Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 16, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 16, 1845 Page 1
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THE NEW VORK HERALD. a..?-?*.,.,,NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 16, 1845. (treat Temperance Mkktino.? National Hall was filled to an overflow on Thursday evening, su perindueed, us we suppose by the announcement that the Rev. Thomas Spencer, of the Episcopal Church, Rath, England, had yielded his consent to ad dress those favorably disjtosed toward this move ment on this occasion. We should judge that a new impetus?a fresh impulse?was awakened upon this subject, from the seal and enthusiasm manifest ed in this instance, for we never saw a more atten tive auditory, or one more capable of deep feeling, than was here so assembled. After the usual preliminaries, Master Roberts, a lad of some twelve years of age, executed in pleas ing taste a popular air on the accordion, when Mr. McDonough sung a spirited ode to the agreeable mu. sic of Russell's " Woodman spare that tree," with very general acceptance. The Rev. 9. S. Bachus, from Auburn, wan then for mally presented to the audienct by the President, who remarked that, stranger as he was to the large majority present, yet he lelt called upon, as a minister of the gos pel, to unite, with others, his humble influence in the suppression of a vice so utterly inconsistent with the real happiness of his fellow man. in Cayuga county, the scene of his pastoral duties, the question >, no longer asked, " Does the indulgence of alcoholic drinks cot rupt the morals or destroy the mind V There it is held as self-evident and conclusive ; nnd ho was happy to observe that here?the commercial emporium of tne new world?a similar spirit prevailed ; and he hoped that a re-cousiderution of the law, exompting this great and populous city from similar privileges the community in which he lived enjoyed,would he one among the first,as it is one of the most important duties ofourRtate Legisla ture;?he alluded to the license- law. We employ lec turers, or rather assist them in their otHces ot kindness, by enabling them with our means to extend their efforts in reclaiming the drunkard from his inglorious ease and indifference. Meetings are called?societies established to promote our influences, yet petitions to our Legisla ture are frequent and imposing, which tend to the crip pling of our energies, and the exhaustion of our sub stance. Look about you. and witness your three thou sand tippling shops, in which, by means of a trifling sum of purchase mane v, men are licensed to kill by do/.ens, as cattle in your slaughter-houses?for " The court awards it, and the law Doth give it." At your elections, an excitement is made sufficient in it self to onable a large vote to tie polled, securing candi dates for ofllce favorably inclined towards the granting of licenses?a hue and cry is made, a storm is raised ft vorable to this end, because, forsooth, it smacks of liher ty ! Liberty, indeed'. Who that is not blind to the in terests of his fellow-mun, can for a moment doubt the in jurious and debasing effects resulting from the use of al coholic stimulant 7 Does it not paralyse the affections? the sympathies of our natures -corrupt the social char acter?engender family quarrel?destroy the peace of mind?impair our faculties?stain our reputation, and tlast our future prospects 7 " It takes away the power of motives to do right, And gives us the power of motives to do wrong." Our clergymen should be active in this enterprise?'tis timo for them to act, and, by the blessing of Providence, 1 hope wo may become at last a sober, thinking and vir tuous people; and having occupied the time assigned my self, give way most cheerfully to one distinguished abroad for his unceasing and valuable exortions in this good and glorious cause of Temperance. The Rev. Mr. Si'knckh was then introduced, who spoke nearly as follows : - It is a very fine sight, in any coun try, to see men and women gathered together for tho pro motion of any object; but when I see around me this large collection of happy faces, actuated by one common impulse,and forjthe very'best of purposes, I>m constrained to acknowledge this as one of the happiest moments of iny life. How many, think you, among your large popu lation, are wholly ignorant of a remarkable phenom enon which is now taking place in the Armament above us?the eclipse of tho moon. Vet a greater eclipse is that of Intemperance ; ami yot, even this is regarded by little else than with a spirit