Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 10, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 10, 1844 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NE W YORK HERAL D. Vol. X., Ho. 3U.WM?I? 3911. NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 10. 1844. PtlM Two ClHUi THE NEW YORK HERALD. APPRECIATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To tit* Public. THK NEW YORK HERALD?Duly Siww P*^ lished every day of the yur iimik New Year's Day lad Fourth of July. Price 1 wnti per copy?or (7 M per annum?postages paid?culi m advance. THK WEEKLY HERALD?publahed erery Saturday morning?price 6X e?nu per copy, or $1 IS pot anntun?poet ??<"> pad, euh in advance. AOVKHTISKHS are informed that th? circulation of the Herald is oyer THIHJTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and inaraaaiag fait ft ha* thr torietl circulation of any paper in thti city, or i he world, and, it, therefor*, -he oe*t channel for hiuinei* men in the city or country. Prior* moderate?cash in advance PRINTING of all kinds executed at the moat moderate price, and ia the moat elegant ?tyle. JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PaoraiKToa or the Hiulb Establishment, North wegt corner of Fulloo and Nassau streets. i-afy thrrr *Hj?LUvuH from pater*'** to C n au > alter ?" lit ol October tfne can mil leave? 1 \Tt .so ? ut.rur I New Yolk. o ?.uc? A M. | ? o'clock A.M. V I'.M I ?* V. r->" v* 8cmbat?. I o'clock AM. I ? o'clock A. M. iM I * " r. m. ?M d so FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. TT?R{?y?l Mail Steamships ACADIA and B1BERN1 A, will leave Boston, for the above ports, as follows >? Acadia, Win. Harrison, Esq., Com., on Friday. Nov. 1st, nest. Hiberuia, A. hyre, Esq., Com., on Satnrday, Nov. 16th, nest. Passage to Lj v "rpool $12#. Passage to Halifax.. aa Apply to l>. b'riOHAM ' jr.* Agent, ' at the oflice of Harutlen It Co., ?HM* No. 1 Wall street FOR NEW ORLEAN**?Steam Shin ALABAMA.?'This s earneriseipected back kfrom New Orleans hi a few days, and it is in tended to deapat h her ngaiu for the same . . 'I'll" ? day to be hereafter named, between the 10th and I5ih of November. She may touch at Havana to land passengers, should enough offer to make it an > bi*ct For passage or light fieight, apply to O. MKRLE, o30 1w*ec 266 Frontst BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MaTl r i-M !? STEAM SHIPS. - Of Under contract with toe !????? Jmiralty. . AUlMI(w>r Ryrie. H1BKBNU,.. rISJifn Euward O- Lot* CALKDOnU .'cSKmu W illiant Ham sua. ^rit anN i a ! *!' ? ? CaptHtn Johu CAMBRIA, .. N^gSSwi via. HmK?, as foUoy*1 Wi? sail from Liverpool ?^ro|> h,*'^ From Liverpool m&rLfoiJhta ??gr i5uoHAM^ WflWi street STATEN ISLAND FERRY. o foot of Whitehall. ^ "toe fffis- "? I, and II, A. M.; IS*, Uf and S, P M. . r. S.?All goods mast be particularly marked, and are at the risk of the owuen thereof. sis FALL AND WINTER ARRANOEMENT. NEWARK Nl) NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 1*1 CENTS. THE? NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPT,iIN JOHN OAFFY. I ON and af?er September 10th will run daily, follows (Sundays iucladed) Leave New ^K^aJHEdK-itrk, foot of * 'eutre street, I o'clock A. M.? Leave New Vork, foot of Barclay street, S o'clock P. M. att4 rrc HOUR CHA.Mih.LI I'O ?IA U'LLUi K, I*. M.?Ou and alter Monday, Se|>t. 16th, 1844, , , the Night Line to ALBANY AND TkOY wi'rcnaiiKr th* hoar ofdeparture from 7 to 6 o'clock, P. M., and will land at PouglikwtKi" during the great Fair ana Cattle Show. Fare 7& emu only to Poughkeepsie. Tlse steamer SWALLOW, Capt. A. McLean, Monday 16th and Wednesday, lltft. The steamer ALBANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tuesday, 17th, Thursday, 19th, at 6 o'clock, from Cort landt street pier. TROYZd^Mi'lRr0''106^ r,?m BtrClSy ,tfMt pi"' ^ Daiiua the great Fair and Cattle Show, Tuesday. 17th, Wednesday, Utli, and Thursday, 19th, will reduce the (are t? 76 cents to and fiom I'onghkaepsie and New York. sll NEW YORK, Ai*KANY AND TROV STEAMBOAT LINE. F?R ALBANY AND TROY.?Morning ? Line from thr foot of Barelay street, landina .at intermediate places. I'he StwaiHer rt.Mt'l KE, Captain S. R. Roe, Monday,Wednes day ;mi! Kridiy Morning at 7 o'clock. The Steauter TROY, Captain A. Oorham, Tuesday, Thurs day and .Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock. r.veiling Line lion Jw fool of Conrtlandt street, direct The Steamer SWALLOW, Captain A McLean, Monday, Wednesday and Fndsy Evening, at 6 o'clock. Tlw Steamer ALKANY, Captain R B. Macy, Tuesday, Thursda\ and Satoiilly Evening, at 6 o'clock. The Ron's of tins Line, owing to their light draught of wa ter, are 'ble at all times to |>ass the bars, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the morning train of cart for th> -asI or weat. rur passage or freight, apply o? board, or at the offices on th wharree sM PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS OOMMKR ARRANGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, TORT RICHMOND. (8TATEN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK FEtiRY. From Pier No. I, North River, foot of Battery Place. ?Mtft jtH Tha Steamboat CINDERELLA, will ran aa follows. Daily, from May toth to OctotMi 1st, '?leaves New York at I and LI o'clock, A. M.. at 'S,i? u andt P. M. Lv ives Port lUd/tiaond, at M minutes to I, and II minuus to II A. M.; at 1, ami 6X P. M. Leaves New Brighton al I and 10 A- M.; at M. ia*d7J| r. m. on Munday?Leaves Neav York, at I and 11A.M.; at 1,1 and I P. M. Leavea fort Kidhmond, at M minula to I and II A.M: at 1,4 and 7K P.M. Vnrtr May i? 114 mrll lm*re FAKE RbUUOED. FOR CROTON VILLE, SINO S1NO. TARRYTOWN, IR'MNO. WILTSIE'S rfoCK, HASTINO^ _?ANI) YONKERS.?Ou and after Saturday, K.Augusl list, IB4(, the new and substantial .,r.?.,,Uoa. ./ASH1NOTON 1RVINO. Capt Hiram Tulhill, will leave the foot of Chamber street for the above places, daily at 3 P. M., Sunday excepted. Returning, will leav? Cratonville at 6M, anil Sing Sing at7 o'clock A. M7, landiug at the foot of Harnmniid street each way. Kor ptusage or freight, apply on board, or to 8TEPHEN B. TOMPKINS. 192 West street. sJ3m*re l>te Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. lui, Monday, Wednesday aud Kriday Evenings at I o'clock. IV Steamboat Ror.MfJJTER. Capuun A. Houghton, oa run lSAlll, UAHUI.>tUl AMD ItALLUVKtu,. The uew steamer PENOBSCOT, Captain ? N. Kimball, leaves the end or T wharf, Boaton, .every Tuesday and Friday evenings, at S o'clock. Bugea will be in readineaa oa her arrival at the above |>!?-ea. to eonvey passenrer? in the neighboring towns. Ft.LEU LINE ut a JE^MhuAia FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through direct, ?at * P. M., from he Steamboat Pier betweea ?Conrtlandt and Liberty strasu. at KN 14,'KERBOCKER, John, The oictuiuvw ?v?'iirjwi???j v?|#MUM n. nw<ji|ii?vi Tu-sdav, Thnraday astd nmarday Ercniuga, at I o'clock. Iiwa ass loot nfBarelay street At Five o'clock. P. M.~Landing at Intermediate Places. IV Steamboat NOKTH AMERICA. Captaiu R. O Crut tanden, vloaday, Wednesday, FrMay and Sunday Afternoons, at i o'clock. 