22 Ağustos 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

22 Ağustos 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH Vol. VIII.?No. 231 ?W>Ml? Bo. 80H2. REGULAR PACKETS^"" NEW U.VK OK tlVKlU-OOL' PACKET8. Tn ijJi'-oui New Yuri oa the iXh and Liverpool ou the 11th of tack vtonlh. M. ""rK!! NewTuh^ Ship SrDUONH. Cantab. E. B. Cohb, 35th August Ship SHERIDAN, Captain K. A. Depcyster, 2Sth Sept.m'r Sl.ll> OAKK1CK, Captain Wm. Sk.Jdr, 2,'jth October. Ship KOSCICS, Captain John Collin., 2ith November. Ka?M LirtarooL. Slop OAURICK, Captain Win. Sknldy, !3tl> Ankii.t. Ship ROSC1US, Captain John Collin., 13th September. Ship SIDUONS, Captain E. B. Cobb. I3lh Octobeti. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain K. A. De|<ey.iar, 13th No vein's These sl.ip._arc alj oftli. first class, upward* of luootow, built in Ilia city "I >f? lull, itun iiirn nn|etiectm-ius as continue great ipead with unusual comfort for uaaseugera. Every care tuu been tikiD ill Uu* arrangement or their accommodations. The puce of passage hence is ( IU0, fur which ample stores w ill be provided. Theae ?inp? are commanded by experienced mailer*, who will make every exertion to give general -atisfactirm Neither the captain* or owner* or the shi|* will be reapeuiWe I'or any letter!, iwrcela or packages aent by them, nuleaa regalar b'lls or lading are aigurd therefor. Thei iup# of this line will hereafter ga arn.ed, and their peculiar construction give* them security not possessed by any other but vessels of war. For freight 01 passage, apply to E. K. COLLIN H k CO., 46 Month at., New York, or to WM. Ik JAS. &ROWN Ik CO.. Liverpool. Letters by the packets will be charged lit^s cents par single sheet; 40 cents per ounce, and newspapers 1 cent each. au!3r NEW YORK AND HAV11E PACKETS. (SNCOND LINS.) The ships of tliis line wall hereafter leave New York on the lstaml Havre on the ltith of each mouth, as follows : From iVnti York. From Havre. The new ship ONEIDA, ( 1st M wcb C 16th April Captain < 1st July j Kith August James Knock, t 1st Novembers 16th December Ship BALTIMORE. I 1st April t 16ih May Captain < 1st Augaist < I6tli September Edward Funck, ( 1st DeccemVf 16th January Shin UTICA, { 1st May v 16th June Captain < 1st Septemb'ra 16th October! Frederick Hewitt, ( 1st January f 16th February New shipST.NlCOLAS, i 1st June V 16th July Captain a 1st October < 16*1* November. J. B. Pell, _ ( 1st February ( 16tn March The accommodatiou* of these ships are not surpassed, combining all that may be required for comfort. The price of cabin piuaage is (100. Passengers will be supplied with every requisite. with the exception of wiues and liquor*. Goods intended for these vessel* will be forwarded by the subscribers, free from any other than the expenses actually incurred on tnem. For freight cr passage, apple te BOYD It AlNCKEN. Agents, at 9 Tontine Buildings. FOR NEW ORLEANS. LOUISIANA AND NEW YORK LINE OF PACKETS. msh. mm M. Forfft^icttrr accommodation of shippers, it is inlended to despatch a ship from this port on the 1st, 5th, loth, 15th, and 24tii u< each mouth, commencing the 10th October and contiuning until May, wben regular days will lie appointed for the remainder of the year, whereby great delays and disappointments will be prevented during the qummer months. Tho following ahip? will commence thia arrangement : 8?up YAZOO, Captain Cornell. Ship OCONEE, Captain Jackson. MiaumKIPI'l I In,,fain Milliard. Ship LOUISVILLE, Captam Huut. Shiy SHAKSi'EARE, Captain Miner. Ship OASTON, Captain Latham. Ship HUNTSVILLE, Captain Mumford. Ship OCMULCJEE, Captain Lravitx. Snip NASHVILLE, Captain Dickinson. Ship MEM THIS, Captain Knight. Ship LOUISA, Captain Mulford. These ahipa were all built in the city of New York, expressy for packets, are of light draft of water, hare recently been . wly e<g>percd and pot in splendid order.with aceoinmodationa tor ;?issvugers unequalled lor comfort. Phry are commanded ty experienced masters, who will make every exertien to girc Jeueral satisfaction. They will at all times be lowed up and own the Mississippi by steamboats. Neither the owners cr captains of these ships will be responsible fpr jewelry, bullion, precious stones, silver or (dated wars, or tor any letters, parcel or package, sent by or put ou board ol them, unless regular bills ol lading are taken for the same, and the Talus thereon expressed. For freight or passage, ai>p!y ?. K. COLI.1N8 fc CO.,* South St., or HULL1N It WOODRUFF, Afrpit in New Orleans, who will promts!]' forward sll goods to their addrexx. The snips of this line sre warrr.nU d to sail imneti'.r.lly a* advertised, and greet care will be token to have the goods correctly jneasunt. ____ mS OLDTTNE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. r"pn E E of I'l^eU^?Liverpot^^^^fi^eafter he A despatched iu the following order, excepting that wlieu ilie day of sailing falls ou Sunday, the ships will sail ontiie succeeding day. For New York. For Liverpool. The SOUTH AMERICA, I June 1 July 19 CIS tons, < Oct 1 Nov in D. U. Bailey, r Feb 1 Mar 19 The ENGLAND, (June 19 Aug 7 740 tons, (Oct 19 Dec 7 B. L. Waite. f Feb 19 April 7 The OXFORD, I July 1 Aug 19 (00 tons, < Nov 1 Dec 19 J. Kalhbone, t March 1 April is The EUROPE, {July 19 Sept 7 610 lone, < Not 19 Jen 7 E. G. Marshall / Mar 19 May 7 The NORTH AMERICA, {Aug 1 Sept 19 618 tone. < Doc I Jau 19 A B. Lowber. rApril 1 May 19 Tho NEW YORK, {Aug 19 Oct 7 90U tons < Dec 19 Feb 7 T. B. Cropper./April 19 Juno 7 The CAMBRIDGE, (Sept 1 (let 17 850 ton', \J in 1 Feb 17 W. C Baratow.r May 1 Jane 19 The fOLUMBUS, { Sept 19 M>r 9 700 tmn, < Jau 19 Mar 9 O. A. Cole. ( May .19 Ju|y 7 Punctuality, aa regards the day of ailing, will be observed as heeeioforo. The price of passage outward is now fixed at One Hundred Dollar*, for which ample store* of ever" description will be provided, v.ith thr exception of wine* and liquors, which will be furnished by the stewards. GOODHUE St CO , 61 South st., C. H. MARSHAL^, 33 Bnrliug-slip, N. Y. Je24 lyh DARING BROTHERS it CO.. Ly>ol. STEAM NAYIG.^^^^^WEEN ANTWERP AND NEW YORK, VTA?SO UTTTA MP TO\. BELGIAN STEAMER BRITISH QUEEN, F. F.vouholt, CoNMiaDti. The days of departure of this wall-known Steamship, have been fixed as follows : From Antwerp, From Southampton, From New York, On 4th Mav. 1643. On 7lh May, 1643, On 7rh June, 1813 ila*,. 10th July, " 7th Aug., " 7th By*. " Klrh Sept. " 7tb Oct., " Price ofpnssage, meals not included, ta Southampton or Antwerp, p70?Steward's fees, (S 62tf. The meals will be served on board, an the plan of a continental hotel, in the best ir.rnner, and at feed and moderate ju ici a, |>aasengsrt being only "haiged when partaking of the same. Tnepr .ee of passage to cither of the above port* can also be I'Ugugt'U If preferred, with meals and steward's lees included for f 97 62* cents, exclusive of wines. An experienced Surgeon accoinpanisa the ship. For freight or passage, or >ny further information, apply to H. W. T. & H. MALI, Agents, a22 Cm*r 41 Beavcrstrectnew Tersey railroad and tXansportation company. new york and newark. ^WST W;W'Wi ParewaPctcTto ;i5 cents. From the foot of Ceurtlandt street, Nt* York. (Every day? Sunday etkteptrd.) Leave* New York L*ave? Newark At t A. M. At I P. M. At 7* A. M. At IX P. M. 9 do. 4 do. 9 do. jL do. 11 4\ do. 10X do. ^ do. ? do. 7 do. t do 10 do. ON SUNDAYS. Fiom the foot of Liberty afreet. Leave New York. Leave Newark. At 9 A. M. and 4)i P. M. At 12 Noon ami 10 1'. M. NElv YORK, ELiaKllETM TOWN. WE8TK1ELD, PLAINFIELD.BOVnDBROOK, SOMK.RVILLE, he. Daily. Le-ve New York. Leave Elizabeth Town. 9 A. M. 7 A. M. 7,\ P. M. IX A. M. * " 12 M. p. M. j I'. M. 9}l " The train* of die Sornrrville Railroad Co. eounect with three hnee each way daily, Sun.Uye eice|*ed. Paasenirrrs are requested lo purcltaae ticket* at the office, fool ot Liberty street. Kare between New York and Elizabeth Town2i cent*. Fare between do and Sonienrille, 7> rente NEW YORK. RAHWAY AND NEW BRUNSWICK. Fare reduced. From the foot of Isherty etreet, daily. Leave New York. Leave New Bruiuwuk. At 9 A. M. At "X A. M. i\ P. M. 11 A. M. 9 P. M Fate between New York an* New Brnuawick, T? cent*. Railway, to emu The fare in the 7X A. M. train from New Brunswick, and tV r. M. train kom N'-w 'fork, has been ^luceil lietweea New York and New BmnawiH, to Jfl cant*. " and Kaliway to 97X " On Snndny* th? 7X A. M. trips from New Biwntwick 1* omitted. Passenger* who pmcorr their riclt ta M the tirMrt offee, rereive ferry ticket gratia. Tieketa are receives! by the conductor only on the any when purchased. wall .to.