of indifference. How similar these events 7 Intemperance makes men mad?they he rome lunatics, and the Latin for moon is Luna ; hence the del ivntion and the similarity. Your reputation abroad, my good friends, is not such as to make you enviable for its distinction in one of itn peculiarities. You aro char acterized as a "nation of drunkards," nnd from what I hare seen and gathered from your own admissions, you scetn somewhat qualified in this particular. I say this "more in sorrow than in anger," and hope from further developments, to he enabled to shield you from so dis gtaceful an imputation, by n more extended intercourse among you as a people. This vice, however, is not alone confined to you us a nation. We, too. have a knowledge of tho consequences of ttiis world-spread ev'l. Even our bishops?tho dignitaries of tho church?make themselves liuble to denunciation, and frequently expose their sen sua I infirmities 1 could rclata many instarccs of this kind to sustain me in this declaration ; it is, however, a painful theme, and 1 dismiss the sorrowful contemplation of it?besides it might appear somewhat irrelevant to the majority. I find mors activity among your clergy in this country towards the extending and carrying out this great and heaven-horn enterprise, than that exhibited by the clerical order of cither England ot Wales Some of our clergy deny themselves participa tion in this matter, because, they say. the Bible incul cates no such thing as the formation of Tomporance so cieties. In like fashion I would ask, do we read in holy writ any thing to encourage us in the formation ot Bible societies, Missionary societies, institutions for the blind, the deaf and dumb ' Ministers of the gospel t eod no' consolo themselves, tliereforo, by such studied indiffer ence in regard to one of the greatest objects that ever yet engaged the attention of tho true philanthropist?for it is specially enjoined by Divine command, upon kings and princes, and others in authority, " Drink no strong drinks." There are many illustrations of similar import, and of liko character, to which it is needless to reler It is enough that wo are commanded to do good, and that with all our might, our zeal and strength. I have clear ed my position thus tar, I hope, satisfactorily. A few woids now to the young man Let me conjure you by all tho hopo you have of present or future happiness to deny yourself the first glass?the incipient step being most dangerous, as it oftimes proves most fatal, far " ill habits gather by unseen degrees, as urooKs 10 rivers, rivers run to seas. Avoid ell show or appearance of evil -be not deceived | by false assurances or mistaken friendships, and you will grow up eminent in the sphere ol usefulness- command ing the respect of all classes, and the admiration o( the world. A contrary course will he disastrous to your in fluence in society, and fatally injurious to your happi ness and henlth. Common sense is the best regulator in j the control of our passions, and is particularly useful in all the avocations ot lite. Cherish common sense as youi dnily companion, and j ou will all he good tee totallers My word for that. Chailes Dickens, in his work upon America (and in whose representations I have no confi donee.) complains in his scries of lamentations, that, in some districts, ho was unable, in his obtain his cherished brandy and water. Now, in my travels, I em apprehensive of no such cause for complaint, for I pre sume cold water is generally prevalent, and that at the different stopping places I may be enabled to find at least a pump ! I have no fear of these condemned districts?for " Water, bright water, cold water for me," which cheers hut not intoxicates?strengthens the do mestic affections and our fireside happiness. From what 1 have said i hope to gain your testimony in favor of cold water as a hove rage: to the entire^disuse ot all that can by possibility intoxicate?by a scrupulous exactitude and unwavering self-denial you will find happiness in this world and a bright reward in the world to corao. He was followed by Dr. Kitby, Dr. Iteeso, Mr. Marsh and Alex. Welsh, in their happiest style. The last named gentleman 'was inimitably good and perspicuous in illustration. A large collection was tnken up and thr meeting adjourned to Thursday night next at the Tnbcr nacle, wheio the Itev. Mr. Spencer was invited to nd djess them, and to which he responded by a willing us sent. __________ From C/vrK ILaytikn.?A corrPupond'Mit ol the Philadelphia Kxchango writes from < ape Ilaytien, un der date of October lftth, as follows :? The ilritish hug Apollo arrived here on the llth from Liverpool, having touched at Torto Hate. The cargo, alter some delay, was allowed to ho entered at the cus tom house by special " favor;" but ten thousand dollais in Ilaytien paper, remitted by a merchant of Porto Plate to his correspondent here, was seized by government, pursuant to the law, lately published, forbidding nil commerce with the Spanish part. All communication with the Spanish pait, of whatevci natuir, is now forbidden, under the severest penalties, and tinder date of the Mh, government orders all foreign ?rs to leave that part oi the Island within one month, on pain of being considered accomplices in tho insurrec tion. It hnx, however, no power to make this order known to tho parties interested. '1 hreo or four of the largest national vessels are now undergoing repairs. Tnis will delay the expedition against the Dominicans somewhat, as tho army will not march until the fleet is ieady to sail. The leaders ol the late insurrection at Lengone have been tried, and were acquitted, on account, as is alleged, ol informality --one of the Judges being tinder age. The ? ominissioners sent some months since to France, for the purpose of obtaining, if possible, some reduction, and un extension of timu on tho French claim, havo re - turned without effecting anything. Coffee, in the l'aco of the increased duty to commence 1st November, bus now risen to 17 conts. This continual rise is psrtly owing to scarcity, and partly to the depre ciation ol the currency fiom the constant new issues of paper. More of Potts learn from the An thrntitt Gunttt, that at present the Korough of pottsvilln contains 1300 houses, exclusive of churches and hotoli; 430 of these are constructed ol brick and ?.tunc, and 779 nre frame buildings. H7 buildings have been put up within the present year, and II moio aie now in progress of erection. The borough contain! 13 churclu s ami 10 taverns. Rome of these hotels are large, elegant buildings, and in size and in the style in which they uic kept, will hear comparison with the first class ( ity Hotel*. Among the buildings now in progress, la a church edifice, intended to he occupied hy the Episcopa lian Methodists ; It will he a neat and well finished hrtrk edifice 46 leot in front hy HO deep. A spacious hotel is also being built; this will he one of the largest hotels in tl?i borough. The main building is AS feat in front, and 70 taet deep ; it Is thraa stones high, and will be finished in a superior style There ere IU ateree within the U> mits ef the be rough ueHRiou* uiltlllK??t'c> Mraricxa this Day.?A course of Sermons to the Young will be delivered in the Protestant Episcopal Free Church ol the Holy Evangelists, (Vandewater street,) on tha Sunday evening! ot November, December and January : the first of which will be delivered thi? evening by Dr. Taylor, of Grace church. A Sermon will bo preached in St. Thomas' Church, by the Iter. Dr. Tyng, and a collection made in aid ol the German Episcopal Free Church of St. Simon. Service to commeuce at half-past seven o'clock The Rev. Dr. Anthon, Rector of St. Mark'* Church, New York, will preach in St. Thoma*'Church, Brooklyn near Myrtle street- tho service to commence at hall-past seven o'clock. A course of " practical sermon* on the Christian Life," will be delivered on the Sunday evening* during tho coming season, in Kininanuel church, cor"?r . Prince and Thompson streets. The Rev. Dr. White- ( house preaches the first this ovoning. f The Rev. Professor Haight, Rector of All Saints Church, will preach this evening, at the Anglo-American Free Church of St. George, the Martyr. In consequence of the unfavorable weather on Sunday last, tho sermon which was to have been ^vered by the Rev. C. F. Frey, at the Baptist Church, Laurens street was postponed, but will be pieached this morn ing ai half past ten o'clock. Subject-" The past, pre sent, and future condition of the Jewish Nation. A collection will be made in aid of the American Baptist Society for Evangelising the Jews. A course of Lectures on the Waldenses in connection with the prospects of tho Church ef Christ in Italy, will be delivered by tho Rev. Dr. Cheever, who re cently visited the Waldonsiaii community, in the Mar ket s'reet church (Rev. Dr. Ferris.) The first lecture will be delivered this evening Services to commence at 7 o'clock Ci mu-Ai. CiiAviiKs ?The Rev. George F. Worthing ton has taken charge of Christ Church, Rockville.Mary ljTite Rev. David Caldwell lias resigned the charge ol West Russell Parish, Liberty, Bedford county, Virginia, and