'ihr no-xmboat COLUMBIA. Captain William H. Peck, ITueaday. Thursday and Sotnrdny Afternoons, at i o'cloak. iMvatgers lakiug either of "J* above linns will arrive in Albany m ample uasa to take the Morning Trains of Cars foi the east or west, 'lite boats are new and substantial, are far atslfMi with new and elegant state rooma, and for speed and ac commodations, are unr.valleil on the Hu??is. All prisons a>a forbid trusting any of tha boats of this line, without an order Irom the (Captain. Kor or freight "Pl'ly on board, or to P. C. Schnlts, at tha (XTiee on t'w wi>?rt ottre FOR LONUON.?Regular Packet of thr 10th of ,No?emb?r ? I'he first class fast sailiug packet ship aWKLLINl/i'ON, Capt. D ( hadwick, will sail as abotr. Iirr regular day Having very ?ui?-rior accommodations forc ibin, second cabin aail steerage passeogeri, | er oas wishing to embark should make immediate application oa board, foot ol Maideu Lane, or to Jo.-tEI'H Mc vjLRRAk, .. _No. I#0 me street, comer of South. The new p cket ship Prince Mbert, Capt W 8 Sebor. will succeed the Wtlliugton and sail on the tint of December. Parsons desirons of sendiug for their Irieuds can have them brouirhi out by either of the above vessels, by application as above nl F? ?R NEW ORLEANS?First I'ackat "kiin-The ship SPLENDID, ( aptam ?, will |M..sitively sail _ioii the 13th November, <-r passig. free. .uperioi ship hss unsurpassed accom > odations for cabin second cabin and steerage pa^se. gers, who will bo Ukeuata low rue. Apidy ou board at pier No. 11 E. R. or to _n&ec JOH,> HERDMAN, ?l South st. KOR NEW ORLEANS.?Louiaiana udNew Mjjfa'y York Line.?Hegular picket, to sail S^turdsy, 16th JHNiAfaiioitant. Tha elegant fast sailing packet ship .VIISSIS Mi l'l.i a. t. Hilliard, will positively sail as above, her regalar day. For freight or passage, having handsome furnished ac commodations, apply ou hoard, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. I OLLINS It CO., M South st Positively no goods received ou board after Friday evening, 15th inst. Shi pi ers msy rely upon having thair goods came'I y measur ed. snd that the ships of this line will sail punctually ss adver tised. Agrnta in New Orleans, Messrs. Hullin and Woodruff, who Will, rornptly forward all goods to their addrais. n6re P\CK ET KOR HAVRE?8ECON D I INE.?The ship BALI IMOHE, Edward l-uuk, master, will rail piu the 1st ol Urcember. glitoi passage applt to BOYD It HINCKEN, nl ec ^Nu 9 1 ou ine Uu lding, curuer Wall and Water st? OLD "ESTABLISHED PACKET OFFICE,! Snath Street? Passage to aud from Oreat Britain un Ireland, via Livrrpool. Passsge can at all times b ' from Liver|<ool, by the eng i. (I at the lowest rates to and front Liverpool, by tne rea lar I?rkel ships sailing uiidw tlte uew arnsngemeitt every Ie days, tml dmlU can as usual he furnished foi any saoant,i?y. ble at the National and Provincial Buik, Ireland, and then branches, and Lh rang hoot tha Uaitad K yugilom. as wall aa at all tliennnciMl banking institutions In England, Scotland mo Wales, without discount or any othar ehargaa. For further par iWr ^ ""MdnUssue, OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. &L M. M TnEOId Line'or Packets for Liverpoolwill hereafterbede snatched in lite following order, excelling that when the sailing day falls'oil Sunday, the ships will sail on the succeeding day, rit.:? fY<m New York. tVom Liverpool. The CAMBRIDGE, I Jane 1 July It 84# torn, < Oct. I Not. lii W. C. Uarstow,( Feb. 1 Max. 16 TU KNOLAN I), v June lft Dec. 1 750 ton*, < Oct. 1* 8. Banlatt, f Ksb. It April 1 Tha OXFORD, {July 1 An*. 16 #*? tous, < Nov. 1 Dee. It J. Raibboue, f March 1 April U> Tha MONTEZUMA. {July la 8ept- 1 luoo loui, < Nor. 18 Jan. I A. B. Lowber.f March 16 May ' Tha EUROPE, (Aug. I Sept. 16 611 tone, < Dec. 1 Jau. 16 E. O. K tuber, f April 1 May lb The NEW YORK, (uewT) {Aug. 1C Oat. 1 MO lous, {Dae. 16 freb. 1 T. B. Croppar, f April 16 Juue I The COLUMBUS, (Sept. 1 Oct. 16 700 tons, 1 14 G. A. Cole, f May 1 June It Tha YORKSHIRE, (new,) {Sept. 16 Nor. 1 1060 ions, < Jan. 16 Myek 1 b. O. Bailey./ May 16 July ? 1 These Ships are not surpassed in point of elegance ar comlprt in their cabiu accommodations, or in thair last sailing qualities by'auy Teasels in the trade. The commander* an well known as man of character"and experience, and the strictest attention will always be paid to promote the comfort and convenience ofpaaseugen. Punctuality, aartfarda us any of sailing, will be obss?i A as *7he *iee of passage oatwant io *?>? Itnwv Ope HsuM Dollar*, for which ample sloree of every description,, will b* proYidt d. with theeveeption or wiua* and liquor*, which wil b* funnelled by th? 8u-wards, if mmind. , Neither the captain or owners ?*a these .Ships will be respon sible for any letters, ptrctb, or packages sent by them uultee regular bills of lading am signed therefor. Fer freight or pee sage, apply to GOODHUE It CO, 64 Boat* etreet. jXKf and of BA C. H. MARSHALL, 36 Burliug Slip, N. T. IRING. BROTuV.ltS It <TV. L pool. THE NEW LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS., the 6th of each month_ ? , ,, New Ship LIVERPOOL, 11M tone, J. Eldridgr. N. Ship QUEEN OF THE WEST, 1160 tons P. Woodhouse. New Ship ROCHESTER, 130 tone, John Britton. Ship HOTTINGUER, 1050 tons, Ira Bursley. From New York L'pool Dec. tl Keb. 8 April *1 June I Aug. 21 Oct 6 Jan> *1 Mm. 8 May >1 July 8 Sept. II Not Keo'y II April I Aug 8 De?r 6 Aug. 6 Dec> 6 May 6 Sept. 6 Jaa'yfc These substantial, lasi sailing, nrsi ciass snips, aii uui.i u< the city of New York, are commanded by men of experience and ability, and will be despatched punctually on the 21st of ' Their Cabins are elegant and commodious, and are famished with whatever can conaaae to the ease and comfort of peseta * Priee ol Passage, f 100. Neither the Captains or owners of these Shipe will be reapon sible for any parcels or packages sent by them, unleaa regul. I bills of lading are signed therefor. For freight or fc MIWTURN8i 17 South street, New York, 114 ee or to F1ELDEN, BROTHERS, 1^ CO., St. Sept. NKVV LlINfc OH LIVERHOOL PACKETS. To sail from New York on the 26th and Liverpool ?u the licit of each month. M. Mk M. M 'Trum new TOior Ship R08CIUS, Captain John Collins, 26th July. Ship SIDDONs, Caplaiu E. B. Cobb, 26th Angus! Ship SHERI DAN, ' aptain F. A. Deiwyster, 26lh S Bhip OAilRICK^I^a^uin^B^r H^Triisk, 26th Oct. Ship SHERIDAN. Captain A. Demysler, 11th Jaly. Ship OARRICK, Captain B. I. II Trask. Uth August. Ship ROSCIUS, Caplaiu Johu Collins, 11th Sept. Ship SIDDONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, Uth Oct. Ishese ships are all of the first class, upwards of 1000 tons, bi ill in the city of New York, with such improvements as combine grtat s|med with unusual comfort for passengers. Every cars has been taken iu the arrangement of llieir accom modations. The price of passage hence is (100, for which am ple stores will be provided. These ships are commanded b> experienced musters, who will make every eiertion to give ge nesal satisfaction. Neither the Captains or owners