7 Kasım 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

7 Kasım 1844 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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I THE NEW FORK HERALD. Vol. X*, Ho. 308?Wholo Ho. 3908, PiUi Two 0?n?. AGORKUATK CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To the Public. THE NEW YORK HKRALIf?Daily Newspaper?pub lished every day of the year ricept New Year's Dsy and Fourth of July i'rice 2 cents per copy?or $7 26 per annum?postages paid?caeli in iid cpoce THE WEEKLY HERALD?published c>fry Saturday mormuif?price <i!< cents per copy, or $1 If per annum?post ages rati ? i advance. AUVKRTISBRS an informed that the circulation of the HrralU u over THIB.TY-FIVIC THOUSAND, and increasing f<ist It hat the largest ciir.ulat on ol ami paper in this city, or 'he wot Id, and, is, there fart. 'he. nest channel lor business *l'n in the city or country. Priera moderate?Cain in advauce. PRINTING nf all kinds executed at the must moderate price, and hi tlie moil (tenant ityle. J AME8 GORDON BENNETT, Faoei iktob or thi Hkralu Establishmknt, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. SSBbh fiSBSS* ^TlTl W i > T Eh Alt K A N~0 K >i K NT FARE THREE SH1LLINOS FROM PATERS'?N TO JERSEY CITY. Oil an ' after the 'it of October the cars will !eave~ PlTK i SON DkPOT. I NgW Yotk J o'clock A. M. I 9 o'clock A. M. MM " " I lax ?? I' M. 1 " P. lil. * , " " v)? tiumsvs. 6 o'clock A.M. ? 9 o'clock A. M. J " P. M. | 4 " P. M. 1*0 0 M FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. The Royal Mail Steamships ACADIA and HlBEHNIA.will lrave lioslou, lor thaabove ports, as follows \c&<iia, Win. Harriaon, Esq., Com., ou Friday, No*. 1st, next, liberuia, A. Ryra, Esq., Com., ou Saturday, Nov. 16th, next. Passage to Liverpool $120. Passage to Halifax.. 30. Apply to 1>. BRIGHAM. Jr.. Amt, at Use office of Haruden k Co., oaw No. I Wall street. . FOR NEW ORLEANH?Steam Ship ) ALABAMA.?This Sieamer is expected back ) from New Orleans iu a few days, and it is in _^^^^^^_tend?d to despat' h her ?|aiu for the same ?^??ifcplM* on a day to be hereafter named, between the lOlti and llth of November. She may touch at Havana to land imsseugers, should enough offer to make it an ubj-ct. For passage or light fieight, apply to G. MERLE, u30 lw*ec 266 Front st. BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS. I Of 1200 tons and 440 horse power each.? Under contract with tha Lords of the Ad! ?miralty. HIBEHNI A, Captain Alexander Ryrie. ^?^jJ"'DOn1a, Captain toward G. Lott nniwiuWiii Captafn William Harrison. J??l?a ,A CapUin John Hewitt. OJ1I ^r ?jCaptaiu C. H. E. Judkins. WiU sail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Hailfax, as follows: , , , From Boston. From Liverpool. Caledonia, Lott.. Aagustieth. ? Acadia, Harrison... Sept. lac. August 4th. Hiberuia, Ryrie ,r ihii. " joth with'L^fe'SSaU C*"T e*?*rieuoed and an supplied For freight or ton ,Mgh BKIOHAM, Jan.. Agent, No. J Will sti street STATEN ISLAND FERRY. _ ? "FOOT OF WHITEHALL." TW IM, ?. p a iS' *"*, "? A ^; UX.?3< IM J, P M. . P. 8.?All goods mast be particularly marked, and are at the risk of the owners thereof. ,34 FALL AND WINTER ARRANOEMENT. NEWARK >ND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY U?i CENTS. THE, NEW ^.SWl^skA^ER RAINBOW, ON and after September 10th will ran daily, HOUR CHANGED TO SIX O'CLOCK, P. M.?On and after Monday, Sept. 16th, 1144. the Night Line to ALBANY AND TROY will chaise tnehour of departure from 7 to 6 o'clock, P. M., and will laud at Poughkeepsie during the great Fair and Cattle Show. Fare 76 cenu only to Poughkeepsie. The ?famor 9WALLOW, Capt. A. McLean, Monday 16th, and Wednesday, ltth. The steamer ALBANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tuesday, 17th, Thursday, ltth, at 6 o'clock, from Cort landt Ureal pier. .Mi?ains Line, at 7 o'clock, from Barclay street pier, the TROY and EMP1KF. FT" Curing me great Fair and Cattle Show, Tuesday, 17th, Wednesday, ltth. and Thursday, 19th. will reduce the fare te 74 cents to and from I'lHtghkeepsie and New York. stt NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY STEAMBOA1 LINE. F?R ALBANY AND TROY.-Moming ? Line from the foot of Barclay street, landing *' intermediate' places. I'he Steamer KMPIItE, Captain S. R. Roe, Monday,Wsdnaa day and Friday Morning at 7 o'clock. The Steamer TROY, Captain A. Oorham, Tuesday, Thurs day and Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock. Eveniug Line Iroin Jie loot of Conrtlandt street, direct The Steamer SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Kveningwat 6 o'clock. The Steamer ALKANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tuesday, Thursday and Satuiday Evening, at t o'clock. The Boats of this Line, owing to their light draught of wa ter, are able at all times to pass the bars, ana reach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the morning train of cars for the east or west Soi piusagn or freight, apply on board, or at the offices on thr whnrvn s3t PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. hUMNBJl ARRANGEMENT. NEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND. (8TATEN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK FEllRY. From Pier No. I, North River, foot of Battery Place. The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will ran a* Q?. 1 J**??JMollows. Daily, from May 20th to October In, au~JKjK.i?44 ??Leaves New York at Sand U o'cloca, A. M.. at syi, 6 anal P. M. Leaves fort iCtiinuiond, at 10 minatss to t, and 10 minutes to 10 A. M.S at t, 4? nnU P. M. Leaves New Lrightnn a) ? and II A.M.; at lX,5*a<i7)f P. M. un Sunday?Leaves New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at S, 6 and 0 P. M. Lea res I'ort Richmond, at 20 minutw to ( and 10 A.M: at 1,5 and 7? P. M. NVw Vn'U V.iv l? im mvll ?>ni?re FARE REDUCED. FOR CROTONVILLE, SING SING. TARRYTOWN. .Mr<i OOt IK'MNG. WILTSIE'8 DOCK. HASTINGS <^J^ST3?AND YONKERS.?On and after Saturday. 3C^aJKUC_Auitust 31st. 1(44, the new and subatantial steamboat WASHINGTON IRVING. Capt Hiram Tuthill, will leave ihe fool of Chamber street for the above places, daily at 3 I'. VI.. Sunday excepted. Returning, will leave Cretonvill* at 6)4, and Hinic Sing at7 o'clock A. MI, landing at the foot ol Haimnoud street each way. For pusagr or freight, apply on board, or to STEPHEN B, TOMPKINS. 192 Went street. s.T2m?rc | FOR BATH, GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. The new steamer PENOBSCOT, CaptniO N. Kimball, leaves the end of T wharf, Boston, every Tuesday and Friday evenings, at { o'clock. Stages will be in readiness on her arrival at the abovt pi??aa. to convey passenirers t/> the neighboring towns. PEOPLE'S LINE OF 8TEAMBOAT8 FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through direct, ?at* P.M., from he Steamboat Pier belweeu .Conrtlandt and Liberty streets. _. 