Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 3, 1845, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 3, 1845 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW YORK HERALD. v... NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 3, 1S45. THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAHE8 GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor, Circulation--- Forty Thousand DAILY HERALD? Every day. 'Price 3 cent* pel copy ? $7 36 per annum? payable in advance. WEEKLY HERALD ? Every 8etnrday? Price ty centi per copy? $8 134 centi per annum? payable in advance ADVERTISEMENTS at the usual prices? alway cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinda executed with beauty aw deapatch. 0 Q- All letters or communications, by mail, addresser to the establishment, must be post paicX or the postagi Will be deducted from the subscription money re mitt*' JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Paorairroa or thje New Yohk Hkbald Eitabliihmi.iii "Jnrthwnrt rom-sr nf Fulton nml Vaamn strnotr ROCK AW AY STAGES, ON and after Auguit lit. 1845. will leave the City Hotel, at 3>J o'clock P.M. daily, Holidays excepted, for Far Rorkawsy. Re ? uiuiiik, leu e? i lie Pavilion at T*i A. M., for New k ork, cross ing at tin' South Ferry. All orders to be left at 310 Pearl street. attl lm?re H. CONKLIN. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. BLOOMINGDALE, MANHATTANVILLE, AND FORT WASHINGTON STAGES, Will commence ruuning in the following ou Saturday, .May the 17th, 1845, leaviu* ?2fSX Manhattaiiville at C o'clock. A. M., and eon eve, y luff hour until 7 o'clock, P. M. Leaviug New York, comer of Chatham and pTryon Row, atti A. M., ann continue every half hour uatil 8 . Nf. Stages to Carmaniville Trinuv Churcn Cemetery and Fort Wasniiigtou, every hoe tnrouKn urn uay. from 7 A. M. to 7 P. M. Pare to Lvinonuttanviu* UK centi; Carmaniville U\; Fori Vv.iinitutuu o oruu. B. MOORE. Ira irn r<- Proprietor MAIJj L.INE FOR BOSTON. iV OVER THE LONG ISLAlML) ROAD, VIA NEW LONDON, NORWICH f WORCESTER. At 8 o'clock in the Morning, from the Foot of Whitehall street, South Ferry? Sunday i excepted. Way Crates are in readiness to receive baggage for New London, Norwich and Worcester. Baggage far Boston goe through under lock. ju 16 ti re FOR NEWPORT AND PROVIDENCE. ' FARE FIFTY CENTS FOR THE SEASON. Ou Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, over the Long island Rail Road to Greenport, thence to Newport and Provi dence in a splendid and commodious Sound Steamer. This Line leaves at 8 o'clock in the Morning, from the Fool of Whitehall street, South Ferry. j n 16 tf rc FARE TO BALTIMORE #1. Through in Seven Hours. NEW CASTLE AND FRENCHTOWN RAIL ROAD AND STEAMBOAT LINE. The unrivalled Steamboat R( uni?? .?? M. Douglass, will, ou and after Mtsiday, June lf>, leave Dock street wharf, daily, {except Sundays, ) at 3 o'clock, P. M. Pas sengers will arrive in Baltimore at about 10 T. M. Fare only This Line is composed of the following splendid and fast Steamboats:? Robert Morris, Captain J. M. Douglass. Ohio.,. . Captain L. Davis. ConstituLyyi Captain J. Chaytor. George Washington Captain J.Trippe. This Line leaves Bowly's wharf, Baltimore at 3 P. M.? Tickets for Whceliug and Pittsburg can be procured ou board the taoat. UNITED STATES MAIL LINES FOR BALTIMORE Fare $3 ? Through m Six Hotiri. PHILADELPHIA, WILMINGTON AND BALTI MORE Railroad line. Via Chester, Wilmingtou, Elkton, Havre de Grace, fcc ^KflElEK On anil alter Wednesday next, June 25th, the fare betweei, Philadelphia and Baltimore, by the Mail Lines, will be reduced to $?. The Trains will leave as follows:-* ? From Philadelphia, J From Baltimore, Depot llth and Market streets. Depot in Pratt street. Daily, except Sunday , at 8 A.M. | Daily, exc, Sunday, at 9 A M And Daily, at 4 P M | And Daily, at 8P..M n heeling and Pittsburgh? Tickets through to Wheeling anr Pittsburgh can be had at the Deixit. Eleventh aud Market sis. _ , , a. H. HUDDELL, Agent. ? or further information, apply to J. L, SLEMMER, at the office of Adams Ik Co. 17 Wall street _June 24th, 1845. je29ec Long" island railroad company. smsmmmm REDUCED FA RES. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT, TRAINS RUN AS FOLLOWS, On and after 14th June, 1845. From Brooklyn Depot ? Boston Train? 8>?A.M. daily, Sundays excepted, stopping at rarmingdale and St. Geurge's Manor. Accommodation Train? 93* A. M and 5 P. M. for Fannin* dale aud intermediate planes, daily, Sundays excepted. Accommodation Train, 3 r. M. for Greenport, daily, Sunday, excepted, stopping at Jamaica, Branch, Hempstead, aud Hicks Vlll , and aH the stopping places betweeu Hicksville anr Greenport. From Ortrnyorl Depot ? Boston Tmin, daily, Sundays excepted, at o'clock M. or on the arrival of the steamers from Norwich. Accommodation Train? At 5 A.M., daily, Suudays cxceptsd. lor Urooklyu aud intermediate places. rr?m Farmintdale Depot ? Accommodation Train. 6 % A- M. and 2X P. M., daily, Sun days excepted, for Brooklyn and intermediate places. from Jamaica Depot ? Extra Train, IH P. M. daily, 8undays excepted, for Brook lyn and intermediate places. The Boston Trains stop only at Fanniugdale and St. George ? Manor. The Accommodation Trains stop at the following place on the * road, going both ways to receive and deliver passen Ki, vis: lord 8 Deer Park 69 East New York 12K Thompson 88 Race Course 18M Suffolk Station 1 00 Trotting Course Lake Road Station 1 18?, Jamaica. 25 Medford Station 1 18J* Brushville 31K Milleville 150 " .. 37)2 Hyde PaA, 17 miles 37 >4 St. George's Manor. ... 1 62 "lowsville, (during ses- Riverhead 1 K> tion Court,) 37 K Jamesport I 62>i, Hempstead 37 i. Mattetuck. I 62,'s Branch Cutchogue 1 M>a "wle Place 44 Sotilhold I 62>< Westbury 44 Greenport, Acc'n. train. 1 75S IlicksvilU 44 Boston Train 2 00 Farmingdale.. ........ 