of the shipe will be tesponsi ble for any letters, parcels or packages sent by them, anises re galar bills of laden are signed therefor. For freight or passage apply to E. K. COLLINS?It CO.. 36 South street. New York, or en brown, Shipley h co.. LiTerpooi. Letters by the Pickets will he charged I2), cents per singh etter, 30 caiits per ounce, and newspa|#rs I cent each. mlrr OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE 1 A 1 I JtiilN HERDA^W, 61 Soutl^tieeiTNew Yorf^^^ The subscriber continues lo make arrangements to Dnng ont passengers from Great Britain aud Ireland, (via Liverpool) who may he engaged at this ntlice, or with any of his agents a. the United States, on board the packet ships sailing from Liver pool eveiy five days?and iu order to afiTord every facility, hi will have despatoned superior American ships in New York and Bitstou, every week, during the year. Those sending for their frieuds may rely lhat the same due and diligent attention will be shown them as heretofore, and shoulii any of those s?iit for not embark, the money will be irfuuiled, as customary; and those remitting money to their friends, can have Drafts ind Bills of Exchange for turns to suit, payable on de mand at the followiug banks, (without discount or any othei charge), vix:? ENGLAND?Messrs. J. Bnlt, Son It Co., Bankers. Loudon J. Barned ll Co., Liverpool; the National Protiiicial Baukol Eegland and Branches, throughout England and Wales; York shire District Bank and Brandies; Birmingham BankiugCo.-. Lancaster Banking Co. IRELAND?National Bank of Ireland aud Branches, and | Provincial Bank of Ireland and Bmnchee, in all the principal towns throughout the Kingdom. HCOTLAN D?Eastern Bank of Scotland and Branches Greemick Bulking Co. in (ilaagow and < Greenock. Persons residing m the country and wishing to send money w their frieuds, inay insure its being done satisfactorily, on I fie, remitting tlie amount they wish sent, with the name andaddrtu of ihe i>ersoii for whom it is intended; a draft for the amount will then be forwarded per first packet or steamer, and a receipt for tbs same returned by mail. Korfi sl6 ee tor further PorticuUrs. afll j^f paid) to_ corner of !^?th. SA ofh? >ng the 1st, 6th, l lih, lgj 2i.t 1^*, ^T'TO"I Packet., sTl the London Packets to sah from N.!I v L,"fy month. B) *th?and from London on the 7? ntT.n^'i'.L c lMS l0th ??< In connection with the above and ^ eM? mouti. ?til I greater heilitiSlbS2SSr,?S&of Sordini ? tegnliw line of firstcuis^w^Vi* ""?*>'??>> coppered lastoued ships, to sail Dnnen..ii bo,lt* ?op|iered anil oot the year. ?> sail pnnctaally every week through ^ 1f?mil??s"o7fr!inIul draKs's^?* ri',hul* t?, r*n,'t money tke following Banks, vix u *re*,Ten. Payable at sight, oi ?rk. 1'r?Ta,ctnk ?f at !:?. fef fessir. ^onaghan, BuubAdce, Bal"?^ EnniskSWa, Down|iatnck, Cavan, LurJs!?^^' Pa^nnsuiwi Omigannon, Bandoa "? "magh, %S. _ a 'Xzr- pi*' E&xsr Hcutland?The Citv Bank of Ohjgow' "kibbreea. p. ^ B^irc"?. L??d? ?wry town m Great BriiauT ' L,TerPool; payable u r" 1st veftnol* jg New Shi|> ON ML) A 'V*W ^ K#r* Captain ?Wn BALTIM()KEK,,,,ek' Ctpttifl ?iipUT.cifWardK,u'ek < ytain, >? <>?? For freiglit o^ paaaage^ T,"*- MU*J,y U all itie pi No. EXCHANGE ON ENOLAND, IRELAND SCOTLAND AND WALES.?The Sabeeribes has ?at all times for sale Drafts frosa ?1 to ?1000, |?vabl< principal Bankiug Institutions throughout the bailee Kingdom. JOHN HERDMAN, 61 Soath st NTB. Passage to and from Livenxiol can be secured at lh> lowast rates by any of the line of packets sailiag on the 1st, 6th llth. 16th, list and 36th ef each month, on application as above, h Jy?ea FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Lia*-Reanla> Packet list November?The splendid New York built ^?packet ship HOTTlNGUEK, Cainain Ira Barsley, W tuiis nurtlwiru, will sail as above, her regular day. ror freight or passage, haviag very ?n|?ruir accommodations, snsnrpaaesd by any ship in port, apply to tha Captain on board, went side Barling slip, or to frOODHULL It M1NTURN8, IT South street Priae of rnasate giae nil re FOR .n^.W UKl.r.A.NB?Ijiiiou Line?^irs ? Regular Packet withdi-s| a eh?The >aat sailing packet ??hip AUBURN, t.apt ?, will tail u above. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, secoud cabin and steerage passen.ers, iiersons wishing to embark, shenld make early application on board, or to JOSEPH MeMURRAY, | | o23rc 100 I'iue aireer, corner of Santh ^^??Firsi rim NEW ORLE \Ns?? Union l.iue-Firs re>(ular packet wiih despatch?The fast sailmg (>ecke nhip UNION, J, B. Batiome, miulei. i? now loadiak Ibthip UNION, J. B. Batlorne, miuler, is now loslin^ ol have immediate dispa ch. Kor cabin, secoud cabin am i .erage paaseagers, having saiavior accommoda mo, early ai iicalion ?iK.uld be nade on bua/d. at Murray's whart, or to JtiflfcT'H MoMDKRA*, ,Hhi '80 trr^e. corner of ??'le*** street m aad stealage Kw raeeai FOR LIVERPOOL?The fast sailing ship l?A BELLA, Captain Bright, will be despatched in a few splentil ship offers a most desirable eoavsy sacs for oabln SSyTSffrw johw lyspyAi*. INVESTIGATION or TIIK CAUSES OF THE EXPLOSION or THE loco MOTIVE ENGINE "RICHMOND," NEAR READING, pa. O.v THE id SEPT., IS4I. MESSRS. N ORRIS, BROTHERS, Locomotive Engine, Builder*, Philadelphia. BV DION. LAKDNER, Dottor of Civil Law-Ml*, of Ik* Royal Socitly ./ London -ConmUing Civil Eniinttr, +* <fc ? . , REPORT. Having been applied to hr Messrs. Norris. Bro therx, locomo ive engine builders, of Philadelphia 10 investigate the circum.stiinc.-s attending the re' Skd?8t'UC!,0l! ?f lhe. ,en*,ne " t'cffmond," which caused the loss ot four lives, and property -tmouuiing iu value to nearly ten thousand doll us ind to uncertain, it possible, the cat^es ot the ca tastrophe. I repaired to Philadelphia on the 2?th and R*a?W on tlie 21st Sept , visiting the spot oil which the event occurred, and collecting thene cessary information connected with it Tne mi nutes of the luformition obtained, are aiven in (nil iu the appendix to this report. The engine " Richmond" was built for the Reading Railway Company by contract, and placed by Messrs Norrn on the road on the 14ih August A specification of ihis machine lsgiven in Appendix A. Its form, structure and material were of the usual kind, and similar in all essential particulars 10 other engines working on the same line il ?vat, however, supplied with two safety valves pach two inches m diameter, one being as usual _>laced on the dome of the fire-box, immediately in i front ot the engine-man, and the other on the i cylindrical part ot the boiler, in front ot the fire I ?