Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 19, 1844, Page 1

November 19, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., Ho. TOO?WlMl* Mm. 3V40. NEW YORK, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 19, 1844. Hrl? Two Cents. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AUOKEOATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-nVE THOUSAND. THE G RE ATE 8 T IN THE WORLD. To tha Public. Umhed ererv dT i>aily Newspaper?pub luhede?arrd.y ?f the yewf?e?pt New YMr'. Day and l^oartt er~y Saturday ?2KTi:id^.POT *opy* ?ZS&SS r nT-?' ftw" ?l?an4 ?d ul^,m?VJjiLktla.ty,irCQted " ^ mo,t mod"M' JAMK8 GORDON BENNETT, PaoraiKToa or tuk Herald Eitabluhmknt, , Northwen corner of Fulton and Nn..n ,treeM. xo J!^T0ctob"[ ^ e? S^JvSSL 't8^t;v I #P& < ? ? . , W* bURDATf. locjockA. M. . ? o'clock A. M. .?tlaa 4M ? ? " P.M. "? ihBUiu?^yms.e^1,,fetrol;o,o*re d",rm"to emb"k nlTec J08KPH McMURRAY, . 100 Pine ?ta?et, corner of South. ?D?RT^MTP ?,?H NEWOKi^ANS; Tkl "ll on w?dne?d*y, Novem WftBSSSKTOffi^T were Ion, and has thoro*hl^D?o?B UTSif kJ^y v"r'? Ma-tfoinff vmmoI n'ZI -i * tf,0Tel1. "*rrtf at bfiuff a perfect JE- ? wJK5Sf&* S?-J?sft!56? """" Anu ?""SVSaS.^hW CAU^Mli' Chimin Aist&nder Ryrie. irAihA Captain Koward O. Lott. wai ?iijte vsii&ft?irw?, Oale+wit.lK.tt SSJutt?' *t0ID Li""POol &. *v~*t wiSfefe^.6*"7 8IPenencH ?>"*???. a?d aresovplied For fr-igiit or paMage, amply to V. BKIOHAM. Jun.. Agent, No. S Wall ?tr Mire ! street. STATEN ISLAND ferry. _ _ Th.R... ^OOTOK WHITKHALL.* ? m. Sou. .jU~_ r.lta,. o. yu. "...?. p a a A ?' ??* 4X. f M. ri.k of t^owuwm* thereof? m"^d- - ?g? F^*Jrxrfji?^IN1!SS ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY ltti CENTS TH*M1W ?.???, foot of Centre .treet, 8 o'clock A. M.? [, foot of Barclay .treet, 3 o'clock P. M. i'LEAbANl' AND CHKAP KXCUKSIONb. NEW BUlWWMSS (STATKN Fro JftSWA W 2k^w - *-rom '?"No. 1, North River .foot of Battery Plaee. >*L } Steamboat CINDERELLA, will run si % Wow, Daily, ftp,n May XHh to October 1.1, PTm*? New Yort at9"au Mvir.*?**'w*? ""d * P.IM*T<* New Bnglitou al I tad 10 A.M.; at lX,$ae<l7X i Ny York, at? and II A.M.; at],( and t , 5^Jm{?P M D1'"" """n"* to ? aad 1# A.M; Vew YorkT M?T l8. 184 myll 8m?re ?OR BATH, UAROlNEH AND HAULOWELL. ^fl 1^1 ?T, ?toainer PENOB8COT, Captain Klm>11' tH? ?nd of T wharh Bouon, yr*"< w?*w uac ouu ui a wnari. domod . , - ,?e Tuesday and Kriday eveuiun. at 6 ^'^kto co^wp^;? >b?" jj^^^^JbA^B^Ny^TROV^ Md^twn^iatenLiLp'j* ^ Steamboat Pier at the foot of Bvrclaymeet (BreuTut and Dinner on board the boat.) , 'rhe ?fw low nraarare Steamboat .TROY. Capt. A. Gorh.m, '".'P 'J' o clock A. M., on l'ueiday, Tbunday and Saturday, and Troy at 6 o'clock A. M., and Xlbauyat 7 o clock A. M., Monday. Wmlneaday and Friday. Notick.?All good., freicht, baggaife, bank bill., .pecie or any other kind ofproperty^takanTuiipped. or put on btwrd t'hi. bagaafeUkc " owueri of tuth good., freight, tiTSlrr?wi[^'ipply on ^o,to *?B- hall- ? 1?7* Notice.?The Empire ha. di.conlioued running for the y?"-. nllrrc PEOPLE'S LINE OF STEAMBOATS KUK. ALBANY. TneMay, Thuiaday aMl Saniday Eren'i a. if- toot of Barclay .treetj >riA*r anil banday AAernc^L, "?<?*?boat COLUMBIA, Captain William H Peek ITue^ay, Th??4.y and Saturday XlWnooM, M ? o'cloSfc .-'aTT"**? ^^8 ?* the above line, will arrive n Alb?uy in ample u*? to take the Morning 1'rain. of Car. foi or weac lttt bonu are new and .ubataiuial. are fur with naw and elegant .tate roooL and for tpeeA aad ac eommoOations, an unrwnJIfd on the Hinuon. of ^bo,t"of ** at the ^?'0B''^r?5f",>P'y ?" bow>'wta f C MORNING UNE ? FROM NEW YORK TO CRUTON, SINO 8INO, TAR aVQ 0m HIT TOWN, IK VINO. DOBB'S KKRKY /{A"1,1NOS AND YdNKERS-DAILY.' iSBS^VSSMTyrSSrss landiuv a( the foot of Hammond street. Ketaroinr. will leave t*0!*?' f' on? ? lA?adiuir as above On Sandavs o:?Wau:"&,rp'.7 .li'n'd^" It,ror..1 'tk,k,n' iUd T5?.?te ^.on ^d-ur M STEnr1nmN,cB ?^^^H^flL^tantial faat <ailmK ?tanmboat WAVE, Capt. Oliver VanikiiiM-lt. will coinmenrr running to New Haven bv i T"f i',e f#ot Pe^k S1,f'f "n Monday November 18th, at 4 "rf i5' ? I '? .I"4n'lI- ?j'1'"".. UO charge forbeilha; deckiOctf. i he Wave haa bteu lilted up iu the beat ot order, aud can ?c. commodate 150 paiaengm with bertha. For Itauage or freight whirh will be taken on reaaouabl* term., apply on bowd. nli 3t?ec PACKET f OH IIAVKK.?MKtJONI) I.INK.-Tfc. MfJfJWthi|iBAL'lIMUKK, Edward Fank, master, will rail *|Ha?n the bit of December. for Ireight or paaaage, apply to BOYD li HINCKEN. No. 9 1 oiuiue ttuilding, corner Wall and Water at*. \vANTED FUR CJHAK.LESTON, S C. JK , \ number of V KHHKl.H from 100 to 400 ton., to BUa^'p-"1 *'th 'to"*1- The lughnit f*ight paid. Apply at JHafathe offico of the STATEN ISLAND (iBANITE tU ul AW?t Wo. 3 Wall stirer 2w*rc J^fc.8?^!hD.i^i?1pL1JLI8HfcuJ packet office, 61 tfgy ?oath ?treeiTPaA,<<> t? from Great Britain and lSS!S5r?i ?h^lnwllr J can at times be !?' I??ket ahilna .ailing und'er"th? new^ri^r^meu^eve'Ty^iew brand*., and throughout the United Kingdom. m wWUa m S1I ticnlare. if by letter, poat paid/apply ^further par JOHN KKItOMAN. (I MfflawKSffl JSHHlbai all time* for ule Draft, from ?1 to Xiuoo, payable *'$ir?iy B^k,^r^iSs^h^:r N.B. Paaaage to and from Liverriool can be weuredattht r Lf,lrw. of P*c??t. sailing on th? Ut. bth lyi *" *1^1 **?h mouth, on n^plicatiiiu a. atove. p ?.%? LiyEKPOOL?The New Lin*?ItegaUr Packet tin Novrmhn'.?Tlie.plendidNew York built I jBttT'f l^^^tnrthe'ni, wilYiii'l Is'above^Iver reKular'duy* D"r*"y' KorOeight ue l<awage, having very superior aceommoflatioiM, ;-r.OT,.S,?:p;,,top,,rt' *"Hy w ihM;,,puin ,,n b,,ard WOODHULL It M1NTUHNS, Pr^.^tW^tinn rHouth .treet. ukjt ?OK NICW Ulll.KANIe?Uui^u Line-Kirst and ?ill have itnmediata dispateh. Kor cabin, s*coud rabiu an3 steerage puenwers, having .uperipr accommodn- ion, early ap 188 rine Stmet. aoraer of South Mrwt *mOM d*",4bl*eoa??y???''