. ^vLT^: hut ' ?^conlfjencePinyyoSr hi. nfJ^Ti m.?I ' remember the kindness which venture to ?nr ,orabi? Potion, and th. reloie I l thinfc .v,i i? ?*Pre*a ?o yoa the two reaacna to which a?cri"!?d i Sh"" ,talu of *ur poaition mutt lairly be tVn^ .{f. '.ti . ^ f?y' ln the Ur,t Pl*c?. without impu on wi.W tn"h m 1? .'he ?"?iu,,or? ol thii inatitu. !,?. !? ! . 3* he?no*t iitinctly understood a* not only n^'"ft l" ,0 ,llen> hut moat decidedly btiug ????. i? ?.,hrf ,he fa"h ^ not lie at their door; .1,11 f ?i?^fi??i vmjr.eyc* to tbe fact 'hat, the origin of thia tai'nlv w?e^ J[ot,T,{m"ia3Ce* not for,',e?1 an'' which re,. tarian teHn?' In ' * P"r,y' 8 limited an(1 a sec "?*'10 'oWd.KPee petvoded it* management wnnM^L !?"'? my*"' ?*>at it appear* to me that it would have been a maivel had it been otherwi?e When racentlv Mrnrr rf" gr.t#it ch"n?e" tl,8t had then hut very rac<ntly occurred in thi. country - when we recall to our the"'.till Irr^r'thafT ,ha"?" ,h"' KS but the ?till greater that were menaced and di?cu.?ed?when i^ln^.Thlm'l W ".V 8n 'l,flu,"ce i? created when local r ill, k W po'itieal pa?ion-it la not difficult Im th?if.?k there, are none of ua preae t but derfnVthii m ?fVi*" 'e1' iu influence-it1a not won with ? rJH, i 'hff-rent political opinion* should look *Jrenne1. Jealousy upon each other. A combi StaVe ol nartlffi "f ?'^c,,|n?,*nct,, 'hat created abalauod '"7 ln ,h""e place* where the .trugfle for do E!!.fin. ? i P?^er ,aJ?e place very much an.lated thi* l"n Jl?n'i i ,UC a f*'c,in? existed throughout all f' / ' 1" a degree more inten*? and more virulent than tlank tinS'n'i in'ho hintory of thi* country, 1 n?n ^ ? T? ^,'11 an'' a" m?? deplore. For my rian I ?,a iy ^ !V '1,at ba<l ,ha; party and aectu i! i?o. I procrfidul jn the Nm? p wrr an 1 virulence I l#"'.loli'he laat twelve or fourteen year*, i: must new^and ?nhlii""rl,arw,nK influence U|kih public senti menta and public manner*, (t heera ) There are aon.e amoDRSt us now, I know, who believe that the peril d emaJElT- .hi " ""?' ,,rort mu,t h" "><"*? <0 Hnm n^f M M C0un,7 "om 'he degrading hral miL 7 "It 1 BI1 continued cheerioi)-to t?i rn tin vi. LP'(fc k' k an '*'reme, that sectarian, and li ?'ii '"Which all human conduct 1. examined, oh whTrh'in ^ ?fut "" und 10 e*cliiMvene?t, ?T?? ? i f peculiar sphere, is tqually deleterious a. lu^linli 'i ^ exclusiveness of manners which has fnn !i I"0 ?1"0 k ' an(,, M '"r ?? ' can ,orm ?? opir.. i r*"?"k T,<!WS . e with sympathy from eveiy m?ht hnn2?r>J'lry ^htera) Jlook upon it that to ? ?i? aken, we aie met to consum. T? t n. ?. rK* I*.if emancipation of thi* city, at i it ? ?. Atben?um extends, Irem the influence of these feelin(s. (Cbaert.) 1 bope that our minds and ?Jf "?8rta ?P?n to the true charactcr ol this in stitution, to the nece.sitie* which have created if, to the hen? ft'* to which it leads ; and happy I shall be and all I whoare as?i*tin* me this evening, if we ptote 'h* o?r < florin, howeveTl.Mmble, may huve assisted in so V<!? th.? r" iSk a co,"""?n,ation. (Cheers) _ reMo'i^ ird'on**?! ik"" fXPrw?*d if. "'?? ? one ol the :?,r.nk!'"l ?. ,he I' incipal reasons, why I believt d a blight seemed t* have lallen over our fortunes. I think at tbe^Bmw time that tbf re is another cause that has exer Hr S?i ^ 'nJurinus tfleet upon the fortune, until recently SLliSiV \ ?k" ""n*1 that a limited view of ita real ImVSLi". *?. ,allen even by those who weie |^ ,n, ",?P"i? of extrtiiao friend ir?'i. ^'n 'oohed u|x>b in II, e light of a luxurj, and not of a necessity?a* a means we f2trrJnH he h?ur of P'osperit*, Irom which we ought to be debarred when the adveise moment has arrived, to that when trade was prospering, when all w a* sunshiny, a man might condescend to occupy his J?ar? houra in .omethiDg el.e than in a melancholy brooding r.ver thu *?ati- of the country-that when re rMhi* V" '?PWand.Pfo?'