62>* Stages are in readiness on the arrival of Trains nt the several Statious, to take passengers nt very low Fares, to all parts of the Island Baggage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall street, to receive Baggage for the several Trains, 30 minutes be fore the hour of stalling from the Brooklyn side. |J7" Rockaway Baggage taken in separate Crates. julOrc ' TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. HAPRKba ANli I'iITnm^H PACKET LINE, From Philadelphia to Pittsburgh via the Pennsylvania Hail roads and (-anal ? through in 3H days. The above line is uow u> full operation and offers great inducements to persous who wish a pleasant mode of travelling to the west. The cars are built in the most approved modern style, the boats are fitted up in a superior maimer, and every effort is made by (he proprietors to conduce to the etimfort and convenient of travellers. The scenery on this route is unrivalled, aud tii? Sreat thai" of Pennsylvania internal improvements ia well woi iv ofbeiug seen. By this r?ute passengers aveid all the fatigues and dangers at tendant upon stage travelling, aud at the same time make an ex peditious trip. The cars leave every morningat 7 o'clock. Passengers are ad visedto engage their jilaces at Philadelphia. Office in Philadel phia N. E. corner of Cheauut and Fourth streets, and at Nos 13 and 15 South Third ats. Al. CtJMMlNOS, Agent. Philadelphia, May 17, IS45. For information, in the city of New York, apply to B. H. KN18ELL, Ag.utlor D. LEECH St CCJ.', Line. 7 W?t ?t, N. R. my!7 6m*rre NOTICE. STATKN ISLAND FERRY, FOOT OF WHITEHALL STREET The Steamboats SY Ll'H and STATKN ISLANDER will leave New York every hour except 5 P. M., commencing at 8 A- M., until 7 P.M. Ij?'ave Staten Island every hour except 4 P. M., commencing at 8 A. M., autil 7 P. M. N. B.? tin Sundays the Boats will leave everv hour from 8 A. M. until 1 I'. M., and from I K M. until 7 P. M., every hall hour. Jy? PEOPLES' LINK OF STEAMBOATS FOR ALBAN V, DAILY? Sundays Exce|*ed? Through Di rem, at 7 o'clock 1'. M ., from the Pier betwe.-n K-' 'oiirtlandt and Lilierty street". Steamboat ROCHESTER, Captain R. G. Cruttenden. will leave ou Monday, Wednesday and Friday Eveuiugs, at 7 o'clock Steamboat SOUTH AMKKICA, i. aptaiu W. H Truesdell, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, ai 7 e'clock. At 5 o'clock P.M., lauding at intermediate places, from the foot of Barclay street Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Capt. M. II. Truesdell, will leave jii Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday Af ternoons. at 5 o'clock. Steamboat N EW JERSEY, Capt. R. H. Furey, will Isare ou Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at io'clock. Tasaeugers taking either ol the above Linea will arrive in Alba ny m ample time for the Morning Train ol Cars (or the east or we>.t. The B?ata me new and substantial, ale tarnished with new and flegsnt sl*te rooms, and for speed and accommodations are mi ni nlleii on the Hudsou. Freight taken at moderate rates. All persons are forbid trustmg any of the Boata of this Line, without a written order from the Captains or Agents. For pnssage or freight, apoly on board the boats, or to I'. C. Bctiuitx. nt the office on the wnarl. jy 31 rc ~ WILUAMSR URGH AND PECK SUP~ FERRY. The Trustees of this Ferry, believing rtiat there are many of the citixeus of New York jand vicinity that are unacquainted with the lacillliea this herry affords aa a pleasant communication wilh Williamsburg and Long Island, would state that there an- two good r erry Boats on this Ferry, which leave Peck Slip evelT fifteen or twenty minutes through the day up to 5 o'clock, P. M., and then up to 8 o'elck, at each even hour and hall hour; after which a boat leaves at 9 o'clock and 10 o'clock. The last boat leaving Williamsburg at half-past It o'clock, P. M P 8 ?On the evening of July 4th, the boat will continue to put until U o'clock. jyt im?Tc SUNDAY EXCURSION DOWN THE B\\. To Clifton and Htnpletou. Ststeu 1-l .t d? The steamboat RICHMOND. Capt Duuulier ty, on Sunday, August 'Jil, will leave Pier No. I E. R., Batiery , and proceed down the Bav, round to ;it the Narrows, affordirg passengers a tine view ol' tin Forts on Long and Staten Islands. as well *? the open sea, enjoy the invigo rating breezes, landing at Clifton and Sla| letou .is follows : ? Leave Pier I. K R. Leave Clifton. Leave StapWtou. 10 o'clock, A. M. 12 o'clock nodi 12',. o'clock noon 2 " P. M. S " P. M. 3& " P.M. 4 " P. M. 5 " P. M. " P.M. 6 " P M. 7 " P.M. 7)J " PM. (T^Fare 6U cents. al 3t*cr NEW PERRY TO YELLOW HOOK, FORT HAMILTON, AND CONEY ISLAND. The steamboat IOLA8, Captain Richard Yatea, and the ateamboat WAVt, Captain Henry Mallan, will run on the above rerry Fort Hamilton. For Coney liland 9X A. M. l?? P. M. ev 'ry dav, aa follows:? The TOLAS will leave fier No. I, K. R. For Coney Island. At 9 o'clock, A. M 12 " noon. * " P. M. I *ti Coney Ulandfor New York. | Fort Hamilton for New York MIU A. M. | lU;'i A. M. I 'a P. M. IH ?*? M 6 " I C'4 ?' And the WAVF. will leave Pier 1 E. R. for Coney Island. At o'clock, A.M. 10,'j 2 " P. M. 6 " " Coney Islend for New York. 8 A. M. 12 noon 3? P. M. t Fort Hamilton for Coney li'd. 7-4 A. M. lltf " 2!? P. M " Fort Hamilton for New York. A M. U' ,' P. M. 3X " ? ' On Sundtya. the morning trip will o? omitted. f7*" Fare cents. jy30 l?*rh MORNING LIME AT 7 O'CLOCK, yyj FOR ALBANY, TROY and intermediate tL. . i^**^?-J?l?iidiiirs. from the Steamboat I'ier at the foot o """Tin" ' I]--"--' Mr? tkl'ut and Dinner oi< board the boat. Leaves New York at 7 o'clock, A. M., Tuesdays, Thursdays "id Saturday, and Troy at 6 o'clock, A. M., Albany al 7 o'clock V. M. Monday, Wednesday and Friday. The low-pressure steamboat TROY, Captain A. Gorhaui, on I'uesdays, Thursdays and h'atnrdays, at 7 o'clock. The steamboat NIAGARA, Captain A. Dcgroat, on Mon Uy, Wednesday and Friday, at 7 o'clock. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. Hal), at tht iffice on the wharf. Notice ? All goods, freight, baggage, hank bills, specie,, or any ?ther kind of property taken, shipped, or put on boanl this boat, nust be at the risk of the owners of such goods, freight, bag :age, be. jeltrc NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY LINE. FOR ALBANY AND TROY DIRECT, ?at 7 o'clock, P. M.? The ateamboat F.M jPIRE, Captain R. B. Macy, will leave the ?Geamboat pier foot of Courtlaiidt street, every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday afternoon, at 7 o'clock. The steam boat COLUM B I A, Captain Wm. H. Peck, every Vlouday, Wednesday and Fridav afternoon, at 7 o'clock h or Passage or Freight a;>plv on board, or at tlx* office on the wharf jn 5# OPPOSITION TICKET OFFICE.