**bm *>u |?88M*. appfy to JOHN HEADMAN, ^ m Kor PASS Wit. bnnMOKEAT BK1TAJNAND IRELAND I fflxnrball otctHT link LIVERPOOL PACKETS. f Hailing from Liverpool ou the 7th and 19th of every month, i Persons wishing to send to the Old Country for their friends esn make the .necessary arrangements with the Subscribers, and " ave tit in com* oat in this superior Lin* of Packets, Bailing rom Liverpool punctually on the 7th and 19th of every * rhey will also have a first rale class of America ' ' ailing every six days, thereby affording weekly rom that port. One of the firm, (Mr. James IX here, to see that they shall be forwarded with care latch. Should the parties agreed for, not coma out, tha money will be returned to those wno paid it here, without any reduction. The Black Ball or Old Line of Livepool Packets, comprii YORK. CAMBRlbUE, COLUMUU?. EUROPE, SOUTH AMkRICA. ENGLAND. NORTH AMERICA. With such ?uj**nor aud unequalled arrange menu,, the Hub scribers confidently look forward for a coutiuuauce of that sup port which has been extended to them so many yean, for which t*l9hoSe proc?Mlin^. or remitting mouey to their relative!, can ? all timet obtain Drafts at sight for any amount, drawn direct on the Koyal Bank of Ireland. Dubliu. also, on Messrs. PRE8C01*T, ORATE, AMI S h CO. Hankers, Lomlon. fhich will be paid on demand at any of the Banks, or their rauches, in all tlie principal towns throughout England, In land. Scotland and Wales. ' ROC1IE, BROTHERS & CO. 36 Kulton atrvet, New York, next douLto the Kulton Bank. N. B.?The Old Line of Liverpool Packets sail from tins port for Liverpool on the 1st aud 19th of each mouth. Parties return ing to the Old Country will I'wd it to their comfort and advan tage to select this favorite Line for their conveyance, in prefer ence to any other. jcli Jul* rc KOR LON UON?Packet of the 20tli of November. -The packet skip HENDR1CK HUDSON, Captain iVloore, will sail as above, her regalar day. passage, having splendid accommodations, apply to JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South stw KOR LONDON ?Regular Packet of the 10th of ? November?The spleuditr, first class, fast sailing pack ship HEN RICK HUDSON, Captain Moore, will ail as above, her regular day. , . .. Haviug very superior accommodations forcabin. second cabin and steerage passengers, |.ersous wishing to embark should make immediate application to JOSEPH McMURRAY, nl4 rrc No. 100 ' ine street, corner oi South. NEW LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS JWKPacket of 21st of November.?The well known and fln&lfavorita Packet Ship HOTTINUUER. (1100 tons,) Captain Ira Burslty, will sail positively as above, her regular The shipa of this line being 1000 tons burthen und upwards, persons about to embark for the old country should not fail to select this line in preference to any oilier. Their great capacity Nuders thein more comfortable and convenient than ship* of a *^he'accommodations of tlie Hottiugaer are unsurpassed for cabin, second rabiu and ateerage passengers. To secure berths early application must be made on board .foot of Bnrilug: Slip, or to W. 8c J. 1. lAretUll, u16 76 South street, corner Maiden Lane. ???> KOR NEW ORLEANS.?Louisiana aud New tjJnPVYork Line.?Regular packet, to sail 'luesday, 26Ui ACAdLNovemker. The elegant fast sailing packet ship UN | CAS, ( apt. Latham, will positively sail aj above, her regular day. Kor freight or inssnge, having elegant furnished ac commodations, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street, or to E. K. cbLLlNS tit CO., 56 South st. Positively no goods received on board after Monday eveuing, 25th iust. , , . .. Shippers may rely u|>ou having their goods correctly measur ed, and that the ships of this liue will sail punctually as adver ''*Ageiits in New Orleans, Messrs. Hullin and Woodruff, who vill promptly forward all goods to their address. nl6 KOR NEW ORLEANS?Union Line?Regular MtMW Packet of 19th Nov.?'The first class fast sailing packer JjUSa?shi|> WABASH, Capt. Win. Harkaway, will sail as above, lier regular day. . Having very superior accommodations for cabin.second cabin and steerage passenuers, Persons wishing to etnlMtrit, should make early application ou hoard, ^fClUKKA V?r W too Pine street, corner of South. The regular packet ship Indiana, Captain James S. Bennett, will succeed tne Wabash, and sail on 29th Novsmlier. niirc JERSEY CITY FLOATING DOCK.?This new and improved Dock has commenced opeiation. Cap tain* and owners of vessels are invited to call and ex amine ii, and they will at once see that it is as well adapted lor raising and repairing ves.els as any Dock now in operation. There is also attached to this Dock, Blacksmiths. Shi|>-carpen I ters, Caulkers and Painters. All work done in tlie most expe ditions inauner and at reasonable rates. a .... MM ni3 im*rrc IULL lit McLAlHniLlN. NEW YORK BRA^S HAND THE Members of the New York Brass Band would respect i fully inform their patrons and the public in general that at a meeting of the Band, held at Military Hal , Bowery, Jnd Nov., 1844, Mr R. WILLIS wai unanimously e ected Leader, andI C. I 8. UKAKULLA Composrrof said Band?and tliey now feel assured that the Baud will be inferior to uone in this country.? The Band would return their thauks for the very flattering pa ! trouage bestowed upou them the past season, and will use every exertion to merit a coutinuance of the same. Applications lor the Band will be made to Richard Willis, Leader, 49 Bayard street; James Conner. Secretary, JJ Bayard strett, or any of the following members; Wm. Wallace, 49 Spring street; Alfred H. Peatrs, in Norfolk street; Daniel Underbill. 114 Wooster street; M. Merue. 1J0 Koreyth street; John Wallace. 7 Clark street; John Bleakley, 109 Walker street; J. J uysing, 64 Orchard street; (ieo. Geoller, 130 Forsyth street; E. Wheeler, corner 9th Avenue and l?th street; 8. C. Lum, 14iOntre street, Doctor C. Mather, 1,4 Woos?r.tt?;C.8.6r^}UfaC^WiaBgrgr^ pj MB,^Bands*p^ididrlfor Public Balls, Private Soirees, Serenades, fcc., by applying to Wm. Wallace, 49 Spring strew. nl2 lm*m Compteollkh's Orncg, I Albsisv, Nov. 14, 1*44.J BANK OF BROCKPoRT. rpHE CIRCULATING NOTES of this Association will 1 lie redeemed at the Banking Department on or after the 18th instant, at the rate of 80 cenU o. ^dollar. N. B,?A Bond and Mortgage for $1500, deposited bythn Association, is in the hands of/ilie Attorney.Oeneral for collec tion ; when collected an additional dividend will be declared. nl7 3t rrc _____________ VTOT1CE.?Consignees per packet ship LIVERPOOL, from IN Liverpool, will please send their permits on board, at west side Uurliug slip, or to the office of the subscribers without de lay. as all goods not permitted in five days will be sent to the public store. W OODHULL St MINTURN, nl7 ec 87 South street._ PACKET SHIP 8IDDON8, from Liverpool is discharging under general order, at Orleans wharf, foot of Wall street. Consignees will pleaie attend to the receipt of their gocds im mediately. nl' ec the effect of the late election HAS Keen to <l?nrive many of onr citizens of their health, in the form of Colds, Coughs, Rheumatism, I-ever, fcc. A speedy and certain cure is offered to such in the use ol Mrs. CAb HULL'S Medieated Vapour Bath, 325 Broadway. Sul phur Baths require lialf an hour's notice. Open Iroin * A. M. to 9 P. M. q'6 Ivy tc " HOUCK'S PANACEA, /CELEBRATED for the cure of Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Rheumitism, Coughs, Colds, Consumption, LJysentary. Piles, Liver Disease, Asthma. Pleurisy, Venerial andjMercurial Diseases, Affectious of the Skin, and all diseasea arising from '"JCfresh'supply of the above Valuable Medicine iust received and for sale, wholesale aud retail, by the following Druggists:? H. 11. SCHEIKKLlfrl Ik CO , 104 John street; BUSH Ik HILLY ER, 178 Oieeuwichstreet; HADLEY, PH" LPS k OO., 143 Water st., and JOHN C. MORRISON. 