accepted a unanimous call to tho Rectorship ol St. Paul's Cnurch. ? The Rev. James Mulchuhey has removed to Crompton Mills, R1. . . _ The Rev. David C. Page, D.D. has resigned the Rec torship of Trinity Church, Natchez, Misa., has become principal of St. Thomas Hall, and Rector ot Christ Chinch, Holly Springs, Miss The Rev. Orren Miller has removed to the vicinity ol Belvidere, Boono Co., Illinois. The Rev. J. H. Hanson has resigned the parish at Key , West, Florida, and accepted the Rectorship of St. I aul s Church, Waddington, N.Y. j The Rev. Ileniy Stanley has accepted a call to the , charge of St. Mark's Church, Pen Van. j The Rev. Albert C. Patterson, assistant minister of St. Matthew's Church, Jersey City, lias been oppointed j missionary for Hudson co. N.J. I The Rev. Abraham Beach Carter, Deacon, has been | appointed missionary for Essex county, N.J. Rev. O. S. Carraway has taken charge of the Churches ; in Mathews and Middlesex counties. The Rev. Henry I)o Koven, has accented a call to be Assistant Minister of Christ Church, Now York. Days of Thanksgiving have been appointed this year i in nearly hall the States ot the Union, and wo may rea sonably look for the time when this good old custom ot the Pilgrim Fathers will become uniform throughout the nation. Appointments have already been made this year as follows : Charleston, 8.C.. .. Nov. 6 Ohio Nov. 20 Kentucky Nov. 20 Maryland, Nov. 21 Pennsylvania, Nov. 27 New York Dec. 4 Rhode Island, Nov. 27 Savannah, Ga. . . .Nov.20 Massachusetts,. . .Nov. 27 Connecticut, Nov. 27 New Hampshire,. .Nov. 27 Vermont Dec. 4 Maine, Dec. 4 New Jersey, Nov. 27 Michigan Nov. 27 Mobile, Ala Nov. auvuiniau, via. . . ? ? Indiana, Nov. 27 | Washington City,. .Nov. 27 < It is stated in the secular papers that the Synod ofCin- ! cinnali (Old School) have approved tho action of the General Assembly in refusing to make slave-holding in itself a bar to Christian communion ; adding resolutions that the Synod does not consider the Assembly as repeal ing or intending to repeal former testimony borne by them against American slavery, and calling upon the next Genorall Assembly to declare themselves upon the | point. Tho Synod of Indiana have expressed their ap proval of the decision of the Assembly in denying the va lidity of Romish baptism. The Managers of the Philadelphia Sunday School Union have made arrangements for a sciies of lectures to bo delivered during the coming winter. Tho first of the series will be delivered on Tuesday evening next, in Un church on Washington square, by the Rev. 8. P. Din bin, 1). D. It will he specially directed to the Sunday School Teochcrx of the city, for whose accommodation a large space in the body of the church will be reserved. ?? The Floating Church," or tho " Church ot our Sa viour," on the East river, is well filled every Sunday b) that class of persons for whom it is intended. The I ro testant Episcopal Missionary Societ, proposes to build another chapel, on the Hudson river, for the accommo d.itian ol the numerous ?camcn iuthe western part of the oitv an.4 for that purpo?e, and to make repeated applica tioni for aid unnecessary, it is proposed to procure one thousand annual subscribers, who shall pay two dollai: per year. Dr Sharp, a distinguished Baptist minister of Boston,

who has recently returned huin Europe, states, that in tiie Baptistconglegations in England, "all tho people, so soon as they enter their pews, inako a short prayer, o stond in silcnco, in an attitude of roverenco and worship And when tho last p;aj er is made, mid the benediction if nlfered, you might hear a pin drop for a few seconds, so silent is the whole congregation, while a bles-ung is ask ed certainly by the pious in the assembly, and it may br by otheis, in their way." Dr. 8. adds, " whatever objec tions may be made to this practire on tho ground of for malism, I believe that it is greatly conducive to spiritu aiism." The standing comm.ttee of the Episcopal diocese of Now,York have published an official notice that the Itev Bishop McCoskry may be expected in this city at the lat ter end of this month, when lie will perform the Episco paljoffices within the diocese. i On Wednesday, at Fairhaven, Ct., Bishop Brownell or dainod the llev. Mr. Coe to the office ot deaconandthe | ltev. Mr. Hall, of New York, and Wm. E. Vibhert, ol Fairhaven, to tho office of priest. j Home young men of Dr. Scott's church in New Or- j leans have erected a new chapel on the corner off anal , and Franklin streets, which was dedicated to tho service of God on the last Sabbath in Septembor. The spirit 0 . church extensiou has become quite prevalent in that j city of late. Bishop I'ottcr is announced to preach at Wilkesharre (Pa.) this evening; on Monday evening at 1 rinity Church, Carhondale; on Tuesday evening at Grace Church, Honosdalo; ?n Thursday aiternoon at St. Johns Church, Salem, Wayne county; and on Sunday, the 23d inst. at Trinity Church, Eaiton. A Ladies' Fair for the benefit of Transfiguration Church, will be commenced on Monday, Nov. 24th, at tho Minerva Rooms, 406 Broadway, The proceeds of the fair are to bo devoted exclusively towards the payment of the capital of the smull loans made to the Church by thoee whose necessities oblige them to urge their claims in view of tho approaching inclement season. Tho twenty-secoDd anniversary of the New York Bi ble Society, will he held in the Broadway Tabernacle, on Monday evening next, 17tli inst. at halt past 7 o'clock , Addresses ore expected from Rev. Drs. Tyng, Adams, i and Rev. E. N. Sawtell, of this city. The Rev. Jacob Knapp, of this city, arrived in Pitts- ' burgh on the 12th. where he commenced a course of re ligious meetings in the Grant street Baptist Church. The Synod of Now York and New Jersey, at then late sessions, recommended next Thursday n* a day ol fasting and prayer, in view of tho present stafo ol reli gion in tho churches. The Rev John T. Wheat was admitted to the degreo i of Doctor in Divinity nt the late commencement ot the University of Nashville. The Rt. Rev. Bishop Kastburn will proach in St John's Chapel, East Boston, this evening. The Rev. Mr. Graham hat h.seo suspended Irom the ministry by the Synod ol Cincinnati tuow school,) on | account of ins views of slavery contained in a pamphlet hi which no defends the system Irom the sacrod Sciip tnres. Tho Comptroller of the Treasury of the United States unilnt date of Nov. 7, 1846, has decided " that articles inv ported bona fidr for the furniture or construction ol churches, or which appertain to the worship therein to be pcilplHiad, should he admitted Irec Irom duty. The ftav. Da. Jct?o-?, since his arrival from India, has recently visited several olttie Baptist Churches in Onei da, Madison und Onondaga, in all of which he baa been received by crowded congregations. At 8kane ateles, ontiie morning of the 6th inst.,lthe relatives ol his dcccasud wife reside in that vicinity,) it had heen deter mined that the services of the day should have reference to the memory of Mrs. Judson, which was highly inter csting, and croated a great sensation. A new Episcopal Church has beon organized in Ro chester, under the corporate name of Trinirtr Church. The lot which the society have purchased for the erec lion of their building is on the southeast corner ol Brown Square. It is in contemplation, however, to exchange it lor another on State street, provided a suitable one can he procured. Tknne.*ske Affairs.?On Friday, the 7th inst.? Governor Brown sent h message to the Legislature* in which he recommemii the entire abolition of punish ment ol death, the erection of a new penitentiary, a li beral system of public education, the encouragement el internal improvements by chartered companies, the punctual payment of the interest on the State debt, (which is estimated at *3,000,000.) the creation of a sink ing Innd to extinguish the debt, ami a rc-organi/.ntion ol tliu State Bank ol Tennessee. Robert B. Turner (Loco) lias been elected State treasurer by a majority of two votes. Knch house of the Legislature has informally ap pointed a delegation to the Memphis convention. The Nashville papers propose an internal improvement con vention, to he held there on the '14th instant, particularly in lelerence to the Nashville and Chattanooga railroad. Court for thk Cokrkction of Furors.? Alba ny, Friday, Nov. 14, UM6.?Present, Lieut. Govern or, I liiel Justice and is Senators. -This body reassem bled to day, and a quorum was found in attendance. The ( ourt immediately proceeded with the hearing of cau ses. No. 6. C. Cartlidge and al. vs. J I. West and al. Judgment heretofore taken by default set aside. Mr. fc Paine was heard for pill'. In error. MADAME AUGUSTA IN NATHALIE. M. LEOPOLD DE MEYER. Performing before the Emperor of all the Russias. j During the sojourn of this great pianist at Odes- merit, whereupon the Empress, enchanted with the Soon after his arrival in the capitul of the Czars, ?s, he became acquainted with the Count Witte, account, instantly despatched one of her coaches tor Leopold de Meyer gave a grand concert at the The < ieneral-in-Chief of the Russian Cavalry, with M. de Meyer, determined on henring him that same atre IIoyal, which realized thirteen thousand rubles whom he undertook the important journey to St evening at the court. Me accordingl) came to t ie The whole of the royal familv were present, togeth Petersburgh. The acquisition of the Count's friend- palace and played his fantasies troin themes on Son- er with the Prince Royal of Prussia and the elite of ship was ot great service to the youthful artist in the nambiilanwiAnna Bolerui, which produced un as the Russian nobility. During the concert his Ma Kussian Capitrl. Of his introduction at the Imperial tonishing eflect on every one present. The Km- iesty the Emperor Nicolas sent for M. De Meyer, Palace, we find the following anecdote:? press, alter hearing the first morctan, rose from her and engaged him to lend his assistance at a concert Some days after the Count Witte's arrival at St. seat, and approaching the piano, remained standing in the palace, which was to be held a few days af Petersburg, having the honour to dine with their behind the chair during the whole performance, terwards in honour of the visit of the Prince Royal Imperial Majesties, he related that he had journeyed uttering nloud frequent demonstrations of surprise of Prussia, from Odessa with a young pianist of extraordinary and delight. M. LEOPOLD DE MEYER, Performing before the King of France. Alter |*rlorining with great eclat at St. Peters- Aiisti i : and the lh-lgic .States, we find him in Paris, French journalists remarked, alluding to the acci hurg, the great pianist proceeded to Turkey, where f'-V" 4 !J Ktng ot Fr incv .lent and his performance ,0 . . . .. . .? , ... . . L ?n|>ol?l tie4 iVIeycr iravt* tour public concert* ui M. De Meyer seemed to us fo nave oeen anif 10 had h honor ot performing before the . ultan. |?(ir, at Erard*s grand aioons, and two at the pare more finger* than one, for we never heard From Turkey M. De Meyer retraced hi* step* to Ins Theatre Italien. He performed at the monster con- such shower* ot note*, even from tour hands, elicit native city, Vienna, giving concerts cn route, at each cert ot tli it wonderful mid versatile genius ll<-ctor ed on the piano, us h<- produced in his performance and all of which he obtained the most enthusiastic Berlioz, held at the Cirque Olympique 5 in the at I l.ctor Berlioz' concert Leopold de iv ever applauses from all classea. On his arrival at Vienna Champs Elyp?os, before eight hundred musicians; was encored twice at the monster cone rt, unci tne I I ? I Will 111 v.lcafaJISf {a, V/Il niD ftiriVnl dl ? irilll.1 ' ????..., ? ,,r,, i.mi.mi. u siim^m iuiic, 11 - ' in un 11 --- - , \M whir?h ll#? he gave seven concert*, at the urenter number ot and in a place wliere, from it* immensity ot hizc, no favourite piece, the Mar the marocatnt, wnicn 11 which the Imperial Court were present; and other pianist had ever dreamed of playing liefer? played there, was arranged by Hector ttertioz lor it is needless to say his reception was Muttering be- An accident occurred to I11111 on his way to this con- his whole grand orchestra, and performed at tne yond all that preceded. He was made nianist bv cert, which had nearly put luni hors de rombui. being next concert with tremendous etiect. was the yond all that preceded. He was made pianist by cert, which had nearly put liini hors tic eombut, ueing next concert with tremendous etiect. It was the upecial appointment and diploma to the Emperor of flung from a fiacre, and receiving a severe contusion first time M Berlioz.found any modern pianoforte Austria, and was also enlisted honorary member of in one of his fingers, which quite incapacitated him music worthy to bo transferred into orchestra ths losservatoir* of Vianna. And after vistting from using it with any effect. But, as one of the s ore. III*toi li ui una ttoiuuntlc View of Europe. [From Cruikshank's Table Book for October.] 1 bare juit got back trom the Rhino, and 1 count my departure from that extorting-mouey-upon-faUe-pratenco stream a* the moat lemible thing 1 hare done aiuco I embarked upon it. Not but that the Rhine ii tolerably well in it* way.? On the contrary, it ia a rery resectable kind of rirer? pea-soupy in hue, perhaps, but not so decidedly a drab as the "blue Moselle." You will see lots of castles -any one of them appear ing the twin brother of the last. The same grey stone; the same pepper-box turrets; the same telesoope-looking tower; the same, or nearly the same, wonderful legend of tho Baron of Grogswig, or Count Thimbleriggen berg. Happy thing is it that these-naughty old 'lances' (I dout know the slang of chivalry for places for the re ception of stolen goods) are uninhabited. Think of climbing up there to dinner ! Terrible 1 But think ot coming down after dinner '. Mercy on us There could bare been no stout gentlemen in the fourteenth century. Doubtless there is the wine. Most of it is eccentric vinegar, losiag its right mind and turning sweetish. 1 asked lor Johannishberger, and 1 got a sort of educated cider. I supposed it was all right, for 1 paid a pound for the bottle. . , . I left the Rhine to its own devices, and plunged boldly into Germany--1 mean the real Germany,the unadulter ted Germany, the sour-kraut eating, charcoal Duruing, metaphysic-jabbering Germany. I was nearly starved Muugo Park's journey was a bagatelle to mine. I have no respect for Clapperton and Bruce after what 1 earn# through. 1 can't eat soup which is no soup, but only a clandestine marriage between dirty not water and sour frease; I can't eat sliced turnip popped raw into melted utter and sugar; 1 can't eat isuilli boiled to tatters,after pears preserved in sugar, I can't eat nasty, cannibal looking pike after the bouilli; 1 can't eat stews made the cook knows how, out of nobody knows what. But I made a shift? hunger is sharp?and then, think of it? weep over it-just every day, as 1 managed te spoil a coo l appetite by ooaxing it with some ot the least worst el these conglomerated scraps of chaotic cookery-lo and behold! in would come reli and itoalet and /"??* dtau, all very tolerable, but never, oh never did they make their appearance until you were utterly unable to attack them. . ni(l Did any one ever understand German money Did any one ever fathom the mysteries of kreutxers, Pj?""' mgs, and gieschen ' I defy Babbage's CalculatingMa chine to make anything of those horrid little scintilla silvsry copper and coppery silver. The Germans them 1 salves era quite in tho dark on the matter 1 assure you. i Change a thaler, and contemplate in mute d??pair th? handful of metallic rubbish you will get. It isI of no use to any one -not even the owner. As for ing the silver from the copper, tne thing is out of the question. The only general rule I can give is, that tio things whieh look most like silver are CopMr.smdmce You had better act strictly upon this principle _ i _ li.u kimtan irtcr*nilltT ('fLD versa, iou na? uonoi ?cv omivmj -? It is the nearest approach which human ingenuity can make to the right one. The spots upon the co.nage ar e curieu. studies of metallic cutaneous disease. V ou will ha apt to think that a violent smallpox lua lbroken.outm somebody's purse, and that the whole of theunhappy Wi tients have been consigned over to you. The best ^lDK you oan do with your change is, generally speaking, to throw it away. This simpfe process obviates msny in-. conveaiences. For example, you hinkmlMMUlig up what you flatter yourseli is u small fortune of tolera bly respectable-looking pieces of money,_while you have been distributing le ihe pool all the most inmates of your pockets. Presently you will be taken nicely aback. The dirty, shabby money is the only P"' tiou of any real value; the gentlemanly coins are only I formed t? "eharm the eves and grieve the h?*rt- . that tbey have some odd theoretical value?but what is the worth of a coin when nobody will give you euy^U* for it > 1 repeat, you may just throw away y?urehange for any real practical good it will do you. if, beweven you can bring it home, and sell it to anypurblind eld antiquary, as a series of coins of the Carthagenian p,re-of course, that is quite another aftair- Oo ??, j? von can. Not that with all my contempt for cha?8? ?'?they'd find no change in me," lor 1 have come ? quite an altered being. It is said to be * knows its own father, but it must be a wise father who knows his own child when transmogrified m appear ance and habiti by a tour iu Germany. I have been told that there is a word in Gsrasnfer ?' hurrv " I reject the information as a clumsy attempt to deceive. I rather liked the way the mail in It used to pass my window at a hand walk. It ha no hour in particular Any of the twenty-four, it was (luito tho same. It distributed its lavors pretty equally the 'ho'rses?'bVhere' wer^'gener^l^two'iinhep^'q^^ the novelty of the thing- Presently. however. I ,ascer tained that this was the German mode of bnnging horn, horses left at the last posting house They??? ??<? last to the diligence b} long-knotted bndles, andas,in out often, they were much more fitted for standing still than going ahead, the result was thatI they milled back-probably liitbo ratio ol thiee out ol seven iha ioal workers nulling forward iu the ratii ol four, Ihe dirt'eiVnce of one bointhe amount o. |mw.r euudoved Ihe speed attained is consequently not re . a kabU-but the slowness is. In Pact, if you w ant to live cheai iy in Germany for a weuk, you bad l'ell?r tab* vo ir place in the dihgenco tol a couple ot hundred miles o so when you will find jour objeot, so tar as lodging '"SVKIi.'S7.^?Ti'.?Vd-bu, u., o..? taae in Oeimnny ? butting a feather bed under a in an 1< i. UlligiMc, but another above him.squiteadft lerent thing. In Germany there are two things, besides mislortune. which never come single-,less *"iVir beds Tho former are the most industrious ol their race -tuo letter the most downy. 1 never got between the two masses of leathers without thinking of the inlant princes smothered in the tow er. But I should like to see invbody try to smother a German. 1 hey are uusmo therable What with the tobacco smoke and the choky stove anil unopening w indow s courseof trainingth.ygo through, fresh air is an article m no request at all. Put a tin' receiver over the f'adtrland, exhaust the atmos phere, and horrify uatuie with u vacuum-the Germans would not care one whit. , If any man be A/ate of dinners he can ?at-beds he can sleeo in?air he can breathe in?coaches which will go, and horses which will trot-let him put him.elt .n . steamer bound for the Rhine, theneo put himself in a dili gence bound for some place a couple ol hundred "J'1?" From the Rhine, and, the word of a gentleman for it, he will come home a.'adder, and a wiser, and a thinner ",lTo render his misery complete, let him arrive at Dover sws ssffs tariff avs he owes hills that may be as ditllcult to settle billow [From London paper, Oct. 4.J , througno remarkable coincidences with cor ?rr; Louis xvi. Government by the parlia- Government by the conven s tion. * ,. Buonaparte. F\pels the parliament. Expels the i ouncils. ^c^^HrSVu.8!'"' RestonM?on oH-oliis'x VI11. Amnesty to all but rcK'' Amn.sty to all but regi l'opid.hg.nd Ryehouse plots, of Berton, Bo L'npopularity of the Duke popularity of Count d' ? of V0!^' insults Fear of tho Jesuits. James II., late King's bro- Charles X., late King's bro tusitected birth of tho ?'re- Suspected birth of Duke of 1 , Bordeaux Influence ol the Jesuit,. Influence of the Jesuits, [loyal declaration of indul- Hoyel ordinances. onven'tion Pailiament Meeting ot the dissolved " t hamber ,'licht and abdication of the Might end abdication of King th? k,"8 ximlsioii of him and his Expulsion of him and his familv. family. I'hevtake refuge in France. They take refuge in ' land. And, finally, both revolutions arrived at tha iam? iden tical result?the calling to tha vacant throne the lata King's aousin, being the next male heiralter tha abdica ting family. 1 hase leading coincidences, and some collateral ones too complicateilfor a synopsis, are very curious, and at first slight surprising; but they are not unnatursd, nor even accidental, they only prove, when closely examin ed, that tha rule ol like causes, producing like effects, is almost as certain in the moral and political, as in the physical world. But there were in Krance stronger incentives to the change of dynasty than existed in Eng land. The English rebellion had not essentially disturb ed tha great foandutions of society?and the English Re storation endangered no private rights, and rather satis fied than alarmed public principle. But in Kranee every thing had been subverted- boultverti?not merely the face of things, hut the things themselves?property, above all, had changed hands, and that, too, under the operation of such cruel and unjustifiable illegalities as could not but render the new possessors very sensitive as to their titles. The usurping government of Eranoe had been moreoveroflongerduiation, ami had,ofcourse, spread deeper roots, and it had created an extensive no bility and gentry of itaown; now all those interests and feelings were oll'tinded, and pretended to be alarmed, by the return of those whom they at'ertod to fear as clsum aata of their properties, and whom they really hated as antagonists of their principles, and rivals to their new tangled aristocracy. Many evsn of those who most wished for peace and (juiet under tha sheltar of a monar chy were not sorry to have a monarch the son of a re gicide?whose own revolutionary title to the crown should be a guarantee for all the interests that had grown out of the revolution. (|CJ? Mr. Calhoun arrived at New Orleans on ihe morning of the 7th inst

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