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jgy I lie KiSliUlttKK in pulilishcd mire a «erk, geiit-raiiy, »'>« tlir?o time* a week (luring the «*«vun of the Slut*- Leginlaiurc,— I’t.co, the mmiii* :i» liorctofvrn, Five I'oIIhu. |m»i annum, payable »** ml XuI>m of obartur.‘il, i|ioi;i«-|nyiii| liiiitii (only) will b*- re • oivo'l in payment. TUo K liluu will ■•u iiaiili'v tlif safety of remit li ig tbesn by mail, Ibo puilu^i' of all letter« Itvinj; paid by tin* writer*. cy~ No p.ip»r will bo ili.tvoatinupil, but at the discretion of tlie Editor*, until all arrearage* have been paid up. HZr Whoever will guarantee tin; payment of nino papers, »hnll have tho U*uth gratis. TtiKMt* OF ADVERTISING. !fy One * |iiaro,or Isu, fir.t insertion, 7Soe:iU; vnchrontinuance, SI cent** No advertisement inserted, until it has oil her bom paid for or assumed by some person in tiiis city or its environs \EIV ADVERTISEMENTS. Hank or VutoisiA. August 14, ls;$T>. NOTICE TO PENSIONERS. NOTICE i* hereby given to all concerned, that Sti rrs ns, under the act of June 7lh, 1832, will be paid til the Hunk of Virginia, (Richmond.) oil ami after the 4tu of September next. Aug. la. [30—Gt] The Editor* of tho “CiinstellationJ” M t’olorsbiirgi “Iheacon,” Nortolk; “ lloruld,*' Frctlcrii-ksbmg; “ iKnnocrat," l.yucliliurg, and “ Spectator," Staunton, will publish tlie above for throe weeks, ami forward a copy of each of their papers containing the advertisement, with llioir accounts, to J. L. iilaurdi, C'ouim’r of l'cnsiont, Wash 1%' OTICli.—Moses was this day committed to the Jail of the city of Richmond as a Runaway, and is said to be the pro|ierty of Robert hilly of Fluvanna county. Muses is of a dark complexion, about five feet, seven or eight inches high, supposed to be between sixty and nixty-five years of age. and has a scar on the right arm, between the elbow and hand.—Had on, when committed. a grey domestic coat, blue pants., and black fur hat, half worn. He says he belongs to Robert Lilly, of Fluvanna county. The owner is hereby requested Income forward, prove property, pay charges and take him away, or he will be sold according to Law. RICH I). <}. CODI)1N, D. S., fur WM. D. WREN, Sergeant and Jailor of the Citif of Richmond. July lOtb, 1835. [Aug. 18.] 33—w3m Ida Mount ida for bale at auction.—i will sell this valuable and beautiful Estate (n des cription of wind) has been given in a previous adver tisement) at public auction, on Tuesday the 22d day of September, on the premises, (near New Canton, liuck ingham county,) if fair, if not the next fair day, unless privately sold, of which notice will be given.—The privi lege of seeding a crop of wheat will be given, of which there may he from two to three hundred bushels sowed— und entire possession given at Christmas.—Terms made known on the day of sale.—On the same day I will sell all my stunk of blooded horses, among them five brood mure9 inferior to but few, if any—and now in foal by the first horses in our country—as Tranby, Chateau Margaux, Truffle, Washington. Young Tonson, &c. August 18. james i>. "Wilkinson. 30—St I^IEMALE SEMIN \ It V, FarmtilU.—The next ees sion of this Institution will commence outlie 24th present month. An extensive Apparatus is procured, and a good Musician. We hope the patrons will be punctual. Fl.>m«nlnr,, „l,oo I.. do. do. Music, including use of Forte Piano, per year, .... 33 .Languages, Drawing and Painting, do. 15 Incidental expenses for fuel, A-c., Ac., lust session was only one dollar. Board, per (nonill, i§s~ 50, including Washing, Ac. Bedding, an extra charge, or it inay be brought by patrons.— We believe we shall be able to give satisfaction to discerning people. Farnmlle, P. E. county, Aug. 10,1835. ’ 30-wtlw Medical college of iiie state of SOI' rH CAROLINA.—The annual course of Lectures in this Institution will be resinned the 2d Mon day in November, on the following branches:— Anatomy.—John E. Holbrook, M. D. Surgery.—John Wagner, M. D. Institutes und Practice of Medicine.— S. Henry Dick son, M. D. Physiology.—James Moultrie, Jr., M. D. Obstetrics.—Thus. G. Prioleau, f*1. 1). Chemistry.— Edmund Ravenel, M. D. Materia Medicu.—Henry R. Frost. M D. Demonstrator of Anatomy.— John Bellinger, M. D. Opportunities for Clinical instruction will be afforded at the Infirmary aitnched to the Institution, and the Ma rms Hospital and City Alins House, the Wards of which, by a ll<solution of the City Council, are open to all Stu dents of Medicine in the city. Hie York Spirit of ll»e Time*. A Metropolitan Ornette of the Sporting, Uterary, and Fnshionuhle World.— William T. Pouter, Editor. T1HE prominent feature in the character of tliia Journal, is, its devotion to the Sports of the (iked and rnir. Gentlemen will find in its columns regular reports of the races which come off on the prin cipal Courses in the Union,—copious extracts from '* * Life" and the English Sporting Magazines, with every kind of Sporting Intelligence accessible to llu* Editor. Shouting and Angling, with the collateral and necessary information upon each of them, will claim our attention, while llural, Aquatic, and other exhilirating amusement* will not l»c forgotten The owners of the crack Trotting llorscs of New York and Philadelphia, may rely upon seeing the performances of their nags faithfully chronicled in the Spirit of the. Times. In fine, every endeavor will be made to render this paper available, and even indispensable, to gentlemen of tlie turf, throughout the country. V arious and elegant selections from the American and Foreign Magazines, with brief original remarks upon current literature, will determine the Literary charac ter of this Gazette. A. J. HUESTIS, Principal. August 18. HENRY R. FROST, Dean. 30— wtlN. ™ ■ 7.i “ ‘ OT'OK* WiU' kind*of Theatrical l ait ( hut, will receive constant attention. Carefully divested summaries of Fonr.ios and Domes t‘c News will be given, and tin; whole rendered as pl.m sunt and acceptable as the Editor can make it, by crowd ing into his columns all the Sa vises \su Doisos a bol t Tows. I his, we trust, will be a fworitp, as it is a leading and original feature in our design. Under appropriate de vices will be found the Quips ibid Quirks of the thousand If. . mmii uic iiiuusam and one Hays about Taint, with the last “ good thing ’ of “hgaro- and “Bob Short, ’ together with a dashni. .\i//tn/l Utitj H t nf til,. 11 «... t.< it f . • e i ^ .... 