188 Oreenwich strjwt. Pamphlets setting forth the retn?rkabl? cures made by tlie above mediciue can be obtained as above, gratis. nil lmeod'ec SQUIRE & BROTHER. NEW CHEAP CASH STORE, No. 18a Bowery, rkK WATCHES. JEWELRY AND. SILVER WARE. \J ? We say to our friends and the public, come and see onr New Store and Stock, and jfdge. lor yourselves whether our Cxls and prices are worthy of notice. Spoons, r orss, Knives, ., we have inannfacturiNi of coin. AnA all goods sold war rauted as represented.* no sale. Mr. Ceuover. (well known to the public as a skilful Watcn intker.) will give his whole alMution to tlie reo.irmg of Watch ?s. Duplet, Lerre, and all kinds of Watches, repaired and warranted. (Such as are worth repairing ) Wu have a person who attends to the repairing of Clocks. Hotels, Kteamboau and Boarding Houses furnished with Sil ver Ware at trade price*. n!6 lw'rrc COURSE OF FRENCH LANGUAGE ON THE ROBEHTSONIAN SYS I EM. 1 75 Llnneiinril strict, corner of Broailwgjr. THIS Course of Kreuch lessons, by Mr. EDMUND DU BUISSON, which was oiieued yesterday, before a crowded houxe, will continue on Monday 18th, at JJi o clock, 1. The 'lays of tuition will Le Monday, Wednesday and tnday. The price of subscription is $15 per quarter. A coarse for Ladies will be o|*n*<I immediately. For information apply to Mr. Kdmund du Buisson, 400 Broad, way from 8 o'clock to 10 A. M. and from 2 o'clock to 4 r. M. RjirKRKrvcKs. ? , M. M. DeUforeet, KrenchCon- Dr. Porter, 1 Barclay *t. aul (ieneml Dr Cross man, 480 Broadway w K, W Beever st. W H Cary kCo., l?P~rl st E. KabrequetttM' Mai dee lane. C. C. Cuter It C?., IW ,*o E. Logan, Esq., 4 New si Berard It Mondon, M Court R. Rowley, Esa., 49 Nassen st. land st. Rev. Dr. John Power, 16 Barelay st. M. Melly, 58 Maides n 11 2wrrc MEDICAL NOTICE. OTRANKERS AND CITIZENS arflicted with any form O or varmv of Syphilitic, Mercurial or other dieeeee, or who have been only hall cared by quacks, bad better csregally peruse the followirff letter D.'. Coopr?Sir -.?Last Jnly 1 coatiacud a certain private disease, and i nmedntely applied to a doelor, wlio Itemised to cure me in a ww*. I continued with him two months, but wa*. gradually letting worse : I tried one after another, all the advertising ihicfws, and each one promised positively to ease me I aHength discovered the object of these mee wai mo nev aud that tliey were not doctors. I concluded to go into the hospital, where the doctors kept me ander a corn* of mer cury for eight weeks ; my throat and nose were ulcerated, pains in Ml my joints, and my body covered with ulcers. 1 was s complete skeleuin ; the doctors llrft \ me any more meiiicine, and advised a southern climate. 1 lert the hospital, and by advice of several placed mv?elf under your care on the Mst of January last, lam now well and | restore* to perfect h?lth. I w-sh^s^Muhed. kkn Carpenter and Joiner, Harlem, N.Y. Dr. Cooper wainwtt to cure every caee^o how long standing, of (Jleet, Stsicture and Seminal Weakness, and mild cases or private maladies cored in 48 hour?_withont mturf-ring with the patient Mi habits. Dr. Cooiier s Offic e. II Duane street. from 1 'batbetn ?t Mo f eo |iev n!2 hn rrc IIOSIN ?2S6 barrels No. I, m good shipping con.lition, Tor Jv sale hy McCjALL fc ? ??-, nl5 I wire <KI It road street. |/tOUK-Wi bbls. Eura Eagle Mills St LouislKlnur. " 200 do Merchancs1 do do do M do < rescen t. do , . Landing ei ahiu Unras I'rom New Orleans, ami for sale by nl3 E. K. COLt.lNS k CO., M South st. POTATOES? IfKXi bushels very su|?>rior English Potatoes, laudiii* et ship Siddons. from Liver|>ool, aril for sale in lots to suit purchasers, by E. K. COLLINS CO., nlli ,'jti South street. EMP??W bales dew rot Hemp of very superior qu ?lity lanit ing n ship Vemou, from New Orleans, and lor sale in lots to suit purchasers by tiK e?- a ing ei ship Vemoo, uom lit tmichasers bv COLLINH k CO. 54 Hnntk street | ARD.?400 kegs superior pure Leaf Lard. Kor sale in lots to *A"' """"""ii CULLIM. . CO, W OYSTER-CELLAR LITERATURE. THE NEW YORK SUNDAY PAPERS. The Old-Clo' Mm in Wit, Philosophy and Literatue. Nature and I->ove. ? V MUZZ. I love the sparkling ef the pearly strefcui, As it gurgles along in the sualigut gleam, Anu I love the majestic trees ; How oft have I wandered with Nature in love, The vernal fields o'er, au<l ail tliro' the thick grove, 'Mid sweets lioruo along on the breeze. Oh! 1 love to sit uear seine gentle rill. As the moon just peeping o'er distant hill, Qivea a silver hue to the vale; And to note her march up the starry hoights, As she mounteth to join tne countless lights, The enraptured sight to regale. I love the blithesome chaunt of merry birds, I love to watch the gambols of the hards ; Hail! noisaloss, happy country life ! I'd live in thy scenes with contentment and Miss, Thy soft evening breezes my temples would kiss? And the kiss 1V1 transfer to my wife! With her I'd still cling to the haunts of my youth, United in bands ol' "love, friendship, and truth," Till deatu came to sever the ties ; And then with the hope that we'd soon meet again, in the land where those virtues unceasingly reign, I'd tranquilly close my eyes. The Country is Ruined!?'Wo is me!'?Jainea Knocks Polks is the president fleet of these "re sponsible" Uuited States, wot belong to the people, and no body elae. The country is ruined as sure aB fate! In consequence of this election, our commerce must, shall aud will be destroyed. What encour agement is there now for clam boats to come from S indy Hook and Coney Island 1 or for oystermen to bring their crustaceous cargoes from 'Ole Wur ginnjl Alas! none whatever! The arm of indus try is paralyzed,and bum news completely prostrated. Indulging in the hope of Clay's election, we had the extravagance to order a dog kennel to be built, Eainted red, and bordered with sky bine; but we ave been obliged to countermand the order?and the carpenter has lost the job! The country isruin ed, any way you can tix it. The Communitibts?Scarcely is MilleriBm dead? scarcely has the eloven toot of the spiritual wife system of Mormonism been exposed?ere we hear of the organization of an infidel community at Skeneatelas. The disciples who run after Btrange gods?who beliieve not in the divinity ol Jesua Christ?are called Communitists,and they have an organ called the Communitist. Mksmxrism.?We believe in the sympathy ex isting between animate and inanimate substances known as magnetism, mesmerism, neurology, se cond sight, &c. icc., because, as Dr. Franklin said, it is safest to believe. Look at the farmer like Ali Baba in the forty thieves?if he cuts his leg in chopping wood, what does he do in the ex tremityl Put a styptic to the hurtl Not he, in deed. He brings the axe home, carelully greases it, ties a linen rag round it, hangs it up in the chim ney corner until the wounded man ia cured. This is sympathy, animal magnetism. l)o you run a nail in your foot1! Grease it well, ana hang it uj> in the