-For /ga OPPOSITION TICKET OFFICE.-Eor % I' ? jm* Albany, 75 cents? Utica, SSI ? Syracuse, Y fTi $2,50? Rochester. S3? Buffalo, $3,50? Also, through in the fast line, with bonrJ, $10.50 ? Also, Oswego, $3? Kingston, (U. C.,) $4? Toronto, $5? Cleveland, (O.) $6? De troit, 86.40? Chic?go, ( 111. ) $10, 50? North to Troy and White ball. S2.50? Montreal, $4,50. Office No. 102 Barclay st. v25 lin'rh M. L. RAY. Agent. FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. The Royal Mail Steamships BRITANNIA and CAMBRIA will leave Boston for the 'above ports, aa follows, viz: ? Britannia ? I. Hewitt, Esq., commander ? Friday, August 1. Cambria ? C. H.E. Hewitt, Esq., do. Saturday, August If. Passage to Liverpool, $120 ; Jo. to Halifax, $20. For freight or passage apply to D. BRIGHAM, Jr.,Agent, jy25 rrc 6 Wall street. FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. THE Royal Mail Strain Ships IIdJe^ NIA and BRITANNIA, will leave Borter ^for the above ports, as follows-? Hibemia, Alex. Ryrie, Esq., Commander, Tuejsday, July 16th. Britannia, John Hewitt, ' " Friday, August 1st. Postage to Liverpool $120. Passage to Halifax 20. For freight or passage, apply to jyl2 D. BRIGHAM, Jr., Asent, 6 Wall st. DRAFTS ON "(MEAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND ? Persons wishing to remit mo ney to their friends in any part of England Ireland, Scotland or Wales, can be supplied 'with drafts inyable at sight, without dis ?ount, for any amount, from i.1 upwards, at the following places, viz: In England ? The National and Provincial Bank of Eng and; Messrs. J. Burned St Co.. Exchange mid Discount Bunk Liverpool; Messrs. James Bui t Si Sou, London, ami branchei hroughout England and Wales. Ik Irkland. ? The National Bank of Ireland, and Provin ?ial Bank and branches throughout Ireland. I* Scotland ? The Eastern Bank of Scotland, National ?lank of Scotland, Gree'iock Banking Company, and branches hroughout Scotland. I'hk st.-v.nship Great Western sails on the 31st July, by vhinha I drults <?iui be lorwfrded free. Apiily to W. k. J. T. TAPSCOTT, jvt? rc 7K South st. Maiden lane LONDON LINE OK l'A<;KKTSTI acket ol th. 10i!i August-The splendid and fast sailing Packet Shi| .Toronto, Captain Tucker, will positively sail a? tbove. her regular day She has excellent accommodations for cabin, second cabin ind steerage passengers: those wishing to secure berths, should m ke early application to W. & J. T. TAPSCOTT, aire T5 Snnth street, corner of Maiden Lmie. FOR UVKRPOOlT-N-w TTt^Regular Packet ofUieZSth August? The elegant fast sailing Packet .Ship SIDDONS, Cajit. E. B. Cobb, of 1100 tons, will iai I as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having accommodations uneqn ailed lor ipb iidor and comfort, apply on board, at Orleans wharf, foot if Wall street, or to ? E K. COLLINS fa CO., 56 South street. Price ?f passage $100. Packet Ship Sheridan. Capt. Cornish, will succeed the Bid dons, and sail 26th September, her regular day. jv26 FOR NEWCASTLE, ENGLAND.? The well known, fast sailing coppered and copfer-1 stened M ship RAMBLER. Baxter, Master' having all hei IKMV1 freight engaged, will sail in a few days. Fur light freight, or passage, having good accommodations, Apply to WOdDHULL k MINTURN, iv2flrrc t7 Soath street. FOR GLASGOW ?Regular Packet ? The well k'inwu, fast sailing British Barque ANN H.'iRLh Y .Smith master, 450 tous, will meet with quick heir freight or passr-ge, having excellent sceemmodati i ns, ipply an board foot of Dover street, or to WOODHULL fc MINTLTRNS, iv?0rr 87 8 mth street WANTED ? A Ship to load for a Southern Port Apply to E. K. COLLINS It CO. j2S ec 5ti South street. LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS OF TH F 6th OF AUflUST.? The new and elegant packet shij> (ASHBURTON, Henry Huttleson, ma/?ter, 1100 tons iiirttie'., will positively sail as above, her regular day. llaviug very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabiit ind steerage pissengers, persons wishing to secure berths should inake early application on board, foot of Maiden Lane, or U JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Pine street corner of South street. The splendid new ship Henry Clay, Eyra Nye, master, will succeed the Ashburton, and sail on the 6th September, her le gular day. jyfrl rrc FOR SALE, FREIGHT OR CHARTER? The very fast sailing barque HOME, Captain Watts, built tin Baltimore one year since of the best materials, carries about 4,000 barrels, and has handsome accommodations lor twenty iiasseugers. Apply to Captain Watts, on board, at **ike street wharl, or to E. K. COLLINS It CO. )17 rc 56 South street^ OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAGE OFFICE, 61 South st. ? Passage from England, Ire .lmi'l Scotland and Wales? Those sending for their irtends would do Well to avail themselves of the opportunity of inakiugtlicir arrangements with the subscribers on very mode rate terms, by first class packet ships, sailing from Liverpool weekly. Drafts c&n as usual be famished lor any amount, payable throughout the United Kingdom. Apply to JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South st. The mail steamer Hib< rnia sails frem Boston on the 16th inst, by w nich letters can be forwarded quickly. my23 rh FOR SAI-K, FREIGHT OR C H A RT ER? The very fast sailing N. York built packet ship Y AZOO, 670 tons, live oak and locust top, live oak transom, ipron ami forward and after cants, carries 2800 bales New Or leans cotton, and has handsome furnished accommodations for 26 passengers. Apply ou boardat Jones' wharf, or to E. K. COLLINS It CO , jySO ec 56 South street. FOR LIVERPOOL-The New Line? Re^nlar Tacket of 21st August.? Tha superior fast sailing ipacket ship LIVER POOL, 1150 tons, Capt. John El drulge, will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or passage, having elegant and superior accom modations, apply on hoArd, west side Burling slip, or to WOODHULL It MINTIIRN8.H7 South st. The packet ship Queen of the West, 1250 tons. Capt. Tlios. Woodhouse, will succeed the Liverpool, and sail on ner regu lar day, 2l?t September. jy22 LOOK AT TH18 ! ! J. JUST RECEIVED ? Another lot of French Boots, ol [the best kind, anil will be sold at the old price, $5, and the I best of French Call Boots made to order lor $5: City made ' Calf Boots, $3; and the greatest assortment or Gents Oait ers of all kinds to be found at very low prices. Also, the finest Calf Shoes, $2 and $! 