*! . ?ot w,!hin rracK ?l 'he engine-man, while standing iu his customary position. It whs agreed between Messrs. Norris and the company, that the engine should be runforsixtv lays on the railway, under the care ot an engine man appointed by Messrs. Norris, after which n *as to be put in the hands of the company's engi neer; but in order the better lo prepare the lauer tor its efficient management, it was arranged thai 'he company's engine-man, Joseph Ward, int? "hose charge the engine was finally to pass, should attend at Messrs. Norris' works, and assist id putting the engine together, and ihat he should tccotnpaiiy the engine-man of Messrs. Norris in driving the engine during the above mentioned ,<eriod of sixty days When the engine wa8 p?i [ on the road, on the 14th August, Joseph Ward ac cornnanied Messrs Norris' agent. but, after the se ?:ond trip, the performance was found to be so sat isfactory, that it was not considered necessary tfc continue the employment of the engineer of Messrs Norris, and the eugine was placed, without furthe, trial, in the charge of Joseph Ward, who continued ?? drive it from that time, until the epoch of the catastrophe by which it was destrwyrd. Up to Saturday, the 31st Au?itst, inclusive the en*ine had run between PottsvilUj arid the depoi it Richmond. A return of its performance ha* leen suwihed by the usents of the company, ami will be found in appendix B. On Monday, the 2d Sept., the engine started ?rom the company's coal depot at Richmond, a -leven o'clock in the forenoon, taking a train oi *8wa?oDB, the engine br-in? driven by Josepl, Ward, attended by Frankim Tye and Peter M? htm, as fireman, accompanied tiy James M'Csbf is conductor, and Matthew Smith and Pdtric* Nugent, as brakesmen. At Norristo* n, nbout lb miles from Philadelphia, two additional brakes men, Thomas Cowdea and John Webster Powell "ere taken up. The tram arrived at Ke <ding at a juarter past seven o'clock the same evening ]i "as detained there uutil ten minutes past eight ?> clock, when it started for Pottsville, but before leaving the town, was again stopped and delaveo tboui quarter of an hour, and finally left the cross iDgof tlie main street, Reading, at twentv-fm minutes past eight precisely. A storm of thuuder, lightning and rain had com menced about sunsrt, aud coutmued with unusual violence till a late hour at night The lightning "a* frequent anrt vivid, and of the kind called xtg lag liRhming The peals of thunder were toud and I nard, the sound being observed to follow the flash tltnost immediately The danger was cousiderec so great, that individuals who h*d been accustom -d to the climate, featrd to venture out, and it was aid that such a thunder burst had not been wit uessed at Reading for twelve months past. It was in the midst of this storm that the train started trom Reading. On arriving at a point of thv road situated on a low embankment, two miles from /leading, a terrific explosion was heard from ihe I head ot the train; the cars were suddenly stopped: and the brakesmen on proceeding to the place oi 'he engine, found the working part of the machine scattered in fragments about the road and on the ??lopes of the embankment; the tender was thrown over upon the wheels and broken carriage of the engine, and the boiler and its appendages had otally disappeared. The bodies of the firemen, tranklyn Tye and Peter Mahon, were found un fertile wagons killed by fractures of the head and body, and after further search, the body ot the en gineer was found in an adjacent field, about twenty yards on to the right of tne place of the tender, with head cut across the forehead and the feg crushed be ing quite dead. The body of Mr. M'Cabe, the con ductor, was found, al?o dead, on the embankment at apoint three nundred and thirty fret ahead of the' tender: and the boiler, with the fire box, smoke box, chimney, and the two cylinders and pistons, was discovered lying in a field to the left of the road,at a distance of 250 feet from the place where the wheels and carriage of the engine lay. At a point in the field, about thirty feet nearer to the ongine. a deep cavity was left, produced by the end ot the boiler striking there, aad rebounding from it to the place where it was found. The mas,which was thuB projected to the distance of 250 feet from the spot where the explosion took place, weighed about ten toas. The cylindrical part of the boiler and the smoke b<x were uninjured. The funnel was lying near the boiler, aud partly beneath it. The round end of tne fire-box next the stand of the engine-rnau was flattened, so as to be crushed in aud brought near the flue plate; the roof or crowu piece of the hre-box was toru trom the walls, the rent being generally above the angle, but in some places upon (he angle at which it joins the we.lis or upright sides ..f the tire box. The crown piece was found jam med in the hre-box between the part beaten in and the flue plate. The grate bars and ash pan were tow down upon the road with such force, that the latter took a very distiuct print of the trasverse wooden sleeper upon which it fell. The proper form of the crowu piece is slightly concave at the lower surface, and it is secured by a series of strong cast iron stays, bolted to the up|*er surface, so as to aid iu resisting thedownwsrd pressure of thestenm. Us form, when found after the catastrophe, was at lhree ot its four'sides concave at the top, but at the fourth side concave at the bottom, the edge be ing curled downwards in a considerable degree In the steam-casing surrounding the fire box were found three holes, about three inches diameter, the edges ot which were turned inwards, i.1. towards the steam. Ttw working parts of the boiler, except the steam cylincers and pistons, which still remained attach ed to it, were broken into an extraordtuary num ber of small fragments The rods and oilier parts "hich had any considerable length, were twisted iu the most irregular and capricious manner, aud were scattered in every direction around the place where the event occurred. The rails on which the engine was moving were forced from their auppott outwards The adjacent fine of rails, beside that on which the train moved, are represented to have been both cutihrougli.asii oy the incision of a cold chisel. These rails, how ever, were none ot them preserved by ihe agents of tne company, and 1 could not obtain them tor my own examination. It appears that the engine started from the main street ai tweniy-hve inmates past eight,? ?nd th? ?vaich ot James M'Cabe, ibe conductor, was slop ed by the coucusaum at twenty minutea t?e|..i? nue. Tne interval, tnerefore, between tne d. par ure of the engine from Reading and the explosion .1 the boiler, was hlieen minutes. Such being the general outline of the history of his catastrophe, it remains to consider what an ihe several modes tn which it la possible to account tor "d it appaaia lo ma, thai excapt soma one ? ?ea evMaaae af Patrick Nagant, brakeeauB of (he following suppositions, there ia no conceiva ble explanation of it. rmsr supposition. That the fir* geueraied steam faster than it was discharged ihruMth the cylinders or valves,and ?in accumulation of elastic vapor wan theieby col lected in the fwiler, having a pressure which aug mented in the ratio of its accumulation, uuiti at length this precame became greater than the resitt ing power of ike crown piece, which bursting downward*, aaused the catastrophe. mcono arrrusiTioN. That water wan not supplied to the boiler us fast as it wus consumed by tu<- evaporation, and that 'hereby the orvwn piece ai<d upper fluea became uncovered; tlut, aa a necessary consequeuce,these puna became overheated, and poaaibly even were rendered iucandeacent; that in this condition, water being thrown upon them, fltahed suddenly into steam cf enormous pressure and caused the cataatrophe. THIRD SUPPOSITION That the sngine waa stricken by lightning which broke it, tor* the crown piece fium the aides of ihe lire-box, and caused the catastrophe. FOURTH SUPPOSITION. That lightning passing ou the boiler raised some part of it toa high temperature; mat the wutet taking up the heat waa r*|udly evaporated, as it would have been by contact with highly heated or in candescent ruettil; that steam of great volume and very e#rem* pressure being thus i-uddenty pro duced, the boiler yielded to the force, and th? catastrophe took place. Theae supposition*, including in my opinion ever> possible cause, of the ubsrrved / fleets, I direct* cl my inquiries to the discovery of such farts, aawete lik?