chimney as usual, and go about your busi ness defying the lock-jaw. Do you scald yourself occasionally! Breathe hard upon it and you are well. These are proofs of sympathy and magnet ism which may be extended ad infinitum. With one singular and curious fact, and in which we can more distinctly see the working of the mag netic or sympathetic power of nature, 1 shall close this article. An old triendsaid,14 In Pennsylvania, the inner baik of a white walnut, or butternut, is boiled down and used for medical purposes. It is remarkable, as it is indisputable, that if the bark be scraped downward, the application purges, it upwards, it voinits. It scraped each way, it both vomits and purges the patient. The fact is so well known, that the scraping is never confided to any persons, but those who can be depended on to scrape it the right way. What is there in animal magnetism more won derful than these things. Palmo's Opera House.? The great agony is over. The great question, shall we have the " deni'd divine" Italian opera, or shall we relapse into a stale of horrible barbarism 1 ia settled. Bar barism ia out of the question, and would be, even if the genuine natives?ot course we mean the abo riginals? had carried the election. White kid cloves have already advanced in price, and per fumes are at a premium. The tailors are already overrun with orders for whit'- vests, and vests of the latest Parisian and London dem'd delicious fancy velvet and satin patterns. Stewart, and all the fashionable dry goods dealers, are overrun with otders for dresses, and the Parisian artistes who are supposed to clothe the human form divine be comingly, are working their lingers?that is to say, their employed fingers?to the bone, so as to get their orders executed ia time. The Italian Opera House re-operiH to-morrow night, and we are un charitable enough to believe that some of the fash ionables who are to exhibit themselves in all their splendor on the front benches, will cause some ot tne dress-makers to work all day to-day in order that they may come out shining as the sun in the world of fashion. Nor do we think that they would have many compunctions ot conscience in consequence, although they may be cognizant ot the fact, and occupy a pew in Broadway to-day. However, you may put this down as a little bit ot scandal, or more properly apply it only to the cod fish aristocracy, who merit an occasional rap over the knuckleB. As to music itself, it ia a divine science, and we are heartily glad that the Italian company, which we feared was broken all to pieces, hits been cemented. It really appears that it is better organised now than ever. The compa ny is a republic?there is no lordly proprietor?its interest is one. If, then, it does not succeed now, it never can. The house opens to-morrow evening with Ricci's opera of "Clara di Rozenburgh," the heroine of which is played by Signora Pico. All lovers of music, and all the world of fashion, which wishes to be considered a lover whetherit is or no, will be there. 00* New hotel* and new papera are springing into existence. The former will outlive the latter. Food for the body is in much greater demand than tood for the mind. Dead ?Political excitement in regard to the next Presidency. A Modern Pimston.?The sportsman in drab bearskin overcoat seen yesterday in Broadway dri ving tandem, with two as pretty little Shetland po nies as ever made present of to His Royal Highness the puissant Prince ot Wales. Tandem driving, we suppose, will now become the rage, especially as the present turn-out was truly republi can in its trappings and other display. ,ey Miss Clarendon is drawing immense houses tn Philadelphia, attracted by her beauty and accom plishments. It is not true ihai she intends to exhi bit the veritable ccwskin at her benefit, with which she flogged the manager. By the way, under what manager is she now performiogl We advise him to weai padding in his coat. Qt>> Several gentlemen who have lost heavily by betting on the presidential election, are of opinion that this is not a " great country," and others that it ingoing to?" bottomless perdition," where evil spirits dwell " In adamantine chains and penal fire." We see, too, that some of the " leading organs" of the defeated party (one of them that profound statistical sheet, the Tribune) throw a wet blanket over the business energies and prospects ot the country, and take a most melancholy, lachrymose, and one-eyed view of things. This is the effect ot intoxication?the "sober second thoughts " We can easily understand why the Tribune should be in a melancholy mood. In the recent result it sees the loss not only ot the presidential election for its chosen candidate, but also the loss of its statistical reputation. Sir Oracle has lost his calling, as those who relied upon the oricle's ora cular givingn out have lost their money. Nothing id more imposing than an nrray of figures finished off with a majority ot 20,1*10 " nitre," "certain," or "sate." '1 his counting ot your chickens before they are hatched is as bad in politics as in anything else, and it is very expensive. The winning party should he kind to the losers, and take their bets by instalments?homoBpatically. Koine of the gentlemen who have bet on nothing, wi h the hope of winning a few leiiH, will pay in small potatoes. Our opinion ot a man who wonld bet on such a capital is, that if the chances ot es cape were in his tavor, he would pick your pocket. Moral.?Do not bet, and then you will save your money, your temper, and such character as you may have. Theatrical Anecdote.?Long Tom Cotfin Scott is very fond of the choice things of this world.? When the old Chatham theatre was flourishing, the members ol its company?Scott among the rest?concluded to take an interior stroll during the summer recces, aad for that purpose chartered a vessel, (actors hi those days could afford such ex|>ense) put on board their wardrobe, scenery, prompt books, etc , and sailed. On nearing Cape Ood?or Cape something, we forgot the name ol ine place a magnificent oyster bed was discover ed, and as they were near their destination, they alt resolved to appropriate some of its luscious fruits to their own uses. Accordingly anchor was cast, and the whole crew, from property boy and candle snuffer, up to the manager, Scott, assailed the bivalves. Dreadful destruction ensued The slaughter ended in about an hour, and our TheF pians landed. They sought and found the building in which they were to perform. Every pre ptj VI!1 T18 The house wtn lighted, and the doors were opened, A very large audience assembled?every character was dressed, except Scott. The audience became impatient,