50. A great variety of all otner kiuds. Ladies in tins Miore will (ind a great assortment ol Gaiters, Baskins. Slips Tien, Prunella, Matin, lie. p or an assortment of all other kinds Misses and Childreo.1 Boots and Shoes we cannot be beat in thiacity. Do not mis late the number, 361 Broadway, corner of Kranklin street. Ju32m!lh M. CAH1LL. J FINE FRENCH BOOTS for $3 50: City Made, and fo. style and durability they are equal to those sold for $5, at VoungfcCo's Imperial French Boot and Shoe Manu facturing Depot, at No. 4 Ann street, one of the most Fash ionable Boot Manufactories in this city. Fine French Dress Boots, made to order, for $4 50; equal to those made ia other stores for $6 and $7. Boats, Shoes, Gaiters, tic., made to or der in the shortest notice. Mending, lie., done in the store. Wm. M. Young It Co. , Wholesale and Retail Manafactorers, No. 4 Ann street, New Yoik, near Broadway. wm: M. YOUNG, and je24 im'rc H. B JONES. ttOULSTONE'S R1D1NO SCHOOL, 137 and 139 Mercer street. MR. JOHN 8. ROUL8TONE has the honor to 'inform Ins friends and the public in general, that his jBchoi-l for Instruction in Horsemanship is now open day and arening, m follows .? , Hours for Gel ilemeu from J. to I A. M. " '? Lai'., a " 9 A.M. to 3 P.M. Terms of initri. 1 1, on made known ou application to Mr. Ronlstone. Mr. R. has just received flrom the country several line and stylish Saddle Horses, which he is authorised to sell at a rea sonable priee my7rc ' I ' V\ I N K - A Complete assortment of Bridport Seine, Her L ring and Oill Net Twines, Irmn to 36 lbs., manufac tured with the gieatest care frnm the best materials, expressly for this market, sad for sale in lots to suit purchasers, by jyllec E K. COLL1NB It CO. M South st. New York and Hnwkeyc or Iown Unndylam. Above, we give two illustrations of this genu*. The first represents one of these heterogeneous beings, called the New Y?rk or Broadway dandy, . always exquisitely dressed, but sometimes shirtless, : affecting to the utmost, to copy the foreign fashions. j These whiskered and mustachioed beings, seem to , consider it the nrpfu* ultra of happiness, to draw j the attention of the gentle sex, whose looks of pity, j they always take to be looks of admiration. This specimen of human folly can be seen daily, grading our fashionable thoroughfares, and can be recog nized by his self satisfied look, his long soap locks, falling in coagulated curls on his shoulders, mustachios, and beard that would shame the Hun garian A 'uterlich, a tight titling coat, and the want of a shirt collar. His inexprcttiblex are also very tight, and he is, moreover, rendered so stiff by his straps, that he finds it entirely impossible to stoop, and can only sit down, by twisting himself in a thousand different ways, to the merriment of the little cliil dren who happen to be near by. The Broadway dandy is the i>et of the tailors, who chose such specimens of human nnture, to practically illustrate the fable of the Fool and the Rogue. The Broadway specimen is also recognised by his wearing very light boots, in which his feet are as much at ease as an eel in a needle case. This peculiarity of the genus is soon detected by looking at the face of the individual, when the bristly crop allows you to get a |>eep at it. (Con tractions of the muscles will then point out to you ' the excruciating pain felt by the simple being, who I chooses to sacrifice his comfort to his vanity. Ano- i ther characteristic of the individuals belonging to j this species, is, that they are always found with the ! following implements, which are to tnem, what the | marrot and bell cap were to the fools and followers ! of old, viz: an eye glass attached to the button hole, | or by a chain around the neck, which they use to stare impudemly in the laco of every female that passes by, a cane of such dimensions and thickness as to prove of no more use for walking, than a riding whip, which they keep whirling about in all directions, to give themselves great airs, without caring whe ther or not they stick it in their neighbor s eyes; and finally the Havana jmro, which they hold intneir mouth with the extremity of their fingers, envelop, ing themselves in a cloud of smoke, which, by the way. gives one some idea of their existence in this ' world. To the latter fact, however, wc would say nothing, did nj>t our exquifite lake particular de light in pufling awav the pestilential ? .lluvia of the nauseous weed in tne faces of tl. , uiule pedestri ans, in order to attract their attention. Having described this tennis, let us look at the picture. On the foreground is one of these phi losophers. savoring his segar with particular gtmlo. By his siiie look we ure inclined to believe that his attention has been drawn to some ladies ; this being the case, we can easily account for th? |>osture he has assumed, which is intended to exhibit linn to particular advantage A little aside, on the left, are two individuals of the same genus, brought into close contact by the winh of one of them to indulge in the same.exercise, who found himself obliged to appply to Ins friend for the wherewith to fight his Havana; and has, to succeed in doing so, to receive in his eyes and mouth, for a few minutes, the smoke puffed from his companion. On the back grouud is a young disciple, one of the spirited little news boys, who, with his papers under his arm, his hands in his pockets, in a true philosophic style, and a rent-a gr/ro between his lips, seems to enjoy greatly both liis smoking and the pretended manners of the afore said fashionables. The newsboys of the present day are New York dandies in embryo. The second cut represents the western dandy in a bar room. The liawkeye, although