* FARE AND FREIGHT RE DUG Eli. HOls'X'>NAMt ST.'k IM'JTON A M) vlUTOllT.'wj. ,*ierd of the following superior atenmcre, running ;n eo'tie?tioii with uic Hmningiou and Prornlettct, tunl Bowton and Providence lUilmadl- . MASSACHUSETTS, Ca mii Comatock. RHODE ISLAND. Captain Thayer. NARRA0AN8ETT. Captain Wootaey. MOItKOiNi Captain Vanderbih. One of whirh will leave New Turk daily, (Sundays > ?capfed) from Pier No. 1, North River, Battery Placr, at fiae o'clock, P. M. The NARRAOANSET, on Monday, for R'puington, and Thursday, for Stnuington, Neavport and nwriilenee. The MASSACHUSE PTS, en Tuesday, lor Stoninglon, Newport and Providence. and Friday for Stoniugton. The RHODE ISLAND,on Wednesday, for .atonington,and Saturday, for Stonington, Newport, and Providence. Passengers on the arrival oi'the ateamen at Ktoningtoa, may uike the Railroad Car* and proceed immediately to rrovi druce and Boaton. Freight taken at the following much redneed rates To Boston, on goods weighing forty ponnda or upwards to he cubic foot, at V> M per ton, and ou meaanrement gooda 7 cetita per foot To Providence, on meaanrement goods 5 cents per cubic foot, and specific articlea aa per larif to he obtained at office 23 roidway. m]l6mr E NE NI OCULISTS. DOCT O K J. F R AN CIS' CELEBRATED EYE WATER. NJO. IS BAKU*. Y STREET, within two door* of the Astor Hi >yy His prestations are a perfect euro for all lunaramatoryu ate of the eye, weakness of sight, Ate., n ... never fail in m ring nebulas of the longest standing, without any surgical ope ration CERTIFICATES. 1 certify that Jacob Valentine, a youth of about fifteen yean of age, w as brought to my house last fill, apparently blind. He called on roe to-dar, and Kates that he his been the patient of Dr. J. Francis, whose treatment has been the means, under God, oficstoriug his sight. JAMES M1LNOR, Rector of St. George's Church, Beekmaust. This is to certify that two of my children were afflicted with disrascd eves for a length of time, one of them was almost blind with uebulas, covering the sight. Every remedy was resorted to without anv good effect, and despaired of them ever being recovered. They are now perfectly restored to sight by Dr. J. Francis' celebrated pre|?mtion. DANIEL 9. JONES, 499 Pearl street. I was almost bliud for twelve rears, and in live weeks, under ,l_ .kiir..i ?< n, L ,?...... i. , feclly good and strong. MARTHA BROWN, in For?yth street. 1 certify to the above being a trua atatemmt. TJEOROE BENEDICT. Paato of the Sunlou atreet Church. I was nearly blind for lv?? >ty yeara with a cataract in n.u-h ye and from thr use ofDr. Francis' wonderful i reparation for that dueaac, uiv eyea are now perfectly recovered. HESTER JOHNSTON. 41 Eldridge street. We, the undersigned, having witnessed the .utonijii'ig efficacy ol Dr. Francia' preparation* lor disease* of the eye, unhesitatingly recommend drum to the notice of the public, as valuabl i reiordi< a. Duncan Dunbar, Pastor of McDiugal st. Church. 8. H. Cone, Pastor of the First Baptist Church. JoLu P'ck, Agent of tlie Hom, .Mi.,ion Soci ty. Jacob Broun.r, I'aalor of the North B.v tut Church. Joseph Audreadc, Rom or Catholic Priest of St. Peter's Church. Numerous certificate can be leen at the office. Prepared and old only By Dr. J. Francia, 10 Barclay atreel. New V'ork. Artificial Eyea inserted, which cannot be distinguished from the nalnrvl, without giving ihe slightest pain. Dr. J. Francis respectfully informs his friends and the public, that in consequence of the increase of his business, Dr. (Jlenny, Member of the Royal College ?f Surgeons, London, and of the New York Medical Society, hai joined him, ami confidence can be placed in-hit professional sUill as au Oculist. Office houra from 9 A. Si., uatil 6 P. M. jy 10 3i?*c DISEASES~OF THE EYE. II. K. DIOSSY, OPHTHALMIC SURGEON, No. m BROADWAY, Entrance in Fulton Street, opposite St. Paul's Cnnrch. iTTi-vna Tft r>ius' v?v?a nv tup pvp A?:n \? t. "*THF.NECfc88 A K Y < >t'ERATIONST1ifcfiEON? OFFICE HOI SU FROM 9 TO 6 o'ciAM K. Having completed hit studies of J years with uK. ELLIOTT, Oculist, and been subsequently engaged u liia a^iiunt, H. K Diossy is enabled to undeitake the treatment of all di?e.i?e? affecting the organs of vision. 'frrmi moderate and graduated to the nature and extent of the disease. Permission is given to r< Per to His late instructor, and also to some of the uoat eminent Prefeasors of the Medical Faculty in New York. N.B. The poor ir? ated gratuitously aul lm#r "tailoring." removal. PHILLIPS' CASH TAILORING ESTABLISH MENT, Is removed from 113 Broadway to No. 7 As tor House. economy in gentlemen's dress. Garments of a moat decant and Fash,enable kind ft a taring of 60 per cent for cash. rPHlC advertiser d< ens it unnecessary to resort t? the hack' neyed system of giving a list of nominal prices, presuming that iht length of time he nas been established, together with the extensive patronage bestowed on mm, will prove a *uui nent voucher for bit capabilities. Posscs.ing t!ie advantage if being connected witli anextensivecloth establishment in Eurspe he confidently aaaeu that he can furnish clothes which, ou romps (sou, will be found lower than any (ffher house making up the host d-seriptions ofgenlh-raen's these, my 11m S. PHILLIPS, 7 Aster House, Broad way TcTthe ladies. T7ASHION*.?LK MILLINERY OQODA- The prorrie" treat, Miss 8 KINO, daughter of tlowrslobiated Carl Ki"7. offers for sale a most select and choice assortment of Milliuerv (foods, for the spring trsde, ui-Ver as/et prosanwd to p.. V lic, both as regards the quality .aid cheipcow cf lue articles The assortment Condi's of the following >? The eclebr-udalLK HAT , CALL El) CAPOTTK D'ORL l.\NS,a? weru br La Lrucl>w.c tfOrleans, of F'?r<-o , SI IF. 1) E1LK. ENTIRELY NEW AN'L ORIGIN KL 8'; Y L E A ad Lawn flats do uo? An entire new style o flats e.tl'-d ? MOD1NE CAPOTTEB, ELSSLLR COTTAGE. Parisian end Eng'ish FANCY STRAWS, of the dnust texture, in great variety. The Prnprietireas respectfully solicits the ladies to Ikvor h-r witn acall, and examine her elegant and varied stock of Millinery for thn?lTMi before they purthme elsewii.re, as it will he a great saving to them in price and a great j lvantago as regards the variety and rjualicy of the upods. jNiso a. mi>u, iviajf&xinti or rviocies, jy22 ltn?r 2>j3X Broadway. IMPORTANT TO THE PUBLIC. A LL who wish to economize can obtain Clothing or the best quality remarkably cheap, at 205 Canal street, one door west of Hudson. Also, a large assortment of Cloths, Caasimeres, Veatings, and Hummer Ooods, from which Clothing of all kiuds are made to order in the best manner at very reduced prices, 205 Canal str'et. je!9 3m*r SHIRTS. SHIRTS made to order, after the most approved French fashions. Gentlemen's Garments of all descsiplioDs made to order at the shortest notice. Gentlemen's Furnishing Store 87 and 69 Maiden lane, comer of William street, al lm?r WILLIAM COLLINS. A CARD TO THE LADIES. PARIS DRESSMAKING ESTABLISHAlBNT?No. A 77!