*ly to supply the means of either establishing them, or setting them aside. I shall examine then, successively, and state distinctly the circumstances and reasoning which have led me to their rejection or adoption, as the case may be. First Qurstion. Was the boiler exploded by the undue accumula tion of steam within it by reason of the (ire pro moting the evaporation taster than the cylinders could carry ofl trie steam? It appear* by the evidence of Thomas Yeager, engineer of the train immediately following the Richmond, that just before starting from Reading both safety valves were blowing off It appears, also, by the evidence of Thomas Cowden, brakes man, that the steam was blowing off at both valve* just before the accident. It is evident, then, that both safety valves were free. According to the load carried bv the engine, the steam which passed through tne cylinder would have con sumed water at the rate of about one cubit loot i?er minute. To admit the possibility of a larg> accumulation of steam in the boiler, it would thei. h? necessary to suppose the evaporation to proceed at a much greater rate than would be sufficient to sustain this discharge through (he cylindr rsand the two safety valves Mr Kirk, the foreman of th> company, proved that while the engine stood for tifty minutes at Reading, the valvea were not blow ing ofl. which shows that no accumulation war then taking place. That the material of the boiler wculd not yie'd to any ordiuary pressure was proved by (he mo conclusive evidence I caused pieces of the crown plate to be bent under the hammer, and doubled up, both hot aud cold, and they showed all the *tgna of sound iron I also caused pieces to b> broken, which displayed at the fracture the usua. ap|iearance of the fibrous structure characterizing ;i)od iron I also caused the crown piece to In jxamined by J imes J Ru?h, Esq , engineer, of Philadelphia, and Mr. Simpson, master ma chinist to the railway company, whose <>pi nous were in accordance with my owi. and who declared that the explosion of tb? ! boiler by the mere accumulation of Meant withu it by the ordiuary action of the fire could not huvt Happened. if there were a tendency in the boiler to mak< -team fasti r than it was passing through the cylin Jcr, it would be accompanied by an im reaped rule of apeetj in the train it appears, on the contrary ny the evidence of two of the brakesmen, that Iht upeed was not increased at the time of the explo sion, and that it did not exceed ten miles aa hour. My opinion is, thai if the engineer Itad tried to produce this explosion by s(imula>ing the fire to tin utmost, the oi*ration of the cylinder being free, and the two safety valvea having play, he could not have done it. The question must, then, be decided in the nega tive, and the first of the four suppositions must b< rejected as involving consequences and requiring admissions which are physically impossible. 5fco>d Question. Wsa the explosion caused bv neglect or failure in feeding the boiler! To judge rightly of thi-* question, it will henecet* ?ary to attend to the routine of the duty of ihe en gine-man, and to consider the character of th< driver of the eigine which explodrd, and the evi dence as to the particular o< caaion 011 which this <uppos?d neglect or failure occurred. The boiler of a locomotive is fed with water by 'wo force pumps, which are wrought by the en gine, and which drive the water from toe tank 01 lender into the boiler. These pumoa can he put ii operation or suspended, at the discretion of the en gme-man Aa the pumps are liable, from varmus onuses, to get out of order, so that even wheii working they mav not deliver water tc the boiler, there is a cock provided in Ihe feed pipe, called the " try cock,* by which the engine man can as certain whether thepumpe, when in operaiion, ar? ioing their duty. There are also several cock placed at different heighta on the boiler, called 4U?ge cocks, by opening which the engine man can at all timea ascertain the depth of water in the boiler, and whether it may require feeding. Proper attention to the ieeding of the boiler it the first and moat important duty o| the engine man It isaduty the neglect of which, he knows, must be invariably followed by an explosion, from the efleco of which others engaged on ihe train may by n?a Ability escape, but which must cost him his life Li ia therefore a duty almost never neglected even by the worst engiueers. The engine man ex amines, from Itime to time, the condition ol the boiler by ihe guage cocks, and opens ihe feetl , uinps, so as 10 keep the level of the water to a proper height. There are particular occaaiona on which it is an invariable rule to fill ihe boiler. On approaching any chief station, where some dels) is anticipated, the engine-man ceases te supply fuel 10 the furnace, opens the fire door to check the combustion, and pats on the feed. By these meant he arrives with a lull boiler and low fire; the evaporation is suspended during the delay, and he atarta again with a full boiler, the fire being reatored to its activity before starting. But if the evapora tion while he stands should boil down the water, he aacertains this by ihe guage cocks, detacbea the engine and tender from the train, and runa for a short diatnnce along the road, with the feed pump* on, ao aa 10 fill the boiler. Alao, on approaching an aacending grade where, by reason of the in creased reaistauce, a full power of stasm becomei necessary, it ta the cuatom to fill the boiler well just before coming to the foot of Ihe grade, so thai in aacending the pumps may beahui ofl, and ihe un impeded evaporation used during the ascent Hieae are rnlea well understood by engine-men, and which it may salely be assumed are never neg lected by men of good character and tried habits By the evidence of all the wiliMfssea connected with the Reading railway, Joseph Waid was one of the very best and moat trustworthy eugine-mei. on the line. He wsa five yeara in the service of Ihe company, and for the live preceding yeara was engaged by the Baltimore and Ohio and oihei companies, with all of whom he had the beat cha racter Mr Kirk, the foreman of the company ai Reading, and Mr Simpeon, the master machiniat at Richmond, both declare thai they did not be lieve it possible ihat Ward could have neglected itis feed pumps. It is also proved that his habit* were aob< r in general, and tbat he waa quite sober tin the occasion in question. Bui besidea thia general evidence, we have spe rial proof Powell, one of the hrakeamen, saw Ward, before arriving at Reading, frequently try 1 lie guage cocks, and "saw that the boiler was well filled with water, aud has no doubt that it was well filled with water on arriving at Reading"?