Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 6, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 6, 1842 Page 1
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I TH1 ?. VU.-I*. 3*3 ?Wtaole It WM SEW LINK OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS We Mil from New York ob the *?lh. sad Liverpool en the lHh of tack month, _ ___ ft A M ft ^Fsoi^IBW YOBK: ttpgm^mKunsv ts^Si^Sv.vxss tt'~ From Livenreei.. up BHERIDAN.CaptainF. A Depeyeter, IP* Nor. Ship OAR KICK, Capuia Wm. 8kiddy, 1Mb Dec. Sup R03CIUS, Captain John Collins, isth Jest Ship SIDDON8. Captain E. B. Cobb, lMh Feb. These ehipa are all of the first class, upwards of 1000 tons,built the city of New York, with such improvements as combine ? . i ?:?L mamaCm* for nuaetiffera. Everv can Cpbtn takenin the irru||6nuDtoft|ieiricc?mmo4iboai. The price of paeiMebeuee i? $100,for which ample atoree will be provided. These (hipe are commanded by experienced mm?(in, who will make every easrtion to give genera) tatisiac rfeither the captains \>t owner* oflheee ahipe will be reepoori klslorany lettem, parcel*or oaekagessent by them, unlet* re polar bill* of lading are signed therefor. XSt ships of thialine will hereafter go armed, bad their pecu' fctOMauction give* them eecurity notpoeeeeeed by any other Sat vessel s of war. For fWlg^t<wg*ieape,ap? ?to ^ ^ WM. k JA8. BROWN fc fco., Liverpool Let ten by the packet* will b* charged taf ccal* per emgtr eh*et: aoeeateperounre. anil newspapers I cent each. la y TOR NEW ORLEANS LOUISIANA AND NEW YORE LINE OF PACKETS tM. m, M. F^Tn^etter accommodation oHmippen, it i^nlended to despatch athip from this port ea the 1st, tth, 10th,15th, 90th anaWth of each moupi, coirmeucing the 10th October, and until Milprlin regular days will be appointed for kler *f ilSrtrr, whereby great delaya and dmap l will be piweuted during the eummer month*. The i ihip* will coiamenre tlii* arrangemt at ZOO.Capt. Cortw II. loth Oct. 1841. ONKE. ( apt Jackson, 16th Oet. ISlSSIPPl/apt. Ililhard,90tliOct, BmpLOOISVrLLE.rapt. Hunt.35th Oct. Ship SFLAKSPE ARE, Capt. Vliner, IstNorember. Snip OASTON. Cant Latham, 5lh Nor. 3hip HUNTS VILLE, Capt. Humford. 10th Nae. Ship OCMULOEE, Capt I.eantt, 15th Not. Ship NAoHVILLE. Capt. Diekioaan.Mth Nov. Strip MEMPHIS, Capt. Knight,S5ih Not. Aip LOUISA, Capt. Mulford. let December. Thase ship* were all built in the city of New York, expressly for pack*!*, are of a light draft of watar, hare recently been rwly coppered and put in splendid order, with aceommodat ion* for passenger* unequalled for confort. They are commanded ay experteuced masters, who will mak* every exertion to give general aatlslaction. They will at all times be towed up and down the Miteistippi by steamboats. Neither the owners or captains af these ships will be retpoosibit for jewelry, bullion.preciuu* stones, silver, orplated ware, or for any letters,paroel or package, sent by or put ou board of am, unlet! regular hills nfladtqg are takes for the tame, and the value thereon expressed. Far freight or pasiagc, apply to E. K. COLLINS It CO. 54 South s'.,ar JAMES E. WOODRUFF, Agent in New Orleaos.who will promptly forward all goods to his address. The ship* of this Hue are warranted to sail punctual ly as ad vsrtised, and great care will be taken to have the goods correct Slw etHMd. j3ty tXkW VuKfc AND NLWAJUS.. "? JBSBLfiSSBlflteslS K?r< to H5 ctnli. From the foot of Courtlandt street, New York. ( Every day?Sr.nduys excepted.) Leave New Yoik. Leave Newark. 410 A.M. Atar.M. Atl A.M. Atli P.M. 11 d' 4 do 0 do 5} do 4} do 10i do 0 do T <1# _ 10 do ON SUNDAYS. From the foot of Liberty (treat Leave New York. Lease Newark. Kare reduced. From the foot of LibertyetaeetdaUy. Leave New York. Leave New Brunswick. At 0 A. M. At T? A. M. ~ 41P.M. I P.M. BOBUtRVILLK etareseonaeet with theae Lteeeeaek way. Van between New York and SomcrvilU, to cento. Do do NSwBnmowiek, VI cento. Rah way, to cents. Elizabeth town, Of cente. The fare in the T) A. M. train from New Bnmowlsk, and 41 flL train from New York, has been reduced between New York and New Brunswick to 50 cents. " and Rah way to if) " IV Philadelphia mailtms passes through New Bruntwiekfor flew Ynck every evening at tf'cleck. On Ssmdaye the 7)A.M. tnpfrom New Brunswick is omitFMaengcrs who procure their tickets at the ticket oAce,re-oesw a ferry tickelzratia. Ticketsure received ky theconductor oalv en the dat when mi reheard. nil _ 8TATEN ISLAND PEEK*. Foot of Whitehall etreet^^^S^fli ^CTtaamer STATEN ISLANSOR m W Learn Stateu island Leaves Whitehall At > o'clock a.m. At o'clock a.m. "10 " "1, " ? 1 ' r.m. " t r.m. ? ji u ? " JA " ? ? j II u a J1 a On Sunday there will be two boaOe to run. The last boat kyvw Btateo leland at 5 o'clock, r. li. oa H*ctTRflE N T MoNbk, of all kinds, purchased at the U beet market rates. Gold,of all kinds, purchased and for sale by, 8. j. sylvestf.r, 10 tl Wallet.and IM Dioad way. FOR SHREWSBURY?FALL AH^^3m3?RANUEMENT-TIm steamboat OSIRIS. 3KZ3CBL CapL J C. Allaire, will commence running on a^rR.y, S?pL asih, at follews:?leave Fulton Market slip, tyt Rlrer, every Saturday at 10 o'clock A.M., Tuesday, Wednesday, and Friday, at o'clock A.M. Retaining, leavee R< d Bank erery Moudav morning; at 10 o'clock A.M^j Tuesday, WedSfcsday, and Friday, at half paat "A? boat Will run aa a bora until further notice, narration pad weather permitting. of dm* | RED BIRD LINK TO ALBANY, on the dH East aide of the rircr, having better aUges WW"*J'T7 and teamv?asking no higher fare.?Office, Soward'a Hotel, 170 Broaitway ? Piueeogera wilt be forwarded by State to Albany ky th a line from any point on the Eoat da of the river where the boate may be compelled by ice to **2genta will be on hoard each of the mail boat* to givs assistance and information. Thia Imeeitende to Montreal, touching at Albany, (office aader the Miiseum) and embracer a very direct and commofloaa route thither. The stages and home of thia line will be foand really the beat on the Albauy route,and no deception. The atricteat attention will be paid to the comfort, convenience and ?pe?d of all who may give ue the prererence. When the river ahall he ahut up entirely. Red Bird Will run all through from New York city to Albany. M. H. BAXTER, | A*eu-k I. V BAKF.R. Proprietor. tffittn TTroWkXL A CO.'S LINK. RJWI jm NEWBURUH, landing at CALD iiS*1"1'1 ' 'n WEST POINT ;CND COLD *S3?3tsPRIN(J?The ateamboat HIGHLANDER Cap' Robert Wardrop, will leave the foot of Warren atreet New York,every Monday, Ttvi 'Jay and Saturday aflernoon'i et 4 o'clock. Returning, the High anucr will leave Newburgti -ovary Monday morning at 0 o'clock, an t Tuesday and Friday aKanooa at o'clock. For freight or passage,apply to the Captain onboard. N. B. All baggage and freight of every deaeriptien, bant Mia oraneeie, put on board thia boat, tnuat be at the riak of the eeauan thereof,unleaa a bill ofladiag arrecaiptiaaigued foi , ?MBI mli BTARLINE FOffUEW" ORLEANS.? dfiv jfc. dffv jSk Tk^wneerihera h-yleare to returntheir thanks tor the pa tromgeyuu have hitherto eitended towards the Star Line, ant olieilu continuation of a portion ef yonr freight to New Or teas, in thia line, which will be taken at the very lowest ratea in the followingship*. which will succeed each other audaai weekly SOLON, Captain Geo.Buckman, RUSSKL GLOVER, tfaptaio Jabex Howes, ECHO, CapU n A. A. Wpod, . WINDSOR CASTLE, Captain8. G. Glover, ead ether ships of thr aame :ollow each other iu quid aatmi wn. For further particulara, appdy oa board at I'im (treat wharf, or to GLOVER A McMURRA Y. aid 100 Plneet. eor. South. H1W YORK AND LIV EKPOOL COMMERCIAL LINE Ob PACKETS. afe- JftSATCTWnrO ANtTO?OM LIVERPOOL WEEKLY. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE, No (1 South street, New York. cpHE auhacriber. in ann uncing hit arrangrmi-nta for thr yea i- lOdt, appears be'ore hia frienda with ae.Dtimenta ef ainecri respect for the able support he has received for many year t# Mid for their friend* in Knilud, Ireland, AentlandVan Wale*, Uiat ihey can at all time* be accommodated by Ihi iine, by weekly opyortunitier from Liraryool, a* wallaab] all the well known dt!T? rent linen of packet ahire nailing t and froai Lirerpool, on the lit.Tth, tlth.llth, end 95th of eacl oath, ihioughout the year. It haa alwaya been the atudy of the tabecriber to hare lb emigrante ahown civility, and dt/patchad without delayi an than* wka aeud for their friend* may rent aaiietUd that erer] care luul diluent attention will be eirenby the Lirerpoo Agent* to tbone aent Tor, an well aa all who may embark witl their; and ehould any ofthoae, wnoee paaaage haa been paid not embark, thr money will be refttoded without any charge. The eabrcriber fee la a t-leaaure in makiaa known the differen ahipe be which hia |>aaeengera came out during the laat yeai which haa girea genrnil ?iiiaCaction. aad that n* ha* cenaidei ably a a tended and concluded hie arrangement* for the yea The following ia a liat of ahipa Ship Scotland Hobinaon Ship Oaceola Child FeteSold Wilaoa " St. Cloud Kmrrao " Fraakfurt Husaall H Mew vork Nice " Ruoaell (jorcr Howe* " Wareaw Griffith * Hibernia Wilaon ? Oawego Woo ? Alfred Cheerer * Ocean Wellan Clifton lugaraoll 14 Talbot ?tor * Louiirille Allen * N. Hampehir* Hardin Sob leak i Emrrnoa Panthea Ooodwanao ? Alabamian l aw " Hobt. Itaac Treema Prentice Hopkita " Virginia Eato Tyrone Spear " Europe Bateheld* " Walea Walta " 8. Jenkin# Seymou Weet cheater Kerrie Tkeabor* ahtpe, and their reapectir* captaina, are all we] nMfarorabiy knowa in the trade. ... , A me Damage Irom tha different porta of Ireland and Scot * land ranalao he aeenred, and drufta furniehed for any amoiui' payable at the National aad Provincial Baaka of Ireland, aa Erir rmpectirt hum he*, and clao on Meaara J. ft W. Holm M, I.lrerpool, which are paid.fracef any charge, throughoti a United Kingdom nor further particular* ape It to JOHNrftRDMAN.dl South alreet, J. k W. KOBINoON II Ooree I'iaaaa., gW and Ne. t ftrpnine ?i Wvt.rloo Dock. I.ifrrpon TJ ILL N OF RXCHANOk.?' * all par L. o| England, IreUi " and Scot I ami, in auma.ol ? ?10, ?15 and ?90, loan ammmt-'rrtala at B J. SVLVEHTtff'it, iff M Wail at. and tl Broadway. I ? I 3 NE1 NE1 Time's Changes. Time'* change*?oh '. Time'* change*, We can bear to *?e them came, And crumble down the cottage 100C, Or rend tha palace dome. We hear to *ee the flower we nursed, And cheriahed in the apring, Turn withering from autumn'* wind, A dead and vaplei* thing. The play ground of our childiah day*, May wear to (tangea face, That not one olden lineament, I* left lor u? to trace. Tin- beam* mat light nie'a morning op, May Setiu rntaty akade. The atari of pleaiuro'a fairy sky, May glitter but to fade. Time'a changes ? oh ! Time's change*? They may work whate'er they will, Turn all oar aunahine into storm, And all our good to ill. The cheek wo like to look upon, May loose its downy red. And only earned wrinkled lines. Whore once fair dimples spread. The form that's dearest to eur arms, May wane from easy grace. The raven traces shiue no moreAnd grey hairs take their place. But we can lightly smile at all Time's changes, till we find Some well-known voice grow harshly sold, That once was warmly kind. 'Till hands and eyes that used to be Tbe first onr own to greet, Can oalmly take a long iarewell, And just as calmly meet. 'Till gentle words are past away, Aud promised faith forgot, Teaching us sadly that we lovo, The one who loveth not. Oh ! better, then, to die and give The grave its kindrad dust, Than live to see Time's bitter change In hearta we love and trust. City Intelligence. The wat to keep Yova Suwdaf Mosriso's Herald.?As complaints are made at nearly all our public houses that the Herald i f Sunday morning ia stolen nearly as soon as laid upon the reading room table, we advise the clerks of such establishments te write upon it, " Stolen from " And insert the name of the hetel to which it is sent in the blank. This will keep it safe. A Question is now debating by the officers of justice, who superintend the criminal jurisprudence of our city, of the following character:?Whether the ends of justice are as well effected by the arrest of persons about to commit crime, as they would be if no arrest should lake place until after tbe crime had been committedArrest for Perjury.?On the 29 b of September last Messrs. David Seissoa and John Gill, agents for the transportation of passengers and merchandise, rented the store No. 162 Maiden Lane, from Mr. Patrick Cougan, a master builder, of Beekman street. A lease was draws up at the time, renting the premises for two years and seven monihs at ?1000 per annum, the conditions of which were that Ai.wr u? ?:J ? .u- ^ Aior &! ?*' WtUf it* lie p<uu uii DJ^uiiiK uic icacr, 91^ uu the first ot November, making the amount for the first thren months, and the remaining payments to be made quarterly, as is customary. Nothing relative to the month ot January was insferted in the lease, but the amount due for that time necessarily would have fallen due on the first of May, with the succeeding three months of that quarter. The two paytnenta^of $125 each were paid as agreed, upon,and receipts given by Cougan, the last of which, dated November 2d, 1841, was witnessed by Mr. Robert Siffith On the 17th of January, Messrs. Scieson and Gill made a transfer of their stock and lease to Samuel Fisher, Sen., and on the same day Cougan went before G. D. Wheeler, Esq , Commissioner of Deeds, and made an affidavit that a balance af $S3 23 was due him for rent of the premises for one month, from the 1st of November to the 1st of December He obtained a landlord's warrant thereon and levied upon, removed and sold upwards of $300 worth of property to meet the demand. On this charge he was arrested, as he had previously received the rent for that month, and given his receipt therefor, certified to by a witness. He denied the signature in the receipt shown, and thus placed himself ta a position to prevent all possibility of his making a plea of error in date when he made the affidavit. lie was finally admitted to bail in the sum of $1000, which he procured. More Amalgamation.?Officer Stephens yesterday made a descent on the premises of a notorious house of prostitution and amalgamation, kept bv a colored hag named Charlotte Carter, at 160 Mott street. Two good looking white girls named Julia Day and Maliuda Ross, aged about 19 years, were found upon the premises, who had been kept there for the base purposes of amalgamation. The girls were stnt to Blackweli's Island as vagrants, and the keeper of the hrothel committed to prison in default of finding $1000 bail. The Man who has been missing for several days left his home on Tuesday last. Hi* name is Gerhart Graber, and he resided at the corner of Hester and Allen streets. The Court er Genemal Session* meet on Monday morning, and the Board of Aldermen on Monday evening Found Drowned ?An unknown man, abeut thirty years of age, wa? found drowned on Governor's Island, yesterday afternoon He was dressed in sailors clothes, with black cloth vest, and had been in the water for several weeks. The Coroner held an inquest on the body, and finding no marks of violence, ordered it to be buried on the island. The Walking Feat.?A man, by the name of | William Niles, undertook, on Thursday night, at 7 o'clock, to walk *r stand for forty-eight successive hours, without sleep or rest. He contiaued until yesterday morning, at 7i o'clock, when he fell , down, perfectly exhausted, and slept for several r hours before he could be awakened. Up to the time he stopped, he walked 35^ hours, without rest, and