1/ MtJ'lf I'llB/ll'I H l'._ Viva ike loot orBarclay street. At Five o'clock. P. M.?Landing at Intermediate Places. I'he Steamboat NORTH AMERICA. Captain R G. Crut Ien4en, vlonday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Afternoon*, at i o'clock. 1 ue .nmunboat COLUMBIA. Captain William H. Peck, ITuesday. '11ii,rs4av and Sntnrday Afternoons, at i o'clock. 1 sM-agers taking either of '.he above lines will arriv, in Albany in ample uate to t-.ke the Morning Trains of Cars foi the east or west, 'ltw bevrts ate new and subsmutial. are fur nish ?* with Dew and elegant state rooms, and for speed and u coinmoo itious, are ?mi.*?iled ou the Htulson. All perions ara foibid trusting any of the boats of this line, without an order trom the Captain. For .'.usage or freight, apply on board, or to P. C. Schultg at the (Iffipe on lUe wi?rf o2trr K(?K LONDON.?Regular Packet of the 10th pi ydHI^VNovrinber ? The first class fast sailing packet ship JttlbWELLINOTON, Capt. D Chadwick, will sail k> ahoie, hrr rrgnlar day ?Having very ?up>nor accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, feisous wishing to embark should make immediate application on board, fool of Maiden Lane, or to JOSEPH Mc viURRAY, No. 100 ine street, corner of South. The new packet ship Prince Mbert, Capt W S Sebor, will succeed the Wi llington and sail ou the first of December. Parsons desirous of sending for their Iriends can have than brouahl out by eitlier of the above vesoels, by application as above nl FOR NEW ORLEANS?First Packet xhip-The ? ship SPLENDID, Capuin .will positively sail hi the 13th November, or passage free. 'J lii> luperio' ship has unsurpassed accom nodations for cabin second cabin and steerage passengers, who will be taken at a low rite. Apply ou board at pier No. 13 E. R. or to n6ec JOHN HEHDMAN. 01 South st. ^ FOR NEW ORLEANS-UNION LINE?Rag WI3?Vular Packet of the 9lh of November.?The first clags, jBGAbfast sailing |?ckri ship LONDON, Captain John O. U 'Krt, M ill sail as above, her regular day. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage pissengers, persons wishing toemhark should moke eaily application ou board, loot of Wall street, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Pine street, co ner of South. The regular packet ship Wabash, Capt. John O Baker, sails on (lie 19th of November. Berths can be secured in either of these veisels, by applying as above^ n4 r< T>7V;k7.T FORHAVRE-SECOND LINE.?The ? shiii BALTIMORE, Kdward Funk, master, will fail the Ut of Ueceinber. Ho, 1, Ight or passage, apply to BOYD III HINCKEN, n l t. No '? I online Huilding, comer Wall and Watftr tU. old k?tablished packet" offick~?i ? South stn^et?Paasageito and from Oreat Britain and MJjLFr'y." ??"" "om irreat llriiain and JWNMIfailrelaiid, via Liverpool. Passage can at all times br enga ,eo .11 the lowest mtea to and lrom l.iver|>ool, by the regu lar packet shins sailing under thr new arrangement every Jew day*, anil draft* can at ti*ual he famished lor anv amnnnr n.w? ble at the National and Provincial Bank. Iriand "SSi branches, and throughout the United Kingdom, as well as at all thy principal banking institutions in England, Scotland and Wales, without discount or any other ehugso. For further aar ueulars, if by letter, poet paid, apply to JOHN HJCRDMAN, 61 Im* ? OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. m. m. m. Line olTsekets for Livur(M>ol will lifirafur be ilc spatcht-d in the following order, excepting that when the sailing day fulls on Sunday, tin- slii|? will sail on the *ucc< eding day, vi/? ;? fruit. Ana York. Frum Liverpool. The OAMBHIDGE, ^ Inne I July' it (L?> ton*, \ Oct. I Nuv. Ik \V\ C. Bantuw,{ Feb. I Mar. Ifi The ENGLAND, vJune 16 Dec. 1 7M ton*, \ Oct. IS Dec I H. Bartleti, ( Krb. 16 April I The OXFORD, I July 1 Aug. If. BOH ions, \ No*. I Dec. 16 J. Rathbom-, ( March t April 16 The MONTEZUMA. c ju|y 16 S?-pt. 1 1UOO tons, < Nov. 16 Jan. 1 A. B. Lowber.r Mirch 16 May I The EUROPE. C Ani|. 1 Sept 16 618 tons, < Dec. 1 Jan. 16 K. (). Kurber.f April 1 May !? The NEW YORK, (new,) (Aug. 16 Oct. 1 930 tons, < Dec. 16 Feb. 1 T. B. Cropiier, (April 16 June I The COLUMBUS, CSept. 1 Oct. 16 700 tons, <Jan. 1 Feb. 1C (I. A. Cole.f May I Juue 16 The YORKSHIRE, (new,) i Sept. 16 Not. I I (ISO tons, < Jan. Id March 1 D. O. Bailey. (May 16 July I Theie Ships are not surpassed iii point of i-lcgnnce or comfort in tlieir cabin accommodation*, or iu their fai>l sailing qualities by "any vessels in the trade. The commanders are well known as men of character and ei|>erience, and the strictest attention will always be |?id to promote the comfort and convenience of paswngm. Punctuality, as regard* the day of (ailing, will be observed i heretofore. The price of pnuii? outward i* now lined at, One Hundred Dollar*, for which ample Horn of every description, will be provided, with the exception of wine* and liquors, which will be furnislied by the Stewa'd*, if required. Neither tlte captain or owuers of these Ship* will be respon sible for any letters, parcel*, or package* sent by them uuless regular bills of lading are sigued therefor. F?r freight or pan (age, apply to GOODHUE Ik CO, W Booth street. H. MARSHALL, 38 Barlimr Slip, N. Y. j?tf ami of BAUINO. BROTHERS-k CO.. L'pool^ THE NEW LINE OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. " m m imm To sail from New York on the 21st, and from Liverpool on the 6th of each month_ ... From Seto York Vvool. New Ship LIVERPOOL, 1150 too.. ^ \\ \ J. Eldridge. \Au^. 31 Oct. 6 N. Ship QUEEN OK THE WEST, I! !l 1250 ton* P. Woodhouse. {{&?* j{ Mar. t July 6 Nov New Ship ROCHESTER, 8* ton*. SSJ % W | John Brit ton. SOct'r 21 DecV 6 Ship HOTT1NGUER, 1040 ton., Wjjg* *} fc* f Ira Bursley. 