(?e. evidence ) Cowden, the brakesman, "walked past the engine juat before starting from Reading, and ssw Ward iry the guage cocks, and saw water coining from them " It is clear therefore, ihst on starting Irom Readme, the boiler was lull. Tin explosion look place at tha fool of the arade, ascending at the rate of fiiteen teet a mile SVard woutd, therefore, ss a matter of course, keep his boiler filled until his arrival ai that point,as it would be necessary, w bile asc? lining ih grade, to cut ofl the feed. All these circumstance* mdproolacau leave no reasonable doutit that s me moment of the explosion Ihe boilei was wt. fined wuh water. But it may perhaps be siid, lhat although th> , u.ii(>s were put on, they might have been oiistrue t'd ao aa not really to deliver the feed iutu ih? toiler, lo this may be replied, that the engine man had at hia hand the usual teat, the try-cock, to which at all event* he must have rcterted Mr Stmpnon, the master machinist of the ^railroad company, aays that " on approaching Reading, Ward would hive l>d the boiler and ascertained the condition ot the pump* |#y the try-cock, nor would he have proceeded from Reading il he did not find his pump* in working: order." Mr K.iJk, the foreman at R"ailiiig, suites; tlial" he lias every reason lor thinking that thes-* precautious were taken on the present oc:a*iou " _ Wiih regard to the general > mciency of the feeling apparatus of the Ri< hrnond, the evidence of Mr. Simpson is most clear and conclusive He says that Ward was his nupil?hsd been un der him as fireman, autl was instructed by him in his busineea of engineman?thai he was ten years acquainted with him??that as much from these long habits ot intimacy as trom the dictates of official duty, W.ird must have com mumcated to hini any dflH'li which? trom unie to tune, he might have louud 111 the Richmond or any difficulties in working hei?that during the whole time she was in his hands, he never made any such complaints?that he never mentioned an iu?tance in which the pumps failed to deliver [he ieed, and that he, S ,ni|*on, does not b? lieve that their action ever was imperfect. Simpson atu nd ed as usual on Sunday, the 1st September, at the depot to see the necessary repairs done to the en gines intended to work on Mon/iMy?''"-' JJJ? Kicn on (hat occasion reouired nothing to be sup plied except a piu belonging to the halt stroke, which Ward himself replaced That Ward said the engine drew Saturday's load (118 loaded wa gons) easily, and had power to pull h.ty wagons more without feeing strained. It the water had been suffered to boil down *o as to leave the crown piece ami u?? ?re?' fluea un covered, those paru must have been rod hoi, or nearly so. The condition ot copper tubes which have been red hot is eatily recognised Those in ihe boilei show none of the Bigus of having been ..verheited The copper is neuher reddened nor scaled nor rendered brittle. It has in short all the ap pearance of having been kept under water. None of the tubes have collapsed. The crown piece of ihe fire place show* none of the indications of hav ing been incandescent. Among other appearance* igainst this, one Beems to be absolutely co elusive -the soot still remains thick on the under side ol .he crown piece. Indeed I can positively pledge iny judgment that neither the hre box nor the flues hate been overheated. I have caused these parts of the boiler to be ex amined! ly Mr J J R?h and Mr. Simpson, each ot whom concur generally in my views. In reference to this point it is proper to observe here, that a rumor was pravalent that the explosion was produced by the impeifect action of the feed pumps 1 traced this rumor to one |ol the brakes men who was accordingly examined It appeared that he waaso unacquainted with the structure oU oromotive. that he was unable to point out the place of the fW d pump on such a machine, and that when he saw the engineer, Joseph Ward, on SatHr <1sv. 30ih Sepf ruber, repairing the pin of the hall -troke, he mistook that for the feed-pump, and thereupon circulated the minor that the pumpe were imperfect, aud hence the reported cause ol ihe catastrophe. . . 1 conceive, then, that the above question mustbt decided in the negative, and that there is a body of evidence sufficiently clear and conclusive tc. warrant the rejection of the second supposition at untenable. T1IIRD QUESTION Was the catastrophe of the 2nd September pro duce d b ythe mere mechanical eflects of lightning 1 I think there are circumstances connected will he catastrophe which afl??rd indication? of Xw iKf ocy of ?t*am or other elastic fluids so Btronft, ">at this quebtton must he decid? d in the negative The state wf the crown piece ot the lire place, tin loud explosion, the direction m which the boile* ? as , roje?ied, and other circumstances needless to l(p particularised, form iodicR4UonB winch tun tc&rcely be nusiaken. FOURTH QUESTION. Was the catastrophe produced by ihe combined tiKency of aJMOSpheric electricity and steasi 1 The observation and researches ot meieorolo n\"t* iiave informed ?s in contiderable detail ol he various effects mechanical, chemical and pliv steal, produced on objects by atmospheric eh ctrici 'V It is however, a matter ol regr.t, ihat the r< *ult of their labors- hav* been limned to the trn-r history of theM ?fleets The mode in which thev are brought about by electrical agency has not b? e. conclusively established. Aiming the eflecie th? iiiosi prominent air those produced tinon the t. m n-rature ol bodies; that lightning fuses metals b) raising their temperatur . ih (-roved hy the lact thai m. tal fused by lightning lias fallen in liquid drop* upon a wooden floor, and upon the decks . I vessr I in which they have burnt holes There efl-cts hav, not been confined to masses ot rneta ol limited di m -nsion, nor have ihey been merely superficial, considerable masses have been on various occa sions melted When the lightning has not produ red fusion, the iron has been reudeted mcaiides cent and soft, and reduced to ?he state neces??r> t,,r welding it; in a wo.d, metals have been raise, -uddenly by atmospheric electricity to all condi unna of terma-rature.oplo and including their point, of fusion Examples ol thrse efl-ris m'Rht be mul t,plied without end. In April 1807, lightning nase along a large iron chain i" Laiica?