Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 11, 1844, Page 1

November 11, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORE HERALD Vol. XM Ho. 3tii-WlMl? lo. -JOV4 NEW YORK, MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 11, 1844. Price Two THE NEW YORK HERALD. AtiOHEOATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WOULD. To tli? Public. THE NEW YORK HKHALI)?Daily Newspaper* Iished every day ol the yew eacept New Year's Day and Fourth of July Price a cenu par copy?or $7 36 per annum?poetagns Paid?cash in advuee. THJl WJlEKLY HKKALD-?pubEahed eviry Ihturiiy morniDV-prioe 6* cent* per copy, or $3 IS per annum?poet ptid, each in advance. men in the tily or country. Prion moderate?cash in advance PRINTING of all kinda executed at the moat moderate trier ?nd mi the most elegant style. ^ ' JAMES GORDON BENNETT. PKOrHIBTOtt or THE 1U&ALO Eitabliihmknt, North Treat corner of Fulton and Naaaau *irw'u. smmm&i gsEram,, On aj.' Alter U. ? lit of October tne car* vllJ leave rirt.iio? ukpot j New Yoil a vi I J*Fr ??*w k.i 7L7. A VI W *W *OaW fco wOUl A M. I 9 o'clock A. M. ?? h v I "x :: p.m. t*. \i . . <J" St?OA*?. I o clock A M. . > o'clock A.M. ?d'N " 1 * " P-M. FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. jEWniSVa ACADIA and HIBERNIA.will leave Boston, for theabove porta, aa follow* >? A?Mlia, Wm Harrison, Esq., Com., on Friday, Not. lat, next. IWaV^tnViJSlSi' m'' on ^OT. ISlh.neit. te2k?".y?: ??????"? Apply to U. BKIGHAVl" j;.' Agent,' at 0*e oice of Hanidealt Co., _???? 'No. 3 Wall rtm?. BRITISH AND NORTH .^MERICAN ROYAL MAIL pf&AM BHlfo. *** tone and (II horae power each.? , ? ?Jr ^nTact with the Lord* of theAdl rluffcllN'vli 'JlKifO AUaander Ryrie. ir a m a At *-??**" O. Lott. BH AHfivKi i'a Oaptain William Harrison. riMBiiii '?* Captain John Hewitt. ur-ii CAMBRIA, ?? . .Captain C. H. E. Jndkiaa. Will tail from Liverpool and Boaton, via. Hulfax, aa follow*: Caledonia, Lott... ..ifewiSP- Tr?m UftTvy te.. &. withL?fe"5!!aw wtpwieneed surgeon*, and anstvpliee For f.eiithr or paaaace, apjdy to D. BRIOHAM, Jan.. Agent, No 5 Wall atVeet. STATEN ISLAND FERRY. "FOOT OF,WHITEHALL.' p o AI1.' *"-i ,0' A LM- *"><1 5. p M. ? L 8i~rA,l K00"" be particularly marked, and are at the nil of the owners thereof. g34 kALL and WINTER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK ,ND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 1?1 CENTS. THE'NEW AN^?WirrH8VEAM.ER RAINBOW, /*L 9 m ?"* ??*' S?P??.mber 10th will n?n daily, Bw i T~jmjr" (Sunday* mcladed):?Leave New ,m " *-"]?? foot of Centre atreet, > o'clock A. M. Leave New York, foot of Barclay atreet, 3 o'clock P. M. ap4 rrc l'?j?tj\:>A N'i" AINU thfcAi' hAtlHAIUi^b ? %%/iUMNEH JiRIiJiNGEMKNT. NEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND. (STATEN IbLAND,) AND NEW YORK FEIIrY from I ?er No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Fiace. ^SlTjw Steamboat CINDERELLA, v? ui ran ai i BaK?53pBj*foHowa. Duly, from May SOrh to Octoiw l?i. tfiTr* lNew Yor" ?' 9 *"'! 11 o'clock, A.. M., ai J>?, 6 aniit P.M. I ..AXi? ''ur' :V.<in"lon'1' 15 *> mioutft to I, and 10 minntei to H A. M.; at 1, and P. M. LMvea New Uruthtou U I and M A. M.-, at 1M, i and 7fc * ? i*'*. ua Sunday?Leaves Ne?v York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at I, ( and at 1 5 indTJrf F m" Kl?mon,'< w minutas to S and 10 A.M; May\U tnvll ?m*re FARE itLDUUED. ""."?"1NVILLE, 8INO SIN(J, TARRYTOWN _? dvVK, HASTING^ ?"AND VONKii,RS.?On and after Saturday. Mg=nWjffiWg .'^I^Tnt'&ln^te will leave the foot of Cliamber itieet for the above place*, daily !J L M | ?!"'a^ "ceI;t^'1 ^uniini. will leave Crotonviile at 6M, and Slug biua at7 o'clock A. MT, landing at the foot of nammoud street each way. TMM^i*5>2orJLre,!8ht,4pplvonboard or to STEPHEN B. TOMPKINS. 193 Weat Hreet. ?32m*rc run uain, uAtiuiftut ai>l? tiAUu?t.Li,. "*? "Memer PENOBSCOT, Capuii. ?M^dB*N. Kimball, leavea the end of T whari*, Boaton. Inewlay and Friday eveniun, at j clock. Htagea will be in readiueaa on her arrival at the above ro ci>nv?y PIIIWPgrr? tn tl? ri?ig>ih>.rinir tnwna. PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEuxMBOaTs For ALBANY. /Ml DAILY, Sunday* excepted?Through direct, ????&*!k P;M., from he Steamboat Pier between Courtiaadt and Liberty HxaeU. i KNICKERBOCKliR Captain A. P. Si John, Monday, WeluMiia' ?J c??? *? ? *?- ? ' -* The Steamboat KWtiMTtK Captain A. Honghto. Tuesday, fhureday and Ihtiudiy Lvemng*, at 6 o'clock. . u. . , *,0f? ?!? ,0.0t ?f B?relay ?treet. At rive o cloak, r. M.?Landing at Intermediate Place*. The iMramboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain R O. Crnt leaden, Mooday, Wedaeaday, Friday nail Hnliday Afternoon*, at i o'clock. . oi?*inlvoat COLUMBIA. Captain William H. Peck. I Tuesday. 11?ir*day and Satarday Afternoona, at 3 o'clock. iwrndMi tAiin? either of the above line* will am v. in Aluauv in ample uaa to take the Morning Traina of Care foi the east or want. '?1* bonU are new and aubiiantial. are far Btaiie4 with new and .kgani aute rooma, and tor a peed and ac eoinmodatioaa, are anrwralled on the Hudson. Ail pernio* are fotkid tniiting any of the boat* of thi> line, without an order Irom the Captain. Forpayage or imight, apply on board, or to P. C. Schultz At the Office on lite wharf. oStrc FOR LONDON.?Regular Packet of the 10th of ? ^vemtar ?I he lirst clasa faat sailiuR packet ship ^__^^^KAf*LIN(ilON, Capt. D Cliadwick, will sail as ao.,ic, Mrv^iilar day HaviuK very suiwrior accommodations for cabin, second cabin aad steerage passeugers, (.arsons wishing to embark should immediate applicauon on board, foot ol Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH A.chLRRA *, No. 100 ine street, coruer of South. The new Packet ship Pnnoe Albert, Capt W S Sebor, will succeed the Wt 11 ilk ton and sail on ttie tint of December. Pmons desirous ol sending for their Iriends can have them brought out by either of the above vesael*, by application as above. ul FOR LI V ERPOOL?Regular Packet of 11th Nov. ? The lirst class, laat sailing pukei ship VIROiNlAN, ?Captain C. A. lieirn, will sail aa above, her regular ??>. Having very superior accommodations f?r cabin, lecond cabin and steerage passagers, persons wishing to engage paa.agea should uiake early a|>plicatiuu on board, ioot of Maiden Lan ?. or to JOSEi'H McMUKRAY, nlec 100 Pine street, coruer uf South. BLACK BALL OR OLD LINE OF LIVER .POOL PACKETS?FOR LI V ERPOOL?Out j argular packet ol the lAih of November. The new nutuinvMt and remarkable fast sailing favorite iiacket suit MON l b.ZUMA, A. B. Lonvber, Coinm.mder, will positively sail oi Saturday, tlie 16 h ol November, her regular (fay. It is scarcely necessary to say, as it is well knowu to the trivelliug puiilicthat the accommodations ol the .Viouteiumi, and all Hie eight ?hi|? ol this line, are ntted out in a most cosily style with every modern improvement and convenience, thai cannot but add to the comfort of cabin, second cabiu and steerage |usseiigers Those visiting the old country will at all time. Iind ii their interest to select thase desirable conveyance., ill preference ui any oilier. tor terms ol passage and to secure the best berth*, early appli catiou should be made on board, foot ol Ueekman street, oi to the subscriber*. ROCHE, BROTHERS H CO., n9 rc 31 Fulton atreet, ueu door to tlie k ultou Bank. NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS .Packet of 3i?t of November.?Tlie well known and ? avorite Packet Ship HOi l'li>UUER, (I1U0 tous.) v .. ...i. ..a llui.ley, will sail positively as above, li.r regulai d?y. The !>hi|i* ol tin* line being 1U00 tout burthen and upward*, iwr.on. ibout 10 einbaik lor the old couiilt) tliould nut fall l > select this .iue in pi.teisuce to any oilier. l heir great capacity rendeis il?m more comloriable and convenimt than sln|>s ol a smUier tlass. i ce accommodations of the Hottinguer are uitsuipassed for calnu, second cabin and steeiage p.SM-ngeri. 'Jo hecurv liertha early a|i|i||catloii must be mad* on board, loot of burling blip. or 10 W. It J. T TAPaoOAT, na 76 South street, corner Maiden Lane. FOR NEW ORLEANS?First Packet fhip-The ? ship SI'LKN DID, Captam .will positively sail _? hi tlie nth November, or passag. free. u|ierio> ship lias unsurpassed accoiiri odations for cabiu set oud cabiu and steerage pas*ei.gers, who will be lakeu at a low rue. Apply ou board, at pier No. U E. 11. or to >.(>ec JOH.S llLRDMAN, tl ^outh at. i.i>r.npui..i\[.iiJ uaptaio A. r. St Friday Evenings at 6 o'clock. HESTER, Captain A. Houghtoa, on M. . i. ^ day. Foi FOR NEW ORLEANS.?Louisiana and New ,York Line ? Hegnl.tr packet, to sail Saturday, IStli j uswnt. Tlie elegant fast sailing packet ului' .vilSHIS aut. Hilliard, will |>osiiively sail aa above, her regular ?'or freight or iws.vtge, having handsome lurnished ac commodations, apply ou board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall Street, \,i to K. K. t-OLLINS ?t CO., M South st. I "?itucly no goods received ou board alter Iriday eveoinK, l'llll Kiat. hlilp. era may rely upon having their goods correcily measur ed, and that uw ?lup* ol this line will sail puuctually as adver ted. Agents in New Orleans, Messrs. IInIIin and Woodruff, who will promptly forward all good* to their address. n#c packet forhavrk?stcoNDT.iNE.-The ship BALTIMORE, Edward Fuak, master, willran I .n lh? l.t ol December. a lit or passage a, pi, to BOYD ll HINCKEN, No 9 sou.me ttuildiug, coruer Wall uid Waier sts OLD KSTABLISIIED PACKET OFFICE,b South street?Passage to and I nun tireat Britain am llreland, via Liverpool. Passage can at all times U *1,4 siu at tlie lowest rates, to and Ironi l.iver|>ooi, by the regn lai p.icket shins sailing uuder the new arrangement every lew days, and drafts can aa usual be furnished for any amount, pay. hie at the National and I'roviucial Bank, Ireland, and thru branches, and throughout tlw United Kingdom, as well aa at all tlie principal banking institution* in hug laud, Scotland auii Waive, without discount or any other chafgee. For further par ticulare, If by letter, poet paid, apply to \*?ec iJOhN HE ROMAN. II Btmtk n. OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. Id for Livn^w^^ll herrdl^^^^ tpatclied iu the following oidsr, excepting that when the tailing ?ay falla on Sob day, lha shipt will tail ou the tucceediug day, rit.from Nrw York. Fi'om LavctvoqL The CAMBRIDGE, (June 1 Jnly ll ? Oct. 1 Not. It ? . W- c. Bantow.C Feb. 1 Mar. 16 The ENGLAND, I June It Dm. 1 75# tona, Oct IS Dae. 1 _ 8- Bartlttt, Keb. It April 1 The OXFORD, (July 1 Aug. It WW tons, '.No*. 1 Dtc. It J. Hath bone, I .March! April 16 The MONTEZUMA, CJu|y A Sept. 1 1000 Uhu, < Nor. IS Jan. 1 _ A. B. Lowbsr.f Mnroh It May 1 Tho EUROPE, (Aug. 1 Sept. M til tone, < Dec. 1 Jan. It E. G. Furber.f Apiil 1 May It Tho NEW YORK, (new,) I Aug. 16 Oct. 1 9M tona, < Dec. It Feb. 1 T. B. Cropper,/April It June 1 The COLUMBUS. (Sept. 1 Oct. It TOOioua, <Jkn. 1 Feb. 16 G. A. Cole, f May 1 June It The YORKSHIRE, (new,) (Sept. 16 Nor. 1 10W tout, < Jan. It Maruk 1 D. O. Bailey. (May 10 July 1 These Ships are nut auriiaised )u pouu of oioganof or cunifiirt in tliair cabin accommodations, or ia thwr Cut tailing iiuafltM by'any vessels iu the trade. The commander! are well known as man of chajdccor'aud experience, and the atriotait attaution w ill alwaya be paid to promote the comfort and convouiano* ql'.passenger*. Punctuality, aaragarde tint day of taUiug, will be obeer**d at hogftofcrt The price of passage ontwaMia t>>? fi?,ea?\ Ope Hsadred Dollars, for which ample suirea of every description, will br provided, with the exception of winee and liquors, which wil be furnished by the Stewardi, if required. Neither the captain or ownera of these Shipa will be retpon tible for any letters, parcela, or packages tent by them nnleaa regular billt of lading am tigued therefor. Fer freight or pas ?age, apply to GOODHUE It CO, M South street. C. H. MARSHAL!!., It Burling Blip, N. Y. j29tf and of BARING. BROTHERS k CO.. G'pool. THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. - m m. m. from New York on the 21st, and from Liverpool on the Glh of each mouth .? From New York L'poal. New Ship LIVERPOOL. 1150 tona,??;?;. !} 5 J. Eldridge. jAprUll June t N. Bhip QUEEN OF THE WEST, 2! ? 1250 tout P. Woodhotue. 6 New Ship ROCHESTER, ISO tow, ( ft*!* !! 4'!"1 ? JohnBritton. <fe?r |f &?'r 6 Ship HOTTINGUER, 1050 tont, ?! M,*? 5 Ira Bora ley. \^. a! Jaii'y t These tnbttantial, faat tailing, first class Ships, all built in the city of New York, an commanded by men of experience tnd ability, and will be despstched pnuctually on the Slat of each month. Their Cabina are elegant and commodious, and are fnrniahed with whatever can conduce to the ease and comfort of paaaen Priee of Passage, f 101. Neither the Captaina or ownera of theae Shipa will be respon nble for any parcels or packages tent by them, nnleaa regnki bills of lading are tigued therefor. For freight or passage, s^|'^r 10 It MI If TURNS, South ttraet, New York, FIELDEN, BROTHERS. \ CO., Liverpool NEW LINK OF LIVEHHOOL PACKETS. To sail from New York on the 26th and Liverpool on the lltli of each month. Ship ROSCIUS, Captain John Collins, 26th July Ship S1DD0NS, Captain E. B. Cobb, 26th Augu Ship 8HERI DAN, Captain F. A. Dejwyster, 2tti Ship GARR1CK, Captain B. I. H. Trask, 26th Oi FROM LIVERPOOL. Ship SHERIDAN. Captain A. Depeyster, lldi Ji Ship GARR1CK, Captain B. 1. H Traik, llji A Ship ROSCIUS, Captain John Colliut, 11th Sept, fiiiin uiithMMtt r...iL- it #v.i.u n.L /%.? i Jaly. August. ........ ,IUI u^pt Ship S1DDONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, llth Oct. these ships are all of the first class, upwards of 1000 tont, bi ilt in tlie city of New York, with such improvements aa Combine grrnt s|wed with uuusual comfort for passengers. Every care hat been taken in the arrangement ef their accom modation!. The price ol passage hence is <100, for which am ple ttorei will be provided. 1 lieae thipt are commanded by experienced inattert, who will make every exertion to give gr ureal satisfaction. Neither the Captaint or owners of the ships will be responsi blr for any letters, parcels or packages teut by thein, an less re gular billt of laden arraigned therefor. For freight or passage apply to E. K COLLI NS It CO.. S6 South street. New York, or to BUOWN, SHIPLEY *. cb., Liverpool. Letters by the Packets will be charged 12% Cents |?r ningli etter, SO Cgpta |#r ounce, and newspa|iert 1 cent each. m2r< OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE jm m M. M HE^O*ffS, 61 flou^^^SS^New The subscriber continuet to make arrangements to bring oni passengris from Great Britain aud Ireland, (via Liverpool), who may be engaged at this office, or with any of hit agenti iu die United Statet, on board the packet ihi|? tailing from Liver pool every five dayt?aud iu order to afTord every facility, I* will have despatched auperior American thipt iu New York and Botton, every week,during the year. Thoie tending for their Iriendt may rely that the tame due and diligent attention will be shown them at heretofore, and thould tny of thote tent for not embark, the money will be refunded, at customary; and tlisse remitting money to tlieir friends, can hav? Draftt ana Billt at Exchange lor sums to suit, payable ou de mand at the following banks, (without discount or any other chant*), vix:? ENGLAND?Messrs. J. Bult, Son It Co., Bankers. London. J. Barned It Co., Liverpool; the National Provincial Bank of England and Branches, throughout England aud Wales; York thire District Bank and Branches; Birmingham Banking Co.; Lancaster Banking Co. IRELAND?National Bank of Ireland and Branches, and Provincial Bank of Ireland and Branches, in all the principal towns diroughont the Kingdom. SCOTLAND?Eastern Bank of Scotland aud Branches Greenock Banking Co. in Glasgow and Oreenock. Persons residing in the country and wishing to send money to their friends, may intuni its being done satisfactorily, on tneii remitting the amount they wish teut, with the name andaddrrs* of the person for whom it is iuteuded; a draft for the amount Sill iheu be forwarded per ftrst packet or ttaamer, aud a receipt r the tame returned by mall. For furtlier particular!, apply (if by letter, pott paid) to litre JOHN HERD;\tAN, 61 South it. .IHHJiMGEMKNTS tOH 1?*4. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAOE OFFICE. 100 Pine ttrect, corner of South. uid the public in general, to the following arrangemrnti foi 1144, for the purpose of bringing oat Cabin, 2d Cabin, and Steer ?*e Passengers, by the R-gularXine of Liveri>ool Packets, sail in( the 1st, 6th, llth, 16tn.2j?t and 2tth of every month. B> die London Packets to sail from New York, the 1st, 10th am' Wth??and from Loudon on the 7th, 17th and 37 th of each month In connection with tlie above, aud for the purpose of affording ttillgreater facilities R> passengers, the Subscriber has establish sd a regular line of first clast New York built, coppered aui eoppered fastsned ships, to sail punctually every week through wt the vear. For the accommodation of wrtons wishing to remit mone) co their familiea or friend!, draft! are given, payable at tight, oi the following Banks, vix.;? Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at Cork, Limerick, Cloumel, Londonderry, Sligo, Wexford, Belfast, Waterford, UaTway, Armagh, Athlone, Cole rain, Balliua, Tralee, Youghal, Enniskiuen, Vlouagban, Barnbridge, Uallymena, Parssustowa Down|?tnck, Cavan, Lurijan, Omagh, DuiiKannon, Bandon, Eunis, Ballyshaum, jtrabang, Skibbereen, Mallow, Moneymore, Cootchnl, Kilruih, Dublin. Skibbreeo. Scotland?Tire City Bank of Glasgow. England? wtsan. Siiooiier, Atwood St. Co., Bankert, London P. W ByrnssltCo., 36 Waterloo Road, Liverpool; payable it every town in Great Britain. For further information, (if by letter post taid,) apply to JOSEPH iMcMURRAVV 100 Pine ?n?t, corner of South ttreet, New York, Or Messrs. P W. BYRNES k CO.. ? Waterloo Road. tSm're I m. m m. FEWTuRlTb HAVkr. i ai KETS. Second Line?The Ship* ofthit Line will hereafter leave New York ou the 1st, and Havre on the 16th of sach month, at fol lows, vis: t\om New York. From Ilavrt New Ship ONEIDA, ( lit March, ( 16th April, Captain < lit July, < 16th Augutt, Jaroea Fanck.f lit Novembsr, ( 16th December Ship BALTIMORE, I In April, C 16th May, Captain < lit Angnit, < ICth September. Edward Funck, r lit Deoember, f 16th January, Ship UTICA, I lit May, I tfth June. Captain, < lit September, < Kth October, ? redenck Hewitt. ( lit Jaunary f 16th February. New Ship St. NICHOLAS t lit June. C 16th July, Captain < lit October, < 16th Novembsr, J. B. Bell, ( lit February, f 16th MarA. Dining all that may br required for comfort. The price ol*cabin past age i> $100 P.uuengsrt will br eupplied with every requi site, with the exception of wines and luiuori (ioodi intended for thrte vessels will be forwarder by ttB tub tcribert, free from any other than tlie expenses actually ineurred On tliein. For freight Or passage, agply to BOVD i mNCKEN. AgenU, leis re No ? Tontine Rnildings, cor Wall and Wat^r stt Mf- EXCHANGE ON ENGLAND, IRELAND JvfVSCOTLAND AND WALES.?The Subtoriber ha. ?Hmlb>t all times lot sale Drafts from ?1 to ?1000, |?yabl? >t all tlie principal Banking Institutions throughout the ljuitro Kngdom. JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South st. N. B. Passage to and from Livertxiol can be secured at th? lowsst rates by any of th? Hnr of psckrta sailing on the 1st, fth llth, llth, 21st and Kth of each mouth, on application aa above. ly*? ec Jf?- FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line? Rrgnla' nMPWPackrt 21st November.?The splendid New York built JHMaliacket ship HOTTINGUER, Captain Ira Bursley, IOjO tout (inrthern, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or {nssage, having very til [Trior accommodations, unsurpassed by any snip in port, apply to the Captain on board, west side Burling Slip, or to WOOD11ULL fc M1NTURNB, 17 South street. Price ef I'ntvsff)* 1100 r.2 tre ||'UH >EVV tJULf.A.NS?Cniun Line ? t irs fnrMVK?*"l"' Packet with deti a ch?The'att tailing |>acke: llllbiliili AUBURN, ( apt , will tail as above. Itav.ng very tuprrior accominndatioiis for cabin,lecund cabin oid iteerage passen>ers, iwrsont wishing to enilurk, ilisuld in ike early application on board, or to JOSEPH McVIURRAY, o'aJrc 100 Pine Itrri't, corner of South ligg- Foil NEW" ORLEANS?U iiioii Line?K'fi with wpacch?The fiut siiliux |nick?l ffelll^hip UNION, J, B. Btttorw, rnutrr, ii uow loading <IM| M ,|| tave nninediat* diltM I:h. For cabin, second cabin ami I'ecragc patsengeri, having niperior accumm.ida ion, early ap ilicntion sboald be nade on board, at .Murray ? wharf, or :o JOSEPH MrMURRAl^, tJOre 100 l'>oe strrri, corner of Month street FOR LIVERPOOL?Tlie fait tailing ihip ISA BELLA, (Japuin Bright, will be daspatcTiod in a faw TTtpiend'ni ihip offers a most desirable conveyance for e ibio and steerage iiasseugers. ^ For rataage, apply to JOHN HERDMAN, ?n, ?* r m I'his sp and BtMrn Daniel W?biter'? Opinion on Natlvelam. The follow lug ia the opinion of Mr. Webster on nativeisin, which he made tn Kaneuil Hull, Bostoo, on Friday week last. It in quite curious. All the whiga are coming out natives. Mr. WkBSTSK spoke as follows:? Fellow-citizens? Wh?t il the field be lost J? All- is not lost! The high sense ol duty, the determination to do that duty, the unconquerable will, ha courage to resist, the firm purjioie, to devoted adherence to our principles to their maintenance, their suppoit, their success these ar* not lost! In these we have not seen any falling off And whatever the result* ol the pieaeut election, solar as they have bue.i decined, may be?whatever may be our prospects?our cause, the oause ol our country, ?f our common weal, tf our cwmmou truth, is still the same ! We ourselves are the same. (Loud cheers ) ? Whigs of Boston?It the inlormation received l>y th maUs this inorniug had been the aame as that which came yesterday, it was my purpose to respectfully ask ol your committee of arungeuients to excuse me Irom attending at this meeting. The assembly would then have been one ol congratulation, and unmixed joy ; uud it was my wish, in suck a case, to retire to the rest and repose of my own' aome, rather than mingle with the crowds anembUd at a public meeting But clouds have collected around the prospect. Unexpected and disastrous disappointments have been set before us. But, whatever other parts of the country m?y have done, whatever they may lieve be.en induced to decide?it is still uur duty, at all events, to maiu'ttn the firmness, the patriotism, the whig princi pies ol Massachusetts. Gentlemen, it nay be that the na tional election! unsuoie an unfavorable ai-pcct, at the prc ent moment Hat Massachusetts, upon the ground she has takeu, does not stand alone Three, out of the six New England States, have already declared themselves on her side New Jersey, Ohio, and Maryland, have done the same. And there is every reason to believe that Delaware. North Carolina, Georgia, Louisiana, Tennes see, Kentucky, and Indiana, will eurol themselves in the -araef ranks. Kvsn if the whigs should be defeated, therefore, they are still a glorious baud. Their purpose is not broken, aud their strength is respectable But what if it were otherwise 7 What it Massachusetts suould stand " Among the faithless, faithful only she." What if the honor boaming u|h>u her ancient brow, should blaze upon h?r brow alone! What of all this! Is not the securing of this a sufft. ient, or, if not a nifti cient, is it not a great ?bj, ct for thu whigs of Maa-acbu setts to attainf It is too laid for me to go thoroughly into the topics which have been p esentedto you during the present election. The momeut tor action is at hand The past we haee aeen, and now approachus the time for ua to do our duty. And, in the first place, 11 there weie nnthing elae for ua tod*, than to secure our own State government, thia, in itaeir, would tie worthy of all our effort. The result, in thia rcspect, touches closely all our concerns, all our relations of social life, and all our en joymeata of the fruits of a wise and parental govern ment. And by all means, therefore, if tho national elec tions are disastrous, fate wa the more bound to secure our own triumph in our own State (Cheers ) Ue.n demen, I do not think that any political party ever went before a people upon plainer issues than hose now made between the two great parties of this "ount y, of Texas and the Tariff' 1 have expressed every where, and on every occasion, my deep mortification at he viewa taken on theae subjects by our political oppo nents It is at plain as the sun in heaven, that tho poli cy, the system of domestic protection, is in tue highest degree essential to the prosperity of the State. And it Is, also, in the highest degree extraordinary that the senti rnent of Massachusetts should not be unanimous upon tbe question ol Texan annexation But still more i xtrcordi lary and astonishing it ia, that considering the slmort unanimous expression of opinion ou thi< point, by the people of Massachusetts?we should behold an entire <reat party, within a few short months, wheeling com pletely around, at the word of the leaders, and, as by a ?nimculom change, brought into the unqualified support of a measure, *vhich they, themselves, had declared fatal to th? existence *f the Union. (Qreat applause) Fellow-citizens, it would be, atl this moment, a uselest, ask tor me to attempt to investigate the causes of this change It may not be proper to investigate them at all. But why, we may ask. why should two free white state*. New-Yotk and Pennsylvania, gu against ua, if they so have done ? Tuerccan be but one cause, and that so conspicuous anil prominent that no one can ahut his eje* to it. no one but must deplore its effect. I approach the itibject at once, for it is uael si to try to keep it bark \nd I ssy t> at, in my mind, there is a great necessity fur a. thorough reformation of the naturalization laws (Cheers, loud and long continued) The results of the recent elections in several ol tbe states. have impressed ?ny mind with one deep and strong conviction ; that is. 'hat th'-re I* an imperative, necessity for re/uniting the naturalization laus of the Unitrd States Tho presei v-tinn at he government, and consequently tho interest ol al> nartie* iulmy opinion, clearlv an^ s'rongly deman ' this America should continue to be the sate asylum for the oppressed of all nations. All are willing and desirous hat t> e blessings of a free government should be open to 'h. enjoyment of the woitby and industrious from all Countries, who may corve hither for the purpose ef bet tering their circumstances, by the successful employ ment of their own capital, enterprise, or labor But it is aot unreasonable that the elective franchise should not he xercised bv a person of foreign birth, until after such a length of residence among us, as that he may be supposed o have become, in some good measure, acquainted with iur constitution and laws, our social institutions, and the <er>eral interests ol the country; and to have become an \merican in feeling, princlp'e. character and sympathy <? well as by having established hit domicile amongst us Those already naturalized, have, of course, their rights lerured; but I can conceive no reasonable objection to a lifferent provision in regard to future caaes It is absolutely necessary, also, in my judgment 0 provide new aecurities against the abominable ''raudl, the outrageous, flaarant perjuries, which ??re notoriously p? rpet rated in all the great c ties. There is not the sligh t st doubt, that in numerou - vises, different person* vote on the strength of the same ?et ol naturalization papers ; there is as little doubt th*t immense numbeis of such papers are obtained by direct !>erjury ; and that these ennimous off' nces multiply and strengthen themselves beyond all power of punishment and restraint by existing provisions. I believe it is an unquestionable fact, that masters of vessels having r u*ht over emigrants from Europe, have within thirty ia a ol their arrival, seen those very persons curr ed up ?o the {Kills, and give their votes for the highest offirea in La national and stute governments Such votes of course ?xercisc no intelligence, and indeed no volition nf their iwn. They ran know nothing, either ol the questions st issue, or ol the candidates proposed. Tbev are mire instrumrn's, used by unprincipled and wicked men, and made competent instruments only by the accumulation ol ;rim? upon i rime. Now, it seems to me impossible that ?very honest man. and every good citizen, every true lover of liberty and the constitution, evary real friend ol 'hecountiy, would not desire te see an end put to these enormous abuses I avow it, therefore, as my opinion, hat it is the ? uty of us all to endeavor to t ring about an *flcient reformation of the naturalization laws of the United States. I am well aware, gentlemen, that these sentiments may be misrepresented, and [ robahly will ?>e, in order to excite prejndice in the minds ol f? reign residents Should such misrepresentations be ?nude or attempted, I most trust my Iriends to cot feet it, and expose it Fo' the sentiments themselves 1 am ready to take, myself, the responsibility. And I vill onl, add, that wnat I have now suggested is just as important to tha rich's of foreigners, regularly ? ml fairly naturalized among us, as it is the rghts oi native-born American citizens. (The whole assembly here united in giving twenty-six tremendous cheers ) l'he| present condition of the {country imperatively dr. <9and? this change. The interest, the real welfare ol all parties, the honor of the nation, all require that subordi nate and different party questions should be made to yield 0 this great end And uo man who esteems tlie prosper ity and existence of his country, as of more importance taan a fleeting party triumph, will, or can. hesitate to tivein his adherence to these principles (Nine cheers ) Gentlemen, there ia not a solitary doubt that, if the eler ? ions have gone against us, it has been through false anil 'randiilent votes Pennsylvania, if, as they say, she has (iveu six thousand for our adversarlea.has done so through he basest fraud, la it not so f And look at New York, lu the city there were thrown sixty thousi nd votes, or >ne vote to every five inhabitants You know that, f ?irl) ind honestly, there can be no such thing on earth? (i:herri.) And the great remedy is for ua to go lirectly to the source of true populai powoi, iad to purily the elections. (Twenty six cheers )? Fallow-citizens, I profeu to be a lover of human liberty -especially to be deroted to the grand example of free, lom set forth by the republic under which we live But 1 profess my heart, my reputation, my pride of character to be American. (Ninecheers ) [Mr. Webster here men tioned one or two citcumstances. illustr tive ol his argu ment, on thia point, and bis remaiks were vociferously ? pplauded ] Mr. W. hater th?n pursued a beautiful refer ence to the doctrines and examples of Washington, John dams, J> Iferson, Madison, and Monroe ; and concluded ts follows : Following the principlesuf these great men, talking in thef ottteps of Adams, Washington, Hancock, ff'erson, and others ; let ns answer to their exhortation by pledging ourselvi s th t, living or dying,nrosperon* or nnprosperoua, we will show ourselves in our stre gth, with a glorious unanimity, worthy of such glorious mea lures. The conclusion of Mr. Webster's speech was

hailed hy cheers innumerable, and the Native Amer ican doctrines which he asserted, received, through out the greatest applause Destructive Kirk ?Ou Tnursdajr, the 24'h till., the fine sugar house of Jo?rph A <V' F A. Frcre, of St. Mary I'arii-h, in thia State, together with about six y-flve hcgaheadiof sugar, was ? ntirely destroyed by fire, which was communicated to the roof by a spaik from one ?il the chimneys S > ra idly did tho flames spread, as we learn from tho Plnnteri' Nannrr, that there was not even ime to save the soger in th" /mr*ety. The machinery ?vasgreatly damaged also. The work'are said to have ?tost over $10 Ut)0, and thero was no iosntance ; and what makes the disaster trebly serious, is the fact there are yet ap* arils if five hundred acres ol cane standing, which may suffer from frost. We sincerely trn with the tuin n?r, that Frere ?vlll succeed in Retting elf the balance < f f the crop without delay ?NO Vie. No time lost.?A grocer in Washington stre?t 'iad a sign displayed this mornit.g, informing hia custo ?nera that lie had "fresh Polk butter." The Na'ive Ann i oan newspaper, ol Philadelphia, has nominated Oeneial WinArld Scott for President, and John McLean for Vic? President of tke United States, for 1948 ? Boilnn Tran. tcript. Appointment by tub PHKSinmNT.?Jas J.Wright, of Ohio, to be consul ef the United States lor the poit el Sant lago de Cuba, in the place of Michael Mahon,de I ceased Jolin l|. Adam* en Andrew Jackion. A few dayn ago John Q Adams made a speech at Bridgewuter iu Massachusetts, which closed with the ttunexed bitter reply to the recent letter of General Jackson on the question ot Texas. These tilts between the Hero and Statesman are quite interesting. They abuse each other capi tally:? Fellow Citizen*,? In my address to tlic young nien ol Boston, in dttmce ot my own character, dearer to mo than my life, end in deteuce of your liberties, an deal to una ? dearer to mr, if powible, than my own character- I summoned Andrew Jackson before the tribunal ol the impartial world, and of (posterity, upon two point* ol issue?one upon a ahargo made by him against me, tinder the name ot our government, which charge read* a* fol lows:? "Soon after my elactiou in ItttV. it wan made known to me by Mr Erwin, toruieily em minuter at the Court ol Madi.d, that whilit at that Couit, he had laid the lounda tion of a Treaty with Spain for ihe ceiiion of the Klori d.i*, and the settlement of thn boundary ol Louisiana fix ing the western limit of the latter at Kio Urande, agr< ea bly to the understanding of Franco, that he bad written home to our government lor power* to complete and sign this negotiation; but thut, instead of receiving auch authority, thanegot ation waa taken out oi him bawl* and transferred to Washington, and a naw treaty wa* there concluded, by which the Sabine and not the llio Grande wa* recognixad and established a* the boundary ot Loui siana finding that the** statement* were true, and that our government did really give tip that important territo rv, when it was at its option to relui . it, 1 wa* tilled wilh astonishment. The right to the territoiy wui obtained Irom France ; Spain *toou reaiy to acknowledge it to the Km Urande, and yet the authority asked by our Minister to iniert the true boundaiy, was not only withheld, but in lieu of it, a limit was adopted which stripped us ol the the whole vait countiy lying between the two river*. Mr. Uilmer'* letter present* many of the consideration* whieh, in my judgment, rendered the step necenary to the peuce and harmony of the two counttie* ; but the point in it, at that time, which mo=t strongly impelled me to the courie 1 pursued, wa* the injustice done to us, b) the surrender of the territory, when it was oliviuus that it could have been retained, without increasing the consi deration afterwards given lor the Florida*. I could not but feel that the suirender of so vast and important a territo ry wa? attributable to the erroneous estimate of the ten ancy of our iustitutions, In which there wa* mingled somewhat of jealousy to the riling greatne** of the South and West." That i* the cliarg* upon which I tendered the main i* sue to General Jackson. The other, comparatively of no importance, except with regard to hi< veracity and mine wasa sta'ement made by me, that at the negotiation of the Florida treaty, he being at Washington, was, by di rection oi President Monroe, confident ally consulted by me, lor hi* opinion upon the acceptance of the Sabine, t>* the western b uudary, and approved it. Thi* he denie*, and hi* denial will go for what it is worth. The consul tation was confidential I do not know that it was known to any third person bc*ide* President Monroe, and he is no more. I exhibited to the young men at Boston the volume of my diary containing Ihe entries made at the time ol this con sultation, and extracts Irom which 1 read to them and have published. The volume is still in m> possession. I reaffirm beiore God and my country, thut the published extracts are true copies of entries made at the time ol their dates, and that the facts stated by them are true Andrew Jackson has rc*ponded to my summon*; but he has not put himself upon the country, eithei with regard to hi- chaige againit me.or to my charge against him He bluster*, but ne retrea'a. He pours for'h invectives, but he flinches. He is entirely mistaken, when he says that my aildiess to the young men ol Boston i* a labored at tempt to discredit the testimony ol M-. Erving, 1 know not what the testimony of Mr ICrvirig i*. The hero'* et ce eras, Brown and ngersoll, have taken special cure to keep it out of my reach The purpose of my address to the yeung men of Boston..was to discredit the testimony, not oi Mr Krvii g. but ol the hero himself; and the tir?t of my witnesst* was Aaron Vail Brown.his correspondent and publi*her His note upon the main allegation against me, ot the hero's letter, proved it lal*e, and that Brown knew it to be fal*e: and now the hero lormally give* it up Hear him?" I believed (says he) Irom the disclosures made to me of the transactions of 1S1?, that Mr Adams surrendered the interest* of the United States, when In ?ook the Sabine river a* the boundary between us and Spuin when he might have gone to the Colorado, if not to the Rio del Norte " See how the hero skulks from hn cliarge ; and tukt* refuge in the Colorado, Hiid the if no in of his et cetera*, Ingersoll and Brown. " Such (he sa> s Hga n) was the natural inference, Irom the fact* stated by Vfr ICrvinff ; an<i tl|er? m nothing in iHo nosctint tw* jiveu to alter this imptession " But such i* not the in ference Irom the fact* Hated by Mr. Krvina, in the h< to - charge against our government. Look back to the charge. There is no Colorado, there are no if nofs there The charge was direct? bold ?unqualified Mr. Erwin had negotiated o treaty-he wrote home lor power* to sign it. Spain stood ready to yield tho Rio Grande lor the boundary, and our government gave up the wholi territory between the two rivers, having the option to re tain it Ami now the inference Irom Mr F.rving s dis closures, is, not that he had made a treaty, but thut if we h id haggled longer, we might have got the Colorado if not the Rio del Norte! In thi* controver-y ol he hero with himself, whom shall we believe ! Ha promise* u fnither reply as soon aa he con tro cure the btving manuscripts from Washington. I hope and trust lie will then publish them a* they were, wi'.h .lit note* frr m A V Brown,or summaries from Mr. C. J Ing noil The hero thinks I have t. ken too much tim.. lor my di lence against hi* onset with his et ceteras II ?my* hi* letter was published seven month* ago; and t a I wa* et Waihiugton at the time-and he * ondei* why I s ?aid have sele ted the time imm. diately preceding th> Presidential election. The complaint of the lapse ol time -ouud* stiangi ly from a man who had kept hi* venomous charge* rankling in hi* bosom fourteen jears, wutching the time when he cohU bring them forth with lata! cff.ct, putting them in the form ol a letter unswerii g an lnqniiy -onceining hi* opinion of the annexation of Texastothis Union, and his correspondent withholding ts publication more than a year, and then publishing it with a note, be tracing the consciousnes* that it was totally destitute ol foundation The p blication of the letter wo* adapted pre cisely to the time when thi* Tyler annexation treaty was creeping clandestinely into the Senate; when the legisla tors of the blHCk code were groping under ground toouM from the democratic chair the northern manwith southern ?itinciples, and to substitute a rurk lull-bloodel slave liolder in his place When a war wi'h Mexico and h rig land w** to be *? in Hi d in tinder a mock enthusiasm fui the territory of Oregon, and a hurricane ol passion tor I'exas, blown to fury by Senatorial and Congressional Texan bond and land jobber*. I had heard ceitain mys terious hints of revelations ol George W F.rving to An Irew Jackson against me,the import of which I could not imagine, having been fifty years on terms ot intimscy, though of widediff. renre in political opinions with Mr Krving, whom I had never wronged in word, thought oi leed. Mr Brown'* publication related to transactions fium twenty five to thirty year* by-gone, and to a lotihln sere* of negotiations here and In Spain There were numerous documents, private ani conn lential, Irem Mr. F.iving - and whi. h a* iiuch fad never beeu publi?hed-they were in the Depart mint if Sate, but having been sought by aomeot the hero'* et cetnri* for some time without being found, I wu* publicly charged in newspapers wi?h having suppress, d ..r destroyed them. A member ol the House from Alaba ma moved a call lor tharu, excepting such a* the 1 resid.nt should judge could noi be published without mconvi ? nienco 1 mov. d to smke out the . xcept ion It was car. lied, but the document* did not come in till one of tin last days ol the session. Kven then they did no' include the most important of them all-the instruct ons toOi-orge W Frving in 1810 fifteen months beloie I returned to this country, authorixmg him to conclude a treaty with Span -with the Sabine lor the Western boundary For thn paper I myselt moved a call, ? hifh was adopted, but w as not answered when Congress adjourned. I saw cleorlj enough that Aaron Vail B own s publication was a de?| laid plot for my destruction ; but not till the publication of Charles J IngeiaoU'a vfcw of the Texa* question, that n hud been fourteen yeara in the bleeding. and that it was oUo a plot lor breeding a war with EngUnd N* thai my duty to you, to my country, and to mv self re iiuired ( f me to meet it calmly .deliber tel> sn 11 ITwctivelj vlv l)i?ry of ">y fileol private and confiden tial correspondence with (Jflorge W. Krving, wer? here. The public document* of the double negoliati n ?t Madrid and here for the Florida treaty, as well as hose of the treaty for the cession ol Louisiana, were to he reviewed, and I resolved to take the Mmnt o thf summer lor th. preparation ol my defence, and finally to .ubmit the case to you, my con*tituenl?, as I haw done ,.nd now do. 'Ihese were my leason* for delaying so long a* I did, my notice of Mr Aaron V ail Brown * pnh lies'ion A* lor th. hero * mere invective and aplteful epithet* oi monarchist in disguise and liaitor t. my coin - iv I can tuke them with a smile, a* a set ott forthn sur re'dor at d *c ret ton of hi4 charge .gainst our govern ment of having givtn up lo Spain the whole terri tory of T. xas, when it wa* lit their option to retain it 1 cannot pet mil him, however, to changn the main issue tendered to Mm In my address to the young men ot Boston. Ho must adhere to hi* original chaig. or be must confess that he has done rne wrong leave to hi* et cetera. Ihe reluge ol chicanery the doubt less beliel of our minister*, th ? probability ol he Colora ,lo the certainty of a line far w. *' of the Sabine and the Colorado, if not the Kio Bravo. 1 hesa are all ?ubterf? ?tws to di guise defeat Our government never yielded an inch which Spain wa* r.ady lo concede, and II there is nlame in the l>oundary ol the Sabine, it i* chargeable, ...it to John Uulncy Adair*, t^ilt to Thomas JiHerson ?ho took it ad intciim by his O^neisl Wilkinson, in I8f>3 and to Jame* Madison, who took it by his instiuc ?ion to George W. Kiving, in IHiB. I heartily thank th? hero for his ? xtract of my closing address to the jonng men ol Boston, and for his recommendation ?l thelan well address of Washington. Ills comment nnon the ex ract and recommendation of the farewell address.stsnd ?indeed in stiange companionship, side by side 1 he her. s horror-strurk at my xhoita'.on to the yonng me ol Itoaton to stand ready tod.fend, if n-ces ary, with their blood, the libertie* of their country and ol mank nd I inie was, when the hi ro i interred a gallant ?;a"'or " Ism * Ma lison, for the office of Presi. ent of thr ' ? ' ,d States, because, in his est ma.ton. J?me? V"' ? *nn could not witnesi blood snd sUnghte.r will mmposure The haro inquires, who, but * tra. or ? h s country, could appeal, as I hav. Hone to tbe >oti b Boston, to oppose, bv arms, the decision ol the^mencae .HVple should it be Uvorabiu to the annexation ni 'txas to the United State*. Never ! no - never csn the peofi. I the United SUte* decide lavorabiy to Ihe annexation ol Tcxa* with her human blood stained constitution and u?r disclaimer ol the self-evident truths unless undor he lata) delusion of *uch alsuid and sensele** fable* as that palmed upon them, by the publication o( bis lattar to Aaron Vail Brown, ot nth February, |r>?. That table wait of bia invention, and waa given to the p ople un er all the weight and influence ol i.is name The object of that lable w aa to alander me, and to to olbar the cry ot conscience ugainat tha wholesale plunder of Mexico i have expoaeu to the world the falathood ol that fable. The heio now admits itm falsehood, borrows Irom hia i t cetera* another, anil at111 adherei to ins alanderoua charge No ! the people ot the United fetalis will never sanction the annexation of Texas, unless under the deluaion of auch faoiss a* the frying treaty ; and if the faction of its inventor, invested with the power ol the nation, abould consummate the nelariout tche me, by the semblance of the people 'a approbation, to imbrue thflr hands in blood lor wicked conquest, and the peipetuatien and propaga tion of ilavery, then i tay to >011. my constituent*, aa 1 aaiJ to the youug men o! Boitoo? burnish yourannoi ? prepare for the coulict?and, in the language ot lialgucua to the ancient Briton*, think of your forefathers?think ol your posterity ! [For the New Yotk Herald ] Mr Editor:? sir?la the "Herald" of yesterdny morning, I notice an article headed "meeting of ihe Mormons lust evening," in which your reporter says, " tlitit on the subject of the 'spiritual wife nvm??" ' " expected that the klj.r ?uuld Imve gone into the WrtuifB, and exposed it fully." Now irt>ni the in formation 1 have received from several individuate present, yi mreporter whs not there bo as to hear more than one half of the lecture, and, therefore, could give but an imperfect account of it. In the fore part of the lecture,all the detail necessary for the occasion was Riven; lor there were but two or three present, except the members ot the church, and as the existence of the pernicious system above re ferred to is a subject that has been much agitated among them of late, and the manner in which it has been propagated understood, there was no ne cessity for me to particularize upon it. Now, tir, in justice to myself, allow me to say, that when I embraced what is called the Morinnn faith, notwithstanding the distinguished pecu liarities of the sect witli regard to imme diate revelation from heaven, literal fulfil ment of prophecy, &c. i\rc., which a great portion of the Christian community regard as absurdities, i had no idea that any thing contrary to the pnn ciples of morality and virtue, would be advocated by any of the leading men of the society; neither do I now believe that any thing of the kind trans pired (with the exception of among a few refracto ry characters,) from the time of th? organization of the church up to the year 1841, at which time this flagitious doctrine of polyaamy wan introduced into the church. It was at first private ly inculcated among a few, aud in a private capa city I opposed if, and as it became more general, i more publicly avowed my opposition to it; how ever, its most alarming features have never Dcen made known by its advocates to the most orderly portion of the society, only when cir cumstance* were such that they could not suc cessfully keep it from them. I confess that 1 am extremely mortified at the idea, that it has fallen to my lot to be so unfortunate as to associate with a. set of men that have concocted a scheme so horrible in its eflects upon society; but, thank heaven, 1 have hud nothing to do with it so far, only to oppose it. The object I have in view in taking the course 1 do, is to denounce this corrup tion, and warn the members of the church against it, tor 1 believe there are thousands of honest and vir tuous persons in the society, aud I do not leel satisfied to sit down and quietly see them led like the unsuspecting lamb to the slaughter, without doing what is in my power to make known to them the danger they are in; and inasmuch at as 8. Kigdon advocates the principles of virtue and righteousness, and calls upon the people to seperale themselves from corrupt men and measures, 1 ap prove of ht9 course. And I now leave the public 10 judge whether or not my object is a good one.? Some time since 1 delivered a lecture in Philade 1 l>hia to expose the "Spiriteal Wife System," dur ing which I had occasion to refer to the acts mid ? tilings ot G. J Adams, (a self styled "big gun of Mormonism,") in connection with this system; foi this reason lie has commenced a suit against in* tor slander? (as mentioned by one ot your corres pondents some days since)?but murk, lie has no nuuvno chaiter to flv to as a auhterluge, or to sculk behind; justice will be done 10 botli sides 111 i'hiladclphin; therefore, i teur him not. I expect the trial will he one of considerable interest, as it will be the means ot legally exposing the evil prac tices of a certain clique in the society. b. winchester. New York, Nov. 8rti, 18-14. Dkatii ok a Revolutionary Patriot ? Died on Sunday, ihe 20th ultimo, Hon Needliam Maynard, 1 patriot and soldier of the n volution. 1 hu* tin* passed jwj) another of the remnant ol those who, in the day ol peril. 'jeoparded their lives in the high place* ol the field," at Bunker Hill. The subject of this notice was '?orn in Farnnngton, Mats, in tli>: year 17.vi. At the agi of 19, be, with un eldet biother, took aims as a volun leer a lew days hi fore the buttle ol Bunker Hill in whith tney weie bjth engaged. In the retreat which the Ame 1 icana, having expended their ammunition, were com pelled to make, Mr. M. perceived a disubled soldier re clining near a Itnce, and endeavoring to reload his mas ket This jiiim whs his brother, severely wounded in tin thigh, and expecting to be si In by the em my w here hi lay, but preparing to sell his l:le us dearly ua possible to those w ho suould attempt to give him the finishing blow He was taken up by Mr M. arid bornu upon his tin ulderi, lormoietban a mile, to a place of satety. Mr. M. con tinued to serve, at inteival-i, during the war, and attei wjidi settled ns a farmer in Ipswich, ft. H In 1788, hi removed to Whitestown, Onnido co., ol which ho wai one o' the eariieat and permanent inh bitunts, and where, for more thin foity years, as a magistrate, a Judge ol the t ourt of Common Pleas, and 111 various other public trusts, us well as in all the relation* ol private life, he en joyed in an eminent degroe the respect and confidence ot ?us fallow citizen* For the last few yeats, his hom has lieeu with 111 in the family of hi* son, hon. John May turd ; and here ha has been listened to by the young and uld us 'lie uccurato living chronicler and nairntor ol vi nts n Inch he bad witnessed aud treasured up in memo ry ?and veneiattdby them ai a relict ol that generation ul brave men, the latest lingering survivor ol whom will soon be gone. It was to him cause ot high satisfaction that he was ?cabled to be present at the grand celebration at Bunkei Hill. Thitboi he wtul?not as when, in hi* stripling years, he inaich< d there on loot, with his gun and bayo 1111, and knapsack and canteen-not yet as when, a hale voting mail, he wendeil his way with bis family and ef fects, Irom the "old Granite Slate" to the ' new country," at lha rato ol twenty miles per day, iu the emigi ant at) le of filty year* age ; but now, though enfeibled by nge and laai.ing U|>oii his two staves, vet by that leode ot travel whic'i thread* the yalte>s, and climb* the hills, and ? pans the plain*- at twenty itiil<s per hour?hew us tin one day lu te, the next in Boston. '1 hither, too, he went noni'iil the especially invited gi>t sts?those tew honoied, venerable men, whole names and ages were given in the published proceedings of thai day, as almost the sole sur vivors of ihoae who had mtii the " whites ol British e> e?'' at Bunki r Hill, and there, on the It' ll ol June, IMS. where aixt)-eight yeats brlore tlia soil had been steeped in the blood ol men who wouM bo tree;, and 111 the blood of those who would enslave them, there Ni eilhain ma) nard lejoicedto see that, on giound so consecrated to free loin in the transactions, ami sufferings, and memoriea el the past, such a monument to patriotism had been elected aud its tojsatone laid Thk ii<jyptian Pyramids?(FromMr. GliddonV Filth Lecture )?In Lower Lgypt, beginning ui vie mphis. und sir etching up the liver as tar as the Fajoori , the Pyramids are 30 in number, 'l hey are all locaod 1 n the western side ol the nver, and on the deseit hills o heL)hian chain which bound the Nilotic Valley. |i the Thehaid, theie were two smaller, but these a* >11 iiavo not intered into any chronological classification i hirty-nine Pyramids, according to Mr. Pelting'* sur vey, extend over a space of It8 miles, from the most northern to the moit southern Pyramid, between N Lati t de, 39, i#, 60, and 30. i, 30 Tlic P/tn-ia-i survey will ?old, a is understood,the site* of several others. There ire three 1'yramids ol Wheiic.h a* they are called? the Great or fitat Pyramid or the "fjiamidol t heops,' and th 1 first and second Pyramid*. The other sfl an ot all sizes end shapes, ranging from 7ii feet to SAO 'eet perj endicul.ir, averaging say about 160 h el each as the nn an height Most of them are built ? if Limestone, cut Itom the Ljblaii quarries: all h ive been more or less revetted witli the Hue white lime <tone ol the Arabian quarries, which material lines thi iiitetior ot many ol hem One is constructed entirely 01 'his stone; and lour ate composed ol lunburrit brick Basalt, marble, alabaster, and granites, ot various fiuir nave all l>eeii found in these wonde rlut structure' An idea ot the amount of masonry and other com lament materials ol the Pyramid* m y bet lormtd from the consideration that thirty of these Mansoles (lying al ng '22 miles of the Memphite Necropolis) con sumed when they Were in u pi rfect state, Jf> millions ton* nt stone! Thethtie pj 1 muds ol litnizeh alone repre sent an amount as follows: 1st, Ton* 0 k4h,fi00 ad, " a an?,000 3 1, " 702,400 u 8a9.460 Mr. Oliddon h're Introduced a (erl"S of diveiilnr ind cuiiouf statistical comment', remaiking th 1 lie (iit-at Pvramid, converted into brick, woui ' mi l up the whole ci'y of Philadi Iphia th e he granpei cunts ned in it would construct all th> ?1 inches aud public buildings In the s me noble city <> the Keystone State and that the i ; ".','1,400 tons of thr*. bree Pyramids, ?.ould s?fttce to build every dwelln ? ? ?very chutch, every public edifice at this day comnrisi in the ratiilictt of the entile sure ot renmy Iviyja ii Hither observed that the splendid obelisk towering u|s 1 u'n kei Hill, a monument worthy of Boston's glori<>ti issociatian*. contained 87,000 cubic leet ol graiuo ?vimh. taken at lAOIb* to the cubic kot, make* it col 'alit lbs. 14 422.000. and thi* divided by 'X '240 potindi to the Ion, gives fi,447 ton* aa the specific gravity id tin stoue in Ihe Bunker ii 11 Monl'ment, and this t>eing deter mined, show* that the *tone ol ihe tlreat Pyramid alone would suffice to construct 1062 Bunker lull Monuments ? that the material* ol the three, pyramid* ol Oheuth would erect 1IHH monument*, whilst the is million ton* ol the Menipl.ite Pyramids would ju*t tudic.a to elect W14 monuments ! At lighthouses of the *ize of Charle.towo ot? ln>k, plnced ten n.11m uimit, tiny would .uriound the entire coasts, Atlantic and P.irilic ot the whole Noith and Houtb A ?icrican cwutitit nt, and yet lea ve a balance lor a lighthou.e ou all the Wrat Indian and other l.Iand. ad jacent to this circle 01 coaat! Aa lighthouses ol the ordinary sue, the jij i ..inula! materials would furnish enough atone for Beacons iu sigh of .each other, round the coant ot the entire Globe ! Mr. Uiiddon fuither observed thjt had Muj never torn down or defaced tbu Pyramid*, tir e would not hare re duced the (urtace ef the gieat j>j en mid one Inch in the <1 to f>000 tears which hsve e.'e|is< d mice lla c< inflation, because in auch a climate lis that ol kgy|'t, tbu -twoi pheie bos Utile or no \ tailile action. The pyramids were built from tin. top downward*- a aeries ol sti L.S Srat forim.ig the nucleus. und the cubic being applii J aa the meuaure iu their construction??fo<ru>> Traniruyt, ?Vo?. A Literature. 1'uk LiiaijBM.?Tiiih is the title of out of lb* " Annuala" lor 18-15, published l?y Carey te Hart, PhilailoW'io. niid m>t out in a ttyle, which reflects much credit oil the eulerprizing publuhera. It ahouuds 111 gema and will] prove a rich ornament to the boudoir. The steel engravings by Sattaio, surpnru a'lythiiiK ot tJie kiiid we have ween, and postnasal! the rich bottnea.-* <il the irte/zotintoatyle, blended with most delicate aud refined pencil touches of the inoRt accomplished musters? afford ing a proof ol the great perfection to. which the art of steel engraving ban arrived. The viguette title pugr is beautifully got out, representing a child hunting a butterfly. The picture seems to breathe, while the extended arm, the anxious and intent gu/.rol the little iruam, with cap in hand, ready to pounce upon his prey ?the general character of the figure is an admirable conception of the painter (Lentze) whose work is not unpaired in the hands "I the ariint. The first engraving, entitled " The VluntilU," is beautifully execuied. 80 is the " Lit tle Red Hiding llood," illustrative of ihe sweet and simple lines accompauyiug it by Antie C. Lynch, commencing " M>veet child of fairy land ! since first I dwelt with teurlul eyo ITpon the page that lull* thy tale Long yearn have glided by. This is taken from a painting by Landseer, R A., aud though a caricature iu its way, is so natural and well conceived, as to excite the risability of the most grave. " The lassie hcidirg sheep, re presenting a Scotch shepherdness engaged at her vocation ; und at the same time in the art of apiu ning in the manner peculiar to the Highland Las sies of thut romantic countiy?with a kind ofcpin die fixed under the lelt arm and a soil of plumb suspended therelrom by Hie thread which she pliea killully between the ritsht finger and thumb, thus obviating the necessity ot using the spinning wheel, or fleam anil murhintry as our moderns do. The modern artists who pr< tit to much by steam facto ries, will thus see how the romantic Highlanders can manage without a steain envine, tor spinning thread or yarn This painting is also by Landseer, and is beautifully executed. The " Stonebreakera Daughter," and nil the engravings are all in keep ing with the general character of the work. The poetry is simple, and iu some parte beauti tut. We eommend "Hope and Memory;" aa a peifect gem, commencing :? ?' Maiden in wbo*u kindling eye, Burn* the tire ol pronhecy ; On whose tuow It - gloria* (blue, Priesteta at the hidden thrine, Tell me what lair vision* rise As the luiure greets thiut: eyes " The reading matter ill genr ral will alao, fully re pay perusal. On the whole, the " Diadem" will be received as a work which will add considerably lo the numerous works of art and periodical litera ture which is now before the country. Tiik (Jhkat Light ?A statement in "Cist'a Ad vertiser" about norm body's having invented an ustonifhirg light, (which light i* to tuiu night luto day,) ? >!? ot uminii.ir k'aleiiM nl mu le in Pan* in ISltt ? live year* since. Tht invrntor ol that wai M Uaudin, Aim wus about to pi rlorm a t- at in Pari* tqual to that pn.railed in Cincinnati An idt a ol hi* invention may be mimedthu*: Tne Driimmond Light is fifteen hundred rimes stronger than that ol buinirg g?n but the Oandin Light wan to hethiny thousand time* ktionger than ibat ol ! or tipial to that ot the *un ! Hi* proposal to the city nl I'aii* wa* t<|ually magnificent with that nl the Cincinnati inventor. He proposed to build on the island of Tout Netil, in the Seiue, and the cen tie of Paris, a ligi.t home five hundred lent high, 111 which wu* to be placud m light, strong a* hundreds of thousands of ga* pipe*, to he varied according to the darkness of tha night 1 Andthu* was I' ris to enjoy * perpetual day and when the sun ol tbe beaveos set, tha >1111 ol t> e Point Neiil wu* to arise! Buch wa* the great in vention ol Mr Uaudin; but, somehow or other,ft has so happi ne 1 that Ihe tunol the Point Netif never ha* ansen. We do not wifh to make any bold predictions in an age so wondeilul a* this When people tiavel fifty mile* an hour ind use sunbeam* to paint |>oitiaiti, it is not safe to doubt my thing. But we have u thought that the talents of Ma jor Conover will be required some time longer to enlight en tbe good people of Cincinnati, and ?bnt lias Ligbts are not yet an obsolete idea ?inrinnati Chrunielt SMOKEY CHIMNEYS. GOODWIN'H human ckmknt chimney poth Ask ihi But Psiv,.*r*rive eos HMost.r Chim*sts. "latesud I 111 K of* repair, d and warranted Tight Uoihic n",r "le'il'l < In nine y I'ou made from Urawiug*, tic. ![. r~ JH Weai Uiuadway, near t'hainher* ?trreL Ml 2t.iw8w*rr u ^AttSAUK KltOM tiJIKAT BHITAI.N ANL> lltKLANa m. Jtifv Inn bR^"?ALL OHumT Llffls LIVIlIU'OOL K?TS. iSAiling from Isivt*rt>ool on 7fh and I9th of errry month. A IVrsona wuhiriK t?> m*U<1 to th^ Old i ountry for tlivir friend* can m ikf th? DfccMtry imirixrmiou with lh* Hubtcrit^rv, nod iMtvr iht*m come out in thin nui>rrior Lint of pACifU, ftniltng hum Livf>r|?ool I'uuctnally on tlif 7|h and I'Jth of#*Y?*ry month. I'hry will it I no h?T# a first rnir cl.u* of American Hading ships, viiliiiK rvery ?n days, thrrt'by nliordiiiK w#rkly cnmmuniftAtion "?n Qui | oit (P m or thi firm, (Mr. jum (o 'i?riv, to thdi thty klmll br forwarded with cars aud u?a pttch. Should the partVi agreed for, not come out, the monty will H* p-tunird to thoN wtio paid it here, without anv reducUon. Thf HUck I: ill or Old Lit.r of Livri?ool 1'acarU, comprise ha following maj(iiific?it Hhii>s, fix.:? i*9 OXKOKD. The NKW VOHK. CAMbKIUUK. 1 OLUMBl H. kA HOI K. HOl'TH AMKHICA, KNOLANDt NORTH AMKKICA. With such su|>erior and une?inailed arrangem?nts, the Sol>" vrnhfis confidently look lorvtanl for a coutuiuauc* ol that sup H?rt which has brru eiffnded to th?*m so mauy years, lor whicn K#v are grateful. 'I hose |*r?CNNJisf. or roniiliinc money u? flieir relatives, can U all time? obtain Hrnfts at nikIk for anv unouut, drawn direct in the Moynl BiUik of Ireland. lJuhlin, also, on AtMsrs. rHKMCUTr, OltOTE, AM KS It CO. Bankers, London fhich will he paid on demand at any of the Banks, or ihnr Branches, mi all the principal towns tiiroughout Kngland, Ire* Lind, HcotU id and Wales ROCIIK, BHOTHKHM h CO. Y? Kultou strey-t. .New York, next door to the Kulton Bank. N. B.?The Old Line of Lnerpool I'ackets sail from this port or Liverpool on tin* 1st and I'lth ol ench month I'srties return* nk( to th** Old Country mil lind it lo their comfort aud advan* *we to select tin* favorite Lin* for their couveyance, in prefer i?ce to any other. tel% '.m? re liKlJ ?4On 1 superior purs Lenl Lard. Kor sale in lots to snit purchasers, by ?i6rc PK1VATK I MSK ASKS ACIJKK OUAIiANTKKI).?The College of Medicine ami Pharmacy of the I ity of New York, establishr-d for In- sopj??eesion of ?|U*rWer>, is now pieimred to trest all dm ases ol a private nature, and offer to sll those afflirted with distressing malidies, ad\anttipe* not to be met with in any ?ther institution in this country, either public or private. From h* constant correspondence, and from private srranitemwits, rtttteen the memliers oftlie < oil ?ue and fh?* most eminent Pro iV^Mir-t of the Medical Institutions of Kumpe, sll irnprovenvnte .11 the treatliu'iit t?l these diseases are lorwirdfd to tliem long ?sfore thsy reach ll?e majority of th?* medical |'rofe*sion of this country. All i>er*ons no l?a?e u?ed the celebrated pre|?aration ?f Pmsessor Hlcord. M'IV Psrisrui Alleratite Miiture. can ?e.ir testimony to its br ink tlf m?>*t powerful remedy ever dis owned for primary or secondary syphilis, strengthening the OtistitUtlon, whiUt eradu stiuf the disease Professor ValiJe-irt's discovery in his Hf-cific I ills, for the on- of Konorrlia* ? and gleet, has rsi hirn imine*?urxbly ibove all r 11? emernprnariet in this particular branch of the pro ofttton. With ?urh relebraf^d .ernedies together with iko omhined tkill of the lir.t medoral men of this country, the Col ??gs feel satisfied th ?t the good work they hsvr undertaken, the uppreesion of#|aackery#" v*ill receive the p?trouage n deserves ? rein that |a>rtion of t??e public r^jinroig their services. Terms, for td? ice. sll iiH dien.es, $*?. OfHce snd < onsumng Ho<?ms of the College. 97 Nsssan st.^ W H. HICIIARMOX. Aaent \ fl.?f*%f ?eiits 11s ime st a distance, by stating tlieir disease iplicitly in writin|t. kiviiik all ?vmptoms, together with the re if men t they received rl*ewliei> if any, can obtain a chest .xitaming all medicines, with full directions for use, with g ti trsiifee of cure by addre??mK the Agent of the College, post rid, enclosing $4. aulflWie CO LKT?Krom theNovember? Hnndtome sp?rtinent?, I coiisistiiiK of tw?i laffe i arlors on the first floor, with two or ?ree bed-rooms. A privste table will be furnished rurtber srticuUrs can be kui by early application at 411 Houston stieet. n 1 1 w ? m ? JPIHrniTlJRPtNTIN?>-Ta b*xt?l?.hjst?VW|l'X52l',? ' o afloat, for sale by WOODHULL k 0^9 IT South streft

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