'iNot. 21 Jan*y 6 These labstantial, fast failing, first class Ship*, all built in the city of New York, are commanded by men of experience ind ability, and will be despatched punctually on the 21at ol each month. Their Cabini are elegant and commodious, and are furnished induce with whatever can touduce to the ease and comfort of | m. Price of Passage, % 100. Neither the Captains or owners of these Ships will be reepon sible for any parcels or package* sent by them, unless reguli bills of lading are signed therelor. Kor freight or passage, apply to WOODHULL k MINTURNS, <7 South street, New York, or to K1ELDEN, BROTHERS, k CO., |I4 ee Liverpool NEW LINE OK LIVEKHOOL PACKETS. To sail from New York on the 26th and Liverpool on the 11th of each month. NEW m 'S, Captain John Collins, 26th Ship ROSCIUS, Captain John Collins, 26th Jnly. Ship SIDDONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, 26th August. Ship SHERIDAN. Captain K. A. De|*v?ter, 26th Sept. Ship GARR1CK, Captain B. I. H. Trask, 26th Oct. 1 kR^M LIVERPOOL. , . , Ship SHERIDAN, Captain A. Deijeystw, llth July. Ship GARRICK, Captain B. I. H Trask, 11th August. Ship ROSCIUS, Captain John Collins, 11th Sept. Ship S1DDONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, llth Oct. These ships are all of the first clas*, upward* of 1000 tons, brilt in the city of New York, with *uch improvements as combine great speed with unusual comfort for passengers. Every care has been taken in the arrangement of their accom modations. The price ol passage hence is $100, for which am ple stores will be provided. Tnese ships are commanded by experienced masters, who will make every exertion to give ge neral satisfaction. , Neither the Captains or owners of the shiM will be resem ble for any letters, parcels or packages sent by them, unless re gular bills of laden are signed therelor. ^'cOLraiT^S South street. New York, or to BROWN, ^HIPLEY k CO., Liverpool. Letters by the Packets will be charged 12X cents per single etter, 50 cents per ounce, and newspa|>ers 1 cent each. m2re OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE N 61 Sou^are^New The subscriber continues to make arranKemeuts to bring out passengers from Great Britain and Ireland, (via Liverpool.), who may be engaged at thi? office, or with any of his agenta in the United States, ou board the packet ship* tailing from Liver pool eveiy five day??and in order to affonl every facility, he will have despatched superior American ships iu New York and Boston, Vvery week* durinir the year. ... Those sending for their friends may rely that the same due and diligent attention will be shown them as heretofore, and should any of those sent for not embark, the money will be refunded, as customary ; and those remitting money to their friends, can have Drafts and Bills of Exchange tor sums to suit, payable ou de mand at the following banks, (without discount or any other chAriTo ?Messrs. J. Bult, Son k Co., Bankers. London; J. Barned k Co., Liverpool; the National Provincial Bank of England and Branches, throughout England and Wales; York shire District Bank and Branches; Birmingham BaakiugCo.;, kYrELANS^tTonal Bank of Ireland and Branches, and Provincial Bank of Ireland and Branches, in all the principal towns throughout the Kingdom. SCOTLAND?Eastern Bank of Scotland and Branches Greenock Banking Co. in Glasgow and Greenock. Persons residing in the country and wishing to *end monev to their friends, may iniure iu being done satisfactorily, on their remitting the amount they wish sent, with the name andaddres* of the person for whom it is intended; a draft for the amount will then be forwarded per first packet or steamer, and a receipt for the saine returned by mail. FoHnrther particulars, aggl^f jKjst ? " jiHHJiNQEMENTS FOR 1??. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE. 100 Pine street, corner of South. coppered fastened ships, to sail punctually every week through* out the year. Kor the accommodation of persons wishing to remit monef to their families or friends, draTts are given, payable at sight, o? the following Banks, vi*.;? .... . Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at Cork. Limerick, Clonmel, Londonderry,! Sligo, Wexford, Belfast, Waterford, GaTway, Armagh, Athlone. Colerain, Ballina, Tralee, Voughal, Emiiskillen, Mouaghan, Baiubridge, Ballyineiia, I'arsons town Downpatrick, Car an, Lurgan, Dungannon, Bandon, fe.nnis, BallysnannoBi Strabane, Skibbereen, Mallow, Moueymore, CootchUl. Kilrush, Dublin. Skibbreea. Scotland-The City Bank of Glasgow. England?measrs. Spooner, Atwood k Co., Bankers, London; P. W. Byrnes kCo., 36 Waterloo Road, Liverpool; payable in ?very town iu Great Britain. K.r further W corner of South street, New York. Of Messrs. P W. BYRNES k CO.. * Waterloo Road. a a?n*re l.iWfiWKil ~~ML~Mk & FEWTORKk HAVRE PACKETS. Second Line?The Ships of this Line will hereafter leave New York on the 1st, and Havre on the 16th of each month, as fol lows, vii: _ From Ntv> York. New Ship ONEIDA, Cist March, Captain < 1st Jnly, James Funck.r 1st November, ShiD BALTIMORE, C 1st April, Captain < 1st Aagust, Edward Kunck.r 1st December, Ship UTICA, ( 1st May, Captain, < 1st September, ? redenck Hewitt, ( 1st January New Ship St. NICHOLASl 1st June. Captain < 1st October, J. B. Bell,{ 1st February, The accommodations of tliese. ships are not surpassed, com bining all that may be required for comfort. The price of cabin passage is >100. Passeng*s will be supplied with every requi site, with the exception of wines and lwuors. </oods intended for these vessels will be forwardee by the sub scribers, free from any other than the expenses actually incurred on them. For freight or passure. agpl j?25 ee No. 9 Tontii BoVSTtTft'.*5cKEN, Agent^ lioe Bnildings. cor Wall and Wa EXCHANGE ON ENGLAND, IRELAND, sS4^^SCOTLAND AN D WALES.?The Subscriber has fllfilLiii all times for ssie Drafts from t\ to ?1000, |?yabl< jSE,,,1C^ ^'^OHfituA^toW^uth^ N. B. Passage to and from Liverpool can be secured at (h? it rates by any of the line of packets sailing on the 1st, 6th 16th, 21st and 26th of each month, on applicatiou as abo?e. KOR LIVERPOOL-The New Line-Reanlar Packet 21st November.-The solendid New Yorkbdilt .packet ship HOTTINGUER. Captain Ira Bursl?y, 10J0 tons Mirlhern, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having very superior accommodations, unsurpassed bv sjiylhip in port, apply to the Captain on board, weat side Burling Slip, or to mintiihnh low llth, i iv* JScd 1050 tons nur' VOODHULL k MINTURNS. 87 Houth street Priee of P???nr> tl<W> ?,,rr rAt- .sf.W IMtLr.ANS?iJinou Line?Mr* ||HL llesular Packet with desratch?The last sailing packet JtfiftL.hu> AUBURN, Capt?-, will sail a* above. ^Having very superior accommodations for l {J|Jj and steerage passen.ers, Persons wishing to ember*, should make early application on ?*>*"}?,%$,? McMURRAY, 100 Pine street, corner of South o23rc rx>. iroR NEW ORLEANS?Uuion Line?ttrsl ?M^Wn*iilar packet with despatcli?The fast sailing l"Okel BflLs^iplJNlON, J. BlBittorne, master, is ..owjosdine tnin?iini*ve immediate dispa'-ch. Hor cabin, C?!|V Steerage (wssengers, having lupenor accommi?da '""..'"'V ap plica.,on .houft be n,ade on board^Murray, wharf^or to ,20*? 100 Pine slr^-i eorr.'t "f Si.nth ?tr?et FOR LIVERPOOL-The fast.sailing ship ISA BELLA, Captain Bright, will be despatched in a few spleVdiu ship offers a moat desirable conveyance for eabia JOHN HEftDMAN, ^wKp and steers Far put eM (From Front'* Pictorial History of the Unitwt Slate* ) First Emigration of Foreigners to .