-hiie, iu bn* Und, and ?o softened ihe links that by their owi weight they were welded together, and the chaii was converted into a rod of iron The sa. e efleci was produced at different times in different placea In March, 1772. a bar of iron, lour inches by hah *n inch thick, connected with a water pipe on tli. dome of St. Paul's Cathedral, was rendered re?. The mechanical effects of lightning consist ii aercing solid booies with holes, splitting them u ,icc? s, bending and twisting them in various caprt cious forms,and in projecting their fragments, some times of enormous weight, to gr?at distances. Buildings stricken by lightning, have prtuced ? shock felt in their neighborhood like that of an r arthquake; ihe heaviest blocks composing then walls, being scattered in all directions, and project ed to distauceBBo great as two hundred lett. A church was stricken in CornwaU, from the roof ol which, a stone weighing nearly 200 pounds was pro ected to adistance.fiOyards, auottier Ifaginent being thrown to a distance of 400 yards. In another in stance in Scotland a mass of rock, 2H leet long, 7 leet wide, and 6 feet thick, was raised in the an .nd projected over an eminence to a distance ol lift^j yards. Similar examples might easily be mul "'llarge masses of iron are fonnd to have a strong influence in attrsctmg lightning, and this tnfluenc* ?,.pears to be great in proportion to its weight. rhus lightning passing outside the wall ol a building has been drawn through it by an iron boiler within Some years ago, a chain pier or bridge in k-ngland was destroyed during a violent storm, and al'hough from iu nature it was continued into the earth, 11 was broken to Iragments, its heaviest parts wer. bent, doubled, twisted and knotted in most ca pricious lorms, although no signs ol fusion appear fdI have given these particulars in order to inform those not familiar with meteorological inquiries, what are the actual effects which have been pro duced by the agency ot atmospheric electricity ; -he question now ib, whether this agency hasbeei. oiterative in the catastrophe before us It appears t>y the general evidence if the entire population around the vicinity of the catastrophe as well as by the special evidence ol the individ uals who have been perBonally examined, thai, si the time ol this occurrence, a teiribc storm o| munder and lightning raged ; iwoof the men upon the train, who survived, prove that the flashes ol lightning were incessant, both before and alter the explosion, and that ihe lightning was ol the ?pe els* called "Xlg-gsg lightning It is Iwr to Observe that, ot the different st^riea of lightning, I his is the kind l?y which teriestial objectaare gen erally sinckeii; this ?P c'es "ever, (or il ever, very rarely) passes between cloud and cloud, bu ttlway* between a cloud utid the earth. There seems to be then present all the condi lions neeese?ry lor the production of such a pheno menon; ihe lightmng is in cooiioual play; n is o he kind ne< e^sary to produce ths effect; in t.>ns ol iron, in the rhape of a holler and machinery, are res.n? to attract il; there ate abundance oldi* oinctions in this niachitiery, at I. sst as decided a> lietween the^links ol a heavy chain, by which con duction may be sufficiently broken to give lull el l< ci to the hr-ating power ol the electricity; finally, this mass is broken to pieces, its i ?rts being si i. red about in all directions, broaen, bent, am twisted, and projected in considerable manes*, n diftances analogous to those recorded in aimilai cises But grauiii.g the tact suppoted, that light uing struck ih' b"itcr, how, tt m-y be a?ked, cai lie explosion he txplau.ed V-lor that an eXplosn : .?id Uke place, s?' iiis extirniely probable, it no morally curiam Ih character and touounw < ue r< p.-rt, and the nphrsrant.e of the rental ne Hr^-r??x, are sufficiently indicative ol ihi ?Ve answer that au ? xplopi"ii in the present c??? viih the cylinders iu lull operation, aud ihe tv aiety valv. b liee, could onl> bj< J t?y an ? malt inaiantaioous evolU'ion ?>l a gr? at voiun.e > tughly elastic fluid in the boiler?so gresi a v< luine that, compared with it, tue steam escaping through the cylinder, and vslyes would be a. nothing. Buch au sffect wonid undouhte^dly b< | producsd by a tuddsn ac??? ol hsat impartsd t# uny parent the brnler in contnrt with w*ter, or Will m?r.rflTen,;,iy it impa.ted immediate); th* water itaelf Jf, then, the electricity heatrd the boiler or aov part o| i?, y.niJ tl>at thr water aa 11 might Imve done, took up the l?*i l-orn\he metal (aa' r no ugh to pr? vent ihe laitei from t.euig lined, or rendered iiictiiidercerii, the entire catas trophe, with all ita concomitant cirtuni?tance? would be explained. The nbaence oi maths ot tu* moi) or incHnde?.f? nee, the terrific violence r f the **X|?loi?ion, ih?- projection <?f h ma*a ot teu tocr to a (linlauce ot eighty yard*, tJie fracture and Matter ing about of u)| the hoiking part*, the benein? an4 twiitiug (,f them ini every conceivable variety of form, would nil follow nia ihe natoial and uaual ef fects of buch agency Tne freedom oboen ed upon hi., * ? i'?1 klllr?' ?h* rflecta of \he liffituin^ would be rij.lumrd by the Miperior con ducting power ot the mntter ot .he boiler, which. preference'0 "" lhe 1 w?U seise by m;JhtT 0Vrrj inu>ntionally ? iupioattioa which might be made to the effect, that the water in the boiler might have been decomposed, and the ca tastrophe produced by ii? explosive constituents Th* e*,^?aiion we have given lenders it unneeee' Bury to report to this entente supposition, which f59"1<1 Dot be supported by aty reasoning which would entitle it to any degree of confident acceptation, if indeed it be tenable at all. L "derailI the circumstances of the cad-, I am m?ir ?T '/ th? ?P'n'?o, that the laat Hippoaition HS ?0,y ol,e whlch ?? adequate to the full explanation ot thia cataatrophe. I do not forget that it may be urged that the hmier ??'1 im Hppt-uottn? m '? . II ,na tion with the earth, and t\th" 'Jut\WgtBPiV.uV^f' ilv- hoi I itaelf whh in a favorable condition tor thai esrape of the electticity; but 1 know thai in ih? ffiructure ot the boiler and its appendagea, there were interruptions ot the metallic continuity greater both in number and decree, than between the link* ot a chain, and other cane*, in which it is.pioved that intieae* ot iron huve been rendered incandescent by lightning. itn fine, if my evidence were required on this pqint.ina case wi,ere the nghta or liabilities of individual# rendered a positive decision oftheques n??B indisiieiiaHble, I should not hesitate a moment t* affirm that that dscisicn must be made on the last of the above auppoaitions. Diom. Lardnkr. Ntw York, Sept. 28, 1844. \ OFFICIAL . CIRCULAR TO MILITARY MEN COMMISSARY (IKNKRAL'I O V T ICE, rvOMMANhiVTH r f NkW V ORE, Oct IS, 1144. C .1 ,f ?mP?ni? and ntlwra, hating canoa ?iudotl.?r|.ro|w,iy of ih? buie in charie. are directed ul U*fol^o?iug extract of X Chap. Reriaed Statute. Militia Law, ?J7.fJ.TA5'1.i* il fur,h" '"acted, That after aoch xan-hoaM are completed, ihe ."ma, together witli the field piece. and im plrmeiiu placed th. reiu, aliall be .teemed 10 be under ihe can >u?d cu.tody of ihe1'1, in in .ndaiil of tiir corp. for w hot? accom nyaatjonthryui.) lie elected, and that uiy n glrri or d< fial* of mch emu 111*1)ilnui by ivoaoii Tihrrvof ?li Ii aoi.