The Weekly North American

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The Weekly North American
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S.C. Brace & T.R. Newbold ( Philadelphia Pa )
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. ......... .. ... ... ... .. .IM PARTIAL . .. .BUT T N..TRA... ...L... .. ,

P.ILADELPHIA, FIlI DAY V ORNIN SEPTEMIE CR 2, 18 40.


o thoglen


,4 holbs t


) hall t learn
g fortb the rulghit


Bul, like the breeze that sweeps the Upas tree,
To Bondage and Oppression, certain deatal
A beauteous project spreads for thy survey:
* p Ciyandreadsprmook u othe
The solemn forest and the inountaf gray
*Stand distanttosalutetbymajesty,
Arid ocean, inl his numbers deep and al,roag, *
While the bright shore beneath thy ken he laves,
Will Sing t0 thee ant everlasting Song
Of freed withhi never ctnen. ed waves.

Iofthe day!
Feor hanwill lHe, "whoserigihltt is to reitgn't-
Come with his anelcalg upthelain
To freedomaiSaonlhilaw the grave.
HANNAH F. GOoUmA.
Ne.wbuyport, September, IM0.


et in width, ninb feet high, ing in a circle, leaving a space in the middle,
long, is far from being which is burnt up, and as hard as iron, and
without a blade ofgrass. The cattle died on
the Crtonisplaced where tmeir arrival, and the only success seems to
tween the hils, after having have been with the vegetables, which grow
miles through a more level fast on being sown. In Adelaide, house-rent
on the South sides solid (according to this writer) is very high, Ifs.
iorth, excelleHntearth forcon- per week being paid for an inconvenient two-
Thwda itself, as eight roomed house, and new comers have to give
nits position, is not of great from 10s. to 3 and X4 perfoot,on building
ifthle mostingenious works lease of 7, 10,or 14 years, for ground that
oary any where to be ftiound. was bought at e1 per acre; so that land here,
t of the structure israther as in other places, is the subject of an outrage-
shabve the natural bed of ous system of gambling. The writer obser-
water will be thrown back yes that nearly all the money is sent out of the
tore than three miles, form- colony as soon as it arrives, and that the tide of
ao'ffour hundred acres; the emigration alone keeps up the appearance of
iith 'lsto be excavated, so prosperity, the place having no resources in it-
be noi wherelessthan three self. A few candid confimfessins like theabove
ater is drawn into the aque- from residents on thespot would have a whole-
a tunnel cut into the rock some effect In counteraceting the false hopes
the illon the South side. held out to unfortunate peons in their own
the am s fcedwit a ellcoutry whch aense them ts be still utireaun-
rat.wta.i &Wn ko foLertaunte i'5ti -al*Bdoption of' so misrable> =
Is, by a rapislo pe. Te change, and which are too often..encouraged


various preparations in time masoamMryin near
for controlling the water under all possible con-
tingencies, i would require a long nd sien-
tific article to describe, and with that our rea-.
ders would have a very inadequate idea of ihi
works. There has been vry little rain oB the
line of the Croton f, two months past, yet no
one who looks at thepresent nuagnitume of the
stream, would doubt its capacity to supply our
city forages to come, though it should continue
to grow at the most rapid ratio of any previous
years. At distances of one mile a circular,
hollow towers erected over the aqueduct, for
the purpose of'ventilatton. These being e om-
posed of white marble, produce very pretty
effect. Every three miles is an apparatus for
drawing off the water in case any internal re-
patirs should be necessary. Just above Sing
Sing the trunk penetrates by tunnels through
several hills, and passes the ravines between
these by alternate embankments. At this point
a party of the gentlemen walked through sec-
tion of the aqueduct half a mile long, which
had been lighted for the purpose by candles
upon the wall at distances of thirty or forty
feet, The effeSiwas peculiar and beautiful.
Ti'he passage a6rded ampleI breadth for three
men to walk abreast. The most imposing
structure of the whole work is the great bridge
atSing Sing.I It is composed chiefly of one
grand arch of eighty-eight feet span, thrown
over a deep ravine, so that, from the apex of
the arch to the bottom of the ravine, must be a
hundred feet. This vast arch was so firmly
laid in its abutments, and so accurately built in
its superstructure, that sincethe uprights were
removed from beneath the arch, it has settled
but one inch. One inch in an arch of eighty-
eight feet, with an elevation of one hundred.
So little settling in such a work, we are told,
has never before occurred. The whole quan-
tity of land which the Water Commissiaoners
have ben compelled to buy on the forty miles
of the works, amounts to nine hundred acres;
and the average price has been nearly five hun-
dred dollars. The prices haveumiformly been
enormous, being fixed by the appraisement of
neighbors who in many instances had lands of
their own to be appraised in the same way.
The land still remains, a large part of it, for
the use of the former owners, and well nigh as
valuable for their use as before the aqueduct
was run through it. In addition to this, the
owners have sold rocks which were only in
their way, for large sums in cash, and sand
banks fo'r hundreds of dollars which W not
worth so many cents before;, -y a Er are
sorry to say that thesevery people who ave
made their fortunes out of this great public
work, are so exceedingly unreasonable, that
They seem well nigh combined in hostility to
extort every cent more which they can, under
any possible pretext.
But we will stop here, saying only that this
great work, which was at first set down to cost
five millions of dollars, is now put at twelve
millions; three-fourths of a million to be ex-
pended upon the absurd high bridge over Har-
laem river.


From the London Times.
SOUTH AUSTALIA.-A letter received from
a resident in South Australia, containing in
some detail a description of that country, is
worth adverting to now that thie emigration to
that locality is so much on the increase.
Hle begins with the important assertion that
the climate is not so healthy as it has been re-
ported, bearing out this general statement with
the facts that hehas seen four or five funerals
go tp the cemetery every day, and that a per-
son is rarely seen more than 50 years old. A
place where emigrants, before they can obtain
employment, are allowed to stay, which is
called "Emigration Square," is remarkable for
mortality. It is no uncommon occurrence for
seven or eight to die in the course of a week.
The weather recently had been unpleasantly
hot, the thermometer being 108 or 112 degrees
in the shade, and 135 to 140 in the sun. The
wind is exceedingly high, and the dust which
is raised by it, to a great extent, penetrates in-
to every crevice. The river Torrens is de-
scribed as having become so small that a four
inch pipe would convey more water. From
the pools which it leaves in some places, and
which are very deep, the inhabitants get their
water, but this is so full of animalculve that in
hot weatherit requires to be used immediately.
The writer of the letter procures water from a
well 150 yards off, for which a price is paid.
Fleas are found to be a grievous nuisance; they
are supposed to breed in the dust, and to be
carried into the houses, in swarms whenever
there is a gale of wind. At all events, it is
after a storm that they are most abundant. An-
other nuisance is a small fly resembling our
blue-bottles, which deposit their young alive,
and renderit necessary to cover closely all the
meat. T'he heat of the weather, it is said,
dries the bread to such a degree that it can
only be eaten new. The beef Dever gets
tender, and vast quantities are thrown away
8 because iuneatable; and if a sheepis killed, it
1- must be cut upwhile warm. The prices of
Snecearies are ls. pr quart for milk, 4d.
r- a piece for eggs, 50s. per 100 lbs. of flour.
e There was an expectation of finding a great
s number of forest trees, but this has been dis-
- appointed. Only three or four sorts of the
o gum or wattle, theshee oak or Paramatta wood,
1 andthe stringy bark, werefounid by the writer.
a The latter grew on, hills about 16 miles from
1 the town oflAdelaide. The gams are describ-
in d asvery flne, andso large thaut they can only
I be taken down by burning. Thesmaller plants
e appear to be pretty m nerous. Of the few
!" vegetables which are like the English. green


ny parties who, residing in the place oft emi-
gration, conceal their own hardships, and art-
fully induce their more ignorant friends to add
to the common stock, and share the hardships
the situation,

THE FLORIDA WAR,
Correspondence of the Army and tNavy Chronicle.
F.OaRIDA, July -, 1840.
It has rained ever since, and including, the
30th of June, excepting one day; and in Florida
most truly is the saying good, "it never rains
but it pours." It is my opinion that most all
the Indians are drowned outof the everglades,-
and are now roaming about Middle Florida.
The war never can be ended until the savages
are cut off from supplies; they will be joined by
whites, and I only wonder that more do notjoin
the marauders. There never was a better
theatre for land piracy than poor Florida is now.
If I had any influence I would advise that an
appropriation be made for hemp, to hang a
squad of pale-faces, who infest the country,
much more to its detriment than a troop of red-
skins. It would have a good effectto JAmbris.
terize a few of them.
I verily believe that this war cannot possibly
be ended without at least 100,000 men in the
field at once; and not then, without the most
vigilant guard on the coast with armed steam-
ers; for even were the Indians all gone, white
men, especially Spaniards from the islands,
would continually plunge into the woods, paint
and dress as Indians, and plunder and kill,
Should the war ever be ended, Florida will be
a scene of arson, pillage, and murder, for ten
years after, unless it be put under martiallaw,
and no white or black be allowed to gointo the
interior without a passport from some compe-
tent authority.
You don't know how provoking it is to sit
down on a login the rain, while the men are
Imhauling your wagon andmules out of a swamp,
and think of the proceedings of Congress,
which you have read probably the day before:
how Mr. so-and-so spent halfa day in stating
that he had been misrepresented in some news-
paper. At such timesI think to myself, '"there
is a man who gets $8 a day for talking; and
here is a poor soldier who gets $7 a month for
working like' a beaver." They give us but
little credit at the north for our sufferings and
privations here; no one out of Florida knows
what they are.
Well, be it so. What are swamps to a
mnhmer ofC(ongress with a good comfortable
fire to warm his feet by, before he jumps into
bed? What are hammocks to a rotund alder-
man who employs four horses to haul him
homeward, What are long, dreary marches,
through torrents of rain, to an editor who wears
corks soles to avoid the dew? Let every city
sportsman who is caught out ina shower, hunt-
ing, think of as in the wet! Let every gen-
tleman, subject to tan, when he forgets his
umbrella, think of us in the pine woods under
a Florida sun! Let every visitor at Saratoga,
when he quaffs his Congress water, think of
us, drinking our solution of rotten limestone!
and I reckon they will thank their stars they
never listed. A week or a month is small po-
tatoes, but when it comes to not only a year,
but the plural, it is too much of a good thing.
If Congress were compelled to hold their
sessions in the everglades, and continue there
until the war was ended, I will bet my old
boots that they would pass a bill at one reading
to raise 100,000 men.
It is all a mistaken notion, this keeping regi-
ments in Florida one year after another. New
regiments are best: the assurance of a biennial
change would cheer us up. But now we are
worn out and disheartened; and all ourglorious
anticipations consist in being sent out with
broken down constitutions on sick leave, or
finding a grave in the wilderness. Our troops
are brave, possess fortitude, and laugh as much
as any body-between chills. How wonder-
ful is the composition of man! how amazing
the effect of discipline! that with so brilliant a
prospect ahead, they still maintain their ardor
and their spirits.
Never was a regiment more unfit for a sum-
mer in Florida than the 6th; it is a regiment of
victims. They have suffered severely from
the day they won immortality at Okechobee,
to this houar. A year or two of respite, out of
Florida, is certainly its due.

PETROLEUM OIL WELL.-About ten years
since, whilst boring forsalt water, near Burks-
ville, Ky., after penetrating through solid rock
upwards of 200 feet, a fountain of pure oil was
struck, which was thrown up more than twelve
feet above the surface of the earth. Although
in quantity somewhat abated after the die-
charge of the few minutes, during which it was
supposed to emit 75 gallons a minute, it still
continued to flow for several days successively.
The well being on the margin and near the
mouth of a small creek emptying into Cumber-
land River, the oil soon found its way thither,
and for a long time covered its surface. Some,
gentlemen below applied a torch, when the sur-
face of the river blazed, and the flames soon
climbed the most elevated cliffs, and scorched
the summit of the loftiest trees. It ignites free-
ly, and produces flames as brilliant as gas. Its
qualities were then unknown; but a quantity
was barreled, most of which soon leaked out.
It is so penetrating as to be difficult to confine
in a wooden vessel, and has so much gas as fre-
quently to burst bottles when filled and tightly
corked. Upon exposure to the air it assumes
a greenish ihue. It is extremely volatile; has
a strong, pungent and indescribable smell, and
tastes much like the heart of pitch pine.
Fora short time after the discovery, a small
quantity of the oil would flow whilst pumping
the salt water, which led to the impression that
it could always be drawn by pumping. But
all subsequent attempts to obtain it, except by
a spontaneous fio,liave entirely failed. There
'havebeen two such flows within the last two
years. The last commenced pn the 4th of July
last, and continued about six weeks, during
which time twenty barrels of oil were obtained".
The oil and the salt water, with which it is
invariably combined during these flows, are
forced up by the gas above 200 feet into the
pump, and thence through the spout into a co-
wered troughwhere the water soon becomes
disengaged and settles at the bottom, whilst
tie oil is readily skimmed from the surface.
A rumbling noise resembling distant thunder
uniformly attends thelflowing ofthe'oil, whilst
the gas which. is then visible evry 4ay at the
top of the pump, leads the passing stranger to
ignuire whether the well is on fire.---Aw Or-
leans Blullt in
g '''aMtA jlto *WHALE OhL.-The Nantucket
Inquirer states, that during the month of Au-
gust there wermported into the United
latel 9i,980 barrels, o 324,350 ga0lons of
aperet, sek ,85 nreli,,jor.,6%.0fi8 gpions
of whale oil,


FAITH OF OUR GOVERNMENTAL.
S The.Boston Courier represents John Bullas
replying to Mr. Nicholas Biddle, respecting
the honor of our government in fulfilling its
contracts. We copy the greater portion of the
strictures.
But I will take you on your own ground,
your assumption of the purity and honor of the
American government, in filling its oW-
tracts,and performing its promises to the letter.,
You say that it has paid off its national debt
in full, and even its three per cents at par. If
this were true, (which it is not,) I could, not-
withstanding, refer you to many still unsettled
debts, which your government has fr years,
with an overflowing treasury, refused to liqui-
date. I might mention the "Massachusetts
claim," so called, which, after more than
twenty years passed in applications for pay-
meat, yet remains unsettled. I could name
others, much more unjustifiable and oppressive
-individual claims, whichli are passed overby
your Congress, from year to year,without set-.
tlement, while the claimants are not only suf-
fering for want of the money, but,what is more
outrageous and indefensible, have expended, in
attendance at Washington, more than the
whole amount of their claims; soa6 that, if these
claimsshould ever be allowed and paid, tha
will be no surplus for the claimant. All wil
have been sunk, losht, swallowed up, by the
fault, the inexcusablenieglect of your govern-
ment alone.
But I have something more in point than
this, You say, that the British government,
in the time of Charles II. borrowed, at eight
per cent. interest, a certain sum; and after-
wards, under William I. funded it, with the
interest, and thenceforward allowed, on the
gross sum, interest, at the rate of only three per
cent., making the principal extinguishable by
paying half the sum. Well, this, if done at
all, was done centuries ago, under a different
government, different ideas of right, different
customs and different men. But look at your
own government-not half a century ago--a
government, of which your boasted Washing-
ton was the head-at a time too, when you
you had just gained your independence, and
should have felt grateful and liberal to those
who had expended their blood and trea-
sure in acquiring it--at a time, too, when the
public creditors, the soldiers who had fought
and bled for you, were alive and before your
eyes-I say, under circumstances like these,
look at your own government. It did, indeed,
fund these claimsat last; the original principal
at six per cent. interest; but the interest which
had then accrued, (probably nearly equal to
the principal itself, and as justly due) was
funded at only three per cent. interest. Here
is a case, similar, in this respect, to that of
which you accuse the English; but at a period,
and under circumstances, which render it more
inexcusable, and much more liable to censure.
But I have something more in point than
even this, bad as it is; and I have reserved itto
the last, in order to strike you dumb, and over-
whelm you with confusion. Among the claims
so funded by your American government, in
1790, was a very large sum, in "bills of credit,
issued by authority of the United States in
Congress assembled." But none of these,for
whi the faith of the United States was pledged,.
were funded at par. But at what rate were
they funded Not lees, you will say, than fif-
ty per cent., the rate you have censured in the
British government. Even this would be
worse than we were; forwe allowed interest on
the whole, while it remained unpaid; but you
did not allow interest on the whole, nor evenI
half. But what did you do! Hear it, and
shut your month forever. Your government
funded, andfSially PAID, allhis immense amount
of"SILLS OF CEREDIT,"for which ThSE FAITH oFI
THE UNITED STATES was solemnly pledged by
Congress, "at the rate of oNE HUNDRED DOLLARS
IN SAID BILLS, FOR ON DOLLAR IN SPECIE"!!
That is, at ninety-nine per cent. discount lonly
one cent on the dollar! Say no more, I pray
you, Nicholas Biddle, about the honesty, and
the pnor, and the purity of the United States
and its government, and the want of these vir-
tues in the government and people of Great
Britain. You should have kept quiet, for you
live in a house of glass. The less you say in
disparagement of "our good friends the Eng-
lish," the better; and the less you awaken at-
tention to your own history will also be the
'better. Your old friend, JOHN BUILL.

APALACHICOLA.
From the Apalachicola (Fla.) Advertier of Aug. 29th.
At the close of another month we deem it
proper to review the past, and speak of our
city historically and socially. Since our
last article, under the title prefixed to this,
many changes have occurred. Some of our
associates have departed for their long home-
aye, and one of them our warmest and noblest
friend-others have travelled away to obtain
partners for life, each a most important event.
The insidious hand of disease has taken some
away, Ilttle by little, until the last stretch of
"Death's attenuate finger" was scarcely seen,
so gentle was the step from the earth to the
deeper earth. Others have been taken sudden-
ly and unexpectedly. One, nay two, three,
four and five, at-morning's dawn were full of
busy life, and devising plans for many future
years, looking through imagination's magic
glass at the unknown but hoped for future,
and the next sunset heard the "dust to dust,
and ashes to ashes," wailed over the coffin.
These things are teachings-they nerve the
soul to the path of duty-they are time's les-a.
sons on the uncertainty of time-and well
knowing that life at best is precarious, no igno-
ble sacrifices should be made to snatch a few
hours of disgraceful breath. But enough of
this-let us each learn tie lesson, and profit by
it.
The weather has continued unsettled, mak-
ing more than fifty successive days of showers.
The earth jn this region is absolutely saturat-
ed with water. Still for the last three or four
days it has been very close and sultry. The
air has been heavy and humid, and the conse-
quent plague of insects has already set in. In
the low ground of several of our principal
streets are millions of small toads and their
usual companions, tadpoles. Perennial vege-
tation is almost drowned out. But what to us
has been the most uncommon sight, were flocks
of snipes and curlew peacefully feeding within
a few yards of our door.
Commerce has been more brisk, if the term
brisk can be comparatively applied to a sum-
mer business, than in the last month. Several
vessels have arrived, and some northern pro-
duce been sent up the river. We have even
had a few bales of cotton brought down. Our
general health has been good. Considering
the population, but few deaths have occurred.
It is also gratifying to inform our absent
friends that a disposition t, preserve good
order is general. Sensual excesses are few-
and a spirit ofamenity prevails. Wearewill-


ing to compare morals with any community in
the world, similarly constituted. No robbery
has been committed by an adult-that we have
heard of. We do not believe one individual
in town lives by stealing-nor have we heard
of any professional gaming. In a few words,
we volunteer our testimony to ourabsentfriends,
that we live in a civil an civilized society.
Our city friends will pardon us in this ar-
ticle, in speaking of these things, for it is
written for people abroad. Many persons who
have property here, feel an interest in its se-
curity, and it is proper to communicate freely
to them. Security adds one half to the value
of possession.
One more feature we will notice, and we
have done with the state of society. In many
parts of this Territory it is absolutely proper
for individuals to wear arms. Here no such
necessity exists. Brave men walk without
fear. None but the fearful carry arms on or-
dinary occasions. A man who sternly does
his duty, publicly and privately, feels a securi-
ty in his own rectitude.-In the path of duty,
no one in thib city has any cause to fear -per-
soal violence from any citizen of this *ce,
and only in the path of duty can any man pro-
perly elim proptetion Sogeneral is this
Bfeelingthat we knfiow ofno one who carries
secret arms.


CLARION, PENNSYLVANIA.
From the Clarion VTitor.
O'Rowl..,-Where are we? In a village
which seems to have sprung into existence
phi~nlikte, from the ashes ofthe dead. We
see it d yet we marvel whence it came. Six
short months since, and where now stands the
g vilage of Clarion; was one continn-
BiBS derness. Butthe hand of honest
imi l bhas been here; and we now gaze out
upon foundation of one of the most lovely
ills in Western Pennsylvania. Where
one d s the primeval forest-the sturdy oak,
and thtowering pine-now stand some forty
dwelli houses, stores and shops-where
once ws heard the discordant hooting of the
nighthid, is now heard the busy fall of the
woodmin's axe, and the lively song of the
hardy mechanic as he perseveres in his work
^of br ling. This is where we are. In the
heart onfe of the richest counties west of the
Aplgionies. In Agriculture, Clarion county
aokno< dges no superior--in the fertility of
her sol she stands almost unrivalled-whilst
in her mineral resources she bids defiance to
any of her sister counties. The fairest por-
tions of Armstrong and Venango now form the
cont of Clarion, one oftthemost wealthyand
o g counties between thea great valley
> M.ia dividing link of t far
'w Te -manuf~tactureof Bar- f Iran, 'than
which, none better is manufactured in Western
Pennsyvania--nd the immense rusportation
of Pig Irbn and Lumber, of supi A )r quality,
to the Pittsburgh marts, renders our village an
important point for the western merchant and
speculator.
The inercourse between Clarion and the
Wetern Emporium, is kept up by means of
the Clarioin.River, which submerges from the
Allegheny a Lawrenceburg, and is navigable
for upwards f a hundred miles-rendering the
facilities easjand convenient between the two
points. Suclis our town and county at the
present moment of writing. But twenty years
hence,- we forbear, fully aware that our
prediction wouid fall far short of the real change
in that period.

THi ROYAL GEORGo.-Since our last notice
of the operations the removal of the wreck has
been going on gularly; usually three times
a-day, with little interruption from weather.
Three divers haie been constantly employed,
and they have nrover failed -to sling some part
of the wreck at uich descent; but about one-
half of the large beams or floor-timbers and
ceiling-planks hare generally broke in tearing
them out of the nud. All the divers report
that the tides are continually washing the mud
away to a level, it proportion as fragments are
got up. The chief curiosities brought up have
been a number of broken squares of glass, a
widow-frame, two posts of a large bedstead,
and a number of spare locks from the carpen-
ter's store-room, the brass-work of which is
perfect, but the iron parts are either gone or
much decayed; ato a large telescope, with
the wooden tube much bruised on one side, and
the object or field glass gone, but with the
brass and the small glasses perfect; the slider
which covered the eye-glass only being want-
ing. The words "Dollond, London," mark
the celebrated maker, and the workmanship
is excellent, the parts of the small brass tubes
unscrewing and screwing up again in as per-
fect a manner as if it had been made yester-
day. A sword was also got up from thesame
spot, The proportion of wreck brought up
now is much less than it was last year, or at
the commencement of this season, because
most of the large pieces have been removed,
so that little more than the contents ef the hld
remain, with the flo3r-timbers, kelson, andI
keel; and until the hold is cleared the latter is
not vry accessible, except at the extreme ends,
and nw the former position of the main-hatch-
way, which the last great explosion cleared
event thefloor-timbers. Colonel Pasley has
decided on firinganother great charge, the cra-
ter of which being half-way between that of
the last charge and the remaining part of the
bow, will clear the whole part of the wreck
from mud. This explosion will take place on
the 5th August. Should a gale of wind render
it inexpedient to fire it on that day, it will be
put off till 6th or 7th August.-English paper.

WONDERFUL MACHINE.-A great degree of
interest has recently been excited in Pmesburg
by the invention ot a machine which promises
to effect a wonderful revolution in the art of
printing. The inventor is a person named
Joseph Von Kliegel, andthe machine is said
to possess the twofold power of superseding
the operation of the hands in composing and
sortingor distributing types. Only the model
has, as yet, been produced; but a committee
has been formed at Presburg, under the super-
intendence of Count Ludwig Bathyany, for
the purpose or raising the funds necessary for
the construction of the machine. Von Kliegel
has given to his invention the name of Typo-
graphische Schnellsez-und-Sorter machine.
Though capable of conjoint operation in tlhe
process of composing and distributing types,
yet the two powers of the machine, being quite
distinct and independent of each other, are ca-
pable of acting separately. Herr Von Kliegel
has pledged himself first to complete that por-
tion of the machine applicable to type-sorting.
A sheet of Cicero type may, it is said, be
broken up and distributed within the duration
of an hour and a half by an operation which
requires no manual aid, and may be made to
act day and night like clock work. In the
course ofa day ten sheets may be broken up
and distributed. The composing machine is
with the distributing machine, so that the type
boxes may be instantaneously transferred from
the latter to the former. The distributing ma-
chine is worked by means of a handle, turned
like that of a mangle. The composing ma-
chine acts by means of a key-board, like that
of a piano forte, which musthe touched by the
compositor. It is expected that by the aid of
this invention, words may be composed as ra-
pidly as they are spelt. Even a slow, unprac-
tised compositor, may compose a sheet of Ci-
cero type in an hour and a 'half; and he requires
no other help than that of a boy to lift from
the machine each page as it is completed.

IUTEMPERANCE IN RussIA.-Nearly a fourth
part of the revenue of Russia is derived from
the sale of spirits. This sale is kept entirely
in the hanlst% the imperial government. The
outspread wings of the Russian eagle are over
the door of every gin-shop in every village
throughout that vast empire. Brandy is the
only spirit of which travellers make mention.
Mr. Pinkerton calculates, that "the enormous
quantity of eighty-two millions of gallons of
brandy alone are drunk every year by the pea-
santry of that empire." The population being
over sixty millions, it amounts to one gallon
and a third for each person. 'In Scotland, how-
ever, it must be remembered, that parliamenta-
ry returns give three gallons of spirits as the
average quota of every man, woman and child
throughout that part of the realm.-Boston Re-
oorder.


THE GERMAN USNIVESITIES.-The Foreign
Quarterly states that the number of students in
the several German and Dutch universities, at
the commencement vf the year, was as fol-
lows:-
Berlin 1778 Jena 450
Bonn 648 Leipzig 925
Breslau 631 Leyden 614
Erlangen 325 Marburg 276
Fieiburg 315 Munich 1440
GiesseU 377 Rostock 115
Gottingen 675 Tubingen 729
Gronlngen 274 Utrecht 510
Heidelberg 622 Wurzburg 447

SHIPPINO STATISTICS.-The whole is-
tered tonnage of the United States is stated to
be 834,244 tons. The unrolled and licensed
tonnage, at 1,153,551; fishing vessels, at I08,-
p82; making an aggregate of 2,096,478 tons.
It is stated that the whole number of tonsnem-
nloye iathe whale fisheryis 131,845. Tlhe
total t onnage of shipping 'biult in the U nited
States, during the.year ending Sept. 30y,1839,
is, registered, 55,069; enrolled, 65,922; total,
12 ,988.'' ** :. ;. -. *^ ;


THE THEATRE.
Rev. Thomas Brainerd of this city delivered
a lecture on the nature andotendency if theatri-
eal amusements, in the Third Presbyterian
Church, on Sunday evening, Sept. '. The
discourse was reported for the Public Ledger,
from which we copy it. The views which it
presents will commend themselves to theappro-
bation of every reader.
TEXT, I Cor., chap. xv., ver. 33:-"Be not
deceived, evil communications corrupt good
morals."
If any apology be deemed necessary for the
present effort to set before this audience the
real nature and effects of the Stage-the true
character and tendency of theatrical amuse-
ments-consider, flrst, that six theatres are now
opened, or are about to be opened, the present
season, in this city and Liberties. As every
evening is occupied, and as full audiences must
be secured in order to defray the expenses of
these large establishments, it will be seen that
a great number of our citizens are destined to
come under their influence for good orevil.
Secondly-Reflect that if ministers of the
gospel be silent, the public press, with afew
honorable exceptions, is daily occupied in com-
mending theatres to the patronage ofthis com-
munity. The tipldndor of the'edic methe
beauty of the decorations, the sweetness of
their music, and the skill and fascination of the
actors, are daily described and applauded.
These journals, inviting and urging allto the
theatre, find the way to the shop of the artisan,
the store of the merchant, and the study of the
clergyman, and, like the frogs of Egypt, they
obtrude themselves into every dwelling.
Though these fulsome and perpetual com-
mendations of the stage appear often as edito-
rial, yet we are not hence to infer that they are
all written by the respectable editors of our
daily papers. I understand they are generally
furnished by those having a pecuniary interest
in theatres, and inserted as the price of a sea-
son ticket for the editor and his family.
But the effect on the public mind is not les-
sened by the fact that the editors, instead of
writing themselves, lend their columns to
others. To our children and youth, these daily
adulations of theatres, plays and actors come
sustained by all that respect and confidence
which they cherish for the able and worthy
conductors of the press in this city.
Add to this daily commendation of the press,
the fact that theatre bills are found in every
public room, on the corners of our streets, and
even attached to the walls of our churches, and
you see the confidence with which the stage
obtrudes itself upon the notice of the commu-
nity, and the ubiquity of its temptations.
Thus we are gravely assured that one thea-
trical establishment is so pure in its arrange-
ments that it is proper for all persons, includ-
ing clergymen, of course, to attend. And in
regard to the actors in this concern, a public
journal, which comes daily into my family,
says one is "capital and graceful," another is
"glorious," and a third, al actress, is a "fixed
star!"
We see how these establishments force
themselves upon ournotice. We see how they
are commended to our families. Shall we put
away the prejudices of education, and go with
our children to share in the amusements of the
theatre? I am no enemy to necessary recrea-
tion and safe amusements.
Theatres areeither safe or pernicious-either
moral or immoral-in their tendency. If they
be moral and instructive, as they claim to be,
then it is my duty to urge you to go, and my
duty to lead the way. Jf, on the other hand,
they be wasteful of time and money, and most
pernicious in their moral bearing, then I am
under a solenw obligaftion to warn this audi-
ence against their influence. If theatres be
necessary and safe, it is not enough that the
pulpit is silent it must mingle its voice with
the daily press in chanting their praises. But
if these establishments be always pernicious-
if from their very nature they are fountains of
moral corruption and the pests of society-then
the more embellished and attractive, and the
more commended by the daily press, by so
much the more is every preacher of the gospel
under obligations to strip off their false cover-
ingand raise a salutary note of alarm.
You see that 1 am compelled to adopt one
of these alternatives, and you have anticipated
which I shall adopt. These are public insti.
tutions dailyforced on your attention and mine.
Believing them to be most mischievous in
their moral tendency, most ruinous to the hap-
piness of families, and most fatal to the pros-
pects, temporal and eternal, of our youth, who
has a right to complain if I express concerning
them my deliberate convictions?
I was never in a theatre in this city; I never
in my life, to my knowledge, exchanged a
word with a theatre .proprietor or actor; and,
of course, have no pique to gratify and no
temptation to indulge in personalities.
In speaking of the impurity of the theatres,
I may be compelled to use very plain language.
This I know the friends of truth and of virtue
will approve; and I am certainly under no ap-
prehension of offending the modesty of such
ladies as can listen to the plays of Shakspeare
and Fielding without a blush.
The first objection which I shall urge against
theatrical amusements, is their waste of time.
This is an argument better estimated at the
close of life than in its progress. However
anxious some may be to kill time in the days
of health and prosperity, they learn to appre-
ciate its value as its last hours plume their
wings for flight.
It is the practice in theatres to open at 7 or 8
o'clock, P. M.,and to close at 11 or 12 o'clock.
Here are four hours occupied at evening in the
excitements of play.
It is the nature of theatrical amusements to
create a desire for repetition. The thrilling
excitement which they create and sustain, ori-
ginates a disrelish for more sober recreations;
and hence when one has become accustomed
to such amusements at the theatre, he is dis-
satisfied with an evening spent out of the
theatre. The variety of entertainment pro-
vided, and the puffs of the presstend to fix the
habit of constant attendance. Our youth,
then, are invited and urged to occupy four
hours of each day-one-fourth part of their
waking hours-in mere amusement.
I speak not now of the lessons of immorality
which they acquire, or of the baleful associa-
tions which they form; it is enough to con-
demn these amusements that they rob, without
compensation, our youth of that time which
constitutes their day of probation.
Four hours of the evening devoted to laugh-
ing at comic buffoonery or weeping luxurious-
ly at catastrophes of mock tragedy I
Employ this time in business, and with the
blessing of God it is transmuted into the means
of present competence and future wealth.
Employ it in useful reading or in attendance
at Lyceums and public lectures, and it accu-
mulates a treasure of useful knowledge to be
the oheerer of solitude-.the means of resnect-


ability and usefulness-the ornament of wealth
and the refuge of adversity.
Occupy these wasted hours in the family
circle in cheerful converse, and in united ef-
forts to promote social felicity, and they would
render home a spot verdant and beautiful in
the desert of the world.
Occupy these hours in seeking out and re-
lieving the sorrows of the poor, the sick, the
homeless stranger, and in binding up the heart
crushed under life's woes, and you light up
many a gloomy dwelling with renewed hope
and peace; you rekindle warmth on the cold
hearth of the orphan and make the heart of the
widow sitting desolate and solitary to sing for
joy.
Use these hours for tiheservice of Goad in the
closet-the social meeting and the sanctuary,
or in active efforts to restore the prodigal ex-
iled and starving, to the bread of his father's
house, and you open, by thegraceeofGod, over
your own undying spirit, a window through
which the light and peace of a better world
dawns upon your hopes, and you prepare your-
self as one who has turned many'to.righteous-
ness to shine as a star, undimmed even hy the
brightness of Heaven's firmament, forever and
ever. With the possibility, the necessity,the
privilege-nay, the aolemn duty of using time


theatr*-U;1ica toemens? eme. the un iiaksratwhowascat intomiter
dark nes

m*entis-.thewastefn ywhc be as
This may seem. to baa f .ilobecti
those'who live hi a nd know .otha
use for theirmny t to pamper their appe
tites and riot in plasure. at'athelast day
Glod will exact an'account of iheuseeBmadeof
wealth. . .... .
It not unfrequietly happens that children i
poverty and star*atin would be greatly bless
ed by the money which their parents have
squandered in fashionable folly.
But admit that your means are so abaundat
that your pwn family, -in your estimtion, is
placed almost beyond the possibility of went,
just open your eyestothe condition of the sf
fearing poor in this city-let the wl of wi,
dows and the cry rofor-phans break upon your
ear-go and gaze upon the mother who attempts
to save her children from the winter's blast by
drawing them to her own chilled bosom-go
and lookV at i hun;dred,^-^ millinE^" Vsnr ^a


pon the thIeatre without g *lt. of vice.'
How many of our young men rashly waste "T it is
in amusement the money which, rightly appro- mont Theati
priated, would be the germ ofcompetence for no time wit
age? How much they resemble the reckless every theati
sailor whothrows overboard in time harbor the Now I mB
bread and water which were destined to sus- immorality
tain life on the wide and desert ocean before of the friend
him. this state of
And to what means have too many young tres-and I
men resorted in order to obtain the means of to public vir
attending the theatre? Let our merchants, sight of Go
robbed of their property-let our police reports Suppose
answer, yonder galli
Mr. Wells, keeper oftime house for juvenile of such chb
offenders in Boston, tstified under oath, "That under no rems
of 20 young men confined for crime, 17 con- or services-
fessed that they were first tempted to steal by duated to t
a desire of purchasing tickets to visit the the- chaste depa
atre," very eyes o
I speak not now of the crime of thus poison- creet mattrc
ing society by corrupting the hearts of the modest ma
young in the germ of their manhood. I only ledge she h
ask, are amusements to be patronized at once would hold
so ensnaring, so useless and so expensive? the dark spi
I perceive by a New York paper, friendly to Some nu;
the stage, that a certain woman has brought to children the
theatres, where she has been employed, sixty associate yo
thousand dollars in fifteen weeks!! them the wc
And what compensation has this female ren- "vice Is
dered for this vast appropriation of' money? Thatto'
Has she, like Newton, struck out new princi- West
plesin science? Has she, like Fulton, made I remark,
new discoveries in the arts by which the pub- a in its ten.
lie comfort and wealth have been promoted of c actert
Has she, like Howard or Mrs. Fry, come as a Our youth
missionary to visit the prisoner in his solitude comndati
-"to take the gauge of human misery"-to theySeetihe
move hearts to feel for human sorrow, and wthey shout
hands to open in Christian charity? with shouts
Has she given a new impulse to principles poerlio.
of moral rectitude in their control over the.pub- proper lhmt
lie conscience, so that in all the relations of tan huma
ho cnscincethan the dci
life we find more gentleness, industry, econo- v,
my, piety and benevolence? loWs virtueions
Has she brought a leaf, plucked from the a|reaotiu
tree of life, with which to stanch the wounds pred ti
of a heart bleeding under guilt? pe av cofe
Has she hung up a brighter star over the benefits, an
path to immortality? Has she taught our hene tsni
young men and maidens more wisely to live t ps n pplau
and more safely to die? We gave Baron Steu- !-a n
ben a single township of land in the cold north tio-and m
for coming from Prussia to fight the battles of app renties
liberty in the revolution. We gave to Lafay- of mock tr
ette, the young and chivalrous nobleman, who fame
left the wife of his youth and his littlechildrenn could
to aid our struggles for independence, some in this city I
fifty thousand dollars in land and money. wich thr
Whatm boon ofwatbra .lhter
benefit has this German woman 5on e 1I know th
upon us that we have givenher $60,000 for 15 and Bellam'
weeks? in America,
She has danced for us-that is all of it!! tained on th
While many intelligent, amiable and most genius but
worthy females, sunk from affluence to pover- audience to
ty, have plied the needle with aching heads in their pro
and hearts until the midnight hour for a com- in two bush
pensation that hardly procured daily bread for eminence, b
their children-we have lavished $60,000 upon 'licentious aym
a strolling dancer! of the yoing
The public press have called her the divine tion?
Fanny, but her divinity it seems is not in lier And wha
head or heart, but in herheels. comedy? I
This case is not without parallel. The bertinism, ii
daughter of Herodias danced off the head of piety.
John the Baptist. We have not heard that Simplicit
this German woman has danced off any heads, of ignorance
She has only danced $60,000 out of the pock- made conte
ets of our fellow citizens in these times of pe- blundering i
cuniary embarrassment, and danced the brains den the cari<
out of the heads of those young men who bar- theness and
nessed themselves to her carriage in place of association
horses in Baltimore-that is, if such young The applo
men ever had more brains than the carriage is the rich,
horses which.they supplanted, buckish dar
I am very sorry that the nature of the sub- mantle and
ject has compelled me to indulge in this strain. Whoever
But those who dig for peet must enter bogs. laborious a
The Saviour when he instructed publicans chant-ofti
must sit at their table, the honest
In censuring folly, I am compelled to hold thiestagei
up to your view the follies which I would con- A Roman
demn. most truly
It is for this audience now to decide-it is ways a reply
for our young men, yet as I trust uncorrupted that the gr
by evil habits, to decide whether their money incapable oh
shall go where it rewards no virtue-compen- Silence, pa
sates no valuable service-relieves no misery, wisdom ant
and promotes no personal nor public good? the exhibition
In view of the suffering to be met and re- Hence th
lived the present season in this city, may we standard of
not say "It is not meet to take the children's courage mer
bread and cast it to the" strangers. direct ridict
My third objection against theatrical amuse, dation of pa
ments is, that their moral tendency in all ages cious, has i
and among all nations has been most eminently mostimmor
pernicious Parents,
This is a grave charge and requires to be they would
sustained by strong testimony, ed, the oppc
A theatre always furnishes facilities for in- to exhibition
temperance. If the theatre, as some tell us, Add to th
is a school of education and morality, we might to harden th
expect that soon after it was planted we should suffering.
see school houses, lyceums and churches ris- 'In real I
ing under its fostering care. But did you plated at pe
ever know a theatre originate a school house the heart ha
or a church? shock befoto
It is the mother of none of these. Its pro- in real life
per child is a grog sho. changes of'
One of these dark altars on which have tory.
been sacrificed the hard earnings of so many Hence, fe
honest men-the peace of so many;families- to that exee
the blood of many immiortal souls--always ing, which,
rises and flourishes under the shade of a thea- heart and ci
tre. The child seemsatq sustain to its mother Indrarnati
the same relation that Death does to Sin in characters
"Paradise Lost," and has the same refuge and tion In ifie
aliment. One scene
And who ascieate in those grog shopel other in rap
Here ITefer agaui to testimony drawn Out by ntire'ife I
a Committee. appointed by the proprietors of are cempres
the Tremont Theatre iia Boston. acess thepat
This Committee says: "hat there no a tfhilhltj
cause of complaint against the Trenwnt theatre 'fljs exci
which has not always existed in all theatres." ral, and the
Now let us hear what evils are regarded as thetiepain
necessary to all theatres. repose,'beet
Mr. Justice $inmmoi, of the Pollee Court, that finally
Boston, testifies: "That males and abandoned with sos a:
females have been in theBhabit .f. tiptl]imi t at imotlboa 1
the bar, until the exceitment of the il]uor rs- strips It of
suIted in qutarrels, broils aei fighting. lads- Thd, 'y
cent and profane language and manners ofen- butcher wa
siv togood breeding have characterized the juror on the
sab~ly;' .... This, whili
The samo ofllcer'testifies: "That between pushed itt
the aets and during the afterpiece there has In Rome,
usually been an accession to the third v aownot olywll
(filled withabwandone4 fe les)lof {from e0 sta 0ofj]
100 who go frhm tie boxes and can rrat In cotbuat
pleasure-som~e o(f' u itheta haltenb w jost o t
them hmdnictaders't ^eflrkpyenhth maa sons, 'w'**arjels
have no stated employment, students, &c." scen


Nothing newo or pculi~r to10
6e. O nt the contrary, there ha
thin memory whenitw wasn
re in Boston."
m willing to rest the question
of the theatre onLthea adm
ids of the theatre, TIey
' things to be universal inat]
declare them to be most per
rtue and most abominable
A.
a corner of this house, or a
sry, were set apart for the pm
racters-suppose they wey
atraintby the solemnity of th
-suppose the services we
heir taste, and suppose th
rtment to be exhibited and
four youth-which of these
tns, which of these amiab
idens would not blush to ac
ad beenberel How many
a seat i a house thus haus
nirit of evil?
ay say these scenes show
e world as it is. Butis.it k
auth daily with corruption t
orld?
a monster of so frightful mien,
be bated needs but to be se; .e
n too oft-familiar with her far,
abhor-then pity--lhen embrace."
thirdly, that the theatre is i
dency, becauseofthefalsestei
which its sets up and applaud
i, in public journals, find ce
ions of theatre actors-in the
'se favorite performers wel
of applause.
of praise is a universal; ain
aliens, a salutary characteri
being. No passion is a s
sire of fame. When applatu
then it ennobles adi elevate
of youth. Bft when it is ha
ipon persons ofloosea moral'
centious lives, upon persons
ed upon community no subs
I whose lauded gifts terminal
he power of memory and mii
se becomes a premium for e
o wonder if we find our cleri
our gay sns and dAghters,
eomic buffoonery or in the
igedy, in their way to im
ot many fathers and many
testify that this is the proce
Children or their apprentices

ha arr6'iA, eflfe, Mrs. Si
y and others in Egla dt, and
have carried to the stage, am
e stage, a reputation not or
for moral worth-but it is ft
decide whether they haves m
fession "like two grains of
iels of chaff"-and whether
y endorsing a profession gem
ind profane, has not beguiled
g into the path of guilt and
t is generally ridiculed in m
Not intemperance, unkiudne
ileness, profligacy, fraud a:
y is ridiculed under the timpi
e of the world. Homest Iat
meruptible by its association
stupidity. Religion is revil
nature of meant or-iypocrisy.
forbearance are made odic
with a spirit mean and co
auded hero of the imiodern 1
proud, chivalrous, revengef
idy. The herine is they'd
passionate belle. .
saw the ctatacater of the skili
eechanic-of the enterprisin
he faithful teacher of ouryou
laborer, represented with op
n'Catholic writer, 150 year
said: "'That Plays are Ai,
esentation of vicious passic
reater part ofChristian virti
f being represented upon the
atience, moderation, temne
id contrition for guilty are no
aon of whichwill divert speeta
he stage, by establishinrg
rcharacter-by its inability
n in the sober duties of life,
le of these duties, andIyecor
ssions at once violent and
always been and always'
ral in its tendencies and resu
would you lead yor'childtre
see a character constantly ap
0site ofthat whic Wyowis
in life?
is the tendencyofdratic tr
heheart' agapinst("niwpathy'''

ife, huimanrsufferingsarecc
rinds relatively unfrequenti
aspower to recover itslffro
it feels another, Thereat
few ofethr e sgeatd'fda
which wereadoan the.page c







otoh fdaai ta ihams pesams vr wee htised o lok- R&MINI-S C~CS OF A E ,qGXAINCE- prolwrfrte offte eidentin our dwlif L*CSE OVNIN 'R
*:-p againetthe^?? ordinar mieii to te"u THEi*^ NO T AMERIC 1.*v. ^yl.~i~t-nM
*tf, i4 jo, 'iie t o n de i neh tosf chnes ^it con tentsryfe Nxto. 13. %y biron l e- unerm treatme entsa of an vo me fft ieh W sb r fLac trt afpa nd e ea ftmf Coli t wi t eo wt to bepub-)P S1th, 1840. a g hel f argty o and County D elega t fo we PH Ld A a nt the DE LP HI towi Missioons twe I
m a c tiningi Brat e tehnm entitte on, l tef pt hio p and a sour es a c si eal a o t of news it n m ri peb tiletman Poa i s vfr k of taste atenfd hr e
f I h e! MYDEi -; efre the merican re- Fridaye September 25 t I!40
etowaa sitik Pande pdyilatnon cou int prtial Ir r t aic a ouree, lateratures as .f weis l y w whicn will lands ns rfrrnde to
B a t othedesiredlhaven? w pithi avery fewexceptios ,hadineo nl pecr l a f- welcoe ttothe pesal of any volume ofthhd thsuburbsof Lancasterat e at icpastoUnder the head ofi*eis efforeggni lyelig l e Chancellor Walworht
There are some paer intis ciy hih uaintance with, the small pox. Vaccintion, lbrryththe mihthave beendisposed to five in theafternoun, wherethey were met by we have collected and condensed from various recollecedthat the obetfthsiitws o udo.Awe ha thr
y .*bih see Rings dt oe im rsoisseem to estimate their responsibility for the na e But no request of ti kintehoifareas
td c wd ingin b ary moral impulse which they impsinth ewid you are aware, was unknown for a long time Ina remember, was ever made; y idind t indeedI. do sone f the Committee of reception and a sources a considerable amount of news from compel a umanu, h e o f t .....
outled oe qiu tuence.eSh, after this period. Inoculation was in partial not recollect to have seen a tbook of any kind number of the citizens, w a procession was various quarters of the world, which will lands, to permit the : tn cio o f the Cathe.
hmohrbucherein p resence ofttheir toeprevent crimethano Afete it w as ind e lor kns hattheir ntaewendivg amsmes or know thei thi in taofcany of deeachtents period formed, which marched into the city and ishtheader withagenerl view of what.olic religon, and toB the i ent W-
Ile". and pa S ^ beryends ekingsomeBdetails, deserve well of theirtrylcout. at- ualse, th e natural wav th arl W ash- two moths during whicht. hethropl soe op p rinted streets, theis or inacsie, b ut from wh ich sprits. Th charge]
fthre be ot r hice r fo r a t e mo r- their dwellin wioneth s Onwoa t eoe he a d-ur ter sof theC itt o c we re is the hahit o Weookin chf facelvtces adanttoeA ei cenutysiP n aert W M
aetelitttle i llsof life to one who o bidappetit of sensuality, whic hele a eo se them to this dange rous disease e, resorted si ons they a mued the selves by firing at a sthein onea quarters of the rai lrof re informa bit o lo king for astey shopldae, a ga ins t othef i
dsenesliketThe e lne,'e their infu en e to to s th yu t Some sequestered place, and were there ino- a w it h aa rds was tio n. They then w iheled into line, when they y ou n p er y fa mly on e that they institt ed
B S o ethat ttay sfeuraea, th e ae its b ale-ad. Wahofcourseth fromaldaner itwas inducrwhats their standing amusement, or rather their em- were marchedlby detachments to the different tsers, and other books of reference, not looked tl d the no the French
heredfIhosed. T eesethey or pe rest ect the am e ti me flt c e ,,th e n tal w ia"th en era l Wasr h plae s aspr iea d f or, thei seplyio Ot her up r w inac es s ib e, bu t o bed where nt c d la d p iss io, in vio nation ee
,tit ;ifurm rs. of thervuetto one who ter and aggra vhae uc all potedng on and h y so eat r h oh" t tt er, ohi n f eart they oayencplayed forb money if e s poite to L an ca ter he but aheo n riiah an d whdr e bhe anonruese in aitlton o td*e, us bt f as d ra wrio a tn ^.
I eun dertyvic ofNiag ara's cataract utterly unworthy of confident e them bee d h r tshad pas senth rough ed e, roalltpo x ing the y, able to r r ake s muste aatembeen sc slt d tany m moment cby any one w hIto all civilized nations,was o t y t wh w t f W
thewr td ofteF nevo, turnedover to sole fellowsp and patronage earlylife p I have never heard. It certainly th end for of money they, in common with a the Parksburg, or 45 miles e rom the ity, a dwell- reads the news-paper. Were such facilities admitgto be ith d ult y otet at Mion.d a ,
Ittesttftpeita e with of that class whom they seem moanxious to left no traces of its effects on his countenance. officers of the army at that time, could have ing house standing on the line of the railroad for information furnished as they should be, aries, and the spirit B of ierl lw e os wn e w
rn bloo, he Multit nwihahhzest Asmost of the worthy edtors of our da.iy But it was a fortunate circumstance that in cards, that when one of their number died-e ,a d- radan un the news of the day, and point the Chancellor say c t rm f
t p tragedies of theo s dra to gaze papers may not have reflected sufficiently on whatever way communicated, he had had it, not of the small pox, but of a fever otherwise the bu .n. ereiainwas halted, and the del i read and understand
gates prom ptl, re aie declare thae schneit s idangd o.i'oerkm eot v n emndeeea dnn etdwhatenow ,verrwentorarygoundodeclare
S on the Ma traedies ,fthe guillotine. the effects of the Drama, toe estimate its bale- and was, oftcourse, free from all danger of its indued-it was with difficulty they could be g propty repaired to the soune wa daged pec t in t hesed i i s ver wutof t the N



aveo ^ 'M l me~ andeor mine fruomyandthe tenderuh a hmercpriiesatso mpotannanevetnceu on theth en apubdeiecttmeorales, we canwha e i loanli attacht u to any MET~a.w~~i
omeie fl infuence S on tho morals, wecangive contagion. Toithis danger, however, it is pro- restrained from playing while the corpse was It was soon found that the fire had already information, neglect the events of the time, oftndwich It. preasnte owen t
a va pouredottheir .smp them our personal respect; while at tile same yetintheouse.he defnt was a cornet of spread so far, and the supply of water at first which it is discreditable to be ignorant, end land mission, in rel tto thed cau. aunt f he ;thS
on fittossro, until the hackneyed time we caution the young not to edeid be dcie ible that more than nine-tenths, of ie' army, dragoons, and the captain of the company to being only from one pump, it was found ira- waste their leisur Ie hours over tales of fiction. of the visit of the frigt 'reiet hs hhpu noe
-thasnow nodepectio s; Iwould as by commendations of the stage. These earn. officers as well as common soldiers, were ex. which he belonged head to threaten to make
ituttesrntofamnwohdkp edtoscontradict the experience of all posed ; and by some means or other, this fear- the offence personal to himself, before he was possible to save the building. Every article--i stands." ChencelorW l s dti erdrwbyw o
n of ai b foruted hto kept inundations ofhiswarmThe English and Frenh journals are much would be easy to stoe


pr<,eA \$r~~nS %^^ After the battle o rnen.GealWh- adtohimeventitirdspayasgfullathetwcrs wa rmthe gareat, tote tnheuatl celke place pnrootmpttvlyear->b^^.S
wdstet' fhiWith this view ef the stare and, these ful malady had been introduced among the,, remve uo t o Ivent Tca illctIoth of his t wasfroumdayet garnd toathedcella of dasger. Tedfor occupied with the subject -of the dispute be-
en and remo had BuoadeIoS th w neuatoers of Moctis. To e torut any pla ced out of dnger. The meritnrefusing to t h
nSw ta rdinary cngal pat e Consne against its influertifee oy tbot s and htme sayer f viclan rseti' c. will drop it here. Sil be the Sutna teanduy.MThn ,hmtl
andfi i rmets of life to one who to my people in the language of the sacred per of the times disposed out countrymen to When Dr. Ramsay published his ,History and window shutters were pulled off their theen thewSoftanpofTeyandMthe intreetnce ao the Catholic religionwere t o swiepw
witnessesl o ve represent edas justly the volu-me, Kav T no fellowship with thewuefruit- charge this, and a] 'most every over disastrous of the American Revoution,"he requeste sme binges, the window sashes knocked out, and the- of on Eernati, t i e o ifonal a. -on



der, nTntherae, brnngandunon- u wh o rse of^ ^V ^ dakps i ahrr s them Occrrnc whihas. lthm to qa t her Ihi ckd troopsc teop in smlant n c nuscip h a nd toeu re-. anoinzaind frontfthe nihouse waine vletly 60 lhnln'o o~haken on nrfeiren lct ren* b9^ ^
for k s e, occu r ree nces wihobelet thef m vo the ickab ise the proof sheets, as they came from the roved Aldde wasbout froth a Prussia, in this dispute. From these journals, spirits, the Cnc ewp



Wi^i-wS> eaond i ncn the thate rasemices r v anto iee hemliay.ugen to inspcu-fx t thboy ino u ataiono preet ndt e pre-adpiazg m ion frntl oftear uewaae dw h four poes clolkd Ronia Auti andy In- referenceAi ttm to renewngtt thefi inr Terdn byerin Wp~pwa j~n^
yat e For the wo- American, devices of their British enemies. But 1. be- press. I did so, and Was surprised to find that ahnd ereoled. Nd i cancer, dand rught edroo theg inr stt ed aeemost of athem a re soims thee hc rybly "It b elohngloi



,n c nritnlwthde ar'ere, tyln Nor the ""^ N orth^ tori a-or "Itatosl bethlormrnhegse rugt nt thtnarviincyivisiwozedh Wig, ndfrorie 'lod opropeprerlwyc av dctte t hmth cnd- Wemble isdvntgHettndg b ^te oc ws
THEt tond such^ ano ^< one~or Fir the sicet lieve the charge, in this instance, had no i his whole work hehed not even mentionedfrea tei giinTl some




S w'Z THE MULB R partcula asec toe latrthspea is, r-: i pt ~ b y f1"om t ncm notectyo o t n h reak ^ case, ith sis taner di ficl to charg riz the..
t iBey lans woe hohe ndis. aniti: n tendedtor papr fund ao ir t al neve beenbitas, ofathe I have spoken in Ws letter. When by placing wet carpets and blankets on and to ascertain the truth in relation to the state owloldged representative e of re powerful cosen Pr hen^e



th:lv utnw {I '. the^ b0naMfaerIwllem ewntnase i nocuappetioe nd Iow whearmy florsth sally o, situates, withnibusfes, aod the housebis sof atcasett the center a s cotains a vetery difirom ton characterize^^ the spctcl ofS the5ow
Vtwee isa Ithep is waterr noon oe bttr s how norasefaris Iknow, rendeadcprobable;and, informed him of the omission, hewexpresed t e oen d sitth afre on- s,The intentions of the powers concered, nation compellitgaw ae' thism oante
topqunchhis thirstafythe neb rlt being that the native r ei mu ltbr a is a potablyth eforethecrueltydndeentinesetsfosdchanhissurpmsasftimtthrefrevtabe ruen fn bses c gaion, to spiset hts ihe ndy fa ldaidefnext thi uire heon- shold o h Paota a eetSupon whom the lw It
adapted to te raisin f^ ik c onfer with General W ig otm s- c"litigti; ande d stauntlyowet, After all that-could be donewas the mann t he rulerent S itert wul d b g in tuerpn s
............ial-.. to t -hoso n 'I, wn inenin wthis bna nfciusade affiicWby different results, or the proba- tedo te nnemot~o hdmr
I country, even stine the"rdsof Dr.fat aldiseasendint o the der ican c ampoughtsl hasseveter escaped his oncupaectnghi
pY yy atedWin s aed tteatt l w Herea e e a o s ypoyu auh ahich now appears in his first volume. That cars and proceeded onward.




a imea k.rlB:~ ih setoo d mae Frn ln yt ther were te a ormfersurnk ofatay diseratose itwsnotuuult aea""""l *"11 ieoedyto tis Aountry tomp ouhow his hevo ilossael ofne ah singlml te day'ste ma-en;eand that hiebi inseualiher of the prseround ntr aiif yo wear r eppae i ecetarfiB
< l s e yet tie tree aawrfe s nkot to be imputed to d iem. account was, taken from a statement which I course or of a resort to arms, should the oe n g o ve itu aFre o a
h ay *a he gsein g of elay and fintonegecofcoursebeuse the business After the battle of Pwrineton, General Wash- made to himnbut it ii notas fall as that which The great convention Met this day, and a latter unfortunately take place. One of the mwere te with thse am Cthe
andrsif thefaColeeof"e dle. T hwhishould ington retired, in the monthI have now given. Theimperfectionsof his- proud dayithasbeen for the friendsofrform. ItL per poi a t A lat rn papesthat extensive
,v Je inrsey.In a d pul s thedrclege sys nmlberry was s then tried with better success, of Jane r y, 1777, tory, my son, are far greater and more Roeme- was I itermyenout-pouring of the people.Thentpape of asserts iogn Asia thatoelat a tli ra L n
.t 0i3,mselanot td morile, hedsayseas numerous ailk growers in Massachusetts to winter quarters at Morris Town, New Jer- it is art that the T Ng a wi ......
ecan plsbe found thatar free froma Connecticut canfulcri f.Bte r ms haar c agine weather, whichhad bendelightful fors veralFEnghnd and France there will be no war; it be- model ofaHobart io (in n Duee ywasimm :'
anded 'e orby allusion a ndly crtify t bolthsoy; and he there formed a plan fr subjecting When the troops were removed from, the tttuden d ladies
Mig t saaing o thblionktatddomnblethese trees 'are too troublesome for the high hinghoefarytththeproessoftiocuatio.snighorhodpopourfamlythevdjaentLrecdingdaytcangeonchursayoftetwentyfr theinerestofLous PhlipetnculivaetLad) n th-scle
pof American lbor, and they have there- hastw e a y t o r es a nei a t nd a ,an gu tr p ew E n can on frot only for the sake of has recenty been exo! aa th e Sod b e t
o decencrandereptation yof oienn lded to the multioauls. rhe red mul- The plan was, to quarter his troops in smaller oofn i one ad in qum erid ex-tnoon, and during the night it rained violently, Whl e spakerswe
*tstoraen ogt o emoesy soudfoe experienced the truth of Gen. Was'hington's re- and it continued raining without much inter- his country, but for the sake of his crown, his gallery. Mr. Peck, temkr a orys
t a ys ttof pe eys, swhat erry can, in no degree, compete with the companies in the families of the inhabitantsdu a rk, M oof opinion rf ther, that i is posioestructin g it
ue t abet by their presence, so much hir. paosrite, whin its tuenas far transced A nd tdir et ho y fther mii tary srgeons stoinu nexcesshy.inouation, thorevent isporeading misio, Fr idaya family, and himself. This writer maintains srt it. Its a i t d
whichefoui nho tatre iitstun iesfase tsced andui s ot iurk, very nrr ine either srt to 8ue etesrearlin












hawityas s obef~ound ion tlhe teatrae.f bsh muticuli. Ito is8 oI^hn*very tret a rt ofthiume.tehoferrs ,f I hlexet toby inocovrelatin t as prventuri tha shul Meee Ali attmp to reis th scribed: 07
wew playsare acted which a modest we- ofthem will make good silk, but'the difficulty alae'he families, as well as the soldiers, and 'Of the smallr hoxoi shoeld MehetAl radttempt hopesis the s aied: 0he ,owv raunedadeerdo
I caseconsistently with decency!. No'is to cover. a field withthem in a reasonable to afford gratuitously to the former, the same brought into the near vicinity f those who of the Whigs, and ftom five o'clock on Thurs- powers, which have dictated to him the condi- With all the disdange te heasbyi ohog '[
S ofreputation, muh less of piety, who time, and then to gather i hesleaves. The red medical aid and attention which wewere tobeacnotad the diopes iase. Ite dispread, aord 'day s Jnt ioae, Chels ter thn s of p a t thTrey Eisn fat teravn Mnute0esso
be en stimesi a play house, durt re us come- heeople toe generminaresof to Tho a be sealed, as, even with the assistance of little parts that arete












a B tafB. enBrdi~ecarnar no evepropagatedb eutabihet ri hngs our ceac mn the tt came ifbt ate.Oeo h hna iwa~tt aihrn,^ 0, __ nnto th-e c it on foot, oeve horeark benoitrbdi t n ce pre v entingrse y 8- fA i^^^^1Ml
Sal she has heard there not oe nor n the shown to the latter. This plan, at first, pro- ulatio. This produced a btsy lifea oetoo ttnhFrtan o cet, oe ho sucoee prevenwnlany thi e
white without great difficulty; to rmiss them t c sh nsles is araebruhs aos
hwat conieteny they return to the same from seed is a slow and troublesome process. duced a great alarm among the inhabitants. father. I had, beforethis,begantoact shn s.ky g s, rias bagonhe t ouranot wclle, copnes elre who0--thri no oereresefrom
Soflewd nesethey themselves baut know" The writer speaks of the r ed as being a My father, I well rmer, went in a sleigh apprentice, and I now wasalinost wholly oa- stages, omnibuses, and in log cabins of the Anoer jourea l be a lyterfe entire 10 0 0.
4 r ethinkitwasCic e iroph o ie putting th eeinon perd p lar genativ e.re ly ot the poor n tvere peope pos h inopu stintpomee, tin whih it therin which it is asserted that if Me, and demonstrative: iCs e as t w
tw ihe then i n conscaids a ne wofnered hryn tito f tis sely note betr trtoMorris Town, accompanied by some ofnth ougft to inoceerfully etelnd istiwthpadye nts, I in a palpable shape; 15 0 0
a heariesons ol eso being a native a whit more than is the potato most respectable men of his congregation to a 0 s tasion sofin ocularkab and i a patie ntsha. m e. Thisturdyreah the hemetshouldorder IbinPea (his adopted gregate, but all the11 0 0 -e a












onfTS S fl ^^^ th crolonyt ofa slmt tpWresdadgo fsm etheec peofe coul loo tFhes Iry obtained the cognomet ofe Docto esalsibe-meleTnw1
S re o the the worse for not being a native; and as to the confer with General Washington on the sub- for. Ihob takene ay d the groeen,:orvDeaer roment, nntheg sturtdy his afr g P err mect hc peandthe ruegrof Syriad,) ovmrch upo npo Ged.i 11 u i












O foreptiut dIme had takene anyro degee strm eof seen an turow theor ofoassocnahes worge Bone mecand vssnte and whhe relerrot ustiaa titl season upofer posed.r Aoata picture, Montgomeny. the say tfroel Toem delve haupe th st sO8
otherwinthe lfacetwilthtaughing.oWe hardiness, the experience of the last severe ject. On his return, my father told us that he college. But enough of whyself and this laid down the implements of his occupation, Constantinople, all the force the Porte could one point of view 9,
r ibe art toei ifrom ahow two mden, an winter has shown that the multieaulis will had been the spokesman, and that he had stated whole subject. Adieu. a b bisi t oppose to him -would scarcely cause wolm the in every direction: s
ladesh itheire x ith fr with an exheationg, soon be acclimatized. The trees that with- to t oe Generalthat he well knew that in mili- of the lais trade io hps di torl to would traee its plan i 0 a
rac revaye ingthofa pekritout bliuotal n stood the last winter were the offspring of tary operations, it was not unusualto make a give one day to his country, to show his devo- loss of a single day's march; and that Ibrahim inequaiteso T
those which had been carefully covered with ertin sacrifice ofqanumber of lives, toensure QueentVictoria, in her la d speech at the tion to the Constitution andthe laws, and to Pacha, without weakening the occupation of eally going overo
ad illialLiten then to the testimony earth for 'severalgenerations, and yet they the success of a battle, or for era t ooe Syroro maton owh Pari anen tl ,eadkit io0 thhoi- Thowhodevising fmiee rk. eutra, ght ad ot the ad o3,0towoae frien4s 0a0dGreions>inMMe-.town; here?<
oralist of other ages and om nations.g 900prrogatf nfPiriaetht, reseqveefisand"dvranlhe.Wi undrkreeds exofpt nhis peopsndteeoenthu few y hers ewposereticed tkeon eprerpst evy o t fher ay and his frie n inFrenhpniestseandre hnch fr o thoe wh tam uneoand aych woC ld by gheme













a. i *lage|-teneneto eadbac mnot kile exocep inoweirf tbe,8 anflende of thes, one about an wee alte ifnochltin was^ o h aei'leeb natrt*o .' ^ T.Aispretyray netk the Juries innmeky, an twnt day' march woul bring himf
hesrender them s hardy asay 3thor tree; ven were prepared to submit, without fprcoain g, which "have compelled her to send topthe rights, and are endeavorinuwithothe people's close upon the Bosphorus. Thewriteradmits the streets of the tow n de prl foh i. -^
ristomn m raty."e now they are hardy enough for all the pur. to their odstiny; but tha they wouldentreat coast of China a naval aid military force, money to perpetuate themselves in powerthat themovemetof Russian e orps from th where they resort!
-poses of the silk growers. him to, consider, whethjreit was not practicable for the purpose of demanding reparation and fro ntitrs not Gery desi tt ex flank ofIbiahitio et s ot vr deery
ediee should forbidden to young people, It is very desirable that we should not retro- to separate the army, for the purpose of ino- The number gathered together, notwithstand ipfontiers wou G e lorpon they had o f Ibmhim
I age an discpline have made them proof io
ln^~i-debauwSh ~ swwt code in the new business, nor have our minds culation, from the mass of the population, redress." The Ne w York Observer says: Pe the i teme of tbhther, s onro r P asha, would probably stop his movement in this kind should be e uMgsd They are -
S returned aside from the only tree tht is at all soas not to surbjetithe whole to the contem. "We humbly submit whether such language ngth e8inl men, cnf tn neformer, w asirom, advance: but asks-,, have the consequences pleasing as wiel tretie eno w Ant Me, oy h ed.TB.
t sher adapted to the high price of American tabour. phted calamity. The General said to them in is not an insult to the intelligence of te ci- 14ethommene merto ccasion, of the entrance of Russian troops into Asia that models liketow the 1h I,
Sa st danger, and preserved eiIn many places the silk growers have this year reply, that their apprehensions, h was con. i o h nsthcentforscmigne uedy of twr ndto t .Mr.ainasd l ow i
t ngno play houss among them." succeeded eyond their expectations. May they fident, were altogether groundless; that the in- villedworld."Thelga jstand for a orei w ke lebanor been duly weighed the otern been at d
maysent out no missionary dancers in the 'persevere and triumph in the end. They can- habitants would find, in the event, that the pro- oible remarks on the subject are from the Oh-akn powers l" the painter once exhisne. l, tvA s oo













^ S r5 & o~rri. I comencedthis ltter, hree Dor creaures hps a dyttnndenightitndmorre enthusiasm. The M gray eBy ones owritery JateiHallsunttedon.hFo tSyeiTurtkisphrtstheffNldaofrattlelosh whilihawanneeea Oinedn witehUWhig do.r
a fTalcitue. not expect large Profits till they shall1 have run posed measure was no calamity at all, but on Server. hate anded J msi reeontsed ias ownwth y th e weirht ro a arrel that the Turi t of Ng Fl
ptO himself nt to moral, advises through the period of a fair apprenticeship, the contrary a very favorable occurrene; that Thr sunplish the rcaiseon os of e ,hy ye arswhe nwi the weigt government is making very threatening pro- much interest, and anthough it dinotpro
rAugustou suppress theatrical The business most necessarily extend itself they would all be carried through the smaller dowr.glispto a dei rtscarrsoaMilrodisonousofeighy.as.wsmheee
t : s d sc a r e Of m ra l eo r u p r y s l o wi l y ,' b' u t, i t, i s f o r t ui n a t e f o r u s t h a t i n p o x w i t h o u t c h a r g e a n d w i t h v e ry l i t t l e d ad or o i b ten dne r p e a l yofrda to fhe t r -ann h oordfan o o d a n ddh e s t ipen g j uttart i nslo r w agn d byun o hett a t t h r esu c hn a n i m p r e s syio nWn y p i n.
t ssa :resitig the introduction of the slowness there is safety, if not final success ger--the s ureos f the army affording them p er s rohi bit d u derpn altyo f da th. Thet, re arne admitted to participate in the inesti mal r is nothing very remarkable in these preparn- ing, it showed the p sto ft edfeetM s vt.- .L
rein e ev t amt oandprosperity. the exercise o tleir best skill and -attention, ck a n again oed aib idde thei att s t for ey aids ianl int i ale. Etions." A London journal of Sept. 3 contains parts of the scenery(V. to frmBW yfu r ll,
i and ealbsff ,,it"andaskerhaeo The present writer has private interest in as an acknowledgment for their furnishing the article upon the people, will be rested to the following passager:eorrcm t idea of the p5'
nypart of the silk, or culsbusines urest h ros h ol esredtels xrmt.[b tep sritdthe morning, a committee on nominations was
il b he imprudent mother wanywouldcaulis s tiotrnth top, h oudb sre ttlstetemt.Th temticprite vrydywhc4owpsesi9hihn- ti gaiyigt













whooert wouly d Every day whie nolwy passes are whi onhe- Ies is gratifyinr tsull knoew thace ar place Jfeonteee o isfrsbne Sen Oagrateeadthoghn ter hl Wh*To e tesosql to arry e daughter to this dangerous and he can fairly venture to promise that he with their rations a deveryhouse in which they in pertinaciously, and borne with by the Chi-Convened, the whole of whose names I am un- thing has been done towards the pacific settle- provided in this city f exibitio of pigtuto,
lol ndwhtrepetalewma wu ionevr shalhvessdpednybtonfoe ignanxionstos.i atee twereao m adaed.Ontheotheprhat dthe atliesnoea, -till forbearance has long ceased to be a able to send you; among them were Messrs. mheat of this question--every arrival from Con- 56. vies. M
think herself dishonored by going there? vitueoDificutivsariesi theoreayoroofLancste;learnefdBrko;ColthtatjorityandAleandraiwich rins n
rchbish? Yet their called the play house PtILOPetAMS. fromr the mass of the inhabitants, i would be temy f 6 er. S nrr ud ye ieantincerofdaAlesatn rion of hostile lpe ara-h app eaaneoofiRome
iv Bo oaugan a himpajeasteytoomakvfherseparats estsoeChild of yogrity; Ge]. Alexander, of C arom-
devilf s.hape, urey flictentos- sie yteo ay fCmisoe i.tions--every communication from Paris whichinpconfa m
Isand vice, which ought not toube tolerated ..... ImPORTAN FROM LIBERIA. as to prevent all intercourse; and that the re- Fleets and armies are sent out, at an expense heriend, and Mr. Madeira, of Franklin. The represents the French Government as deter- tee rmraigvlmso ecito, b eetp
nga c~ivilizd, much eas a ehristian poe- The following interesting ex tract is from a suit in all probability wouldbe, that the ha- of millions drawn from an overtaxed and p- following officers were selected -to presid at mined to stand aloof from the other Powers, hrdforein
~~~~~~~~~communication from Governor Buchanan to total small pox would be spread through the pressed people, and the sovereign etavely at thecmeeting, instead of either frankly joining them,'or as. a Eco.-Te wa-fetethfe r iii
lr Johsns ing of Collier's view of Dr. Hodgki, a distinguished philanthropists whole population, producing effects j~ite s ells the world that she is,-compefte'" to this Preidn. 5mng thefucions ou f a mediator between I ie c
te Immotltyo he gis tge,," says, of London, dated Monrovi~aFebruary, 184o, more to be dreaded hni,%II hold bhe ine, deed of violence and inhumanity that twoat-the Psehiand the fourpowers, icraeste htePtro, V~anBra ulse fbbtS
wis an iuscuh the alrmandtlead et by Mr. Gurley to- the corresponin.g culated at onces. There was no resisting ready made Christendom blush fr the onor intres wth hicew reardthoprbabehi-lowig tatmena.
onwonee !itUa afrdrelgon secetaryoftheNew York societyfor pubh": such reasoning as this. Myfather and his of itsre'lgon. riceePresidents. sult ofan appeal tothecsword. PresientilEletio.
lcniwetobe tagh oenly -at the cation.--N. Y. Commerial.et~ iser. friends came back perfectly reconcied to the It I eisotenadwsl adtai hdae m oseLnatr i
] "I am happy to inform you that the colony General's plan. a otn ati ndbeforely sin d th at, imthst age, c a itres anatr A Paris journal proposes a new plan for set- Van Bu r(sn obtu.f
'rsdn wgtsy fpas wa ris at this moment in .a condition of greater Our family consisted of nine individuals, of that the opinion of the world will justify the ManShatBrs ln teEsenqeto.TedficunyM 10
rgn -D aen'g aged" finay themto gr- prosperity than it has been for years. A spirit whom my father, on the verge of his sixtieth necessity. In that opinion there is morestregth 8 Sfuv.cHontetOfr Joseph Snively, Franklin. soya the journal, is neither at Constatinople M ehtt0New Hampshire 710O0'
Ed redfu v.eHw greatpr ofeniterprise and industry is diffused, business year, and mry mother a little younger, formedaI thani in walls or imparts. But the natin is JohnFank, Juniata. nor in Syria, but at Suez. Letsa free, seces. Vermont 070 n~t
mer means ton l ~ us of p has returned toufts old channels, and every part of the number. Ten officers, if I rightly yet to be discovered, -that has ventured to up- Jacob B. Weidman, Lebanon. sbeanprciblrodibpndarssRdeIad 0
ibto, except~a little~pert thrusin as a sa- thing continues to improve. The vessels of the recollect, with two waiters, had quarters with rove or even extenuate the conduct of Greatsie, ptnherodboeedcrsRoeIsnd 040 nea
ce t deepncy and repu!tation, is formed'of slaers, which visited our waters frequently, us; the house being equally divided between Writsin towards China. The Christian world Francis James, Chester. the isthmus, so that the English, after having Connecticut, 0 0
utdsentiments andpollted characters. arenow never seen, and we have broken up them and the family. The kitchen was com. had been looking upon the determination of the Thomas Elder, Dauphin. nerer endsre ntndhegiven their Indian commerce this direction, New~esye York 42
n he stae men are directly prepared to ever slave establishment within our reach. men for the use of both parties. One of the Chinese Government to banish opium, as a Lippincott, Westmoreland. ne ee erbigdsubdi t n hnNwJre
othe brothel. The corruption of the une Norfact lis more notorious along the coast than waiters, an Irishman, carried in his face a very part of the moral and wonderful hi story of the it will be seen that their strange affection for Pennsylvania 30,
theimid to irectits cursectotheether. tileuncompomisighhosilityofrthecolongtoolgiblereceiteinofllyfrta havyidbte-whchedapiniwichuwllive.It boehaasrykdebt a. CaptaihWm.yoss, iffli.hthe ttomaePorttwboreniahsandipace b-nDelware
o see how heahen morlists and Chris- the slave trade. There is one aspect of the the natural small pox had in former years ira, lo-y to the Tempegrnce reform in this anded Thr aebutrewys oacmpih Vriia3 Peter S. Miclhler, Northampton. tween Egypt and Turkey will be easily effect- Maryland 100 th
divines berinnize ini their views of the ca o f eculiar interest to the poor Dative, in posed on him. All the rest that I have men- otey ad h ado l hita ~ n James Burkholder, Cumberland. ed0hr r u he as oacm ls igna2
e. The speaker, then, in raising a noterfene to which, if his testimony, cannot" bc tioned, were inoculated. at one and the same met uh ob heflyetne"t ep Jh lPiaepi iy this object---either to allow the English to es- N. Carolina 1500
arulng against itstemptations, onlyiechoes heard, his conduct may at least be quoted. time, by Dr. Bond of Philadelphia, then a sur- o orm aratouhtobl herfudllyessed nden terpisep on- elayade, Philad el phia Couty. tallish themselves at Suez, or to declare war S. Carlina 1100 .....
almost unbroken and universal testimony The colony is an asylum to the oppressed and geon of some eminence of rank in the army. dertaken by a pagan people. Instead o tis,topenthmfrmsabiigteslv, nes 1
odmen, that theatres throw a moral mra enslaved of all the tribes arousedit it there they Er. Cochran of Brunswick, New Jersey, was the British Government, finding that he om- Jacob Sherer, Perry. or to create a neutral road, over which all da- Georgia 110
a on every commuity dooed to endure flee from the storms of war and the horrors of associated with Bond, and visited us while we mere must feirn little season suffer, that her Jonathan Roberts, Montgomery. siena may travel. To deliver up the isthmus Ohio 21 00I
r rsneadpolluting tendency. The bondage in the full confidence of protection and were under inoculation treatment, That treat- East India possessions where the op iumi James Edwards, Delaware. whichSuezroEngland wotiuld earlbFasncesswofuIdIIiana500
antic art took its rise at Athens, amnid the safety. The whole history of the colony, al- ment consisted of a regimen of vegetable diet-- raised ilfraw iebwehpout f cewl ichEuer ope aguarity. Tom k warl is Fracedobtuld lMinoisano6
es of Bchus. It was an exhalation fro, most. from. the first day, of. its e~xistencee,. is animal food and all salt and spice of every this trade is suppressed.will force it nonthe0 w


.. .._ --_J- .... .. ..addesFt- ar..asebIge o- 'e -her Inrgdiabe otairoughfct itSyreiaan arngd yA, ustriaa no s el knowss well3an' .
lroam there was never a want of very and they have been latelyoasiderably extend- them I would rather see them up to the waist, addresstoa large assemblage collected to hear large number of ladies; in fact, it seemed asmt hn Neverth Bthe treir utmost. Mr. *f
cable and fas-iopabeponeers. Th e e. In fact, an alliance with the colony is band of their breeches insa snow bank, than hm... ..ogCbi. thsiat holtt althiemlspr o crmuiy ee rnopeNvrt he wowless nhetreaty fCondoantibesas gea s that !
ulr ahoal nd exquisite if they as- generally considered of so much importance that they should be lying in bed at this time of support Gen. Harrison because he thoughthim prd to eeeronward by theiresmilesathe cas aaigbun utraadPrusia to England e i ais
i Sw it th sno where else,have t no hief or headman is sat e day." oh most tbebhm soublespome symptom we the t publican, and beoarea r efaewhohad byfeededtonanyms.* oean t rcase alur opEnga nd tThe 8 no st. i -
oral lten so ,e!xcuive" asto re- without it. About eiht days sin eIh an aexperienced was the sore which form edneee In theAdministratiri- the encal ofton who had defended so my matrons ana Russia ise of a European war, France Thin
ta ith t .1einthe 11 brof ".a u"n citod visit from eightl^,t soe on thsarma at the place where the virus had Government. He was dwesecidedly for.a their offspring from the marderous tomahawk woudoca.y.ernrmstheir froier.Frane btemti saye- ohoto T
usoa ahoal nacranpI c t h mlvn a ntecutry, for"the exprs enito ue ythe puncture o act.el g. ....Oio.ora.oftesvge aei orali l, ae d e ntws orw r u f h te ow r arildseeto
"rcfhicyiyhmaawihpurpose of "making book,"as they term it-- Many of these sores continued to dischargenerwiesdaythglkehenhuam force her she will declare it; but if,on the con-
fellowfrmtheeath.?9 by which they dedeBBedther devotion to the pus for two or three months, and in some in- *AN INCNT.-While G. Harriso n was trary, lthe aaled Powers, by their wisdom
nagitatfinlgte tion how we may colony, ther subjectio to itsft ws, their eo- stances were large and in a degree painful. I h ils of this day, ndaBit ies sre iication thatthe moderaeon, succeed in avoidingait, they will is strnionfotDen
ow e may n utn ~n h ttae ndYtnn fte poe agruaddressing the tremendous crowd at Dyo, hveoband ageattrumphd i aoridivg th iliza stion
tour prta eternaiinerestsand turpittigdo h p Yet none of them proved dangerous. remail arrived with a letter for a leadingcause of reform mustand wil prevail in theo.
by e am l w e m ay shelter the y oung i e u n sl c t d t efi n s i n r t ci n O rm military inm ates w erenot quits as m uch W h.. n th ovewr gi ing he pMul FfIRE ATco tsmt
ths ie, Which ruin alike the bedy of theecolony. favored as ourselves. oe of them had se.-hg nthe clriowdsgvicu ing Ve prmoticula e M.rsoCmig Pteant.oaigtecarmd Toihatextensiyeprepar ations for war are goi"ng"
:v q ie h t Agriculture, I!am happy to say, sengsging vcrl pocks that filed, yet in no casewere t elri usctryi V rm n. ..d Tpp M. Ser eat nttkigiheohar ade oar buildwlla i pt in g n ownO i ase
thesoulw ecan no pau e to in re a whhom oie general attention than formerly, they numerous, or preceded or followed by any canoe paused mthe m idst of his eloe nce, forcible address, which was listened to with on sat ernEuro pe as w e a o l"iEg i a i ewOtrleas, tao
inay ie tm ndpacb fsin- T inya, ei essplhnehecloy ur tratnnesm to storw sthste aewnahelterw sredinal udtnefoane gea teninnowtntninah w senlsa(toayntindfChn)isntontntinomen
Thiyearidessupplying oote, onr th nigsymptoms. Nor wasothis the speaoes'htan rs.t Mitehty btwithterding the rain ch to e doubted. It isc fe tlybelieved by t saved *
itis de thatin this citit is fh- a sare selling a considerable qtantity of inourfamiyonly. The whole army had the espearon sthds.Mtthtfol e intyoti pouring (own. The meeting was it we opnon r of" Mlwtat bg f
ble t b ofatendth Tear. Pro bably not provisions to foreign vesslsT cte and to the na-wadisease so lightly,noa hlthat Ithyreally believe udrtcaathere five or eightythousnrd voicesmianglstdtiingo te aso most eWCforcibly and happily nddresedJson eryad, a by landaYwoe i r wih, t wl o enalepapers o htcity r(
in tw ny f O r ii en v r e t these tives. There are also several c ff eplanta, a ntaday w iet e eeu d ri o ua o g ad sati g t u d rp a oivlc1 n n r n e wl o o i t ofit ii e sa a i gb
AiBhmente A mongs tt enoinwhich theinyve m g nottlemeht and a fe w fields of stun, in w which they m eight not, with a few ex- Jou "W1. the H on.W .6obtJohnsonof M aryland, B a W hat is in s f r Eter Europe and
wealthy merhantsamo r ceptions, have marched against the enemy, te B e Blacksmith, and Goveror Call. in ter r mt roe d *B h a
n theleredpofsions, among the With great respect, I n dear sir, truly yours, and would actually have done -so if neces- Eastern Asiatime only can determine. At 8 M N Or leans alr .
,plJang hManics amonglthe*really in-* T H B UCHANAN. .sity had required it. For a short time my OVT RAWG.- As the processio n fr rt- The whole scene was one of surpassing in. ati e' irumorsofetar mioe to u sewfr Amic toan:says:
i4,rot -Meehe fi* :/ B father's church was made a hospital for the wick, N. Y., was on its.way toRichfiel teresanwhen it is taken into view that ite
If n i ertu u p rio ft h ~ m e O .~ rd y l stw "w o a c u t reception ef those-on w hom the natural sm all T hursday last, eom p osedam on g t e ei c e a a m ei g c m o e lost xcesvel y off heT hedw iE xchatnf ]ge, i
toho eweteir thei'oors- of a f~ieg- Friday last we gave an ao unt pox ha;d appeared before theycouldhbe-inoeu- ofa Log Cabi upon wheels, wheeli hichsral a eteaeoawae ae to ne efforts ofinahe toytosnew efecin In of holy h
c ei ofa y y u gm an obe k now a Dayton in the M iami Valley. W e h ave now l td and m ore frightful and pitiable human individuals were riding some _Persyonfi redn at a chtanege anydcnBanking m
4e harcl msmns he h abi naccount ofanother Ohio Convention of beings I have never seen. The heads of some the Proessi~on as it was passing Upn heh gh-iyt wl t n w aen
tea t these establishment creates a 40,000 atC l agfoIoews: a "* 1 *** *oo.them were. swelled to nearly double their way, aboutamil north of akvie, diret hestation in placingitamong the la-gst LON CITY Mlsseo.-The .number of san dolar, ndt hi
natural size, their eyeswere close, and their ing his gun towards the Cabin. One. of the gteig ha aetknplae during the Misioaries is fifty-eiht. During pthebal pastedthrecenetlyhc beenins ha hvetaen.. ....
i QI3 omoa otint l~either sex--ainote Ex tratof a letterfrm aeto o~ea gentlean of Baltid- Spt faces were black as a coal. The most oftse .rgfo these 'allspass dth o ingh frua r pu etc tyatheyflagmwhch was foat-isitone(uene of, . : ....y ..[ '
ic sionwhcht e S A ''^ ^ clss cuiyit h oe fo frtrt ore ae died. in fro the Cabin, M ~ doing fortunately no other present ^1 cotet yerte aemd.368vsts 2 5 ieeteijr
^:re ..n H e a,.enchardly,^ ,r CHmcoraC, Ohio, ith p AU theocers who werequatered in my injury. The mstruments emptloed were Want of room compels u deferuntil to- to the sick a dying;) ditributed n50
be,.. : : .. Say totothe editorofStheBalti ,father' family were Virginians, and theywer deadly, and the purpose can be jnudged only morrw a full account of the procedings of: ctshed5,9 et fore i ofsm. .. ..n
Be n by your onhat, that we' a in the midst of a 40,00 Conven-. the ost shckingly profn intheir teirommon from the character oftesuntheJiite a. the.Sc riptus t ap ay e 11- WMMItalihe-5in ld..t he furmiit
ofo ur race consulted woon rther a !* ocupeltohours in the de-Tan ats b ely hor- Reulican. m other strange pacges
duy ndbogh h creof s in n h ieypeewith tu eublicanprinoiples. Trirfling t9any oar not wacc stoe obastyhe- ael eciedfomLndnb ot non f aensia hih57ahidenated...y.nurne
It fdahoe h hl at. GoernorsWick~liffe, Metcalf, oorelroad,riyntmy. Howdoes it hppen tha erno t ace tsoldiesadb CONVEYINGLETTERS CONRAY To .,. lthelyn eighbring..... v iges wsy t mall f paper ]n d edy :
t ed ei A r ol f ll w d is in li at on C o oelysup o ddi O Co m b s, and o hri s a e h e e s i or s, w h o h old life by a m ore p re ca io s In the U S D ist i t C ou rtsta t eBs on n F ri- ~ w s a sa l p p r T h e B rita nia b ad 16 m ail b ag o ta ni gH o n .Ar bb ott L :
i e tem te o eta hs onty.HwRlyu onit hio is mor tarison b 2 ,00 tnure than comm on, arsofrquntly remark day, W illiam C. Gray, of Lowell, w a pu~ t o o o nainig bot 20 leche. Some the largestlotof letters and pp rsee r brouht ou ceshi dee
t n v i t h a t t e B b l d o i s e s a o f e a ll edf o b a e dner t. h at t e t l nthtb y t h e L o e l i l c r ,in u u t 8 9 n en t a d c e t i n o t e lte r; o teh efs, r e i v e o H ai f x and 7yt B s t o n b e n g tf f c ietl y r e i

I elev tatnoctyha aprssmoehi Pocamtin p oinig h 3t dt f honerebuked thisbybo in g i ab le vcenn thenof-te r,95 assed 1825.t abou thinaldietios th waeolybya vgor rm-telo fth tamsi Biis h coeA"




- -u.--. -~ W SW
csspqr


*
LATER FOREIGN .w '
The steam sbip Britana, which left Liver-
pool on the 4th of Septmber, at 4 clock, P.
M., arrived at the wharf, East-Bosto, on Fri-
day morning, at a quarter before 5 o'clock. An
extra from the office of the Boston Coer wa
published on Friday morning containing the
foreign news. The Britannia brought Liver-
pool papers of the 4th, and London of the 3d
inst.
We are indebted to Mr. Harden for Liver-
pool end London papers of the latest dates.
Our own files have also reached us, ut we
are compelled this morning to make brief -
tra
The BTitannia reached Halifax on the th,
at 13 o'clock, M. The whole timeof her pa-
sagoe from Liverpool to Boston thirteen
daiy Mand thirteen hours.
Tie Britannia was in the Bay on Thursday
evening at 10 o'clock, but mistook the light,
and bad to stand off in.
ENGLND.
'MONEY MAarxT.-Th English funds re-
maind steady through the day, Wednesday,
Sept. 3. Consuls for the Account having
fluctuated at about 90 to 90 1-8, closing at the
latter price rather buyers. Exchequer Bills
declined Is, being 17 9 premium. Mo-
ney continued in demand at 4to per cet.
in the Stock Exchange, and at about the same
rate in Lombard street. Few transactions.
however, were done, and business was almost
at a stand-still. With the exception of the
business transacted in Spanish Actives there
was very little doing in the foreign market,
and in that stock the dealingsWere limited;
the last quotation was 4to3-, after having
been 14 -nJ.
The following speculai ae under the
heai of the.. one Market, horning
Chronicle of the 3d. Th ark iing to
the Northeastern Boundary and e politico
Maine and other States, will be read with
some degree of curiosity
Every body thinks w shall have no war
with France, but many are puled to observe,
in the midst of pacificdeclrations, that war-
like preparations are not abandoned, and that
on the part of France they poeed alostwih
increased activity ; for, besides the equipment
of fleets, and bustle in her dock-yards, we are
told that the French coasts are being placed in
a state of efficient defence. Peopltherefore
ask, what does all this mean 1 If France in-
tends to remain quiescent, as a spectator only
of the operations of the Four Powers co-
pel Mehemet All to cede possession of Syria,
why has she put herself to so much trouble-
why these ordonnances granting en, money,
and arms! For what does she incur all his
expense, and make all thee preparations, n-
lesn to support the Pacha, if he should prove
uesesnt to the ultimatum now understood o
have been sent him, and to take an active part
in the ulterior proceedings itallondin
brag and bluster; and only done to atterhe
tis national vanity of Frenchmen These
questions force themselves upon the attention
of commercial men and capitalists. hey be-
gin to put a drag on business in the funds, and
to affect marine insurances. We simply state
the facts, and should feel obliged to of the
wise men-the illuminai-notofh ast, but
of the West, who wouldgives a satisfactory
solution.
Some of our contemporaries are expressing
faars again about the state of the boundary ques-
tion, but the principal cause ote new stir-in-
the-straw about the Main boundary, arises
out of the census for 1840 presently in course
of being taken, and which regulate the right
of the various States in their quot votes fo
members ofCongress during the next ten years.
Our reader are of course aware that each
State, according to its pou ,
lly represented in theSenate and Congress o
the United States; the basis of election being a
given amount of populationSay 50 o 60,000
so that every State of the Union having 50
60,000 of a population ill have one vote;
190,000 will have two votes; and so on, agree-
ably to their numericalStrength of population
Now, the state of Maine, which is trongl
and admittedly in favor of Van Buren, hav
made it a question as to the manner in whih
the enumerators taking the census shall de
with the Inhabitants resdentWithinhdi
puted boundary, in order to increase lII
cal influence, and the papers in tVnu
interest have blown the coals but the ffai
will come off quietly enough, beuse, if nee
be, the British authorities can allow these in
habitants to be counted for the noce, as par
of thie state of Maine, under protest. so that al
British rights and interests would be kept per
feetly in tact. As to the epot o the ii
commissioner, Mr. Feaheoebaugh an
colleagues, we believe it is a mistake to sup
pose that it maintains the British claim o
boundary to be in exact conrity with th
treaty. It shows, however, vry plainly, ha
the line claimed by the nite States is a
variance with il4 and the trut, perhaps. is, th
neither entirely corresponds with i. Shoul
the forthcoming report of the American co
missioners agree with that of the British, th
question would be immediately put to rest; an
tf the state of Maine should gv trouble, t
convention agreed to under a mixed comii
sLsan will be put in motionclohed with ri
authority finally to settle the line of bound
It is peculiarly fortunate that the who
elections in the States,
Presidential chair, mu
ber; and that, as Con
December, the report
sioners cannot be recei
questions are over for
ter will come under
public mind will be co
the question will th
being decided impart
The notion that Van
a war with this count
Maine, h not entitled
State in hi favor, at a
circumstatses. He is
interest as sot to kno
porting a dWerence w
inevitably lose the sup
ton-growing states,
friends, and whi are no
the markets oftha coun
them, in order to piop
tensions of the
FBt
The trial of Louis
mence till the st Oce
15th will be for the p
cusation, but the prison
forward till the day
celmans has refused i
Our correspondent tel


Napoleon is greatly annoyed by two valu
cameos nod two pictures family gifts, h
he valued most highly, having been sold
auction In London. In giving an order for
sale of bis furniture,enfortnaely n
ed to reserve the articles in question, a
whole was sold in sritpefr cOf
terms of his letter. The unfortunate you
man is mtouch cast down at the loss of h
family treasures, and he thinks more of t
than of the critical situation in which
played
His father, the Count de S Len, (L
Napoleon Bonaparte, e-King of Holland,)
addressed the following letter:
"Tb A Editor of thA urerFinca
I entreat you to receive the following de
raton:
1 am aware that a recorse to publicity
once singular and impropert when a fat
afflicted, aged, ill, and an exile, cannot
wie assist his unfortunate such a rec
can be but approved by all those who ha
father' .
Convinced that my -my only rem
ing son-is the victim ofninfamousitri
and has been seduced by vile attere,
friends, and perhaps insidious advice, I ca
remain silent without a breach of duty,
without exposing myself to the MO itte

I declare, dren, that my so, Louis N
emb has, for the third imefallen Into a fri
f l mare, into a horrible, premeditated s
since a ma, not entirely void of itellig
and good sesse, could never have, of hi
accord, rushed headlong into such a preci
If guilty, surely the most truly gilt
swne by whom be hasbe rged on
led.
I moreover declare with hoor, that th
tAt blite i my sonby oiningi
the prison of an inais a
st*ous an-French piece of d y; that It
outrage vile si inaidis
As a father deeplyfflicted, as a


trench man who has passed through the ordeal
of thirty years banishment, as the brother, and,
if I dare say 'so, the pupil of him whose sa-
tues are ones more beingais Otheirpe-
destals, I recommend my misled and seduced
son to his judges, and to all those who pos-
sess a French andaternal heart.
Nour subscriber,
Louis nDE SAINT L.
The Journal des Debate speaks of umulu-
ous groups which formed on the Boulevard St.
Martin on Tuesday nighttering revolution-
ary cries, and seeking to procure and hoist a
red flag.-These symptoms followed large
dinner of French Reformers, nearly 5000,
which took place in a field belonging to M.
Gay, at Cbatillon, near.Pars. After dinner
they marched in procession into Pas, and in
several places got into collision with the po-
lice.
A letter in the Siecle depicts the army which
the Emperor of Russia has collected about
Erivan as formidable in the extreme. The
advanced guard is at Erivan, commanded by
Gen. Kisselef, and is estimated at 20,000 men.
A strong division is collected in the environs
of Tiflis.-There are to be no less han80000
men in these regions under the command of
Paskewitch.
EARTHQUAKE.-A shock of an earthquake
has been felt at Tabree, (Persia) which had
seriously damaged several buildings, and, ac-
cording to the accounts received there, it had
been felt severely at other places. Several
villages were completely destroyed, and even
part of Mount Ararat had been thrown down,
overwhelming and crushinge villages at its
base.
PRINc Ess AuGusTA.-Bulletins are daily
issued respecting the health of the Princess
Augusta. One dated, Clarence House, Sept
*3, says: "The Princess Augusta continues
much in the same state." Among the inquirers
after her royal highness, yesterday, was the
American Minister.
Psormsun MtLLzs, ofG fin. died at
Athens, August 8, from an ills roghton
by fatigue and exposure in copying insrip-
tions and making excavations at Delphi. The
object of his investigations was connected
witna great work on which he was engaged,
on the general history of Greece. was bu-
ried on the summit of a little hill above the
Academy.
AsnieS oF NAPOLEo.ON.-A letter from St.
Helena, dated July 11. mentions that the Bri-
tish schooner Dolphin had arrived there, hav-
ing passed the French frigate Arteise, with
the Prince deJoinvilleon board bound thither
for the purpose of receiving the remains of
Napoleon. Preparations were making to carry
into execution the orders of the British Go
vernment for assisting the removal. There
were four companies of troops there, which,
with the militia, would make all the parade
possible. The militia were already out learn-
ing the funeral exercise. Th Prince was to
be entertained in the castle, which was under-
going a cleaning and white washing.
CONSTrnNATION !-Some consternation was
caused in the Court circle at Windsor Castle,
by the accident of Prince Albert losing the
splendid diamond pin which had been e-
sented to him by the Queen on his birth y.
After considerable unavailing inquiry, it was
picked up by an upholsterer on the floor of th
painiing-room, which had been visited by the
Prince, and he had dropped t there.
SPAN.
From the papers and private letterfrom
Madrid it may be gathered that a plii
cal storm is brewing in that capital, of which
" the return of the Queen Regent ro her bo
terous expedition through the provinces will
Probably be the signal for the explosion. I
may be inferred, however, from so account
that the Queen, aware hat was in agia
r tion and not willingtobeexposedoa repetition
Softhe same tumultuary and sanguinary cs
* which she had been compelled to pass through
-at Barcelona and Valenca, had adopted the re
Solution of not entering the capital, but wul
retire to one of the Royal summer residences a
Some distance. Political clubs were the ode
r of the day in Madrid.-LondnurirSep. 3
S The Queen Regent wished to reduce i
Military force in ever part of Spain to 8,00
Smen, but Esparlero will not consent to lowe
the estimate below 130,000. Shs doing al
Sin her power that monachyint ninsula
Smay not out-live her time. Her Majesty wish
I t gfifgo im bietory as hasQueOf*A
PLAOUE IN RoME.-A gentleman of Boston
n who came passenger in the Brtanniahadpro
needed as far as Florence on his way to Rom
d but hearing that the plague was raging severe
ly in Rome, and that it would be extremely
dangerous to proceed thither, he turned ba
I and took passage for Boston in the Britannia.
CHOLERA.-Official reports from Anapa re
h present the Russian army to have ben.ravag
S by a contagious disease, resembling in I
symptoms the cholera, with n intermittent
f fevr.
e FosuEavy.-A person standing hih in i
It commercial world,(says the London n of I
at 2d inst.) is charged with having commit
it forgery on the house of Messrs. Laouche.
d CHNA
" Canton newspapers to the Apr
e state that. in the event of the English a
d tacking the B.gue, it is the intention of Go
e ernor Lin to destroy the suburbs ofCntona
Sto put the city itself in a state odeence. T
le city is surrounded by a wall, turreted at irr
Yr gular intervals, of 10 feet high, without ditch
or any other works of defence. The popul
te tion of the suburbs i
n- the walls, and compri
II portion of the inhabit
s- trade, manufactories
iy the suburbs, circums
at- rumor extremely i
he sacrificing one half
id on the supposition th
of the other half may
s. absurd for the barba
ge ne.e An edict has b
of authorities forbiddi
at Bogue whose papers h
ny forwarded to Cnanon
kn to proceed to Whan
r. The dreaded commiss
'The exports of tea
tain, during the year
eat at from Iu'enly'tfit'

re- Fron
LATE FROM FLOaIDA-
Captain Wray, arrive
n- Creek. By theattent
he at Jacksonville, we h
ac- letter and the ,Adv
rht The only news of in
Sz- IDINtss.-Lieut
al. has recently had a
uis my, in which he lot
ble wounded. Same day
ich by the name of Grig


by same pace.
the On Saturday, the12t, an Indian with
ectl- ponies, was seen about 17 miles ofhis pa
the One of the ponies was takenbu heInd
the with the other escaped. H is supposed t
ung oneofa large party concealed inalargewa
ose near that place. A SCOofciizenvolne
hemin started this morning to scour the hammock
i is CarrespoenceLbepubia
JACKSONVILLE. Sept. t, I
ouis Gentlemen-I have nothing of interest
has communicate, in addition to what teAd
cats" contains, except the pariclaro
murder of Griger.
cla- Griger was one of a party of volunteers
taohed to Fort Walker, who carried the
is at press to Lieut. informing him of
her, Indian signs. When his companionleft
her- cahoota, Griger remained behind, ut soon
urse lowed after. They were but a litle dit
re a in advance of him. hey psed the b
ground in safety. Nothing more was hea
sain- him until Thursday, the 10h in when
rie, body was found horribly mangled. The
alse dians at first whipped him, until his body
nnot a mass of gore, they then ripped up the
and of his legs from his heels to his wais, and
r re- entirely around his body in such manner
almost sever the upper from his lower p
aspo- Not satisfied with that, they cut out his h
ght- and out off his head. His head has not
hare, found. They were about 100 strong.
ence
own From the ApIachaa .
piece. FROM EAST FLoa.-FOUr l
r are tured.L-We lay before our readers an ac
mis- of the capture offr India, by the a
and vigilant U. S. officer, Capt. B. L. B
e in- of the 2d Regiment of Dragoons.
im iH It seems on themoing of the i
ma- Captain Beall, ha receivedaimati
isan a arty of India ng in the nh
left bis encampment h tn or twelve
good for the purpose of scouring the co


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After having been out for some became
suddenly upon a party of some 30 Indians, I
who fled on his approachwithout firing a sin-
gle gun, Capt. Beall and his men followed
them to the swamp of theWacossassa river,
and succeeded in capturingour of their party;
one of which, we learn. is Ho-la-,oo-chee, a
Sub Chief of the Micasookies. The captured
Indians were taken to Fort Poinse, (at Cedar
Bay,) the stal ion of General Ar ead, on the
7th inst., and have been employed as guides of
another escort by Capt. B. on the thi.
The guns taken with these Idians are said
to be in exceedingly good order, one which i
was nearly new, and of costly manufacture.
Capt. B. also took a large deer kin, d wit
honey, on which they are suppose to have
subsisted.

L'jrrep.-:'ndence [tihe BainrAmerican
Nxw ORLEANa, 15th Sept., 1840.
Preparations on a very extensive scale are
making to have a numerous assembly of the
Whigs at the Grand State Convention to be
held at Baton Rouge onthe28th inst. Every
parish will be fully represented.
Last night at 12 o'clock, a fire broke out in I
the third municipality, in Bagaelle street,
which consumed twenty dwelling houses with
kitchens and back buildings. Te halfofthe
square was destroyed. Fortunately the high
wind of yesterday had completely died away,
otherwise the destruction of property would
have been very large. The probable loss is
almost $60.000. I do nt know what amount
of insurance there is on the property.
The accounts from the country relative to the
ravages of the caterpillar are distressing, aud
I begin to believe that the cotton crop in this
State will be very short, although assertions
of this kind should bemadeWith tremcu-
tion. There is no doubt that they are greatly
exaggerated, but disinterested eye finesse
assure me that the damage is incalculable.
1 have letters from Havana the 4in t
They do not contain particle of news.

Currespondece (cf the Jour fCoT.rc
OPEr.ousas, Lou., Sept. 4th, 140.
Perhaps you have heard something about
the insurrection which was to have takn place
in the Parishes of Lafayette and S. Landry.
Fortunately it was discovered in time to pre-
vent any miischief. Theplanof the insirc-
tioniis were bad, and as usual horrible in the
operation, so far as I hve heard. hey have
as yet hung but three othe ringleaders. any
are arrested, and more, I suppose, ill be
hung. Two white men (Iupposeaboirtion-
ists,) have been implicated; they were tried
and found guilty by ci antial and p-
tive testimony, but as the law of heStae
does not recognize slave testimony against a
white, they could not, by a legal tribunal, be
found guilty to suffer death, as they would
have been, had the testimony been admissible.
They were, however, sentenced by Judge
Lynch to a severe flogging. with orders to leave
the State at the peril of theiies.

THE AM'ISTAD AFRICArs.-A the Circuit
Court held at Hartford on the 17h instant,
(the case of the Amislad Africans having been
continued from the last term o the Court, to
enable the counsel to agree on a statement
the facts preparatory to the appeal to the Su-
preme Court.) a motion was made by R. S.
Baldwin, Eqq. to dismiss the appeal, from the
District Court, on the groundht it appeared
from the record of the District Court that the
allegations in the libels of Ruiz and nte
that the Afticans were their property, were
found not to be true;-and that no appeal hav-
ing been taken by them from the decree of that
Court. the question of property as conclu-
sively settled; that the nted States had no
t interest to authorise an appeal in their name
and that it appeared fromhe publihedcor-
' respondence between the Spanish Minister an
Sthe Secretary of Statetat the Africans were
Snot demanded by the Nlniseras slaves, but
as Africans" for trial adpunihen in Cuba.
S Judge Thompson, however, considered the
| appeal as taken from hisproformadecree athe
Last term of the Court, though not entered n
Sthe record, and that consequently he mtion
could not be entertained in the Circuit Court.
a He remarked that no prejudice to the Africans
D could be occasioned by the refusal to entertain
r the motion here, as it could be made in the S
I preme Court.
r It was slated by Mr. Baldwin that in the
case of Holmes, a majority of the Judges
the Supxeme( Court hd adpi
That in the absence of a treaty stipulation. no
power exists in the Executive or any depa-
" meant of the government to surrender fugitive
' criminals to a foreign government for trial.-.
S'. Journalof mece.


PENNY PosTAGEu IN ENOLAND.-From the of- Te
ficial tables published in the Londn Morning
Chronicle, it appears that under the old rates
in 1837 the number of chargeable letters asVi
74.923,836. and the revenue2,374923. -
der the uniform rate of fourpence in 1839 the
number of such letters was ,05 1.2,andthe
revenue 1,610,160, thus exhibit an o
crease of letters of 35 percent, and a aling in
the revenue of 38 per cent.aking five months
and a half of the present year, from January he
I Ith. andcalculauingaccordingly for the whole
year, the number of letters is 161,176,000,
producing a revenue of l,129,723-andbe-
tring an increase in lettr of 148 percent, and
a fall in the revenue of only 59 percent.
expenditure of the Post Office i about 600,a
000 a year, and as the present revenue may b
estimated as above, there is a clear profitrofn
'599,7,23 per annum. The aatee antic- a
pates that by the end of the year the revenue d
will be, in round numbers, 100,000, or 0
per cent neil profit. It is quite evident from 0
the experiment now made, that the uniform
charge of one half penny would cover the ex-
penses of the post office, and eve realize a
profile; but as the Briih pst office is an
important branch of revenue, no uther re-
duction can be anticipated, though private
individuals have offered to pay a large sum
annually to the government for the privilege
of so doing.-N. Y. Sun

Fr'mlthe Nework America
CoCRAN'a s PATENT oMB C o.-By in-
vitalion of Mr. Poehran, we attended the -
hibition of his patent bomb cannon at te Cs
tle Carden, and saw with astonishment the
incalculable advantages which this gun p-
sesses over those of the old construction. For
throwing hollow shot or shells from fortresses
or ships, its superiority is very obvious. There
is no recoil from the piece, it can always be
kept steady at the port hole, and gunner
may be keeping it point blanc on his object,
L during the time it is loading-may discharge
it instanter, almost with the same precion
Which a sportsman attains in dicharing his
piece at a bird on the wingandhe firing may
he kept up with such rapidity, that three balls
Smay be constantly in the air at the same m-
Sme!nd Thus a stream of or shells ne
* kept perpetually pouring from this terrible
* weapon; and it is demonstrable that one stesm-
er with two sixty-four pounder could cope
* with and destroy any linef battle ship. Al
* danger from explosion is so entirely done
n away, that the gun may be charged with a
8 shovel full of loose powder; becausethecha-
P bers, of which there are three, never etu-
s ciently heated to explode powder, aniey are
charged in perpendicular position. After every
fire, a draft of cool air passes through the bar-
rel and the chambers, which are of small depth
o and great thickness of metal.
- Wthen the regularfiringas over, which
e consisted of sixty discharges, and while the
gun was as hot as it could be made, we saw
t- Mr. Cochran knock the head out of a keg of
x- powder, carry the keg to the gun, and our
ie loose powder froui it into the chamber othe
a- cylinder, as coolly and composedly as if he
I- had been inserting a single cartridge! Mr.
ce Cochran's gun requires neither sponging nor
le stopping the vent. hen we remember the
of numerous frightful and lamentable accidents
is which are occurring every year in our cities
n- towns and villages, on the fourth of July, from
as explosions, solely owing to imperfect spong
sh ing and stopping theventIt is inconceivable
at thttib ta improvement in artillery is not
tu hat this great improve
to at once adopted by the Government, and States
S. of the Union. We believe Congress did appro-
rt, priate ten thousand dollars to enable Mr. Coch-
en ran to construct one sixty-four pounder.
We understand he is just about carrying it
LO England, and we are much mistaken ifJohn
Bull does not see its merits with a quicker eye
Than our own rulers seem to possess. Mr.
nt Cochran is a native of New Hampshire, and,
ve as of old, a man is never a prophet in his
.L, country.


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OPnImuo A GRocEsv.-Te Nw York
Planet says: "A journeyman printer, who is
rather hard up at present, says he intends to
open a grocery, provided any one will lend
him a crowbar."


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A large steam frigate for the Russian gve
nment is also in course o construction un
the charge of Mr. Schuyler.
A Row INs WASHINGTO.-Accordingt
published statement, hearing the nameof
ward Stanley. J. C. Clark, and A. H. Ha
which appears in the Nationalintelligence
yesterday, the first named gentleman was
Sunday subjected to a personal assault by
individual named Greenhow, who is the I
rian in the State Department. The ass
seems to have been premeditaed-though
serious consequences resulted from it.-B
moreSun.
TE rTRAVELLINO PLc.-Thesam
New Haven arrived yesterday from
Haven, at. the usual hourringingf
dred and ninety-Iwopangers. For this
ormous cargo of flesh and blood, the prop
tors received 12 cents per hed-distance
miles.-Jur.f Co.
CHEAP TRAVELLIN-O cent is now
price of a passage, berth inclusive, bet
this city and New Haven, in the sple
steamer American Statesman. This is
out of opposition to the nw line, which
also reduced its fare, and has, as we lear
purse that defies bankruptcy. All this i
doubt fine fun for thestockholders.-ew
Sun.
STATE ELECTioNS.-Georgia comes
The election in that State takes place on
day, the 5th of October.
Mr. Webster has accepted the invitati
the Whigs of Richmond to be present at
Convention of the 5th October.
GaLVErSTON (Texas) is quite healthy.
quarantine laws are rigidly enforced.
At Baltimore, on Tuesday morning, at
rise, the thermometer stood a 45 degrees
white frost was visible to early risers.
A NEW TRICKnt.-A few days since, a
boy in New Orleans handed a golda
note, requesting him to send by the bear


:L&acoCOLV CAUALr.-W.R. h-
, a gentleman who had been stay g at -
's Hotel, on Wednesday. departed fr
adelphia on Thbursday morning. n Fri
morning he was married to Miss M-
:, of that city, and they arrived ere in t
inboat line, and took apartments in the City
el. Dinner was ordered, but Mr. Cha
decline eating any, and called for
er to wash himself. At that tme he ap-
ed to be weak and staggering. However,
n the table was set, he ate of the are mod-
ely, and aflerdrinkin fwinesaid
felt much better. He retired to he
tber, where he fell down in a lit, and ia
t time expired. Medical aid as called
but it was of no avail. He had been for
a time previous to his arrive in ill health
on the morningof his leaving for Philadel-
, he appeared to be completely renovated.
unfortunate gentlan who has thus
n snatched from anticipated early happi-
, and left a widowed virgin to mourn her
aventent.was a native ofCmbridgelass.
a resident of Mississippi. The hreold
happiness is oft the entrance to the charnel
ie.-Balt. Sun.

trDDEN DEATH.-On Friday evening about
,n o'clock, a younglady, Caroline eager,
company with her sister and mother, eped
the grocery store ofMr.Thomps lck.
he north east corner of Tenth and Chesnut
ets, and requested to rest herself as she was
what overcome with, what she thought, a
porary faintness. She had not been seated
* ten minutes, when she fainted, and before
ical assistance could be procured. she ex-
d. Drs. Johnson and Gerhard arrived soon
rwards, but life was erly extinct. Miss
iger was but nineteen years of age, and a
,hter of a highly respectable butcher of
ing Garden. She was on her way toparty
he house of a friend. She had been some-
e afflicted with an affection of the heart,
ulimsate cause of her dea.-hidpi
zel
'iE AsroR HoUSlov RCOE E.-
cers G. Hays, Bowyr and Welch have
needed in securing the whole the1500
en front one of the clerks of heAstor House
Thursday last, in Chambers street, and in
during those engaged in the transaction-
of whom turns out to be the clerk hmsel
dapper young Englishman. named George
yer; the other is a man named William
wkes. Hilyer's employers havingret
fidence in him, were in theabit of sending
m to the bank with money to deposit, &c.
he and Hawkes hadarrangedbtween
selves to "make a raise" on somesuh
asion, in the manner in which it was ef-
ted onThursd ty. Thdeposite ith which
yer was despatched being unusually large,
'as determined to carry their nefarious pr-
se into effect on that occasion; and accord-
ly, as Hilyer was passing an alley in
ambers street, Hawkes seized him, and
thout any difficulty dragged him intothe al-
, threw him down, seized the money and
off. Hilyer reportedthe to his m-
yer as a violent highway robbery, in which
lack woman, who probably witnessed t
nsaction by arrangement, corroborated him
om the singularity of the transaction, as
rted at the police office, the officers s
'ted that there was some trickery about it
I they accordingly proceeded to search th
nk of Hilyer, in which th found a silve
ton belonging to ihe Astorouse. On th
ng charged home to him, he owned the c
ter of the pretended robbery, and confessed
the particulars of it, as above stated, a
re information where the money could b
ained. He and Hlawkes were arordig
ested and committed to prison to await tria
their offence.-New York Sun.
From the Baitore America,
PROM Rio (GRANDE.-Captin Hale, of th
g Boxer, at this port yesterday from i
ande, states that on the night of the t
ly, the town of San Jose de Norte was at
ked by a party of Republicans, under th
mmand of Bento Gonzalves, chief oth
publican party, with a force of 1400 men
ter they had succeeded in getting into th
iwn, they were repulsed, though not until a
a hard fought battle ofeigh hours, dun
terrible storm of wind and rain. The nu
rofdead and wounded on both sidesamoun
to seven hundred men, and the town suffe
gvTsafhrriy-TyMTmii cabWnading.
This unexpected attack on the on cause
e inhabitants to entertain serious apprehe
ins for their safety, and had the effect of p
ysing what little business was previously
ing.
At the last dates from Buenos Ayres whic
iched Rio Grande there was no prospect
suspension of the blockade, every hing r
dining the same as at the date of our p
cuS accounts. The Boxer sailed from Ri
rande about the2d August.

PiTTsBtRoH.-The Fourth Annual Rep
Sthe Managers of the Pittbur Boa
rade contains the following saitis of th
ace:
Population, including dependent villages
e vicinity, cominpuled at 160,000; places
ligious worship, 60; schools, 100; paper
0; banks arid insurance companies, 9,
oying a capital ofr S,0t0.000; daily lines o:
age coaches and canal packets, 20; sing
id double lines of canal Freight boats, 11; ai
wal arrivals and departures of steam vease
igaged in the river trade, 2,500; annu
niount of manufactures and hanical pr
actions, 51:2,000,000;
ous departments of
)0; annual amount of
id produce passing
on-resident own

NAPLEs.-A letter da
ubliehed in the Sud d e
te Duke de Moniebello
he amount of the inde
icilian Sulphur Com
ayable in eight years
ucats every six month
ary bonus of 160,000
ears. The ducal is a
ican dollar.
ITE
OIL PAINTINrs.-A nu
rere recently purchase
Bulletin of thai city,
he amount ofl10,000
nay never occur again,
together there a large
beautiful pieces, of
bounced lor sale at au
AMERICAN STEAM SH T
frigates are now con
he Spanish government
ire in preparation at
he hulls at the yard o


ST11 A UcitNT.-On Tuesday last the ly o
bd eastern stage was upset in crossing the railriis eighteen poun-
Ed- road near Weat Stockbridge, precipitating the de, used at the battle of Germntown, in the
per, passengers some ten or fifteen feet down a revolution.
rof bank, thereby severely injuring the Hon. Na- CMMEIL ANK, Boso.-Thstock
on thaniel Jones, of Orange; his wounds were not holders of the Commercial Bank of Boston,
an considered dangerous, and hopes were enter are to old a meeting on the 5h October t
bra- gained of his being able in a day or twotopurconsiderirtey will take measures to renew
anIt sue his journey homeward. Not three weeks the charter f their Bank, which expires n
no since a similar accidentoccurredinthat neigh- the 21t Aprl1841.
s/ti- borhood, injuring a passenger so that he was Cas.-Upward of one hundred cabs are
unable to walk. nowin use in New York.
boat FANNY ELSLER, the London Standard say Fos.-Thee was a heavy rost yesterday
lew is so satisfied with her reception among, the morning, in Germantown, the istr the sea-
1un- Americans, that she has determined mo break on. At 5 o'clock the thermometer tood at
en- all European engagements for a year a least, 36 degrees.
erie- in which period she would have received up-
80 wards of 0000.SoTN.-Thse Iron Works are
not very extensive, but are capable of ianufac-
OBsITUARV.-The Raleigh Register of Tues- turning one i d poundsof bar iron perday,
the day announces the death, on the day previous, of very superior quality. Th supply of r
Cen of Beverly Daniel, Adjutant General of Nort
ndid Carolina, and late Marshal of the Districto ine t l
lone North Carolina, an office which he honorably Fstme
has filled for more than thirty years. m
a this season in Raleigh, N. C., on the morning
Sano ACCIDENT FROM SOMNAMBULtS.-On Fri- of te 13thntant.
York day night a girl about 16 years of age, reid- BALTIMOR AND Ono RAL Roa.-The
ing with Mr. Henderson, bootmaker, in south
Gay street, walked out of a second story win- com hasb e adu ioin o
ton- dow during a fit of somnambulism. She fell some time ps, and within a dao two sales
n upon the brick pavement of the yard of th
house. The only injury resulting frem this buines of the Road, we lerns been larger
n of perilous leap was a sprained ankle.-Bali, than at any time heretofore, while the expenses
t the more Sun. have been materially diminished.
LAKE MICHIUas is making fearful ravages
The upon the Eastern part of Chicago. Withinthe Toacro-The inspections last week in
last few days several rods of sand betweenBalunore, amounted to 1,243 hhd.-960 Ma-
sun- Michigan Avenue and the Lake have been ryland, 282 Ohio, 5 VirginiaandiKentucky.
A washed away, and unless immediate measures
are taken, Michigan Avenue will, during thi RA L SCHOOLS etedtfo
negro fall, be within the bed of the Lake. Imy e sh enu erof o
ith a RELI.EAse.-We understand that Knapp, thecatrs in these ealiments is
r two banker, has obtained the bail of rS1,000 which about ,400. ,356 places of primary tech


gold watched. .1 a sample, to some ladies was required of him, and e is now at large. er
boarding at tile I. tel opposite. He stepped How often are judicial proceedings to be co- dea
out boasicertain il the signature was genuine, veted into far When a man indles the nu
but suspecting a hoax, hastened back to se- publicoutoat 20,000i is an eay ly
cure the messenger, who had in the meantime matter for him to procure ball in te sum tis
made his escape.-Bee. 1.000 and Swatwou with the remaining f
CENTRAL RAIL ROAD, Ga.-The Savannah $19,000.b.he
Georgian states, the receipts for freight of AousA, G.-The Sexton of Augusta re- io
goods forwarded up the country on this road ports the death of only ten person during the
have been one third more the last month than month oAugust.
the corresponding month of last year, and have T E lvzsLo.-Three men lst their ton
so continued up to this time. Ies on Monday the 31t ul., during a storm
SILK.-The Peru (Ind.) Gazette states,that on Lake Erie, by the upsetting o a sail boat ring
the silk business is pursued with success in in which they were proceeding from Sandusky tib
that vicinity, to ablehead. A fourth, remained lashed to 101
APPmOINTMENT.-Joseph C. Potts (V. B.) the bot f the boat till near night on the ee
has been appointed clerk of tLe United States following Friday, hen he was picked up with end
District Court for the District of New Jersey, scarce spark of life left. the
(Mahlon Dickerson, Judge,) in place of Ro- A new church has recently been erected in rui
bert D. Spencer, (%hbig,) of Burlington, New York, frotingn Washington Square
removed, which is one of e finest in th city. The and
HARTFORDn AND Nxw HAVEN RAIL ROAD.- front has to towers, each 128 feet high. The m
At a large meeting of the Stockholders of the nave 60 feet high from the floor to the apex up
Hartford and New Haven Rail Road, it was of the ceiling. The style of architecture is Thi
voted that it was desirable to extend the road Gothic. by
to Springfield as soon as possible. The dele- ExeNSs OF ROALTv.-T Liverpool o,
gates fiom Springfield met at Hartford on ilthia correspondent of hNew k Star says that for
15th instant, to adopt measures in regard to this the further m of 300,000 is to depended
project, this year. i repairs an alterations ind-late
Rzv. 3VILLIAM ROLLINSOr N WHITTINOuHAM, or Castle and Buckigham Palace. The of
D. D. was consecrated to the office of Bishop Queen appears as fond of bck d mortar as a c
of the Protestant Episcopal Church for the ever George the Fourth was. George the u
diocese of Maryland in St. Paul's Church, Fourth's beautiful Lode ith great Park at p
Baltimore. on the 17th inst. Windsor, which was partially pulled down by
FRS T -T Nrt ( G order of William IV.. is toe refitted for Mr.
FIsRs FRoST.-The Northampton (Ms.) Ga- Anson
zette says: "\\ e have had two or three pretty Al 'ssec Theleaishre ao
sharp frosts, but the cropsare generally prepar- be80-t
ed for them."
WAR STEaMeRs.-I'he English papers say lh
COMPrkITION between steam-boats on the the Admiralty intend in all future contracts
t New York and New Haven line has reduced with private companies for steamers to carry ha
the fare, in one boat, to 50 cents, and in another
to 112; and there is a prospect of its going still
lower. vessels shall be boiltto rern guns andia war wa,
The receipts for the last six weeks on the arens which, however, are no required to li
Western Railroad, for freight and passengers bealys on board in ime of peace, but to e ec
between Springfield and Worcester, amount t in readiness for service, to save ime,
beteenSprn~feldandWoceseramou n it should events render it necessary to convert
a trifle short or $20,000! Business VIV- them into warsteamers.
rig, and the only grass to be seen upon the
wharves, grows in Manilla.-BaREon iCouTy.-Thet.
DEATHa ni.-R onE.P -Pennypack Works have trned out for the va- C
DEATH Or THE HoN. RICHARD E. PARKz-.-- rio
SJuooge Parker of the Court of Appeals, expired in
at heis residence in Clark county, on Thursday 7gt2t to September 18h, 2,845 pieces, t
f the lth inst. His disease had been lingering joity of which m with immediate sale. The d
t and painful. Judge Parker had been long on prietors of these works, claim fr the work- C
the District Court Bench, and was transferred m we think with justice, credit for in
t thence to the Senate of the United States, dC
Where however, he remained but a few weeks, ianh
Shaving be-n chosen a Judge of the Supreme hr
Courtof Appeals. He acquired and maintain- NAvAL.-CM. Shubrick, at present in cm-
I ed the oharster of an upright Judge.-Rich- nd of the .. Squadron will assume the
SmomnWhig, command of the Norolk station, iceCm
Wss-orsi~-Th Leisltur ofthi Ten-Warrington, transferred to the Navy Board at .,f
WiscoNstil.-The Legislature of this Terri- Wa
story met at Madison on the 4th uh. for the pr. C oI
Spouse of making the apportionment ofrepresen- East India Squadron. re
nation for the House of Representatives in the
Several counties of the T'errtory.
20 years, was, not long since, accosted in the its
CoNVENTIONS IN INDIANA.-The Whigs of street in Baltire, by a o, who offered her
- Indiana have started a proposition to have five pi or cake. She refused it. A fewdays
grand rallies, at different points of the State, afterward
Sfor the celebration of the 5th of October, sedte in he spean o
e A oIrNTIaTMBYrTHEnBEPaxsnri.-Welearn he had ben hired by a gentleman to give it to
from Washington City, that the President has her. The next morning, about six o'clock, p,
appointed Montgomery Blair, Esq., of St. she was taken with spasms, and soon after she
Louis, Attorney of the United States for the died. Measures have been taken to ferret ou c
SDistrictof Missouri, inylaee ofAuthur L. Ma- theuiscreant has been the author of this A
e genius, resigned. diaoical deed.t
r TemPERANCE.-The owners of the steamPicN.-In a single parish in Eng-
a ships British Queen and President, have re- land, from 20,000 to 625,000r annually x-
- solved not to include liquors, hereafter, in th
d price of passage. They adoptthe hotel plan,So.ti public executierdied
Sand furnish liquors when called for.- ew recently in Paris. It was hitak in 1793 o ad
a York Journal of Commerce.
YrV AJoooeifC'm re bind Louis XV I1. and lay his head on the guil- ye,
A AINE LriolsLA rut,.-A special session was otine. He was the rd of the same name i
to commence on Thursday last. who has filled the sae functions. He was a
MONUMENT Fxa..-The proceeds of the late man of some property, well informed, fond o
Fair in Boston, after defraying all necessary the arts, and passed the mot of his leiureW
expense, will reach nearly 5-25,000. Thearti- timet the piano.
dles remaining unsold have been transferred to CiE .-t is said that if a chimney
h the ladies of Charlestown, who opened a fair when built is plastered with mortar well mixed
for their sale on Thursday. w
foL hisl nThrdy with Salt, it will never need tu be swept. a-s in nth
S WRAPPERS.-A bundle of WHIG papers has dampt weather the salwillelt and the oot kih
e been left at our office, with the wrapper and falldwn
directions torn off, and sold as refuse at theSSos.-A French gentleman now n
e Post Office in this city, which are all dated Poland, Joy has invented a new shoe for
f. within the present month, and some of them horses, for which, it is said, the Emperor of
S hare come all the way from New Orleans.- Russia has given him a reward of 50,000 Ni
Ne sY.u York Courier. troubles and a patent.
t- The St. Louis New Era states that there msisERES.-Te soop of war Preble.
r- we many soldiers on the sick list at JeffersonS.LB CnandJ
iracs., and dneao. .....a.. ,seiu s -O-vWry-o -W 'yr
d frequent, being to ookfter the interests of our fisher
S RAIL ROAD AccmiDNrT.-On Tuesday morn- e.
Sing as the train from Syracuse was coming Exass.-The courier who took out the
y east, and when near Onedia creek, the tender Quadruple treaty to Constantinople acco
to the locomotive was thrown off the track,and p t sn
h drew with it the baggage cars and two or litc FRENiN s. a s
Of of the passenger care. The cars were reduced ti
e-f o th pa s n e ca e Th ca s w r re u e tions that in the m iddle of the last m onth three ;k
Sto a perfect wreck. Serious personal injury men ho were passing by e Jaezhlund,
- was sustained by two persons only, both of a
o whom had their legs broken. One was Gil- ov
more, the ticket collector-the other apassen- frozen to death.
rt ger, name unknown.--bany Daily v. FSI S.-It is aid that whieeckloi
rt -. ?n*^
f THE FRENCH ARMY.-The Paris Constitu- are alone fashionable at the of
at tionnel states that within the last ten years, Victoria. She had also recommended the ab
1,000,000 of men have passed through the lition of ustachis.
in ranks of the icgulrarmy. Thesame journal
nof entains a table of nearly two millions of valid
mIen under 35 years of age, who might be call- menceent in this Institution took place on o
V, toato-ncs feegnis Wednesday last. The graduating class can- b
' d to action in case of emergencies.young gentlemen.
n -- ,
of SuicIDE IN LONDON.-During the month of
le July last, there occurred in London and su- OIE is said to be healthy.
n. burbs no fewer than sixty cases of suicide, of NwBER ANTAINToRIL ROA.-
ls which 20 were by poison, 12 by throat-cutting, The net income during the month of August. I
al by shooting, nnd 23 by hanging. was 3,464.
o- THE THAmES TUNNzL is now complete to CAL-Profesor Ehrnbeg
a- tie banks of the river, and will be opened, it
>r said, in the course of three or four months,
se TH EP~ORorMstc-o ai, as~ that a cubic inch possesses pad faml
oe THE EMPent OR O5 Moaocao, it is said, has a
of regiment of500 men, all of whom are his own t
SO 1,O0 0 of these ani F h
t., T NorisCanoLiNA CAnToL.-The Ra seare
at leigh Star thus speaks of the new Capitol i
ed that city: "at will be a treat to serve in o
he next Legislature, from the comfort ad
ts nience which will be enjoyed in the new Ca-
00 pirol by the members, as well as from a consi
di dration of the honor attached to the station
The halls designed for iheir reception are dis
ie tingitshed by unusual elegance. The space
ls- comprehended within them, the liglt reflected
upon them from spacious windows, the seats t
apon which they are to sit, and the galleries
gc intended for the accommodation of viaitersare
the all calculated to impart additional zest to a to
to of Legislative service."
ch CANAL ToLLs.s-The amount of tolsreceiw-
rht ad on the New York State Canals during th
nd second week in September is fifty-nine thoay
.n- sand five hundred and seventy-onedollars an
thirty-six cent. th
am VEYMoano.-In all the townshipe but 7, th
for Mortpelier Watchman makes Jennison'a ma-
ich jority 10,576. harbor is
and A NtsuaE.-David Fish. Canal Collector
i'n. ai Cover, 0., has stepped out 6
rn- people's money. David received his appo
der ment just three months ago.


RosBaBY --A man named P
Alderman innso n Mondsy ateroo.pon a charge
robbing a man namdilca M lFyof in moeya
a check-.nthei Penn Tiwi p k. The check
presented at Bank anil the ey d n bere pm
couid bee popped Therubbry was legedoa i
committlled in a hotel- in Caer' Alley, wi Fay,
plaintiff, wae fist aslep chair.
Juvatnlel Tmvsa-Yesa y afternoon two
about 12 eara uof ace, wereeaedheleMarC
field, rf tihe Noitheri Libertes, eali omcon
spoons They are buth sons of respectabparentT
were bound ove.
THUnRSOA.
CopTor Goans AL Sasioe-Teindcmnagal
Conrad Lllferty, charged Wh arson, and whose trial
nnw occupied the Courtn for days, wyErdayseta
on the ground oInformalty.
Ft'siio ai Prvniro -Yte' n a man w
name is Samnuel Martin, was brougtbfe Aider
Mitchell charged with drivg adrbon wilfully. w
ediy, moiliciousily and intitnal hougicw
cnlieso In Broadtret, eThe
stances Of the case are as flls -On Satrday
large concourse citliten -ceeded Broad stree
weic-me back the deleatewh ad en to the Ln
tr C.,inventiion Shortly before he aial o the ti
Manrtiu, In a dearborn, drovehr.gbtsn cr
stBLndlne on Broad street, ljurr one itle by ser
and endangering the live everalper who
standing there. He .as inantly pull- out of the
born by thd indignan i ensandanded over to
Cu.s-dy of "sniable Piton WhiJi on was
ing r Im broreae Aldermas. he con ed to eape
a blacksinith'asbshop, ithe to of which eed the
stable 1to enter The Alderman after haring the circ
stances of ihe case, bond hm over I mofI
ior another rin.
TnrarT -The houseofDlrThmaE sn.,C
toouareeil, was enteretld yerrday by back gt, and
uablis anlrticles stolen Thsarepecfedanadvn
meat.

MARRED5
In thl city, on Thursday 'nio 1 aetby
Bes Mr Boardmtan WMl. NY :APLINEsl
Mins ANNE MURDOCH, dausher of the late John
doch, Esq ai of Miiippi
On the 17th instant. by Friends' m y, JAB
BRHOADS tLo &LICE SELLERS, daug r of ere
lera, of Dlaw onty
On ts lU lInamitai, by thiRev.nDor
PHILLIPS, Jr, of .Philadelphia, to Mi I
JULIA, daughter of Thomas Smalan, or Wasin
D C.
On Tuiday, iath mnt by the e o ACl
a. C. REIUART, REq, of ncterP toMARL
ALL.BNjothi ty


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become disposable yaeitherby
hibs, or resignation, r nw creation. The
nber of pupils who receive bev annual-
as teachers is 860, leaving 1,546 placs to
toee of, either for youths who are intended
primary instruction without passing through
normal schools, or for religious corpor
s.-Mboitseur.
We tiake the following items from the o-
Recorder:-
HE HALtAX BIBLE SOCE received d-
g the last two years 140B d; and dis-
uted from its depository 563 bibles and
6 testaments. .314 dcurrencyhave
n remitted to the parent society in the year
ing in March, and nearly 0 remain in
treasury. 'hs society therefore is not
iless norinactive.
'HE RA.H OF TAJOU, who has no family
is insane, has an annual stipend which
nunts, according to one wier, to 750,000
ees, and aRcording to anotherto,40,000.
is he receives, agreeably to a treaty formed
the British Government with his predece-
, though he performs not a single service
hisa country or the Government.
eHB PUBLic LIBRARY OF CALCUTTA circu-
ed last year 22,3-29 volumes. Te amount
subscriptions to it was 8304 rupees. It has
onsiderable fund, and proposes to erect a
table building, that shall cost about 50,000
es
AN EAST INDIA CoLL z.-At a late exami-
ion at the Sanscnrit College in Hindosa
tut 1200 rupees were distributed as prizes
ong those students who had distinguished
emselves by application and attainment.
e prizes varied from 10 to 100 rupees.
ARTtIriclAL CoAL.-An artificial or brick coal
i been prepared in India, in imitation of the
rdwan coal-composedofhe refue of Burd-
on coal, charcoal, oilSugarivr clay and
me. Mr. Aram, who hods the palth
eived from the Steam Company, one thous-
d pounds for the use ofit in India.

CITY OCCURR CES.
FRIS .
t'Y PLICa -A mai noardWils Contick.
nterdsy br.,u:ht beitoretheec rdercharedwh
been f..und by a .titcenmarIn tecoing house of
*ins yard cor'ier Broad Lmbrd street A hsel
m -ndsidkiingioe i id- det C.,henamiedIn
ault of8,unl
C-.'aT GENERAL SEaSmi-YesterdayFredick
ishpleadead guilty t. hvin ired the sitreof.
Cardwell to a check [for2 30. on the Co eca
nk oa PennaylvairiSeence dfrred.
co',NE'n's iNaarsT -V. sterday afternoon the Coroner
Id an l]qosetl near tihe Na-yaid, on i bdyOf a
n, name unknown, h- whi ud dwoed inhee
oare near the Navy Yard Thede, fritiap
trancep. Va about 3' years age. dad on blue an
-mn potatloung..heck sirt and mnroeoo Hwas
ditk complexion and had i hair The y in
ipp.msd to e that a man who ieroarfrom
oid l-.op bi,-negingt Die oday .opr
itheN ly Vaird. Verdtictcii ingy. Thoyil
main at the Green Houseaabo time for recognition
SATURDAY.
BurnoLAnT.-Vf-Terdsy morning erygnostoreI
nk A truok, No 64 SoULIh Tridsreean heuc
on si-'re -Af S. NatlinDe, na r.werentredyn
teve and a conailerabie quat-ty carried fFr-i
no A r.r-a.-a's oD Aeen fifysd IYdollars inr
y and several trifling articles: from Mr. Naans' e
eves lo-k abouts1in toneI argequantityGer
in killer p -i:,,, gild ear rings, bre several
tee I..f hand and o,e iceopany scrip The fir
rnof, fonrtunately, resisted the efor.f thethees
They most have lffecoted their entree by climbing
igl wall lrto the oird of ok roewherethe
through the window shuier-fthebame y
:wr finding sn entrcnce,lhrot -itaToof.force
strap d.,oruf Mr Naihans'road dceednr
I ajl
Cuotier o OGENRAL sEsia -cua-I Cliitya
stierday put on his trief, forain rato earn
m. N-dFa.t.len, at Houry. .teh o July a.-
here were S9t1.1 worih of ri nthe brn at thtime
as burnt The Irial had nt clouded when e C
j uned.
C-Xaoern'i iuaat.i --The Croner ed an nue
eterdsey irnornn', Ilthe ik-p ho aunderteEur
kce.on the bo l' f a man, name utno, ad am
"era The dec. ased Was luid'itheas.n
roogit .o ihe i-.cl up WOi beonefthe itien
hatehelh-d during .en.rhHwadres.- sto
gh,amshinr, drabtiai-ts,andd i.cil6.allfwII
-re very recel V'erdictL-eathrmxoradi
rctIf-fin L en na e
MONDAY.
CO T OF GNEniL SeSaMOS -On Saturday sve
ifenddane were senienrced:-DuitWhitoitei
ra teat May t rm r.ia assitandbtterywithi
Ill Andrew Wailace, fas I-hisi-ringro
.itn, and having been In ndmeet Eigtmo
ioienced to .ne week'd impriment in the Co
Ie
TUsIsAY.
CORONoa's lNarIsT -The Coroner hldn inqusy
irday sa the Mar.nue amemn','patman
tly years, namrd Elijh Orery appeared ttat
week iot)the-leceased had leaveW -ftheHopi
.ra hnida),al twhie out h was knocked dn an
nooad He reerlved asevare wound on the right i-i
ihe LoreloL. On Sund) nigt he ef his roomho
ur-wi eitoeke i-alt watt mais o mntl e
w 'vlffllrrlar n U.rnTITIm 11f )~l nav- M~tdi
iailon. It Is tupoased leai ed ot When hwas
oneof lhis ihiais WaS rre,ur nd hiI.wrjw bok
e dIted i a hon time altLerwas. Verdict inaccordan
'Ith the facts
EXiNsiVa BosET -On Sryight the store
miller k& hallowell, iniponer.Br and French d
goods, No 35 north 1FrnIarel.WasaionI r
Iks and silk hantk-'rchief toheaeDOf s
ied off The cellar inderthene is occupied Micha
Veaver& Sin, for stowing flaxsihepandit
umed that the thieves itt havesecredrseli
,e cellar on Saturtay alteroun. Thy cut iighi
r',aoring oathe L'.re, Brnd atened ie t t or p
nl inlairuloo Trey also openedaaskeochampag
nd h lped thenreslveato three or fur bottles The
ctally IOI only were e
BtanRastv -Tne L.Ifce lis EspyEchan
lruker,Jn Tvird *irei,a -vsb enutretsener
py some LnievejonSitray nihby meanaofse
n I rbbed of noLeS to th of Idfh
aluaes.
LlAiN OSIEa aND AItiA -On Saurty aft
noon ao.oUL4a'Ocl.c oil resed itdlil renei.
hed aielllng or Mr Arunitel. mTehaboeLOte
one of vcmin proceidi the third stranded
bla c-nialning family JewerymtieBl three
four hunrdreS dull r Une theinmaeftheo
f Female, diac-verfd on-' of ihet iUtthectrtki
alut trm a peo tin I. t hirt t rai eein ti w
ob an.ed, madethe nesti..--lf ra y dstis,
caped rheother was netinthsairwaahu
hine tied up in a handuer.' nrf. by anir aef
house, sho. on toeine ak,.-h'bis, reuesnoal
he ladv a thri h.-use Bringo ,n iotpar.i,
presented a petill n I-.rstech.arilprpo Aftr..
wras returned to hin, he dpdrt Tioterasa
ow of good address, and rt p
Dearaeod a sd nl 'ie fad nb o
e-mal.-, nothing wausdspcd
y jass ,-ot oipcoteed nlil.
urosh a warning to i elo er lk t
loors and "te-nlonis
SiNDav 0eOnTiNt -Tne Na
a boat c,,ntainiintgih buys
.chnylkill near LorleS street
.rtuately
tVEDNE
FaTaL AccinDarr -On lor
lansell. ahe kiept a oubch
*lined Plane, met a]th an i
os-I. al Paoli. uhlch rtsu1t
iaLerwards In ettempitiig l
hten c mrs, while lhei ain i d
rack, and was run over by
bhockioml y
Cowuana's isouore -Tile
Mimrdy nieh, at a asern in
he bholy o.fa man named Ji-o
was found deai in .he yard c
the deceased, in Ihe i:es d
area quantiy of arsenic. A
luiO',cih wa. aalyz.d by .
c-crontain a quan.tiy I irar
Ido fror k i a
Asolft'ir-Yestrday aflr'
inqte -ton the bhidy of a m
abota 40 years who was ru n
atrots Arh stroel, on the wr
deceased was seen on Fl-la. l
neighborhtood of Arch street
of tie jury, to
CotiUTsrangls y -Yetnlayi
tlaney arresie'l a mrtt s Ga
him before Alderman Mticl
halng pasnelJ a cuienlerfe e l
berilard Bank o1 brirdeeton
tihe marliel, k moaIng o th
boun-I hori -.ver lI the sun
the Genierat Sqesns. Dani
the rosrner to Sixth and Crt
fend


at B, do do
or. I I share i Leh l
40n do US Bank, sE 1
by 10 do do
o nf
and Gil. State ', 1850 Spm
ras 20u0 Stiee 'a. 1864
en 3u00 State y's, i1d
ten 10share boledStaesBas5
the 30 do do s45O
S0 do do d
0 I do North Amerca Bank
C,-. 50 do OlrardBank aet
ion So do do aeeka
hey ID do do d a
Sdo0 do do
6 do Union. Ten
30 do GIradTLuT
nto I do Phiadep
has 0 Pa on Baltim aiht
ide Rs Wah ilU
50 do US 4nk
lse 15O do do
man 60 do do a7Set
ck- 7OWLeblubVIPim
d nf SJS sihaeC Bak
oUM. 40 do do Z O 3
w' a rimStane 5'r, I863
ie 00sistaresU8Baank
tea 60 do do
is, 50 do do
twd 100 do do
ely. opeasr2
were sMnMGWi~mllR n
ear. 1700 Wllmilon f
the : SW10 SW li'B.M,
tk. tl 61 SI talt-a 5 e 11
nteo t'itr"Cyd' g's, od
ton 0X0 Camden and Amis
n.a- t hares UnkedS es a
1000 0 do do
100 do do
1IQ do do
.tin- Sf do doi
vat. de d
t. i do s


On Mondlt Utl stiA r tI
MARY OBfeITH,d
In t h e lh y ea r o f h er te U f. Z'I si & I
mret, MARIA,dauhFi.s oIkdA
On Friday Ilom, ItLh Innt mse0
for many years a president o tyndthe
several sclentc and ItarYworks.
On Sunday afternun,.t lh1thsIbns 1 o E
H eoinsin of&Andrew s KcAre stM rbe
pOn the ith ist ,Mr.DANIELMAR1I
ysar ofhnissesU..l
-0nth~e i UT In..,thIS. fMLg T S53A1. ow a me
On the 0IJ1thastrIn tl W yw f so
PETERS
On the 19th Insi., Mr STAN PANSSr
On their 19th Instant, Mr.WM.BI0,isteU
of his up
On Friday tior Ing. HENRY1RUSLftDI
trirtnfMBoniutli, aged 4yews.
On the morning of the 1i&b et.tANAste
John Simmons, int Ith year or her a.
On Thursday evening., 17[hiatInthsty 1
her as.l Mr. ANN M'AVAYwiefr J-kMA
On Wednesday, 9th lina..EAZAMO EsJ
seph Swift, and ,auihter of theI George W a,.
On the 17th instant, in Ie 67th yearols .
ROBERT WILSON, tobacconist, after a ee
Iiness.
On the 15tih instant, Mrs SARAH U OMMR,
the 3 th resrifhernagW.
On thih itof Septemberr. CATHAIN $H,
daughter ofrJusjeph and SrhBayeasO ty
On Thurdmy fterm, LATU
SEYFEIKT, In tihe yearoerage
On Sunday. tbth itant,ofdrsy, Mr. CA -
HAM. Jr, aed 2 year
On the tsh ian rsMARYPERKINSn
At Have de OGrace, on Mundaynightthe1ins
Mr RUFUS PITCHES, lih tearohise.
in the IA Li t, at Telip HilPri o
1d, Inthe ath yaorof hiagENRYL.OW
Esq
EmAil galsmato.,, Michiran,
At tamaoMcian, Aug. 2ist, the Rsaw DGZME
WASHIFiNOTON COLE, MIssinary of le tm
Epi orpal Church. Inthe 24h yearrf hi age
In Cnambridge. Mas.,JOHN MLLER R LLRq.,
ag-d 71, son of rthe late Hon. ThomsRe.
About the lt Inst at Colbe, Mis.,fogetvfve
In the T2d year of hil age, Dr 1.SARRI ,tty
a praddate of the Uniersty of Pensyala
At Heavrp edeOrsce. Md. o ornthsA
taM, JOSHUA GRE&N, Eq.Inthe hyarob ge.
At ihe same place, on thea usKiLYA
NYBACKER, gry
On Saturday niehi, the it t i
ryland, W. CASH. et i la.
In SL Lou, n Wdee.pt athe
reAsidence of hisa bratter-i awDr.Rce .tr.
DAVID D THOMAS, of Deishmmt tll
At L-bhuon,Cton the 2?titDr BENOWI T,
agedSO,. hlghlt celeb tul for btlasItin ta s i
At New York, in the d yr of hi s, LOUS A.
TARABLOM. well knows na a commeral man and
philanthpi.
Near Derbyv, on the morninghe tlt.,NORMAN
B EIlRKETrofLhiscihy, Ilh.7trofis.
death wua caused by the accidental disc egth
conienia whichh entered his t breast death w
place about twelve nr.uafter occene.
At Haddonfield, N J. on Snday.i ,MARY
SIDDONS, aid .w ..fthe laite h Sios, senfi
city, in the 79th year oherag.
At Hartnwichli, N V ,on the 2 tJOSPH LYON,
a Revolulionary veteranaged79 years.
At the Pniladelphid etia, Bockly, on th
inaisunt. WILLIAM R SMITH,atiy from the tatof
Ohio.
At balem N J un the moragfthehlss
FRA NCIS B infant son of Frncs ndC .
lMaccullouch, adII Mos
On tihe 2-2d Augustj at Liverpoo, HENRY FLO
Epq ,o.lCadiz Mr alnhadontedayobdras
arrive. a Li-arpool, on his rtrn fr visit to his
In Phbta
In Dtl-etiown, on ondy. instant, of blis
feoer, bit GEORGE W SMITH, in th hye of his
age
PHILADELPHIA MARKET,
FeOR Tnas DAY2 IaSorovDI Es21MFt
S REMARKS-The want Locrs tooprteean
a much larger amount of bu frm being e. D
Spring the last few days theLa er Covioad the
cheering news from Maine haoccupiedsoid
S ponrtion ofthealention ofusess m.
BARK-All the Quercliro in market, 0hdtqal.
SIt N. I,hat been takel at prtowhichaabe
andv
COFFEE-Sales In lots ofoatai and L.
gumayr a illal I ci per. Prices fy sustained.
S COTTON-Demand modecate, and r fatyap
n poed
FLOUR AND MEAL-Reclptsgtandthe
moderate for Flour, with sa esfore tat5,hgd
Brands Penna and Delawareand37 radywie.
Sales for city us at .2 e .,37 Buyersfreely
Soffer S t.1 for fair to ood brand. which hlers ri.
SSales of Western at 95,06l1i, and good brands a .
E Rve Fl.i-ur and Corn Meal remain steady, wth lied
,I sales.
L n
GRAIN-The sales uf Wheat have bee aiii
j extent atl 1.fal.S for good to rim Pna. red ot
I on theScbuykl1itand.0frwhte. Sales fn s
SaiLi,10. Saleaofgsodnew Southern at I adepri
kot at 1,05 Rye-No sale Corn-Sal of Sthern
t flat yellow at 69fa6O. andwhte aSC.Saeof
SPenna. yellow at 67 i. O are wan. Carp
ai alea at U cts. We q a? i
a. PROnSlONS-Saleeof m t
PRO"IONS5L~s~f BemsPork at 817.60 per bbsiol&
Y Prim.atl 14,50 Bacon-Himssm andill atla
13 cii per Ib for good to prime quality. Si9a
Shoulders 7a7l ci, in lt Stock mcreded.
I largetra McLInLrd.
u't SALT-Aearigo of Tarial ban m -er
d keptsecre.
4 SUGAR -The aitsbae vbeen eprtant(or s
id
oaoksn t opersf.ei end p.1mmfas1mfl-
d, WH[SKEY-Salas In khd dull aLc. Sale bb
n. at"25 csuly.
C.
SALES AT BOARD OFROER
of SetI
y I60 County s, 1860, new
id 11639 Camden and AmaboyBondss
sr. u Lehigh i
ci 3(1i 'AiimlnganetiuR Loanf',14
pel &mts Frmersa
in i'i do irard Bankcs
he 4 do Pal Wilmingonkat,
r. 10) d) do days
eno 100do do d
at 30 do do as
I1i'istarea United Staes Bank day
le b0 do do eday l
S 3) do Unhied States Bank4
V)' "**0 da a
., 70 Ilo Vicksburg Ba
Ir 10 dq Girad Bank
gae3lt Draft on New York
li'0 Wilmingon RR Lo 114
a *i125 CamJen and Amboy Bonds,
9 s10l0 Lehigh 8's, 1845, ,
S 16 shares Unitedtates Bakcs,
2. do do, 6
a 10 do do do,
.A
20 do Comm rclBank,
" 4 do Mechanics Bank.
ne 60 do Vicatabuo, ai, 7
we 7 do Phil i n and Bait,
he 97 sharesaUnited s Bank, 3 ds
It 2" WdlIf.[neton6'1,f
6.1 shares Un cited tate Bank.
el 10 do d
w0 96 do do,
'f, 00 do ,
to 6) do do,
Septem
lot ontlf's, 11160, new, i
h, 5l 'Counited S6t,
he fl30 Lehiehg ,1841,
Wishs8bretl'nlsd St-tu aninsaylt
u du do
51d, a skfa, d
4n do
r 1" do do
In- il) do
,il do di
es~ 25 d~i d-.,
or- 50 do do
he litt do VYlkaburs
up 14 do Sc'
0301 5 nrael on New t
on 4 sihare emmed S
on 0 do do
hl Sd do d
t 80di do d,
ai 13 do do
2. d r2o do.y05'DM8,
ss. 0 shares Uoied St
50 do do
tI0 dn do
Si 50 do do
ed ilt do Girard Ba
he
e t11300CiryGas,5'e. l32,t
I shares UneltesBank
50 .1 do
iii 511 do d.
rk 60 d do do
L.b 12 do Farmers and
m II do ScbaylkiUNa
m t10 ahares Utined Stat
en iahMo Nhera-
os 6t do Otfrdl





























a Franco atd t
itrn questions
tian monarch,
t- te Four 1
iia, andAustria..
Sins aPosistripi
t inst. The q
implicated thi
pa China to t
seselshad all I
tish trade was
t. Freights f
it of important
Ivices. The C
ft in making p
aglish expeditih
themtselvyesby
Efikligh ships
cauiing any
had been bro
Ithe ships wai


the sppression of the
)elinis confirmed.
ther twoi.res at London on t
u wich together destroyed prop

ruPRsrLCUIsOr.-,Sir Moses Mon
aConvention in Londa
at Alexandria, and had an in
ha, relative to the perseci
Sin Damascus. His arrival cause(
brethren atAlexandria.
a empoweringhim free
ine the transaction. The decision

LAVERS.-A slave vessel under A
si wacyturedby( H. B. M ship(
the So Afacan coast, 21st May
lled the Yaruga. She had 19
Sai.About the same time a slav
. was'captured by H. B. M. bri
narCa Frio.The crew escape
AB ISURRE CTIONARY MOVEMENT too
ib9n on the night of ,Aug. 11th.
eply suppressed.
%ui lxr AL, in rejecting the qui
ity, declared that he would repel f(
e, but that he would commit no act
ss8iUD.
'his news was brought by the T
o left Alexandria on the 18th of A
S aToulon Sthe 29th.
THET' TI CROPS.
LrpeLon correspondent of the I
I qirer writes as follows under

fo subject being of so much import
result of the harvests of England a
Generally, it is probable that an
reallywell founded in sui
theprodce of England will be at
agcfFtrancBe, the Baltic nation
tqtthern provinces of Russia, alti
r elewen average, and that of old
re are scarcely any in England,c
ercountry,:exeeptingabout 700,00
Sofoddwheat. The ensuing ye
oe f bprobablyimilar to the twv
years, exhibiting high prices ofg
iltwith regard to g ,and th e
oatnimedium nofEgland, with
spect of a greater abundance of mon
efore every prospect of a continue