\ew England. New England was settled by puritans, and from its earliest hour, it has retained much ot the ?pint, and sturdily maiuteined the leading principles ot its founders. The puritans, it will be recollected bv the student ot history, were the same men to whom England owed her first emancipation from the tyranny ot the Stuart family-the same men whose political principles, sternly asserted, led to the revolution of 1688, and thus gave to our Itrans Atlantic progenitors whatever civil freedom th V now enjoy-thesame men whofle debcendRntstock the lead in th* American revohition of 177b, and thus set an example, whose influence, alter over turning many ancient dynasties and cha g g whole political aspect oi Europe, u still l? U in th more silent but certain progress ot ''beral princi i pies, and the wider diffusion of equal rights. 1 In the year 1610, a congregation of these pcoprfe, expelled by royal and ecclesiastical tyranny trom their native country, England, had '*l"?v?hd,:',?1 Leyden. where they were permitted to e*ta?',B? themselves in peace under the ministry ot their pasted John Robinson. This excellent person may be iustly regarded aB the fouuder ot the sect ot In dependents, or as it is customary to call themi in New England, Congregationalists * ^he most important feature ot their ecclesiastical sys tem is the independence ot each church congregation, of all bishops, synods, or coun cils, and its direct dependence on the' of the Christian church hjmse l. The_preach iug of such a doctrine could not but ottertd the government of England. It drew upon the devo ted heads of its disciples the most determined per secution from Elizabeth and James, and exaspe rated the civil war, which, terminating in the de thronement of Charles I., finally gave the ascen ^iwm t'e avoid^the persecution of James that the English exiles composing Mr. Robin eoiis lo" gregation, remained lor ten years at Leyden. But, ft the end of that period, the same pious views which had originally prompted their departure Irom England, incited them to undertake a more distant migration. The manners ot the Dutch, and espe 1 cullv their neglect of a reveiential observance ot Sunday, made them apprehensive that the lapse of a single generation would obliterate every tract ot the puritan character among then descendant*, was determined, therefore, to seek anewhome in some foreign dependency of England. Thiev a first cast their eyes upon <TUian.i, ot whicn xva leigh had given a glowing description; but subse quently decided to Beek an establishment m Virgi nia. Agents were despatched to England to obtaii permission from theku.g. James, although desi rous to promote the increase ot the colony which hid been planted under his auspices, waB.un^v!!|in^ I to sanction their religious opinions by taking them undkr his protection The utmost he would prom I ise was, to connive at their practices and retrain I from molesting them. After accepting this preca rious security, they procured from the l iymouth i Company a grant ot a tract ot land, lying, as whs supposed, within the limits ot its patent; a partner shmor jotnt-stock company was .formed .-n dis advantageous terms, with certain merchants in London, in order to raise the tunds neeefsary to defray the expenses ot emigration and settlement. Two vessels were obtained; the Speedwell ot six tv and the Mayflower ot one hundred and eighty tons burthen; in which a hundred and twenty ot their number were appointed to embark Irom an English port tor America. These were to aetas the pioneers of tfie whole congregation They were destined to figure in the world s history as the celebrated Pilgrims of New England. They sought retirement?isolatiou?an opportu nity ot founding a small community ot P""1""?' where, apart from all the world, their peculiar doc trines could be transmitted from lather to son,with out attracting the notice ot king or bishop. l$ut they had a higher destiny. They were, in lact, to become the mo9t efficient among the tounders of a great empire, in which their own principles should flourish for ages alter, and a more liberal system of religious freedom should be learned and taught by their descendants. All things being prepared tor the departure of this i detachment ot ihe congregation from Delft haven, where they took leave ot their triends, tor the Ln glish port of embarkation, Robinson and his pro die devoted their last meeting in Europe to an act of solemn and social worship, intended to implore a blessing trom heaven upon the enterpriae in which they were about to engage. The pilgrims sailed from Ueitl haven on the 2-d of July, 1620, tor Southampton. whence, alter re maining a tortnight, they sailed lor America; but they were compelled by the bad condition ot the Speedwell and the treachery ot its captain, to put t>ack twice before their final departure. The Speed well, was abandoned ; a portion ot the company who were dismayed at the evident dangers ot voyage, were dismissed, reducing their number to one hundred and one, including women and chil dren This company were all crowded into he Mayflower, which set sail trom Plymouth on the 6ih of September, 1620, bearing the tounders ot New England across the Atlantic. Never did so trail a bark carry so precious a burden. i The voyage was long and boisterous, anil tne captain of their vessel, through ignorance or treachery, instead ot landing them at Hudson s river, whither they were^bound, carried them to the north as tar as Cape Cod where they arrived on the 11th of November, I his district was not included in the patent which they had obtained in England ; and to supply the want ol a more lormal title, they composed and signed a written constitu tion ol government, recognising the authority ot the English crown, and expressing their own com bination into a body politic, (November 11th), and their determination to enact all just and necessary laws, and to honor them by due obedience. They then proceeded to elect John Cai ver lor iheir gover nor, to serve tor one year. The selection of a si>ot or their settlement was attended with considerable difficulty and delay. Un the 11th of November, some m m were sent on shote to obtain wood and make discoveries ; but theyreturned at night,without having met with any person or habitation. On the 15ih, Captain Mijes Standish, ihe military leader ol the colony, land ing for the purpose of exploration with sixteen armed men, observed and followed some Indians without overtaking them ; but coming upon a de serted village, they found and e:xamined some graves, but lett the arms and implements, which ihey found in them, undisturbed, because they would not be guilty of violating the repositories of the dead. But when they found a cellar, carelul lv lined with bark and covered with a heap of sand, in which four bushels ot seed corn were well secured, after reasoning on the morality ol the action, they took as much t>\ the eorn as they could carry, intending, when ihey should find the owners, to repay them to their satisfaction, t I his intention was subsequently fulfilled, and to the pro vidential discovery of this seed corn they att bu sd4he ultimate preservation of the colony. During ! he absence ol this exploring party, 'he wife of William White, gave birth to a son, who.from ihe circumstances ol his birth, was named 1 eregrini ? Robinson, although orifinsllya follower ot I?rown afterward* expre?