-bi u?m 01 die 51L J*v**1[ruS??. im| l. incart or aunnni itioii 10 b? i laerd therria maj be dtmaned ugutrd oe loU. .hidl b dr?m^d u, imprm.ri^ J.iT'f" f 'ne olfice * hich lw tiolds, within ike mtarune ? T.the fuurin wcIkiii ?r ilie act entitled "An act to on.?,i? iK iniluu of thia Suite," ]>a$$rd tlx fijih day ,j .ivril, Itpi U1| I'mm (?'y 'ornin*. d.nt up 11 tve.iuf |?onotei/, iimovmt Irom office or ?u-|*.'de.t, a^all, u^,n die rwiurti ia wnfnilt ofhia imtn or in office or comnaud .am-ude, *n3 da lir 1 thakey ol auch aon-houie and ihe artillery, Itni i.meuu ?" f" '5 '??? laid corpa into lite and S3 auch lareeaaor; and for 1 eglrrt >0 to d>., ?hall lorfeit and par tcir tl? ute of the ?id c..ip. the ?om of > ae liundied dol lara to be sued fi r a&d iTo??r*d by >uch aaeceaaor in hia own "itTof" *" 4C"?" 01 del"' cuun u> '"? cogaiMaea Tlj." great Iipmber of oiecea of cann -n I ba?e fonnd eapoaed, J ,n" miplainaot^ loai cau<e? metoooiify "*'7 B'ate rf?|?rty in eh.irte that I >h .11 re| ..n all incit SI f """aa'ou ot dut to tl? Adat. Orueral or law otfic-r, for pnaecu'inn arc. rdin* to liw f?i?rOU . n-'iarat B.ivade li:a|>ertora .uid all otbw ftfficer. to iep?rt to me. all ,u. T, deli. ?i"" tuTI re*|?ctire to the ru.l ih-?t the projierty may La |?ft>| eily ??*cur?d, und urgl^rtjc?* ptinish^i. ? |?i-.r "fcunnon, or any Hfat? I tt>pvrty rxiM?Mrd. will^i a la?ur by (ei'urlu.* thr ??uir u? J2f'*7?5? * " v,n|, lo'ah*r i,r l,t? Sutr I'll < omoiixvy tJeurr I, N v. I i-v: Cantaiii J?l.n v Stiim. APmiiv ( ny; I ol At'illi.on ? V 'I a>I >r Burt?J,/ b: Z Vl"? iV ' ^ " Le- III 11 t fimiidnKU", Ontarii , Capt h.huVrt Ifiutia O,,. e?,ee: < |>t. I, 1.. s.,iVr U' lVeii ?n 'V,'1", s'- Lawivuce, Capt. L*. ! ? Msloiie.Fnuiklin < -yi. I 81 one. Klitabeih. Ka J' ,* a''1 Slorum, ( htfuifliv ua llollow O, oiidnunn ? w?.rre all reaiouabl. chaige, w ill 1* *1 w*-?u?u??a| ui Hh NRV STORMS, _ Coramiiaary (K-neral. rn nfE LOVERS of FLNE KOA8T BKKiK. 'ELT^ r. ,"^,..ribe' "k? thu m thod <.f luformiaa tka gnT ra?l'lent? ,f thj_ui |*r ?mrt of the city hat h? w.Tl of uKimur ihf 4 hi* hrntl, ,\??. 9 1'omi.kiu,n \UrUf * iXcidT,?,,0' "" thmC- B-f; N,u" "' ^anih and V?d 'at Beat cot. of fmt nn?tity Roaating Beaf, Hirloni or Ribi, let! lb ??COliU llfll fUU /. i, llrloiu and f.iterlir une Steafci"Viol " I o ir?er parta of the H. , J ? ria? a?tSicietU,rd ""mt" "'M'd*utij, a aapa pit'rfc'SiiT1 ll"n ', v> tlainhiie.a atii deapVtch.'to any .' "rfl Fr"lith in the moat ? I iriiiii er, so i not to I fi t rrif ioo Malt or < liniivt* m . 'YJ"l ?'' *,'d Hl" haireta for ihe XoMitiern m Ant India nJ'itwe . JOU.'x ' ? I'tltKIN, ' Tompkiu'a Market. a kr ? FOR SALK. ' A l'""n1of 101 ?i'.uat d |.. Near Jeraey, In ? ? K""jl,taU of caliioation, m.II I ncd- eventaen acre* of e?rellen? woodland th- r in.inj-r all rl.aie. , anil the aietter P?|t ot icImu l?rn limed u.d ..el1 in.<iiur.d wi Inn lite laal two .aarr. 11,,II,r a d uuild nK> in gooj repair; i |r.,ty 7f . oj a variety ol < Itoice Iron tree^, m u a lane oaan .ly of fine cherry Sweial ?re. ot ??y .upenor Td '1^.^" r***. fr.k! '"i? *' hl" "* "l a foua in^rkel. Tart ??f tlie pur. hate ?..u?v may remain on mortkan ' ' ' 1 l*rWot. Jo heboid a hataam, ot iVfc' ^a'^ 'orcity propyty. Apt ly to Mr. JOHN At'* A? it 'b jk i'o ? Vorh, .,r to JtlHN ONULRDONK V/ 'i i .". Ko?di ?-*?' N. w hnmawick 10 ? "h?"' 'h* of JOHN eOWLKK, lata af "jn^efAZ;?,5'?l"l'h"n' fcn?lMd' " W"1 ,"ni,'im.,m*d _ AKTIHuIaL Pa La i K > 0O.N8TRL( TKD ,o t., mnrdy ,Ke |om ?f the lnc?mi|itibif 1 wh, ?i lorpaitirg b^nutr iawrtJ fli n-0'. t ?.e"n"','u' "I-ration. .piim.'TTTo !*, P*?"al S. iei.e?, performed upon the late.t Loi dou and I tri.ian Principle., bv .Mr. W .H. H AR> K'l 'I" nnn>. |,Ti ii" or J MAHNi.i 'I It t O of lifudon^i *"?? N" Broadway, oppoaita the Tahernicla. u i im^rrc IV ATC'HKS!?WAT(JH>;? AND JKWtLRV ?Tboaa L; wh? "?flj.ta iwrchaae Oold or Silrer Watehea tul .ai'ran P? 11 "XjJa. Keya, lie. will find it greatly to lliair ad 0,1 aabaenber, who ia vllinc all dwrriptioua "Be,J low,,f ^ '?V oSir h,"? il th2 I',ol1,, Watrhea a. low aa ?Jfi . n.l ?? e?eh. Wat^haa n.'17 *,ch*f"r<1 -t booaht All U'ate ha war [TlTw !?j 1 ' f" t,m* I,l# a>oney rem rued Wiutwa locka and Jewelrv tap ,ired ia the beat manner and warranted* tl mnch leaa than U* u.ual price.. ^ ol !??? ALL"^ 'ln'".m"?r Watch?w and Jewalry, 01 lm ^ Wholeaale and retail. M Wall op ataln. NOUVfcAIJTrs PARISIENNE8, PARIS MIL L ' jft?K ^Y?'m|BT A BLIIHMENT Broadway, * ' canij. ap*i> Howard itrikti, MADAM GOPFRKY fa h A III) H tf 1 yt.RV He.n.r,folly inform the Udiea, that th* airangemant. ? made with the in0.1 relebiaiod m.-di.tea of I'aria aldTTIi doii^en.are, to thl. thia .-..on, thi re^rt hV tKH KJI" ,,,,m F l,r J"' ll' "'*?t and Vm rXo?r I JJ U "?7..op^n ,,lr" caaea JO?t reeeivedTcnoipruina .plendid Hau of I ari.tan Sat.Bj Hill, Velvet, kc., lie Alao ?i5"V 1.,n'M?a. h mhroidarie*. lie., to which tiwy aolicita' call from the'r i-atrooa and the Udiea in general liiliiM O. k D will at all unies nae tliair at moat atari to (MMtnc a continuance f?f tfi#? pnblic |?*ttroua|?. ? W"* Makwif in all its ?anoo? branchm. if1 ?^n maJe Ui order N B.?i ountry Millmera All Uwon will wit* prompt att?ntion. ,m. .. *1 VT f!A' K KOR ^7d^o?ut%KA aCN,iJ!o^^ 'XJLlV ,KV 2 a.u A ?yir ,,7#0 ,0 ,h? MSS10 the Mcood Ail^ t^'r.'TFrL!" ,h* *"?' Wi t'-the nfth^ ' iMtr.^fmd^x:^::11"*' *'<"-?<? ">??- f.r..,?.d milehIa^,:-""n" ?"tered their name, fo, the tm No. t-John Orlderalere. the wjnaer of the lui rarr L- l ^nJ?r(i2L k 1 k lw" I ??de.tnan. i?t? t m >?I homaa Oreenhalnh, < Ki,atar i) tT1 k f^ik* .. N" MeCabe, y-Joho (>derhtll. ?-J I I Smuh, ??vv m. C-jtrliH 1ft?T>?owim Ityan 7- Jiliw* Hrn'Kry, e/?"l^rton* rnfered for fh# thr?'*' inile ra^f? ! '?wnhaluh, V. m ???wl, ? ? Tuylfir f dw ad Brown, rMrphrn Morgan, f Hwnr?l?, ( itIm, Antbrott# Jnrkioo 111 < ? fxrqu^mr of ih^nr^Rf eif .fem^nt ni \t*?r\t iTrvailmc Ii ?ni* city ?tiid in vicinity . ihr thorr m< ?, whir.h wan an ion nccrt u> compctf on the lllh iu?t,, ??j>ottf> o?*<| autil iVmi ldiK ni I wiffii I < t% * rrr 1 run i H iiti tifowl \ thr IIih of MnU i,-- I b# Tmi moIiim mmr'u. I U- "AHKllrLl.. (Mt ii^ow^ J>a ?*?r I ???h M ?nii|i? '? I h. ce.imnwwiation. o thl. .hip IHr eabtn, ?. ond calm, -nd tor itf in.?rnm cai)D lheiiir|?'w<l I h. ao wlakj. . ... r!r;h;rirrl>nmt t*? ^ toi u toiiwi, or . \v k J. f. apui _2 !'? * - e< M. U 1^,,. A&ik I i"J 'OOI -Heanlat I ?Kl. U'oNit", H/fy .<>'*"'>'V '*?? ?.'o.a l"u km .hi VIK(. ofAN, ?Mb' aptan. C. A. lleim, will aail w abova, hai re* .l*r ll'7 '"renor -arrmmodafim.. f? eabtn ?ecm.d '1" "V I ""'.aeit. |<*rion? Wi.hinir tn ?naa?e |M.atn h nld make ?ar}> appliretMin on tm.rd pot of \Tai4> * JOffiTH M?MlfRR/\fr "*** is# !'??? .treat, eor>.ar of Hootb. VrAh""' "** IK* ?I H? Ml It (twit m < iM ?.A r

Other pages from this issue: