Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 13, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 13, 1846 Page 1
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TH] Vol. XII, No. 34W\Vhole No. 4488. Religious Intelligence. Calendar foe 8kftfmhkr ?13. Fourtsenth Sunday after Trinity. 16 Kmber Day. 18 F.inber Day. 19. Ember Day. 20. Fifteenth Sunday after Trinity. 31. St. Matthew the Apostle. g7. Sixteenth Sunday after Tri- ' nity. -29. St Michael and All Angela. The Presbytery of North River will hold tbeirnext J stated meeting at Canterbury, on Tuesday, Sept. 15th, ; at 3 o'clock, P M. The improvements in the Allen street Presbyterian I church being completed, it will be opened on this Sabbath 13th inst , at half past 10 and half past 3 o'clock, i Preaching by the pastor. Rev. Mr Coe. : The First Church of the New York Presbytery at ! BroukD n. (Rev. Mr. Jacobus1) having undergone repairs See , will be re-opened for divine worship this day. Service at half past 10 and half past 3. The Rev. J. 0 L. Zender, of Paris, will resume the meetings of the French church, the next Sunday, in the I consistory room of the Reformed Dutch church, entrance 1 Fulton street, between William and Nassau, at half past 10 A. M. The church is the same as the National or Calvanistic church of France. Rev. Dr. Cheever will preach this morning, at half past 10 o'clock, and in the evening at half past 7 o'clock, in the chapel of the Union Theological Seminary on University Place. The Sabbath school and adult Bible Class held in the same place at half past 3 o'clock, P. M. I Rev. Dr. Tyng, of 8L George's, preaches to the up town Iiortion of his comrreiratmn. (nha ara ararttin* a church in Stuyvesant Square,) every Sunday evening, at the Presbyterian church in 8th street. The Presbytery of New York will meet in the first Presbyterian church, (Fifth Avenue,) in the city ef New York, on Monday, October 12th, at 7 o'clock, P. M., and will be opened with a sermon by the Hev. James W. Alexander, D. I)., Moderator. The day fixed by the Constitution of the Protestant Episcopal Church in this Diocese, for the meeting of its Annual Conveatioti, is the 30th of the present menth. The appointment of the place of meeting (luring the virtual vacaucy in the Episcopate, rests with the Standing Committee, whose action on the subject will, we presume, be made public, in due time. The annual convention of the the diocese of Now York will assemble in St. John's chapel, in this city, on Wednesday, the 30th September. St. Vincent's Orphan Asylum, in whose aid Bishop McClusky will preach, now happpily completed by the labors ol the Roman Catholics ol the city and the charity of many Proiestsnts, is placed under tne charge of the Sisters of Charity. The building lately erected on the corner of 8tanton and Forsyth streets, will (D. V ) bo dedicated to the worship of Almighty God, this morning, by the Rev. Jacob Brodhead, of tirooklyn, who will al?o preach on the occavio!i Service to commence at half past 10 A. M. The pn i ><f the church, Rev. John Lillie, will preach in the ah noon, at hall past 3 o'clock, and the Rev. M. 8. Hutton.ii D , in the evening, at half past 7. Tha collection taken up at each ol these services, will be used towards defray mg what remains of floating dabt on the house. The corner stone of the Church of the "Annunciation" as iai. on Saturday, the 12th inst., at 6 o'clock, P. M., by the Rev. William Berrian, D D., Rector of Trinity Church An address on the occasion was delivered by the rector, iho Rev. Samuel Seabury, D. D. The Vestry of the Church ef the " Annunciation," at its meeting held on Monday last, unanimously elected the Rev. Thomas S. Preston, of the Diocese of Connec ticut, Assistant Minister of that Parish. Mr. Preston is a graduate of the General Theological Seminary. We learn that a very handsome present of sacramental plate, consisting ot ailugon, chalice, and paten, has recently been made to Trinity church, Toronto, with the following iusciiption on the inside of the paten" Presented to 'Trinity Church, Toronto, as an offering to Almighty God lor the advancement of Hit service. W. H Ripley, B. A., Oxon Incumbent; Alexander Dixon, William Goodenham, Churchwardens." We learn that the successor of Bishop Fenwick, is a young man only 34 years of age, and a native of the city of Boston, a son of the late Bernard Fitzpatrick. When a boy in the public school, he exhibited uncommon aptitude, which induced his father to send him to the public Latin school, and subsequently to the Montreal College, and then to complete his education, to the Seminary of St bulpice in Pans. He was ordained as assistant Bishop, with the understanding that he was to succeed Bishop Fenwick at his decease. Thus has a young man, born within a stone's throw of ths "old cradle of liberty," become, with the content of a foreign potentate, the Bishop of the Romish Church in Boston. The Rev Thomas S Preston, of Connecticut, has been elected Assistant Minister of the parish A letter was received in this city by the last steamer from Rev. Mr. Kirk, dated London, Aug. 18th, the day before the meeting of the Kvangelical Alliance. He says that the best spirit prevailed in reference to that meeting, and remarks that " the salt of the earth are here." We understand that the Rev. Dr. Dewitt, during hit recent visit to Holland, preached several tiara in the iiutch language, and that He excited so much enthusiasm among hie auditor* tkat they broke out into loud and vociferous applause, " after the manner of the ancients," of the primitive church. Rev- Dr. Cox writing from the World's Temperance Convention, in London, having adverted to the fact that it was held in the theatre, Covent Harden, takes the occasion to say " This is the only time 1 have entered the theatre in Europe, and it will probably be the last.? Some men, I chance to know, ire very free and cruel in chai ging the clergy indiscriminately with visiting the theatre, the opera, and other such places of criminal amusement when abroad ; but if a very few have in part authorized the calumny, and deserved the censure, I still believe it to be applicable only in rare cases ; and none of my friends and companions in travel have 1 ever knuwn guilty in the matter at all. Kor my sell, I went to such a place lor amusement, and as others go, last in the city 01 New York, in Januaiy, 1H12, and never since have 1 gone or desired to go, in a single instance?and this 1 write for some special reasons." What those "special reasons" are, the reverend gentleman does not say The Albany Alias says " The Right Rev. John McCluskey, coadjutor bishop of New York, will, on Tuesday next, preach at St. Joseph's church, in this city, a sermon in behalf oi St. Vincent's Orphan Asylum." At the late session of the general council of the Roman Catholic church, at Baltimore, the Episcopal See of Albany was erected out of the diocese of New York, and the coadjutor bishop of New York was named to the See of Rome as its suitable head. Though the action of the ecclesiastical council* ai no me nag ueen delay en D y tne death of the late Pope, there i* but little doubt that the proposed division ol the diocese and the nomination to it will be confirmed. The erection of the diocese of .Buffalo, including Hochester and Western New York, waa also, we believe, pasted upon, and in like manner submitted for confirmation. It is a curious fact that the present enlightened Pontiff*, even before his election to the primacy of the church, whilst archbishop of imola, had the great pastoral of cardinal Ue Bouald, on the liberty of the church, lately published here, translated lor and circulated amongst the thousands over whom he hid spiritual jurisdiction. The U. S Catholic-Magazine for September, announces the conversion of Lieut K. Parker Seamon, of the topographical eogioeers, U. S. Army. He made his first communion on tlid 9th tilt, in St. Peter's church. Barclay st. While a member ot the Protestant Episcopal church he wrote several articles which appeared in the Nrw York Churchman, against the supremacy of the Pope, which he has since retracted. The commencement of Washington college, Pa., will take place on Thursday, -Jlth inst, at 10 o'clock A. M , In the New College Hall The address to4the Alumni Association will be delivered by the Hon. James Cooper, oi Jetty eburgh. Pa., on the preceding evening, at 7 o'clock. The address to, the literary societies will be delivered by Edgar Cowen, Est] , of Ureensburgh, Pa., on the day ol commencement. The semi-annual examination of the students will begin on Friday, IMh inst, at a o'clock r .M , ana continue until tne tallowing Wednesday. Tlie Board ol Trustcea will meet on Wedneiday, 23d, at 3 o'clock P M , in Dr. McConaughy's recitation room. Letter* from Rome state that the Pope hat despatched Monsixnor Corboli llusti to Bologna with orders to dismiss the 4oO Swiss in garrison there. These men, who were engaged lor tweaty years, will he paid an indemnity. 