*ly dUcliimsd the na??* ot Browni?t lor himiflt and hi* people f Belknap ?i i ? ?1 aBaea?aaK He w.ik the first Anglo-American born in New England. Ou the 6th ol December, Carver, Bradford,Wiu slow, and Standish, with some seamen, embark ed in a shallop and sailed round the bay in search of a place for settlement. On landing they were sa luted with a flight of Indian arrows; but a discharge of musketry speedily dispersed the assailant*. A storm cartie on. The shallop lost its rudder, and was nearly shipwrecked Reaching an inland on the .9th, they reposed themselves and kept the Christian babbnth with the usual solemnities. The next day a harbor was found, which tney deemed commodious, and the surrounding country was plea-ant and well watered. They returned with the agreeable intelligence to their friends, and the slup was brought into this harbor ODthe 15'h The 18th and 19th were passed in exploring the land; and on the 20th, after imploring the Divine guid ance and protection, the people landed and com menced the 8"tt'ement. This day is still celebra ted by the descendants of the pilgrims as the anni versary of New England's birth They gave the town the name of Plymouth, in remembrance of the hospitalities they had received at the last port in England from which they had sailed. Their first operations consisted in measur ing out the land to tne different families, laying a platform for their ordnance, and erecting habita tions. It was not till the 81st of December, that they were able to celebrate the Sabbath, with its approp late exercises, in a house ou shore. The hardships undergone by the people in ex ploring the bay and effecting a landing, sowed ihe seeds of fatal disease; their provisions were scan ty; the winter was severe; and the Indians, re membering the kidnapping exploits of Hunt and others, were hostile. More than half the colonists including John Carver, their governor, died before spring. Those who retaiued their strength were hardly sufficient to minister to the urgent wants of the sick and dying. In this employment, no one distinguished himself more than \ arver, the go vernor. He w is a man of fortune, who had spent all in the service of the colony, and readily sacri ficed his lite in discharging the humblest oinct s ol kiadners to the sick. He was succeeded by Wil liam Bradford, who was re-elected for many suc cessive years, notwithstanding his remonstrance, that "if this office were au honor, it should be shared by his fellow citizens, and if it were a bur den, the weight of it should not always be impo sed on him." It appears that previous to t le arrival of the pil grims in New England, a sweeping pestilence had carried off whole tribes of natives, iu the region wheri-' they had now settled. The traces of lor mer habitation were apparent: but no jndians were found residing in their immediate vicinity. The spring, which restored health to the colonists brought tnem also an agreeable surprise, in the visit of some Indians whose disposition was friend ly. The visit of Samoset, whose previous inter course with the English fishermen enabled him to salute them with " Welcome, welcome, English men !" was followed by that of Massasoit, the principal sachem of the country, with whom the celebrated treaty was concluded, which was invio lably observed, tor more than fifty years, and con tributed, during that period, more than any other circumstance, to secure New England (rem the horrors of Indian warfare. Mass Mkktino of tub Newsboys ?A mafs meeting, large and respectable, of the newsboys ol this city wax held on Kriday night on the step* of the olticu of the R<public. No. 30 Ann street. The interests ot the fraternity came tally under consideration, an con nected with the present canvass and things in general The meeting was addressed in the ancient style of t h Quirites, inhnmpered by anv organization or subrniaidon to President, fcc , by John fcookia, Knj , carrier to lb Plebeian and other papers of this city. Mr. Noukes, in his address, described the characteristics of the different journals in this city in a strain of eloquence worthy the palmy days ot a (iceio and llorteii?itn, somewhat after this fashion Among such a host of political papers, it became them to Know and canvass their respective claims on their patronage ; that upon this subject, btr th.it he was apprehensive of exhausting their patience, be would speak lor hours, but?(cries of "no, no! go on!"} ?he would, bo'itver, content himself biit-fly with denning what pnnciples and what papers the newsboys should suppoit (Hear, hear ) At the head ot all lie would place the Herald, ni wor thy ol thnr untiring patronage, lor upon tine days when no other paper would sell, that seemed scarcely to feel the elevation of the barometer. Next to this he would place the Sun, particularly ou packet-days and immedi all ly on the arnval of a balloon?both ol th>so papers, ton, were characterized by a peculiar trait, they had no principles, and therefore their venders were not lia'i e to abuse troni zealous politicians of either side. The Kx prcss he placed also very high in the scale, nut because be liked lis principles, but la-cause it a.ild, especially the hvenlng bdilious, which seemed to All up a vacuum, too, in the carrier's day, being published at a time when there would be otherwme nothing to do The Tribune, Mr. No^kes dia not like, or its editor, but it was occasionally a good investmeut, especially upon extra days The po litics ol the paper he did uot like,(or its editor, 'vhom he understood was a Kourierite or Alillerite, or some other tie. He the rat ore proposed three groans for Horace Urea ley ?which were given with gruat oiled. There was a p iper called the Republic, a | retty paper, and a well printed paper, but it is worth nothing?it did not sell; he then-lore proposed three groans lor it, as he did not know the name ol the editor The Plebeian he liked; it was the organ of the sxris culnttrt, and the news hoys were tans l utotlri There was t,nother paper too, printed ot the Republic's old stand, which Sold v ry well after* democratic mass meeting or a horse raco Ho recom meinled it to their observation as one which some day would have a vast circulation The Courier a.id Knqtiiier he could notappiove of No, it wus au aristocratic aheet, besides, they charged sixpence for it, and would not sell it to the news boys Would they encourage such a state of things I (No, no; never, never)- It wan printed, too, farilownin Wall stiaet, and they never got out extras; they would not, thereloro, patronize it, and lie called o i them to express their disapprobation in the most duelled manner. (Uroans for Colonel Webb, hisses, Ice.) The Native American paper would not do; bow could it I The news boys could mass nothing by it, for they gave It way. A paper conducted on such principles could not stand ; U ought not to utand, and if lelt alone, would not stand. Mr Nookes hailed the advent of the Kveuing Minor as an advent ol great importance to the news boys' fraernity. It was welceme every where, and they nevsr had copies lelt on band, which they were forced to sell at halt price ; h? therelore pro( ased three che. rs for its talented editor, who. he was certain, did pay his tailor s bills. There were other sheets, printing a token or two, but whose circulation was confined to old maids of both sexes, of which he would say nothing, as his audience was best capable of forming a correct opinion of them. Just here the meeting was interrup'ed by a gang of bul lies, whose whole business was the soiling of weeklies and Kugnne Hue's novels ; in cinstquence of which a general row now ensued, und our reporter left.?JErprtii A Iatilk bit of Scibncb.?France is making so ie rare discoveries in science. It ia rendered almost certain by the late experiments of M Faraday that the m ignetlc pole and all its influences are caused by tho op 'ration ol the sun's light upon the diurnal revo lution nt the earth's surface at the equator. He hss also proved that, by means of polarized rays, it i< possible to ascertain the chemical action which takes place between bodie ? held in solution In various liquids. This is truly astonishing as well admirable. Melancholy Accident.?Mr S.imuel Robinson, wall known as ihe veteran mail driver between Boston and Portsmouth, lor nearly thirty ) ears, was kill ed at Portsmouth on Monday about noon He had recent ly purchased a young high spirited horoe with which he was riding iu a chaise, when the horse became tinman Seable, and after running some distance, dashed |ha siae against a post, throwing out Mr. Hobinson and wounding him so that he died in about two houra. llordentowii, In Years put It was nighi, in the year 18*#, that 1 lor ihe first time crowed the threshold of the brother of Na poleon ; my companion was a son of the ex-kiug of Naples, and had been my chum lor years, and with him 1 made my first visit; a carriage met us at tiie* river, and it was not long before we were in tine quarters. The room in which we were lodged had all the rtcherchi elegance of the ancient regime, and in fact the whole mansion was a perfect bi jou of refinement; the floor was covered with some old tapestry that had once adorned a palace in Spain, and In by a silver lamp with a fine alabas ter shade, carved with images of the virgin and child?be flight into Egypt, the preaching in the temple and the crucifixion, with a minuteness and originaliiy surprising ; it was a relic from the con vent of the. Carmelites at Avignon, taken during the wars of Italy?two Chinese iars of rare value stood beside a mantel of the richest Egyptian marble, which supported twin vases of the finest porcelain of xlneris chairs, of Spanish chesnut antiquity, carved, which doubtless had once seen the Escuri ul, as the arms of Spain covered their backs:-; and a dressing case of ebony choicely in lain with ivory, rested against the wall, a table was between our beds wiili,a pitcher and goblet of silver. Even the beds were covered witii the richest ol satin brocade. M. De***, the private secretary, waited upon us to say that the Count was ill ol a toothache, and thai he would not be able lo see us till morning. It it an old woman's whim, that what you dream in a strange house will surely come to pass; if so, my whole life would since nave been emerged 'j?***''1 the skirt of Poj>e Pius VII., lor a painting ol Na polean's interview with him near Fontainbleau, that adorned the wall, hung upon my soul like an incubus. I could see the weak old man dragged, harrassed, disheartened, in his vain strile to keep his temporal kingdom out ol the claws ol the eagles of France, and, umid all his suffering, smiling with a spiritual resignation, and blessing God lor the trial of faith to which he was subject ed. At last my dream changed to a darker hue? ai\ asaassin'ii dugger gleamed in Hie air?a groan of intense agony struck my ear?the old man rush ed to rue and clung with desperate fervor, the blood gushing from his wounds strangled me; the fierce embrace ; oh ! I could no longer breathe; the voices ot the air muttered something ol Wright's prison and the Due D'Enghein's grave, and all was over. While 1 lay in thia state, a hand touched mine, the fpell wab gone, and breakfast had been sent up, and my friend bad waked me from the vilest nightmare that ever straddled humanity The cale was truly delicious, and the figures under our feet afforded us a hosi iit umuse/ueut. Alter taking a stroll in the park, where peacocks and u herd of deer -?ported quietly around a heautilul statue, with a front ol fine American scenery, we returned, and were presented to the Loudi. lie embraced hit* nephew warmly, and gave me a truly plebeian -.hake of the hand, and bade us be seated. Now, for the first time 1 scanned closely his lealures; his hair was then silky, and hung pointedly from his liead ; his eyes were dark, passionate, and burning at times; his lips classically sensual; his com plexion a faint olive; and wli. n excited, his tea lures were rather impressive than expressive ; the forehead and chin, it met anywhere thisside ol the grave, you would swear were Bonaparte ; his torm vi'as ra'her corpulent; his hands small, white, and womanish; and his feet Lord Byron would doubtlesB have envied. When walking, he stood about five feet ten; he sal rather taller His dret-s was of black, with a massive gold ann diamond chain, and a bracelet of hair upon hir wnst ; diamond s'eeve buttons peeped out from beneath Ins snowy wristbands. All his attendants paid him profound respect, even deference? whether it was drilling or love, I have been unable to .1 iiermine When he spoke, It was fast, rather imperious-upon men he was bitter, upon things eloquent. Trie room in which we sal was lighted from eeiling to floor, looking out upon a scene ol unrivalled beauty. Several oaken book-case* loomed darkly against the wall, with their dingy bronze pillars, an I brass mon dinss Upon au escretoire ol rosewood, inlaid wnh mother-of-pearl, rested a silver writing case-one that Napoleon had used in several of his cam U21I ?n liii' ly carved eagle, with spread wings, rose in the centre, i|?n a pedestal where twined a wreath ol laurel around the magic 'N. Ihe room was gingerly curtained with Genoa ve vet, mil busts, by Canova, of the Emperor, I auline, Josephine and Lucien, gemed the room upon pe destals ot 'variegated marble; several cameos lay clustered in a corner, and a portrait ol the mother of Napoleon" hung over the mantel. < >1 that mo ther the Count spoke w:tn prolound admiration "She was one whom prosperity could never spoil, nor adversity everjdei'ress." It was duiin3|my|lasi day's slay that he showed me a yellow diamond rinc. formerly worn by Josephine, given to him when they fled from the allies. As it glittered b. - tween my fingers I saw a solitary tear gusli over the ex-King's swarthy face, showing more real feeling than he had evinced while pointing me oui * cast tak? n of the Emperor's face after death, at St Helena I understood he alwajB wore her mi niature, Mild believe me, Napoleon was not jealous without a cause. He spoke eloquently of 1 auline s ravisliinir beauty, *nd showed me a portrait ol her, that he pronounced a good likeness. I thought her .V S >l?ndid creature?but it was the beauty ol earth, of passion, not tpiritwlU or ot intellect. The face of Count Nipperey's kpou* was there, (VIaria Louisa,) who, among so many lineaments of (iod's own nobility, looked like a fish-woman at Alinacks?her features were dull, and eyes ex ure:sivless as two gooseberries. there wrre Uv. ral fine battle pieces, by Horses Vernet, upon th-* wall, startling and glorious?where the features ?of the Mars of the l#ih century shone with the brightness and radiance of the sun at noon-day A more oltflBJMl family, IB rralit), than the Buonaparte's */i?* doute, existeth not The man sion was a perfei t nius? um of sculpture and paint ings, with services of gold and silver that would have taken volumes to rhronicle their history There stood a truit basket, that was ordered by Josephine Irois her own drawings (A shell *ilv? r ?ih, with two Cupids, siippm.inif a wreath of flowers, lor the handle.) That cov. red dinh, with outspread eagles,once graced the imperial tablesol St Cloud. That crushed and broken plume, in a mimic shield ot solid Hold, once fluttered gaily upon the h?ad ol Mnrat-lhat gold crucifix was the gift of Cardinal K? sc.i- and, amid a thousand relies ol the past, lived this man, who had lost more than millions live to win ; and, had it not been for the saving influence ot a daughter s love, and a reverence for religion, all the latent tires ol his nHture would have destroyed his being, and left him an intellectual wreck?a creature ot des tiny ; but, as it was, he was kind, dignified and wa? ever alive to the comfort and wants ot others. What had destroyed many, was life to htm ; and I have seen him take as much pleasure in killing a chip-muck, as Napoleon in re-conquering the hit bans. U is true he was an exile?it is true ih?l Ea Fayette displayed the malignity ot a tiend li the Waterloo abdication, tovards the savior ot his lifs from th- prisons of Olmutx ; and also, ih? Spain was rather au unpleasant country, to mah the best ol it. On all these subjects thel ount wa rather s? vere; but, it is iikswise true, that he bore his proscription like a philosopher, and died like s Christian. New You, Nov. 1, 1B44 Washington. [Corr**<poi>4?t*r of the Herald ] James Gordon BkN.irrr t? (: i- 11** wa. ii* \ ? r >< 1, ini ii, at rl m :!? yon ?* yer <i' i ? i .-i ,*i? il<>' h >Ir . f v - i. a11*-r ',n (retit, as it in y trii<* in l ''>1 mi tin} i1.1 yi.ik v?li!nl l?? j ill ii < i'..r i- ? ?? ? ..lid di?fr<iK i ?) ito|. tdUifl'i- I". r< ?; i 'is : brrn Kll.llSIi X M i m s i .? !| ..v il <? 'a > ?>;< ??* li'i-ii' . i.cii? ??! t b>?.v t -'v , .? i .a pre; vriif for Ins exit, .v.. -ki!! ? i txutnl umnrt o: v biles, d ik.fi , ,| mi*,,. |. I ij . i j ,id qu?*c'rtjjm da com;.os ig i j VHn't ->i? t . hi,d t..il, Ii g. kh<', to-<>m mat <rirr*t, ;her?* to ii.ose r.'er the days of "aind Uo| s)tr?**--ih? hippy lour yearn, notwithstanding tht rbli quy l.eije.l < n ihim by whigb and locos. " Sic I rati fit gloiia mutin'i' " The cabinet met or. Friday in ir hcon to ibe m straetions ut 11 B M Naval ( flirt r* ou the Alii can station. Tint I'rrstdeut s?l in bis "old arm ch-nr," vvhicli, by the bje, trows ?,u a pivot, ai.d fia-1 i' I ('? i" <ny inmt'iti .'inns () iji am Hub, liy Hit* w?y, m /utunnt, iii not B O-U-bi M n ? | i i.n.i i ! llofii.dii, ., h vii CuiKiti?y cv> t nu! f hiludia, * here !.? in ends remain ing ill ill' lii:ai i". ?. -. j' t i.f tl.e > leciinn> lif kin a ii. nr tii - b-. n, dur r i'tin-M joiirn in Phil-.d< Ij/liia, Utid? II e IHUliii n! J I l';.s?, btlltl htO?KIIU th II noralde, Ju< ?. < r Doctor S?, a peileci C*. leb Quote in, ants.Ig n iti r i-t u<>4ttmi t> u> heal, if pud? tn<- iti? ifi5-??-1 t-i* nr- :!i ihe L??ct> n.tiks The Jud-J'- hss lint', in i oiijiir i"ii ii w iih Iriei ds. ibe up. Enintioit power ir, the pr. ?? ni dtlmi i.*traiiuti?John avilig it'll a I! to I ii II..into W lithe lianOs he '? completely ret-igried liunseU." Gieat crowds at tiie " (ilolir" examining the elec tion r< turn.', and at ibe Poat Office, to view Morse's TeleKraph," with the expectation, no doubt, of catching u peep of the electric spark as it passes with the news along its wiry conductor. Our citi zens have|becomeof late very sharp sighted,and also very musical, parading the streets, back and front, in procession, stepping out to the notes oi Yankee Doodle, discordantly emanating from a solitary blow-pipelwhtch, methinks, has a bronchitis, or some such obstruction in its windy passage, mut ticularly when emitting the dulcet strains of""Walk along John." The White House stands alone in its gloominess, Martin pacing his lonely rounds, endeavoring to catch one parting peep of a " rale" Democrat. " Ab ! God be with ould times, when we'd have lawn a walla of them, fine, sauncy* crathures devil a less, the *oul to ihe christian you can 6ee now, at all, at all. Och, murther! Shure its enough to break the heart in me; the people's house going be gogstes, going to the ould fellow intirely. Yt-rrah that 1 mayn't sin! Lord hetunes and harm in the days of Matt". We had full and plenty, lashings and lavinga, white and black.? Faith, I'm the only white, baning a Dutchman, who is a complete Judy, and doesn't know B from a Turf kish. Take a pmch, yer honor V' A new, and it appears an efficient character has lately developed itself, asbeiug of some service to the udminibtration, in the person of James Maker, a Penusylvaniau, very remarkable for an Irish brogue, which, maugre his Nativeiem, clings with obstinate tenacity to his tongue, and leads one to believe he addresses an Irishman ; but no, he is a Penridylvanian An American would call this chaiacter an Arnold?a Frenchman, Fouche?an Irishman, a Jemmy O'Brien? but no, he is neither; only confidential to his Excellency, to whose ear he confidentially carries his notes. How Jemnay acts in the double capacity, is not for me to de termine. Col. J Graham, of Cincinnati, has received the appointment of Consul to BuenoB Ayres. Col. G. was a Harrismi man, at whose death he resolved himself into a Tyler man, and has been of some rervicr- Provision is being made for them all, and if it be James K. Polk's fortune to please ihe peo ple, John's friends will be snugly located for four years more. There ?re a few remuinmg who wmit their opportunity. They know how many beans make five, and so does Tkaocb. * Sauncy?lucky. Richmond, Va. [Correspondence ot tbe Herald ] Richmond, Va , Nov 4, 1841. Dbar Uennett:? The day has passed, but the elrctiou is uot ovt r in Richmond and the county of Henrico, owing to the miserable arrangements here for voting and a small sprinkling of rain, the commissioners have maHe it a pretext to keep the (tolls open here lor two days longer, but with what justice we shall see hereafter. The whig* have polled a large vote, and have gained slightly all about here ciuce 1840, which you will perceive by what returns the iVhig and Enquirer will give you in the morning. There is nothing official here yet, but from present cat illations the whigs will have about 200 majority m this congressional district, which is a gain. They have sent large numbers from here to vote in Hanover, Mr. Clay's native county, to secure him Irom the disgrace oi a defeat in hie own county, but I will venture to say that a majority of the resident voters in Hanover vote against him. The whigs received a damper to their spirits in the first news rei eived Irom Pennsylvania by last night's mail From representations made here on the re turn ol Mr. Senator Archer, they calculated on from 6000 to 8000 in the city and county of Phila delphia, and the consequence Is they have lost their temper as well aa their money, and now con cede Pennsylvania for Polk and Dallas. Thev now turn to New York tor consolation, which will he n bitterer pill for them to swallow than Pennsyl vania, or I lose my gues-s, but "nous verrons." I will keep you informed oi the latest returns for a few days, and remain yours, truly, PnaoMOU. EXCHANGE HOTEL & EATING SALOON No. T! DOCK STREET\ PHILADELPHIA. 'IMtK Mubccribera rMpectfiilly inform their friend* ana the 1 public, tlmt lbey hare ir-filicd aod o|>rord die above rata bliihmrut, wlirrr they arc |.n-|Hu?d at all unini to famuli Dia er?, 8ui j?t? and Brmkfaat, at the ?horte?t notice. They will Ordinary from 12 o'clock A.M., until 4 P.M., i ' dine <>u all thr drlicaeim of the aeaaou. Tne keep an Ordinary from 12 o'clock A?M., until 4 P.M., wbaa per -.Ilia call dine ou all thr ilelicacim ol thr aeaaon. 1 ne Bar Wll I be amply aupplird ; and from their long riperienee in the baai nras, thry hoprtoaiv* general aatiafaction. They hare also mini up a number of ^iry and well ventilated ?leeuinic rooina, affording prraoni arriving by the different rail roada and ?trainboala, an nppartuuity to obtain lodging at all honrt of the night. Attached to thr eatabliahmeot, ii at rxtrnaiva (tabling fat hones. The publie may reat aamred every attention will be paid all who favor them with a call. |T7" The locatiou la in the immediate vicinity ef the priaci 1*1 B*nki, Kailroad and Steamboat landing!, ana oppoaite the i*hiladrlnhia Kichange. RICHARD S. JONES, .Itatuwtn DANIK.t. ( AI'I'KLL UNIVERSITY SURGICAL AND- MEDICAL CLINIOUE. THIS Institution ban been rataljiihed by the Medical Faculty of the I niveraity of New York, for the pirpoar of enabliaf ihoeeciiirrn' who are affected withiurgicil diaeaeee, mid whoae circumaun.iea prevent tliem ubtaining relief, to have the necaa i?ry o|*ratioa* lerfurmed gratuitouily, and likewiae to furniah irt? ice and inediciue to the aick poor free of charge. Oa every Saturday thmughout the year, I>r. MOTT will be in atteoa ince ut the Clini'ine, SM Broadway, ti> five id vice, and perform my anrgiaal o|?ratmu iliat may be required. The t linique will ,ian at nine and cloae at one o clock, r. M. UNI VKRHITV LYINW IN < HAHITY.-This flk?nty la mdrr thr direction of Dr. BMJI" OKU, and ia also inienara to urniah gratuitoua aaautance to poor women in their conflae nrnt. All women who may require tlir aid of tXia charity, are n|nr?ted to regiater rheir namee with Dr. BEDFORD, US Llroadway, and tlary will he atteaded at tle-ir own hoaaea free of ?barge. o* 2nwlm*rre fAMAOE KKOM OHEAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND m m. BY ThE JLArR BALL OK OLU LINE OF LIVKRPOOL PACKETS. i Hailing from Liverpool on the Tth and lfth of every month.) IVraont wishing to aend til thr Old Conutry for their friends in m*ke tbe SBSSHarV airnjigenwnu with the Hribiicribera, and i*ve tliem come nut in thia ?u per lor Line of I'acketa, Sailiaf rom LivrrtMMil punctually on the 7th and lWh of every month. I'hry will alao have a firat rat* clasa of Amrrican trading ahipe, ailing every ail daya, thereby affordiug weekly commuuicalioa rnai that port. One of the Arm, (Mr. J?me? U. Koehe,) is here, to aee that they a hall be forwarded with ease aad des atfh. Should the purtlea agreed for, not eomr out, the raoaey will ? returned to thoae wlio mid it here, without any reducUoa. The Black Ball or Old Line of Lvepool Packet*, comprise he following magniftceot Shrpa.m f? I>W OXKtmD. Tbe CAMBRlbOK, L(,i^u ?i?Lu., A INOLA^D nohth amekiA IWilh aach rapsrior and aneqaalhid arraaesaseats, the Sab cribera confidently look forward for a conbnaancr of that M? ?ort which ha* been .-trended to them *o many yean, for which 'iry are gratefal. . . .. . , . Tlioae proceeding, or remitting money M> their reUtive*. caa t all timee obuin UraAa at tiaht for anv aiaoaat, drawn direct n the Hoval Bank of Ire mid, Dublin, alao. aa " iw?. pkki?:ot*p.or6te, AMES fc CO. Baakera, Loodot. vhieh will be paid on demand at any af the Banka, or their Iranchea. in all thr principal tow a* throughout England, Ire ?ml Scotland and Walea ROCHE, BROTHERS k CO Vi Fulton atreet. New York, arm door to the Fulton Bank ft. B.?Tha Old Line of Liverpool Packet* sail from Wia i-ort it Liverpool on the lat aad Itth of each month. Pamea rat n ra ng to the Old (Gantry will Aad it to their comfort aod .idvan tge to aelect thia favorite Line for ?hrir eonwyaaee. ia prevee "?e to aay other }el J Jm#re

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