,lND SeptI. I.-y the most ree
fo h South of Europe it a
Sthe demand for Wheat had again s
roved at some of the leading ports
lterrneanw. Our accounts fromithe
Europe arI4 ntof mch interest.
With respect to the probable yield op
til i ious as ever; in very few
*ie Wheat crop described
upyprdtive, and we are incli
result, taking the whole
ted Kingdom together, will rather
,thant exceed a usual.average crop.
Itiverpool there was very little doi
IWheat on Tuesday, though sellers
a disposition to accept 3d to 4d per
Than on that day se'nnight. Dut
r was also very difficult of dispos
to Is. 6d. perbl.cheaper; in bonde
Sdone. O Friday the trade wer
rdepressedf but no further reaction
e of Wheat took place.
it the leading towns in Yorkshi
e of Wheat has also suffered a decl
to 2 per quarter ,
rhe arrval of English Wheat into t
London had been good this week,
rters having been reported up t
Jy) evening.
holders of Bonded show no dispose
mj sales; all speculation having ih
ed, little was done in the article, an
haa u the probable fall of 4s. pe
i tyon Thursday next, quo
ained about the same as previously.
:lorwas very unsaleable, and shi]
Might on Friday have been boug
sack cheaper than on Monday last.
'he CourrierSusse s states the harvest
iplately gathered in throughout S
I, and that during the memory of the
S the crop was never more abi
4ANI STaR, Aug. 25.-State of 21
Smarket yesterday was in pretty neao
e state ason the preceding Tues
amount of business being done tho
y modrate prices. The lower count
r q ities of Yarn are in good d
silfreely atprevious rates; whilst
qualities of 40('s are worse to sell,
e cases a slight reduction has bee
ed t. In the 'Goods market there
demandd for very light and thin
B; butfother articles remain without
MONEY AFFAIRS.

n exchange continues to excite con
u epasiness itnthyr commercial cirm
cy'i ad leads* to an expectation ol
anmesures on theepart of the Bank
id for checking and controlling the ex
cities in obtaining discount accommo
Sthia carryingonextensivjs
t corn,Bcotton and-fore
ties That some check must early


IA O ENGLAND.-Quarterly Aver
WekyLiaiii~es and Assetso
f E gand frm he 6hofMay,
q eAct3 i i.,aeiV


I tote tis-il. success whatever attended, shsbe-
qp ently, this maneuvre, andithe stock of the
w -h rank remained at the previous quotationof
X15,,notwithstanding the pretended fall of 10
nger'F. perceint.hinNew York,andof athousanl ca-
thear- niunies which had been sent over by the
a rain, steam Bshis-subsequentiy, owevor, the ya-
lna e of l lBank shares has been lower-for
Wheat though the holders are generally; inliffer-
i pric. ent to the non-payment of the July dividend,
e date there is too little known of the probability
.even of dividend inBJanuary.,ext. In
A B consequence of which there are parties
,offering their shares at the lower quotation
nb f.. of-14 10. ..The intelligence by the Indepen-
mpro- dence, packet ship, reached Londonthis morn-
S ing, bt it has net produced'much influence on
England the;market-the rise of 1lper cent. inthe
n. But quotation of Bank shares in New York, hav-
had re- ing not stimulated the quotation here, parties
Por~~ being generally waiting for the arrival of the
uowerach after inteligene by the Great Western
,) Trhis steam ship. In the other securities the trans-
t to the actions have been principallyin Pennsylvania
question 5per cents, at 83: New York City at the irm-
proved rate also of 83; several sales of Ohio at
an ever, 90; Illinois, 86 87; and one sale this morning
he 27th of 20,000 Virginia, at preceding rates. Should
eftwith the intelligence by the Great Western be
carried fvrable, it is thought that business will re-
Wve in the American market-as there are
rom X.7 many large capitalists who are apprehensive
ice had of the state of affairs in Europe-and who
Chinese would think investments more judiciously
prtepar- made at this time in the securities of the Uni-
tedepr States.-Correspondece of the N. Y. Cour-
on. Oe- ier and Enyuirer.
Sthrow- TH EASTERN QUESTION.
Sat Ma- The English and French Journals are filled
serious with long articles on the Eastern quetion,and
e I thI probability of a war-the former show the
mght to rashness and folly of France in attempting to.
citing for oppose the Four Powers-and the latter, the
readiness and power of France to meet what-
Syrian ever nation attacks her.
S PARIS, August 29.-The funds have been
he 27th more firm to-day than yesterday, The general
erty to belief is now In concurrence with thatof every
S sensible man since the French Ministerial pa-
itefiere pers first contended to produce a panic, that
on, had the Eastern question will not occasion war.
terview None dare say, however, by what day, or by
ition of what precise means, the statue o qu will be ter-
ed great minated. As she got hastilyinto something
He re-like a quarrel, France will, it is feared, feel a
y to ex- difficulnlty in getting out of it with honor.
I of the The course that will be adopted is to recast
S the treaty of quadruple alliance, or to throw it
rab c- o pen to France by the proposition of modified
Curlew terms. These France will recommend to Me-
y. She hienet Ali to accept on pain of the loss of her
) slaves friendship. If he refuse, France withdraws
,r brig- from the afir, leaving it to the other Powers
ig Wi- to enforce 'heir collective resolution, but it
ed. will hardly come to this. The Pasha is wise,
pk lace and may procrastinate, and will, for it is his
It wa game, if allowed; but in time eleventh hour he
I will cotme in, if ere that eleventh hour strike
adruple some new event arise not, which will change
rce by the face of the affair.
of aB- LONaOt Ace. 31.-Whilst we are waiting
S the events in the East, which may give a de-
rartare cided turn to the policy of England, Russia,
Sor France, it can neither be denied nor con-
Scealed that this country is placed in the most
unaccountableand ambiguous situation which
was Courier nitude. Without the slightest intentionofen-
date of gaging in a war, we find ourselves exposed to
a two fold chance of hostilities. The English
uane as Government has pledged itself, in concert with
nd Eu- three other powers, to certain modes of violent
opinion intervention directed against the Pashg of
>posing Egypt, which may provoke a determined resis-
bout an stance on the part of a veteran desperado,whose
ie, and superstitious obstinacy and implacable animosi-
,gether ty to the Christian Powers are only to be
stocks matched by his cruelty and oppression to his
or any own subjects.
0 quar- If this scheme of intervention succeeds, it
emgwill can hardly he without the employment of
No pre- means calculated to give fresh ground of um-
grain- brage to France; if it fails, we have to appre-
general hend the sudden and violent introduction of a
h little Russian force, no less calculated to give urn-
ey, and brage to ourselves. In such a state of things
tion of it is not surprising that a strong feeling of un-
easiness should perv-1\ the coultryi--Vl
danger of war is apparent; theenorunous, ineal-
cut ac- culable, and execrable evil of war is still more
appears so; but such is the mystery and the confusion
slightly in which these negotiations have been buried,
in the that we do not even know what war it is that
a North threatens us. An accidental collision between
a French and English brig in the Levant may
pinions suddenly bring down on us a declaration of
* cases, war from Fiance; or the slightest indication of
as de- a movement on thae part of Russia may require
ined to the neost decided and rapid measures to pre-
of the vent the occupation of Constantinople.
be be- This state of things has now lasted a month
ofrsix weeks, and it isnot surprising that we
going in hear serious complaints from the quarters
show- most interested in the preservation of peace.
70 lbs. Merchants are uncertain as to the chances to
ty paid which their ships and cargoes are exposed; the
al, and rates of marine insurance have risen to an ex-
id little traordinary height in many instances, and the
re even general uneasiness and ignorance of the real
a in time State of the case which prevail, tend to para-
lyze several of our most important branches
ire thIe of commerce..-Times.
line of MISCELLANEOUS.
The British Queen steam ship was brought
he port into durancee vile" on her last arrival from
, 7,483 New York, smuggled tobacco having been
i (Sa- found on board. Theoship was releasedon se-
curity being given that4he owners will pay the
tion to amount of fines if anybe levied-no participa-
owever tion appearing however in the smuggling by
nd not- any of the superior officers of the ship.
r qumar- POvTSMOUTH, Aun. 29.-irders were re-
tations ceived here on Thursday to send the Britan-
nia, 120, to Spithead, to take in her guns and
p sam- stores, to complete hey complement of 8S0
ght ls. men, and fit her for foreign service wih all
possible despatch. The Calcutta, 84, has been
t to be commissioned this week at Plymouth; and the
witzer- Queen, 110, at this port, is ordered to be mast-
oldest ed and rigged, and fitted for commission forth-
ladant, with.
Rsde.- RzszartroN.--Letters from Constantinople,
ry time published by the Lei psic Gazette, relate that,
lay-a at the last review of the troops, six musket
ugh at shots were fired at the Sultan, and that hia
Lts and cloaawas pierced by two balls. It was ac-
emend cordingly, to all appearance, a vasI conspiracy.
t sup A le}ter from Constantinople, dated the 6tth
and in says:--"Within this fortnightmore than 1,500
in sub- persons have been strangled and thrown into
e is an the Bosphorus. The plan was to place on the
n Call- throne the Sultan's brother, who is only nine
altera- years of age, with a Council of Regency, of
which Chosrew Pasha 4a to be the head.-
the i GS tzete e ..rane..
sidera- FucorevrisaS ors "tX5iA,'' Auc 8;'.--in those
cles of provincesbf Rusia which have been already
f some mentioned, famine and extraordinary scarcity
of En- of money increase in a manner really alarming,
Misting ndto complq the distress of the inhabitants,
nation the scurvy rages in some districts with vie-
ano,.... Ience. With respect to a new expedition


*gn B -against Khiva, it seems to be positively deter-
or late mined that it shall be undertaken in the course
doubt- of the year; though an English Captain, named
Abbot, has arrived at St. Petersburg with pa-
rae of cifi overtures from the Khan ofKhiva, and
of the has been presented to the Emperor. Itiscon-
1840 fidently affirmed that the Emperor received and
re, par dismissed this envoy in a very:cold manner.
ip. 98. ESCAPE or Louis PIIPu'Es AND HIS FAMILY
a. FROM StHIpwaRcK.-On the 16th ult. the king
45I00 embarked with his family at Eu, at 12 o'clock
--0- at night, in the Veloce steamer, his intention
'i,71200 being to touch at Boulogne, but the weather
became vety stormy, and the steamer was ob-
Shas ligedto take for Calais. In threadin the
in the chanas, the vessel was driven by thevilolence
whole of the winds and waves on the works of the
PPer- new jetty, where she grounded hi a situation
reducee ofimminet peril to all on board. As soon
as it was possibleto effeetA debarkation, the
Sw king ordered every person to be landed, antd
it Bils was himself the last person wh left the ship.
S Ten e Thuands of the inhabitents of Boulogne
crowded the shore to receive teier sovereign,
Ameri- after *which t king, wji hthi family,left the
i- th. --_ C U _1 ---iA 11 0


steam snip, (late e. unied States, and intuei-
foteNew Yiork Liverpool trade,) is
it c pleted, and isAto run as one ofa line
of si xbetwe -Southampton and Alexandria
(Egypt), touching at Gibraltar and Malt-a-
]'his linelngs to thePeninsularand Orien-
tal Company, who have contracted with
government to carry the Peninsular and India
mails for thesumof-66,800o per annum. The
Oriental is said to be a splendid ship, 1600 tons,
frigate built, and is to be armed as such. She
has forty passengersengaged for the first trip.
The Liverpool, of New Vork memory, is one
of the line. It seems the Liverpool people
have backed out, to make way for Mr. Cuanard,
and all eyes are now turned toward the East.
In a few months it will be an every day matter
to take a trip to Egypt and Palestine, and look
in upon the Porte-though perhaps ere long the
latter will be cit up in pieces.
MR, O'CONNELL commenced his repeal agi-
tation in England, by a meeting at Liverpool
on the 27th of August. It was attended, of
course, by almost the whole Irish population,
who displayed their usual enthusiasm. Mr.
O'Connell was the only speaker. In the
course of his remarks he glorified the Queen,
as one who would be sure to render "justice to
Ireland," and exclaimed with true Milesian
fervor, "May she live long and be glorious-
may her husband love her better than the
husband of any otlfer woman in the British
empire, and may they have more children than
my grand-mother, who had two and twenty."
TuE Pauss.-Donna Maria, in consequence
of the disturbances at Lisbon on the 15th of
August, suppressed the liberty of the press for
six months.
SINGULAR RAILWAY AccirDENT.-Thursday
evening the following accident occurred on the
Blackwall railway:--A man named HenIry
Tanner, in the employ of the Company, was
standing on the line about a mile andi a half
from the terminus, when, perceiving a train of
carriages coming in each direction, he imme-
diately jumped out of the way, and stood clear
of the rails. On the trains passing each other
the gust of wind occasioned by the swift mo-
tion of the vehicles was so great that Tanner
was dashed with considerable force against one
of the carriages, having a most narrow escape
of falling under the wheels. The violence with
which he struck the carriage, however, caused
him to rebound against the wall. One of the
guards picked up the man, who was found to
be quite insensible, and with the assistance of
two of the railway police he was immediately
conveyed to the London Hospital, Mile-end
road; where on examination it was ascertain-
ed that he had received a severe concussion of
the brain, and of so dangerous a nature as to
leave no hopes of his recovery.-Londonpaper.
A BARaoNi-The Queen has been pleased to
direct letters patent to be passed under the
Great Seal, granting the dignity of a Baron of
the United Kindom of Great Britain and Ire-
land unto the Right Hlen. Charles Poulett
Thomson, Governor General of all her Majes-
ty's provinces on the continent of North
America, and the heirs male of his body law-
fully begotten, by the name, style, and title of
Baron Sydenhamn, of Sydenham, in the coun-
ty of Kent, and of Toronto in Canada.
SPAIN.-T'he Madrid Gazette contains a
royal decree, dated Bareelo4, the 30th ult.,
ordering the levy of an extraordinary war-tax
for this year only, of 180,000,000 reals.
BRITsIH GovaERNOS.-Sir Colin Campbell,
the governor of Nova Scotia, is appointed a
governor of Ceylon, in place of the Right Hon.
Alexander Stewart Mackenzie, who retires.
Lord Viscount Falkland is appointed to suc-
ceed Sir Colin Campbell in the government of
Nova Scotia. Lord Falkland has probably ar-
rived before this time at Halifax.
iTHe Jews.-The charges against the Jews
at Rhodes have been investigated and disprov-
ed, and the Pacha of Rhodes has been dismiss-
ed from his post. A similar investigation of
the affair of the murder of Father Thomas at
Damascus, and of the dreadful tortures inflict-
ed on the Jews of that city, is going forward
with every probability of the total innocence of
the Jews being made apparent.
VINTAoE.-The reports from the wine dis-
tricts of France are highly favorable, and the
general vintage of Europe will probably be the
best for a number of years.
X-TBA.f_ -A letter dated Alex-


andria (Egylt,)uly ,say or tT- -
Pacha's ships are in such a state, that when
they fire a salute ten men are instantly em-
ployed in pumping out the water. The fleet
took 13 days in coming from Beyreut to Alex-
andria. First several of the ships took the
wrong course and went to Cyprus, then to Da-
mietta, then again to Cyprus, from which
island they at length reached this harbor, after
more than 13 days' voyage. How should it
be otherwise, when most of the officers know
nothing whatever of naval affairs!
GHENT, Aug. 24.-Our city was alarmed
yesterday by the bankruptcy of M. I. V. L.,
proprietor of a considerable cotton manufac-
tory. It is said that he has failed for 300,000
francs.
DCLIUNE Or DESPOTiSM.--''he London trea-
ty between the five powers, and its possible
consequences in ease France should let loose
the dogs of war, and scatter the firebrands of
revolution over the continent, seem to have had
a good effect in bringing some of the despotic
sovereigns to their reason. The tyrant King
of Hanover has thought it most prudent to
yield to his states the right of rejecting laws
submitted to them, a right of which his majes-
ty did infamously deprive them until now-
and it is not unlikely that he will be compell-
ed to make other concessions. The King of
Prussia has conciliated his Catholic subjects
on the question of mixed marriages, and has
proclaimed a general amnesty.
AFFAIRS OF SvaIA.-Accounts in the Prus-
sian State Gazette affirm that the revolt in Sy-
ria is not so completely pacified as is generally
supposed. Numerous emissaries are said to
be at the present moment dispersed through the
Heraz, and doubtless the determination of the
powers to wrest Syria from the tyranny of Me-
hemet will strengthen the numbers of the dis-
affected. The Druses acting in unison with
other tribes have declared the Prince of Leba-
non to be suspended from his government, and
have proclaimed as his successor the young
Emir Faur of the family of the Sheadi. The
troops of Mehenmet in Syria are reported at
90,000 men, and a considerable force is sta-
tioned in the Delta. The Frenclh consider this
force sufficient to repel aggression on the part
of the allied powers, who would have some
difficulty in transporting fo Egypt or Syria so
large a number of troops.
THE SPANISH RFruGEs INr FiAtNC, amount-
ing to 30,000, cost the government 20,000
francs a day for their support! They refuse to
serve in the army of Algeria,.n the plea tha .
their principles will not permit them to identi-
fy themselves withrevolutionary France. The
government offers to brigade them on public
works. They do not like labor, and the point
now to be determined is, how to starve them
into work, or to procure an amnesty which will
permit them to return to Spain.
ALGIERS.-A letter of the 7th August, from
Qran, speaks of the great dearth of provisions
in consequence of the continual ravages of the
harvests by fire. Abdel Kader is preparingto
attack the French with vigor. A new impulse
lhas been given to the Arab population. The
west, which had endeavored to shake off the
yoke of the tyrant, is agalh tranquil, and has
been compelled to pay heavy contributions.
The heat of the climates complained of as ex-
cessive. The victualling of the French camps
is carried on with great difficulty, and requires
the escort of an entire column, which is a
source of harrassing fatigue to the troops. In
order to avoid attack the marches are long and
rapid, which, in a climate of burning winds,
destroy great numbers. The men on the road
fall by dozens at a time, from a sort of apo-
pletic stroke. Bleeding is resorted to in such
cases, but often to no purpose. The last con-
voy brought back six dead bodies.
The plain of the Metidga, near Algiers, is
again in the power of the Arabs, whosetfire to
all the dried grass andbuistes, expecting short-
ly to return for the purpose of cultivating the
soil. They have destroyed all the farms and
residences, but they uave ttaken care to pre-
serve orange trees and other fruit, which they
even watr, inthe hopes of coming at a conve-y


E A .-There are at present
port fLon lone, no fewer than3
on ,the berttakingigoods and as
for Sydney, New Soith Wles;t8for H art
town and Launceston; 4for PortPtjlip, and5
for South Australia; being a greater number of
emigrant shipas ftbr the southern hemisphere ott
the berth at one time than was ever previously
known.
BRITISH STEAMERs ON THE NILE.-The Ori-
ental Steam Company have purchased the iron
steamer Dahlia, which is on the point of start-
ing from England to the Nile, under licenselo
the Pacha, to convey the East India mails and
passengers throughout Egypt.
KINo LEOPOLD of Belgium has been i Lon-
don, in order to use his endeavors to obtain i
settlement of the Eastern question. Since hit
departure from London, he has visited Brus.
sels, and he is now gone up the Rhine, in pur.
suance of his pacificatory object. It is report
ed that he has succeeded in bringing about s
friendly settlement; atall events his best exer.
tions will be made. It is very certain thai
should the peace of Europe be disturbed, th(
kingdom of Leopold is in a most precarious
situation, and whatever the consequence to
either of the Great Powers, the puny regalitieE
of Leopold would instantly expire.
Tai BATTLE O- WATEvLoo.-A singulai
calculation has been made relative to the 2,00(
officers engaged in that memorable event
There are now living and serving in the arm)
-1I Field Marshal, 5 Generals, 21 Lieutenan
Generals, 31 Major Generals, 81 Colonels
1!23 Lieutenant Colonels, 82 Majors, 108 Cap
tains, Lieutenants, Quarter Masters, and Sur.
geons, which with killed or died of wounds
and 1348 sold out, died, retired, &c., make up
the 2,000.
Qmuc Mons OF GETTiNO uP S TAM.-Lieut
Janvier, of the French navy, has just discover
ed the means of getting up the steam of en
gines with such rapidity, that in ten inietea
from the first lighting of the fire, and although
the water in the boiler be quite cold, a vessel
maybe set in motion. This is, it is added, t(
be accomplished without any additional appa
ratus, and very little expense.
FaENCH WADs.-Of the last five centuries
France has spent three hundred and twenty-aia
years in foreign and domestic wars, and during
that period 184 great battles have been fought,
A malignant yellow fever has broken oul
at Sierra Leone.
Another iron steamboat has been launched
for the Niger expedition.
Joseph John Gurney has reached Mhis seat al
Earlham, in safety.
Prince Albert was presented with the free-
domr of the city of London on the2th. HIe has
been made a Doctor of Laws by the Univer-
sity of Oxford.
The Princess Augusta still remains in s
dangerous state, and with scarcely any proba.
ability of recovering.
The fashionables have pretty nigh deserted
London, and the season is at an end.
The Great Western Railway is to be opened
this week between Bath and Bristol.
The Great Western Steam Company havw
declared a dividend of 1 4s per share for sii
months.
There is no longer any doubt that Southey
the poet, has sunk into a state of mental imbe-
cility, if not of derangement. A letter of Mrs
Southey (late Miss Bowles) announces th(
melancholy fact.
The corner stone of a monument to Sil
Walter Scott was laid in the Princes' garden,
Edinburgh, August 15, by the Lord Provost.
in the presence of a vast concourse of people.
THE KHIVA ExPEDvITIoN.-The St. Peters-
burg correspondent of the Journal de Frankfort,
writes on the 1st instant:-"The preparations
for renewing the expedition against Khiva ar
nearly complete. Measures are now taken to
surmount the difficulties which forced the
troops to retreat. The beasts of burden have
been increased in number, and a different line
of march has been chosen, which will allow
the army, probably much more numerous than
before, to have its magazines and stores at all
times within its reach."
OPIUM SMuGaeIM.-Calcutta letters state
the Chinese to have captured the WaterWitch,
an English schooner, laden with opium and
treasure, and to have massacred all on board.
-TinS cmeol7- ;Ia apn~tV-CiLM ~rftt-rth -fr
May, the Calcutta papers making no mention
of it. The Emperor of Cochin China, had
purchased the Diana steamer at Calcutta for
70,000 rupees, and engaged the service of an
English engineer.
EGYPT.-Advices from Cairo of the 28th of
July, describe the authorities of that capital
to be most actively engaged in preparations for
war. A letter from the Viceroy, received on
the 29th, ordered all the laborers employed in
the manufactories to be incorporated in the na-
tional guard.
PERsIA.-Advices from Tabriz, dated July
16th, intimate the probability. of war between
Turkey and Persia, on the disputed frontier
question. The Shah was concentrating his
forces and marching on Hamadan.
RiooRous TREATMENT OF THE SYMRIASe.-
The Paris correspondent of the N. Y. Com-
mercial Advertiser writes:
The accounts from Beyrout concurin stating
that the excesses of the Egyptians in putting
down the revolt surpassed every thing hitherto
known. After pardon had been granted to se-
veral of the revolted districts, and to the local
chiefs, an indiscriminate massacre and pillage
of the inhabitants and villages commenced.
Almost every inhabitant was burnt, and a con-
siderable number of convents were included in
the conflagration. The Druses, who had been
the first to rise and encourage the rest, were
the first to yield in consequence of their having
been bribed by Mehemet. The treatment ;of
the women and children was terrible beyond
description. The sons of Emir Becher and
Emir Haydar were treacherous in the extreme.
One instance deserves to be signalized. Some
villages on the coast of Seydowere reduced to
ashes, and twenty-four of their aged inhabit-
ants were forced by the soldiers to carry two
hundred weight of silver, besides other valua-
bles, to the Egyptian camp. On their deposit-
ing their loads they were immediately shot.
These atrocities have induced the Syrians
again to takeup arms in various parts. Near
Tripoli the remaining insurgents are numbered
at five thousand, but on the first outbreak they
numbered twenty thousand.
Affecting diplomatic letters have been ad-
dressed to the ambassadors of France and Eng-
land by the chiefs of the oppressed Syrians,
detailing the horrible acts of the tyranny of
Mehemet, and supplicating France to lend a
hand for their deliverance. ,


SIaiPATMOSpsEiatc RAuwAv,-aThe .xri-
meats on the line of railroad which runs omm
the Uxbridge road, near Shepherd's-bish,
across Wormwood Scrubs, to the line of the
Great Western Railroad, and on which car-
riages are propelled by means of the atmos-
phere forcing its way into an exhausted tube
or pipe laid down between the rails, on the
principle for which Messrs. Clegg and Samuda
have obtained patents, have attracted conside-
rable attention. The experiments were a few
days ago attended by the Government Comn-
missioners, Sir Frederick Smith and Professor
Barlow, who examined every part with the
most minute attention, and witnessed the
transit of the carriage along the line. Several
of the most eminent engineers and practit-
men were also present, and expressed thm-
selves perfectly satisfied with the result.
The carriages travel at the rate of 30 milesan
hour, apparently by magic. Those who have
been accustomed to see the cumbrous locogo-
tive engines roaring and smoking along *te
lines of railroad, will be astonished to see a
train moving with the rapidity of 30 miles an
hour, without any perceptible power to put it
in motion, and it is difficult to persuade many
persons of the fact that trains can be impelled
by means so simple as those employed.-
London paper.
A society of pigeon-fanciers at Bruges had
15 pigeons let off' from Orleans at 7 in the
morning, the distance from their homes bing
ninety leagues. The first, which gained the
prize, arrived at eight minutes past one in te
afternoon; the second, at thirty-one minutes
past one; the third, at thirty-six minutes, n
the fourth at forty minutes past one. Ofthe


of this dester was the dremoltion oftheldam
of t extensive fishing lake belonginto .
Livsey, f Kildale Hall, about six miles d
tant from Stokesley, which was broken dn
by the unusual weight of water frotthe hills.
S:work of some interest at theprtsentm im-
MontBasjus been published by Dr. Clot-Be.
It is entitled rperctu Genral sur I'Egypte. In
it i an account of the regular forces ofMahe-
met All, from which it appears that they
amount to 130,452 men; independently of a
large number of recruits; the irregular forces
are stated to be 41,678 men, withoutreekoning
the contingents which could fie furnished by a
certain number of tribes. The National
Guards of Alexandria, Bourlos, Rosetta, Da-
mietta, Cairo, Old Cairo, and Bourlac, are
state d at 47,800. The schools of artillery,
cavalry and infantry, marine and engineers,
have always 1,200 men ready for effective
service; and there are 40,663 sailors in the
Egyptian and Turkisfi fleets and in the arsen-
als, viz: 21,124 Turkish, and 19,539 Egyp-
tiai-making the total number of land and sea
forces 276,793.
The Cologne Gaette quotes advices from
Bessarabia, 9th inst., whichmention the con-
centration of numerous Russian troops in that
country. Fresh troops were continually ar-
riving by forced marches from the North, ac-
companied by immense trains of heavy artil-
lery and stores of every description. They
are all intended for the Caucasian army; but
the heavy artillery, it was thought, would not
he transported across the Black Sea. It was
known that the Circassians were in possession
of the whole line of the Kouban, and that the
utmost enthusiasm prevailed among them,
On the 30th of July, the mercury stood as
follows, at Paris: 4 A. M. 56; 12 M. 78; 1
P. M. 79.
Guemrcs.-A letter dated Athene, July 15,
in the Courrier des Grec, states that the mea-
sures takeniby the government to exterminate
the highway robbers throughout the kingdom
have been attended with the best results. All
the chiefs of the bands are either dead or im-
prisoned, and not one of the malefactors who
so often carried desolation into the villages has
escaped. Many have been put to death by the
military, and the remainder are waiting in
prison their well merited fate.
The Leipsic Universal Gazette of the 8th
inst. announces, under date Constantinople,
the 22d ult., that all the stores and shops be-
longing to the Greeks had been closed by an
order of the Government. The Greeks had
moreover been enjoined either to retire to
Greece or become rayas within the space of
eight days. This extraordinary measure had
created a vast sensation in the Turkish capital.
'The cause of this sudden reaction was urin-
known, but it was ascribed to King Otho's
having refused to ratify the commercial treaty.
-Paris paper, Aug. 11.
PaussiA.-According to the accounts re-
ceived from Berlin, the Prussian government
and the Archbishop of Posen have settled the
differences which have prevailed for some time
between church and state. The Archbishop
forwarded a petition to the King, to which his
Majesty acceded, and thereupon issued an Or-
dinance permitting the return of the Arch-
bishop to his diocese.
A letter from Berlin, dated 25th ult., states
that a decree for a general amnesty, without
any exception, for all political offences, will
be published on the day of doing homage. The
present King declares that he is only execut-
ing the intentions of his late father, and grounds
the decree on ,these words of Frederick Wil-
liam III.-" I pardon all my enemies."
The King receives the homage of each Prus-
sian at Konigsburg on the 10th Sept., of the
central provinces at Berlin on the 15th, and of
the Rhenish at Cologne soon after.
EXTRAORMnINAnRY.-There is at present resid-
ing on thetownland ofDonord, county Kildare,
a woman who is ascertained to be 144 years
of age! At her marriage her husband took a
farm of 30 acres of land, leased at 31 years,
on the expiration of which it was again re-
newed. The family has remained in the pos-
session of the farm, which is occupied at pre-
sent by the grandchildren, with whom she
lives, and thefourth lease of thirty-one years
expired on the 25th of March last.
FRENCH TRANSATLANTICE STEAMERS.-The
Moniteur promulgates the law for establishing
lines of steamers between the ports of Havre,
SL N,-Nai.-p, B nrdflaii. and Marseilles. and^
various ports of the western continent,
RAILWAY SUPERVISiON.-The bill establish-
ing a system of supervision over the railway
companies has passed the House of Lords,
and become the law of the land,precisely as
it was sent up by the House of Commons.
It ia in the first instance provided that true
copies of all bye-laws, rules and regulations
already made by the railway companies, shall
be furnished to the Board 'of Trade within two
calendar months after the passing of the act,
otherwise they cease to have any legal force.
Secondly, no future bye-laws shall, without
special permission, be valid or have force un-
til two months after they have been submitted
to the Board of Trade. Thirdly, the Board of
Trade have a general power of disallowing all
bye-laws at their discretion, and by their cer-
tificate to authorise the prosecution of the com-
parties by the Attorney General of England
and Ireland, and the Lord Advocate of Scot-
land, to enforce the provisions of the act, or
any of the railway acts, any breach of which
they may consider injurious to the public in-
terest.
From the Paris Consttuttoannl.
THE REBELLION IN SYRIA.
The importance of the insurrection of the
mountaineers has been exaggerated. Ibralhim
Pacha, surprised in 1833 by ai almost general
rising of tho people of Syria and Palestine, al-
though at the first onset ie was obliged to shut
himself op in Jerusalem, ultimately defeated
the insurgents with great ease. He is now
more powerful tban he was in 1833, his troops
are more practised in war, and the rebellion
does not extend beyond the chain of Lebanon,
the population of which does not exceed
400,000 souls, and is composed of three races
-the Ansarias, the Druses, and the Maronites.
The Ansarias, who reckon 60,000 souls and
occupy the northern part of the chain inthe en-
virons of Tripoli, are idolators, mixing, how-
ever, in their worship, sometimes Mahometan
and sometimes Christian rites. The impor-
tance of this tribe is comparatively very tri-
fling. The Druses and Maronites, although
following different creeds, have mutual politi-
cal relations. The Maronites are Catholics,
who, having in the sixth century been persecu-
ted by the Greeks, took refuge in the Lebanon.
The Druses are a sect of Mahometans, whom
their co-believe'rs drove from their country.
Common safety drove the Druses and Mar@-
nites to combine in the defence- of their new
country. It was not till the reign of Auirath
III. >tlWiey we'r brought unde-ifte domnion
of the Turks; but they were allowed to have a
chief taken from among themselves. The


race of this chief becoming extinct, the au-
thority was transferredto an Arab, fiom whom
Emir Bechir, the present chief of the Dr uses,
is descended. He was a powerful Prince
when the French army entered Syria, and he
has ruled the Druses and Maropites for 45
years. He is commander of all the forces of
the country, and it is by his order alone that
the people can take up arms; he is the only
medium for the execution of the directions of
the government; he raises the taxes, which are
levied according to the number of mulberry-
trees or acres of land possessed by each in-
habitant, and out of whieh;be ays the tribute.
E!~l~mir~ Bci. who is ohloved andff'

humanely toward them, with cries and ges-
tures, which werepeated bher e
who followed her, until the engineer's attention
was secured, just in time to avoid the awl
Splune the whole train was about;to mak.
The culpablte negligence of theagent we
have not seen condemned, in the papers, nor
have we learned that any provision has been
made, as we certainlythink there should be,
for liberally rewarding the praiseworthy hu-
manity of the humble agent who probably
saved many valuable individuals from a pre-
mature grave.-Buffalo Commercial .ddertisr.
Blessings on the women! Wherever great
act of kindness and mercy has been performed,
ten to one a woman has had some hand it.-
New York Commercial .dvertiuer.

WR. WEBSTER AT FANEUIL HALL.
At the meeting held in Faneuil Hall, Boston,
on Friday the llth, Mr. Webster presided,
and on taking the chair made a short speech
which is reported as follows in the Boston
Atlas:
Gentlemen: The particular purpose of our
meeting this morning, is to pay our respects to
those Officers and Soldiers of the Revolutionary
Army who honor this occasion with their pre-
sence. It is now my most welcome duty to
tender to them, in your names, your felicita-
tions and salutations.
Officers and Soldiers of the Revolutionary
Army! The vast assemblage of the free citi-
zens of New England here present, the great
numberof ourfellow-citizens from other States,
who met yesteTday at Bunker Hill to express
their opinions upon political topics, have in-
structed me to tell you of the pleasure they
felt at seeing you among them. They bear
your name. They came together yesterday as
Whigs, and as Whigs you fought amid the
fire and blood of the Revolution. Venerable
Fathers! they will not dishonor that name upon
which you have conferred renown so imper-
ishable. If we understand your principles,
they are our principles. We inherit them; we
cherish them; and we will transmit them as
our best legacy to our children. There is no
man who can remain unmoved, if, in any as-
sembly, he meets with even a small remnant
of that gallant band who fought where we only
discuss, and who poured out their blood in
defence of that spot where we meet to confer.
And I undertake to say that the Whigs of this
generation, both in public and in private, and
in all things upon which they are called to act
-if they have not been before others, ethers
at least have not been before them in the re-
pect and gratitude they pay to the Whigs of
the Revolution. I call upon the records of our
public councils.-upon the traditionary history
of the land-upon the general recollection of
the whole country to bear me witness in this
respect. Soldiers, your sons are not deficient
in filial duty to you, nor in gratitude for your
revolutionary efforts.
It is now fifteen years since, when, in the
presence of that great man, the early and firm
friend of America-LAFAYETTz-we assem-
bled on Bunker Hill to lay the foundation of
that monument which has since made some
progress, and which is destined to perpetuate
to thle latest posterity the achievements of the
men who fought, and some of whom fell, in
the contest of the 17th of June, 1775. Your
number then was larger. Time has had his
operation upon you, and to-day you are few.
Yet I have the high pleasure of announcing to
my fellow-citizens that there are here soldiers
who took part in the contest on Bunker Hill.
They have lived to see this day, to partake in
the deliberations of this convention; and, hav-
ing already said that the Whigs of the present
time are not behindhand in gratitude to them,
I will now say, that in my judgment, taking
the whole country through, nine-tenths of the
revolutionary soldiers are with us. It is no
new banner we carry. It is no new name we
bear. Our fathers are with us-and their
generation, and our generation, and that genera-
tion which is rising up, are moving forward
with united strength, in an effort for the im-
provement of our government. Wethank you
for coming among us. Your venerable pre-
sence cheers us. The grasp of your hand
encourages us. We feel that we are right-
that our cause is good-or else your hearts
would not go with us. And we pledge our
Wtb our character, our honor, in the presence
of you, our tatrerqtnat we will o nuo t tat
cause and those principles which led you on to
meet the shock of a foreign foe-true to that
moral honesty, that love of country, which led
you patriotically to the field-and through
which, thanks to Almighty God, you have
lived to see so rich a harvest secured to your
country.
Gentlemen, there are others around me who
are nearer to you in age. I leave it with them
to finish what I have so imperfectly begun, as
I shall have the honor to introduce them.


THE BRITISH PREnsS AND T E WHIe PARTY
IM ENoLAsn.-Taking the British form of gov-
ernment, as it is, with all the imperfections
that appear to us Americans so odious in mon-
archies of whatever shape they may be, it is
undeniable that the English whigs now in
power have conducted or administered it so
far with more directness and purity in relation
to the wide spread interests of the great mass
of the Bntish people, than any Tory or pseudo-
Whig administration that ever preceded that
of Lord Melbourne. Whatever sneers may be
thrown on the very moderate intellectual pow-
ers of this Premier, he is confessedly a man of
good, plain, sound sense, of chastened ambi-
tion, unassuming deportment; and to his
young Queen so mild and courteous, and per-
suasive, that he has won on her approbation
far beyond what the most vaulting, towering
mind of a Pitt, or a Canning, and the sombre
and imposing pretensions of a Wellington or
a Peel, could ever have achieved. For the
same reason Melbourne has touched the right
key with the people, and has studied to please
the great industrial masses-the middling
classes, as the Morning Chronicle truly as-
serts--eschewingon buit sides the ultra-ex-
tremes of Cartism and Car/lim; in other words,
an intolerant priesthood and aristocracy, or
oligarchy of nobles, co-acting, incongruously
with the lowest species of desperadoes and
agrarians. So in our country, no party can at-
tain to or maintain power that, like the En-
glish stories, would look only to themselves
and their own lacquies and hounds, (not blood-
hounds if you please,) and would create a
horde of office holders and a gendarmerie of
infidels to carry their behests into execution at
the point of the bayonet. It is the middling
classes, the great living ocean of population,
whose wishes and 'interests are to be consult-
ed, and whose concurrence is indispensable to
Stht existence of any government. .Te taleBt
of thS press, therefore, is basely prostitutedi,
however high-toned and ably conducted may
be some of the tory journals, when it allies it-


self to principles which are false, in fact, and
as oppressive and tyrannical as they are im-
practicable and disgraceful in this enlightened
age of science and truth. The wheels of re-
volution are propelled forward to the glorious
emancipatiton and amelioration of the human
race with a velocity corresponding to the mi-
raculous progress of mechanical invention, of
the press and of free institutions, which we
have been witnesses to in thia age of steam
power and utilitarianism in which we liveand
the dominant and master feature in which is
the aggrandizement of th e great republiean
family of mankind, at the just acrliice of the
aristocratic few, who would appropriate the
gds and cehattels of this planet to themselvess,
T .heWhiSnprsses in Great Britain exult with:


will make great concessions to them, in orde
to attach them to his interests.
INciDNsToi0 TH1 T141UTICA AND SCHECTADi
RAILRaOAD.-Our readers were apprised, somi
days since, that a sudden freshe'trecently re
moved acuWert from beneath the Utica and
Schenectady Railroad By the return of onr
of o citizeans whon wesin the Itrst tra in V


PHLDEPI MAKE.R'
UEMA3KS-Thestocks oftofeand Sm rare unusu.-
ally light, and holdeirs are very Airm. Tke steam packet *
British Q tueen arrived atNowYo rk onWednesay a ight
last, bring ng European tsivticestot lof.t ofeapteumber,
Incluim e, and copious extract ofBritish and Continenal C
markets will be found in another part of our paper. The
prospect of the Wheat crop was encouraging, and both
Flour and Wheat had sold at 11 a Is 6d decline. To-day I
a continued rain ha prevented operations to any extent.
BARK-By th steam packet British Queen, arrived at
New TYork n Wednesdiay, advlces tfm Liverpool to he
1st Sept., and Havre totho list Aug. hae been recoilved, .
At the former market, previous to the 28th ult, 20 hhds a
Philadelphia Bark sold at 14s for first, and 13a for second
quality. In Havre, during the week ending 28th ult., I6
casks Philadelphia Quercitron sold at 16f. per 0 kilo.,
duty (2f 50) paid.
In this market, owing to the continued light receipts,
prices of Quercitron have advanced. Sales ofi15Q0lhhd
at t31a32 per ton for 1st quality No.1. There is but little
if any remainingnfirsat hands. To-day 32isfreely offered
but holdersare nota willing to accept that rate.
CAN DtRS -Spermncontinue in anie request, with fur-
ther sa es ofNew B1dird, at40 tc pertlb.
COAL-There hasbeena moderate demand, andabout
700 tonsa have beet taken for Eastern iark",at'ii,50a
4,75 for white, and $4,75a5 per ton for red ash, cash nd
on time. The demand from city consumers continues,
and sales to a fair extent are making at steady rates.
COFFE-TIere hasbeen a goodenquiry this week.
and prices of Rio have further improved. Sales of 3,750a
bags It io, at I1alcu-ts;550 Laguira, at lialIl; O)St Do.
mingo 9al0, ard snear 100 MVaracai bo flla cts The,.
market closes with very light stcks offall kindms ada
further upward tendency inl prices.
COTTON- InLiverpool, fir the week enadiW8th tlt.,
operations in CCottoa being confined almost ent rely tote
trade, there wa but little anilmatlon. Wtek'salesi7,760
bales, IBludlng IllO AAmrican on speculaion and 6001
for export, 6,4501 Upland at Gtad; 3,30 Mobile5a id
and 5,5i0New Orleans at 5a7lijper lb.
Here the stocks beiglight, holder contlue firm,hid a
moderate business has been done at atead y rates. The
week's sales reach 300 bales, including 15 Upland at 10i
sallt cta; 90 NRw Orleans oiall, and40 infrriorAlabamea
at 10, and 2STeaeasee at 9 ciapeflb.
COPPEt-Alicit 6,ioo ihb Old, sold at Islecs perlb,eo
time..
DOMESTICS-An increased amount of business a
been done this week, but price remain without essential
change. The Lancastetr andi' Bunker 111 HillConvellons
have been the means of bringing a numberef merchants
and storekeepers, from various sectioasofthe interior, i-
to the market this week.
)UCIK-A sale of Light Ravens has beouen made at 8750
per piece, on time.
DIRUGS & DYES-No transactions worthy especial no-
tice have come to our knowledge this week.
FEATHERS-Smali sales ofRussia lhav-been readoat
14a28 ctl per lb.
FLOUR &t MdEAL-By the steam packet British Queen,
European advlces to the lst inst. have been received. In
Liverpool Flour was very diffilcltofsale, at at salSsfree,
and in bond at 3s for good American. Theduoty on the
Thursday preceding, was 4s lid per bbl, with a prospect
of declining to 2s id.
In this market. previous to the receipt of the above dl-
vices, there was a fair demand, and sales to the extent of
2,400 bbls were effected at S5,12ja5,s, chiefly atthe latter
rates, for Penna. The receipts are very limited, and the
stocks unusually light. Week's sales for shipment reach
3,600 bbls. We quote o05,12ia5,Z; 200 bbls choice West-
ern seltd at #5,25. Rye Flour-Sales of 525 bblo at 325 E
per bbl. Corn Meal-Sales of near 800 bbls et 8,'j, and
If0 hhds Brandywine, at 15,5O each.
FISH-But little doing in Mackerel, operations being
limited to the supply ofthe retail trade, at 7,25,11,25, and
014,5 per bbl forNots. I, 2and 3.
GRAIN-The receipts of hItheat are moderate. SalesC
of good to prime Penna. at 1,0Sal,10, with a lot of white at
#1,12 per bushel. Sales of Southern at 1,03 a 1,05, with
some Inferior at 9 tcia 1a Week's sales 10,800 mbu .el
Rye is nla some request. Sales of 3,00 bushel at 64 ca. P
Corn Is In fair request, with sales ofPeana., part via TideI
Water Canal, at 58, with sauon very prime at 6 Octs, and
Southern at 5 9 for yellow, and 55cts for white. Week's
sales 12,8f bushels. Oats were in fairrequest, with sales
of 10,000 bushels Southern at 25ia26 s, and some old and 1
new mixed at 28 cts per bushel.
GINSENG-A sale of 1,500 Ibs Crude, at 40 cta pet lb,
cash.
HEMP-A sale of 10 tons Italian, at 0240 per ton, on
time. Of Russla the market is bare.
HIDES-Salef of2,300Pernambuco, at Iliallict, and
about llbales Patna Dry Cow, at 70cets each, on time. 1
IRON-The market has been without variation since
our last. Sales of about 80 tons Foundry Pig, at Sai0a2 30
tons rge do, at 029 per ton, all on time.
INDIGO-The demand is limited. A few croons Ca-
raccas sold at 01,30al,35, and some Manilla at 90 cts a
l,0'per lb,on time.
LEAD-A sale of 4,000 pigs Missouri has beea made
tk*--"e ut l the tearm h- nnot truisnireaL We aslte i
PB5eaWpper 100 ibs.
MOLASSES-The markt is again nearly bate in firt
bands. Sales of 170 hlhds New Orleans, on terms not
transpi0ed; W Cuba at 26a 27 cts fair, and W for prime
quality; and some Porto Rico. in lois, at l24a2 ea for infe-
rior. The sale of Trinidad reported in our lastwas only
fair, instead of prime quality, as was then stated.
NAVAL STORES-The market" Is quiet. Sales of 4a
50O bbls Turpentine at #2,25 for North County. Tar is
scarce, with sales at 02a2,25 per bbl. Pitch is taken 1i m
small lots at V2a2,25 per bbl. Roasin Is dull at $l,25a1,50
for commoeni, and fl60a3 for fine quality. 'pirils ofTurpen.
tlnese1s at 28a30 ctsa per gallon.
OILS-Linseed is scarce, but the demand has been less
active, as .onsiderablosupplies of English are expected to 1
arrive shortly. Sales in lots at 7a77 eta, In hhds and
bbls. Sperm continues in fairrequesi, with sales ol Fall
and Winter Strained to a moderate extent, at our quota-
tions. Whale is steady, atprtces within our range
PROVISIONS-Mess Pork inemall lots is taken at t17a
17,50; aasale of Prime at 14,50 per bbi. Baconis in mode-
rate request, chiefly for good quality, of which thie stocks
are very light. Sales of ame at llal3 ctsa for good to
prime quality; Sides at 9j, and Shoulders 7a7& ci per lb.
Lard is steady at llia1'i cta, with small sales.
SALT-Sales ofan import of 1,2)00 sacks Literpool finue,
A -hton's, and 4,657 bushels Turks Island, on terms not
communicated.
SEEDS-But little Flaxaned coming in. Prices range
from 0l,17to l,19 per buahel.
SPICES-The sales have been limited. Small lou of
Sumnatra Pepper have been taken at 9j dig perlb,ontime. I
Cassla has advanced to 20a 2 cm per lb. j
SUMAC-The last sale of Sicily was at 55a60 perton, I
on time.
SPIRITS-Sales of 50 half pipee French Brandy, at S
l,223a1,25 for Bordeamx, and *klSai,371 for Roceble.
Some St. CroIx Rum, In hhds, sold at S0 cia per gallon. *
N. E. Rum Is In beater request, with sales in hhds and
bbls at 29a31 cta per gallon. I
SUGOAS-The demand has been good, bet thee ery
limited stack, have prevented operationsto any consider.
able extt. Salesof 480 hhds New Oleans at 65li71ct*;
about 80 Porto Rico 81a8; 500 bbls white Brazil at 85 c4;i'
about 150 boxes brown Havana and Trinidad at7sa, and i
l00dowhbtel10.*alOcUt,allontlmne- Apartof the sales
w re from second hands. The market is again nearly
bare. and holders are veryfirm. C t
TEA-The market ia quiet, and holders centins very
firm, in anticipation of further advices from Canton.
TOB&C0O-Advices from Liverpool to Set- lat.state
that duriagmhe month of August 520hhdshad beenBoldof |
which 0 were of Kentucky Les, and 2(15 5temamne at
former prices. In thiamarket duringthe pastweeklhera
has been some enquiry, hut the steek of goodquaitly Is -
very lighi, and prices are firm, with an -upwaad tenduency.|
Smng hesale, we unopic about 60 ~hlds ordinary t fair |
grooqualiy at 51a9& cla per lb, anon tima; 30a40hbds
Virginia Leafatcu; and 10ihhd80iomle.att s p.-.


Fig,
Sheet & Hoop lbs.7
Cables& Chailnms

Anvils, I
Namils & Spikes
Bmaier'.rods,
Wire, Iro &
Steel,
Steel,
Lead, Pig, bar and
UNheet, 4
Spelftem
Tin, Pig&BEar,
Plates & ShesI,


)ILS-Cmstor, gallons I
Linseed, 1,4
Olive, 4 a 4
Spenr, I:
Whale &other f6h, 4
BARILLA,
BRIMSTONE & SULPHUR,
BISTLES, pounds !
COAL, bushel. 6SA

YI-WOODS, ,
HEMP, pounds 8,7
CORDAGE, "
BIDES & SKINS(Sraw)
FURS (undreased,)
INDIGO, ,li
PLASTER OF PARIS,
RAGS,
SEARS, 2,.
TWINE& PACK THtREAD, pounds 8
WHEAT, lbmshels
POTATOES, ii
EXPORTS TO 2'O MG AP


16,001
45,78

510,161<

497s,N
W,334

r6,100
315,152


10,761


til.
ad "Tits


beer, at, sand


cel of 50 bales Cuba sold at 23 cts, on time ..
WHISKEY-Sales lo a immited'extent, in hh at.25 ,1
occasionally 251 Ste. bl.i are In better request, ifv pa
of 1,200 at 26aG tI.
WI tEaea-of i180 hhds and qar scask Mrseilles
Mladeirasadluitation Pert, at34I lags, In lets, at33a34 for Sweet, and 36 etzIfo iy, -
WOOIL-Suppieo from the iteir win tie ly,
butthe demand continues limited, and pulled Wool haa
declined la2 ca per lb during the Iattwo weeks. Several A
Jlts have recently one imifron thie west, n f them
40,000 lb. WeasternPenna., which 'remialnn aldt t ;;e |
time of.makingtuppourrepgrt The, lowprit -d
fer Woollen Goods preventsamanufacturerse from purchas- A
Iug beyond their present wants. I ,

NEW INVUNTmore.-The Albany Argu gves
an account ofa machine Invented'by M .E
IJac' a, :n fAliansv. called A tek f s, .;:in


Au eayJ
I, one
,"grad
in TherE-


mlii- -san
may t
by an e<
as. I A li.


*qe.iy l0"yn.


18,631


23,660



150,637




807,766

3,158,029
881.735wiu