* ready, one might deign to what th???V ["r"' a,,', becf,m- acquainted with r..J .u [ F.iirof?e wa* conceivirg or ? xicuting, hut these were delight* to be reserv.d only for thoL ?'?a hour*. Now that, I am bound frankly to say, is H,0h.,k" ?kW W.h,Cl' 'tak/?f 'hi' '1'iestion ; not the Idea which I havejotmed of th? real character of the Man chester Athencum. I lock upon it aspaitofthat great educationa movement which is the noble and ennobling characteristic of the age in w! ic.h we live. (Cheer* ) Viewing i? in that light, I cannot consent myself that it should be supported by fits and start*. The im pulse which has given us that movement is one that may m* !CKel10 ?n age that may now be considi red r. mote, tLcngb the swell ol the waters^has but recently appioach edou own shore. Heretofore society was established ne c. ssarily on a very diffeient principle to that which is nuw its basis. A* civilization has gia'ualiy ptogres*r(j it has equalled the phtiical qualities of man Instead of ?he strong arm, it i* the strong head that I* now the nov. ing principle of society (Cheers) You have disen wreiicd'foroe and plac.doii her high seat intelligence ? (loud cheeis)? ana tbe necessary consequrnceof this f'^k'/v non i",lhaf ".h?. become the duty and the delight equally ol every citizen to ctiitirate hi* facultiea. The prince ol all philosophy ha* told you, in an immortal apophthegm, so familiar to you all tbatliit 1* written no* '? y?'1'' hall* and chamber*, " Knowledge is 'f jhaj memorable pastage had been pe"u*?d "J.. . student who fir t announced thi* di*eover* of that gnat man to aoclety, he would have found an ora.lo not !es? .trikina, and in my mind cer a nly not lea* tnie, lor Lord Bacon ha* not only said Liit. hnowledge is pew-r," but, living one century alter the dUcovery of tbe printing pre.*, he haa also announced to the world that "knowledge is pleasure" ( beets ) Why, when the great body of mankind had become lamiliar with this great dircovety?when they Inarned that a new source was ope ed to them of influenc. and enjoynnnt.i* it wonderful that liom that hour the be*rtol n .tirns ba* palpitated with the derlreol becoming acquainted with ail that ha* happened ar.d with .pecu latirg on what may occur? (Cheers) It ha*, indeed, produced upon the populartintelltet an influence almost aa great-1 might say analagou* to the great change which was produced upon the old commercial world by the diacovt ry ol the American*. A new standard ol value ua- introduced, and after this to be distinguished man mu*t I>h intell. ctual (f beers ) Nor, Indeed, am I eurpri?eil that this feeling has n> |>owerfuliy inlliienefd our race; for the idea ol human happiness is depend. ent on the cultivation of the mind and on -he discovery of truth, wnich, next to the conviction ol our inoiortali Jy, ij an infi the rno*t full of cxjuolation to mtin (cheer*) 'or the cultivation of the min4 ba? no limit*, and truth i* the only thing that is 11 rnal (f heera ) Indeed, when >ou con.ider what a m; n is * l.o know* onl) * bat is |i?a>ini? under hi* own eyea. and wl at the condition ol the srnif man must be who belonged to an Institution like 'lie one which has assembled us together to-night i* it? eujrht it to be a matter ol surprise that (rem that moment J.? the pri a. nt you have hid a gen ral I. elir.g tbmughout the civilized world Inr th.- rtiflaiicn of knowle'?"? A man who kn-ws nothing hut the hl.toiv of thi passing hour, wbo knows nothing ol the histoty of the put, but thnt a cer'ain |>? r*on whom Nrain wn* as varaiit us hit own occupied the kame houn- a. himself, who In a momer t of despondency or . f gloom baa no hope in the mm row, b.catise he has r.a.l notbii g that ha. ? ?tight him that thi- morrow haa any changes?that man, comnnred wi'h him who has read the mo.t t rdinary abridgment ol hiitury or Ihe mo?t rommon pniloftiphlcal (peculation, i* ?a dlatinct and dirt rent k ? ?niir.i?I ra if he had fallen fiom some other P ' t, wa* irfluencad by a different organization, wmk it ?r rur a different end, and hoping lor a difleteut r.ault (( hw rt) It it knowloige that i quaiize* the ?ocial con dition of man-that give, toallotii political noaition, c#s. sions which are in common, and enjoyment* which sra Qnivsiaul. It is like the ladder in the patiiarch'a mystic rtitum II. fcrae rest* on the primeval earth?itt rreat is lost in the ?hadow,Splendor oi the empj rean, w bllelhe great author, that for uadltionary age. have h?ld the chain of science and phllosphy, oi poeiy and eiti.litlon, are like the angel* ascending and de.ci n-Hng on the an. cred rra|H(.?<l maintaining, a* it were, the cammnnica uon brtwiin man and II-men (Loud cheers) This leelirg i* ro universal that tkere ia no combination r f so clety in any agi in which It has not developed itself It may, indeed, be partly restrained under despotic govern jeuta under peculiar *> (terns of retarded civilization : hut it la a coa*' quence a* incidental to tha spirit and the genius tf the Christian civilization of Ruropc Sl that the day should follow night and tbe Mara ahould ahine c Cording to their laws and order. (Cheers) I can recall - the r ime of the very institution that*brings us together reminds meot the circumstance-! can recall, and I thirl I see more than one genth man a.ound me who equally can recall the houra in ?hi<h he wandered emid? " Field, that cool I'yiiu* lavs*." At least (there ia my honorable I,tend, th* member for ?ttockp it, who,'am m.e, baa all v^> recollection ol tl at ciaarii stream, fir I remember one of th" most effective allusioni he mace to it in one of tbe must adm rahle si>*e, h ra I ever istened to (( heers ) But. notwithstanding I ia allusion I would sti I appeal to the poetry ol hiscnntu u ion. and I know it abouifta in tha* quality. (A augh ) I <tn lure that he could not have coked m il bout emotion r n 'nnt fiMnoijal seen#*. 1 ati)| ran r^mfinUT that o lie oroaned iilain. that aunaet crag, that ri'aiiel fane of ineffshla heauly. That was u brilliant aivilizatiea U Telopf d by a 0 if Til race morv than two thoiuand 5 eai ? ago, at a time when Ihe ancestors of the manu facturers of Manchester, who now clothe ?h* world wara themselves covered with skina, and tattoad like r*d M ol th* wllteaw. Bat influences mora power fal evi n than the awful lapse of time separate an I d>*tingui*h yon liom that raen They weru lUc child re i ol the >uu -, you live tu a distant, a rugged, uu<l uirtbeii clime- Tb?y bowed 1ttort did. jwnt niters? they followed diftmcut customs ?tliey were modified b/ different manner* Voijijn oi the lieautilul, the / ?ought in art the mnum ol embodying their pai ? iioiiato conception* ; you li?ve devoted youi tot-rgu i to utili*) , and by the means of a f ower almost unknow i to antiquity, by it* uiiraculoua to, net- ? m?u have ppln t it* creative toice to even combine-ion ci buaiao cii cumitauce* that could produce y our objects Yet, ami) the toil sud the triumphs el your scientific industry, upo i you there come* ib< unde finable. ihw irrestiblu y?a nuitf for in'e.li cMial lefinirmiut you build an kiiS f con*. ? crated to thoies beautilul emotions, and to lliose clvilizm { itu iie? iu which tin y excelled. and you iwpreti* upon iu front a nan e 'aki n li urn? "Where on JE^c n shore* a city ro?e, Built tit'bly, clear the- air, and light tlfe toil, Atbeni the e> ei of Greece, mother ol arts And eloquence!" (Loud cheer* ) What a beautiful triumph, I mu?t ?ay, t<? immortal genius, what a *uhlirr.e incentive to eteinil lame! Then, wheu the f.eling i* so