Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 27, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 27, 1846 Page 1
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T H ] -.'V.-v., ol. XII, Ho. H31 ? Wtiola Ho. M6H, THE NEW YORK HERALD.1 JAMES 60RB0N BENNETT PR8PRIET0R, Circulation---Forty Thousand. DAILY HfclK *la>, I'ric* 3 centt per copy?V 15 per annum?payable in advance. WEftlKLY IIKK^LD? u very Sitardny?Price ocnti pej cojiy?Icentsanmuin?payable in advance. ninAl.u hull e.L'tt?>riL?r.very siram racket day. Price 6*4 cuti per copy?S3 00 per annum, payable in ad truce. ADVERT18EMEMT8 at thelusual pneea?always cub advance PRJNTINO or all kinds eieoated with beaaty and de?patch. All letters or eommnDication*, by mail, addresaed to the e tablishment, must be post paid, or the postage will be d# d cted from the subscription money remitt-d. JAMES ClOKOON BENNETT, Proprietor of the New Yoaa Hntio EiTAiii.isrMKifT, f >,rt <'I fTttirnn ?nft VnaBun irr?*ta !*% ?? ? ??n<IMUAVIOI?!t JOH> HEKU?iAN k (JO., United ttutes and OreM Urttaiu and Ireland. Old Established uniowt Office. 61 Month street. New York. ^^^"^HEllDMAN k CO., Liyerpoo^^-^^^ Passage to ?id from Great Britain and Ireland, via Liverpool by the Old Black Ball Lin r.or any of the regular Packet ships sailing every tive days. The subscribers in calling th ? attention of Old Countrymen and the public generally to their unequalled arrangements for bringing out |>rs*eugers from the oldcouniry, beg leave to state that the business of the House at Liverpool will be conducted by its oranch. Those sendiuK fur their friends will at once see the greet importance ol tins vr.mgetnent, as it will preclude an unnecessary del iy of the emigrant. The ships employed in this line are well known to be of the first uid largest class, commanded by meu of experience; and aa they sail every five days, offer every facilit> that can be furnished. With those superior arrangements, the subscribers look forward lor a eoiirtuuatioii of that patronage winch has been so liberally I esteudeJ to them for so My years past lu case any ol I Uunr euiagsd do not embatk, the pasnage money will he relauded u customary For farther (mrticuUrt apply by latter oost Mid I HERDMAN 4 CO.. 61 South it., New York HEKD.ViaN k CO., Liverpool. N. B.? Drafts for any amount can m usual be furniahed, payable at aM the principal Banking Institutions thrnuirhoal the lTni?ed kingdom, on Hppliratinn an nbore jv28 r PAOKEICS FUK HAVltt-JMiOOi.NL> L.1Nh. M> m At trK. of thuLmTwill Mil durTgtlie year iu the lollowuig order From N. York. F'm Havre. (Jan 1, Feb 16 Ship UTICA, Capt. J. A. Peirce, < May 1. June 16 ( Sept. 1. Oct. 6. Ship ST. NICHOL AS. Capt. N. W.S |J. Eveleigh. i 0ct , Not ,6 Ship ONEIDA. Capt. Fuack, ( Nor I. Dec. 16 Ship BALTIMORE. Capt. J. John-S / jW J?; ton- C Dec 1. Jan 16 They are all of the first class. abl? commanded, and with Cc immolations ample and commodious The i>rice of passage in the cabin is $100, exclusive of wines and liquors. Applyto bOYD fcJHINcKEN. Agents, No. # Tontine Buildings, No. SI Wall street Goods sent to the agents for forwarding, will be subject to none other than the espei.sei actually paid su2l m GLASGOW AND NEW YORK LINE OF PACKETS. j DEKsONS wishing to send lor tneiMrieuds in auv nart ol JT Scotland, to (nil direct4rom Olasgow, can make arrangement* with the Subscribers, to have them brought out iu an) ot toe regular liue ol Packets, sailing monthly from Glasgow The ANN HARLEY, Captain Scott, ADAM CARR, Captain VlcEwen, SARACEN .Captain Hawkins, BKOOK3BY, Comprise the above line,and the high character of those Teasels should be sufficient inducement lor pe. ons who may bt sending f?r their friends in Scotland, to make arrangement* fo> this (the only line.) Farther particulars given, on application to W.kJ T. TArSCOTT, 75 South street, corner of Maideu Lane, or Messrs. REID It MURRAY, Agenta a!0r in UUsgow NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS 4& m m. M To sail from New York 21st, tad from Liverpool 6th oreacl oath. From Nt\o York Lave-. pool N?w ship Liverpool, 1 liO tons, j , \\ \ J. Udridge i August 21 Oct. 6 New ship Que., of the West. V. ^eh ? 12M tons/r. Woodhouse, I ? ft* ? New Ship Rochester, WO tons, ) ju,, *17 j} August ? John Br,ton. \\ &T" ? Ship Hotti^uerj*# toM. j j{ j i roor. <1 j>n. ? These suosiantial, fist sailng, tint claaa ahipa, all built io the city of new York, are commanded by men of experience and ability, and will be despatched punctually on the 21st ol each month. Their cabina are elegant and commodious, and are furnished with whatever can couduce to the ease and comfort of passes gers. Price of passage $100. Neither the captains uor owners of these ships will be re sponsible for any parcels or packages sent by them, nules' regular bills of ladiug are signed therefor. For freight or passage apply to WOCDHULL fc MINTURN, B7 South street. New York, or to FIELDEN, BROTHERS <k CO., ml re Liverpool I NJSW iOKK Ai\D GbASGOW LINE OK PACKETS. M> Sauuig from Ne^^^rlt on the lit^iuiHJlasgow o^h^itT ol eacli month. From N. York. Fm. Ol'gow. CJuuel. July 15. Ship SARACEN, N. T. Hawluns. < Oct. I. Nov'r 15. ( Feb. 1. March li. i July I. April 15. Br. Ship BROOK8BY, H. M'Ewen, ] Not. 1. Aug. 15. ( March 1. Dec'r 15. ! August 1. May 15. Dec'r 1. Sept. 15. April 1. Jan. 15. I May 1. June 15 Br. Bark ANN HARLEY, R. Scott, < Sept. 1. Oct. 15. { Jai'y 1 Februa. 15. These ships are good, substantial vessels, ably commanded, and will sail puuctually on their regular days. Their accom modations for passenger,art good, and every"attention will be paid to promote their comfort. The agents or Captains will not be responsible for any parcels or packages seat them, unlaws bills of Udiug are signed therefor. For freight or paaaage, apply to tVOODHULL k MINTURN, 17 South street. New York, or aire RKIP St Ml'HBAY. Ulasgow. MARSEILLES LINE OF PACKETS. Ml M At Tlir uuUrrn* lou Ships will b? regularly despatched from hence ou the lit. and from Marseilles the 10th of each mouth auriiig the year, as follows Ship*. Captains. From N.York TR't.'E ae JOINVILLE, (new) Lawrence, April 1 Sept. 1 MISSURI, Silvester, May 1 Oct. 1 ARCOLE (new) Eveleigh, June 1 Not. 1. OASTON, Coulter, July 1 Dee. 1. NEBRASKA (new) Watioa, Aug. 1 Jan.II. Ship*. Captain*. From Marseille*. PR'CE lie JOINVILLE, (new) Lawrence, Jane 10 Nov. lb MISSOURI. Silvester, July 10 Dee. 10 ARCOLE, (new) Eveleigh, Aug. 10 Inn. W UASTON, Coulter, Sept. 10 Feb. 10 NEBRASKA, Watson, Oct. 16 Mar. 10 These vessels are of the first class. Commended by men of experience Their accommodations, for pasitencers are unsnr passed for comfort aud convenience Ooods addressed to the aents will b? forwarded free of other charges than those acts Iv paid. for freight or twasaf* apply to CHAMBERLAIN k PHELPS, Propnetors No. 10) Front street, or to BOYD h HINC'KF.N, Agents, mlJrc tTootine Buildings, lit Wsll.coi. Water it. - . ttRlTISH AND NORTH AMEHI I AN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS. <'l 1300 tons and 440 horse power each,un der contract with the Lords of the Admiralty. HIUKHNIA Capt. A Ryne CALEDONIA Capt. E. (i Lott. BRITANNIA Capt. J. Hewitt CAMBRIA Capt.< H. K. Jndkiw. ACADIA Capt- Wm Harrison. Will sail tram Liverpool and Boston, via Halifax, as f?l lows >moM bostoh. nog LivrarooL Hibernia Aug. IS, IMC. Britannia Aug. 19, 1>1( Caledonia 8ept. 1, " Cambria Sept. 4, " Britannia....... 16, " Hibernia,........ " 19 " Cambria.., Oet I, " V rtiitni MoraiT. Kroin Boston to Liverpool $ 120 Krom Boston to Halifai, 20. No benhi secured until paid for. These ships carry ei penanced mrgeous. No freight, except specie, received oa dkVf of sailing For freight, p?i?(t, or any other informanon, apply to D. BKIUHAM, Jr., Agent. At HARNDKN It CO/8. * Wall it 1? addition to the above line between Liverpool and Halifat. Boston, a coutract ha? been entered into with Her Maiesty'sgovernment, to establish a line between Liveipool au^New i ork direct. '1 he steam ships for this service are now being built, and early ne*t year due notice will be given of the time whrn ihey will stait. Under the new contract the steamers will sail every Saturday liming eight months, ai.d every fortnight daring the other months in the year (Joing alternately betweeu Liverpool, and Halifax and Boston, aud between Liverpool and New York JtU ifrra - DKAKT8 ON (itlKAT BRITAIN / ANI) IRt.LAND?Persons wishing to re/ "Ty r A money to iheir friends in any part of Hre?t Oi itain or lre'aiid,can procure drafts ? ? of the subscribers for any >?n<>unt, Irom ?1 Uid jpwards, payable or. duna d without discount. in ! all the principal towns >hrnnghon' the United Kiiigd >m I T'e roy I mail steamer will leave Biwir on the 16th ins'ant snd lie steamsMp ' Ureal Weste-n" will sail fr> m New York on the *it> bv either of which dralts can be forwarded W kj T TAPH4 OTT, ? South street, sal] ne I doors below Burling slip. fit?- TH K. public are hereby cautioned against trusting HfVWiiirol the crew of the Britiah Bark ROBRRT A. JHHiPARX. f'Oia Liverpool, as aeithcr the Captain or i ousignee will pay any debts of theii cootractmg. mSI St n? * f E NE Nf ItAILIlnniW, Ar CENTRAL AND MACON AM) WESTERN RAIL ROADS, GEORGIA. jfeid S5SB? "tffc* - K-K X-JK W W 'I'MfcSK Road? with the Western and Atlantic i^tilro-d 1 of ihe 8 air o< Oe^rgia, form a ronrinanus line from Savaunah to 0?thc 1 g*. Oeorgia or 371 miles, *u S * van Huh to Macon... .Central I'M mile* M.tcon to Arltnia Macon & W estern Kail load 101 " Atlanta to Oorhcloga. Wt stern k Atlantic " W " O >oii? will be carried from Savannah to Atlanta and Ootncalo^a, at the lollowmg rate*. *Ie : On WtiiiHT Ooons. To Jit' To OothSugar, Coffee Liquor, Bagging Rope, lanta. caloga. Butter, Cheese, Tobacco, Leather, Hides, Cotron Varus, Copper, Tin, Bar and Sheet Iron. Hollow Ware a'd Castings $? 5* $0 7J (lour, Kice, Bacon in casks or b?xes. Por?, Beel, Fish, Lard. Tallow, Beeswax, Mill Oearing, Pig Iron and Orind Stones ..." ?#? On :V| kasu KMKrcT Goons. Boies of Hsts, Bonnets and Furniture, per cubic loot -tO 36 10 Boxes ai.d bales of Dry Ootids. Saddlery Ulass, faints Drugs aud Confectionery, per cubic foot $0 20 p. l.C lbs. X* Crockery, percubic 'oot li Mo'asses and Oil, ret hhd (smaller ca.ks in proportion ) %i CO $12 Oil Doughs, (inrge) Cultivators, Corn Mieller?, and "traw Cuurrs. ??ch SI 2.} fl iO Ploughs, (small) aud Wheelbarrows... .Ju W i' 05 Salt, per Liverpool Sack, *4 10 (0 06 PiSllOI. Savannah to Atlanta i'J CO Children under 12 lean of kc*.half prico. Savannah to Macon, $7 iiO UT7" Goods consigned to lh* Subscriber will k* forwaidoJ iree 01 oinmist out. CT7" Freight imy be paij at Savannah, Allanti or Oothctluga F WINTER, Forwarding Ageut, C. R K SimnH. Aumm li ?ij 2'nrrc LUMi l^UA.NU COMPANY. Hvaaar.K jirrjikue MKNT fttflft ABB fftBB triffli'RAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS, COMMENCING WED \?8DAV. MAY IS. HM: Lbsve Hbuoxi ri -t 1 o'clock, A. M Benton tr. iu for Oreeu pari, daily (except Snudaya.) ?t?p|*ng ai Fariniu^dale aud St. (ieorgr'i .N.tnor it 9>? o'clock, A. M.t for Fannin dale an.) intermediate plaeea it 3 P. M., through to lireenport, ?v i pint both waya at Jamaica, Branch, Hickat die Farmingdale, and all the atataana betwoei Farmingdale and Oreenpart " at 5 P. M., Tor Farmingdale and interne diate plaeea. Lcavic Ubeenbobt at 5 o'clock, A. M. Accommodation train daily, (except Hondayi,) through to Brook lyu. " " at 3 P. M., Boiron train, or on the arrival o> (he areomer Trom Norwich, itoppiug at St George' Manor and Farmingdale. Lbatk Fabmikodalb at 6k A. M', Accommodation trail lor Brooklyn. " " at A. M. Oreenport tram, lor Brooklyn " " at P. M. Accommodation train. to< oromitb. '. in Jamaica at I A. M Accommodation train, lor Brook lyn. " at 9V A. M. Greenpon traiu Tor Brooklyn " at 3M P. M. Accommodation train, fo> Brooklyn. Kabb to ? Bedford s cents, Kaat New York 12H, Hac< .ourse 16V, Trotting Coarse 18V, Jamaica 25. Brushvillr IIHyde Park (IT miles) 37 V. l.lowsville (during the tea lion ofconrt) J7V, Hempstead 37V, Branch 37)4 Carle Plact IV Westbury 44, Hicksville 44, rarmiugdale 62V. Deer Part 'it Thompson M, Suffolk station SI, Lake Road station II lljif, Medlord station (I 18^. Yaph ink SI 37)$, St. Oeorge'? Manor $1 62H, Riverhead SI 61K, Jamesport SI 62V, Matte nek $1 62V, Cutchogne $1 6ZX, Snotholtl SI 62X, (jreenpor Icconimodauou train SI 75, Ureenport by Boston traiu S2 25 Stages are in readiness on the arrival of trains at the several nations, to take passengers at very low fares, to all parts ol rhe Island. Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall itreet, to receive baggage for the several trains, 30 minute; tefore the hoar of starting from the Brooklyn side. The steamboat " Statesman" leaves Ureenport for Sag Hat Dor twice each day. on the arrival nf the trains from Brook lyn. my 19 re LONU ISLAND KAILKOAD Kipresa Jlail Tram, leaves Whitehall street Kernr, New York side, every morning at 7 A. M., lor Boston.?9HEZ.Also, trains from Brookl.u side at 7 o'clock ano eve miuutes, and 9>? A M., aud 3 and 5 P. M. daily The * V M., aud 3 P. M tiauis go through, the former stopping M ^arraingdale aud manor and the latrer aiall plaees on th? oad |c18r TO WfcSTfctO I K.A V bLI.h JHBt* I ' H E Public is respit^^^^Sirnied that the recent Break 1 in tlie Canal. ciused bv the late freshet, having been re aired, the PIONEER fc EXPRESS LINE, via Railroa. ud Canal from Philadelphia to Pittsburgh, commenced it egular trips Tor the uuoo on Mouday, the 6th of April earing the Depot, No. 274 Market afreet, DAILY, at Tj? 'clock, A.M. By this route passenger* wHI avoid all the fatigue ud daji ;er of night travelling id coaches, both Railroads being pass d in daylight. For further information, apply at the old-established Offiea *74 Market street, S doors above Eighth street. ipio 6in?rrc A. B CUMM1NOH. Agent. NOTICE.?The consignee of wo ca<ks chai s. marked K in a diam nd, on board ship Queen of the alHKaiWe.t f om Liverpoo , will pie se send their p rinit uu ooaru at west side Burling slip, a 2Sr WUODHULL Ik M IN TURN, 87 South st. ACg- SHIP HUEEN OFTHE WEST, from LIVERMntSfVOOL, is discharging unde general o>der, west ?yul?<>de*f Burling Slip. ?n2lm NUTMK. Consigners or merchandize by the Brituh Bark Hi (BERT A PARK, from Liverpool, are ieqnestJBHBIMHBib-lo send tbrir permits ou board foot of Joue's lone, r. K , or to the uthce ol the consigner, J. McviUKRAY, Corner of I'me and South stierts All goods not permitted >si lire days will unavoidably be ?cn? iwMir m22 rrr Pa- Kt'l kok ^laksfe-illfc-s ok nEI' i~^ Ms*JrV I he Ship vi A li I ANNA, Capt. , will take tlie Hlii:1 act of the Packet, and sail as above. rui Height or paseage, apply to BOYD k HINCKEN, Agents, orto CHAMBERLAIN k PHfcLPS, n91 m ini L\.?ii ?ir?t IljuAtJK BALL OR ULL> LINE Ut' L1VEKPUUL PACKE I S. tftf- Only regular Packet, and sails on Tuesday, the 1st nMKffVof Septemtie?The new, magnificent, last-sailing, JHBMEb avonte Packet Ship COLUMBIA, hurt'en I2WI iu~?(iie second voyage), John Ralhboue, master, will sail Positively as above, her regular day. Second cabin passengers, and respectable persons visiting the Old Country, who may not wish to go to the expeuse of a cabiu passag-, are informed lhat a portion of the poop cabiu is fitted up with spleudid stale rooms, eacn room having pa lent ventilating side light*, end also deck lights over head, with single nertns In fact the Columbia's lurin?hed wiih every requisite, and all the modern improvements and conveniences that cannot but add io the comfort of those embarking. who should insptc the accommodations before engaging in any other vessel. The betwreu decks of this noble Packet, for sleersge passe 'gers, ior Comfort, lie., is unequalled, and as a number of her berths are already engigad, early application shoaid be made ou board, foot of be km n street, or to the subscribers, ROCHE, BROTHERS k. CO.. 35 Kultou .1., Next door to the Fulton Bank. P. 8.?The Colnmbia sails from Liverpool ou the 16th ol October ; the Yorkshire f utn do. on the 1st of November. For passage apply s above. au22 r rtg- KOR LONDON?Regular Picket of the 1st of Sept? The lirst class, fast sailing packet ship ST JMmBh'AMKS, burthen 1000 tons, J. K. Meyer, master tin Mil as above, her regular day Having ver> superior accommodations for cabin, aecond cabiu, and steerage passengers, persons intending to embark. should make immediate application ou board, fool ol Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH M'MURKAY, cor of Pine aud South St. The Packet Ship GLADIATOR, Capt. R. L. Bunting, will ?urreedthe St limn and <?il the ISlh Sept au?fl r ONH KKUdi AKLI.lKUl' FAt KMUMJH JflMPWOLA O W.?The sulendtd aud fast sailing Packet jBkkMbs^hip ANN HARLEY, Capt. Scott, will sail postlivel> Tnesday, Sept I, her regular day. She haa unequalled accommodations for cabin, aecond cabin andateerage paaaeiifera Those wisiu g to secure bertha ahould make early applie* don on board, loot of Hiuwfell itreet.or to W I J T. TAP9< OTT, j> 20 r Bf, South at.. id 'tool below Bnrline -lip KOK llUKUfc.C, with desp tcb?The \ I British Bark KOBKHT A. PARKK3, Kmni?g m.,aier JflMMHte') *)>'? three-lou'tha or her cargo fi.gig d, will Im i r ui iii tch for the above port. For freight, apply to J. McMUHRAY. au20 r Ml 8o?tn street. iAi- KUH LI VKKPOOL?Rr.ular Packet of the 6ih MPjKfVof Sept.?The Arat-tlajs, fnat-aMling Packet ?hi| JH&KaPATi.ICK HENRY, J. A. Uelano m-iatei, will ?*> .. .i>?>e, her regular day. Having rery superior accommodationa for C'hin, second csbin, and steerage iiaa<eiigers, persons intending o rim-ark should make immediate ap, licatiou on board, loot of Maideu la.e, or to JOSEPH Mc MURR ? Y. Comer of Pil e it South aw. The aplendid new Packet Ship HKMtV CLAY, fc Nye, mailer, burthen 1400 tona, wi.l aacceed the Patrick Henry, and aail Oct 6th Persons deairona of aending for their trends in (he old country can h?ve then brought out in either of the abore vessels, or any other packet ul the line by applying aa above u2fl r iA-c OLO ESTABLISHED t'MTtU STATES ?. JEMVURKAT BRITAIN fc IRELAND EMHJKAN1 JmUKbOKKK'K ?The Subscribers coutuiue to bring out pMaengera S the regular Packe' *hipa, mailing every five diya ; and alao for firat-claaa American trauaieut aliipa, sailing weekly, a' ver\ moderate ratea Drafts can al'O be furnished for any amount, payable throughout the United Kingdom, on application aa above, ?U4 I'tHN H S Ml) VI a \ V I >. ?t *..oih .. eet ia-Ar ULASUUW bl.^P- or r. i t?i ,, ,,,, lai jr?J^ September. her regular dny?The ti..e fax s*iln jpyElbco|'|?frr'l Britpfi bark ANN H VKLEV, captain Rol.rrt Hcott, will Mil a? ahoye. her regular day K'tr freight or passage, haring esceHeut accAmmodatioua. apply on board. Toot "I Rnose* fit street, or to WOODHULL in MlNTt'RN. 17 Sonth . The regnlar packet ihip SAHACKN, apt N 1. Hawkins, will succeed the Ann Hmlev. and nil on the lat Octohe> her r*irn1<?r dv *-nfl A4?k. ">< II W IU- II,. I' r. rh Mi.i' Al-IKR KrMfV LIT/, Capt. Oaiitreau Kor tr> l*ht or pasaagF,> to J LAKH N? V ' O . or to Rl'YD h HIN K' V Agei.ta. Jfir PACKKTH KOH HAVKt?Second Line-I he ffWV Packet Ship UTlCA,' aptam John A Pierce, will " fc aail on the firat of September Kor freight or pasapply to bOVD V H INC KEN, . "? " kt> U .1) utreet . 6 ft ft FoM fKW 'omLKaSh AM) MOBILE ?Tha Mwy bacribara hare a regnlar socceasion of first claai ahipa, aailmg weaUly for the above porta, by whiah ?taara*a paaaengers can be accommodated m tba B*T, ?? at the lowest ratea, br applying to a.? e?? JOHN HtKDMAi* fc CO, tl at., *M"? 1 door fron Wail it w ro >;W YORK. THURSDAY 1 CHRISTIE'S GENUINE GALVANIC RINGS, ANl? MAGNETIC FLUID, kok the permanent cure of RHEUMATISM, AND AI.L NERVOUS COMPLAINTS NO mutter how chronic or ??? re may be the complaint, it readily yields to tlx wonderful po?rn, as developed by uus rem irkable discovery. The most respectable testiiaonuli l'rom ?ll oart j ol'the country, are daily reeeiv-d THK G VLVAMC BELTS, BRACELETS, GARTERS, kc , are ds.-ted for various diarases, and caa be wor by the nun delicKte wi'h perfect safety aud convenience. The (real and beneficial influence exerted on the system by these article! moat be witnessed to be believed Only Ageury in New York, No. 1U Broadway, between Joli" street. and Maideu lane. (?7"' Eiplaiiatisry pa nphleta may be bad gratia. autl IwdkltnW ire LOOK AT THIS! LADIES AND GENTLEMEN, if von wut Anearticle of Boots aue Shoes, call at XT Broadway, where you will And tbe largest aaaortiaent. cheapest, ana the most laahioaable iu the eity Do not mistake the number, XT Broadway, cor. ef Kianklin street. N. B?A large assortment of Imported French Boots, at the Inw price of Kive dollars. M. CAHILL. noil lis'r OAKK.IAOfc> THE nuderaigned, formerly of the House of Brewster, Laurence It < o., having again resumed the Carriage Lnsinuss, at SI and V Canal street, offers fn am a splmdid stock cl''arri>ges,of superior style aud Anish, andi<v*tes the atenii u of his former patrons and f'ixads. as?nring tliam 'hat the same eoutidence, so extensively reposed in tiiin, shall es'eod te every transaction?believing he poa* se?seS facilities to meet the wishes of all, both in jnaJity aud price, equal to anv establishment in this country JAMES BllEWSTKR. aolMm^rvc V> -so * T> ('.anal afreet. KANUISS?KANGKS. PIERCE'S Ki'?t Premium New Patent Two Oven Range*, 1 combining eco- omy, convenience mil durability The*e Ranges have alwa>* taken the fir?t preauum at (he Fair of the American Institute, and are universally acknowledged superior (o any ever offered. All range* aold by liie proprietor are warranted ia all re peer.. UKORGE PIERCE, au22 lw*r Sole Proprietor ?92 Broadway. M KfcN Ft N, THE CELEBRATED CHINESE SKIN POWDER, FOR feato'iup, benutily'ng, and preserving (he complex* loa. and rendering the akin delicat ly white, amo th. and oft The ladies of the huher rlia>e> of China, lapan and Persia, hare 'or age? heeu noted foe the exceeding delicacy of their akin, attributable t the uae from iufan-v of a cosmetic, until recently preaerred aa a h?redi try and iavlolahle ecel Jimongst a certain aet of Chinese priesthood, deaignated Teen M, or I ele tial Doctor*. The receut extended intercou'ae of Oreat Britain with that nation haa elicited mauy uni>nrUiit communications rtspeccing their customa and hibit* ; amougst the number the recipe of ihi? long hiddeu Skin Powder, called by there Meen Kun. or Celestial Ski Powder. Thia secret waa disclosed by a descendant of ?ne ot the prieata of the temple of Tean Tan. or Temple of the Heaven*, to Charlea Malcolm, Eaq., ?J n., for Mrofeasional service*. Meen Knn i* a<mply a preparation of Oriental herb*, aad may be uaed with perfect aafe'y for the cure ol all cuttneoaa disorder* Amongst the mo<i promiueut are Tan, Freckl**, 'naensihle and Copi?u> Perspiration, Blotchei, Pimple*, Spots, Ir i'ation. Coarseness, and a variety of other* To be had of V 'LIKEHIJGH, 299 Broadway ; C. H. Ring, corner of John and Broadway; A. B. Sands It Co , 100 Hull n street; Ku<htnn & Co.. Broadway ; Henry lohnsoq, cor erol Broadwa, and Chamber* street; and all other respectab'e chemitu and |>erlumeni throughout the United Stales ; and of the tole imporier*. HOBttS it Wall street, in h"?e* puc-3 i ?"d 7* *'i2' 'm"rc UHKAl' fALL. UK lJrtY GUUDS THE Sub'Crihers have purchased of its A*signee* a stock ol 30.000 doMais worth of Dry U.inds, at puces that will ensure ih. ir re <dy s ip lor cuh in the shortest possible time I M1> iuicb viiiui'riica IIIC cuiire ?**nriineiu 01 a large }ODbing ?>id retail house, in one of ur Wealeru cities, uid for varietie* and qutlity cannot be exceeded It* tale will commence at our store, 460 Grand street, junction of Kail Broadway, ou Monday. Aug. 24th, aud coutiuue from day to day, till the whole be disposed of. Those who would find it au ohjret to purchase at a great reduction from the cost of manufacturing, t > say nothing of wholesale and retail profits,should not let this rare opportunity pass unimproved N. B.?Dealers in Dry Goods Pedlers, Tailors, and Milliners supplied at 30 per cent below the nnrket prices au22 Iw'rc Blt'GG- U ltEMSKN. 46o Grand st. FRENCH LANGUAGE. Monsieur edmond Dir buisson, having a few hours to dispose of, offers hit services to those who aie desirous of acquiring the Freuch1ai:gu ge. For further particulars enquire *t hi* ie?idence. New York Hotel, io tlie morning from 7 to 9, and from 4 to4 P. m. anWI Im rre 'I' TKUNK AJAhi-Kfv? I0.00O lbs Trunk Boards, su 1 perior quality, from Nos J to 14 just rrceived, ana fo .ale by PEH8HK It BROOKS, nn fv 'm f -?? ?! *"? Ninon mt BilU I'l.NUKKS S>r?JcK ind Tool W ueliome ? IOH.N K HOOLE, No. 124 Nassau s , lias for sale? Kussia Leather, Plow K ires, Ba k skivers, Type Cases, Colo ed do Brushes, Ca f Skint, Agat- Burnishers, English Colored Calf, Go'd Leaf. To'key Morocco, Gilding and Blank Rolls, Ma<oou*nd Blue Roan*, " " Tools, American k e. Sheep "kins, Computes. Hammers and Binders' Mus in, Shears, Marble and Comb Paper, Lettering Pallets, Twine and Thread, Folishers, kc. kc. Presses and Plows, Also, 2 second-hand Embossing Presses. N. B ?Lettering Blocks, Gilding H lis, Tools, Embossing Plate , kc. kc. cut to order at tne shortest notice. suit 1m eod m LAUKfciVf fc BROTHER, IMPORIF.R9 OF FRENCH GOODS, No 4 William street, hare just received by the laat Packets : ? 27 cases rieh Paris Cashmere d'Ecosse Dress Goo4l 9 ' " " Mousselai e de Laue do 7 " " " Cashmere d'Ecosse Robes 25 " " " Teckarl Shiwls 17 " ' " Cashmeie d'Ecosse do 8 " " M Broche do long and square 2 " " " Embroidered Thibet do 2 " " " Teckary and Cash d'Ecosse Scarfs 4 " " " do do do Long Shawls 2 " '* " Cashmere d'Ecosse Col ler. *n|JI4t*r FAMILIES GOING TO AND AKK1V1NO FKOM THE COUNTRY. LADIES OK GENTLEMEN having tnpe> Annas effects to dispose ?f, sach ? Wearing Apparel, Furniture, Itc. cm obtain a fair cash prii-e lor the aaine by ?euding tor the *ubacriber, through the Poit Office, or o'herwise, who will attend at their resideucea. J. LEVKiSNTYN, 466 Broadway, on air*. Ladies can be attended to by Mra. J. LEVENHTVN. anB lm*rre t A it 1 S i A N UKCURAIIVE UPHOLSTERY, ''UHTAIN MATERIALS, ke. THE subscribers hare now iu store their fall asionmeut of Brocatels. *ilas. Satin de Lames, Tapeatry , Lampaa, India Damaaka, Chintzes, Moreens, Ornament* and Trimmiugs, -unable for Bed and Window Curtaina, and Furniture Coverings of all descriptions for Interior Decorations, elected with great care in the French and Euglish manufactories, bv one of the firm, and embrace the largest and be>t assorted stock in the United States, which having been purchased for cash, en ble as to offer at a lower price than any other establishment in the city. (!ahini>t mikf>ri. (Jnhnlatrriira unci nlhuri. am r?nm>af?H rn eiamine our stock, Iroin which tliey cut or supplied ia nuv luauiity, wholesale and retail. Persons furnishing will alto nud it to their advantage to >elect Irnm oar assurtmeut. which for variety cannot re surpassed The newest desigus for internal decorations, received by every packet, SOLOMON U HART, Upholsterer* and Importers, 243 Broadway, *7 lm*r oppoare the Park UNJSUKAiNCK- UUiVlfA^i, Orric* No. SO Wall it , orrosiTg thi Mekchakti' Exchanuk. THIS Company continues to insure against loss or damage by Kire, on awelliug MM warehouses, building* in general, goods, wares and merchandise, and every description o personal property:also against losa or damage by inland n(j 'Igation aua transportation. DIRECTORS Thomas W. Thome, KlishaRiggt, Thomas T. Woodruff, Anson Baker, R. R. Robson, M. P. Joseph Drake, Thomson Price, Joseph Allen, MoaeeTacker, James E. Holmes, John R. Davisoa, Johu P. More, John H. Lee, William K. Tno?, Caleb C. Tunes, Thomas Morrell, Krancia Kugene Mogart, Inhn C Memtt. Robert Smith. THOMAS W THORVK President 'H'ii X <.? - n >#V? FALL JiNU WINTER OOODS FOR NEt/'S w fir KNOEPFEU GREGORY AND FOOTE, y? 3ft John ttreef, Up Stain, H AVE "OW in stor* and wl'l b* co-?t*ntly rec#i?inf NfW ml D?*?ir*Me Oon?t?, ad?p**-d to vien'i Weir, to which t .fv would in V t#. I H xttasur inn of Vl l' H i H ,t \ T T A I l h l< H and t'UKi H 4HEKH griierally CLOTHS? (ftrrnxii. Wrench and Engliah ol the b?*t fabric*, anperior fi iah -nd Till wd(h? <A8"*I VIEKS > N D DOE?KINR-W and 6 4, black and Taney, iifwn' and moat deairtblr atylea VK8 I INOS?Kitra rich, black and fancy, SilV, Satins, figured *nd Ii'iin. (igurtd ?h?p?a. kc VELVET VKtTI.NOS? In atnpea, plaid figure*.kc., the richest import, d. ( |.( I v K I \(H-Plaid and ahaded (tripe. TRI MMINOH?Bcmea, aileaias, canvaa* padding, buttona, mualina, ai k twiat, thread, Ike Sic. I'lirchia^ra will find it greatly to their advantage to eiamine nur atoek befere mnking their aeleciinn*. an 19 lm*rc KITCHEN RANGES. HOLMES' TWO OVEN KITCHEN RANGES. THE Proprietor* are now prepared to furniah Holme* rangea to the trade, or ?et them op lor private fainilie* or boarding home*, having purehaaed the right I'rom the pateut?e to manufacture and aell them. ' Our eiperienee iu manufacra^ "Kind setting Kitche.i Kanire?. in 'ni? city, lor ine |iui ir Venn, warrants as in asserting that Holmes' Iuukf cannot be tarpaaaed for economy. convenience. ?nd durability. They are warranted to perform the purposes for which they are pur-hiapd, and if not they will he removed free of any eipenae to he purchaser Numerous reference* cau he given to persi ni *i?hinf to purchase The prices ranee from 24 todolar* The proprietors are constantly mannlac.uring and are well tnpplied with parlor, office, anil bed-room (1RATK8, of the newest patterns Vls<>?TIN WARK, bright, plain and ja;ianed They h^e# maaens at all times ready to set Htuiin, (rites, asd hoilen?. ilso. smoker chimneys cored ; no cure, no pay i. OII.HOOLY V RON, "nil 'm*? Naasan street ill.1 llfe.n?LLit Uepo ul Leeches I4? Nassau -J street, is RKMOV'.Dto ll( WILLIAM Rfieet, New Vork, and offer for sale a fresh supply of Leeehes. just re eetve t hv I f F. PH'N ><en- in? lm?t UlUIKL) I.VUIK WILL MM) Ml i II I U l,Nterest them by perusing Moril 1'hysiolocy. written by the Hon K I). Owen, wi h additions nil ajierations, by K Ulote.. M. D. Were this boo carefully ie?d by every married person, and its advice strictly followed, we a e persnailed that a different state of society from the present would exist. The terrors of poverty, end the prospect of a i large family of children, which could be bnt poorly reared. , prevent many prudent people from enterinf the matrimonial state, hut here it a work that will tell yoa i?i>ortant secrets, which may obviate all such objections. Price of the book Ml cenu. Kor sale No. I Ann St., and moat other book (tort, t?ll lm*rc 1, : RK 1 VIORNING, AUGUST 27, The Policy of the Guizot Government in France. SPEECH OV at. GUIZOT. The electors or the arrondissement of Lisieux, to tha number of Dearly 800, gavo a dinner on Sunday. tbe :24th ult. to M Guizot, in the public gardens of that town At vhe detaert, the health of M. Guizot being proposed immediately after that of the King, the minister returned thanks in a speech which wai received with the greatest enthusiasm. M Gi ixot rose and tail: Gentlemen, you have already often received me with marki of esteem and affection. which have done me great honor, and which I felt deeply, but never in a more solemn tod impressive manner than tbe present. The line of policy which I support aas often received your adhesioa, but never under circumstances so great an* so decisive. That policy ia now placed betweea tbe two strongest proofs by which it can be tested It has stoed tbe test of time, and it ia about to be submitted to that of public opinion. For nearly six yeara it has been proclaimed aad practised without interruption, and the country is m>w about to pass judgment upon us, not according to oar promises, but according to our acta. Gentiemeu. the friends of a conservative policy wait with respect aad deierenc* for the judgment of the country?that last appeal of our inftitutious They have a right to feel confident that it will be in their favor It ia at this time precisely sixteen years that France iai*ed herself with admirable feeling to save her rights and her honor, which were attack- 1 d. [Applause] lu three days the honor and the rights of Kraace were saved ; but with thia sublime impulse a great natienal danger aroao On all aide* passions, pretensions sprung up?some of them patriotic, aome egotistical, some gener >us, and some bad and perverse. The country had grounds for fearing that it ahould see its security and ita honor, its present and ita future prospecta compromised I' had raaaun to fear that it would again be plugged in the chaos of revolution. Fortunately, at the same moment th? nnlirv nf nnlur nf i | conservatism, of liberty. also aroae. During tixteen j ears, uotwithstan ling all obstacles and difficulties, that policy haa been formed ami developed; and baa conquer- I I ed How, in what manner, and by what meana? By. our institutions In publicity, by dhertliMI, by the elecf ' tioni, by the liberty of the tribune, ot the pre**, and o. voting, by constant appeal* to the intelligence, the rea 011, tne wishes, an 1 the well understood iutereati of the country. Tho Crown, the Chambeii, the electoral college*, the National guard*, the poople, all the cou titutional fotce* of the ceuutry, have Uken their place in this struggle, and have contributed to the victoiy. 1 do not bekita'e to *ay that without our free institution*, that under any other form of government we should not have attained thi* result. II the power hail been alene reduced to itself?if it had not been constantly supported nt revived by the concurrence of public liberty, the revolutioaarv movement* of 1830 would to a certainty have prevailed, and the torrent would have broken through all restraint*. Thus we are, and we mu*t be a liberal government. I insiat on theie two word*, but what France feel* the nece?sity ol ii, that of being governed. She doe* not require any new revolution, any considerable reform*. No, she deatrea a government worthy of the name?one that i* firm aud consistent, sensible of ita mission and its right*, respecting it-oty, and thereby eoiuring respect?detei mined to l u I til all ita duties. Thi* is what K ranee considers necessary. She require* that her government should be liberal -that i* to *ay, that it ahould accept frankly and tuliy the institution* and libeitiea which lorm the guarantee* of the is the position in which wo e nuw placed To accept cordially the nation,il liberties does not consist in constantly talking about them; it is in practising, that 11 to say, respecting them as they relate to otliors, and exercising them hrmly for ourselves. Decide for yourselves, Gentlemen. Look around you, and observe all'hat is passing. Is not this so? If the general liberties be the subject of inquiry, as they are practised by the State, you cau rea-l the debates in the Chambers reported to you every morning by the journals which arrive from Paris. Are not the public liberties real ? Are they not exercised with vivacity by the opposition? Are they not lespected by the men in |>ower7 If you look around on all sides, on the conduct of the departmental and municipal ati'airs, are not the liberties of the people observed there also? We a< e careful on all occasions in restricting the action of the opposition, but we combat against its idess, because wo believe that its triumph, as a government, would be inimical to those liberties, of which it makes use. But it lias a right to make, use of thein, and not only is it a right, it is a comtitu tional privilege. It is indispensable for the control of men in power, una lor replacing mem, u, in me opinion of the country they go aitray. The French revolution, during iti first period, had to struggle violently fur the conquest of equality, for an equality which was at first but ill understood, but which ii now brought to the just and social point. At a later dby the empire contended tor* the conquest of independence aud glory of the nation. Under the restoration we had to combat for the conquest of constitutional liberties, their maxims, their guarantees. From 1830 we have been in possession of ull thete blessings?equality, constitutional liberty, national independence?they arc all our own, u>e can practice, we can enjoy them. We an no longer a countty occupied in pursuing u contested and doubtful conqursl, we have gained it, we are practising it, we are availing ourselves of all its benefits. France is decidedly ? free country, and its government is a liberal government [Cheera j This it to say also that ours is a government of progress. Much hai been laid about a stationary spirit?a spirit of immobility. Gentlemen, those who talked thai did not believe what they said. When liberty txista in a country, when it dwells in the besom of ordr,progression is infallible; it is acccompliahed spontaneously, day by day, in the free development of individual liberties, under the protection of public order. This is not, I t ^knowledge, that lancitul liberty which certain mind* moie or less uprignt. more or less .light- { ened, have from time to time dreamt of; it is a progress ! i&'liifh inapt* ull real wants from its natural tendprir.v ? it is that which ii suie to uc omplun its end. Again, loo'x round y ou and weigh facta Ii not tbii what i* taking place I Are mateuil interests in que-tiun: at what period have they been fouml to make a progress (0 rapid, no expanding, increasing with tuxiuch activity, not only by the efljrts of t..e citixens, by mdividual industry, but with the energetic and permanent concurrence of the goveinnieut, ol all the gieat powers of the lUto I It tne political progress the matter for conaideiatjon ' This I (hall compi ise in one word. The first, the most urgent, the most essential point of all was the creation of a grand party lor conUitutional government?a conservative pait>. All the world has said this '1 he true constitutional system constats lathe presence of twocaities?a govern ment paity and an oppomtiftn party , jpcti having their principles tlieir standards, their lealcia, daily discussing cach on his own side the alftirs and interests of the country ; opposing idea to idea, judgmtaf to judgment, system to system This, gentlemen, is 4Piat every true friend to our institutions has earnestly prayed for. This, with itself, when it diaplays freel\ and regularly ita torce ami ita activity at home, be certain that it infallibly grows great abroad in the etttem of ita neighbors, and in tha balance of the world. (Applause) More even lor us, and in our time than in any otner circumstance, tha internal state of the Country is neceaiary lor it* foice and its situation with iqgurd to its foieign relations. Do you know what was the opinion in Kurope dmiiig revei al t ears alter the revolution of July I Our success in cs ablitihii g a tree and tegular government was di'Ub'ert ; 1' was feared that we stioubl ?Kam be launched into levolutiuiuiy oscillations A drea.l was en c taineil thai we should return to watlike ambition, the fpirit ot ?<lventun! ami cowpieat People and gover meuts nil mistrusted us, and placid themselve* in un attitude of (leleuce against us. We have given a stiikmg piool ol the lullacy ef these prognostications; for, wliilu I we founded a free government, we re-established otder and maintained p.are De assured, gentlemen, that we have done 11,at w hich most contnbuted to establish tlin ! gianf.eur, the consideration. and the influence ol K^iu e in the civilned woild The spectacle we now piesent to it ola fiee people, under a icgular and consti utional government, pioino ing the prosperity and aecurity ?,! a great nation, lotmathe most solid baaia, the moat lacund aouice on which to fo?nd our strength and influence, ami increase our consideration in the world. Gentlemen, what paaaed only a lew daya ago in the environs of Paha ? 1 he Kirg rode out to viait the fortiflcationa that havo been flniahed. Though unexpected, he was aur lu lact, ii tne only regular condition 01 a representative government ?i* the present want for the future security I the country. This progress is beginning to be accomplished among u?. it is important for the present, and still more important for tfesfuture. We shall one day have need oi all thf streiQth, all the consistence, j all the authority of a Conservative party. We shall congratulate ouiselves, therelore, 11 it tie lonned, exercised, and brought into discipline in advance, during times more tree than those when all its wis<kim and energy nay be put to the proof This, however, i? feitainly not the sole political progress we have to make. We are now commencing, and shall perfect many otliei*. We are proceeding to the most essential, the most pressing ; but very far from rejecting any otheri, the Conservative policy is desirous of having litem, and will accept them all. It will examine them and discuss them, with a sincere disposition to adopt such as are eligible. It only wishes, as it is its duty to do, that they may be gen'iine and serious improvements, in harmony with the general want* of society ? ita essential principles. Do not believe. gentlemen, that material and even political progression are the only subjects of contemplation in the Conservative policy. It holds also, and above all. to the promotion of the moral interests, the moral prosperity of the peoplo. It wishes the increase of the moral value of the citizens nuite as much as their wMfare and liberty. How should 1 lie otherwise ? How could the conservative tiolicy not propose, and not attain thia object ? What are the principle!, thil the sentiment*, upon which It labor* to eatabliah ?nd < honor 7 Keipect tor order? reipect fer law*?reaped for dutiai?reipect for religion* creed* Whet influence ia there more moral than that of inch principle* and ?uch aentiment* 7 And bow should not the policy which takea them a* it* rule o< conduct not tend to the moial amelioration ol aociety 7 Such are, gentlemen, under whatever aspect you conaider it, order or liberty, material or tnoial interest* in every tiling relating to the life and internal affair* of our seciety, auch ate the effect* of the Con**rvativ? policy, judged not by it* promise*. hut by it* work*. And do not *uppo*e that, conaioered in it* relation* with our foreign poaition, it i* le*s ertic. ciou* and leu aalutary. 1 once stated, and ? a* reprukched with having done *0, that I wa* more anxioua auout home affair* than foreign j one*. I have now had the honor ol directing the foreign hflair* of my country lor ne?rly aix year*, and I repeat to day with even more conviction than 1 did lis year* ago. that I am more anaioua about home affair* than loreign one*. And i* not thla to render to tke country a triking homage 1 What i* there more honorable for it, 1 than to tell it, that what moat concern* it* greatne** in the world i* it* good internal organization, it* internal prosperity, ita liberty well diiected, it* reg?lat government ! Ye*, gentlemen, when a country i* tliu* at peace 1ERA 1846. rounded by the entire population of the adjacent country, | and hailed with acclamations of joy and welcome wherever he went. The King of Peace, the King who ha? maintained |>eere in Krunce and in Europe, coming to viiit the fortifications of Parii; this lams King, who willed and founJod peace, coming to see the accomplish mem oi tout other great work ol his own conception, and wnich will be infallibly the bulwark of France? 1 Thorn it whs that all he had done for the security of Frauce and the ('.ability ol peace (poke to the hearta of the men who had worked upon it. and the aimple but in telligent peo| 1?, and they ciowded round their King, utteiing gratulation? and applause. Upon tho(e ramparta the King surrounded by tne people, seemed to address Kurupe, a( I.nonidaa replied to Xerxea, " Come and take them" But such word* of pride would not in hi( mouth have been a MUM or an inimical eiprexion, for they , too are work( ot peace which the Cooarvativa policy has accompliahed under the sceptre of the King, and in concert with him ticntlemen. in face of (uch re(ulta, founded on auch principle*, and obtained by auch meant, the Conservative policy may meet with a bold and o|>en countenance both from iti friends and opponenta?I will not say its enemies?for in all France it has no enemiea. Of ita opponent* it doe( not become me to (peak To it* frienda I hare only one advico to give?one recommendation to aubmit to them. They have all, I repeat, taken their part in the conflict that we have gone through? They have all bad their (hure in the success. In a free country no ot:c can be indifferent or useless, for every citizen brings a stone to the eoilice which the country ? constructing. All those, tlieieloie, who take account of the servicc( which the Conservative policy haa rendered, and of thoko which it must still render, ahould constantly watch and laliour with it ami for it 1 (peak ai one of youraelvos, aa a faithful adherent to that policy you all wish to maintain. We owe a-toamaga of respect and gratitude to the three great public powers?the Crown and the two C hambers, w.iich ( nee 1830 have been io faithful to their miuion: to the King before all, who in the exercise and in (lie limits of bit constitutional right*, without ever hesitating to uselhem, or ever attempting to go beyond them, has sustained isritd a Uerotedne* io constant and 10 firm tbi* salutary policy; to the Chamber of I'eeri, to that chamber which does not change, which does not finish, and which in the permanence of it* situation has so well comprehended how tbo policy ot con. ervatism can and doei a :cord itself with the varying want* and wiihe* of the country; to that Chamber of Deputies winch ha? ju?t be. n dissolved, and which having endured longer Hian any other similar assembly since 1HS0 hnving accompli<hed ?o many and so useful thing*, ha* iu its last seskiou, at the moment of appearing before the country, proclditned and supported mora loudly and ire fii mly than ever the policy of conservatism, so strong and ro sincere was iis conviction?to these three power*, gentlemen, let u* otter all our homage and our gratituile May Heaven, whose support is always necessary to our imperfect wisdom?may Heaven grant that, in ihe solemn trial which is about to be accomplished, these three great powers who have so well and so salutarily acted for the honour and for the happiness of our beloved country, may receive from it the justice which is their due. This wish, I am convinced, is felt by you as well as by myseli. You have done me the honour to call on me to repiesent you 1 have never attached a higher value to it, I have never felt more rejoiced at it than at thia moment when I permit myself to be in your name the medium of expressing your respect and your gratitude At the conclusion of the honorable member's speech the air rebounded with loud and prolonged shouts of applaute. Paris, 1st August, 1846. The Elections in France ?The attempt to ihoot Louis Philltppe?The English Ministry, fyc. Sfc. Here we are in the midst of the row of a general election, with the thermometer ranging from 90 to 100 degrees, unrelieved by a refreshing breese from the ocean. There is absolutely nothing said or thought of in France at present, except the elections, and while to the French themselves the occasion is the most exciting that is possible, to all foreigners, we. without exception. it id the most unutterably dull moment. The present cabinet is charged with inertness ; with indisposition to advance with the advancement of the ago ; with an obstinate resistance to all progress ; with too much complaisance to England, of which the much talked of Pritchard indemnity is put forward as an example ; with a systematic abuse of patronage, by directing it to the corrup tion of the electors. Meanwhile, M. Guizot, in his address to his constituents, recognizes th>* du'y of progress, and the ministerial candidates generally make fair promises of amendment on that score. You will have seen by the journals, that an insensate fool di.'charued a pistol in the direction of the balcony of the which the King and his family stood, on the evening of the 30th, during the concert given in celebration of the anniversary of the revolution. So far as has vet appeared, the individual proves to be one of those vain fools, who, being in desperate circumstances, seek to get out of the world with some kind oi eclat. For the temperament of Frenchmen, strange as it may seem elsewhere, a trial before the Chamber of Peers, a procession with military parade to the Place St. Jacques, and the solemnities of the guillotine, have wonderful attractions. Leconte complained bitterly that he was not allowed a new suit of clothes for the occasion. The present affair is too stupid to produce much sensation. It seems pretty clear that the unfortunate madman had no intention of killing the King or any one else, and that his main object was notoriety. It is to be hoped that be will be consigned for the remainder of his life to some asvlum. The British mini'try are for the present secure. The intention is understood to be to dissolve the parliament in February, taking an advantage for mat purpose 01 me nrsi cnecic wnicn tney snau receive. The opinion, however, still prevails very generally, that no lonjr time will elapse before the return of Sr Robert Peel to office. He will be supported by a section of the conservative party, a large portion ot the whig*, the free trade party, and probably even by a portion of the Irish party. What the public would desire to see would be a stiong cabinei toimed by the coalition of Sir Robert Peel and Lord John Russell. Poli tical etiquette, however, seems to tender this itn- 1 practicable. Both could not be premiers, and neither could yield to the other. In this dull tune, with Paris more empty than we have known it to be for several years, and nothing stirring, matter is wanting tor a corresEoridence of much length or interest. 1 shall, owever, not omit a mail. Political Intelligence. Edward C. Delavan ha? declined the nomination for Governor of the Native State Convention. Mr. Oiddings hai been renominated for Congress in the Aahtabula, Cuyahoga and Geauga district J. 9. Wiley is the democratic candidate for Congress, in the 0th district of Maine. The abolition vote of Galena, 111., at the late election' reashed the enormous number of six votes ! We learn from the Erie Ofoerver, that a Convention, held at Warren. Pa , on Thursday last, the Hon. James Thompson, of Erie ceunty, was ro nominated for Congress, on the first ballot bv the whigs. Personal Movements. The Lewisburg CKranic.ln states that the Hon. John Calboua, Hon George McDuflle a?d Hon. Waddy Thompson. are at the Virginia White Sulphur Springs. Mr. Bebb, the whig candidate for Governor of Ohio, is lvinir danfferoualv ill at (lamhriHra in that Stale. Governor More lie* I reached hi* home io thl* city on Monday evening He appear* to be in better health than uiual ? Covington Int , slug IS. Oen. Wade Hampton, of South Carolina, who had a command upon the northern frontier daring the m ar of 1812, anil who he* been for th? flr?t time on a vi*it to Niagara. panned through the city to-day ?i? route to Boaton. ?Jllbn y Journal ??/ Tiu$dag Hon R McClelland arrived in Detroit on Saturday evening la?t. Hon. Mr Biinkerhoof. of Ohio, alia arrived in Detroit Saturday, on a viiit to his father-in-law. Mr. J. H. Titui. The Hon l?aac K Mone, Member of Congreaa from Louimanx, arrived in Bo?ton on Monday evening. Hon. Jnmn I). Hunt returned to Detroit fro m Wa*hington on ttaturdny la*t. Hon John S. Chipman arrived the next Hay New* from Nauvoo.?The Hanrork Kaglt of the 14th inst., states that anotherarmed mob hnd collected for the deatiuction of that city ; they were under the lMdara who are already pretty notorioua, William*, Mr.Haley, and Brattle. The editor of the Eagle taie< that" the object of the mob ia to plunder and <le troy the city of Nauvoo, if they can get into the city .inder any pretence ; and that they avowedly intend murdering aeveral obnoxioua new citizen*, after the plan thi? ?amc g?ng got the Smith* into their po.<?e**ion." In return, the citizen* of Nauvoo held a in -eting, appointed a Judiciary committee o( leven,compoied exclusively ui mernupr* oi tne D*r, who are to prosecute all offendera engaged in lynching and kidnapping ; km I alao>< military Committee, whose duty U to auperintend the arr.ingi-menta making to defend the city. Krom *11 we can ga'h?-r Irom the exprea*ion of l?eling on both nidea, we lea/ that aeiiaua trouble* will yet ariae, and much blood be ahed before quiet can be restored. Accident to the ^tkamkr Tom Kibkma*.? Tlif tine nt-w ateHmer Tom Kirkman, which h?? recently been ply ing aa a regular packet between Mamphi. and thia city, on her la?t upward trip, when about thirty Ave milen above Mtnphia, auuck a inag which tore oft her wheel-houne an.I guard*, throwing the h*"; wheel, fcc, overboard Thia wan fortunately attended without loia of life. She then proceeded on her way with the other wheel, and when about 94 mile* above Memphia, the Brat engineer accidentally fell overboard and waa drowned. Hla name wa? John J. Bogg*, and he waa from Beaver, Pa.?Leuitvillt Cowritr. LD. rrtM Two Canu. News from Unt* ft. [Cor. oftbe Ht Loaix R<*|>etilic?ii ] IsDiriifDtKci, Augtmt 13,1946.? Wo ate in |>o??u*i!ou to-day of further new from the prairiea. Our tiiwuimu, Hamuel Kallstou. ha* ju?t returned from Santa Ke, after an unprecedented trip of eighty day*. He, in company with Welck, Blnmner and other*, loft here with their goods in May. and arrived in 8anta Ke, making a journey ol forty day After completing their arrangement!, a mail comiisny, con<isting of RalUton and Hill, of our place anil Mr. Hutchinson anil lotin McKmgtit, fioit Chihuahua, started in, an I are iijw h-re. in thi> ty-?even days from Santa Ke. Previously to Mr Rallston's departure there wa? a good deal of excitement created l>y the numeious reports in circulation respecting our troop*. Expresses had been sent out ill every direction by the Governor and private cituens, to ascertain their truth, but many of them, after being out two or three days, returned, Laving learned nothing satisfactory. The whole country is in a state of alarm Farmers adjoining Hants Ke are driving their stock into the mountains, securing their possessions, and uuttiug themselves in a position that tney can be out of harm's way at a moment's warning. Provender of evory description is exceedingly scarce; (there not having been a rain for nearly thiee months,) the vegetation is nearly exhausted Our informant thinks the troops will have some difficulty in secuiing enough for the maintenance of their animals even for a month. Provisions must of necessity also be very hard to get, and unlets some other means of tecuring them be lound out than such as was anticipated previous to their deputure, they will be in a very bad way this winter. It was pretty certainly knowu before they left, that there would uot be even a show of light on the part of the Mexicans, unlets a very small force was sent along at first, for the assertion ofthe Governor was made, and word sent to (Jen Kearney by our informants to that cffect; and he further says that if a respectat>ia force comes unon him. he shall imtnediatvlv ahuiwlnn lha country ami remove south pf the Rio del Norte. The common jwople. tad especially the I'uebla Indian*, are averse to lighting the Americans; for an order for volunteer* from the Governor met with no response from them at all, and he hai now not more than three hundred soldiers in Hanta Ke, miserably clad and |?oorly fed.? Neither were any soldier* to be had below, tor I hihuahua had not and could not furnish any. and Mr. McKmght ayi there it no probability ol any being gotton there ? Some of the tradars ha I ariived at Sania Ke, but no buiineu being done, they had gone below. Hpeyeri had bought out all the Governor'* wagons and goods, and o<her small lots of go?dn from tradeis, and gone on ? Wm. McKnight, Webb, and Duane, had aluo gone. (Jen. Kearney, and all the troops and trader* had pasted up the Arkuus'* to Bent's Kort The company of Armijos, going out from here, weie met at different points, profressing slowly. William Vagoffhi at or near Arkansas, amuel Magoffin, a little neaier this way, and Gentry and others at Council Grove, and some others still this side Almost every day provision wagons were seen upon the road, wending their way along j carcases of horsos, oxon anrl buffalo were strewed along at intervals. The great scaiclty of water so frequently spoken of, proves to be a fabrication. On thia side ot the Arkansas there is grass and water in sufficient abundance for all that hare or may go out. Col Price's regiment was met, just getting fairly into the plains, about two or three days'ride front the fort. This is all the news I can guthor for you now?there will be an express to the Garrison to-day or to-morrow; he ought to have been thero before, but his animals broke down. Through hint probably, you will hear more particularly. a uv 11" *? a v*vuiivrnw ncpa incut* Camp Pol*, FoaT Hamilton,) Auguit -i4th, 1B46. $ The California regiment is still stationary .though every effort is making to expedite its departure. The government has engaged three noble chips of 700 te duo tons, for transports, at a cost of $65,000 I am told by the se conversant with shipping matters, that three better vessels could not have been procured, nor at a more reasonable price. I understand that two of them?the Loo Choo and Thonins Perkins?are new, having made but one or two voyages ; while the third?the Susan Drew?although somewhat older, has been entirely refitted, and ranks among the insurance offices as A, No. 1. The distribution of the uniforms is nearly completed. Various opinions are held in regard to its ap|>earauce ;? the most general of which if, that for the service to which it is destined, a better one could not have been selected. Kvory thing like useless ornament, tiuael ?r trapping, has been avoided ; and the object has been to Crocure a cheap, plain, and serviceable suit,which should oth please the eye and tend to the comfort of the wearer. To my mind, this has been in a great measure accomplished, and it only remains to be seen bow serviceable it will prove. The preparations made for arming the regiment are very extensive. We are to be furnished with bOO percussion-lock muskets, 800 do with flint locks, and 800 rifles. In addition to this, there will be equipments and cannon sent out for one company of artillery, and all the appointments for a corps of dragoons. This is done to pro' vide against every possible contingency, and to make u^cubb it ii j luiug uui piuuteuivuuai. u, utereiOn), on our arrival, we should not be enabled to ce-o]>erate with General Kearney immediately. Colonel 8tevenson will probably at once organize the dragoon corps. It ia also expected that one company .will be furnished with rifles, so that we shall form a complete army in ourselve*, having one company of artillery, one do. of dragoons, seven do. of infantry, and one ol light infantry or rifle men. If, with all these provisions by our Government, we cannot win our way " to fortune and to fame,"it will be found that the nation has made a bad choice in the officers and men who compote the command I have had the pleature of examining some of the muskets destined for eur use, and 1 hesitate aot to say that a more perfect article was never made. They are of the latest and best army patiern, perfect in their construction, and of most ekqms.te finish. The bayonet ia secured from being wrenched oft' in action by a moveable ring, which renders it utterly impossible for the most expert swoidsinan to change the position or uufix the bayonet. An interesting aud impressive ceremony ia to be enacted to day. At 6 P. n the regiment is to appear on parade in full dress, and each officer, non-commissioned officer, musician and private, is to be presented, by the American Bible Society, with Bible The scene will undoubtedly be vronh witnessing, and it will Impress use 11 so forcibly upon the minds oi those who aie about to depart on this long vo> age, that in all al ter j ears they will look back to it as a starting point from which it depended upon them to reap happiness or misery. The distribution of arms and equipments will commence to-day, the men having become sufficiently ia structed in the " school of the soldier" to take ieaaotu in the " manual." Many of them will tee found very awkward at tlrst, but the determination which they all manifest will soon enable them to become expert in the use of fire-arms. The old adage, "Where there lathe will there is always a way," will be fouad of application in ttiia instance. I 1 understand an impression has gone abroad that much dissatisfaction exists in the regiment. Bo far as | my unowieuge exirmu unu I believe l possess the i means ol knowing), lean confidently aasert that aucb ia not the fact. On the contrary, every praiae ia due for the elasticity with which the men have learned and done their duty, and for the fixedness of purpose and cheerfulness which they have manifested throughout. It would he strange indeed if there had been no complaint among no many men. and of auch various pursuits, tastes and prejudices ; but that there has boin any real dissatisfaction, or cause for any, 1 do not believe. Temporal y discontents will arise iu every situation of human affairs, but they quickly disappear upon reflection, aa morning clouda betore a rising sun. * The volunteers who compose this regiment deserve well of their country. They havo voluntarily enrolled themselves for a distant and dangerous service, which, should they prove successful, will redound more to the interest and advancement ol the republic, than any thing that can be accomplished by prating politicians In tn hundred years And fer this they not only are entitled to the confidence and sympathy of their countrymen, bat the next Congress should see that their monthly pay Is raised from (7 to (10. To the nation it is M nothing? to them, it would be a blessing for which *ey WMid never cease to be grateful. 1 he men who CoaspvM Ml command are mostly young ; they ar? lUmlj tabaad with the spirit of adventure and the deal* fer hw ttd fortune?but underlying all, and forming the baala (pee which the whole fabric reats, is firm belief that tlw gU rimia Hair which th?v hrar ahnvn thorn ia nn* unA.. the morning aun ol glory haa butjuat dawned, and in Kbua unfailing they are deatine-l and determined to play no unimportant part They ask that their country should not miaunderatand them?that it ah all not mi*, appieciate their aervicea. They do not goabroadaa ma raudera, tilled with leva for rapine and bloodahed, but they depart on a miaalon of kigheat and nobleat purpoae, no lea* than that ol'carrying to the loveliest apot ol earth under the aun, the beneflta, bleaainga aud glory which aie the lot of an educated, religioua and free people.? Albany Argui. Army Intelllgcnee, The >t. Louia Hrpublicun aaya that Capt. Koacialowaki, a gallant Pole, haa raited a company of rolunteera for the Mexican war, which ia about to be taken into earvica. Capt. Koacialowaki ia a countryman of the noble Koeciusko ; and, like him, waa trained to war in the Academy of Cadets at Waraaw. Ha waa five years in the Poli.h army, one year an officer, and twelve months ia actual war aerrice in the atrugglea of Poland, againat the i " leagued oppreanion" of Husaia and Auatria, iu 1831. He ; waa in a do/.en different battles. aad al Prague waa wound ! ed three timea Capt Koacialowaki being baniahed, cam* i to thia country in 1834. an l waa one of theeiiles to whom ; Congrea* made an honorable grant of land in 1839. Naval Intelligence* I The Independence, razee, mounting Hfty-'i* guns, ia now lor ?ea at Boston, nui ?ne i? aeuuueu iu un up her compliment ol leimrn She lack* nearly fifty. Tha Independence in bottod to the Pacific, and hears tha flag ol Commodore Shubrick. The following la a liat of her ?rr.i^ E A F. Lavalette ; Lieutenant*, Frederick A. Neville. Richard L Page, Frederick < hatanl, Cbarlea Haywood. Oeorge VV Chapman, Henry II. Lewi?, and I John B Ramlolpu ; Captain of Marine*. Jamea Kdelin ; l.ieutonaut of Marine*, WW. Huaaeli; Surgeon, J. F. sickuN ; Pa?*ed Anntant Surgeon, Samuel Jaekaon ; 1 A*?i?tant Surgaoa, Wm A. Harrto; I'uraer, Hugh W. i Orern* ; M??ier*, lat, Henry A Wiao; 9d, Kami. Mercy, Chaplain, ( heater Norv II , Commodore *? Secretary, Henry La Rientree ; I'aaee^Mldaliipmen, Auatln Harila, MoArrann, W'erley, Denition, ?. onovar, Kngliah, atevena, and Ochiltree ; Midahipmen, Hmith, f:handler, MoKean, and Mproaton ; Boatawain. John .vliila; Ounner, Benj Hunker; Caipouter. D.ivtd Marplo ; Hailmaker, Nichota* Buck. Her compliment, all told, will be Av? hundred. A Captain Bookman, owner and commander of '.ho iteamer Ohio, waa robbed at St. Lou la on the night of tho 18th, of nearly tiOOO.

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