1 he laws of Rome require that none but Roman Catholics should serve in Swiss guards, and as more than one half ol those at present serving in the Roman territory are Protestants, it is said that tlip Pope will take advantage of that circumstance to diminish the ditHculties in the way of annulling the treaty with the Helvetio confederation. The deputation of Jewa which went up to congratulate the i'ope on his acceasion, was well received. Hie Holiness, on the 15th tilt, issued au ordennance permitting Jews in distress to share in alms distributed by his orders. The Russian Legation at the Helvetic Confederation, hat just notified, that in future he should not givs his visa to the paasports of Swias. male or female, proceeding to Russia in the quality of teachers. The funeral obsequies of the Rev. Dr. Abeel, took place at the North Dutch Church on Monday last, in the presence of a largs concourse ofcituent, ol all teligiout denominations The exorcises were opened with prayer by Dr Kennedy, and followed by an impressive and spirit-stiriing address by Dr WyckotT, illustrative of the character, the services, snd the example furnished in the life and death ol' thia devoted minister and iniatinnarv The cnnrlii/tm# nrai ea ? -- * w? t\_ if ? 1 II. Campbell, after which the remain* were taken to New York, for interment in the Greenwood Cemetery. Dr Abeel was one of our most eminent and devoted missionaries. By a royal ordinance, recently signed, the King has granted his assent to the foundation at Paris of an Armenian Catholic Colloge.under the denomination of "College Armenian de Samuel Moo rat." It is to be at the charge end expense ol the Armenian Academy of the Mekitari.tsol Venice, but under the special protection of the Krench government. None are to be admitted but pupils of tne Armenian natibn, recommended by the Superior of the Mekitarists of Venice, who is also to appoint the person who is to have sole direction and superintendence of the establishment. We learn that on Monday last, Bishop Lee, of Dataware, laid the corner stone of Christ church, Norwich He was nssistrii in the ceremony by the rector of the parish, the Iter. W. K. Morgan. On the preceding dey he admuiisteicd the holy right of confirmation to e large of persons. On Wednesday morning, tha 3d inst. in St. Stephen's church. New Hartford, the Bishop confirmed three persons, one of whom was for St. John's church, Whitesboro'. The Biehop then preached, after which he admitted Mr. Wm. H. Paddock to tha order of Deacons The E NE NE1 candidate wa? preiented by Mr. Battin. P. M. the itme day, in St Paul'i church, Parti Hill, the biihoji preached and confirmed iix penoni. We learn that on the eleventh Sunday after Trinity, the Biihop of the Diocese of Maryland, vilited Trinity church. Long Oreen, Baltimore couaty, and confirmed three peraona. Same day, afternoon, confirmed five per onfl at thn nnrith <?Kiipi?K nf fie lam-e An?*uat 25th, confirmed three penom in St. John's parieh church, (commonly called "Day's church.'*) Baltimore co. Wednesday, August 'Jfith. confirmed two persons in Christ's church. (Rock Spring.) Hartford co Thursday. August 27, confirmed two persons in St. George's church, Spesutiae, Hart ord CO. On Sunday the 8th ult the Bishop of Ohio admitted the Rev. Messrs t .infield and J Rice Taylor,{to the order of Priests, and Messrs Charles Aery, J. W Cracaft, Wm. Clotworthy, Wm. Miller, Charles F. Lewis, Oeo. W. Dubois, Oeo Thompson and Oiivor Tay lor, graduates of the Theological Seminary of Ohio, to that of Deacons. The Lord Bishop of Nova Scotia held a confirmation in St. Paul's church, Halifax, on Sunday, the 9th August, when upwards of 70 candidates ratified the vows made for them in baptism. The Rev. Charles Reynolds lias been unanimously elected to the rectorship of Christ Church, Williamsburgh, L 1.. and has accepted the call. The Rev C. 9. Peakc, from Pensacola, Florida, has removed to Kutaw, Oreenco., Alabama. Blatiop Hughes'* Eulogy on the late Blahop Pen wick. [From tho Boston Post, Sent. 12.] The announcement that Bishop Hughes, of New York, was to deliver a eulogy on the late Right Rev. Benedict Fenwick, bishop of Boston, in the Catholic cathedral, in Franklin street, yesterday, drew a vast concourse of persons of all denominations to that place of worship at an early hour. The ancient and impressive ceremonies, consisting of the solemn pontifical requiem mats, were commenced at nine o'clock, and were preciaely similar, as faras they wen', to those observed when the funeral obsequiea of the late bishop were performed in the same place on the Utli ult, au account of which was given in the Pott iuc uiiKivii ui um m?i uuvin)( oeen performed, Bishop Hughes ascended the pulpit, and proceeded with his discourse, founded upon 2 Tim. iv 7-8:? "I have fought h good tight, I have finished my course, I have kept the faith: hencctorth there is laid up for me a crown of righteousness, which the Lord, the righteous judge, shall give me at that day; and not to me only hut unto all them also that love his appearing." (We quote from the Protestant version, not having the Catholic at hand.l Referring to the funeral emblems on the altar and around the church, he said that words were scarcely necessary to remind his hearers that death had triumphed, and that one esteemed great in his office and charac ter had been subdued and silenced by the universal conqueror. The symbols upon the altar indicated that he who had departed had beeu a consecrated priest of the living God?a supreme shepherd within his appointed sphere of operation, ot the thick of Christ. But the symbols and ceremonies, apparently mysterious, were intended to represent, further, that the deceased was not forever separated from those who remained behind him. but that he had onlv been withdrawn for a time;?till such time as they should be called upon to Join him.? The language ol the church to her child'en did not allow any oih?r idea to be conveyed in relation to the dead. And herein the belief of the church of Christ differed from the pagan view of death, which it has in some regions supplanted, and which it is designed to supplant in all the regions of the earth. Having thus relorred to the immortality of the soul, and the resurrection to life everlasting, the bishop stated his further pur pose to be to speak of the principal circumstances in the character, life, and histoiy of the deceased. It was, he said, an instinct of our nature to do honor to those who merited it; who, by tbe r conduct in life, bad secured our approbation. In the present instance he who was to be the subject of his temarks was beyond the reach of praise His humility could not be wounded nor his sensibility affected by what might be uttered in relation to his character. It was not for mortal man to say that he was without imperfection, for he too in his day was mortal; but if there had been any stain still resting upon him when called hence, the object of the service which his brethren and flock had assembled to perform was to pray that it might be speedily removed, and his brow be en circled with