'T.' ;'**"*I ‘''Ur‘»n V\mi It insimi.r Salmagundi of the liveliest sallies of the entire editorial corps—each spiced and peppered to the taste of the mirth loving votaries of the Fun, Frolic, f r,,, 7, - ,, — - -—, - Flush, and Fashion of Old Gotham! huts, Si nipt, and Oddities, and other Gleanings by the Ihiyside, with the latest On Pits, Sam. Mag., and Doings in the Fashionable Circles, will alwuvs be carefully collated for the amusement of the general reader. * Such are the more prominent feature*of the plan of our publication. Wc enter on our labors not ns novices in the art of getting up a paper combining various in terests and laden with amusement: our whole life has ‘^9 employed in qualifying ourselves for the task. With such resources as years of experience have af lorded u», fortified by the certainty of regularly roreiv ing the current English periodicals, and sustained by triends known as approved writers and discriminatin'# critics, we fearlessly launch our hark on the broad ocean of public opinion, and cheerily spread our sails to the breeze of public Invor that already beckons ns to its em braces and may waft us to the goal of our wishes. ItrTuE New York Spirit or The Timm is pub balled III a beautiful and attractive form, c.a Saturday Mornings, at 171 Broadway, (entrance: in (ourtlumit street,) and furnished to Country nutfjicriber* at 00 P®r ™nu,n’ *"rariaMy in advance : to City subscribers at able quarter?/°m,in"dTanCC,6r °°p<>r <l,,aTleri P«y Advertisements inserted on cqnitahlc terms, with a substantial reduction to Yearly Advertisers An>~ 18 30— 1 m HELD TAVERN —The subscriber* respectfully in lorm their friends and the puldic generally that they have leased for n term of years, the Hell lavern. which will be opened for their reception on Monday the bin July; and knowing the meiitcd and invidious cha raeter universally imputed to it, they are admonished inat they will have to use untiring perseverance and j,j. «*eious management to counteract the prevailing pfelu oices, and to afford comfort and satisfaction. They take n T!° ... n °r P'e*aore in mentioning that the hitherto uninviting and comfortless condition of the Bell and its appurtenances, which promised to much dissatisfaction, and withheld and embarrassed that prosperity its locality so eminently menu, has been superseded by many desi rable and valuable improvements, indicative of better times, and which will almost enable them to pledge entire favored110" ^ lh°"* W‘th who,e co»"P*ny they may be We have experienced ostlers—Our sfables will bo well supplied with all kinds of grain and forage william Washington , , # WILLIAM TALIAFERRO. July 5 19—tf U/AWUAULE REAL. KSTATK FOR SAI.F.—In W pursuance of a decretal order of tin? Circuit Supe rior Court of I^iw ami Chancery for the county of Hen rico, pronounced on the 2d day of Juno. in a suit in the said Court, between Roman! Rrille, pluintilf, nnd William Steam*, and Mary Ann Williams, Executrix of John G. Williams, dee d., defendants, I mIiuII, on the nineteenth day ot thin present month, offer for sale, for ready money, the Lot of Land, with the houses and iin provements thereon, as mentioned and described in the proceeding* in the said suit. The said Lot, &.c. are the sanio whieh were formerly occupietl hy i'hilip Fulcher, dre d , are situ-tied immediately on the North of Rucoii's Quarter Crunch, and were conveyed in Trust to secure a sum ol money due from William Slcane to Bernard Ri iilc.—3 lie sale of the said properly will take place upon the premises, at5 o’clock, P. M. 1*. V. DANIEL, C'onnuhfloner, AufOll 7. [27—tdsj ti liy tin Court PUBLIC BALE OF LAND.—Wifi be offered fo* sale, before tlie door of the Earle Hotel in the city ot Richmond, on Tuesday, the 18th instant, that well known tract ot land culled Mayfield, lying in tin* couu ty of Hanover, on the Meehauicksville Turnpike, and udjoining the lands of Richard Johnson, Edmund Cren sli.tw and others. This tract contains, according to a recent survey, Gilt) acres of land, 31)0 of which arc in woods, mostly of original growth, heavily timbered, and contiguous to an excellent Saw Mill. Its vicinity to Richmond and the healthfulness of its situation render it a very desirable property. Individuals disposed to purchase, it is presumed, will first view the premises, when they will form an opinion for themselves of all its advantages. Terms accommodating, and mnde known on the day of sale. I\ TINSLEY. August 7._27—tds Lt I 1 OR'S SALE nr \ \ ii \ i: i i Ton acid L \ m> -A on II Mix Hirer in Cunihertuntl.—Pursuant to the provisions of the last will and testament of the late Geo. Southall, dec d, 1 shall oll’er for sale, at public auction, at Cumberland Court-House, on the 28th day of Septem ber next, (being Court-day,) that valuable tract of land on Willis’ river, adjoining the lands of John C. Page, Valentine Parrish, Win. M. Thornton. Spencer Browne, nnd Dr. John Trent, Esips., supposed to contain 1,000 actes, about 400 ol which arc cleared, and a large por tio* of the residue thickly covered with the finest oak, pine, and poplar timber. About one-third of the tract is comprised of first-rate low grounds. It is situated in the wealthiest and most desirable part of the county—is well adapted to the growth of wheat and corn—and for the cultivation of tobacco, is unsurpassed, nnd may be said to be the bout tobacco farm in Virginia. It desirable, the land can he sold in two parcels, being well calculated for two farms. 'Firms—One-fourth of the purchase money in cash, and the residue in one, two, and three years, the pur chaser giving bond with good security, and a deed of trust to secure the credit payments.— Person* wishing to view the premises, are referred to Mr. Valentine Par rish ami Dr. John Trent, (both adjoinin'?,) who 'will show the same. JOHN MUTTER, AVer. Aug. 7. 27—Ids ALU ABLE LANDS FOR SALE.— Will be «iler V od for sale, on Thursday, the ^Oth day of August, at the town of New Market, in the county of Nelson, Vu., ti very valuable tract;, of land lying in said county, hclong ing to the estate of Zaehnrinh Nevil, deceased. One tract, “ Ilonnir,” the former residence of Ur Geo. Cabell, jr., deceased, lying on James River, about one mile from the town of \N arminster, containing iMl) acres, a large pro portion ol which is low-irrr mills of Just tnil rca/w/ qnili* iy, well adapted to the culture of tuburco, coin and wheal: about one halt of this tract, is still in woods, and well timbered. The other tract, “ Locust Grove,” the for mer residence of the late Zachariah Nevil, deceased, lying on the main road leading from Thomas' Ford, on Rock Fish River, to Lovingston, about nine miles from the latter place, five miles Northwest of Warminster, and about the same distance from New Market and Va riety Mills. | his tract contains Gt>8 acres, about 300 acres of which are cleared; a large portion of the balance is fine tobacco land, and well timbered. About one-third of the purchase money will probably be required, and the balance made to accommodate the purchasers ; Lot the terms will he more particularly made known on the day' of sale. Those inclined to purchase will o( course view the premises previous to the day of sale, (and are respectfully invited to do so.) They, or either ot the above tracts of Land, will be shown at any time by Jan. L. Nevil, residing on the “ Uouair" estate. .Possession will be given to the purchaser or purchasers immediately after the sale, for the purpose of reeding a crop of wheat in good time, and full possession of the whole premises on or before the first of January next. BY THE LEGATEES. August 4. 20—tds ROANOKE LAND FOR SALE.—Designing to move to the South-West, I propose to sell the fol lowing valuable real estate : One tract of land, lying on the South side of Hnanoke River, in the counties of Mecklenburg, Virginia,and Warren. North Carolina,35 miles above Weldon and l(i above Wilkins' Ferry, con taining 1 ,.triO acres; ol which, about (iOO are bottom, of superior quality—100 in original wood, and tirst-rntc* plant land. Ol the high land, about 100 acres only bave been eJearcd ; tbe balance is heavily timbered, and of ^ood quality for tbe production ol wheat and tobacco.— The improvements embrace every building necessary for n quarter plantation—mostly new, and in good order.— The tobacco barnsareunusually good, built chiefly with in the three years last past, and sufficient to secure a crop of 00,000 pounds. 1 can, with confidence, pro nounce this one of the very best estates on the Roanoke, of its extent, and few, it any, are in so good a situation for immediate profitable planting. It is very convenient to the Petersburg and Richmond markets,and will short ly he equally so to that of Norfolk, by means of the i urismo'iui naii-roau, now rapidly icndinglo its com pic lion. Excellent springs abound in all parts or the plan lotion—and 1 know it to bo lomnrkahly healthy, having resided on it, with my family, for two years. My Phy sician's hills for attendance on more than GO negroes, have not exceeded 4«) dollars for the last five years. liloomtibtiry, my place of residence,lying on the waters of Smith's ( reek, Warren county, N. Carolina, 8 miles West of the town of Warrenton, and 10 from Roanoke River, containing 1,500 acres. About one-half of this tract is in wood, and a fair proportion, say 200 acres, fine tobacco land. I lu-re are also GO acres of highly-improved cotton lots, and 40 to 50 acres of creek bottom. The im provements are very extensive, well arranged, and slight repairs now being made, will put them in good order. ^Mie situation is pleasant, and the neighborhood agrees One other tract, lying within half a mile of the Court Mouse of that large and wealthy county, Mecklenburg, Va., containing seven hundred ami eighty-eight acres. The greater portion of this land is standing in original wood, and about one-half is of good quality, well adapt ed to the production of wheat and tobacco. It would furnish an agreeable and convenient residence to any gentleman having children to educate, being within a Few minutes' wulk of that flourishing Institution, Ran dolph Macon College, and n female school of high stand i ingin Roydton.— Further description of these lands is deemed unnecessary, as it is presumed that those persons disposed to purchase will view them. Mr. Daniel T. Hicks will treat forthe tract near Iloydton.—Ibid health oblige* me to seek a milder climate, and I am, therefore, | resolved on selling.— I.etler* addressed to rne at Warren ; ton, N. Carolina, will receive prompt attention. GKO D HA.SKKRVJLLK. June 10. 12_jf WASHINGTON GLASS works ti.m .sti blisiiment, devoted exclusively to the munufuc | ture of W indow Glass,having passed into the hands of the j subscribers, will be put into active operation on the first | of September next. The best materials and workmen will I be provided, and especial care will be taken to improve 1 the quality of tin; Glass; to promote which object, ns far as practicable, salutary alterations have been made in the system hitherto pursued. Orders from dealersin the ar ticle shall receive prompt and becoming attention. |>e tailed tables of prices may be obtained on application.— The terms will be os libera! as at any other similar manu I factory in the United States. Address LEWIS JOHNSON A. CO. Washington City, July 17. 28—8t M (ROUND I’l.AH I ER —We expect to receive, in a ™ W few days, from the “ l.ubec Plaster Mills," per schooner Edward, a cirgo of ttTtn hundred and thirty four tierces and barrels of ground Plaster, which will be sold, on arrival, or before, in such quantities as pmcha sers may require -The l.ubee Plaster Mills are situated in the midst of the plaster quarries in Maine, and select for grinding none but the brst quality 'I lie demand for this Plaster, since it his l»een intro duced into the Mouthern States, has greatly increased. From the convenience of transportation, saving from loss in weight, and purity of the quality, it is recoin mended to the notice of Planters generally DAVENPORT, ALLEN A CO 85—Gt July 31, 'pW’O'l Iv'K —I'roponal* will be received at Uie Office of t*><* Janie* River and Kanawha Company, in the City of Richmond, until the 20th day of August next, lor rebuilding that part of Boslicr's dam, across James River, near Tucknhne, which has been swept away by high water, and also for rebuilding all that part of said dam called the Fish Slope, which remains now in place, but in a shattered and injured condition. T lie dam is to be rebuilt without any fish slope—but to Ik* strong and |x rinanenlly constructed, and the eon-' tractor is to present a plan, showing how lie would re build both the timber part, as well ns the ahutineut, and till in tin* earth and puddle behind the wall of masonry. I he timber, plank and stone are to be furnished by the Company and delivered on the hank of the river near the dam. The particular position of the foundation of the dam and the abutment wall and connection of the new part with the old dim, will be given by Mr. Reins, Agent,on the Lower Janies River Canal, to any person wishing to contract, i he proposals are to ho handed in under seal JOSK.I*II C. CABELL, } RANDOLPH HARRISON, Committee of the JOHN II. COCKE, Sr. f Board of RICHARD SAMPSON, J Erectors. July 2*. 24—2t—wtSOA R! DLL A i t OV I NO ION. — Proposals will tie > received at tins Office, until the 2Uth of Au«ust , for building a Bridge across Jackson's River, from the eastern termination of the Kanawha Turnpike, to the Town oi Covington, Alleghany county. The Bridge is to be completed in all respects, of the very best materials and workmanship, ready for use, viz: superstructure, abutments and wings, piers, embank ments, filling in, dec., according to a plan or model and specifications, in possession of the Clerk of Alleghany county court, wbu will shew the same. The Proposals must slate the kind of wood proposed to be used, the quality of the rock, and whence obtained, tin* time by which the Bridge is to be finished, and such other particulars as may seem necessary. When the Bridge is completed and tendered to the Board ot Public Works, an agent will be appointed by them to inspect it, and receive it on their behalf, if faith fully executed according to contract. Payments will lx; made as the work progresses, reserv ing 15 per centum of the value of the work done, until the Bridge shall be received from the continctor. Bond and security in the penalty of 5,000 dollars will be required, for the faithful performance of the contract. By order of the Board of Public Works. J. BROWN, ,lr., 2d .'hulitor. 2d Auditor's Ollice, Richmond, 2ltl» Julv. IK to Jii|y — M—td tRO/t STORE. OL i 11A M, Met* IIIf DER «.V CO., offer for silo, 100 tuns Ulster, Swedes, American and English Iron, of nearly all sizes, Flat, square and round box, horse-shoe, sheet, band and hoop Iron, Palmer s No. I, 2, ‘.t, and 3 1-2 improved bar share Mould Boards, 3 tons Plough Moulds, •f do. Nail Rods, assorted, English blistered,' American do., . , German, > W Cast \V*» ill VO Company to keep a supply of Ulster Iron of all sixes. 1 Aujf. 14. [2U—3tJ W., MeO. Sc CO. j wix hundred packagksTTomestic dry GOODS.— We have now in Store, Sij Hundred 1‘arkogrs Dutnestir Dry GihhIt, consitiiny of l rown and bleached 3-4, -1-4 and t>-4 shirtings and sheetings. “Pe- ! terxburg Old Factory, ’ “ Merchants’ Company,’’ and , “ Richmond’’ cotton Oznwburgs, Nos. 1 and 2, (at Fac tory prices ) Brown and bleached Jeans, of several i qualities. 3-4 and 4-4 domestic fancy, and Indigo blue j Plaids, 4-4 and 15 4 apron and furniture Cheeks, 3-4 and 4-4 Red Picks, of the most npproved makes, 4-4 • and (>-4 white Cambrics, 3 4 and 4-4 cold Cambrics.— A very large assortment Domestic Prints, white and col'd Canton Flannels, white, red, scarlet, green, yel low, and scarlet printed Flannels, while Domets, (5-4 , green Baize, 2.5 cases Sattinctts, embracing steel, fancy, 1 granite and Oxford mixt, brown, invisible green, laven der, blue and fancy striped. Blue, black, olive, brown, bottle and invisible green, steel und Oxford mixt and Russel brown Cloths; blue, black, fancy mixed and fawn drab, and fancy striped Cassimeres; Negro cloths and J.inseys, of various qualities; shell, imitation, dress ing, wire and ivory Combs; Bilk nnd cotton Umbrellas, pearl and hone Buttons, Suspenders, dec. Arc. Many of the above goods have been on hand for some months, nnd those more recently purchased, would now command a profit on their cost, at the places where they were manutaclurcd. Jiho, in Store, A good assortment of British and Irish Dry Goods, (of our own importation direct from this place) nnd French, German,Swiss, Italian, Russia and India Goods. ; It will, we hope, be remembered by the merchants of this 1 State, that we stand pledged to sell as cheap ns goods j can be obtained in the same quantities in any market in the U oiled States, and that this pledge was given under the full conviction, that it would be our interest to re- i deem it, and it we did not, the wholesale business, upon , which ice, hare thrown ourselves exclusively, must be given j up to the North. F. &. J. H. JAMKS &. CO., Market Bridge. N B. Our large importation of Fall Dry Goods, fiom. England, is expected direct to this place, in all this »»o»th. F. & J. S. J. & CO. August 4. 2t>—Kit liiiuniMln’, Ktnibv *V t’o., AVCrjOJfKERS .1,YO CO.)t.\t/SS/uJY MERCHANTS, OFKF.R for pule in store: 'IO\t hhds, St Croix, P. Ilico anil New Orleans Sugar, part prime, 50 tierces clarified do. 200 boxes and bbla. double, single, and No. I steam refined loaf do. 1200 bags it, • t 100 libls \ ‘ °,tn Rico, Lnguira, llavannuh, Ilio, y<) tierces ) Br"* °*J M°cba Coffee, !•>(! Iilids and tierces N. Orleans Molasses, GOO sides sole licalher, 1000 bags Shot, 20,000 lbs. cotton yarns, “Clarke’s'' Manchester Factory, 250 5 and If) catty-boxes, gunpowder, Imp. and Y. hyson Teas. F>0 bags cloves anil race Ginger, 100 half boxes rt X I0 Glass, ID bales Glue, 1500 kegs Western Lard, -?•)!) barrels No. 1 cut and family roe Herrings. 250 do. prime Pork, IWM) kegs cut Nails. f>00 quarter boxes Cigars 250 boxes Soup and Candles, 10 hhds Stone Ware, I do. .Madder, 20 half pipes pure Cognac Brandy, I pipe Champagne do. 15 do. Holland Gin, 10 puncheon* Jamaica and Antigua Rum, 300 barrels Creole do. f* Pipes, 1 3 half pipes % Fine old Madeira Wine, F* qr. casks ) 2 pipes, i F, naif pipes \ Sicily do. do. warranted pure, 10 qr disks y F> casks Claret do. F> do. Pott, very superior, 100 hampers Champagne, imported dirpet 20 eases old Hock, 20 do. superior Madeira. /Init hn r< njlnnf, /ttilh/ rrprftnl, I 3000 bags Rio, Caguir.i, and St Domingo Colfee, 25 bales old Mocha do. 100 hhds. St. Croix arid Porto Rieo Sugars, 110 boxes and bbls. Canbv & Covering* and Hechter's steam refined loaf no. 250 packages Coni* tana steam-refined loaf, and clarified ditto, 500 sacks Liverpool filled Salt, 5 pipes, J l > half do. > prime, old, Sicily, Madeira Wine. SO Indian bbls. y Aug l 90 Hit A TKACHKR WANTF.f)—The subscriber, resiil ing in Fairfax county, Vs , within about 10 miles of Washington City, and at a perfectly healthy situation, wishes to employ a private Tutor in his family, to take charge of the education of fiveor six children. To one who can come satisfactorily recommended cs to charac ter, and qualification to teach the l^ilinand Greek Can gungev, English Grnmmar, Beading, Writing. Geogra l*by> Arithmetic, Algebra and the higher branches of Mathematics, an adequate salary will be given. Prompt application had better be made, as it *s desi rable that the school commence on the first of October next. [July 31.-26—00] R C MASON oon i:vni', 1UOTS IN DALTIMORE. It a ir i Monr., Any. II.— Since early on Sunday even injr, the »• ity has been in a continued state of excitement ami confusion, (iencrul alarm and consternation per vade the minds ol our peaceable citizens, and wliile all ate alive to the importance ol adopting measures to put an end to the disorder which has prevailed, it nppears to be diiilcult, if not impossible, to devise any plan of which all can approve. As staled in our paper of yesterday, the first move ment was to brodk into Mr. Johnson’s house, from which his furniture, and other valuable property, was removed, and burnt in front of his door; after which, the house was greatly injured by breaking down the marble portico in Irnnt, and a considerable portion of the walls, besides the injury done to the interior of the building. The work of destruction ha Ji iijihj Moue we interior oi me imiMing. l lie worn ot li'struclimi having been there completed, the house of Uihn II Morris. Esq., was next allocked, and shared the ame fate. The house occupied by the Mayor was next 11....L I ... ill’- . .J . attacked, which was considerably injured, hut not to the extent of either ol the others, and a considerable part of his turn it me destroyed. The i inters then proceeded to the house which they supposed was occupied by M r. Me Lldcry, and commenced an attack upon it; but upon be ing assured that Mr. McKldery did not own the property, that his furniture had all been removed from it, that the budding belonged to a lady hiving a number of children lo support upon the rent arising from it, and having, by obtaining the key, ascertaining that it was empty ."they loll it. i’hey were about commencing an attack upon a new building which Mr. McKldery has been engaged in having erected, but upon being assured that the carpenter employed upon it, was building it by contract, and that the loss arisini- *’--* • he loss arising from any injury done to it would full up. m him, they desisted from their dt?sign, before they had lone much injury. They destroyed the furniture of ‘Evan T. Kllientl, and injured his dwelling in Pratt street to a considerable extent. All those persons,except the Mayor, liave been implicated in the business connected with the failure of the Hank of Maryland, and the popular rage was directed against them on that account. On Sunday and Sunday night the attack upon Mr. Glenn’s house was renewed, the window frames and doors broken to pieces, and a huge portion of the front wall broken down, besides the injury done to the interi or, the houses being left a mere shell. In the course of the night, the hard-ware store of Cupt. Willey, in Franklin street, was attacked, anil some of the contents were destroyed; but upon the assurance being given that a part of the property belonged to another per” in had left town, the work of dea son, and that the Captau truction there ceased. The house of Dr. llintzc was also visited; hut his wife, who was left alone in the house, and the Dr- having left town, addressed the crowd from the window, tolling them that she was alone in the house, and appealed to them to know if they would attack the li mse under such circumstances. They thereupon de sired her to leave the house, for that they were deter mined to destroy it; hut she replied that she would not leave it, and that if they were determined to carry their threat into execution, she would remain in it, and perish amidst the ruins; whereupon they left the house. Capt. Willey and Dr. Hintzclnd been among the guard which was stationed in the streets to protect the property of .Mr. Johnson on Saturday niirht. and had. it serins irivcn particular umbrage, but in what way we liavu not been able particul.it ly to learn. Ilia certain that the conduct of some of tin? guard, on Saturday night, wai exceed ingly indue rod, and added greatly to the excitement. Fire-arms should not have been introduced at all; and when introduced, they should not have been employed, except in cases of the most urgent necessity, and by the order of some one having the general superintendence and direction; whereas, every one appears to have acted for himself, and according to his own impulse. It was currently reported, yesterday morning, that the Mayor had resigned his office, and left the city. This, however, was not the fact. He had not been absent; hut had, during the whole time of the excitement, been ac tively employed in preserving the quiet of the city before it was disturbed, and to restore it alter it was interrupted. The injury done to his property was no doubt the result of an impression that fire-arms had been employed agreea bly to his direction, which was certainly not the hut.— Violent as the rioters have been, they have throughout manifested a disposition to respect the property of all the citizens except that of those who were concerned in the ahairs of the Rank, or had given particular umbrage as composing a portion of the guard. ^ A town meeting was held yesterday morning, at the Exchange, at which a resolution was adopted”^ raise the American Hag and pass through the streets to How ard s l*.irk, for the purpose of raiding an effective force to put down the riots, by an array of strength sufficient to accomplish the purpose by force, if force must be re sorted to. (Jen. Samuel Smith, now in his 84 th year, was sent for, who repaired with the rest of the meeting to the place designated, where it was determined to hold meetings in the different wards, for the purpose of orga nizing their forces, and ap|»caring in readiness to act effi ciently, in case their aid should be required. A meeting was also held by the city council, upon a call of the Mayor, to adopt measures suitable to meet the emergen cy of the occasion. Since the above was writb'ii, the Mayor has resigned h;s office, and the discharge of the duties of the station has devolved upon (Jen. Anthony Millenbcrger, as Pre sident of the First Branch of the City Council. At the meetings i.i the different wards the citizens formed them selves into companies, which were placed under the di rection of (Jen. Smith, with arms, to be employed in case ol .necessity. The fire companies all turned out in the afternoon, with their apparatus, and the stores were ge nerally shut,and all business suspended at 4 o’clock. It was reported last evening that preparations were making for an attack upon the house of Col. Finley, in franklin street, and a detachment was sent off to pre vent its being carried into effect. Several houses, it is s;uti, navr breo marked out lor an attack, from some of which the furniture was removed yesterday. '1 lie number of men under arms last night was about two thousand, and the most determined spirit to suppress any thing like riot wan evinced. The report respecting an attack upon Col. Finley’s house proved to be incor rect, and no disturbance of any kind occurred. We trust that the difficulty is now at an end; hut the inten tion is to keep up, tor some time, an organized force to provide against a renewal of the disorders.—11/publican. We request public attention to the following address of the Mayor to the citizens of Baltimore: TO THE CITIZENS OF BALTIMORE. Fki Low-Crri/.KNS:—A fearful crisis Ins arisen in cur a Hairs, which calls for the exertion of our most deter mined energies. The character and prosperity of our city—the security of our properly- the safety of our persons arc jeopardised by a body of excited and delud ed men. The spread and progress of this deadly evil must be j stayed—existing disorders must be repressed, and this reign of terror subverted, or our city is irretrievably lost. I Upon you, tny fellow-citizens, the sacred duty of main tain mg the supremacy of the law, and the sanctity of our homes, is devolved. It cannot lie reposed in stifer hands. Every motive which can address itself to you, as men and citizens, appeals to you for its faithful tend leailest discharge, i have every confidence that this appeal will not prove fruitless and vain, To render effective your exertions in maintenance of the public peace, requires ronreit of action—and to this end, organization. To secure this, I have laboured, and ain labouring. Nothing on my part shall he left undone, which may he calculated to promote it. I c;,|l upon von, niy fellow-citizens, to aid me in this important purpose. Enrol yourselves in your Ward Association. C ntVr freely with the friends of good order in every part of the c ity, and unite vourcounsels with theirs, for llm vindica tion of the wholesome and salutary sway of the* law. To afford tunc- for a free interchange of opinion, and opportunity for improved and effective organization, I re spectfully suggest to citizens engaged in every branch of business, to close their stores, work-shops, and offices, every day at (i o clock, P. M., until the reign of order shall be restored, and our beloved city redeemed from the misruie under which it has unhappily fallen. „ , . A MILTKNBERGER, Baltimore, Aug. 10, lP3i>. Mayor of Baltimore. A re. tr st 17. In the / cr.it/ I'.rnnrh ( ily t'ountil. ) August It, )s:tr>. j On motion of Mr Myers, Mr. Iwc w.ia called to the chair, when Mr. Dryden moved that the Branch pro creel to elect n President pro. lem. Messrs. Kidgely and Bull being appointed tellers, afler counting the votes it appeared that IIksrv Mvr.its, Esq. was duly elected. A communication was received from Jesse Hunt, Esq. I announcing his resignation as Mayor of the City of Bat ! Iimore. Also one from Oen. Anthony Miltruhercrer, Mayor, pro tern —which were severally read, ancT on motion of Mr. l.ee, a message was sent to the second Branch referring the said communications to a joint committee, and appointing on the part of the Branch, Messrs. Lee, Scott, and IJryden. The aecond Branch not having a qnorum, Mr. Child moved that this Branch adjourn until 3 o’clock, P M. U« » day, xvliicli tv *s audited to. At it P. M. ih.s Brunch met, the second Hr.inch not having formed a quorum, the Branch adjourned until to-morrow morn ing, at 10 o'clock, A. M. By older, J. H. MOOKK, Cltrlt. . Order Restored.—The judicious and energetic measure* adopted on Mundiy ■ it, by the advice, and under the direction of Gen. Kiiulh. have h id the desired r fleet of restoring oriler in our coiumunity, amkuoctiring the property of our citizens from plunder and destruction, and tli- ir persons from violence and outrage. The force which was placed under arms, and the determined dispo sition which was displayed to suppress any further riot ing, shouldI any tiling of the kind be attempted, had the salutary filed of deterring the rioters from making their I sppeutance. From later information than we were able to possess yesterday, we learn that Col. Finley’s house was attacked about three o'clock, and rilled of a few con tents, the principal part of the furniture and other property having been previously removed. By the time :he detachment which was sent o!i‘ to subdue them, ar- i rived, they had dispersed, or removed to some other point 1 at attack—They were repotted to have gone towards fr raiiKlm, with the intention of attacking the country residence of Mr. Morris, who Ind removed Iris furniture Irom it, and the detachment moved off in that direction, to overtake them, or intercept them upon their return ; but although thev were on the watch for them during the ivhole night, nothing more was seen or heard of them. 1 he remainder of the forces under Gen. Smith was di- I vidcd into detachments, winch were stationed at dif ferent points throughout the city, ready to act at a mo ment s warning, and kept their posts throughout the night. Ltfort were made on Sunday morning to assemble a military force to be brought into action at night, should occasion require it; but Major-General Smith resided in tin* country, and Brigadier-General George II. Sleuart, •eing accidentally from home, neither of them could act. Col. Howard issued his orders, und appeared, with his of ficers, upon the ground; but from sonic unknown cause it was found impracticable to collect an efficient force, and no resisUnce was offered to tiie course of the rioters. Gen. Sm;th came to town, und Gen. Sleuart returned, on Monday morning, when measures were immediately taken to provide the necessary means for a restoration of arder and the protection of the lives and the property* of I be citizens, the result of which we have already staled. We are requested by a number of the persons belong ing to the guard on Saturday night, to say, that it waa not until utter they had been tired at with tire-arms by the rioters, that a single musket was discharged by them, and that when they resorted to the use of their arms, it was only in selt-dcfence. It is highly probable that, with re gard to the guard upon foot, this waa the fact, and we sincerely believe it: but we are constrained by a regard lor truth, to repeat what we have already stated in rela tion to the horsemen, from our own observation, and the allegations of those upon whose statements we can de pend, that some of them acted very indiscreetly, and made attacks where there was not the smallest necessity or or. casion, ami upon those who did not appear to feel unv disposition to participate in the acts ot ontrage and vio lence by which the peace of the city was disturbed. We do not doubt tiui in acting as they did, they supposed they were performing their duty, and nothing more; and that their acts ot indiscretion were the result of a want of proper organization amongst them, and u proper sub jection to ll;e command of some stiituble head; but the effect was to add to the excitement, and to increase the evil. i a*? cuizons were apam railed upon to assemble ana >nn themselves yesterday aflernoon at five o'clock, to be in readiness, in case of necessity, to suppress any flirt in.-r riot. The disposition to join in putting down the distur bance appears to be general; and we do not doubt tint the evil is at an end, so far us regards the perpetration of any actual violence. The array of force lias become so (Treat, that it would he a perfect piece of desperate mad ness in the rioters to attempt to proceed any further in their acta ot violence and depredation. The evil has been great, and the violence which has been committed is certainly deplorable, mid lias brought a shocking re proach upon our city ; but we find from tin* statements which have appeared in the Philadelphia and New 'Voi k papers, founded upon letters, and the reports of travel lers, that they ure greatly exaggerated. We have given a toll nod correct statement ol all that has occurred, so far as the facts have conic to our knowledge, and we have endeavoured to .acquaint ourselves with every oc currence. We have not suppressed, and feel u > dispo sition to suppress anything; and we assure our readers at a distance, that we have neither added to nor detracted Irom the whole truth, so far as we havcbccnable to inform ourselves. The rioters are now, we think, completely subdued.— They have visited some of our citizens with a terrible Vengeance, which should have .satisfied the moat invete rate minds. They may now expect to find the chalice applied to their own lips. In other cities the naturalized citizens trom Ireland have been cliarged with having been among the most active in the riots which have oc curred among them. We have believed those represen tations to be greatly exaggerated to the injury of the Irish, and that they were in a great measure the result of a hos tility them upon political grounds; but whether they were true or false, it is very certain, we believe, that there were very lew, if any, Irishmen concerned in the ri its here; but they displayed, upon the contrary, as much zeal as any others in aiding to suppress them. *lt is u circum stance so much to their credit, that we cannot permit the fact to pass unnoticed. W e have heard nn account of some of the proceedings ot the rioters, which shows that they were regularly or ganized, and went very systematically to work. A per son who toiiiiii hiinselt accidentally among them,arid was present at the time they proposed to set fire to Mi. Me Lldery s Jf 'ard \ ard, slates that a controversy arose upon the subject of the propriety of doing so. The ques tion was regularly discussed, the loader acting us Chair man. some ulh irintr that it Would tie the mean* nl'/f.. stroving the property of other person*, and a vote was finally taken, winch resulted in a dvci.Vioii in the negative. One of those who voted in the minority still undated up on aelting fire to the yard; but the leader directed him to desist, remarking that the question whs decided, and ac cordingly closed lire gate. It may be proper to reiimik, that there have not been more, perhaps, than two hundred persons actually en gaged in any acts of violence, and that the major part of them were boys. It is possible licit they have been en couraged by smne others who took no active part, and whose number it would be impossible to estimate. To the time of going to press last night the city re mained peifectly quiet, and there was no prospect oi any further distuibailee. 1 he billowing order from the Major-Oeneral, and note from the Mayor, were issued yesterday morning.— We publican. THIRD DIVISION OF MARY HAND MILITIA. HkauQi IHTI.KS— City Unit, l\th Slug., lrJ3&. The Major-tierifral of tins Division of the Maryland Militia, having received a requisition from the Civil Au thority, to call out sush part of the military force under his command, as he might deem sufficient to preserve the public peace, immediately appealed to Ins fellow citizens for that aid, ami it is with great pleasure lie an nounce* that they promptly volunteered in such num bers as to assure lire public tranquillity, and to give this community the most gratifying evidence that kind feel ing* and good order are restored throughout the city. I lie oilier rs nnd men of the Third Division will pa rade this day at 6 o'clock, f'. M, and report themselves to Head Quarter*- asalar the volunteer citizens, who so patriotically enrolled themselves and did duty en yes terday-—but it tbcir services should be required at an earlier hour, they will assemble nnd repair to Head Quarters, at the discharge of three cannon, to he fired in succession. JOHN HP LAW, SMITH. Ms run's Orrirr, August II, 1835. 'I he Mayor of the City offers his hearty congratula tions to the people of HrIlimore, upon the tranquillity " Inch prevailed during the past night, nnd assures them that the permanent restoration of order is now certain, if a continuance of the name exertions should he made, of which lie does not entertain a doubt, lie begs leave to return the thanks of the Civil Authority to the fire men whoso promptly and handsomely tendered llteii services yesterd if, and requests them to assemble again on tins evening, at G o’clock, at their respective rendr-a vous, prepared to repeat for the night, the duty which thrj have already so successfully performed. To the <Iflicrrs, Soldiers, nnd Volunteer Citizens, lie respect fully tenders, on behalf of the community, his sincere nnd profound acknowledgments for the spirited mnnnei in which they appeared and Sec bred the public pence referring them to the printed Division Ordets, issued by the Major-( Jenera! for their further guidance. A MILTK.NHKRGER, Mayor. The active and effective measures which were adopt ed yesterday, hy calling the citizens generally together portioning them off in companies under the oommanr of decidedly energetic but prudent irien,and placing firo snna in their h.ind*--and by turniiig out all our fin companies^-all to move in concert ofiaction, to protec t!i<? city, it* citizens and (heir property, and to assert ul>d maintain tlif lupreinacy of tlie law* ; these nititiur«>i I w* s:>y. l,:jd the desired rllect. Tile inoinent the citizen* l marched Irom tin* Exchange, under the veteran G-en. j (smith,and the American standard was seen waving in llio^rurT riot ami rebellion coancil. No signs ol a tumultuous assemblage of nny aort, were visible throughout last night. The highest praise t* certainly due to the citizens for the prompt manner in which they, even at no late a period, rallied to stay the ravages of the rioters, and to protect our city and tho li ves and property of our citizens. Nothing, throughout this series of outrages, has been wanting but a disposi tion on the part of the grout body of our citizens, to dis countenance the lawless proceedings, and vigorous ac tion, and to carry such disposition into effect. Had the siine measures which were adopted yesterday and sue* ce».,fully carried into effect, beeu taken on Saturday, no houses would have been plundered—no blood would have hcon shed. Hut from some cause or other, there seemed to be manifested a strange—an unaccountable apathy, a kind of panic on the pail of a large proportion of our citizens, while the work of desolation was go ing on. • 1 ho civil authority on Sunday appeared to be extinct -it was no where to be seen or felt. Had it showed il selt, and called upon the citizens present to assist, in boln and manly tones, wc confidently believe thousands would have flew to the rescue, and the rioters would have either been captured or dispersed. 1 he scenes of last Sabbath can never be erased front the memories of those who witnessed them._Thou sands of citizens were to be seen in Charles st. through out the day witnessing the work of demolition carried | on by some fifty persons, almost all apparently under Uven.y years of age—some not over twelve—and seve ral ol them quite intoxicated with the wine they had found upon the premises.—Some of them were cutting up the interior of the house with axes—some attempt j ing to cut up the roof—some cursing and swearing_ I some hurraing—and many lugging off the bottles of ; "ll11' they had found and other spoils of their work. ; ll*'8 "u* done, nnd more, much more, in the pre l st’ncc of thousands—and not a hand was raised against I Lite proceedings. In the night, when the destruction of ; Mr. Johnson h house took place, the scene became inoro I appalling. And yet the deeds of a band of |M*rhups one or two hundred inen and hoys, were witnessed in the most profound silence by, it is supposed, fifteen or twen ty thousand people. I . ? *,c destruction of the Muyor's furniture, Mr. Mor ris also, und the attacks made upon the property of other i citizens whoso only fuult consisted in their having taken i an active pnrt against the destruction of private property i by the rioters, hud the effect at last to rouse the ciliz.cus i to a sense of their duty. They took their stand yesler ! d iy, and did what, we doubt not, they all wish had been | done three djys before. IV c hope und believe the city is now .safe, and that an end has been effectually put to rioting* and disorder. One thing is certain, the present organization will be kept up so long as there remains tho least shadow of a disposition to disturb the tranquillity of the city. J NV e observe that the reports abroad in the newspapers, relative to the numlier killed and wounded is greatly ox 1 agger.:ted. YVe have heard up to this time but ol four j uealhs, and of about twenty wounded—the latter may turn out to be somewhat larger, but we think not, and several of these received their injuries from missiles thrown at them.— Halt. Patriot, Jiugust 11. | five several tire companies hold meetings yeslrrduy, 1 and made arrangements to co-operate in^casc of fires I occurring. . i 1 lcarn ariti ^taic with ple asure, that of our numerous mail population, very few, if any, have been t*ngn<rcd in the leccnt lamentable occurrences. 11 o'clock—The city effectually guarded, and all quiet. — Unit. Chronicle, .lugust 11. II We have not been able to ascertain the number of per sons killed and wounded in the contest of Saturday night. Common report fixes the number ot the former, (inclu ding those who have subsequently died of their wounds,) at bix to eighty which we presume to be nearly correct. Ot the cavalry several were severely wounded by the hr,ck-bats thrown by the assailants, and some of the in ] tarvlry guard were hurt in like manner. As friends to pimlic order we deeply legret the occur I rente of the scenes through which our city has just I Pa3*‘‘l- They have, we fear, indicted a deep wound on the character of our city abroad, which only can be healed by future adherence to good order. No condi tion of things can justify a resort to violence whilst we profess to be governed by laws. To them resort should always be had, und they should atibrd ull the protection which a good citizen can require. In compliance with the requisitions of the Major-Gen eral, a large force (supposed to be about ^000 men) was early on duty last night. At the time of putting our paper to press all wustran qml, and no apprehensions of tumult were entertained. —lb., jlugttsl 12. Atrr.Mf-vr.rr escape fh«m the Penitentiary._Du ring the heavy rain which fell yesterday morning about t o cioeJa, some cl the convicts attempted to escape iVont the I'agrntiary. _ 1 hey planted a ladder (which was be ing used by the bricklayers now engaged in the erection <»l new workshops, and who had retired under cover during the tain,) against the East w all, between the sen try boxes. Three of them succeeded in escaping over the wall; a lourth was shot by Mr. Baker, one of tho wail guards, while mounting the ladder, which arrested further attempts. Pursuit was immediately instituted lor the fugitives. Mr. James Lerew, living in the neigh borhood, overtook cine of them just North of the prison, in an open held. The prisoner, whoac name is liumly, drew a kniie, and threatened Mr. Lciew s life. The lat ter, un irmed, knocked him down with his fist, and wrest ing the knife from him, held him down until assistance arrived, lie was returned to the prison. A second was discovered by a boy about 14 years old, in a neighboring pi ivy. Without creating alarm, the hoy informed Mr. Lerew, who, getting a gun, went and secured him like wise. Ills name is German. The third (whose name is i Uo>’d) was found lodged in the chimney of a house oc j copied by one of the Deputy Keepers of the prison. The ' keeper’s name is John Brown, who, nt\or searching for I mo 111 (»e neignnormg holds, until drenched I with lam, went to Ins dwelling, about half a mile from the prison, to change his dress. While doing so, some so.it was seen to fall by his daughter. Mr. Brown direct* ed his daughter to watch the lop of the chimney, front the yard—In a few moments the prisoner was seen to emerge from it, and escaping into the yard was instantly challenged by Mr. Brown, who presenting his musket ordered him to stand.—The prisoner surrendered him self and was rc-conductcd at the point of the bnyonet to the prison. Much credit is due to those concerned in re storing the desperadoes, Hiid also to the officers of the Institution generally for the judicious precautions pre viously taken to prevent an increase of our present ca lamities by the escape of prisoners, who are always in stigated to attempt insurrection at such times.—lb. Oknirai Sami’f.l Smith.—It will be seen by the communication which follows, that it is proposed to make tins gentleman Mayor of the city. It is certain that we are greatly indebted for the present tranquillity of the city, to the energetic anil mnnly stand taken by this ve nerable patriot at the Kxchauge on Monday, in the first I instance, and subsequently in the I'ark. lie boldly re | commended arlion as the only remedy forexisting abuse?, and his advice having been enthusiastically adopted and carried into effect, peace has been restored, and good or der prevails. It will be recollected, that General Smith '* r">w years of age, ami yet, with the spirit that nni 1 mated I.is youth, he marched »t tin bead of the volmi j tcer citizens, with tlie flag ot tbo Onion floating over his j •''■a*1, gathering strength ns he progressed through the • streets, until in -re citizens bad teiumred their services than were required for duty. For this vigorous autistic 1 eessful effort to save the property of our citizens from J further destruction, and to continue public tranquillity, it is proposed to offer him the Mayoralty.—lb. II KAHTLEBt* AHOUCTION. I This appears to be the age of crime—and crime of the | most horrible dye. Mobs, murders and conspiracies of the most lawless, bloody and traitorous character, over I spread the country from North to Booth—from Fast to ( West. Ilumnn nature appears verging towurds a state* I of depravity, which calls loudly for n chastening arm; ! and it such an act ns the following, the details of which | we copy from the Mobile Register, cannot be reached by ! the laws of inan, surely high (leaven will not pass the miscreants by without punishment.— PrUriburg Con* \ ulrllulion. [from the Mobile ItogUtcr of July 99.) Our city, for a couple of days, has been the theatre of extraordinary and exciting events.—The whole popula tion has heen thrown into a stale of feverish anxiety slternnling with fear and indignation,—a large pnrl of them has been actively employed in summary efforts to arrest the parties to n daring mid singular conspiracy, j which was developed yesterday morning, and to extract j from the principal offenders, confessions which might ■ lead to the recovery of n child, which had l»een seized ' | and carried into the woods, as a hostage for the success ! | of tlie boldest and most heartless and desperate attempt I! at extortion, ever heard of in this community The de.