ui.ivnraal, ?hn it i* one which modern civilisation is nurturing and developing, who doe* not l.el that it >* not only the most benevolent, hut llui u-o*t politic thing you cau do, to avail youraelveN ol i'u iufluen- e, and to dilect in every wa> the formation ul that character ii|?n whica intellect must necesiarih now exercise un irieautible iifluoi.cef We cannot 'hut our eye* jiiv lenger to the immense revolution Knowledge is no longer a lonely eremite (Hording a chance and captivatii g iiospitaiit) to some lonely pilgriui;knowledge if now found in the mar ket place, a citizen and a leader ot citizen*. The apirt ha* touched the multitude; it has impregnated the ma**? " ? Totanujue infuaa per artui, " Men* agitat molem, et magno seeorpere miscet." (Cheer") I would *sy one word, then, to thote for whom thi* institution ia not entirely, but principally formed. 1 would addreaa myself tu that youth ou whom the bopea oi all societies rejiose and de pend. (Cheer*) I doubt not that they leel con ciou* of the position which they occupy?a position which, under all circumstance*, at all periods, in every clime and country. Is one replete with duty The youth of a nation are the trustees ot posteuty ; but thi youth 1 addict* have dutie* peculiar to the position which thay occupy They are the riaing generation ot a society unprecedented in the history of the world, that ia at onre poweitul and new. In other parts of the kingdom the remain* ol an ancient civilization are prepared ever to guide, to cultivate, to influence the riling run d; but they are born in a miiaculeus creation of novel poweu, and it i* rather a providential instinct that ha* developed the ne cessary mesns ol maintaining the order ot your new ci vilization, than the matured foresight of man. This is their inheritance. They will be called on to peiform du ties?great duties. I, (or one, wish for their sakts and for the sake ?>f my country, that they may be performed great y. I give tu them that counsel which I have ever given to youih, and which I believe to be the wisest and the best?I tell them to aspire. (i hium ) I believe that the man who does not li.uk up will look down (chaers) : and that the spirit that doe* not dare to soar ia destined perhaps to grovel. (Cheers) Every individual is entitled to a>pire to that position which he be lieves bis faculties qualify him to occupy. (Loud Cheers ) I know there are pome who look with what I belie\eis short-sighted timidity and lalae prudence unon turli views They are nnt to tell us, '? Beware ol filling the youthful mind witn an impetuous turf ult ol turbulent tanciea ; teach hiin, rather, to be content with his posi tion; dont induce him to lancy that he ia that which be is not, or to aspire to that which he cannot achieve." In my mind these aiesupercial delusions. (Cheers) He who enter* the world finds his level. It is the solitary being, tbe isolated individual, alone in his solitude, who may he apt to miscalculate hi? powers, and misunder stand liU character But action teachis him tbetiutb, even if it be a stern one. Association affords him tbe best criticism in the woild, and I will venture to say that if he belong to the Athei a;um, thsugh when he enters it he may think himseil a genius, if nature has not given him a creative and pacaionate soul, belore a week has elapaed he will become a very soherminded indi vidual. (Tremendous cheers, and a laugh ) 1 wi*h tu damp no youthful <rdor lean conceive what *uch au inatitu<ion would have afforded to tbe itiggritive mind rf a youthful Atkwright.?(Cheet* ) lean conceive what a nursing mother such an Institution must have been to the brooding genius of your illustrious and venerati d Dalton. It is the asylum of tbe sell-formed-, it u the counsellor of these who want cout>sel, but it is not u guide that will m *lead.and it is the la.-t place that will fi'lthe mind ol man with laistt ideas and raise conceptions. He leads a newspaper arid his conceit oozes alti r readmit a leading article. He refers to the library, and the c?lm wisdom ol centurie* and sages moderate* the rash im pulse of juvenescent e.?(Cheers ) He finds new truth* in the lecture room, and he goes home with a conviction that be is not so learned as be imagined - (Cheeie ) In the discussion of a great q estion with hi* equals in station parheps he finds he has his superiors in lutelleci (I beers.) These are the means* by winch tbe mind ol man i* brought to a healthy state, by which that sell knowledge that always baa been lauded by sages may he most securely attained It is n rule of universal virtue, and lrom the. senate to the counting-house will lie louml of universal application. Then, to the youth of Man Chester,representing now the civic youth ol this great county and this great district. I now appeal Let it never he said again that the fortunea oi this institution wete in <langer. Let them take advantage of this hour of pros perity calmly to examine and deeply tn comprehend th? churacter ol that institution in which their best intereets ar>' involved, and which for them may afloid a relaxation which bungs no pang and t ield* informal on which may bear them to lorttine (Lou.I cheers ) It is to tham I appeal with confidence, because I feel I am pleading their cause- - with confidence.because in them I repose my hapes When nations tall it is because a degenerate race intei venes be tween tbe class that created and the class that ia doomed (Cheera.) Let them then remember w hat lias bean done for thi m. The leaders of their community have not been remiss in regard to their interests Let them rrmember that when the inheritance devolves upon themithey are not only to enjoy but to improve. (Cheer* ) They will some day succeed to the high places of this great ctmmu nity; let ?bem recollect those who lighted tbe way fo them, and when they have w< alth. when they have au thority, wban they have power, let it not be said thai tbey were deficient in public virtue and public spirit (Cheers ) When the torch ia delivered to them, let them also lead tbe path of human progress to educated man [Vlr.D'Israeli sat'down amidst the loudest and mostenthu elastic cheenmg, which lasted several minute*.J [From a Englith Journal.} Late Hours In Shop*. A very numerously attended meeting (called at the instance of the Metropolitan Drapera' Associ ation) was held last night, Oct 9, in Exeter Hall. Its object w as to diffuse information as to the per nicious efl'ecls alleged to an*e from the system ol late hours ot business in the shops of the metro polis, and to adopt measures lor discoursing it Long before the appointed hour, the noble hall of the meeting waa crowded by well-dreatted males and lemales, who appeared to take Rreat interest in the proceedings. The densely packed (housandt so filled the place of meeting that much inconve nience was sometimes experienced; no less than five hundred of the employing clats al<>ue were preHent. By direction of the Chairman, the Secretary read the committee's report, which stated that the principal object at present was not so much directed ?to convince shopkeepers as to prevail on the public, by diNOItinitl night purchanes, to diac?>urng? la'e hours, and thus remove nil inducements to the wrong system. The report further observed that the movement had extended to ?e\t rat u<her trades, and to some of the large provincial towns. The Chsismas, in opening the regular business of the evtning said a lew word* on the destructive const quen ces of long confinement in shop*, acd intioduced the cast ol a fimile rela'ive of hi* own, who caina up from the country a healthy vigorous young woman, hut alter the lapse of only eight month*, got totally broKeu in hi alth, and u as now tu,able to do any thing lor her livelihood He then called on Mi D W Wins, to propose tbe fi st resolution, which r.iti as follows : " 1st, That this met ting t*ing ol opinion tl.at the present protracted hours of business m shops ami other public establishing ol* are devoid of ad vantage to employ I rs, and Unneceasary lor the convent et.ce of the public, and further, bring deeply impiessid with the conviction thi.t the health, moiala and spiritual interssta ol the assistants are therahy sarrificed dot*, therefore, now espiesa ita decided opinion that an immediate chunge in such a pernicious custom is loudly ana imperatively called fur." He (Mr Wire) was picpared to centend Ihst excessively protract ed hour* ol labor were incompatible with the idea o* a free countiy. We lisd liberated our colonial mgrots, who were now ablo to earn a comfortable subsistence by working five or six hours a day Ware our own population to iat enslaved -to be confined for a ruinous length of 'ime in a con lined and unbealthv at rrospliere, ptolucing a drain on the health and spiriK that led unavoidably ta both mental and physical dt ? pravitv? Whete, too, wa* lha mode*ty of our fe males' Were modest females lo l<e seen prowlinK about shopping ac night? And why did ladies send their seivant* to purchaae at tin asonaMe hours ii,stead of going them?elve*7 (Chs< rs ) liia acquaint ance with prison* enabled him to state tUat a great deal of the ciime that occurred in eoclt-iy had aiiseu fion> the iniquitous system of exces?ive hi.lira ot labor II England did not get rid ol thi* evil?If *lie did not allow her young people to have time lor moral and spiritual im rovament- her boasted philanthropy would ba a mock try she would Ncome a tu word in'hlstory as a nation that had psgUcied her imputation forgotten her duty and beli* <1 her t hridiamty (' heei* ) Pr CopanssD *.cnnded the resolution, and quoted Ba con's recommendation of * division of tha twiutv-four hours in?o einht for labor, eight for sleep, and ?itnt lor exercise, smutt men! and study Th<- le*m? d gentleman ottered hi* professional testimony to the t ad eff c's of lot g iiours, especially on the femaU c< nstitu'ion-<fleets 0,at l.istf d to the tilth and sixth geneta'ion. (sgneoiA Ei.tcrTioH?Hein > <? - i'... ?f?Vin returns of the October el>*?;t . i . ni - nes except Appling, Ware an I I' e idd irom report*, wh ch cannot be < -n-n. m;. t . ?h? amo' nt ? ?f one hundred votes The agfegttt* i sj rity (or 'he democratic member* I* U4.Vt. Tb" aggtegate vote >n IMS was 74,nM> Thi* year it I* 7* 771, h?lng en ircrease in one yeai of 4 701 feur democrat* and lour faikrqlists are elected to C?nf raw.? Oeergta Fidnmi V'Uan. Nag Harbori [Csrmpoi>il?'C( of [I* H?r?ld ) S?ao llaRf-a, Oct. 1?. 1*M Grand Mat* Mating at Mont ague Point-Excite ment on tke Atlantic Ocean?Fine Speeches?Fu*e Ladut? Fine Oytttri? Fine darns Since the Long Island Hail Road ha* been com pleted. we are enabled to receive your valuable p.,per daily, ?nd nil good democrats seek it with aviility to counteract <be tali**- statement made by inany ol the whig journals- Heretofore party spirit baa been at rather a low ebb, we being, aa it wiif, iaoUted from your fraud emporium, only receiv ing three mailt per week; consequently political news would not create much excitement, on ac count of its tardinete in reaching us. Your city being now only lour hours travel distant, changes the general quiet aspect of our a. aprrt. the dai.J cry i? " What is the news 1 How has Penney Iva nia and Georgia g?ne 1 Will .he ubolitiouisis go for Folk and Dallas, Clay, or support their own .mire ticket V The question is soon solved by relerring to your columns, which readily gives us the desired information fhe countessnces of the wings rather brightened when the Philadelphia was received, and they raised ihecnr that the whig Governor wtt sure to be elected. The Heratd arrived. The democratic Governor wm elected It was an electric shock! their visages lengthened, and a cloud stood upon the brow of those who but a day previous were verdant with limits and sunshine. The panic spread from the leaders so at to cause a general despondency upon ilie entiie party. Now what shall we dol The General says, "We mutt have the entire army assembled in masse " W, mutt have a "umber of other political wtrrion to unite with us In fact we must have a mb?s meeting, and convu.ee the i .entile (w hat we do not believe ourselves) that we democratic whigs wish to put down the Polk and Dallas aristocrats, and raise the poor class standard to which they are justly entitled. What an excitement the heroic words of the General caused^ j K|| what maDy of our native lin,? l,j ?-v,.r seen. The ladies, who the whigt eav" take such a warm interest in the uflairsot the country," held a number ol tea party caucusaet, and banners and flags we.e all >? readme** lor the wished lor occasion. Tuesday, the M; leenth ol October, was the appointed d^ iOn the Saturday previous, tents were being erected, and seats provided on a hill adjoin ing our Ex Postmaster's 1 he whigs all thought t a grand location, and all the arrangement! met their entire approbation. Tl.e query arises, (on Saturdny evening,) providing it should ram on the aooointed day, Will the tents protect ust t.ur worthy Doctor would not abandon the ten'*, but concluded that in all party measures we should look well to individual interest; t hotel ore, in case ,he people present were exposed to ihe weaUier hin hkiliulnew as u flenusl would be in great re Suction The General said nothing, but on Sun day he wat seen taking accurate survey ol thedi mentions ol the old church. It was impossible to Say what was his ob.oct, but the report was that "he locolocos had spiked the doors and window* and probably he was reviewing ihe nnl y Sieve men J ol Bonaparte todevi^tbe moat effrctual way of storming the citadel. Ill? ?Kih nf October arrived. ln? worn give * Ihgbt ray of hope that we should have pkiHBi weather b? fore the hour arrived lot the pro cession. But thow deceitlul are our hopes, ,i aiorm came on with redoubled fury, and at one o'clock, when the whig banaera and emblems were to be thrown to the breexe, and the Brand procession was to march to the toul-tlining notes at the file and drum. Heaven oi'e-nrd b?r Hriillerv and the clouds discharged a duei|uantum of moisture, rather to the inconvenience t,f ihose who were no. provided with "ve^oais and umbrel Ua The time has arrived. Now what shall we do 1 The General anew- rs with his characteristic decision, " March to my store house . It was the oniv resource; march we did, and soou lound our Sves in a long,low buildw* with two windows in the rear. The oil cask* and planks were eoon co vered with ciowds who were glad to hud a safe harbor Irom the merciless storm. We were lear tui that we were to be deprived of ihe cheer ng presence ol the ladies But we well know h*t wtiere the men are, they are sure to> tol low and come they did, uli hough shorn of the lurries that had been laid out lor .lie occasion.? Hut 1 will not say that they at P'?t?? ??y ,hr Jf" u?velv deprived Of those artiheisl adornments, which we should have bad a lair sample ol ll the weather had been governed by th? ir leelmgs. I he meeting was op? ned- ollicert chosen a P^ber ? uMi Ritcakeri) wtrf abiwnt; but J A. K?og, ol Queen's county, made ample amend* lor hit co S m. rs thti werV absent He kept his audience enraptured tor more than two houtB by his burst* .t el'uuence. "Honor to whom honor it due. H^ arguments on the Tsr.tt were very plausible to thote who Viewed the matter in >he same light hh himself. Nearly one half ol hi*speech w?t di rected to the T. xas question. Hie orator then deacHiited upon all the horrors of slavery, miseries and privations ol war that would inevitably be our fot Our whale sh.pa would be sunk by p.rsrea in ihe ocean! our inrndu miu*ai:redf and J*1111}4* wain with their cram ol evilfe, would stride through our harpy village, rendering d.solaie it e Jsmily firesides where peace and plenty now reign ! 1 he orator spoke ol our glorious country, tbe hrrnntte aud decision ol our lorelalliets, while tbouls and hurrahs re-echoed and reverberated ihiongh the emjtyoil casks. But what a change came over the scene! When the annexauon ol Texas, like the eruption ol Etna, was to a^ni.ulate^at one stroke our whaling interests, sobs were heard, teart tnrkled down the*cheeks ol our lair hesrers and a lady pr<sent, who brought her child to ihis Whig baptism, in her devotion for the country, lost all parental sflection, and paid no att< ntion lo her ofl Miniig who was suddenly t?ken unwell, and, aa a ladt exTressed it, "she continued lo puke, puk , uke " The ludy was asked to lake her child out, but the reply was, that ".he wms subject to such ..." w |, ik meetings! fit place lor sick balnea Club Our talented young lawyer spoke adamably well in behalt of the ladies aid was rf.|Hd^ o bv an able counsellor, well known in the Whig ranks ol our county On the banner was inscribed ??it, Henry Clay we want Protection 1 agretd with some of the ladies, who bad pssseid .he .ear and yellow leal," and,come to the conclusion ilist Thev were perlecilv nghi in wishn g for jl pr? tectar oHrmr ylsrs, although the ultimatum ol their wisbet' il^exp etsed, would havj- been, . pr.Mec.o for life. Asmutic appeart to have great weight with our mod. rn politicians, the Clay minsir. ls were invited, and arriv.d from your . ity by M tlrees Bui we did noi h?ve ihe pleasure ol h. tr mg more ihan two or three songs r,,e ?ui ience call, d mi them repeatedly (or a song-a ?ng ,_ but ii>. v like ailoih.rs, posset?ed a Intle pecuniary .Ohcy and, ineVead ol ..nging, relerrec u.|o a It ihui u mr to be lit-Kl before they Bt syimi 3?.?i ihe rate ol twenty-five cen's pel cuipb 1 he?la dies gave their enure approbation ol one torg in particular, The Udieslhey ?rehsieto-nighl, t,onl hies* tb. ir little ?cu ?, Tbei slwjy ? <lo Ihe thing that I rlgLt, And ?iwh Mend the {K.1U. The excitemen. hss now passed away, and will no be revived until the Fie.idential contest Enoiifb for the present. Yo"rs. tec. < > B \ I V K H S 1 T V O V N E W V O K K . L MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. ??-Y",v.?,:s.h. ? I l , j rrtiif iiitiinK in th** folloiwiiif oftltf. , " M m -rSrU,..: H.stt for ih. ,n,i Wed,c?l a^l ..u il>* "f N'w ? urk ** * 1,1 ;n ; ??tb. ^*n ,n on the ?< *? t*7aiast.?Pltfc mi Bedford: A reuo.p?ct of Medical Wae? On Relspoas tf Atato* I ?hern: Air U> AmiomU andi PU? ? r^reft fa'W ?'<*lje^ '? Theprufossionsad pablUl*""*^!, j ,A>, UHAPS.N, s?rrfl ,v ?f Kwulty. , , , s >ii*>K?.?i' 1 ll'". ? Imiiiilie, DnivMH. . ?nceta, I IV Ml ' ? ?r,l"rts2 ?ed t Jr?f Lj Kiitala r.lat, T h,,.al and N"*. o< wi?.?*et dnnj \Uid Wi ne*, ini?riMl ?>' rii?r"?l; 'he ?i difSralk lioiiwleileiil.whjtjjj*1 afn| trvat,nni? of ????? easno' .Heriiery.' , |a,.-.?* lufdnilJ t>'*"d r.Lalra Tl.? fin. ni?li< irtS and ???'iS*rer ? ??''>h?r?de|ie??<? lei'J?, clwrte. AI>i lira.ila Itintl w -..M- ?l?V..Kr,S1 l\r.d- ...aet ^b?rS Member M?d.eM MorftV fltv .nd "**"? ?-?r/i n ?*?!? '7; ^ I n K.-?. I.v? Hrnl|?'i. ??...?, 1 I winea, f.om lH lh* to MI lha. of tery 1* ,.,d for s?l' ? rwaiabW t*o?i?b> N(| c0 m UV ?*mth s?r~ oMrr

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