an immortal crown of glory. By their faith they had reason to conclude that their pntyera during the paat month had been heard, and their beloved pastor and hiend was now enjoying What constituted tne ground of excellence in human character! Not external deed* only. Otherqualities were alio required : motive, action and perseverance, and suffering when necessary. If these test* were applied to the cnaractor of the late bishop of Boston, it would be found that it possessed thst order of excellence whi<-h Christian men could and ought to reverence. At the age of i3, in the possession of superior talents, improved and developed by a liberal education, with much to allure him to a worldly life, and to promise him success in the ordinary paths of human ambition, he turned aside from such a tempting career, and sought the better way, and betook himself to the tents of Jacob and the house of Israel The elevation of such a determination by a|young man, before whom were opened such brilliant prospects of worldly advancement, could not be measured by a mind cast in the world's mould. Self-abnegation could not be stronger presented than in such a renunciation of the world by a young man. Manv could undergo splendid sacrifices in the cause of philanthropy, when the eyes of the warld were upon them, nor were thoy perhaps to be discouraged in so doing But he who in his heart devotes himself to Ood, must look to him alone for approval, for he alone can understand the service. His duty to Uod will often require him to do that which will not earn for him the meed ol human approbation. He is not at,litieity to choose his own will; but must confine his actions and purposes to carrying out the will of tiod,however much it may conflict with his own impulses and personal willies or allections. ibis was the burden which he was to take up and bear in the right christian spiiit. He must feel and constantly realize that the office of priest is but the extension of Christ. His heart is never for a moment to be unconcerned lor the great interests entrusted to him. Amidst calumny , prejudice, error, passion, he must preserve a deep and everlastingly present sense of his responsibility to God. He must be prepared to suffer, in this world, if the cause of his church require it, perpetual moral martyrdom?a martyrdom of the allections. In short he must be content simply to do the will of God, without eference to personal consequences to himself. This was the fundamental principle of the priestly office. By this principle he believed the late Bishop to have been actuated and determined when he selected his profession, and he displayed it by his holy zeal and constant effort and action lor forty years. Bishop Hughes also gave an account of the lata bishop's origin and the prin cipal events in his life. His ancestors were among the earliest Catholic pilgrims who settled in Mary land j and his family had always held an influential position in society. He was born in St. Mary's county in September, 17Si; was educated at Georgetown college, and joined the order of Jesuits in 1808. In 1808, he was appointed a missionary in the city of New York, there being at that time but one Catholic church in that city, and only one other priest there. In 1817 he was appointed President of Georgetown college, but in 1813 was withdrawn from that eminent notition and sent to Cha; les ton, S.O., to heal some dissensions which had arisen in the church there. Having, by his prudence, firmness, ki nines*. and peculiar powers of administration in church affairs, succeeded in his mission, he returned t? the Presidency of the college, and continued in the office a tear, at the expiration of which he was sent to take charge of the Carmelite monastery in Charles county In lrt-15 he was commanded by Leo. XII, to assume the office of Bishop of Boston. Here be made his influence felt rather than seen, like the dew of heaven. He was constantly in the performance of his duty, exhibiting uniform prudence, patience, kindness, and tenderness of fooling for every species of suffering. He himself was not free from great suffering. Ills mission was not always understood by those to whom he had been sent. They did not always understand why he forsbore te act in a manner which they, in their less comprehensive views, supposed to be necessary and proper. Henco he had not always the support of their sympathy in his painful position in times of great excitement. The ilestrucion of the convent at Mount Bene.lie, which had been committed tohiscaieby his predecessor, Bishop Cheverus, was to him a source of much agony. Yet he did not reg ird that event as standing by itself without parallel ana example. He was too well informed not to know that in otner lands similaracta of violence had been committed The event was not, therefore, to be considered as casting a peculiar stigma on his own country, however much it was to be deplored. He had pardon for the misguided multitude who aid the deed, while he wai able to tract it to its csu-as?the prejudices which had been stimulated by those who, from their position, possessed great influence over the popular mind. One source of his suffering in relation to the convent, waa the constant misunderstanding of the position he took when offers were made to rebuild it Before its ruina had caaaed to smoke, citizens of Boston came forward and offered to rebuild it forthwith But, aa an tmerican citizen, he felt that he ought not to accept from private charity that which was due to him from the public justice of his country, and year aftar vear did he prosent hit claim to the competent branch ox the government. He saw twelve year* roll by without receiving that justice, and finally died on the twelfth anniversary of that unhappy avent. In concluding this portion ol his discourse. Bishop Hughes, in proof of the extraordinary success of Bishop Fenwick's tabors in the Boston diocese, referred to the facts that when became here. there wii but one pneit within hi* Juriadiction, end that he left between titty end sixty. After touching on the lait illne** of Bishop Fenwick, hie patience and hia faith, by which hie min i waa kept unclouded by the approach or the ihadow of death, Bishop Hughe* briefly alluded to hit aucceuor, Biahop Kit r pet rick, selected by himself, with a full knowledge of hi* character and capabilities for the arduous station. It is almost superfluous to sty that the discourse was listened to with the moat profound attention, or to speak of its character. Bishop Hughes did not for an indent seek to create an impression by his manner. To present his subject with all possible simplicity to his hearers epCiered to be his only aim. There was no labored atmpt at striking expressions in any pert of Ins remarks. Yet they were eloquent throughout, and deeply inteiesting, not only to those who belonged to the late bishop's pastoral charge, but to every auditor present. Tna channting and singing were excellent, being performed by the usual choir, without the aid of a single auxiliary. The portion of Mot art's requiem was given in a particularly street I re atyle. * i of the United States has recogBS* # " ?r'<lu* Thadden Street as vice consul of Portu| EereUne CkarUalim Bd tlam State of South W TO W YORK, SUNDAY MOR ! Foreign CorrexptBdeate and Extracts. 1 jONdon. August 18th, 1846. I ImhI Elgin?Mr. McLane?Lord Palmer it on'> Measures about American Annexation?Propoted Reduction of the Duty on Tobacco?Effects of the New Com Law?Generosity of Pope Pius IX.? I ri :jt t*? _/ i 'iu.