< East Broad way, one door from Market street.?MRS. W. H. JEFFERS, late Miss S. Purser of 293 Broadway, respectfully informs her former customers and the Ladies generally, that she has re-commenced th" Dress-inakine business at the above-named establishment, where she will ilevote her attention to their service, and confidently assure' those ladies who may favor her with their patronage, that Dresses, Cloaks, Habits, lie., 'entrusted to her skill, shall be deliver ed so perfect in style, fit, and finish of workmanship, as not to be excelled at any of the (most approved establishments Broadway,and for much more modi rite prices. MRS. W. H. JEFFERS, 77* East Broau N. B.?Masters, Misses and Childrens' dresses made to order at the shortest notice. ni Im'r STRAW GOODS. T BENNETT, 39 John and 11!>4 William streets, im porter and manufacturer of Italian and English Straw goods, respectfully informs his customers and the public iu gent ral, that he has on hand a splendid and extensive assortment af ladies faihionab'r strive goods, which he offers for sale at very much reduced prices, vii.: French and English Dunstablcs, Italian Kutlands, Fancy 8c hell and Imperial (a very fashionable and beautiful article) fine Tuscans, Albert Straws, Sic. Itr. Also, an entirely sew article, the White Siberian Hair Bonnet, which for the summer wear surpasses all the styles as yet introduced, beingeitre nely light, durable, white and hemtifu_ aud will claau at w> II as a tnscan. u5 Im *c T'HE UHCAPESTIJAHH TAILOR YET!?PETES. V. A HUSTED, Merchant Tailor, No. 1 Chatham square, cor nerof Chatham street, continues to make Clothing to order, in the neatest style, 10 pet rent cheaper than tlie cheapest cash tailor in the city. A good lit warranted, and hereafter no disappointment. aul6 Im'r SILK BANNERS, aw. EJANNINQTQN St CO., 293 Broadway, near Read street, S i. Respectfully inform the Order of I. O. of O. F., and their Inends generally, that thev are uow prepared to execute orders for Flags and Banners in the moat superior style for beauty, durability, and econorov, hating Silks made fur the expreaa ocoasion that will make the largest banners without disiiguriug it with a seam. Sin cimeu. and Designs can be seen at their Establishment, 2S3 Broadway, or sent t.i any part of the Union. for style, design, and execution of works of the kind, we refer to toe CJctty Banner, No. II, I, O. of O. K., as also to Greenwich, No. 4(1, Harmony, 44, Covenant, W, Perseverance, 17, also Military Ccmpanit a ami Huudsy 8chool Banners, and the societies St. Nicholas, .New England, 8t. George, 8t Andrews, 8t David, (to lut. Window Sliades in great variety, from $1 each to the richest and beat, imutcd by tiic most eminent artists. Stain.d Ok*,, after the manner of the ancients, warranted never to chance color, with many recent improve menu for rhureh window< and oilier public and innate buildings, strainer at?, packet ships,store windows, Sic Sic. imitations of Sttiined Glass, painted on muslin for ehnrch windows,very close imitation of the real glass,st a very trilling eipeoae, or the clan obscured and painted in brilliant colors, T? a- dnrrhle and cheap. (y ITr GUNS AND PISTOLS. 03-EXCLUSIVELY.-CO B JOSEPH, 14 Maiden lane, up stairs, importing agent for ill* salt of Kmrliah. (re.man and French double ami sing'e barrel Fowling and Ducking Guns, fro-n tbe lowest to the tinest qualities ; Pistols of cwry description, tor this and other markets, embracing one hundred different kinds, all of which he i? now prepared to ,'ffer at the maaofacturet's prices, being spnoialrd agent for the large ft nouses in that line ui Europe, which enables him to sell ,t extremely low prices. A large assorted stock of the above al ways on hand. i/iijr aii' country inerrt?*/ie are pwucuiariy w mil, previous to making their purchases. T *7 5m ? IMPORTANT TO HOUSKKEEPERS. A FEW IMPROVEMENTS hare been .m*?e upon Fish* 1'atant Nov f,y Cook in? Stove, r~nderif it impoi*HM# thf.t any difficult y alinuM occur wirh it t ten wh- n uianaftd t>* one who hM had no eiperici?o? in the us"? of ai.y kjed o? cook tore. The Ncyeltr Stove U the onif cook*tor? v.hich 1? '?* been got Tip within the taut three yrnrs, upon nn entire 1. w pnciple, nil oilier* ? ? iirg a couibi.uttinn of old plan.-, retfloulrd in pat'ern, bearing ?oino new nam a, ts no incenurc to inn-.i o tne ~iJc will ion lany regard to utility or er. tiomy. The N >* relfr St >fe i.? warranted in all caste to answer erery |?ui|/0 -r f?>r whicii it is recoiwmended, or it may ha retu.o d and i.m money vvill be refunded. The oven which i?- pun h uii.Tth?n c mto:. i? m peifcet an a brick ? \en. TIk fixture* w?ne h nu.r.ber more, and owing to the peculiar construction of chia *tov**, are i?r iilv twice as large ? can be used npnn r?rn ?ther of the * *!! " '/.?. Among the extra tixtnnn ire a Urg'* bt iler, mei-m* 1 > ' in ' ! ?riic i? t ir> Middle, w Jucli w ill ball 13 i din.*ry ii?ed iwietwheat cak"? at once; In- tin oven, auifabl" for baking 6 large loaves of bread; a art of r.n^ < Miitibh for in; ?i*ed kettle, fromit 2 banel caldron to a email bras kettle. The Stove only needs to t>e examined to ronr nc a i\ one that its peifert simplicity and peculiar adapfniion lo nil niina purposes, fully ments the hi|n far or which it has gain* ed limong all who have seen it ill use. For sale only at Flak's Btovr Establishment. 200 Water street. The public ate eantionrd not to be deceived by those who advertise their stoves a* being "the same principle of the Novelty Htovea" at no a'ovea are made upon this principle esrrpt by Meters. Kisk, or their ley all v authorised agents. Heferenoea given at the -tore, 209 Waieratrrct, to Ofer eight hundred person* who havf them in use in thin city. al8 lm*r BILXsOrXXC HANI IE, on all |?art* of Knghoid, Ireland and Scotland, sums in of i-i, ?10. X15, X80, to any amount, r r sale at ' M. J. SYLVESTER'S, 21 Wall street, autg and 130 Broadway. W YC SW YORK. MONDAY M( MISCELLANEOUS. THE NEW YORK COLLEGE OF MEDICINE P H ARMA C Y . ESTABLISHED FOR THE SUPPRESSION OF QUACKERY. TJAS mrt will) the most unprecedented success since its com LI meureinrnt, particularly from the unfortunate victims of unprincipled prrtcrulers, who are now -isily s;aii>iii|{ atroutttli aud vigor under ihe judicious treatment of the College. 'J he following prriwratious have already obtained a celebrity uuparalrlli .1 in tile auuals of medicine. THE U.NUIVALLTLD TONIC MIXTURE. A ceitaiu cure for all I'oruu of dysjwpsia, low spirits, loss of apputilr, lassitude, cutaneous eruptions, gt u.-ral debility, predisposition to consumption, and all complaints arising troin a disarraintetneut of the pervious system. It may he also used with great success in cases of fi ver and anno, and as a preventative te yellow lever. Sold in bottles'at SI and $2 each. THE ANODYNE LINIMENT. For the cure of rheuinatir pains, colic, bruises, sprains, spinal disease, nervous headache, pains ill the joints, and immediate and permauunt reliof guaranteed. Sold in bottles, 74 cts THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE.. For the cure of all rases id a delicate disease, or for pains in the boues, eruptious, sore thrust, or any other distressing symptoms, produced by an injudicious use of incrcuiy, or by quackery. Sold in bottles .it $1 and each. THE AMERICAN ANTIBILOUS CATHARTIC. PILL. For the cure of all derangements of the liver, purifying tin lood, us citing lliv whole alimentary canal to healthy action, u ! givi ng new vigor to the vit it powers. This medicine is ntirely superceding the drastic purgative* of thu nostrum 1 "lrrS' THE FEMALE RESTORATIVE PILL. F >r the curu of tliose complaints peculiar to the leinale vs. ux! to restore mil preas rve the reiin'ar action of the If male organs, w ith Iu! 1 directions and cautions as to use, sad sold in botes at tl, 50 cents, Mid 25 cents ca Ml. SIK ASTLEY COOPER'S PILL. For the eur? of cutaneous emptums, gout, chronic ihcuma lism, a mi to improve the tone ol the digestive ore'His. THE FRENCH ANTIPHLOGISTIC .MIXTURE. Guaranteed to ore gonorrhoea, elect, and all mucopurulent discharges from the urethra. Sold in bottles .it 50 cents and SI each. THK rAPILLAKY HEALING POWDER, Kor the cure of sore nipples, anil superficial "icon it ions of I the skill. Sold in closely itopt phials at 50 centa each. The above Preparations ins)' also be had of the following sub-aj-nrs in this ci'y:? .1. W. Bis?et,6(4 Broadway. Dr. K. M. Onion, 1-7 Bowery. I)r. Ring, 207 Hudson street, hiii as L. l'lieall, 54d Grand street. Or. Ntwtion, 172 t Kerry street. Wm. Anntronji, 1 ;>t Kd'en street, Brooklyn. Principal office of tlie College for Neiv York, at 07 Nassau sheet. By order, a3r W. A. RICH A BO SON. A cent confection ary, ICE CREAMS, SODA WATER, xC. JBRADEN, No. 73 Canal street, issiillat his old stand, aril will he happy to see his friends, as well as the public generally, and wouhl inform ibnn that he continues In make improvements in his articles of Confectionary and lee Creams, which liav been so generally approved of, from their being purr and wholesome, as no drletorimis articles are used in the ninufarriiiiag of tliem, the sui>eiiiiteiideuee oftlie whole being under Ids immediate sups ra ision. SEGAKS, CONFECTIONARY, FRUITS, Stc. dtc., wholesale and retail. Particular attention will be paid to orders for furnish ingparties or private families for Ice Creams, Jellies, Dtc., at prices to suit the times. Orders for Confectionary from the country w ill be attended to with promptness am! despatch. He takes this opportunity of returning his thanks for the libers! pstronmte best iwed, and hopes to'merit a continuance of pnblic fivor. an21 lm* ""ECONOMY, ELPsGANCE, ANL GOOD LIVING. rPHK undersigned has, gt agrest ei| etite, fitted np one of the -a largest ami most sp' uuid Colfre and Katiug llnui. i in Naw York, iu which one hundred persons at least can sit down tw Mi excellent and substantial hreasfast, dinner, aud tea, I r'nm: the choicest suiiplies of the markets, with a bill of fire not ex celled either a* r^ards quality or number of disha] by any hotel i" 'he United Statu, aud varying in pric.s from six omit- to Oik* ..oiling and eighteen pence pe; dish. The purest Java and Mock cone# snd tut. T?ry best teas, and served ?i only three iiu perc'ip. And all otlwr refreshments in proportion. Tic | waiters. on liformly civil and ta lite, ail ! very visitor may bt i assu sd of feeling in tl.L" uibltsliineu, c,uiu 't hour." In ' fact, ev.r? d.,?: Mltof lit IkHUMSS is under ths "... -inten deuce of ciiui[K.tcnt orr-jr.tst, v. hose sole rare and attention ar directed to Jte ..otafo-t and torn.men' ? -i" customers suit guv t?. 111:, . I.t OOSMNU, Proprietor of tlw K.-ciicIl and Atr.eticui Cainu; House, Noil 61 mi J CO N*.< ?au ?t, between J?b" j" ' at iiWi Lain j P. b.?Ot*-u Sundays tor breaklat*. dinner out t- a. i>Mlirr PATb. NT S?.v Ac, 1.1 (.AN AND KOKEIgTn Oh < 'H,r , | xd A*?ncy of t'n> United Slates Pat. .it Office, No. State street, Boston. This offic has been established in Boston for the past ten year.-, and luventorn are informed that all business relative t, tl,e preparation of caveats, specifications and drawings, assignn.ents and other papers, and procu in/ piti uts, is here transar ted with accuracy and despatch ; and all jiersnnal trouble, as , well as expenses of a journey to Washington, and delay there, saved to lh jm. Atr-ndance nere is alto/ether unnecessary?a model, which tniy be sent by Harndcn's Express, and a snort explanatory letter, being sufficient. I'atenu secured in foreign countries, and advice g ven on all legal and' scientific mailers respecting them. The facilities of the subscriber, by his very extensive library ol books on patent laws, and rare mechanical works, lie,, enables him to afford evid nee anil opinions lor snits at law, for infringements, Ac., which would he difficult in other respects for parlies to obtain. Ail models, he., forward ed to the Patent Office, Washington, free of expense. if H. EDDY,Civil Engineer. The following it extracted from It tters of the Commisaiouvt of Patents in 1839 To R. II. Eddt, Esq.? Sir " I have to rtuew the assurance of the high respect 1 entertain of your agency for paten ees. So far as I have heard they have expressed themselves satisfied with your services: and justice to yourself compels mc to say, the business of youi office, so far as it is connected with this department, evinces much skill and great assiduity. Yours, respectfully. H. L. ELLSWORTH. For all furtliar information, apply to DAVID GARDINER Agent of Patent Office, No. 21 Pine street. New York. a2 I in r New I oxx it Albakv Hail lloau Coaii-arsy, 2 Park Place, New Yotk. NOTICE is hereby given to the btockliolders of the New York and Albany Ilail ttoad Corapinv, rliat thr I'rcsidem and Directors have directed a call lor au instalment of five per cent on the Capital stock of the Compauy, payable on tin fifth day of September next. August 1,1812. By rmler of the Board, altsepir JQ9. E, BLOOMKlEl.D. Secretary. NOTICE TO CLERKS, aud all Other person* whose nun nets causes them to be constantly on their leet.?By calling at the old exclu.ive Boot Store, HI Chatham s'reet tney can be accommodsted w ith the invaluable article, ROOERS' METALIC ELASTIC HEEL BOOTS, >yar~nted in.very par ticnlar, and at the same price of the ordinary Boot. The fol lowing are some of the. many advantages lire Elastic Heelr have over every other kiud I'irai..Thn plstlipifv mlHc r-rm l> f IV In th# rlnmKililt? nf ?K. Boot. Secondly?They mnko no noue in walking upon the pavemrtlt. Tliirdly?Alley prevent Boot* from runuing down to thr heel. Foorthly?They enable the wearer to walk with much lesfariipie. , Fifthly?They do not cot or tear carpet* a* do iron or nailed heeta. Bivthly?Thry tan be worn with comfort by thoae hating tender feet. A? usual, constantly on hand all kindi of Boot! at whrleaale and retail, "I mannfarturrr'adrier., jy 12 rolm* JOHN OaBRIKL VKKHBN or WERREN.a Naur# of "Switzerland.?Anyone who ha' ever known or heard of tliii individual, or of a person of a similar name, will pirate communicate the fact to me, a* thii information I. of imiiortance to iomc of ha family. Ilia real name waa Jehu (zabriel Verrcn ; but in a foreiim land it may, like many other uamea, have been changed,or become corrupted in ita nellmg. He cuino to the United Statea in the year 1783, and lie i? atippoaed

to have resided in the State of Petiniylvania, and to have died there ; hut aa no trace ol him aa yet haa been discovered, the information received by me upon the subject is probably lueorrret, and I now take this means of making a general inquiry throughout the Union. 1. end i rn * r P. K. STAIOER, Philadelphia, Pa. c." l. iNiiKiisf >i.i/s BOAT ESTABLISHMENT. "D OATS. Dinkey sail boats ami race boats, ideaiiirt boats, Sic -D fitc. Theimmense Boat Building Establishment of C. L. Ing# rsoll, 40C Water at, near Catharine Market, i? one of the most extensive in the United States. Here wer?* huilr the mom baaatiftil pftmni Wnss ami ckb boats ihot ha??i floated oa t)*e rivers aud lake* of America. Alao the barge.for the Autoc at of all the Russia*. several race bo it for Aaiatic Monarchs; the fancy boat called the John Smith of Arkinaa*. and the fast sailing boat for Mr. G. K. Banning*. He has recently completed a lifeooai on a new plan, which ita* bean pronounced by some of our tnoat experienced nautical men superior to any ever be* fore built. Ki thia establishment any liind of boat will be furnished with reventd bottom, from a mould, in any way to unit the taste of the purchaser, of whatever form they may be. The materials are all of the beat quality, pine hoards being i*? part thereof. A Urge assortment of boats of all kinds. including ?ifo bonis, gigs, Uuur. quarter, pleasure, Whitehall, and rac? boats, may be always fjuud at ffir manufact ?ry, at prions much below what purchaa* ra have heretofore raid, and i liberal discount on tha usual rates will be made to those who wish to sell again. Please call before purchasing elsewhere; you can then judge of rnv work?References. Jaa. U\ Hale. Hoi ?Agent, 58 Wall at. For advertisement of boats, 8tc., see Com er fit Enquirer and New York Commercial A Iffi' MST. ' \ Im r HAVANA AND PRINCIPE SEGARS. MRADER, K Chatham street, often for >aja 180,000 La Norma Began. 30,000 Noval Principo. 23 900 Wm drillc. 23,000 Rinnda. Entitled tn debenture. Be.idev a full itock of the choicest blind. of liarana and Pnucipe Bcgarv. j\20l^'eoil < GAZO PNEUMATICS. rT,HK nub*. i S)t*r in j/r?T">re<' to exertiu Ofdor? f.,r the (Jtio ' ru.amaiic itydrattiie Machine, fur raiting water any heignt or 4au?tn y, In. j> ruim . or tor watet ?or'u, hymen, of vacuum; -...<1 the aimi?lieii7 of ii>? tin chin r'vw '> ? great advantage over any nthci now ''1 7*'-. ar3?m*r "?'-nt?e, 22 Pint it. P \>K"U 'A'ArTK'lOf-Sr?fSuntinr Pe," of ?ll Mtvi.TV ri iins I'tper o' all >d? an<l<|nalitiee Hit1 ire n<i i.loth P'per Wrapping Pay r _ rindei'v and Bantlbo* Bonnet Jfoaula English anil American TUane I'aiir Playing ami Blank C-,rd?. For ?ale by PEH*SE & BUOOKH, Paner tVaiehou??. hi Llh?rlV afreet, anil Mr brim-i n Broadway and Naa?an at WE U'OI I I) direct Uiejattcniion "i onr reader* to the Klieunntic Eradicating Linimrrit, an invaluable article, ee advertiaement in another column of thia|>apcr. an 16 lm?rc /^lOAL?lofl touaUiverpool Caiuirl l(,oal. for aalc in lota to v J anit iitiirlia<ert, now lauding from riip Hiddonj. Apply to aft KPW'^. K ' <>1.7.INS. k Co., V. Wonih iinn CPaTTTSTT i5TITfj$T,0<)?Tm7 EngTiaTi silver and Bmlt of England Note*, bought aitil told at 8. J. SYLVESTER'S, 11 r 110 Brn.nlway and 22 Wall atreet. DOAItDlNf).?A few (elect hoarder* will Be I > n In a yen u tori and re?|>eetable family. Apply et No. Wt Knlton Jt u7 IRK I )RNING, AUGUST 22, 18 Pnrla. [Cunc(|Miiidciice of the Hrrild.] Pauls, August 1, 1812. Death of the I>uke of Orleans?The Succession?The Regency?Chaos a coming. The death of the Duke of Orleans is an event of the highest iini>ortanee, as well in reference to the tranquillity of Europe as in regard to the destinies of France. It opens a wide field for political speculation and dangerous eventualities. The Duke's marriage, which took place about five years ago, was thought at the time to aflbrd a strong presumption of an uninterrupted succession to the throne, in the elder branch of the Orleans Dynasty. The successive birth of two princes, fruits of this marriage, the Count do Paris and the Duke de Chartres, fortified the hopes of France and reduced the enemies of the New Dynasty to despair. But how mysterious are the ways of Providence ! It now turns out that this marriage and the birth of these heirs to the throne, which gave great present and prospective strength to the Government and to the country, were most unfortunate events. Had the Duke died without heirs, no greater importance would have been attached to the event, in a political point of view, than might haw arisen from the fact of his being supposed to possess superior talents to his brother, the Duke de Nemours. 15ut as he leaves two sons, it is more than probable that France will be exposed to the hazards of a long Hegency. Loins Phillippe is now seventy years of age, and as lie has already outlived, by several years, the average duration of life in his ancestral family, his crreer inusi 111 all probability soon be closed. As soon as theChuinbere are definitively organized, a bill will be presented, by which (tie eventual regency will devolve upon tfie late Duke's brothers, in trie order of primogeniture. Now, regencies, under ordinary circumstances, and in the hands of men of ordinary talents are essentially and intriusieally weak. The accidental possession ofaiuhuriiy never commands that d-grec of reflect which is necessary to tiiwell winking of the chief executive branch hi any system of government. Power, to be duly reapectr reli.es, must liave liie double advnntagi ' r ami rightful origin, ami ui ' rurmrni < /. 1 niter tfic anticipated regency of the ! ?s - incurs, it is to be apprehended that the so*- of faction, under the name of the 8overci.;i:. i he nation, will overshadow the throne, and er> ? foreign wars, or tiring 011 internal confusio trchy. Should the regent be able to rei isclf popular by giving to France the benefit :< tliciwnt nut mild government, he will, in all probability be forced to become a usurper, even if he should be destitute of ambition. Respect for legitimacy is not so great in France us to induce the French people to give up the advantages which they may derive from an elhcient and wise ruler to take the risk of a new reign under a youthful sovereign. The national will can he appealed to, and where is the man in the exercise of monarchical authority who would abandon his post against the legitimately expressed wishes of the great body of the people J This is the view of the future fortunes of France which is the most to be dreaded. On the other handj should the democratic and military spirit of the trench people get the uscendeney, under a weak regency, and war be brought about as a consequence, it is but natural to suppose that both regent and dynasty will be reprobated, and the sceptre be a^ain placed in the hands of some fortunate military chief. Thus, in whatever point of fiew we look ut the future, th-.-re is but too much reason to apprehend 'hat we are no? very remote from another exciting and eventtu' period of liiv'ory. In a..v rntional view of coming evenly there appears to be little prooubikty of a rcotoratp n of the old I' uiibon dv nasty. Those v. ho received benefit?, honors-'nd wealth, undo: tV r-igns of houi j ti? lf*tu, Charles the 10th, and their descendants, entertain ?ery s-.nguiue lut; e?? I the return of the ancient regenie in Utc person of Henry the 5th. But this i.hoping against reason and the teachings of experience. As well may we hope in the United States for the restoration of John t.fuincv Ada ns or Martin Van Buran. A restoration in France everybody must see would enure to the exclusive benefit of a few ancient families, whose devotion to a fallen race would give them irresistible titles to almost exclusive power; precisely as it would be with us in America, if we were to replace a repudiated President again in the chair. Those who have shown most devotion to a fallen President during his re tirement, and those who have already received marks of his confidence and favor, are the only persons who can desire a Presidential restoration. The people will see that all their movements to effect such an object arc created by personal views and interests. So it is here; and the exertions of the interested few in both cases, however persevering and well directed, will never excite the sympathies or command the aid of the great popular masses. Hope is the mainspring of all great political movements, both in regard to the active exertions of individuals and the sympathising assent of the masses. Who has anything to hop? from a Carlist restoration, except a few longing aspirants to ta-te again the sweets of power, so badly used?again to fatten on treasury pap and bask in the sunshine of courtly ease. France, as a country, has nothing to ho|>c from thp sway of Carlism?she has tried it,jwitnesBed its follies, its corruptions, its exclusiveness and its imbecility. The u-?m?? ns\litis?a1 liaur trr\nu1f\ nrnvpnf mo. *..V WUO.- I-WI..IVUI ??.. .. J..VTV.IHVOtorations in monarchies will be found still more imperiousin the exclusion of Presidential restorations in popular governments. A [>osition which cannot be held by a President in possession of all the appliances of power, sustained by an organized and devoted party, can never be regained by the efforts, however well concerted, of friends whose objects are palpably selli h. The present never returns upon the past; it strives for what it imagines?for the untried, for the unknown. The political wheel of fortune has no travelling hospital in its train to bring forward those who are bruised by its revolutions. Presidents and dynasties are left to die where they fall. A very deep feeling pervades the public mind that the blow which the Orleans dynasty has sulTered in the extraordinary death of the King's eldest and most promising son, is a providential forewarning of its approaching overthrow. The Duke de Berry was assassinated on the 13th of the month. That accident foreshowed the overthrow, ami. in fact, wns the cause of the fall of the Bourbon dynasty. Ferdinand of Orleans was violently killed on the thirteenth, on the road called the rrva!i. The Duke rie Berry left an infant heir to the throne, a ' so docs Ferdinand of Orleun.- I' is re? arkaule that no sovereign of France ii,. t the throne from his father ?ince Loui. .nth. It is thought by mnnyth.it co.irse would be to confide the Kegen " t. mother, the Dutchess of Orleans. Orta that a better support for the muintcnnn' irone might be hoped from an appeal to t /i f the French nation, which would thus i by creating the Dutchess H ogent, than frc>: ect for the principles of legitimacy. (rod o o vs what is really best. Statesmen are as indiih rent to the lessons ot the past as they are blind to the future. As the world goes, they seem everywhere to govern for the present and for themselves. If the Dutchess were to become Regent, M. Thiers would become Minister, of course. M. Guizol opposes this project; thus sona! polirv of a Minister. Thus it ever has been, and ever will be. Louisville. [Correspondence of the Herald.] The City ok tiik Falls, Ky. ) August, 14, 1842 S Funeral of Major Donne.?NcwThrntre?The RivtrIstp tlature?\tw Ra ilroad ? Excha nge. James Gordon Bennett? Dear Si* :? This place should emphatically he styled the City *>t the Falls, with eijual propriety as Cincinnati is calh d the Queen City, t^t. Louis, the Mound City and Pittsburg, the Iron City. A small penny paper with the above ti'lv Aral suggested'hi* name. Its oXj .fence was, however, of a very short duration, yet the name should not be allowed to go down wit It thit piper, for it is a good name nnd very appropriate. On last Sunday afternoon the remains of one of our most reapected and oldest citizens was attended to the grave by the largest concourse of citizens ever witnessed upon any similar occasion. Major John Donne was born nnd raised in this city, and his parents are said to have been among the oldest settlers of Kentucky; he also served with Generals Harrison and Jackson in their various campaigns against the Indians. The Louisville Legion, composed of the Guards, Washington Blues. Kentucky Riflemen and German Guard*. The following is the order of the procession:? IE R A 42. 1st, Tilt- Louisville Legion?2d, Pilots Association, acting us i>all-bearer??3d, the tuniily of the deceased?4th, citizens in carriages?5ih, citizens on horse back?6th, citizens on loot. Kunerul service was performed by Key. Ur. Holenian, and the corpse was then deposited in the vault wilhull the honors of war. Our new theatre is fast progressing ; the walls are Iniriim fur n* fli?? (ir^tuforv. The irreatest eittemrize anil energy is exhibited ?>v the projector and builders of this great resort of pleasure. When Imil-Iied, it will tidd another ornament to our city- Its location is very choice, being far removed f rom the greatest pest to all theatres, coffee houses. The edifice will he completed by the end of September, and ready to he o|iened by the first of October.? Dinnitord and Logon have leased a lot on Thi r street for the erection of another theatre, to be styled the National Theatre; but it is doubtful whether thev will be able to execute their design. Ihnnefora is a man of spirit and ambition, so there is no telling what may be done. The pressure of the times should be sufficient to deter him from the enterprize, for if our citizens build the theatre already commenced and very far advanced, they will be doing well. The river is at a very low stage?the navigation up to Pittsburgh is nearly stopped, for boats of the smallest |>ossible class are alone able to ply between that place and Cincinnati. Our legislature this year will be ratlier a mixed up aiiiiir?Whigs, Locofocos, Relief, Aiiti-Reliel and Commonwealth Bank men ; but neither party will have a majority, so the humbug relief that was anticipated would be derived from this legislature, will not he granted. It is equally evident from the curious combination and the bent of the minds of our legislators, that the foolish project of a Commonwealth bank will also be crush od. from the returns from Indiana, the wings will have a small majority, both in the Senate am! House. They liave commenced relaying the siil of the Ohio and Lexington ruilroud; the wtiriv now, it is expected, will rapidly progress to it completion, establishing a direct connection w'nh the Ohio line from that place. This will prove highly advnntugcous to the business interest; of that stction oi the country. La. lein exchange, tue banks draw for 1 per c. at liroli-;> rr"tn 1 to lj: Alabama money 50 discoui ~ incase 5 to 8 ; New Orleans 30 to (Kl; 1st and nicipality 20 discount; Virginia3 too; Illinois neetown 50 to 60; Indiana 3; Scrip Id to Oo Yours, Hawk-Eve. Rochester. [Correi] ondemce of the Herald.] Rochester, Aug. 15, 1812. Attempt to head Captain Tyltr?No tio?Clay meeting? The song-tinging campaign began. Dear Bennett:? Ourquiet city was in labour lust Saturday, und as usual with such mid-wives, brought forth a mouse. Dr. Dawson, of the Democrat, was running hither nnd thither, with his tongue thrust into one check and looking quite k .owing for him. What the d?1 is t iy I was the inquiry. "Why, (says Mr. II. 15. Pala.er, Esq., after giving a string of statistics,) we ar getting up a Tylermeeting." Wno are, see? " Not exactly we, but the Tyler Central Committee" (putting oil a eold-potatoc look). " A secret, sir! hut all arc to attend, and we've got siiectators from abroad." Handbills appeared at every corner calling a rally of Tyler men, signed by "The Tyler Ceniral Committee." Thought i, this isa specimen of the paltry party, badly cured too?or 1 uin no puigo of 'coon's 1 nr. Vel, ve shall nee vol te akui; Our old Court House was filled to overfhnvinsr. The meeting was called to o.iler.ui.d 'he Indian siji a', appointed t" the chaii Now t'. secrct came : It. O. I'ala'.vr, I p., was beautifullybamoliotied ivlsny friends of Captain Tyler were tliere, but the ereat majority were Clay wings; and this meeting called by them to denounce the I'ref.i lent and mak? Clay capital. A committee was l reed, nolens- ] volens, upon the meeting, with t.i <*tlttor ot the Democrat at the bend, (by the way, tin.- man needs ' rotating; the Post Office publishing is given tohiii. and a worse enemy hath not the J'resident,! previously prepared preamble and resolutions were brought in, but the tricK was too stale ; no friend of decency would hear them. The chairman of the committee refused to rejiort to the chairman of (lie meeting The decency party editor called for three graans for Tyler, hut somehow it was no go. The saicj editot brayed lustily ; but hisses testified indignation not to dc misunderstood. Then three cheers for Clay were called for, but their lungs were weak?and it might happen that Clny won't be elected afler all A hired bully undertook to introduce an elligy o 1 Captain Tyler, but the thing emblematical of the party was torn to (litters, and the buly. taking a salutary hint, " amputated timber," and lias not since been heard of. The fact is, the Bank-fed rowdies are in a bad fix. The people can no longer be humbugged by 'coon skins,hard cider,unkept promises and indecent songs; and the lame attempt to get up steam for Clay h few days since shows it. The growing popularity of out upright and patriotic President cannot be concealed, and the people love him for his ttneorrupted consistency. Surely no man has been more sorely tried, and theuitinc of John Tyler will go clown to posterity as a mountain of strength, himself a host, standing undaunted, uncomipted and incorruptible?at whose name the enemies of our beloved country, and hater* of freedom, tremble. There is not un honest enlightened yeoman, loving his home, tinstability and perpetuity of American freedom, and wanting no sjioils ot office, but on his bended knees thanks his God devoutly that John Tyler is President ! A man who acts for posterity without reference to personal popularity. The people will not be afraid again to trust one who, surrounded by a whirlpool of corruption, like the rock of Gibraltar, stands fearless and undaunted while the dark waves break harmless at his feet. His nume shall be engraven on every heart in letters of fire, while those of his enemies shall with their bodies perish, or when remembered be spoken with hisses. PcFhiNrx. Raratsgs. [Correspondence of the Herald] saratoga. aue. 11. The ConijKiny at Saratoga?Com. Hull?Scarcity of Ladies?The Young One* there?The Haiti? Amusement* of the I Aid he. 3. G. TCrnmktt, esq J? \Ve iinVf been l asting a delightful week h re tiuce Sund.t ' unshiuc every morning, and an occasional .ng shower in the ufiemoonto lighten the fo< ' c ladies lor the dance. The United States 1 is still crowded with the gay and the beautifi >esidc3 having a large colony of young gentlemen to make up over four hundred guests.? Congress Hull is nearly full. The I 'nion overflowing with good and steady people, and the Pavilion still the same enviable spot, with a goodly company, among them Com. Hull and family. A great many complain that Saratoga is stupid this season ; but I see no reason fsr it. The season is certainly going to be a short one, and there are not many distinguished men here, Congress being in session, but the company, for their numbers, will compare with any of any preceding year; with this exception,that there are too few young ladies for the great number ol ger.'lpmcn, and but very few families. i have conic to the conclusion, that the length andb eadthot what is.called "Saratoga" in fashionah " parlance, lies in the limits of the drawing room ind hall room ol the I. nited States Hotel.? Beyond that, but tor the invalid, who takes his water at the spring, and the epicure, who dines on pheasant at the Lake, there is no attraction. "Who are here!" said 1 to Col. B , of Baltimore,on my arrival here. "A most charming assemblage," saict lie,"if they would only gtav a week longer. There are Mrs. G and her charming daughr*r from New Oileans ; the Mitres .T Hnd Miss O'D , of Baltimore; Miss S , of Pittsburg, Mi?sL?? and Mian I)??, of Mississippi; M< B . cfNew '? ork, win. sin"? cnthaminglv.tmd indeed he do< ; Mr.-, ani ?>T: C , of Washinu tut?The l/s of New York Sta'e; Mijs , Mira I* , and the. dark Circai-aisn eyed and beau fBui Miss W , of the city; Miss B?? and Miss ^ B , and some of the aristocratic families I from Albany; and Major and Mrs. VanBttren, and a long list of others, equally interesting." We have hud two beautiful halls this week - -up per at half past six, and clear for the ball, said the head waiter?put up the orchestra, said the leader of the band: und begin the dance at nine o'clock *"}' Coloul ]???. This was Tuesday night. W< only entered after the German cotillion had commenced, and the most perfect one we ever saw danced. We lost onr senses looking on, and were whirled away into Friday evening nt the same hour, when the hall room was streaming with unusual lustre and pleasure; and hut for the absence of one or two beauties who had departed, n<> regret wns heard. The waltz and the nance went on. Col. LJJ. 1 -"' *1 1 * ......1; -. ?i Prlrs Two Ccnti, White, of the Hnzzars, danced the jjallopade with Miss W , while other British officers, with the merry Gordon Cummings, had their choice partners in the whirl Among the fairies, was Miss L , of New York, dressed a la Pariticnne, whose footstep scarcely treads the floor when she dances. " She move* in beauty, tlicfaireit among? I.il?e a Fairy Queen of lightne** ! Ami w aken* the ?oug, in the dance along? I.ike a Spirit of Heaven in brightuo**." Alias M , of Monument Squure. one of the few decided belles of the season, was also there, shining in Iter usual beauty, and dressed in the extreme of good taste, streaming with bouquets, and surrounded by a crowd ol dashing young gentlemen, half of whom were sighing in vain. I heurd one handsome youth repeat? " Be she fairer than the day, Or the flowery mead in May '. If she be not fair to me? What caru I, how fair she be." The Aliases J , of Baltimore, and Mise S , of Pennsylvania, und Miss OTF?, made a brilliant frroup. Miss \v , of Baltimore, with golden ocks, and an Albanese, Mies S-?. as beautiful as light, with one of Byron's beauties from the south, MissG , were some of the reigning deities of the evening. The gentlemen were very numinous, well dre*re d and fashionable, and the ludies so few, that all were engaged from six to ten sets in advunee. Another grund ball is to cotue off next Friday, but I fear we up? going to loose much of our beet company in a few days, they are about departing forRockaway and other watering places while a few ol us arc determined to stay till the fall of the leaf. The ladies amuse themselves in the morning ut bowling, and dream away one hour of each duv in listening to the "sweet music of Miss 15 , a brilliant iaJy'from the city, lit another week, the gay people will have gone, hut Saratoga still has attractions, and all this mon*li a large company w ill remain. There are at present about 2000 strangers in the various hotels. A lit)urn, [Correspondence M the H?r*!d.J Avi-.chn, Aug. 18, 1512. i The Veto in Auluio?Kzatninclton nt Cayuga Arademy, tfc. Mr. JamesG. Bennett? 1 'ear Sir? | Our village at this time in quite dead. The fourth veto is the only thing we have had to arouse the people from their sleep. The whigs, as usual, are cursing Mr. Tyler, while the democrscts are rejoicing with all their might. Our splendid company, the Auburn Guards, have gone to Aurora to encamp out in trne nnhtury style. They had an examination of the scholurs at Cayuga Academy, Aurorn. 011 Monday, the 8th ol August. On Tuesday evening th^y had a Concert ? it wasdont up ingoodetyle. Their muaic teacher, Miss C. M., is the best player 1 ever heard. On Wednesday. 10th, Gen. John A L>ix delivered an address that was excellent. Wednesday evening the students hud an exhibition: Mr. C. P., of Auburn, gave an oration, called anthropology ; it was done up well. P. F. McL. gave an oration on Aaron Burr, that was well written, but he was a little embaressed anil omitted a part of it. On tho whole it waa the best affair of the kind I ever attended. Aurora is a beautiful village, and has one o{ the best schools in the state. Their principal is a driving man. Our member in Congress resides here, Mr. ' Morgan ; he is a young man of great talents, and although a professed wing is a democrat in principal. Yours, A SrnsciuBEK. Newport, ft. I, ( t OIT* IfHMticllCC O' t!i?* i It' Mill. J Newimht, R. I., Aug. 16, 1842. Queer Mixture n/ Cotnpanu?Buuil?Mvtic?Grand Bull, fyc. <it Fort yhtawe. (tenebai- :? Of all the fashionable, watering places, the good old town of Newport has for the last month been the gnyest of the gay. Every boarding bouse and hotel are filled to overflowing with strangers, attracted hither, some to breathe the delightfully pure bracing air, others to enjoy the invigorating bath; others, of the young ladies, to improve their complexions by the morning fogs, which they allow to dis|>er8e before quitting their chambers; others, fops, dandies, and swindlers to make fools of themselves, and prey upon the unwary. A few days since, one of these exquisites sent out a coat by a servant of his hotel to a tailor, to get repaired: he followed the servant to the shop, where lie told the fraction of a man, that the coat, (although a very good one.) was not sufficiently genteel for a inan of his standing, and proposed to the tailor to buy it at his own price. The tailor told liirn his business was to sell not to buv clothes: but uoon being Dressed to huv. lie otlered the fellow two dollars for ids coat, which offer was no sooner made than closed with. The sunt tlnis realised, enabled the " man of standing" to pay his passage to New York, whither he repaired on the first boat, leaving as security for his hotel and livery bills, a very large trunk, very much worn out, and very empty. Indeed it was not worth even as much as the trunk Ned Pepper left his landlady, for that was full of stones precious, (as the facetious Ned said) to McAdam. A fine cotillon band is engaged from N. York for the season, and its members are engaged for the season literally, for by Mars, they fiddle incessantly ;aa Mantalini would say, ''their life is one continual demned saw." If the wicked are the only people that have no peace, verily, I pronounce these fiddlers the most sinful of men. For eating, drinking, fiddling, dancing, waltzing, courting, flirting, ogling, cheating, swindling, dashing, gossiping, intriguing, and Be-deviling, commend me to a fashionable watering place: though, in truth, fewer exceptionable characters find their way info the society at Newport than almost any other place of the kind; and yet once in a while, a plausible fellow, like the one who sold his coat so " cheap," " will fret and strut his hour upon tho stage, and then be seen no more." Last week the officers of the army stationed at Fort Adams, as an acknowledgement of the civilities that have been extended to them, gave a magnificent ball to the visiters anil citizens of the town. It was reailv .? splendid fete. The rooms which were spneiou- w. re elegantly an J tastefully decoral .1 with festoons of flags, evergreens, and flowers; ornamental g-'>uj>e of nolishedswords and bayonets, were ingeniously disposed along the walls and ceiling, which reflected buck the rays from the numerous lights with a dazzling Lightness, that the eyes of the ladies alone -nrpaseed. The dancing was continued till a late hour, and every body appeared delighted. There were near three hundred (irescnt, half of whom were ladies, iiiHnv of whom were beautiful, and all angelic, of course. The night lfterthe ball came a serenade, and the follow ing I day an inspection and review of the troojw at the I fori by Col. Baukhend, after which the flying artillery, commanded by Captain Duncan, executed various evolution^ and firings with a rapidity and accuracy trnlv surprising; all to the great gratification of a thousand si>ectator*, who covered the ramtMrts, fences, and the ground, wherever they were out of the way of the mameuvrcs, and some places where thev were not altogether out of the wnv. ihev ho in Newport. To-niyhta tmll costume it given t?y one of ih> southern nabobs, "to whirb all the principal |ieople ol the town are invited? ourselves, ot course/' I presume it will afford some lood for the Herald, if so 1 may cook and send it to you. I congratulate you on your promotion?"reward I ot merit," as the medals read. Joe Smith is a man of discrimination. I learn from the papers that President Tyler proposes visiting Newport; nut on yotir Nauvoo uniform, and come iilonfr with him How deli^htlul to have the pretty girls inouinnf, " ?yh<> t? that hand f tne oilie rvn!i tl.e-i! ndid on.fornif " Hint's Clen< rai 1/. uneif, < i'tlir Nhuvoo f/'tuon,?and that \c..>is!i lookingy by -ide i.. the I'reeirteni Clip? ir. Tvler. the men who wont he headed ?.T" Aui-n. K. R. .[.'.Mo la-timv Hsvwti'. I- L. L)., Freeman of tha (v,V ot Nnuvoo, and Brigadier Ocneral of the Nauvoo Legion. CROLIUS' BOAT ESTABLISHMENT. 400 WATER STREET, FOUR DOOFA RAST OF CATHARINE MARK IT. rPHK H?ib?rTihfi Kiting in hi* miuufactory, *?d n?d?i hi* A own i m for dm <tnj>rrinfpn',#ii?,o, nome of ilw and mw' Pt\*rirnep<lf lildera in iliii ritv; ?nrf the beat ot materials i'er iinildinc etrry rtearription ol hoata, whlsh enabtea nim to urrmli, at the ahorteit notice. B aa of the moat approrad moIpI and workinananip, on the moat liheril t?rma BUlLDEN of the Saltan of Mincnt'a Pleainre Bnrea, the W*Te, < Jitelle, Vi.unrin, Atlantic. Wakona, kc. AI?o, the \rin, of IVekakill, W.nhinjrton, of Ponglikweiene, Doe horn, of Hide Park. Sylph an.) \v?re, of Mobile, Geo Stwvt, or l.nuiaville, M.dairr Ceteato, ol New ()rl??na. (kp. AUo,? The .ail boala Wit, Croliua, Fashion, Zmionl, Star, and Edwi Forrrat, kc-,l?i-, fcp. jyISmeod*C

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