being of the same genus, belongs to a different class, as may be j*-r ceived at a glance. The position in which we find him represented, seems to be a very natural one to him, for wherever he is seen, we are always sure to find him with his heels at a level with his head. The fellow seems, by the intensity of his thoughts, to be engaged in writing either a love-letter, or |>erha|>s, if he belongs to the territorial council, a project of law for the seizure of wandering panthers, or the (lerpeliHition of ihe duty on wolf tcalps is under consideration. Whatever he may he engaged in composing, lie evidently appears to be immerged in j t? his subject, and his segar, which if suffered to burn by itself in his dropped hand, is another proof of its importance in his consideration. Tailors be ing scarce in his native place, he appears to have been obliged, to re-furnish his wardrobe, to have recourse to a strolling pedlar, from whom, however, he got a pair of inexpressibles that might have fitted a fellow measuring seven or eight inches less than our dandy does, and whatever desires he may have to stretch them to the utmost, the length of the straps above is sull!cient proof that his endeavors to bring thrm to a proper shape lias been unavailable. Heing blessed with a particularly strong constitution, our Hawkeye dandy can, to use his own phraseolo gy, "endure as much sleep us a rin^ tailed coon in the winter time." Like a showman's bear, he is, at all times, ready for a dance or a light. He can "rake it down on a puncheon lloor until his heel strike lire, and liylit up a cabin with a blaze of glory and, when it comes to a "reg'lar hug and tumble bellezue, lit ar'nt afeard to claw-grub wiih any thing that swims, creeps, or crawls, from a snougen sea-sarpint up to a snorting hy-po-pot-a mouse." In short, lie styles himself the "squealing |H?ny of the prairie, what'll be tetotaciously nebuloci tated and fed on tree-toad soup made out oi stump water, if he can't kick harder, run faster, yell loud er and be pe rl iter, than all the rest of creation chucked together. If he can't, you may catawom pously exyu/zlecate his honorificabilitudinity's hy perberindicitiveness, and make him crawfish into massacreation." The newsboys, in all their aspirations, can never expect to reach the perfection of a hawk-eye dandy Farmiru ix Attakatas.? Un the prairie, between Mr. Moss's nnd Vermillionville, we stopped at a small mad hut, with two wretched looking China tree, in front, and a fence enclosing about sixty square feet. ? After some difficulty wo got over the fence, and found in the eiiclsure, besides the house and China trees, two 01 three cows, a well, part of a loom and a saddle. We were met at the door by a good looking man, who po litely invited us in, when we made known our business ? " looking at the country,'' " seeing how the people live," Sic. He spoke some Knglish. His wife, quite a handsome woman, was clearing away the breakfast ta ble, ami four sunburnt children, juris ruUllea , were roll ing on the floor. Thore were two rooms, two chairs, two safes, two beds and a table, ami 110 glass In the win dows. '? 1 suppose," said we, " you hare .just moved into this house." " Non," said he, "je re?te ici six ans." ? "Six years! ? wore you born in this neighborhood ?'* ? " V'es, on this prairie." " You ought to have a fine gar den in this rich country ?do you not u'c cabbage and beets, and beans, and other vegetables f" " Non," he said, " ho had onions at times, and he raised corn in co partnership with a neighbor." Wo asked him how he ground his corn, and he said he had enough ground foi his familv, by a neighbor at one dollar a year. We in quired about his way of living. He said they lived prin cipally upon " du main et du ha-iif,? corn and beef They raised corn and chickens, and sometime* hogs tlicy hud milk and oggs, and occasionally colfcc TM) hail plenty of beef. He united with twelve or thiiteeii of his neighbors, who killed a beef every Saturday and Wednesday. A " share'' in this beef is one-fourth ol .1 quarter. He took one share -some with large families took two shares. The meat was generally boiled. We asked him what he raisod for market. He said he sold a beef now and then, and his wife made cottonade, which he sold at Vermillion or St. Martius\ ille, at $1 Ml per yard. On farther inquiry, wo foil ad that his wife could weave three yards a day, on her common loom. The day previous we saw a black girl, between twelve and thirteen years old, weaving at Mr I K. Miller's, and she made, we are informed, with the 'lying shuttle, thir teen or fourteen yards per day ! At Mr. Moss's we also saw a machine with which a negro woman was actuully making ten times the quantity of yarn per day, that the Creole or Acadian wonuii made, 011 the old fashioned system ! It appealed that this Creole woman was coi ? stantlv employed, to support the family. When not at tending to her liousehuld duties, she was making cot tonade. The ma 1 did but little besides raising somo corn, and occasionally riding after cattle. He said lew ofthe Acadians sont thoir children to school they could not afford it. While he spoke, ho whittled a stick, and this was all wo saw of the Yankee about him. ? Plimler'i Journal. Moii Si'iRiT at Coi-tiMBi s. ? We regret to see by the Stntr Journal mob indications at Columbus. A negro boy 18 years of age, committed violence 011 a little white girl 6 years ol age, which produced consider able excitement. The boy was promptly arrested, and altera healing before the Mayor, committed to jail ? While the examination was going on, several mobbers hunted a colored man, guilty of no crime, through llig1 street, amid s shower of clubs and stones, to the cr> of "Kill him, kill him." and in the evening tho Fame men marched through the streets unmolested by the police, beating peaceable blacks, and stoning thoir houses. NicwsrArKRi Amonotiiic Indians. ? The Arkansas Intrlligtncsr says, that another newspaper is to be start- 1 ed in the rhoctaw nation, in the course of the coming year, and to be conducted by a native editor. Truimlntlou* from Krriirti Paper*. A letter f rom Naples, dated June 23, says: ? " The eruption of Vesuvius, announced by several symp toms, begun a few days ago, and still continues. The volcano thrown up flames and stones by the mouth of the cone, formed in the middle of the cra ter a lew months since. The red lava has opened lor itself a large passage underground, and begins to run on the declivity of the mount. Tourists throng thither to witness this magnificent spectacle. On his return from Dreux, on the 15th of July, the axle tree of the King's carriage broke, but nobody Mitlerrd any harm from the fall. The King took his seat in the carriage of his aides-de-camp, and pur sued his journey. The Peninsular and Kastern company have esta blished six steamers for this line, and four iron ones for the navigation of the Nile. The departure from ('adiz will take place from the 20th to the 22d of each month, in order to reach ? Gibraltar in time to take the steamer. The price of pas-age is from < a diz to Singapore, #710; from Cadiz to Hong Kong (i'hina) $'4S0, steward fees, wine, linen and fare of lojrney through Kgypt (except the expeust-8 in hotels) included. Tr sty ladies' maids will be in attendance during the journey. A project of a law has been laid before the C harri ber of Deputies, concerning the steam transatlantic navigation. This service is to be organized between France, New York, Brazil. Antilles and Havana. The point to be selected in France tor the departure of the steamers, is the subject of much ducu.-sion ; but Havre will probably obtain the preference, on account of its situation on the coast, its distance from the capital, and its vicinity to England. Astounding Disclosures ? Robioery and Mi r DIR.- ? It is supposed tliut Birch anil button, alias William Fox, two notorious villains, who have been running the lines of Missouri, Iowa, and Illinois, for the past four years, me two of the gang w ho murdered < ulonel Davenport. Birch is raid to be the man who sola a cream colored horse at Peru, not long since, (the circumstances of which may tippear at tho Winnebago t ouit) to the name man with wh*m Bridge, (now in Hoc It. ford jail) change I tho money with that he robbed Mulford of. We cannot yet get tho name of the |>en>oii at Peru who has the horse, hut he is kept on the Island, and could tell strange stories if ho could talk.? In this samo gang is "Davis, the Kentuckian." who was in Lee county, late in November last. He w? arrested in Iowa, last year, and with irons on his feet, was rent out to chop wood with a guard. ? He struck the guard over the head with an axe, and then got off his shacklos and run oft' to Budge's, in Washing ton ( irove, Ogle co? with his head shaved. He stayed at Bridge's and wore a black handkerchief over his head until his hair grew out He then went to Indiana, and persuaded a man to come to Lee andOgld Co's.with seve ral yoke of oxen and a cart to sell apples. The man had about $600 with him. He proposed to West to go with him and kill him. West would not go, and so the man was saved. This Davis, about 6 years ago, with a man by the name of Searls, lound out that a man was travel ling between Princeton and Hennepin with money. They awaited in tho brush near Leepet's mills, and shot him from his horse as he rode along the load They got his money, from $000 to $80(1, dragged him to w ithin thir ty rods of the creek, on the left hand side of the road, and let t him behind a lea. This murder was never mis trustod nor has the body ever been found. This Davi* may be known by having one of his cars hit oil'. At I Bridge's, in the bushes, near the house, a caucus was | held which decided on the murder of Campbell. Bridge was present, as also were several of the Driskells, Birch and Sutton. It was voted that young Driskell kill Camp bell, as he did. Bridge was at Inlet Orove on the night of the murder, and West was making bogus and selling it two for one for .Michigan money at Platte ville, Wiscon sin. West got clear when arrested for his knaveric there by getting Dewey and Bliss of Inlet Orove. to go his hail, and he run away. Bliss and Dewey are now in Alton Penitentiary. Alter the murdor of Campbell, old man Driskell and his son William Driskell were Lynched ; and young Driskell and Bridge fled from the Lynchers. Driskell never returned to this Stato ; bu: has figured extensively as an incendiary in 8t. Louis aiii' other Southern cities. He was list seen trying to get a passage down the river from St. Louis, but the Captain would not take him. Soon after the Captain refused him tha police came on board to arrest him for setting a buiUing on fire. Sutton stole a horse from Dr. Adam', three years ago, and fed at i>iiss' house, who is now i the Penitentiary. Birch, Thomas, Atken and Baker stole horses two yean ago this summer, atWarren county, and brought them up to Washington Orove, Ogle county, anu were there arrestod by the Warren county officer, and were taken hack. Birch was not bound ovei hut Atken and Biker were, raid nfierwards br..l . jail. Thomas Atken lives 300 miles up the V r. seurl river on a farm si\ miles back from it, an<. keeps enteruinment. linker is still in servicc here, there and every where, stealing horses, rol hing house, killing men, and passing bills on "well re gulated hanking institutions, stockholders individually responsible." In the Mulford robbery, Birch was pn ? ent and tol t Mulford whilst searching his house, "My ramo is Haines. I am u robher. It is a legal profession I have followed it for years ; and no two men can tak> uie.'1 McDole, now in Rockford Jail, held the riflle t Mul ford's breast. Davis helped Birch search tho house Charles Oliver, now in Rockford jail, planned tho coe eern, but did not attend. Birch ga\e Oliver a largi share of the money, which he owed him for hoard, and on uu old division of stolen property. Oliver not daring to pass the money, ma le an exchange with Bridge for it lot of stolen horses ; a nd Bridge went to Peru and got n friend there to exchBiige it. There was a robbery in Iowa, last winter, of Bierer, formerly n merchant at Rockford. f ' is said to have planned it, and put Birch on track, al though Bierer was a brother-in-law of McDole, and he know what was on foot, he dare not