- l . r A ?n AM iff. 11in A^ygutnu?M numjTTi aj the Guisot Ministry?Projected Marriage of M. Guizot?77i? Harveet?Mnetary Matten? Theatriculi ? Taglioni? Vctlrii?Forreit. Lord Elgin, late Governor of Jamaicu, goes to Canada as Governor General. Our Ambassador 1 here, Mr. McLane, returns home by this packet. You may exptftt to hear immediately of meddling " oilers ot mediation," for Lord Palmersion is extremely uneasy, and, it is said, cannot sleep, for thinking of General Taylor and the opening prospects of more annexations. Dr. liowring, Mr. llume, and a lew others, unsupported by any personal or party influence, have been endeavoring to bring in a measure for the reduction of the ditty on tobacco. Such a measure is of more interest than, perhaps, any other commercial matter to the United States, and would ati'ect, beneficially, the eommeice of the Union considerably more than the corn laws can ever be expected to da; but, you may rely upon ir, the reduction will never be made lo| bacco, in this country, is an article rarely, if at all i used by tiie best classes. Sometimes, indeed, I tbey niuy j-utT the segar ; but then it is from Ha{ vaua. The tobacco of the United States is solely | used by the mass, who are not at all concerned with legislation. It will be vain, therefore, to ex! pect any modification of the severe restrictions imposed on the tobacco tiade with the United ' Slates. Nn great party will move in the matter? the men who have weight in parliament, and with the country will uot, and the revenue is too large which it produces, to think of meddling Willi it. In this single article of commerce, the great and available argument, viz: " Reduce duty, and you increase both consumption and revenue," is oi no avail whatever, lor full three quarters oi the people think that the consumption is already too great of such a strong smelling weed Those even who use it think so, and promise. every now and then, to leave the pructice oil, ted fruttra. The annual production of wheat in England is, (or was, before the late bill passed) 128,000,000 of bushels; the reduction of price on this amount, by the corn bill, it is calculated, upon the aggregate, will amount to about ferty millions of dollars American money; all this from the pockets of the lariners, who will still have to pay taxes and rents a the same rate as beiore. Judge, then, if you can, of the elli-eis of the new law upon agriculture in England. Now that the battle is ended, and the victory gamed, both the vanquished and the victors stare at eacti other with astonishment at the result. It reallv is surnrisim/ that that hill i ever passed; the landed interest having, when they please, an undoubted majority in both houses. 11 shows the singular loico ot public opinion when brought forward by judicious agitation. The new pope, Pius IX., continues to deserve the popular favor by the liberal and popular course of administration he is pursuing. Italian refugees, from all parts, are Hocking home; in France their number was so great, and their means so limited, that the government has interfired to supply them with the means of returning to their country and families. The pope, in addition to his other measures, has paid the debts of crowds of poor prisoners confined for debt in the various jails, ana thus set them free. In America we do these things better, by not confining at all, for debt, the poor man who is unable to pay his creditor, which saves the trouble ot State assumption of private debts, as the pope has nobly done. So that from not having the vice, you cannot have the virtue ol which the pope now lias to boast. Positively no news stirring?never anything so flat and dull before. No excitement?no specu lations?no revolutions?no disasters. It it were not for the military flogging, and the Andover committee, the papers would have to be published blank The new tariff, so critically passed at Washington, has been haded with great delight by all parties here, and has operated favorably, both in creating good feeling, and convincing of the liberal and amicable tendency of the American peonln ami trnvArnm#?nf In France the elections were over shortly after the last steamer sailed. The Liberals have met with a Waterloo defeat. M. Guizot has triumphed in spite of unprecedented efforts, in spite ol the auxiliary outcry of the Polish nation. Of liberals in the former Chamber, 40 have been turned out at this election, and ministers will have a majority of two thirds. This great triumph is attributed in part to those pistol shots against Louis Philippe. This success is a fresh guarantee of the continuance of the peace of Europe, and the intimate alliance of England and France. The funds have rose a trifle in consequence of the above news. M. Guizot is about to consummate his triumph by leading to the hymenial altar, Princess Lieveri, widow of Prince Lieven, late ambassador at the Court of St James, a high step into the highest aristocracy of Europe. Harvest is over, and the wheat crop never was finer. The potato disease is fatally prevalent in every part ol the country, as well as in Ireland People begin to suspect that this disease is owing to the use of the guano manure; it is certain that it was never heard of till alter guano was introduced. But "pott hoc ergo propter hoc" is not always a sound argument. Money continues abundant; immense sums are daily being liberated from the railway speculations?which have greatly affectedHhe market. A trifling instalment on the Illinois debt is in process of payment. This shows the feeling or honor which slumbers not in Illinois. Governor Ford, Judge Shields?indeed, all the legislature and oeoule of Illinois, deserve irrent nrntae IV. their - Hurts and honorable intentions, ^hey sing the following ditty in the streets of London, to the tune of \ ankee Doodle, bat it is to hoped such noble conduct as Illinois is now pursuing, will ctiange the song:? "Yankee Doodle borrows cash, Yankee Doodle spends It; And then he soaps his fingers at The jolly flats as lends it" The theatrical world has been quite dull since my last; the stars of the opera have scattered, taking their fl;ght to Paris, Rome, and Palermo.? Tdglioni, previous to her final retreat to the charming lake of Como, is going to Manchester and Liverpool for a few nights. The Brussels opera company have had a pretty successful time at Drury Lane. Maddox, of the Princess' theatre, is the greatest attraction, and the place is orAtifrljiH nmlttlu iirhsirA ^liarlaa M oil.Ai?a _ ? J v/.unwvm J > " l,w,u w?j??ivo m4bmiow3 o-iiu Madame Vestris draw good houses. He is a geod caterer, ami brings out new and lively pieces.? A new play, called " Cunous Case," was brought out last night, and promises to have n great run. It is admirably put together, and is lull of points which tell well. Forrest has tailed entirely in his high Shakimearian flight, and has (left in high dudgeon. There are no stars here now?the town is quit* dull. Cholera progressing, and yet hardly noticed, in such a vast popu ation ; the general opinion is, that it is not the Asiatic, though a very virulent and rapid disorder. Paris, Aug. 16, 1846. The Elections?M. Guizot?Corrupt Slate of the French Francliite? Immense Patronage of the Government?Louie Philippe?The would, be Assaitin of the King?The American Tariff in France?Hie Pope and Prince Mettirnich?Hiat of the IVeatlier? Excellent Vintage- Change of the English Minister at the French Court, tpc., Spc. The elections are over, and the Guizot Cabinet has apparently obtained a new lease of office.? Among the new deputies it is calculated that they will have a working ma jority of little less than a hundred. Many of the liberal party have lost their seats, and imnnn the rent the relehrnted \T Coimerin, well known under the name of " Timon," aa the most witty and severe pamphleteer in Europe. M. Gui/.ot will probably purine his inert and do-nothing policy, although in his address to the electorshe proteased that the government should progress and keep pace with the spirit of the age, and all that sort of thing. The question which most agitates the public at present is electoral reform, and it is no wonder that it should. You can form no idea of the extent to which corruption is carried by ihe administration of this country in the elections. Nor would any change of ministry cure this. No cabinet could by any conceivable possibility Compatible with tbe common character of mankind refrain from the [ practice ol electoral corruption. According to the j organization of the institutions of this country, all power and patronage is centralized in Paris. Not I only the prefects or governors of the departments, RK I NING, SEPTEMBER 13, and the sub-prefects or governors of communes, [ but the mayors and every interior functionary down to the parish constable and the laborers that break stones on the public road, are the immediate nominees of the government. There is here nothing analogous to the British and American townships and municipalities, the ndminis trators ol wliicb are eiecteu oy ttie people, lue consequence is that government exercises patronage

on a most colossal scale, appointing functionaries of every rank and class to the number of many hundred thousand. Now all these functionaries who are voters, or the sons or daughters, or grandsons or granddaughters, nephews, nieces, or cousins r.f voters, are all the humble servants of the minister, and deliver their votes in subserviency to his will. Out of thirty millions of people there are uot three hundred thousand electors. The wonder then is not that the cabinet should have a majority, but that it does not nominate the ' entire chamber. The case must be extreme in- ' 1 deed in which it is thrown into a minority. The main stay of the French administration is, after all, Louis Philippe, whose personal skill and ! sagacity cannot be too highly estimated. He gives | stability to the administration of the country, and secures for it the respect of foreign courts. His death, whenever it occurs, w>ll certainly be a signal for much confusion and difficulty. The maniac who fired at the king on the occasion of the fht? of July, has just been removed from the conciergerie to the prison of the Luxemburg, attached to, and under the authority of the Court of Peers, by which he will be tried. Nothing would more conduce to the discontinuance of this odious practice, than to inflict some degrading secondary punishment on this wretched man, such as public whipping, and to sentence him to hard labor for life. There are many Frenchmen who have no fear of the guillotine, but none who would not look with horror to such a degradation as fl gging. Ttie free trade and protectionist excitement in l^nglitnu nits SUUSlueu, auu I 'Utiiaiucm ia nuiiy j ing to a clo.?p, members being much more anx- ' ious about the moors than about politics. Nothing more worth noticing will be done this year. The news of the Americrn tariff bill which has just arrived by the Cambria has given great satisfaction. One of the great facts of the day is the actual and real existence of a radical Pope. This it something new. What mav we not next expect. We have just learned here that Prince Metternich has sent a strong remonstrance to Rome against the amnesty, and the entire course of measures which the cabinet of the Vatican is pursuing ( We shall see how far Austria has power to puts drag on the march of intellect and the progress of enlightenment which has already maae its inroads into St. Peter's. We have suffered here most awfully from the heat?such a sumi ler has not been witnessed for a century in Franco. There will be a vintage equal to that of 1811. The English here are stirred up into a little excitement at the change ot the ambassador. Lord Normanby will immediately replace Lord Cowley. Miscellaneous. The Journal iltt Dehaf and (he newspapers generally are very aore at an article which appeared a little while ago in the London Vinti, containing ? violent attach on Louis Philhppe relative to his inteiference in favor ol one of the princes of the house of Naples as a candidate for the hand of the Queen of Soein. The article was written with a good deal of F.nglish bluntnesr and plain speaking?se much so, indeed, as to cause great surpiise in this capital The Debult replies to it iu measured terms, condemning its violence, and tho unlriendly feeling it manifests towards France. U says that it cannot have been dictated by Lord Palmeraton, who is well disposed towards this country ; and insinuates that it was inspired by Lord Clarendon. Ju itself, the matter is o f considerable importance, for supposing that the Timet ha* spoken in the name of the Knglish Cabinet, it will plane Kngland in decided hostility to France on a ques (ion of great difficulty and delicacy. Already are some of (he newspapers jumping to the conclusion of a split between the two countries ; but that evidently is going too f?r and too fast. France wants to clap a Bourbon of Naples on the throne of Spain ; Kngland a Coburg ; but Spain will have neither. SurelJ France nnd Kng isnu nilgai imp mem#?i*e? ipnn, "k""1 "v" "" herself, a? she U the party moat interested A? to the im|>ortanca which Kranee and England attache# to the business, I confeaa it seems to me much exaggerated.? Neither Coburg nnr Bourbon, to my thinking would be able to increase or lessen, by one single iota, the influence of either country in the Peninsula. Tub New Pi-awcf.?-When Galileo had laid down the true principle of mechanics, and tracej j,y tii? admirable labors, the method of observation yjat ought to be pursued in physic#, the application 0f analysis to the investigation of natural cauaoo became possible, and a new path was opened to the human mind. Huygens end Newton engaged themselves in it, and the developments which mechanics received, in the dfeoovery of the laws of universal attraction, still bear testimony to the power of their genius. Then the world learned hew the boundaries of observation and experience may be overleaped - how, without their aid, the certain knowledge of several series of (yet) unperceived phenomena may be acquired. The example of Huygens and Newton did not remain unfruitful, and on every side less importance was attached to the seeking of new phenomena, than the laws of the phenomena formerly known. Scientific men no longer waited^for chance to thiow discoveries in their way ; they were led to them by rigorous analogies Involuntarily, and as it were, in spite of themselves, the more we ireditate M Levender's work on the motions of Uranus (Herscbell) the more our minds reverts to that celebrated period in the annals of science and civilization. Now, as then, analysis transports us to the regions of the unknown, and (a certain guide) brings us back laden with tho most splendid discoveries. On the 13th May, 1701, Herschel was examining the little stars in the vicinity of H. Gemini ; one of these stars appeared to him to have an unaccustomed diameter ; he made it out a comet. Scarcely was the discovery of M. Herschel made known, when the savans hastened to compare the position of the new star with that of the fixed stars surrounding it They sought, thus, to determine the curve according to which it* displacement was effected Vain efforts! Useless trouble'. Although the star moved slowlv. thev never siirremleif in retire Denting the tmetnblt of its petitions. The observations of ooe month upset from top to bottom those of the preceding month. At length it was perceived that a circular orbit would sufficiently satisfy all the observation! recorded. The moat difficult step was then passed, and (Jranus became a planet. But the miscalculations expected by the astronomers were not to stop here ; and, in spite of the persevering researches of M. Bouvard, Uranus every day strays moie and more from the route traced out for him in the ephemeridee. Instead of stopping on approaching this problem, at the hypotheses, more or less ingenious, which have hitherto been suggested to explain these singular anomalies. M. Lever rier perceived that there was no chance of attaining a satisfactory solution except by resuming the theory of the planet in all its elements ; he, therefore, determined unsw the perturbations exercised upon it by Jupiter and Saturn, carrying the approximation as far as the square and the products of the masses, and re iltirml nearlv 300 meridian observations nf I 'mum I? was only after this labor, ai repulsive from the length of the calculation* a* it wa* difficult from the invention of the method*, that M. Leverrier wa* able to tall the academy, " The irregularities of Uranus are due to the action of a planet a* yet unknown, which, in January, 1847, will pas* by the 3'2>'>th degree of heliocentric longitude." No one will, we fancy, ontertain the idea of wishing to reduce our *olar *y*tem to narrow limit*, and thence to draw a concluiion against the exiitence of the new ?t?r. " In this case, however," add* .VI. Leverrier, " I will reply, that the *ame reason* might have been alleged for affirming, in 1781, that Saturn was the last of the planets, safe to be contradicted the next day by the discovery of Uranus." The hypothesis that there exists planets more remote from the sun than those we already Know, is not new. In 1748, the illustrion* geometrician. ( lsiraut, declared, at the public sitting of the Academy of Sciences, on the subject of the perturbations of Halley's comet, " that a body which traverses such remote regions might be subject to forces totally unknown, such as the action of planet* too distant to be ever perceived." Let us hope that the stars of which Clairaut speaks will not all remain invisible, and that if chance discovered Uranus, we shall soon succeed in seeing the planet whose position has been ascertained by M. Leverrier ?Ctnttilulionntl. Fbkmch Academy or Sciences.?At the first sitting M. Ben.iamin Delessert laid before his colleagues a plan for Presenting accidents on railroads by running off the inc. It consists of an intermediate rail ol wood, so placed that the carriages when in their normal state would not touch itj but which, in the event of a tendency to run off the iron rails, would, hv a connection with each carriage by a piece or rectangular iron woik.retain it upon the road. At the same meeting an interesting communication was rrade by V Barral on the gal ranic process of gliding by MM. Kuoz snd Elkingtou By Ihta inirenious nrocass enlv a certain thick n?.? nf el id. ing or plating can be Riven, and all metals cannot ba acted upon. M. Barral, by a new combination of electricity, reudere the proceee perfect A report wae received from M Hardy on the proRren of the nureery ground of Hamma, in Algeria. It appeari that most of the tree* and planta thrive well, and that (anguine hope* are entertained of rendering the cultivation of tobacco, cotton, (ugar, indigo, opium, and other foreign product*, exceedingly productive. In the sitting of the 3d, M. Laugier announced the recent ditcovery of a new comet by the (lerman astronomers. Tnc Peine* Lock Nsvolso!*.?The death of the ex| King of Holland hat greatly 'fleeted Prince Louie Napoleon, who hae, eince hie eecape. been refueed permission to visit bis venerable father The Prince, it will be remembered, applied to the Trench government for permission to visit his father, and promised to return to his confinement after performing this filial duty. This request was refuted, and en his escape Prince Louta wrote to Prince Metternich for permission to visit Florence,and pledged bit word in no way to iateriera in politics, b?t no answar was returned from the Austrian diplomatist ? A similar application was mada to the Urand Duke of Tuaceny, end refused, principally, it la stated, through the representations of the French government This letter request was aven limited to a visit of twenty-four hours - Sun JERA 1846. Foreign TlirntrlmU. Madame Pulit gave a concert at Tunbridge Well*, which was extremely well attended. The vocalists were Madame Castellan, Mad'lle. Brambilla, Marian, K. Lablaehe, and John I'arry, all of whom were highly succeaalul, and John I'arry waa called upon to repeat two of hia songs. Pn/ri gave a couple of aoloa on the horn, excellently. Madame l'uixi and Pilotti presided at the planol Jitu with ability The oue hundred and twenty-third meeting of the choira ef Worcester, Uloucester and Hereford, will take place in the latter city early in September, in aid of the tunda for the benefit of the widow* and orphana of the poorer clergy within the thiee dioceaea, for which the following performers have been engaged :?Misses Birch, A Williams, M. Williams, and IJolby ; Mr-ars Ilotibs, Leo key, Hatton. Maehin, and Phillip*. Lcaoeis, Messrs T Cook, and Willy. Conductor, Mr. T. Smith, (organist of the calhedial) ; organ. Mr Amot, (organist of Uiouceater eBo..4,An - fnrt? Mr lintir loreanist of Worcea ter cathe<lr?l) , ?olo players, Maiara, William*. Cocke, Baumauu, Biagrove, Hatton, Piatt, Hat per, and Lindley By letttera received from Italy, we find MlM Emma Lucombe has arrived at Milan, where ahu ia studying auder the celebrated Chevalier Micheroux. Alter an uniuterruptod engagement of fix month*, the Ethiopian Serenade , made their laft appearance at the St. .lame* * Theatre, when their variou* tongs, glee*, and iuatrumental performance* were received with the *ame degree of enthusiasm a* on their first appearance before un English audience. The at-ocei* of tbeie aable rainatrela hat indeed been unp' ecedented ; not only have they performed before all tne ilite who have been sojourning during the ?ea*on in the metropolis, but her Majesty and Prince Albert have also honored their performance* with theit pretence. We understand that Mr. Mitchell i* in treaty with them for the coining season, until when, they purpose visiting the province*, commencing at Brighton. The Sunday Timr$ say*, that no country has so much reason to boast of its rapid advancement in the line art* as the United States of America. Some indiv.duals might have carried thither their feeling for the elegant and the beautiful; bat it is only lately that atas.etor the same has become general. Some forty years ego, lor instance, a French virtutso, afterwards a member of the institute, who had emigrated to Philadelphia, was induced to at tempt a concert there. Some idea mav be formed of the taste of the audience, whan the fact is known that he was obliged to interrupt the execution of a tolo, by the clamor of the hearers, who demanded the tune of Idalbrook. Twenty years afterwards the concert room at New York was unable to contain the crowds of amateurs who came to applaud the airs of Mozart and Rossini. The time is drawing near for the appearance of Mr QLiuuseus Banks' Interesting little druma of the " Swiss Father." The arrangements already made include the names of Samuel Lover, Esq., J. E. Carpenter, Esq , the popular ballad writer of Leamington, and Mr Charles Pitt, the tragedian. Mr. Banks will deliver an address, and it will be his last appearance before the public pre siinsse kio itanautllVA fn ? A mnl*ao II ) .41. C*Sifroid ij in treaty with the manager of Drury IA* ideatre, with a view of having hii very clever opegw brought out nest aeaion. adapted to-English words Notwithstanding it ia called Le Demon da la Wuit, the subject is a highly comic one, and the music la very characteristic. The groatest receipt on what ia termed a stock night, that is to say one not devoted to a benefit or any public pvpose, was on December 13, 1B04, Theatre Royal. Dru ry Lane?ploy, " Douglas. Y oung Nerval, Master Betty Box, pit, and galleries, ?781 IPs. There were many privileged persons in the house who swelled the numbers, but not tbe receipts. We hear that thero are three composers busily em ploj ed in preparing operas lor Drury Lane Theatre, namely, Wallace, Lnvenu and Sir H K Bishop, independently of (Jodefroid's opera, which foretells that the star of Apollo will be in the ascendant next season at that theatre, while Thalia and Melpomene will reign at the Hay market and Sadler's Wells. When Handel's opera of mho was about to be brought out, Cuzzoni.the prima dmna. insolently refused to sing the admirable air "Falsa imagine," on which tbe "mighty master" told her that be knew sbo was a verv devil, but that be should let her know that he was Beelzebub, the prince of devils : then taking her up by the waist, he swore if she did not immediately obey his orders, ho would throw er out of the window. If there were a similar spirit at Drury Lane, it would be advantageous to the well-going of the Brussels company. In addition to those already mentioned as being employed in preparing operas for Drury Lane, it is stated that Balfe has been requested to compose one, to be readyin the spring, previous to the opening of Her Majesty's Theatre. The " Society of Friends of music in Austria" have vo te<l a portion ul ila (unclad property, and tlie total receipts of the appioarhing festival, which takes place in November, at Vienna, to be employed in the erecting monuments to Gluek, Haydn, Mozart, and Beethoven. Those monuments are to be placed in the church of St Charles, in Vienna, which is the Westminster Abbey of the Austrian capital. A translation of Balfe'a " Bohemian Oirl" has been made into the German language, and acted with great success in several towns in Germany ; and latterly it has been brought out in Vienna, with a similar favorable result. The director of the Grand Opera of Paris, has hit upon a novel attraction, in decorating each side of tho large gallery forming the saloon with odoriferous plants and lowers in lull bloom, including orange trees and camelia japonlcas, affording at once an agreeable and highly refreshing odor at this warm season, and displaying a pleasing exhibition ol floral beauties. Mendelsohn's new Oratorio, Elijah was to be performed at the Birmingham festival. The works of Beethoven for the pianoforte, were first brought to England by Miae Tate, a most accomplished diUtUntt singer and player. Madame Anna Thillon, after giving a few perform anoaa at Brighton, embarked for Havre, on her way to Paria, where it is said she is re engaged at the Opeta Comique, at a very liberal salary. The last accounts state Listzto be performing at Bruhl in Austria. At a concert be gave for the benefit of a charitable institution, more than 2 000 persons were present. It was remarked that Listz was the first who had played with success the plane in the open air. The indifferent state of the health of Verdi, the popular composer, prevented him from paying England a visit this year; but he fully intends to de so nextepring, in order to superintend the bringing out ef en epere, which Mr. Lumley has engaged him to compose fbr her Majesty's Theatre. At Paris, although the seasoa does not commence until the 1st of October, M. Vital, the manager of the Italian Opera, has already issued his programme for the winter season. The company it to consist of, as principal artistes, Mnsdames Griti, Poiaiani, Marietta, Brsmbilla; Messrs. Maiio, Lablacho, Konconi, ('ollini, Corelli, Ta i gliaSco. Prima donna aoprano, MadJJe. i'eppina Beambilla; alt a prima donna. Madia. Angiola Albim, barytone Phil ilk) Colatti. The three latter are new to the Pariaiaa beard*. A letter from Bologna states that am ongit the amusement* of the grand frte in that city, waa a remarkable concert given in the Grand Piazza by 300 musicians and ocalists, for which Rossini adapted a chorus from an aria in "La Donna del (.ago," to words written for the occasion, and he was present at the execution of the piece. At the theatre the excellent actrier Ristori appeared, with divers dilettanti, in a performance given for the benefit of the indigent amnestied persons; the house was crowded. In an intrrmede the hand played the finale to "Krnani," and when they executed the cantabile, Par donni n tens, the applause waa tumultuous, and vivatt cam* from all paru of the house. The audience turned to the box in which the Cardinal Legate was sitting, and the applause continued for a length of time. Madlle. Dejazet took her leave of the Caen public, when she delighted a crowded audience by her inimitable acting in "Gentile Bernard" and "Un Scandals.'' Ronconi took his leave of the Spanish stage en the Mh August, at Madrid, in " Maria de Rohan." The most enthusiastic plaudits greeted the closing scene of the oiwra. Bouquets were thrown at his feet, also * pre clous crown, which the audience compelled turn to put on, which he did amidst turnultuom applause and loud viva*. Ronconi has left Spam for Prance, and will give several representations at Bordeaux before perlorming in Paris. " Clarissa Harlow'' is the title of a new piece, in three acts, founded upon the English novel of the seme name, by Richardson, which has been produced at theOymnas, Paris. The main plot of the story has been preserved, and the spirit of the language has been excellently rendered. In 1H12, when Ellieton was blezing sway at the Surrey, a quarrel occurred between him nnd lie' amp; blows were exchanged, and a duel ensued. This affair was thus uxplaiued by Jerry hnoak Husssll. in a letter to the papers (September 16, IBM) " The effect of this was a meeting at an early hour on Dulwicli-common Mr. r.lliston was accom|Mnied by myself, Mr DeCamp by a friend They exchanged shots, and then on the inteiventioii of dr Ue t amp's friend and myself, they were prevailed upon to shake hands " " They ate all talking and laughing about this curaed affair," aaul Russell to Klliston ; " what shall we do I" " Turn it to account? make the most of it, my dear Ham We'll play "How to Uie for Love," ta well known burhtta) ami call it ' The Duel; or, A Trip to Uulwich-common."' Thn passed for a piece of w<t, but Klliston was iu earnest, bau not his stage manager persuaded him from it. Hath* Creation.?Sir Joahua Keynolda deiirod thai , the last name that he should pronounce in public should , be that of Michael Angelo ; and Or. Bumey aeema to purpoie that the laat name he ahould give?n ?o allowed j ?through hia annala to posterity, ahould be that of , Haydn. " Finding," he aaya, " a blank leaf at the end of ! my journal, it may be used in the way of ponUcriptum, I in apeaking of tho prelude or opening of Haydn's crea< tion, to obaerve that, though the generality of the hearera were unable to diaentangie the studied conluaion in aelineating chaoa, yet, when diaaonanre waa tuned, when | order was established, and tiod said? " ' Let there be light, and there waa light!' " ' Que la lumferr toil, el la lumitrt fw !' the composer's meaning was felt b> tbe wuole sndience, who instantly broke in upon the jierlormeis wiin iapturous applause, because the musical period was closed When Mrs Jordan first came from Ireland to Knglaml with her mother, Mrs. Frances, she was in that situation which it is aaid all ladies like to t.e who love theii lords ; : but Misa Frances had no lawful lord to lova When en e arrived at Leads, to join the eccentric Tate Wilkinson a company, the manager waa astonished at her situation, and aacfaimad, "O ! by heavens, we must change jour I name ; we must give >Otl a dip in tho river Jordan. Lh I fad, appro; , out a ifaajyou shall ba called LD. Prtet Two Cents. Mrs. Jorilin ." And Mr?. Jordan ihe remained ever afterward# till her death, in 1436 I'oor l.ovegrove uaed to describe a comic scene which passed between him and Wilkinson. When he first called niton hiin, he found him endeavoring to drive a nail into the wall, to hang up a picture. Tne servant announced Mr. Lovegrove ; the manager, without turning around, or discontinuing hammering at the nail, said, "Sit down, Mr Wingrove? come, I suppose, to play Holla, Hamlet, Macbeth t Kh, Mr Mangrove ? Curse the nail, i cant knock it in? tragedy or comedy, Mr. Tingrove V "Comedy," sir, replied the medest applicant" "Ay, ay. all vary fine, Mr. Bloomgrove?there I? d? nit! I nave hit my finger All very fine very fine ; but can you knock a nail into a wall without hitting your Anger, Mr Highgrove V "I'll try," said Lovegiove, end when he had done so, old Tate Wilkinson doigued (o look at him for the flret time, and said, "thank you, Mr Lovegrove." In the year 17M, the tragedy of Douglass, and the entertainment of Way# and Means were jieiformed by a select perty of emmtenre at Sadler's Wells The house wss crowded, and the evening's entertainment was prefaced by a loyal and appro priite address, by which it will be seen that the legitimate drama had been performed at this house before the days of Mrs. Warner and Mr. Phelps. Political Intelligence. The returns from *10 towns in Vermoat. give the following aggregates of representatives: Whig 113: Loco 03; Birney 11: Whig over all others 39. No choice in Ms tewns. Oen. Alfred Johnson of Bellas), Me., is no minuted for Oovernor. John L. Hayes, of Brownville for Congress, end a Senate ticket for Penobscot county, by the Independent democratic Varieties* Hon. Henry Hubbard and Hon. Kranklin Pierce, are now attending the court of Common rieaa in Keene, N. H. The Indiana Democrat says that Rev. Mr. Beuuelin, a Catholic prieat, was killed by a horae, near Bheibyville, Indiana, on Wedueaday laat. UAidiiitiK AmmimiiMiioia JOHN HKRDMAN fc CO., United Ifeatti and Ureal Britain and Ireland. Old'Ketablished Emigrant Office, 61 Month atreet. New York. MyMY k CO., Liver^^^^^*^^^^^ Paaaaite to and from Ureat Britain and Ireland, ria Liverpool by the Old Black Ball Line,or any of the regular Packet ahi|i? tailing erery tire days. Theaubacriberm in calling th (attention of Old Countrymen and the public generally to their unequalled arrangements for bringing out passengers from the old country, dm leare to state that the business of the House at Liverpool will be couduated by iti nranch. Thoae sending for their friends will at onee see the great importance ol this arrangement, as it will preclude an unnecessary delay of the emigrant. The ship* employed in thin line are well known to be of the drat and largest class, commanded by men of experience; and aa they eail erery fire days, offer every facility that can be famished. With those inpenor arrangements, the subscribers look forward (or a - "Itiuustion of that patronage which has been so liberally Airuded to diem (or so many yean past In case any of those engaged do not embark, the passage money will be refunded aa customary. Kor further particulars apply by letter, post paid J. HKRDMAN k CO., 61 Houth at., New York HKRDMAN k CO., Liverpool. N. B? Drafts for any amount eau as usual be furnished, payable at all the priucipal Banking Inatitntions throughout the 11,1 ted Kingdom, on application as above. jy2(r PACKETS FOR HAVRE?SECOND LINE. j?? 'i lie -vinos of this Line will sail duriugUie year in the follow iuk order Krom N. York. K'm Havre. ij?u. 1, Feb 16 May I Jun* It. Sept. I. Del I. Juuel: jlVr": Oct 1. No*. 16. illy!. Aug'lg' Nov I. Dec 16 A??ll" sipt 1?" Dec 1. Jan. 16. ' They are all or the firat claaa, ably commanded, and with accommodations ample and commodious. The price of pas age in the cabin la >100, exclusive of wines and liquors. Apply to bOYD it H1NCKKN. Agents, No. 9 Tout me Buildings. No. 86 Wall street. Goods sent to the scents lor forwarding, will be subject to none other than the expenses actually paid an2l in 'vlsASCrOW AND NEW YOKK LINE OF PACKETS. PM. M. M. KHHONS wishing to send fortlieirfriends in any part of Scotland, to sail direct from Glasgow, can make arrangements with the Subscribers, to have them brought out in any ol the regular lineol Packets, sailing monthly from Glasgow. The ANN HARLKY, Captain Scott, ADAM CAKR, Captain McKwen, 8AKAC K.N .Captain Hawkins, BKOOKsbY, Comprise the above line,and the high character of those vessels should be sufficient inducement lor pe, ous who may be tending for their friends in Scotland, to make arrangements for this (the ouly line.) Further particulars given, on application to W.kJ.T. TAP8COTT, 75 Sonth street, comer of Maiden Lane, or Meaira. RF.ID Ik MURRAY, Agents alOr in Glasgow. NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKWS. mt m m To anil from New York 21st, and from Liverpool 6th of each month. JSV,? V.? Vara fisKHsl. New ship Liverpool, 11M tons, [??-, \\ ]u^e { J. Kldndge. 1 AJ(r|Il 0ct , New ihip Qneen of the West. ) {??!far7 !} jl!'eh i 1150 tona/P. Woodhouse. 1 ,f ? ft* ? New Ship l^chwt?, ?0 tons. j j^n *ry " A^.t ? John Briton. (October II Dee. ? Ship Hottinguer, 1030 ton, \ ^rTch ij ! Ira Bnnly j&J* \\ ft? { These snDstantiai. fast sating, lint clasa ships, all bortt in (be city of new York, are commanded by men of experience uid ability, and will be deapatchod pnnetnally on the 2lst ot each month. Their cabinaare elegant and eommodioaa, and are famished with whatever can conduce to the eaae and comfort of passengers. Price of passage $100. Neither the captains nor owners of these ships will be reiponaible for any parcels or packages sent by them, nnleee regular bills of lading are signed therefor. For freight or passage apply to WOODHULL k MINTURN, FT South street. New York, or M FlkXDKN, BROTHERS k CO., ml re Liverpool. NEW YORK AND GLASGOW LINK OF 1 PACKETH. ABJ- Mg?B>w Jhshl JIH&L jfifc SanTugfrom Net^Km on the lit^niTOTaagow or^h^Jth of each mouth. From N.York. Fm.OPfow. Ship SARACEN, N. T. Hawkiaa, \ Oct. 1. Nor'r 15f Keb. 1. March 15. I July I. April 15. r. Ship BROOK8BT, H. M'Kwen, ? Not. I. Aug. 15. ( March 1. Dee'r 15. 1 Aoiuit 1. May 15. ' Br Bark ARAM CAR*. ?. < Dec'r 1. Sept. 15. ( April 1. Jan. 15. i May 1. June 15 Br. Bark ANN HARLEY, R. Scott, J Sept. 1. Oct. 15. (Jan'yl kebrna. 15. Theae ahipa are good, aubatantial reaiela, ably commanded, and will tail punctually on their regular daya. Their accom modationa for paaaenger.are Rood, and evcrybattention will be paid to promote their comfort. The ageau or Captama will not be reeponaiole for any parcela or package! aent them, unlet! billa of lading are aigned therefor. Kor freight of paaaage, apply to WOODHULL It MINTUHN, 07 South ltreet. New York, or at rc REID It MURRAY, Olaagow. MARSEILLES LINE OF PACKETS. itfe M. The uuderme ion Shipa will he regularly despatched from icuce on the lat. and from Maraeillea the 10th or each month during the year.aa followa Shipa. Captaina. Prom N. York. PR GE de JOINVILLE, (new) Lawrence, April l Sept. 1 Mi4m:ni Bit.,.,.. u.r , n,, I A'HfSJt'R Ereleigh, Jan* i No*. 1. "ASTON, Coitter, July I bee. 1. NEBRASKA (new) Watson, Ai(. 1 Ships. Captains. From Marseilles. fH I F. (if .IOINVILLR, (nan) Laiyrenee, Jon* 10 No*. 10 MISSOURI. Silvester, July 10 I)ec. 10 AKCOLK, (new) Eveleigh, Aug 10 Jan. It UA8TON, Coulter, Sept. 10 Fob. 10 NEBRASKA. Watson, Oct 10 Mar 10 Thoao raaafla arc of thf first clasa, fommendfd by tn?u of experience Thf if accommodations, for passengers arc ontnr pasted for contl'ort and conrcnifoee. Woods addressed to thf (grots will be forwarded free of other chargea than those sctn Tjy paid. For (rrinhi or nainH apply to < IHAMBRRLAIN It PHELPS, Proprietors No. I0J Front street, or to BOVD It H INC KEN, Agents, lire OTonfine Buildings. Ml Wall.eor. Water at . ? M)TK fc-TAPSt. (JTT'8 OEN ERAL EMIGRATION OFFICE. Reinored from y^drJP*EjL)gg75 to 00 South street.?Persona sending for <<^nRym^ihrir friends in any part of the old country ni^HHHHM^an make the necessary arrangements with the subscribers, on reasonable >rrms, to haee them brought ""'THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS I . I The Shine of this line are unsurpassed by any other, and j I their unmeet* ?ne (til being I00? ton*. and nDwardt) render* : them more corn forte We tnd convenient than ahipaof ttmtlltr I data ; aud the greatnt reliance may be placed in their pane| tnality in tailing. The anhacriber* are alao agent* for the I Ht. Oeorg* and Union Linea of Liverpool Packet*, in any of w hay It paaaage can be engaged on reaaonable term*. Draff* for any amount, payable withoat diaennnt in all tli* ; principal town* of bngland, Ireland, Scotland : i|?o be Girtained. for former particular*. apply to W V / T TAPJCOTT, w tevtn at H.,nrt. at.. 3d door below Bnrllwg Hlip. N Y UKAM'it O.N OKKA1 nKITAIN Zfctiwl* AND IKKLAND-Perai*. wi.hmg to re) ^ *,ff mi'money to iheir fneuda in any pert of (treat Britain or Ireland,can procure dialta of the anbacrihera for any amount, * Irom i *1 and apwarda, payable on demai.d. without diaconnt, in I all the principal town* throughout the United Kingdom. The royal mail tteamer will ! *' Bo*ton on the Idth i inatant, and the iteamahip " Oreat Weatern will *ail from | New York on the Mth, by either of which drafta can be forwarded. W.h J i T A rSt'OTT, N Roeth ntreet, 1 tail arc J door* below Barling alip.

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