and stamped energetically; still the curtain re' mained down. Scouts were seat after the missing manager, but they came back without any infor mation of hid whereabouts. The stamping and shouting assumed a terrific height, and after all hopes had been given up, an apology was made for Mr. Snubbins, who would read the part which Scott was advertised to play." The people re ceived Snubbins kindly, and that gentleman had just gone on in hissecond scene, when two Y.omca entered bcarm* Scott between them. He was hanging over their arms, a jacknife in the one hand and an oyster it the other. He had remained at the oyster bed, alter all his companions were gone, to eat in quiet and enjoy the choice of that natural r lorence's; but pursuing his investigations rather too near a mud-bank, he was submerged and nearly smothered. After being scraped down, washed off, and restored by copious draughts of brandy a.nd water, lie went before the lights and sustained the part he was announced lor, viz:? Philip in Luke the Laborer." Rumors.?There is a rumor?we can trace it to no reliable source, and therefore give it as a mere ru mor?that Smith is engaged in writing a 30 act drama, to be called the Busted Biler, or the Disap pointed Pollytishun. Smith says, we are told that thait he cannot unfold his tale in less than 80 acts and he proposes to have it, the tale, or them the' acts, played by instalments of five acts at u time so that the piece beginning on Monday, will not' as you will see by dividing 30 by five-come to an end until Saturday. The title is emphatical, but I net, we think, orthographical. Smith's a genius and that excuses all minor errors. Smith says that he will show in this drama how that the recent or present election was or will be lost to the whig* because of the tariff having raised the price oi | putty. 1 We have also heard another rumor, that Moses Y. Beach, Esq , our worthy and talented contem porary of the Hun, is devoting?yes, devoting is the word-is devoting, we say, the energies of his tre | inendous mind to the discovery of the etymology i o'1"? term shin-plasters. An intimation of the fact of this devotion was sent to the principal courts of hurope, by the Boston steamer yesterday, and ar rangements, we are proud to say, have been made, by which these United States and those courts will reeeive immediate intelligence of the result. The financial world may look to be flabbergasted. So may a geese. ? Another rumor?that all the live 'coons used in the great whig procession have been murdered in sang froid by their respective and respectable own i erf- ""diet, served 'em right if they couldn't I take a joke. A^,yet anotlier-that the lovely Miss Taylor, ol the Olympic Theatre, has been sent for by ihe I ?0Uri0f d - Jame? i?,8?e ,f 8he woul(l l?ke "'wait [ for the Prince ol Wales- to marry him. (Some ignorant newspa|>er reported that she had been en I gaged for the Princesses Theatre.) I We think the country ought to serve MissT ? with a writ of ne exeat regno, or, in English, no you-don t-cut-your-suck. Several young gentle men's lives are at stake i*ATiiKR Miller.?Since the last explosion of this modern augur s pretensions, the mystery, revela tion and awe connected with the subject have, at might reasonably be supposed, much abated. The only enquiries now are?"What will Miller do now r "Where's Miller!" "Will Miller still stick i,0 I"8 'cxt ?? ,As to the hrst, let our friends be as sured he will do nothing for a time. As to the se S j 'uwe come ""J0*1 uearerthe truth than he ever did when we say that at this very day he is uer haps making everything cozy for a long northers winter in his snug homestead in the little town of Hampton, county of Washington, and State of New York. As to the third inquiry, we saw cer tainly?for that he has by long course of gloomy | study and self-training, worked himself into the belief of the truth oi his predictions we feel as clearly assured, as we know personally his incom petence either from acquired knowledge or intui tive endowment to grasp the hidden it not forbid den subject of which he pretends so unhesitatingly to be par excellence the expounder. Turkey has its dervishes; Perm her fire-worshipper*; France her St. Simonians; England her Johannites; Amer , ,ca must needs not be lacking?she has Her Mor mons and Millerites. | We perceive that the two Chinamen of whom we last week made mention, have come out in a new dress-national, however. We sunDose | it is their fall fashion. The eldest one wears a huge tippet of fur, which covers his ears and leaves . his lungs exposed. The other has a robe of blue | muslin, which makes him look like a bundle of clothes just from the indigo tub of a washer-wo man. We saw them playing cards the day be/ore yesterday. They watched the tricks like foxes I and their movements were as spiteful and rapid as those of a cat. Queer creatures. They looked like enlarged copies of the figures on jireserved finger pots, straight from Canton, and are as Chi I nese as green tea. What do they think, we mar Tel, ol us barbarians, and will they write a book of travels for their celestial countrymen 1 By-the-bve they claim a speck of Tartar blood. ' TiiiATRrcAL Items ?The election excitement is over, and business, amusements, etc., will resume the pleasantness in whicti they wont to glide with ! out material interruption. Theatricals are recov ered from the j>artial paralysis, 'coon skins nnd | hickory trees imposed upon them. Mr. Anderson, supported by the excellent stock of the Park, has Dlayedsome of his best characters during the week Mr. Anderson is not a great, but he is a beautifui actor. His Claude Melnotte is a master-piece, and bears favorable comparison with any we have ever seen. His mode of dressing the prince is much ' better than that of any other j.layer. Some look like shopkeepers, some like circus riders, some like villains escsped from melo-dramas, others like butchers. Mr. Anderson is a natural actor. He does not startle you with great points; but he de lights you with a correct cosception of the entire character. There are few " points" you can name distinctly, but you can always say of his perfor masce of a character?How well he dressed?how elegantly he played?there was no fault?all was a beautiful, charming, artisticnl whole." Hia Ham let is capital. Charles Kernble h.xs said that before I a man could plav Hamlet well, he must be too old to look it. Mr. Anderson is an exception lo this rule. We predict lor him a triumphant sojourn among us. He will return to his own country re gretted by all who have seen him. The longer he remains the better he will be liked. A Bit of PuusANTRY.-??My dear sir. I have , bad news of our mutual friend, Smith, who bears a reputation for piety, and everythiug that is good " " Have you ?' " I have, indeed." I l. " ^ha,?a8 l,e !>"n ,l,oinK 1?robbing the poor's box 1?or filing a bill in bankruptcy 1" " No, no, no." ?' Worse 1" " Yes, he's been beating his wife." " The wretch ! When?how V' " Last night, he beat htr at backgammon." CO- " Sir, am I not a little ;*i/? fn , " I don't know, sir, you may be a tub, or a kef a firkin, or a bucket, for aught I know." ' Stewart, they say, is about erecting a magnifi cent store on the site of the old Washington Hall II is the wrong side of the way, but that is his busi^ [ ness Ttmpora mtUanter. That hall in which Hamilton and the leaders of the old federal party , used to meet and thunder forth demonstrations I against Tom Jefferson and Murky Sally, where the black cockade triumphed, is now to be turned into a magazine of silks, satins, gloves, stay, tare and buckram. We like Stewart and all those g?y stores in Broadway, they are so dear' We hate cheap stores?they are eternal drains on the purse of the poor husband. The moment a lady hears that cheap articles are to be had, away she goes to make the purchase, whether she wants them or I not?and the moment the poor fellow comes home j to his hifnteak and hot potatoes, the loving wife is at him?44 My dear,give me what money you have about you, I wish to ao a shopping, such cheap things I have heard of this morning, I must have them?so hand over your wallet." "There it is, my dear, but be cautious, don't buy things which you do not want merely for cheapness?they are in the end the dearest." ?? Now, my love, do hold your tongue, and let us ladies alone in our voca lion, there is your pocket book minus only a poor J #25, so be thankful it is no more." This comes ! of cheap shopp.ng. We met a sensible woman I last week at Drummond's, in Broadway, and we put a pin in our sleeve to mark the occurrence. " Let me see some ot your first quality black watered silks." " Here, madam," said the polite Mr L).,"ib un article which 1 can recommend, it is $3 and a quarter a yard." The price startled a young lady trying on gloves on the opposite aide ot the store, wno ran across exclaiming?"beavings, what a price!" The lady after closely examining the silk as to texture and color, Baid, ''Cut oft'twelve yards for me?it may appear dear but it is substantial and will wear well, probably lust twice as long as ano ther silk ot thinner quality." Sensible soul, she understood true economy; that dress will last her one year. She can then turn it, make it up with new trimmings and it will last another year, and finally it will answer for Betsey for un svening dress. Talking of stores, what is to become ol the army of clerks who now crowd our fancy stores in Broadway, Catherine street, &c. Acc. We count ed no less than 25 in oue store. Why, it is a heavy corporal's guard?the poor fellows must appear early on parade for inspection, see that their hair is greased und curled, their hands clean, and their dickyB white?they must study phrases?be polite ?learn to lie with a grace, and coiamend au arti cle which they know ?o be trashy. How much more honorable mid profitable it would be to sea them between the handles of a plough. What is to become of tkem and the news boys, no one can tell. We can make sailors of the Doys, but the clerks won't do for soldiers beysnd the power of holding up their headB with a grace. Mattehs and Thi*os in G*nkbal.?Mr. Polk is elected beyond the shadow of a doubt, and possi bly by a large majority of electoral votes. He will walk into the While House as President Tyler walkB out, and will possibly get the patched curpets and damaged window curtains mended, so that a President's mansion may look as respectable as a private habitation, whicn we really think it ought t? do. We are heartily glad that the excitement is over. But for this, thousands upon thousands of men would have been at this moment up to their eyes in politics, who are now quietly attending to their business. The President elect will have a difficult job to please all the cliques of the great party which has agreed to carry him on its shoul ders. He will be advised by hundreds. Poor man! we pity him, and advise him too. Our advice is, that he read the fable of the old man and his aw. It was written, we believe, for the especial benefit of political leaders. There are none who have en deavored to please every body who have succeeded. Women are connected wiih politics. They are as great politicians as men?much lovelier ones, aud infinitely more enthusiastic. We have felt mortified to see the little enthusiasm displayed on the great processions. The cheers got up by the gentlemen for the most part were flat and unpro fitable?while the women, in return for this cold and ungailant greeting, waved their handkerchiefs with a zeal untiring. We followed in the wake of the processions to see if we could not pick up seme arms that had been wrung oft' by the exertions of their fair owners. ftThe native American procession was the last ol the " expensive lollies." What good so much money spent in show would have done had in been expended for the poor this winter! We wish we could get any where near the amount spent upon these three processions. They pleased the ladies, however, and that is some consolation.. Some fe males cheered each party with the same enthusi asm. To them, a show was a show, whoever got it up; and they felt bound to return thanks by waving white pocket handkerchiefs for the pains that had been taken to feast their eyes. The ball Beason has commenced in good earnest, and we turn from Polk tc the Polka. Professor* who teach the divine art are as plentiful as peanuts, and you can be taught at any price, from two shil lings to five dollars a lesson, accordingly tuyour in structor is placed upon the sliding scale of respecta bility. The most fashionable teachers, who may not be the best, ask the most. The public is con tent, upon the principle that "them who learns man ners pays twopence more." On Tuesday last, Tam many's opening ball was held. On Thursday night the Empire Club gave a grand ball there. Private parties are now organizing ballsocieties for the sea son. At Niblo's Saloon many of them will be helo and othere at other places These associations are the most pleasant things that can be devised. They give at all their meetings a private party upon an extensive Bcale. The second season of the Orien tal Society Assemblies commences at the Minerva Kooms, 406 Broadway, on Tuesday evening, the 2fith inst. The concerts have commenced. The Philhar monic gave their first concert last night. It was crowded "to suffocation " The descriptive over ture by Mendelsshon, and the War Jubilee over ture by Lindpainter, were the features of the eve ning. Sanquirico was in fine voice, and sang most effectively. Signcra Amelia Ricct made her first api>earance in America. She has a good voice, but lacks execution. We have not time to entet into particulars, but can only state that the Philhar monic concerts are the best ever given in this country. $3- Mr. Gliddon, in his lectures on Egypt, says the " pyramids were built from the top downward." How was it did 1 0C>> Some men are like cats. You may stroke the lur the right way for years and hear nothing but purring; but accidently