interfere to prevent it. Birch is known to be the man who stole a horse i t La Moile. in Aureau county, on the 3d June, one rainy night, and run him until he tired him out, ami then jump ed off" at the east end of Palestine Orove, and went on loot. He went to Bridge's, ami was follow ed by the In let people without succc". It is generally known tha' he went from Bridge's down Hock liiver, and down tlx Mississippi to Nauvoo, and a man answering hi* descrip tion was seen in the Nauvoo logiou. Ho has agreed to get Biidge out of jail, and hence he was removed from Dix son to Rockford Bridge is now confined for plotting the ! breaking open of the Dixon Land Office, for receiving; | stolen money taken from Mr. Haskill, at Inlet Orove, bj ' button, and also for receiving two stolen horses Iron. Birch at Inlet Orove. Bridge, with Dewey, Davis, Birch, Sutton, Baker, Lane, Bliss St Co., laid a plot to overhaul tho stage, last fall, kill Swan, the Itecciver at Dixon, a he was going to make his deposit, and take his money Bridge had tfie impudence to go to Mr. Swan, and ask him when he was going to leave. Swan took the pre caution to date his departure a week later than the time he did depart, and thus saved himself. A plan was aftei wards made to rob the ? ftlce in the night. Two " gentle ' men" of respectability were got to ascertain where the | key was kept, and did so without mistrust. Dewey was to ? stand near the olfice with a wagon and two horses to run off the money, and Biidgo was to enter tho ofhee. Cir I cumstances prevented this pint. Y.} the way; in the his I tery of this plot, wo can plainly see 'confirmation strong' | that Mr. S. could have been robbed in our city of tho Public monies without any discovery in the annals o; timo. Had Mr. Swan been robbed ia "the staife or at hi office, as Bridge planned, how many would nave cried, " lie robbed himself." In further development oi all these things, pretty good circumstances are brought up as proof that Bogus is now manufactured by wholesale at Nauvoe, as also is counterfeit money. Nauvoo Bogus, and counterfeit Indiana have been described to us accu rately, and we 'are confident that it is the best of the kind. ? Chicago Dtmocrat. Manufactures in Nkw Orleans. ? The erection of steam mills in our city tor the manufacture ol flour is likely, we think, to exercise an influence on the agricultural pursuits of a portion of this and of two adja cent States. The north-western section of Louisiana, the northern counties of Mississippi, and the southern half of Arkansas, are woll adapted to the culture of wheat. The finest grain, it is said, ever produced in the United States has been grown in that region. Hitherto, cotton has been its staple, and almost its exclusive agri cultuial product. But the climate is rather too far north for succoss in planting, and the decline in the price o! the article discourages the business, unless where climate and soil are both congenial, and abundant crops aro to bo realized. The impression has long been on the public nnad. in that re gion, that cotton planting must soon be abandoned, or he diversified by other crops that admit of a simultane ous cultivation. The debate has been about the selection of a substitute. Some have suggested tobacco, and many planters have experimented at some length in the raising of that plant. The culture of the mulberry and the silk worm, has been talked about and canvassed a great deal Various other branches of agriculture might be men tioned, that at different times have been subjects of dis cussion, in the newspapers, as staples suitable to take the place of cotton, or to be adopted as an auxiliary crop Wheat has frequently been mentioned, and urged itrong |v upon the public consideration. The great objection, however to the adoption of that grain, has been the Want ol tour mills in the southern country. The put - lie were well satisfied that the most abundant crops could bo raised, but they were of little avail in the ab sence of machinery for the manufacture of flour. It will at once bo perceived thut the establishment of flour mills in our city obviates this objection. A good market is opened for all tho wheat that can be raised in our vi cinity. The ma n u factories are at a most favorable lo- j cation to be reached by the cheap and easy navigation ot the Mississippi, and accessible to eveiy wheat lield on the borders of that river and its tributaries. We trust that the planters in that section will turn their attention to that subject. There it evidently a lair opening lor en. torpnse. and profitable results may be reali/.ed. ? N. 0. \ ltiUUtin. The Knoi.ism Poor. ? Lord John Russell, in u recent s|ieeoh, nwkes the following statement:? " With respect to religious instruction in Sussex, out of H77 prisoneis, 141 did not know the Savior's name; 1.1s just knew his name, and no more; 10? had a confused ac quaintance with the history, anil only 6 per ceut ol the whole number had any reasonable knowledge of the ( hristian faith. Some said thoy had occasionally been in a place of worship, but that when they did atteud, all was darkness and confusion to their mind, and so they gave it up." This is that Kngland which boasts of religion nnd plii lanth rophy of sending light and liberty around the globe, knocking oft the fetters of the slave, and bringing forth debased pagans from the darkness of idolati v to 1 the light off hristianity. A?- Jr ^ ?d $?7 20, for publishing a small el??tl?n McCluo*' for 1843. The debt (originally * M) h^0"^"1* the amount .ued for* a. itited ab"e Th.M -?#d to brought before William C. Howell f so r , ?wa" Gazette. ' '-?!? ? r rtnton State Hon. George P. Marsh, of Vermont, hm been ?uttering severely from an affection of the eye. Ill ii temporarily at W deprived of sight, and aithoi??h m i* 'HJi" i ' progpect of recovery for a coniidera 'ength of time, yet it is hoped that he will not b?J come permanently blind. 01 b?" nJ^^hig Convention of Louisiana have nomi nated <>eneral William Debuys, of New Orleans for MrVero?r!DuWirZari0P?rr?W' for Lieut?"*nt Gover hope. and spirits g? ,nt? the can'I'"ign in fine that durin>r 'he thunder-storm John Boo 'e a^d a? clteea. Mr. about seven or toKether their child, aKed their residence online *reek*?^)mf?C'' ^??|at Washington. re*W, about two miles north of tohU^ma^afacf.Ty ?'?'* ^ if "mother wishes to find n chill whom JheW?M " 8 ?,tt,bu'* the itreet, the goes out, picks un ant a,lo**to 1run in from the face* of jiorhaua a dozen of Imr wa*'\e? the airt, before .he i I HUS'J&ZgSte, wa, Mf.i . . U.. money, whicl. b. "STSSS "" <*??*>? *???*& Five premiums of silver cups, worth fromSW t}ue!Z%^:LTZ\ul ff.tH.52?S Ttt ,he cloth, coverlet., belt, and sock. 1 homespun wil "muV"61' toB '?Srf5rS3l6 Col. T odd, our Minioter at St. Petersburg li*? been appointed a member of the Hussion Imperii! 4*?f cultun.1 Society, being the fir.t /oreignerTer .o it ti Jou?it announces the death of rhoma. B. l>enner Cashier of tho Blackstore Caral LoBc'l """"" "" "W * nu?1'" ottaporuil pub! sing committee. he i. one of the .upervi CambWdg^oKatoo-10"' hllB ^ to Ri^eoftbel?choonerllpio^M^^^f^Balu"moi'clttwha''n'n iSrSspSS th? !nilV, |mbl,",ie'' Memphis Enquirer states B il i va i ?rC'"'<' t!'- Vs robbe* a 'ew miles east of >iivai, MlMissippj, i ;,e robbers Were pursued into ennesreo. .Mr. Jan,, - M. **nder.,one oftto pSy w&h fcarcelv,a? .""r' ver-vP1l,a,!l>' the breast, an<i i. sequence ol'the darkness of though?" C'CU1'ed iU C?" a"d une The Methodists will hold n Camp .Myelins in tlia UtlTof Au*u?t it'??! ***"*? on the - ugust. It will continue one week.. Manv evil " Ul "* ! ?" f? .,;g ;; nnuounc ng the death of the Hon. Samuel < >. VVWh^rt A new route has been opened to tr;iv< llert- between his city and New Orleans, t,v the completion , nf the ? ( e n" IM mle. ?! '?m i eon l? the distance is tssn^s^" rhe late i>r. Cleland, an eiuinent statistical writer mntiv?K0r (,C? d^ relate,! that 11 r ' after at. ^ . '> listening to the condemned lermon, which pie ed *n Dr rllb',!']?: tUrneJ t0 0 comPa^on, and remark rat her too per jo jnl. !!ear"'? ' " A very ,oo,i .ermon, but fm?,l'?if'.fean'boat Wbite wina, on her passage down th?t saved Zi ffl''a"en'en J'l,mr,e(1 overboard, 1-ut Were "iio?c.svr:s?" ?f 1 Wood- "?? tnal. A reward oi >200 wa, offered for hi. apprehen ?Sinta Anna was, at the last dates, still at Havana r?!!! uK a Ce,-8,S was sai<l- He has taken a l.nautii^i lesidenco r :ne mile, from Havana, tor four months ev o \leD^eo'?H expiration of that time, to be leca'lled to Mexico, lie was in good health and spirits m I mC f has a very pleasing storv to teil st the rapid growth of manufactories in that citv Among other mills is mentioned a tack and brad factory that turn* out 4 to 500,000 per day. A mnufltorv It *?i ?' i8 a^i80 ')0 esta^lished there. 'J' wo rolTinir mills ot the largest size are building. There is al<o a hiBh "to runVo^s^Si0"8' M feUt W'<lc aD'" ?" " -tirieS nign, to run 7000 spindle.; a corre.pondinir number of looms, and to be propelled by steam. A smaller mill is nearly ready to run, but of which ?o dimensioas are i.t!/? 8^vlU8<? ?' a jomt 9toc't company are circu I and are^held at fifty'dolla'rj "Umber f?"r h?M> In looking over the Census we |>erceive that there. are about 1400 newspapers printed in the United States 3 '??. r-'" "te: his"Kannu y"" dVn*' tny son T" SRid a 'a">er madelf " ?king a Lsweet '?"ern Segar father, I lh?? ? away lh"' minute, don't you kniw 'h* thak ?rooke. Sweet Fern, will smoke tobaero and if he .mokes tobacco, he will drink rum and if ha he'iteaUlJii win*'1 lie,,ani1 if J18 Iie" l,e W'H steal, and if hung " murder, and if he murder, he will be Of the sixteen millions of white population of the United Mates, about fourteen millions are employed in ngncultuie. The entire number employed in manu lectures and tho mechanic arts is less than a'half million. o.nmerre and mercantile pur.uits occujiy the larirer portion of the remaining fifteen hundred thousand. I The ship European lately made n passage from Quebec to (Jla.gow in 17 day., and from Montreal in 19 rhi. 1. 1 .aid to be the (iuickeat passage evor made be tween tho.e ports. It is retried that the corporation of Harvard Uni versity have voted to invito the Hon. Kdward Kverett to accept ol the otfice of President of that institution and that it i? understood he will yield to the request. The New Haven Courier says that n female <! n. o7a cChanra;r?df ViZa ^ ?f Wos^ille ha. b.enTno^ having attempted to net fire to the dwell teu lor'trfal Sam"el ??uH' ?f ()ran^ ?he w? commit John F. Hunt has been arrested in Lvcominc Stuart' ' V.""60'1 TlU.' ki"'I1K hif brother-in-law , John A ? tuart. It seems to have been a case ol wilful murder. The Norfolk Courier states that another large dis onVfidav " e, 'c* ,ook l>,ace ?t the (iosport Navy < ordeliu (-Imsc, rmployed in the Massaehineits orporation at Lowell, committed suicide on Snriday, bv taking o I ol cedar ' A gent Ionian from Texas, now in Europe, writes that a colony ol la 00, > Swiss are preparing to leave their CJuntrj an^ settle in Texa. tlii. till, 8 ,r tl'"ela a! Saratoga Springs are overflowing, and the Iveepei , ol some ,<f them are obliged to "lo<ltf? out the visitors in tho neighboring pilvate houses. The I're.ilMftrrian says that twenty-six ministers about ?'year. * ,he 8ch?o1 d?Id7n Post Op pick Resignations ? We noticed soma li-n days avjo, llmt a great number of the country postmasters, particularly those in the west, had roiign ed in consequcnce of the oppressive ilimiimtion of their rmolumenta under the new law, and that resignations were daily pouiing in. On a recent visit to tin* Depart ment, we were gratified to learn that there ha I been a very considerable falling off in the number of with drawals from the service, anil that the inconvenieneo ap prehended from the anticipated general resignation at the Hmall offices, will not tie so sorious as wo had i a gined. The order of the Postmaster General, which we published in the Union, allowing postmasters for the current year the same compensation they received du ring tho corresponding quarter of last year, has checked the disposition to reaign, which wii so geneially mani fested a lew weeks bro; the only curtailment of rum pensation now, liein? the loss ol the frnnkiHg privilege. ~ H'athinglon Union, July 31.

Other pages from this issue: