Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 14, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 14, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK. HERALD. Vol. XI., No. <404? WboU No. 4084. Frloo Two Goat* THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GORDON BBNNETT, Proprietor. Circulation? Forty Thousand. DAILY HERALD ? Ever y day. Price 9 cento per copy? $7 US per annum? payable in advance. W EEKL Y HERALD ? Every Sat unlay ? Price centi per copy? $3 1-24 cents per annum? parable in advance. ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual prices? alwayi cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed with beauty and desutch. 00~ -All letters or commanications, by mail, addressed to the establishment, must be post paid, or the postage will be deducted i'rom the subscription money remitted JAMES UORDON BENNETT, PaorairTos aw tmje Nkw Yobs Hkbalu Establishment N(irth???t f.nrnir of I'liHon ami Mnaunn FOR LONG BRANCH, OCEAN HOUSE, KOKT HAMILTON, RUMSON, EA TON TOWN, SHREWSBURY k MANASQUAN. \ The new and elegant low prrssuie ste-iinvr EUW1N LEWIS, Capt. Corbet, will leave from Cathaiiue Market as follows : ? Leaves New York. Leaves Eatou Town, Aitg.13? Wednesdiy, a.m. Auk 13 ? Wcd'iesdiy, 3 r M. 14? Thursday, II " 14 ? Tl ursday, 3 " 15? Kri ay, 12 m. 14? Friday, 4 16? Saturday, I r M. 1C? Saturday, 5 17? Sunday, G'-i a.m. 17? Sunday, 4 ' 18? Monday, 7 " 18? Monday, 3 ' 19? Tuesday. 7K " 19? Tuesday. 4 ' 20? Wednesday, fi'J " 2u? Wednesday, 10'i A M. 21? Thursday, 7 " 21 ? Thursday, 11 22? Frid?y, 7}? " 22 ? Friday. 11>? ' 23? Saturday, 8 " 21? S turday, It M t4? St'uday, 7 " 21? Sunday, (>? P.M. 11? M nday, 8>j " 2i ? Monday, 1 ' 26? Tuesday, 9 " 2ti ? Tuesday, 2 4 27 ? Wednesday, III " 27 ? Wednesday, 2 ' 28 ? Thu.sday, II " 2* ? Thursday, 3 1 29? Friday, 11^ " 29? Friday, 4 ' 3U? Saturday, 12 M. TO? Saturday, 4 ' 31? Sunday, 6 a.m. 31? Sunday, 4 ' Stages will he ill readiness lo convey passengers to all parts of the country. a!3 re CHISAP ANL) PLKASANT EXCURSION TO FORT HAMILTON, CONEY ISLAND St SANDY HOOK DAY. The steainbo-it WAVE will make two ?? 'cursions on Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, __3C_2L. Friday and Saturday, liy leaving Pier No. 1 Ea?t River, foot of Wfiit eh ill. at 10 o ? lock A. M. aud 3 o'clock P. M. ? stopping at Tomjikinsville and Stapletoii, Staten Island, for passengers, and landing them on her returu. Fare for the excursion 18)4 cents. a!2 5t*rli PEOPLES' LINE 01" STEAMBOATS FOR ALBANY, DAII Y? Sundays Excepted? Through Di 'rect, at" o'clock P M., fr?;n the Pier between .Conrtla idt aud Liberty street*. "jteamhout ROCHESTER, Captain R. O. Cruttenden, will leave ou Monday. Wednesday and Friday Eveniugt, at 7 o'clock. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Captain M H. Trnesdell, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Satuntny Evenings, at 7 ?'clock. At 5 o'clock P.M., landing at intermediate places, from the foot of Barclay street ; ? Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Capt. L. W. Bramard, will leave on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Afur uoous, at i o'clock. Steamboat NEW JERSEY, Capt. R. H. Furey, will leave ou Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at J o'clock. PoAseng.'rs taking either of tlie above Lines will arrive in Alba ny 111 amide time for the Morning Train ol Cars for the east or Th? Buatsare new and substantial, we furnished with new and elegant stale rooms, aud for speed and accommodations arr nn livalledon the Hudson. Frvight tal;eii at moderate rates. All persons are forbid trusting any of the Boats of this Lice, W itliout n writteu order from the Ca|itams or Ageuts. Fo. passage or freight, apply ou board the boats, or to P. C. Scm?|t/.. nt rtie Olflee ,'tl tile wh?rf aul2 rc MORNING LINE AT 7 O'CLOCK., iMQ FOR ALBANY, TKCY and intermediate Qm ? "y*y landings. from the Steamboat Pier at the foot o StaJbK. Bare In y street. Breakfast and Dinner on board the boat. Leave* New Vork at 7 o'clock, A. M., Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturday, and Troy at 6 o'clock, A. M., Albany at 7 o'clock A. M. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The low-pressure steamboat TROY, Captain A. Gorham, on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 7 o'clock. The steamboat NIAOAKA, Captain A. DegTOOt, on Mon day, Wednesday and Friday, at 7 o clock. For passage or freight, aii|)ly on board, or to F. B. Hall, at the office on the ? harf. Notice ? All woods, freight, baggage, bank bills, spacie, or any other kind of property taken, (hipped, or put on board this boat, must be at the risk of the owners of such goods, freight, bag gage. ike. jelirc D/OTICA f. STATE N ISLAND P KK II Y, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET. The 8t earn boats SVLPH aud STAT FIN ISLANDER will leave New York erery hour eicrpt 5 P. M., commencing at ? A. M., until 7 P.M. Leave Stateu Island every hour except 4 P. M.. commencing at 8 A. M., until 7 P. M. N. B.? On Sundays the Boats will leave every hour from 8 A- M., until I 1'. M.| and from I I'. M. until 7 P. M., every hall hour. jj-12 ~N^W, ALBANr~ANTPlK,UY ^twiT FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT. ? at 7 o'clock, P. M.? The steamboat KM P1RE, Captain R. D. Macy, will leave the steamboat pier foot of Cunrtlandt street, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoon, at 7 o'cloek. The steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain W m. II. Peek, every Miaidny, Wednesday and Fndav afternoon, at 7 o'clock. for Passage or Freight apply on board, or at the office on the wharf lu** OPPOSITION TICKET OKFICK.-For mui-. Jp Albany, 74 cents? Utica, $2? Syracuse, X^LlLS^II- Rochester. $3? Buffalo, (3,.')0 ? Also, through in Uie tH*t line, with board, $10,50 ? Also, Oswego, (3 ? Kingston, (U. C.,) ( 1?' Toronto, Si ? Cleveland, (O.) (G? De troit, $6 50 ? Chicago, (III.) >l?30 ? North to Troy and White hall, (2,50? Montreal, (4,50. Office No. 103 Barclay st. vis lm*rh M. L. R AY. Agent. WILLIAMS BURGH AND PECK SLIP FERRY. The Trustees of this Kerry, believing thai there are many of the of New York and vicinity that are uuacquainted with the facilities this Ferry affords as a pleasant communication with Williamsburg ami Long Island,, would state that there ase two good Ferry Boats ou litis Ferry, which leave Peck Slip every fifteen or twenty minutes through the day up to 5 o'clock, P. M., and then up to t o'clck, at each even nour aud half hour; after which a boat leaves at 9 o'cloek and 10 o'clock. The last boat leaving Williamsburg at half-past 9 o'clock, P. M. P. S ?On the evening of July 4th, the boat will continue to run until 12 o'clock. jy2 I in* re dimfth on (Treat Britain and IRELAND ? I 'er?ous wishing to remit mo ney to their friends in any part of England, ' Ireland, Scotland or Wales, can he supplied 'with drafts payable at sight, without dis count, for auy amount, from J.I upwards, at the following places, rit: In Em .land? The National and Provincial Bank of Faig land; Messrs. J. Banied It Co . Exchange and Discount Bank, Liverpool; Messrs. James Bill t i? Son, London, and branches throughout England and Wales. In Ikki.snp. ? The National Bank of Irelaud, and Provin cial Bank and branches throughout Ireland. In Scoti.anii ? The Eastern Bank of Scotlaud, National Bank of Scotland, Oreenock Banking Company, and branches throughout Scotland. The steamship Cambria, sails Irom Boston on the 16th Au gust, by which all drafts can he forwarded free. Apply to K W. & J. T. TAPSCO I T, jv-19 re 76 South st. cor. Maiden lane. " STEAM BETWEEN NEW YORK AND LIVERPOOL. THE Oreat Western Steam Ship Compa I nV's Steam Ships ? The OREAT WESTERN. 1700 tons, ?I.'jO horse |iower, B. R. Matthews, F'jq., sCommander. The ORE \T BRITAIN, 3.50(1 tons, 1000 horse power. Lieutenant James llosken, R. N., Commander ? are intended to run as follows: ? OREAT WESTERN. From Liverpool. I From New Yorlsr Saturday August 23. Thursday Sept. 1# Saturday October II. | Thursday Nov. 6 OREAT BRITAIN F'rom New York. Saturday August 30. Saturday Oct. 25. Saturday Dec. 20. > Ste From Liverpool. Saturday July 26, 1815. flat ur day Sept. 27. Saturday Nov. 22 Fare per Orenl Western, $100. and $5 Stewards' Fees. Fare per Or<-at Britain, from $80 to $12', ( and $5 Steward's fee,) according ro the size aud |H>ailion ot the State Rooms. Kor fieight or passage, or other information, apply to RICHARD IRVIN, an7 2awlin*rc 98 Front street. FO R HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL! THE Royal Mail Steam Ships CAM 1 1 A and HIBKHNIA. will leiv, Boston the above rorts, as follows, vi*'? Cnmbiia, < ? II. K.Judjins, Esq., Commander, August IS, Hibcrma, Ales. Kyric, H.s.|., I omuiajider, . , September I, l!lli Passage to Liverpool ,,, (120. 20. iMMMMM* For freight or passage, ijj rOHAM. J-., Agent. 8 W?|| st. BLACK BALL OR OLD LINE OF LIVER , POOL PACKETS ? FOR LI VERPOOL? Only mhhII ;;ular Packet of the IWh of August ? ' The new, luaKuiliceut. and celebrated last sailing packet ship NEW YORK, 1100 tons burtlien, T. B. Cropper, commander will sail posit ivel v on Saturday, Nth of Augint, her regular day. Having nut-'iuallcd accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, those returning to the old country, or sending for their friends will tinsl it their interest and comfort to select this u iri|nalled line of packets. For terms of passage, and to secure the best berths, early ap pile 'lion should be made on board, foot of Bcrkman street, or to the subscribers, ROCHE, BROTHERS It < O. al2,c 35 Fulton st , nest door to the Fulton Bank. N. Y. RF.OI'LAR LINE OF PACKETS FOR NEW ? ORLEANS? The new and splendid picket ship ?mMSI ' I .T A N A, Cspt. E. S Dennis, will positively sail on Mm, day, the 18th August. The accommodations of this favorite ship are very superior for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers. Persons w islnug to i rcurc berths should make early appTic \tion to W.kJ T. TAPst OTT, a!2 re 75 South street, corner Maiden lai:e. FOR LIVERPOOL? Pseket ol the ir.tli in WPMV The splendid packet ship NEW YORK, Capt ( JSW?4M&?pe r, will positively sail as above, her regular da' Abo. the Siilendid packet ship SIDDONS, Captain C inst.? .it < 'rep Jiip SIDDONS, Captain Cobb, Will positively sail on the 2Kth inst. 1-or pnssage, he either of tha above ships, having superior acroiiimodaliotis in cabin and st-er ge, apply to ? re J. IIKIUiMAN. f.l South st. 44 AT ? FOR LIVERPOOL? The New Line? Regular ' . ^I*t Thf iuperior fast sail mi; itttykfapnch. i 'ship LIVERPOOL, IIW tons, ( apt. John K* dridge, Will sail as above, her regular day. I?qr Ireiiht or pnMngi?, having < levant mid superior ftCCOHI mount ioiim, apply on board, west side Hurling slip, or to WOODHULL it MINTVIINS, rSouthst. The packet ship Queen of the West, 1250 tons, Capt. Tlios. Woodnou?e, will succeed the Liverpool, and ?nil on ner regu lar u*y , 2Ut September. jyji WAN i KT) I MM fcl) I AT ELY ?A ship to load for a southern pott? Arr'v COLLINS k CO., M South street. Ma SPANISH POODLE DOU LOST? TH RK K DOLLARS REWARD.-A large white Poodle Dof , with iobw Lluk hairs ou one side and on one ear. Sheanswer* to tha name "Leila." Stray ed ou the llh in staut from No. T4 Girenwich street. Whoever returns her to the same place will receive the above reward with the grate ful thanks of the owner : and whoever retains her after thia public notice, will be lull jr prosecuted to the extent of the law. al3 2tia*rc No. 74 Greenwich atreet. WANTfcD? A small HOUSE, with four room* and 1 a kitchen; rent SIM; or four room* und a kitchen, in a .house where but two families reside. tress "C." at the office of thia uaper. all'm TO HOTEL KEEPER S. FOR SALE? An old established HOUSE, now doing a good and increasing business, to which a BAR is at ___ taclied It contain* bedrooms to accommodate thirty person's and is located in the centre of the business pnrt of the citv. The rent is less than six hundred dollars. One tlmus ind Julian cash will he required. Those not having the needful, need not m ike application, This sale will remain opeu to the 1st of Septiiiihci. Addiess, letters postpaid, W. T. E. at ihu office, with real ?tie and residence. au 12 2 wold I AaL HOL'Sfc WANTED? Wanted to purchase, a good ' three story dtvellipg house, of modern MMMMti and 1 XaULliitures? somewhere in (lie neighborhood of Washing ton Place or Union Place. Apply bv letters, stating terms, fcc., i addressed to B. B. B? to be left at the Herald Office, iiD lw#jgb For sale or to let. or exchange for cri f PROPERTY. A neat Cntpre, beautifully situated on High street, on Sing Sing Il'iglits, one of the the highest points of view ,on the Hudson river. Tlie grouids (about th'eeqiHr ters ol an acre) are covered with the choicest variety of orna mental trees vines and (lowers, peach, pear, plum ind cherry trees, grapes, strawberries, rasjiberrius, &c. &c. The house is commodious, substantial and iii good tepiir, recently the re?i dence of Judge Edmonds, and formerly of Elisha Morrill, Esq. Possession given immediately. A|>|.lv to J. W. HAMEHS LEV, (new number j 3) Wall street, New York, or to C1IRS. Y OK, Esq. at Siug Biag. ai> lw*ec the jiox/j sTur.E i' House ~ tM)3 Binadwaj', MIS now o[ieii f*r the reception of boarders. The situ ntiou is one of the most desirable in the city. The house has la-en newly papiredaud painted thioiighout ?containing iietw een 6U and 7U rooms, handsomely furnished. Parlors and bedrooms and pai.trtes attached? likrw si rooms for single gent'einen. Southerners and others wishing to avoid the noise and confusion of an Hotel, wilfhave every attention pa d to their comfort and convenience. au5 liu'rc TO LET? Offices and Lofts in the new lire-proof Store ' comer of Pine and South sts, Apply to , jy? JOSEPH McMURRAY. FOR SALE. THE Three Story Brick House, 413 Houston street, built in the best maimer; warm in w inter and cool in , summer; replete with every convenience. Hall the purchase money may remain on bond and mortgage at 6 per cent. For terms apply to E. K. COLLINS Si CO., jul9ec 56 South street. TO LET, until the first of May next and immediate pos session given, of the 3 story house No. 104 First Avenue b- tween 6th and 7th streets, The premises have lately been put iu compleate order. And all has been painted inside and out, last June, the Croton water introduced, marble mantle pieces, folding doors, and it is well adapted to accommodate one or more futilities; rent asked to one family for the residue of the year to next May is $325. Inquire at the office of John H. Power, Esq., No. 70 Nassau st. corner of John, ?j> stairs from the hours of 9 to 3 o'clock, or of S.unl. R. B. Norton the owner, at the same office ou Tuesdays and Wednesday. lm jy 12*rh LOOK AT THIS ! ! J. JU8T RECEIVED ? Another lotof French Boots, of r:li< litti kind, and will be *old it the old price, $J, and tt.e [ be*t of French Call Boot* made to order for SA: City made ! Call Boots . $3; and the greatest assortment of Gents Gait ers of all kinds to be found at very low prices. Also, the liuest Calf Shoes, $2 and $2 SO. A great variety of all other kinds. Ladies ill tnts tsiore will find a grest assortment ol G.iiters, Buskins, Slips 'i'les. I'runells, Satin, Stc. 1* or an assortment ol *11 oilier kinds Misses and Children'* Boots and Shoes we cannot be he it in thiscity. Do not mi* laketlie number, 361 Broadway, corner ofFrauklin street. _J fin* rh CAH1LL. ? A CARD? ADAM KLEIN, Boot Mker, being burnt (W entirely out, 8t 10 Beaver street, has taken the basement m store #t 111 Broadway, corner of 'Di-.mes street, where ^ . he would be happy to see his customers and all wanting a fishiouable pair of boot* or shoe.-. All repairing neatly done. ali ^w"ec A. KLKIN, No. Ill Broadway. ItOULSTONE'S RIDING SCHOOL, 137 and 139 Mercer Street. +\_ MR. JOHN S. ROUL8TONE ha* the honor to inform his friends and the public in general , that his .C*L?juSch<>el for Instruction in Horsemanship is now open day audi veiling, as follow* ; ? Hours for Gentlemen from S to 8 A. M. " " Ladies " 9 A. M. to 3 P. M. Terms of instruction made known on application to Mr. Roulstone. Mr. H has just received from the country several fine and stylish Saddle Horses, which he is authorised to sell at a rea son.* Me or ice my7rc FOR < i L ASGO W-The substantial regular paek ? ct ship SARACEN. Nathaniel J. Hawkins, master, jji* daily egpected, and will have immediate despatch. For Height or passage, apply to WOODMULL & M1NTURN8, R7 8 inth street. Tli* favorite packet haique ADAM CAUll, Scott, master, i ill succeed the Siracen. ' a 13 ^ l-Oll LONDON? 1'ncket ol the 20th August ? The VM'lendid last suliug picket ship WESTMINSTER, EiTTisffir'ctay ' ""iveiv Mil as above, For passage in the cabin, second cabin, and s'eersg-, apply al3rc to JOHN HF.RDMAN Ik < P.. SI South street. FOR NKW ORLEAN ? A splendid p->eket ship will lie despatched for the above port on Saturday, r lie 16th of August , her rcgul ir day. Her between decks are lo< :y and airy, and can in a most com fortable manner accommod te a few second cabin passengers at less than steerage rates, I y immediate application on hoard, foul of Wall street, or to JOHN 1IERDMAN Ik CO., aI3rc (i South street, near Wall FOR SALE, FR EI U HTOlTCH ARTER? The very last sailing N. York built packet ship YAZOO, ,670 ton*, lire oak and locust top, live oak rrausom, ?Iirou and forward aud after cants, carries *^200 Imles New Or leans cotton, and has haudsome furnished accommodation* for 28 passengers. i Apply on board at Junes' wharf. or to E. K. COLLINS k CO, jy20cc 56 South street. ^ NEW LINE OF LlVEllTOOu I'ACKKTSt only regular Packet of 21st ??f \ii?ust. ? The splendid ifasl sailing favorite packet ship LIVERPOOL, I apt John Eldriilge, ( 120(1 tons) will sail punctually as above, her regular day. This elegant packet ship ha* nccommod,tion* for cabin se cond cabin and Meernge, unsurpassed by any ship sailii g out ol the port of New York. Those who are proceeding to the old country slmul'i therefore make immediate application to secure berths, either on board fool of Burling Slip, or to W It j; T. TAPSCOTT, au.'iec 75 South street, corner of M"ideu Lane. PA< ;KE18 FOB HAVRE? <8eeond|Liae.h Tlie Packet Ship UT1CA, Captain Fred, rick Hew itt, will sail on the 1st September. L?r Height or passage, aipl\ to BOYD It HINCKEN, a4 ec No. 9 Tontine Building. cor Wall and Water ?i?. FOR SALE, FKKIOHT UK CHARTER-The very fast sailing barqne HOME, Captain Watts, built , in Baltimore one year since of the he*t materials, carries about 4,1100 barrels, and has handsome accommodations for twenty passengers. Apply to Captain Watu, on board, at Pike street wharf, or to E. K. COLLINS Jk CO. i!7 rc m South street. FOR LI VERPOOI^? New Line ? Regular Packet of the iffith August ? The elegant fast sailing Packet jShip BID DONS, Capt. E. B. Cobb, of 1 100 tons, will sau as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accommodations unequalled for splendor and comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot of Watl street, or to K K. COLLINS & CO., 56 Sooth street. Price ?f passage #100. Packet ship Sheridan, Caiit. Cornish, will succeed the Sid dons, and sail 26th September, her regular day jy? FOR NEWCASTLE, ENGLAND.? The well known. fast sailing coppered and copper-ftstened shin RAMBLER. Baiter. Master* mring all her heavy freight engaged, will sail in a few days. For light freight, or passage, hiring good accommodations, Apply to WOODHL'LL & M1NTURN, j v28 rrc 87 South *treet. J. HERDMAN'S OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE, til SOUTH STREET. PASS AGE from Great Britain and Ireland, via. Liverpool, can always be arranged at the lowest rate. 1 111*1 Drafts furnished for any amount, payable at all the principal Banks in England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales, on application to J. HF.RDMAN, jSrc 61 South street 0LD"E8TABLISI1ED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE, 61 South st.? Passage from Englsnd, Ire _iland, Scotland and Wales? Those sending for their "rieudr. vnuld do well to avail themselves of the opportunity of making their arrangements with the sn hscribers ou very mode rated, ins, by first class packet sliiix, sailing from Lirer|>ool weekly. Drafts can as usual he furnished for any amount, payable throaghout the United Kingdom. Apply to JOHN HER D.MAN, 61 South it. The mail steamer lliheruia sails (Ye in Boston on the 16th iust, by w oirh letters can be forwarded qnicklv. in v 23 rh THE PATENT GALVANIC RINGS MAGNETIC FLUID. 'PHIS REMARKABLE DISCOVERY ha* received the J. universal approbation of the Medical Profession of Great Britain, and Ins b-eu sufficiently long liefore the American pub lic to give i lair trial of its i nw> r mil efficacy. The Pati :"tT Gai.vamc Hmu have been found to answer all the purposes for which the ordinary Galvanic Hiitery or Electric jnd Mag netic Machines are uset^ but are without any of the injurious sum ks, whicti accompany the applications by those instru ments, and in many other respect* are more safk aud CKRTAir. in accomplishing the desired object. The Galvanic R ings have been used with perfectl*nccess in all cases of ? Ihcumatism, acute or chronic, applying to the head, face (ff awbs ; Gout ; Tic Uutirenut ; '1 ooinache, ; Bronchitis : Vertigo; Nervous or Sick ll-adache ; Indiges tion ; Para'ysi* I 1'ilsy ; Epileps) ; Fits; Cramp; Palpitation of (lie Heart ; Apopleay, Slilfnrss of Joiql*| Lumbago; Neu rslii a ; General Deliililyi Deficiency ol Nervous Eni rgy ; aud all Nervous Disorders. Ill cases ol cO'ilirmed Dysi^psia they have been equally suncesaful. Their evtrnoralMry enact* upon the system must he witnessed to be believed ; and as a certain PBK.vr.nTlvr. for the above complaints they are equally to be recommended. The Galvanic Kings are ill every way perfect ly harmlesa, nud are sold ai prices to he within the reach ol'ali, < msTiK's Maonbtic Fluid is used in connection with the Rings to render their efficient action certain, and lo direr! (lie Galvanic influence tothc particular portions which are affected. For numerous certificates ol the highest charter regarding the efficacy of the Galvanic Rings and Magnetic Fluid, refer ence is made to former advertisement*, or they in ty be seen at the office. Only Agencr in New York, 131 Ftilton street, (Sun Building.) In Br*>okl\ n, at the store of JaMKs W. Ssiith, Dmsgist, corner Fulton ami 1'raiiberry streets. j>28 lin*ec THK < )K IOINAL GENUINE GAEVANIC RINGS AND MAONETIC FLUID, ? JOSSERS all the advantages ol a Galvanic Battery, wi(h i i "V If 1 are *"ccessfnl iu curing rheumatism, tic iloloreus, headache and all chronic or nervous diseases e or sale only by Dr. Crombie's Agents ?A. B Ik I). Sand's iirn#L*i. Broadway, 77 l>>st Broadway, 149, M l and M h nlton, 67 Walker, at Drug Stores comer of Bowery . J h I'v l'? Sprinjj, 36 Catherine, corner of L V'J!"0l?i' ??V?. Brooklyn. Price of Ring* 2a? cold pUtcd 91? i* Iwid 73 ctatt p#r bottlo. ja 19 lm# ?c A man-Milliner on his Travels, t AND INKLINGS OP TAILOR-DO*. "PuMey c?t, putney cat, where liave you been V' "I've been to London to aee the Queen." ."Pustey cat, puaiey cat, what did you there 7" "I frightened u mouse under the chair." [" Grimalkin,'" a Tragedy, ly AT. P. Willit. ctunri i, The Man- Milliner's vtcvv of the Weather and Flanntli. Mv I 'ear Morkis ? The summer is with you, 1, hope. With me, in England, there lias been little sign of it, except the very elegant white hat from Bee be & Costar, which, witl^a continuance of the present weather, is not likely to fulfil its destiny. Ifj la too cold for white hat or white trowser, and hallj the men in the streets ol London, have worn over-l coats through these two weeks of July. I, for one, go about in double flannels, and keep a fire for my companion in my solitary room ? not sorry to have an excuse for profiting by its cumpanionableness. II. The Man-Milliner*! rietrt of White Crnralt. And, talking of hats, suppose I cater for our dres sy lrieiuls, by sending you a letter on the present wearables of the thorough-bred men of London ! They will regret to know, lor one tiling, that white cravats, at dinner and evening parties, are an indis pensable as they were fifteen years ago ? quite as few people, as then, looking tolerr.bly in them, or knowing how to tie thern 1 dined out in one yc.+ terday, and, (till I forgot it in the conversation of a newly celebrated authored, who sat on my left) 1 felt as if 1 had exchanged cravats with one of the lootmen. l*Vr u man who wears the Whole of his beard, they are becoming, and therefore look well on foreigners in London, but the Kngli.?h still per sist in clean mouths ur*l chins, and wear high slnrt collars, which, with white cravats, are execrable. rif aftkk hi. The Man- Milliner has his ryes ope n and keeps a sharp look out after the footmen. Hats are no longer carried into the drawing room at parties, but delivered to a servant below stairs, who tickets them, and gives the owners numbers by which they are to be called lor. CM A PT ER IT. The Man- Milliner's view oj English Ilats and .Imtrican llatters "A nod is aa goot! as a wink to a Mind horre." Hat-making is curiously deteriorated in England. The best dressed men wear abominably ill-looking ones, both as to shape and quality. 1 am cherish ing my black 15eebe-A:-Costur very carefully, but what with being caught every day in the rain, and knocking about in hacks and omnibusses, 1 shall soon want another, and I commission you to send me, from aboriginal America, a hat to wear in high ly civilized London ! CHAPTER V. The Man- Milliner becomes poetical and puff $ his tailors. Pray be content ; Mother 1 am going to the market place ; Chide mc no more. I'll mountebank their loves, Coy their hearts from them, and come home belov'd Of all the trades in Home l?Coriotanus. And 1 should certainly send home lor American clothes, were my wardrobe deficient. You would hardly get a clerk in Pearl street to wear the scant, short-waisted, tight-sleeved coat worn by the mount ed dandy in Hyde Park. Jennings should set upa branch of his Broadway shop in London, and send out that one of h's many cutters who makes yeur coat us large as you want it? a miracle never done 1 believe, till the advent of Carpenter in Philadel phia. C'HAPTKR VI. The Man- Milliner's Further View on the Scienre of Tailoring. If" Englishmen were not by so much the finest figures of men in the world, they would certainly pass forthe most ill-dressed. It is strange how they stick to their defective fashions. Twelve years a?o 1 marvelled at the scant coats, scant waistcoats and tight legged trowsers of Englishmen, and they are worn just so, now. Happily this conversation is a type_ of their character, and they are just as constant to their friendships, 1 doubt whether there is ano ther country in the world where the stranger goes hack, after years of absence, and finds his welcome so completely unaltered (Please not to smile at my premises and deductions!) CHAPTER VII. The Man- Milliner's Opinions on the Subject of Canes. 1 fancy that the extravagance of canes and fancy America llielasryea'r" ofY\Vo, w^Ve^orroW<!l,,rij' tW from the French, and never "obtained" in England. At least, I Bee no signs of them now. A gentleman, to be wire, has always need of an umbrella, in this climate, and few people are to be seen without one, any day in the year ; but. if he carries a stick, it is a short common twig of white wood that costs a shilling, and no such thing as a cane is now seen in an evening pirty. chapter Tin. 3T7i< Man- Milliner's Ideas ahout Hair. I doubt also whether our late fashion of longhair is not copied from the French or exclusively Ameri can. You can hardly sec a young man in Broad way whose head is not skirted by a single hem, around the neck, made by the curling tongs of the hrtir dresser, but this effeminacy would be looked on as rather "tigerish" in London. Short hair, with a very short whisker, both very much brushed, is still the fashion here as it was years ago, though I see imperials (which your country rentiers may re quire explaining as a tuft on the under ///'i becom ing prevalent among the most dashing of the street dandies. CHAPTER II. Thr Man-Milliner breakfasts at a chop-htuse and makes some astonishing discoveries. I breakfasted, or rather lunched this morning, at a very celebrated table with some very charming and celebrated people. One of the guests was Mokikr, the auilior of " Hajii Paha," a writer who delights me exceedingly in a book, and whose lips and man ners are ns graphic as his pen. He is a stout, bald man, hale and ruddy, perfectly at his ease in all so ciety, and ready to supply the topic, or listen, its the occasion calls for eilher. This is a Kind of man, by, the way, much prized in London ? wholly unrecog nized (as to value) in America. I have often picked out one of the kind in New York, and smiled in wardly to see how his gold passed for copper ? but it is of no use to hurry civilization. Our society, to use a homely figure, is a pudding as well mixed as that of England, only England's pudding is quite baked, ours only half. I like to taste El gland's oc casionly, till ours is done. CHAPTER X. The Man Milliner becomes Philosophical and g ires m some profoundly original views. I had a little talk with Morier on copyright. I told him that English novelists, spite of our injustice to them, were " dogs in the manger." No publisher wnuld buy a novel from me, for instance, when they could get nil his, and Hulwer's and D'Jsraeh's, anil everybody's else, for nothing. The consequence is, that American writers shrink from elaborate works, and spend their efforts on periodical writing, or do any thing ? follow any profession ? rather than help

the national literature and starve. The question then came very naturally, " why does not Congress see this, and agree to mend the obvious injustice by a proper copy-right law T" Answer? because it would slightly raise the prices of literature, and short-sighted demagogues find excellent stuff for speeches in the advocacy of "cheap books for the people." Result ? that the |>eople get no American books, and are impregnated exclusively by foreign writers, and with English and monarchial princi ples ! But this begins to read like an essuy. CHAPTER *1, Thr Man-Millintr is going to see "the pictures.'' There was one topic touched upon that will be inter estingto artists. The kxhiiiitio.i ok cartoons opened yesterday, and some of the company had been to see them. The Government, in ornamenting the new House of Parliament, wished to know the value ol fresco painting ? whether it could be successf ully and ? effectively done by modern artist*. They therefore J liberally offered prizes for the best crayon drawings for the ornament of wulls and ceilings, and the re- | suit has been more American than English ? l. e. the "new brooms have swept the clearie:t."' The hest are decidedly by artists nercr before heard of. It is so universally the case, in this conservative coun try, that a man must have been "heard of before" before lie is ever heart I of, that for nameless artisis to carry ofl these prizes is much of a wonder. I have not seen the druwings myself, but shall go to-mor row or next day. CHAPTER XII. The Man-Milliner's vines of Cosmetics. ? He describes a wovderj ul Mttamorjt hosts . Milkman, milkman, where have you been? In llattcrmilk Channel up to my chin. I spilt my milk and I spoilt my clothes. And got a long icicle hung to my nos? ! The moist climate is beginning to do its usual work on me-^-that of relieving ine of my outer skin, and permitting me to walk ubroml in an under one that more resembles the one I sorted in my youth, ^ One gets so transparent in England ! 1 trust to quite "as good as new" in a fortnight more? having most fortunately made desperate and successful re sistance to the I loctor's proposition to shave iny . head during my late illness. But seriou ly, there are niany beaux and belles in our dry climate who are looking sadly, at their yellow -lying faces ? dry ing prematurely up in our climate of violent ex tremes? when, it they would only come to tempe rate England, they would "cast their slough" like insects, and renew their youth altogether. (I tru?t the "Cunard line of steamers" wiu give me my text passage gratis for the hint.) Ladies look as ?bh at fifty, in this climate, as ladies, in ours, t-ise to look at thirty. Yours, faithfully, N. P. Willis. The Camp Meeting on Long Island. Farmingdalb, Aug. 11, 1845. The Aiming and the Morning of Monday, August Uth, being the first day of the week, and also the first if our Camp Meeting, ? showing what the Im d huh done, and what man hath left undone. with a sprinkling of other things appertaining to I this wottd and the next. IJeing lir the present in active co-operation with j il"' faithfii, collected in Camp at Farmingdale, we ! rffbire to sjK*ak as becomes our position, with meek- ! (less, mid devoutness. Accustomed to a variety ol \ \ccujwiions, to nnx among manhood promiscuous- j It to (*? all thing* to all men, in accordance with |e injunction of the Apostle, it seems good that we /lould foiget, as much as possible, the carnality, <nd frivolity of the ordinary pursuits of life, and idapt the style of our corresi>ondence, and the tone ?f our thoughts to the pious employment we are jiow engaged in, as chronicler of the great efforts [hat are to be made m a romantic corner of a wood iere at Farmingdale, to convert sinners, and spread ialv.ttionas far as mortal men can do it. Thus lar there has been little done in the work ?1 [he Master, more than the necessary preliminaries. 1 flic tents are pitched, the ground laid out, and about \ w<*or three hundred of the faithful on the spot. No i loubt we will have a refreshing season from the : >re*ence ot the Lord, as h<- was considerate enough 0 S'*nd a most cooling and fructifying shower this j Doming, a happy omen, and one that is but a purcur- ' or ol the rivers ot mercy that are to How to his people , ri the aforesaid wood, during this week. Perhaps i le farmers in New Jersey and elsewhere, may pre- | impluously imagine that the blessed rain of this lorning was intended for them, and perhaps the in abi t ints of New York may be profane enough to hy that it was, at least, permitted to lay the dust and (lean your streets. Now all this is irreligious: we (lust tell them that they do not see things 111 a siiirit til light, as we do out here? our atmosphere, nhysi klly and mentally, but above all spiritually, is nearer tVni theirs, and it is a matter not to be called in qHxtion, that the rain to-day was a special interpo sitonof Providence in favor of the parched and thilstT souls that are thus far on the way to heaven; a considerable distance when viewed with the eyes of faiti; although it be only thirty one miles from New 'ork. As j said before, the tents are pitched, and that in a 311112 corner, truly. About eighty are already enctea. On alighting from the carriage on the rail raid, at eleven o'clock, we observed a numerous afcemblage of wagons standing ready to convey pissengers and their luggage to the ground. About hilt an hour served to transfer the multif arious e fleets fwm the railroad cars to the rustic wagons, and then wi Jell into the line of march in a westerly direction, oier a passable but narrow road. The first half mile lalevel; at the end of this a gentle hill occurs, round which the natft extends, and leads, at the end of aiotner liali mile, into an oak wook. The site is really well chosen ; hemmed in with gentle hills on tlree sides, and completely screened by the foliage 01 the trees from the sun's rays, it is as tranquil a iihce as can be found, no matter how far from the bistle of the highway the search be made. A clear space of about an acre is encomiwssed with tents, in the form of a hollow square, as near as I could judge; the central space is covered with tem porary seats of plank, and affords accommo dation for perhaps near three thousand per sons ; a sort ot covered stand, of wood, is erected at one side of this square plot, for the convenience ot the preachers, exhorters, and other leaders ol the godly movement. A well of mid dling water is within the lines, so that a copious sup ply ol ihis necessary is ever at hand? a fact, I think, worth noticing, (lid John Wesley, our great lead er, having declared cleanliness to be next to godli ness. la the forenoon, there was nothing going on im portant in a spiritual sense ? yet, not having dined, !y "disposed, ii giunpse of sundry 'cTitfn8^H,p!^ tions (hat were going on, were by no means barren of interest for us: in truth, the creature comforts we had a glimpse of here and there through the half open tent doors, or coining smoking hot out of the camp kettle, as it hung over the fire, made us, for the moment, to forget the truth that man does not live by bread alone. Between stum|>s in the ground and other obstacles in addition to the attractions for a keen appetite alluded to, ourfeet and our faith were tripped more than once, and if it had not been for our guardian angels and the prospect of a share of an excellent clani pie for dinner, we might have been now of the unfortunate class of backsliders, but praised be Jah, we have passed through thus fur un alloyed by the dross of external tilings. Straw is in great request, and a useful article it is as a substitute for carpets. In almost every tent it is profusely spread on the ground, and pious groups of our people scatter themselves thereon in all sorts of postures. In one corner you may observe the devout head of the family intently engaged in prayer, while his wife is washing the tea cups, and the lit tle ones sitting, standing, or on all fours, are kicking uparumpu8 in the straw so boisterously, that the good man's mind must be far elevated above the thingj of timeand sense, otherwise he could not go on with his prayer as he does. Here and there, about the tent doors, other grouus are gathered com muning of divine concerns, and the anticipated visit of the season of grace, that is by all accounts surely to occur tMs week ; but what precise day that is to be, we have been unable to learn, although we made earnest inquiry of one deeply skilled in such matters, and only received for answer, " the day nor the hour no man knoweth, no not even the angels in Heaven." Pursuing our stroll over the camp-ground we had the satisfaction of meeting many fair and goodly damsels, endeavoring to amuse themselves in their new, singular and sequestered abode. They did, indeed, seem to be at a lossfor occupation, Hnd were it not for an inconvenient excess of natural modes ty, an agreeable interview might have been our with these excellent damsels ; as it was, we had the sat isfaction of a look of approbation from more than one or two, which was intended according to our spiritual interpretation, to encourage our progress in the work of the Lord, that being of course the ex clusive employment of all here. Thanks be to these pious maidens ; let us hope that their gra cious demeanor may enable us to wield the sword of the spirit, and use the buckler of faith as expert ly, as did the carnal, fleshly, valiant, but profane knights of the Red Cross, use their weapons when stimulated to heroic deeds by the very thoughts of theirlady-lovesin the good old days ol yore ; and also let us ho|>e that, since it has fallen to our arduous lot to be the chroniclers of this encampment, it will not be deemed an impious or irreligious compact with Satan, if, while we raise at least one eye above all sublunary concerns, we reserve the other in order to fulfil our temporal avocations, and be enabled to observe with accuracy the scenes around us. Al ready we have noticed some features of a charac teristic description ; for instance, we have remarked and reflected on it a good deal, that while cani|>-ket tles,sauce|<ans,tea and collee|>otsubound, there is not a common kettle or|Mit to be found within the lines. Now this may appear to many too trivial to be no ticed ; and in fact the most ot people would pass it over, nnseen altogether. Hence we claim some credit for our acut'-ness, in being able to see and ac count for this curious fact. Let me tell you, then, that trifling as it seems, it is an unquestionable proof' of the purity. the exemplary morality, the puncti lious regard for propriety tiiat prevails among our brethren, who are so disgusted with the conduct of the whole race of |K>ts and kettles, since the I line their notorious progenitors abused and ap plied terms to each other of so naughty a character as is unfit to be related by decent Tips ? so disgust ed ure our brethren, we repeat, with pots and ket tles, since they blackguarded each other, tint these compliments are totally banished from christian communion in the Parmingdale camp meeting ? Another remarkable object has fallen across our path in the formol a barber, who will talk of noth ing but religion. He has a tent on the ground and plies lus vocation with the utmost assiduity: but what is singularly rare in a barber, he will not utter a syllable during ten whole sessions, unless it is dragged out of him. He has told a friend in confidence that two things are as much as any man can do at once, and is perfectly willing to wager half a dozen bottles of eatt de cologne, that Jim Grant himself, who, as Mr. Bennett's barber, is considered ihe first artist in Ins line in New York ? is not able to do three things at a time; there fore he savs he cannot attord to talk? he came to save his soul and to cut hair, and so long as the scissors are going, he is bound to be equa ting inwardly of celestial things, and praying, and wrestling with the enemy? all ol which gives him enough to do without talking profanely. You must be satisfied he is deeply in earnest when you learn that he has three times forgotten to give back the change to his customers, and twice neglected to ask pay? allowing (>eople to walk out free gratis for nothing. We had service twice to-day? at three o'clock and at seven, P. M. On the first occasion the preacher was filled with an intensity ef zeal that was within an ace of doing wonder a. Nothing, however, of a more wonderful nature occurred than is usual at Methodist meetings. His text was, "Thy faith hath saved thee,'" which gave hirn the opportunity of describing to the apparent satisfaction of all pre sent, the indispensable necessity there is for faith. He showed there was no use in looking ior salva tion without it ; that the arrow of the word? the sword of the spirit ? the unction from above ? the heavenly dove ? the cock thut crowed when Peter had finished jus third fib, and then cried bitterly ? none of thet.e would come, abide . in the heart, and renew the inner man, unless there was faith, and mat of the real kind. His language was figurative in the extreme, andpos?ess ed t hut happy 'juality of being susceptible of at least half a dozen different interpretations, which makes me believe the man is inspired, and no mistake, for the bible is the only other composition 1 know that |>Ofcfcei>?es this admirable cjualry, and as it is the only inspired book, the resemblance to it of the words of the Methodist teacher in the particular mentioned, inclines me to believe that he is u chosen instrument to work a mighty |>erformaiicc here in the Farming dale wood, and in the wilderness of men's hearts In the evening, at 7 o'clock, we sung and prayed again- -'.he hammer ?f the word was again struck with force, and the ]>eople retired to their tents for the night, with the injuction to keep their lamps lighted constantly. What his reason was for this piece of advice is more than we cau tell, unless it was h hint borrowed from the parable of the wise and foolish Virgins, as related in scriptures. The same oracle adjured them to piay hi private incessantly, and not to forget family prayer, and every other approved means of grace, as it was uncertain whether the Lord would be gra cious unless they used every possible form of ap proach to him ? but if they did so ? if they used the right mains ? if they acquired faith? then the Spirit would most certainly come to them, and give them joy, peace, happiness and extatic delight, en tirely indescribable. For our part, we regret ex ceedingly that this adroit expounder of the Word did not say how this faith is to be found. The writer has made an industrious search for it in the wood ? in the fields, on the highway.and along the bye-ways, and verily Ins faith in the half of what he hears is no bigger than a grain of mustard-peed, which is ac counted the smallest of all ; but, such as it is, we will nourish it; water it well with copious libations of pump water on the camp ground, and happily it may spring up and make us a fruitful tree in the gar den of the Lord while we stop here. But we had almost forgotten to record ano ther teature of the scene, at the evening service. Hundreds of lamps lighted up the extreme dark ness of the wood, tne gale rushed through the foliage of the "brave old oaks," and set the flicker ing Hame of the lamps dancing like as many fairies; the heavens, which were bright and radiantly liaht ted by the moon, became suddenly enveloped in dense black clouds? forth leaped the lightning in magnificent sheets, covering at once a fourth of the celestial canopy? the thunder-clap followed majes tically awful, and the windows of heaven were o|>en ed. We had barely time to make good the shelter of a roof by a mile's contention with the darkness, ere the torrent came down, and sent all animated nature on the same errand as that we were intent upon in crossing the fields from the camp ground ? that of seeking a friendly roof to screen us from the storm, which after all, is perhaps not so unrelenting and certainly not less impartial than the treatment of man by his fellow ? the cruel ravings of injustice, passion, and spleen, towards his enemies, his rivals, and often his best, but unprofessing friends. Truly it was a grand and awful hour in the woods last night, and one we cannot forget. Farmingdale, Aug. 12. Some Critical Annotations on the Preaching of the Word Impartial Observations on the Proctts of Being Born Again ? IVith Snatchet from the rolls of Memory ? Rrjtectlont, ami the JJoittgt at our Camp Meeting. Our camp meeting has pone on to-day with great ly increased animation, zeal, and numbers. Kurly this morning the country people were on the move lUffttiuB me ground, aiiu oy ten o'clock, at ttrst preaching, the congregation was fully three times as large as on Monday. The sermons were longer, the prayers more intense, the hallelujahs more fre quent and hearty, the sun hotter, the hearts of the hearers more in a melting mood, the women hand somer, and the boys more frolicsome by far than on the previous day. It would not, I apprehend, be much to the edifica tiou of the Herald '* readers, to give a report of the sermons. Whoever hears an average Methodist parson preach once, will be able always to form a correct notion of the effusions of other pious ex l>ounders of the word a la John Wesley. They are mostly men of little acumen, less than average jmjw ers of reasoning, but of strong susceptibility and vastly credulous of anything relative to the other world, although as dog-headed and as mulish as can be in anything pertaining to this. Hence their thoughts are ever following some religious notion ? some spirituality? some intangible reality, which they will describe with all the minuteness and meth od belonging to real and valid testimony, the nature, operations, relations, essence, and circumstances of these airy nothings. On faith, on conversion, on the pains of hell and on the joys of heaven ? on the origin of evil, and the end ol all things, the sermons of melhodist teachers are but stereotyped copies of some of old John's or lvobert Hall's, or Jab?z Hunt ing's, or Adam Clark's on like subjects, with a va riety of highly imaginative suggestions, and bird's eye views, nnd jiaraphrases clear as mud, of their own coining, mixed up with the original ground work of the disco-irse, as found in the pnges of some of those early fathers, less than a hundred years ago. And yet it has been a prolific source of reflec tion to observe the warmth and extreme zeal of these men, and their downright and upstraight pro testations of,a consciousness of the Hivine presence, and their direct avowal of their beln-f as to their being chosen instruments to work a great work then and there. Many of them, no doubt, if not too lazy, could hold the plough, hoe corn, or use the scytfie or reaping hook; but to hear these fellows nrate about being servants in the work of the Hivine Master, of being called to n social commission in his ranks ? of being God's peculiar care, and all this stutl? it pains one to the very soul, who has education or common sense ? or what is equiva lent, who lias the advantage and "reat privilege of daily access to the New York Herald. Two or three times during one discourse, these zealous, and, as their followers call them, eloquent divines, will confute themselves with as much ap parent expert ness 11s though their only object was to do so. But this is far from being the case; not only do they not want to confute themselves, but they be Iteve whul they say, teach and preach, is beyond con- [ futation, cavil or question. They do, indeed, speak as I men having authority, their confidence is without a j flaw wherever they get it, and the illusion that is pro duced on the hearers is quite |ierfect and unbroken; every one of them being ready to exclaim of any utterer of these divine conundrums, or dealer in inexplicable dumb show and noise, " truly man I never spake as this man." Enough of preachers ? a word or two of the pray ing throng. Te-dav, between the sermons, flie va 1 rious spots dedicated to the work of prayer, and seeking for the pearl of great price, were excessive ly lull. On arriving on ine ground previous to the afternoon service, groans, moan-, and heart rending tones, indicated a shaking among the dry bones, and were strong enough to split our ears and break the face of a paving-stone. " Ohone," said we. " won't she let us alone in the time of the ancients such noise was unknown." We went on, however, taking a glimpse into the tents in passing along. At the door of one was collected some twenty individu als, some by habit, some by effort, keening up a , very respectably grave countenance, which was 110 ; very easy matter. In the tent under consideration, ? siit about eight females, the residue of a congrega- I | tion which had been there a few minutes before. 1 They were seated in a rov, at one end of the tent, ' the picture of intense grief. One or two were about j fifteen years of age, and blessed with agreeable lea tures ; one or two more were women in mid- j die-life, the rest being oldish and mighty tartisb looking dames. The variety of ap(>earajiee con- ! j trasted with the uniformity of employment, for each 1 one s?emed equally intent on weeping bitterly 1 and chewing the cud of better reflection, and a group I more expressive of deep wretchedness, would have i puzzled the iH'ncilof the ablest painter to depict.-? I A few yards distant from them, m the soft freMi 1 straw with which the tent floor was strewed, lay n I stout curiy headed, burly, sun-burnt son of the soil, | in a sort of trance or vision. He had just got over I a sore trial from the wicked one? the contention i wns curried on for many minutes? the courageous hero sustaining the onslaughts of his hellish ad I versary with chivalrous fortitude. At last the old I fellow set his diabolical wiles in action? chose a , strong twig that lay covered in the straw? threw it with unmatched dexterity between the feet of his mortal <>|>|>onent, who fell, vanquished in the bustle, exceedingly weak in body, but strong in the armor of faith. Tttere he lav, not uttering a word, his af fectionate sisters and sojicitous cousins weeping over him, and watching with intense anxiety forone blink of his eyes, without the scales of sin? for the welcome moments when he 'would awake and tell them of his internal feelings, in that ghostly and unparralelled struggle which he had made for the honor of the cause and his soul's salvation. Farther on, the noise waxed louder and louder, and towards the points wheneit proceeded we bent our steiw. Many other spectators had preceded us, and were here and there collected in groups around the singing, praying and shouting inmates of the tents. About four or live parties in all were hard at it? as many as u hundred in one or two cases were together; in others not over a score. Strange, and yet most painful, was the sight, to any cool deliberate observer, that here presented itself. These people had lashed themselves into a perfect fu ry. One man prayed ? anon a woman took his I place. It was exclaiming against time. The most violent contortions of their bodies maked the inflec tions of speech, which now assumed a conversa tional form with the Divinity ? now rose in a wild yell ol repugnance at the hatelulness of sin ? now wailed in piteous howlings at the last and desperate condition of the unrepenting ? now scaling the pin nacle of heaven in ecstatic triumph at their victory over the combined forces ol sin, death, and hell. The hair on the fermenting heads of these poor fanatics stood up like the quills of the fretful porcupine, and the dirty sweat rushed down their bedaubed cheeks with a haste that seemed to say, a better and more worthy " lodging was on the cold ground" than on the isnensate jtates of people who were in such haste to be immortal, that they forgot to be rational in their hurry. Mow and again the prayer came to ' a close ; he who was last beseeching the throne of ! grace is now fairly prostrated, and compelled to ' call a halt. No wonder? for verily, nothing short of religious enthusiasm? that powerful stimulant ' that rears the African Fetish ? that aggravates the : awful sell-mortification of the Hindoo aerviah? that whets the edge of the Musselman's scimeter in his : holy crusade against theQiaour ? that gives an eter j naf nnd transcendant glow to the cherished flame of i the (iheber or Fire-worehipper of Persia ? this same i religious enthusiasm, and nothing short of it, is ca , pa hie of impelling men and women to undergo the folly, fury, and melancholy madness of our camp meeting denizens, who believe they are on the straight road to heaven, with their backs on hell, but whose brains are in that terra incognita common ly signified by the phrase " no place at all." Another terrific scene occurred at the morning service /yesterday. An elderly person delivered a curious medley of incoherent sentences on the parable of the net in which the world is to be caught as fish ? the good preserved, and the bad thrown away. The net, he said, was not the gospel, as some believed, but l.iod's moral government of the world; but the salient part of his discourse was when he came to treat of the " loose fish," or refuse, that were to be cast awny. O, how he did poke up the flames of endless [>erdition ? how he did strew the way to the kingdom come with hell-fire and brim stone?how lie did work to produce another ealt I?etre explosion? and faith so he did. Why. sir, the women could hardly keep their seats, with terror, and (lie men looked daggers. When he told them to look into that burning crater of damnation that was blazing and foaming away to scathe its victims in eternallava, and basle them with the smoke of their torment for ever and ever ? heavens ! how they did stare? what unearthly yells broke out? how ma ny pallid faces shrunk back in affright, gasping for a mouthful of air, as if the effluvia of all this infernal fuel was suffocating them already. But enough tor the present. The Herald being eminently a commercial paper, we may as well say through it to the holders of sulphur and brimstone, that those articles are likely to be in great demand during the present week. Smoke, too, being an es sentia to any kind of a respectable hell, those per sons who have the article in bottles may send down to the Presiding Eider as many dozens of the article as can be warranted of a diabolical blackness and density. On Wednesday there is a large crowd ex liecteif. We strongly recommend those who are thirstily inclined, to bring some agreeable beverage with tiiem, as the. managing commute# of the camp meeting have taken arms against all stands, booths, druiks, bweets, and fixins ; they are, under some lo cal law, claiming the authority to proscribe all money changing, receipt of customs, buying and selling, to liave actually taken into custody one or two indi viduals this evening, who, it is said, will hare to pay a fine or give security tor their future appearance to answer to the charges of the saints. And now to all persons disposed to receive it amicably, and in a spirit of purity, we send this epistle, greeting. ? Amen. Va.n Bi'ren, (Ark.) July 23, 1845. I Vr stern Enter prize. A great hunting and exploring expedition, wilj rendezvous at Fort Coffee on the 25th proximo, and wend their way through the frontier of Texas to the Rio Grande, The company will be made up of whites, half breeds and Indians. The ac complished author of the " Commerce of the Prai ries," will probably go along, as he is chosen an honorary member by a unanimous vote. The Hrmld shall have a journalist among the tourists. Why should not the varmints and men of the Prairies, be heard and described in the Herald^ as well as the office-holders, office-seekars, dandies, and soap-locks. North American Fisheries. ? The company late ly formed in England, for the prosecution of fishe neii at i?u>pe, are about to commence operation*. This association in said to number among iti directory gentle men of great wealth and influence. The opening of the Hay of Kundy to tho American fishermen, one of Lord I Stanley 8 latot acts as Colonial Secretary, compels u* to assert that the modus operandi of the Colonial Office too I often exhibits a sad absence of practical knowledge in | the edicts it promulgates or .sanctions. This is plainly [ demonstrated by the American convention ol IH1H, wherein it is stipulated that the citizens of the United States shall be allowed to lish within three nautical miles of the shore, around all our coasts. TIad this clause been submitted to any experienced merchant or nautical man, acquainted with the coast of our North American pos sessions. he would have instantly satisfied the Home Go vernment that it was loose, indefinite, and capable of the most mischievous tendency. The distance should have been fixed from the various headlands, respectively named and enumerated. This would have barred the daring encroachments of foreigners, and reserved to us the quiet and.undisturbed possession of our bays and in lets. According to the present regulations, the Ameri cans claim an undoubted right to come boldly into our deep bays, and fish upon the very ground which ought to be sacred to British subjects. A mere cursory view of the subject may cause Bri tish statesmen to think lightly of the loss thus sustained, but wewould remind them that the effect* are felt byevery branch of our national industry. Mr. McGregor states upon official authority, that the home consumption of tha Americans is 1,200,000 quintals, and the qusuitity they export 400,000 quintals, giving a total ol 1,000,000. Al lowing half this quantity, or 800,000 quintals, to be un fairly taken from our shores, we thus lose about ?40,000, the prime cost of the fish, three-fourths of which would be paid for in British manufactures. New Apri.icATtoN of tub Magnetic Telegraph. ? We understand that the principal hotel kee|iers in New York have come to the determination to introduce the Magnetic Telegraphic wires all through their res pective establishments. klach of the waiters are to carry one end of the wire attached to their left wrist?, and when the proprietor wants them, they will be slightly shocked, wires are to ramify from the galvanic battery, which is to lie situated in the bar, to every room in the house. The wires will be attached to each bedstead, and in the morning for the boarders to arise and prepare ror breakfast, a gentle shock will be administered to all si multaneously by the superintendent of tho battery. ? This mode ol awakening sleepers, it is thought, will he far more preferable to the horrid noise of tho gong now usad. If a gentle admonition if not sutHc.ent to arouse a drowsy boarder, a more poweiful dose ol electricity will be administered. The battery is to be of sufficient strength to throw a person weighing less than i two hun dred pound* completely out ol bed. wires will lie led to the kitchen ranges, and attached to the cooks, to expe dite the cooking in the pots, kettles and pans, and to stir up tho superintendents, steam will be entirely dispensed with in these establishments, with the exaeption of tha bars. ? Southtm Patriot ? The Xenia Tragedy.? A gentlemnn from Xenia, informs us that one of the parties in pursuit of the burglars and murderers from that place, overtook aparty ol podtors, which they had traced from Xenia, and pre pared fc> search their wagons. This was resisted, and the pursuing paity doubting the sufficiency of theirforre to cope with the pedlars, returned to town for reinforce ments. which being soon obtained, ?they shortly over took the pedlars. Alight ensued, and alter a short con flict, the whole gang were captured, but not until after one of their number had been shot dead. Tha pedlars were taken to Xenia, where tho people were so much excited, that they were with difficulty restrained from violence upon tho prisoners. Some of tha accounts add that a portion ol the goods stolon were seized. We give these statements as we received them. ? Cincinatti Osmii. An individual has been arrested in Cincinnati, on sus picion ol participation in the horrible murder narrated above. Five Individuals hsve also bean arrested in Highland county, and a negro in Warren couitty, under cireum stances which render it highly probable they were an. gaged in the outrage.

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