tread on a tail, and all memory of former acts of kindness is obli terated. The Disease in Potatoes?The disease in pota toes has been bothering farmers for some time. The Farmer's Club has held a special meeting on the subject, and a long discussioii took place. Mr Meigs, who seem* to be of quite a poetical tempe rament. always doubted whether potatoes, like men, do not wear out by emigration; and that in case of failure, an application should be made to South America, tlicir ancestorial habitation, from which they have been absent 300 years, and there by restore them t? their primitive health. Mr. Fish marsh, who seems to be more of a matter ot fact man, made no allusion to the ancestorial habita tion ot the parate, but contented himself with re commending the tree use of salt as a preventive.? A number ot persons spoke, but they lelt the disease of the "Irish orange," as it ia sometimes poetically called, where they found it. Ccj- There were a great many disappointed watch ers for the " star shower," on Wednesday and Thursday nights. It is said that a certain distin guished manager broke two opera glasses and a small telescope in a vain effort to catch some ol the "stars" tnat?did not fall. Our milkman said he saw a great many stars as he was coming into town ; but that's nothing, as he is always in the milky way. {fcj- An " infidel community" is progressing pow erlully in Skaneatelas. They do without marriage, and other nuisances of that sort, so that a man need not regard his own children any more thun a cat does. Living promiscuously in that way, must be very like living without a head. Make a mas culine cat of us at once. 03- There is to be a total eclipse of the moon here on the 24th instant, the evening before evacu ation day. The eclipse begins at 6 minutes before 5, and lasts until > 17 minutes belore 9. It will be a beautiful sight?especially in the middle, when it is so dark you can sie nothing! (?p?Some of the papers are discussing the local* of the new " fashionable drive" that is to be. We think the best would be to drive all the dandies into Coventry, and set the fools to watching the gates. All the Indiana in the American Republican procession had blue eyes, and one or two of them sported luxuriant red whiskers. Decidedly out ol character. fch We are assured by many of the democratic papers that the country nas just escaped a frightful crisis. Pkourms or Civilization.?The editors of the Arkansas Intelligencer and of the Frontier Whig went over into the Cherokee Nation, a few days since, and took a crack at each other with rifles Tins, we suppose, was by way of teaching the sava ges a little streak of civilization. Thk last Wonder ?That splendid equipage which has astonished all who have seen it. Where dors it come from 1 To whom does it belong 1 Where is it going to? are the questions that are linked by everybody of anybody, and which nobo dy answers. All that we are at liberty to say at the present moment is, that it is not intended for James K Polk, to carry him up to the White House at Washington. (jr> Poor Iir. Gardner has had all his apparatus burnt up. Misfortune seems to follow science. If a dancing master should tall and break his leg he would have thousands of sympathisers who would rush to his benefit ball, but great and scientific at tainments have but few votaries. A star seems to be admired as it fills, but forgotten the moment its light is extinguished. 0^-Some of the whig editors have put their journals into mourning, in consequence ol the de li at of Harry of the West. CoMinn.?Reform in the city government and Christmas. Christinas comes tirsl. To Ole Ball. Hail, great Niag'ra ! Mighty torrent, hail! To aiug thy praise, my f?ble < th.ita ltul; , The noble theme I leave to Ole Bull, Whow ioul of thy magnificence u full; Ye iacred Nine ! hi* magic bow inapire, To touch the ctiinga with true piometh O'er depths profound his vivid *kill will While fist'ning earn will tremble at lha roar; Aa th' eternal current onward flow*, He'll breathe the soothing atraina of deep lepese Hail, great Niag'ra ! Art extend* her wings, And niounta above thy inexhaustless springs May all thy effort* with success t e crowned, While universal plaudits wake aronnd. Faosi ihi AuiHoa or Bocuwir, liosTON, No*. 9, 1844. James Gordon Bknnbtt, KfQ,:? Sir?From your occasional notices in the N.York Herald, I draw the conclusion that yo J w a friend and admirer of that eminent artist, Ole Ball. 1 have therefore copied liom the Atlas, a poeti cal article in allusion to his forthcoming composi tion of Niagara, which is said to exceed ill vivid imagination aud execution all his other produc tions ; presuming you would be pleased to trans pose the lines into the columns of your journal. They emanate from the pen of an author, whose beautiful Hallad is a great favorite with us here. I am sorry to &ay, that Ole bull's Concert at the Marlborough Chapel last night was not so well at tended as we anticipated. It was owing rather to the great political excitement, than any dimi nished interest in the talented artist. Next Thurs day, he intends to give a second Concert at the Melodion. The election will then be terminated and the Hall will be crowded. His conception of " the Solitude of the Prairie" is grand, aud after the orchestrian accompany ment lias had the benefit of one or two more re hearsals, the effect will be sublime. But "Niaga ra" is the theme, which will everaltei connect nis name with our vast Republic. Yours, Amelia. Later from Mkxico.?We had an arrival yes terday trom Tampico, bringing dates to the 20th ult. We regrat that our tiles aro exceedingly meagre.? The mo*t impoitant intelligence which we gather Iron the papers betore u* relate* to a aevere contest between the Mexican* aud the Camanche and Tahuacanos Indians. The latter would appear to have made sn incursion among the Mexican* and earried oil' a large number of women and children We have not the particularscf this fight unfortunately, but it meat have been very aevere, as we have a liat of the uamesof lorty-nx Mexican* killed upon the fiidd, and twenty-two wounded. This fight oc curred some time prior to the 9th ol October, near the Pato de los Moroa, in the dlatrlct or precinct ef Ueynoaa. Contemporary with this, at the rancho of Loa Moroa. twenty-two were shot or burned In the houae attached to the rancho, and many women and children carried ofl' captives. On the 17th of October another engagement took place. There were according to Mexican account*, upward* of four hundred Indian* engaged in thi*. The alfair lasted over two houis, a lively fire being kept up all the while. The Indian* then abandoned the field, giving up the ftlty five Mexican*, women and children, whom they bad pre viously carried off' captivea, a quantity of fire arm*, and some hone* which they hsd itolen Twenty of the In dian* were left dead upon the field, while many more were believed to have bean carried,ofl in the fight, according to Indian u*age,t>olh dead and wounded. On the side o< the Mexican*, nine were killed and thirty-four wounded Immediate itepa were taken by the mib-Prafoct ot Rey nosa to raise a (ufftcient force to cut oil' the retreat ot the lavages, who retired by the way of the North. The Mex ican editor* pretend thut upon *everal ol the Indiana kil led in the fight were found medal* ot ailver, with the bust of Mr. Van Buren upon Iham, and on the reverie the arm* of the United State*. Thi* they imagine to be a * gn of tLu utmukt significance of the hoatile deaigna of this country upon their own. How idle the luppoaition we need cot say. We regret attain that our intelligence in regard to theae unfortunate disturbance* should be to ditjointed from the imperfection of our file*. The msin facta, we do not doubt, however, may be relied upon; and however, lamentable in themaelve*, they would indicate how im perfectly prepaiad i* Mexico to carry into formidable ex ecution any deaigna of hoatile invaiion.?N. O.Picayunc, ATar. 10. Thk John N. Gosslbr.?Il was stated some dayB since that the ship John N. Gossler, of Phiadel pbis, bound to Montevideo, with a cargo of proviaiona, had been met and detained on the 41 at ol Augoat, by the Buenoa Ayrian blockading squadron ofl' that port, but waa lubicqneutly releaaed. that affair, in a letter from Rio de Janeiro " Journal republished in the Boston Mercantile Journal. " The John N (kaaler fell in with, ofl Montevideo, the Argentine sloop of war ' Twenty KUth of May,' and was seized and brought to an anchor outside the port, under pretence thst she hsd broken the blockada. The super cargo, aa coon a* the vea*el wai anchored, went on board the American iloop of war ' Boiton,' lying in the harbor, which veiael sent an officer on boerd of the 1 Twenty-Fifth ot May,'to inquire the cause ol such detention. The snswar returned by the commander was, that' he detained ihe ship because he had a right to do ao ' The commander of the ' Boston' having received this answer, got under way and anchored close to the ' Twenty-Fifth of May,' and again sent a lieutenant on board of tha blockading vessel, and repested the former question, and received the lame annwer a* before. Tha lieutenant the* said that his commander did not recognise such a right, and demanded that an order be isiued for the veaael'a releate. The blockader refused to give *uch ordar. Another message wa* subsequently *ent by the American commander, say ing ' that it such an order wss not aent'to the vessel, be himself would give it.' The blockader again declared that he would not give auch order. Upon this the ' Bos ton'again got under way, passed by the detained ship, and ordered her to weigh anchor and follow In her wake ?which she immediately did,and both vasselsenttred the harbor. The American commander, it is lii.derstood, ?ent word to the blockading forces that be would not con sent that an American veasel should be detained, impeded, or visited The Ameticsn Consul on his part *aid that the blockade existed only on psper, and was therefore not te be recognised." iK iquaeron on mai port, out The following particulars ol Montevideo, published in the de t'ommercio, "of Sept. 6, is JBfc ilfe. JBw KKW^WRTTk HAVrCTacVkTS. hreond Liue?The Shipa of thi* Line will hereafter leave New York on the lit, aud Hav a on the 16th of each month, aa fol low*, vis : From New York. FVom Hears. Nsw Ship ON 1*1 DA, I lit March, ( 16th April, Captain < lit July, 116th Aafaet, Jame* Fnnck.f lit November, f I6lh December, Bhio BALTIMORE, C lit April. C 16th May, Captain < lit Auguat, < 16th Heptembar, hdward Funck, f Ut December, t 16th January, Ship UT1CA. i lit May, i Hth Jane. Captain, < lit September, < Wth October, h rnh-rick Hewitt, f Ut January ( 16th February, New Ship St. NlCJfOLASl lit Jane. ( 16th July, Captain < Ut October, < 16th November, J. B Bell, / lit February, ( 16th MarS. The accommodation! of theae ihi|n are not aarpaaaed, com bining nil that in.iy lie required fur comfort. The price of cabta paaaage is $100 r>uaeiiK<n will be lupplied with every mjai lite, with the exception of winei anil liquor*. t Jooda intended for theae veaieli will be forwanlee by tlw *eb icriliera, free from any other than the ei|ieuM* actually incurred on them. For freight or imaaage, aoi'ly to BOYL) A HlNCKKN. Agent*. f?i ee No. B Tontine Baildinsi. cor. Wall and Water ita THK NKW LINK OF LIVCRfOOL PACKKTh. m M M jr from on the Limpooloa AO UII U'lin orw the 6th of each rmlbth New York Niw Ship L1VKRTOOL, 1ISS toai, |} J. Kldridge. N. Ship QUKKN OF THK WKST, ISM tooa P. Woodhouie. New Ship HOCHKSTKK, SJO torn, ffc*. April SI June 6 Aug. II Jan y II Oct. ? Mar. 6 May II Jaly ? Sept. II Nov April ? Mel.t. SI Feb'y II nin,iir..ii r.n, ?? uini, l " ,, _ i Johu Uritton. Uet'rll Klfr 5 Sh.p HOTTINOUKR, IKS toai.j^h?l ? Iraflunley. ,, -JJJJ t Theie inhitaiitial, fast aailing, tint claaa Ship*, all built in the city of New York, aia commanded by men of experience and ability, aud will be despatched punctually on the llat of each month. Their Cabim are elaeaut and ennmodioaa, and are faraiahed with whatever can conduce to the aaae and comfort of paa*ea jer* Price of f'a??ge, $100. Neither the Captaina or owaer* of theae Shipa will be reapon ?ible for any parcel* or packuei aent by them, uulcai reaaUr billa of lading are aigned thefilor. For freight or imuaMe, apply to WaOUHlfLL It MINTUHNH, 17 South it re* t, New York, or to F1KLDKN, BK.OTHk.ns, It CO., I Mac Liverpool NKW LINK OF L1VKRHOOL PACKETS. Toiailfrom New York on the Xrh aud Liverpool "u the llth of rach month. & M & NKW YOHir Ship IlOSCIt.'S, Captain John Collin*. 16th Jaly. Ship SIDDONS, ( aptain Ki. B. Cobb, fcth Auguat. gShip SHKKIDAN. Captain F. A. IJepevater, Mlh Sept. Ship SHKKIDAN, < ai><ain A. l>e|v)'aier, llth Jaly. Ship (MKKK K, Captain B I H Traak, lljiAugaal. SIiip HUM II S,? aptaiu Jehu Collini, 11tli Sept. Ship SI DDONS, t aptam K. B. Cobb, llth Oct. 'hlieae ihipa are all of the Aral claai, apwarda of IW6 toaa, ir ill in the city or New York, with auch improvement! aa combine gr? it <|>*ed with unnsual comfort for | Krery c.arr baa hern taken in the arrangement of their acconi nodation*. 'IT?e price of l aaaaae bene* la glfla, for which aa ,.|e atorea will be proviiled. 'llieae ahi|>a are commanded by ?iperienced maitera, who will make every etertion to give ge irral aattafaction Neither the Captain* or owners of the ihip* will be reapoaai t>le for any lettera, parcela or package* aeni by them, auleaa re gular billa of laden are aigned therefor Kor freight or paaaaee apjily to K K COLliINS li f () % South ttreet New York, or to BHOWN, dlliri.KY It < (>., Liverpool, l^ttere by the I'ackeu will be charged I1H cema i?r ungU ?Iter, M cauls pet oeace, aad uawipaiwr* I real auch mfra

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