consequently may be considered game. We understand that the teat has been attempted in England a great number of times, but never accomI pliahed, except in one instance; and lor the purpose of Bhowing the bottom of American blood. Robert , L. Stevens, Esq. having made extensive wagers on ' tho result, has offered to give the eum of $4000 to any man who will accomplish it. Niles says he will attempt it again, but we understand thatsome dozen individuals start for the puree on Monday morning, t in various parts of the city. Therefore the earliest one on the start may be the surest to win. Dabins Robbery ?On Friday evening, a tnan, named llenry Stokeley, fn looking into the good and 1 evil of our emporium, entered one of the dens on the "Five Points," and after calling for some liquor, nrrwvnnriaid fn tt#>ffl? th*? nmniint HllP hv fakir) or flnms* money from his pocket, when three rogues, who were setting in the cellar, pounced upon him, with the word "deliver." He held in his hand ?2 notes r and one which they endeavored to extricate " from his grasp ; but foiling by manual force, one of ' the scoundrels, named James Campbell, took a r knife and scored the back of his hand until he deli vrred the lunds The three then attempted to es' cape, when Stokeley held on to Campbell and suc!> ceeded in getting him to the watch-house, where he was locked un The other two, named Peter Boyle and Henry Smith, escaped, but were caught last i evening by officeT Wi*. H Stephens, the " okl r Hays" of the Sixth Wsrd. Stokeley had a consti derable amount of money in his pockets that eaI, caped the notice of these desperate rogues, or withnnt doubt, they would not have hesitated to } murder him to obtain it Persons, who wish to be > robbed, cen always had a customer on the Points * Baxaxino aw I*ow Chest to Pieces.?The counting room of Messrs. Jamison dc Sandtord, 154 '* South street, was entered on Friday night, and the U iron safe broken open and robbed of >40 in bank notes and specie. The foreman of the establishjj ment, owing to the absence of one el' the partner*. ? had taken the valuable papers and the remainder of ? the money fram the safe the evening previous? ? Circumstances induced suspicion to settle upon a ? young man named Lycurgus Staples, who had been t in ike employ of the lirtn as a cart man, and a man r named Henry Thomas, an imported thief, the broil ther-in-law of Staples Officers Relyea and Sweet immsdiaiely went in search of the rogues, and found Thomas at his house on the Sixth avenue, a *nd ihe money enclosed in a canvass bag, buried in the woodhouae attached to the dwelling. They u aooti after arrested Staples,and committed them both to prison. Thomas arrived in this country a few m<>i tua si nee,and succeeded in persuading the sister of Stai les to runaway with himaadget inarried.snd L; according to the statement of her brother, induced him te lock him up in the stere on the nicbl the robbery was committed in order that he might break open the chest for that purpose. ill e I W YQ IV YORK, SUNDAY MO Assault and Stabbing?A man named George, Stevens was arrested yesterday, and held ?o bail, for committing an assault on Owen Hanovan, on Friday night, at ?>6 Walker street, and subbing Itim with it knife, but not dangerously. Stevens then turned round and sued Hanovan for assault and battery, thus making business for lawyers all round. l)aatii raoii a Bale or Cotton.?A colA-ed man named Augustus Carlin, aged about thirty-one years, was injured about a week since by a bale ef cotton falling upon him, while engaged at hia business as a stevedore, the effects of which is supposed to have caused hit death yesterday, in a fit of apoplexy ? The coraner held an inquest at No. 23 Willett st. yesterday. UnrrlaJburg. [Csrreipoadenee of the Herald.] IIakrisburgh, Feb 3,1842. Remmplimn RttoltUion*?Mr. Kiddtr?Stal* IVorki ?Bank Bill?'lite Weather?Senators?IAuhet, <J-f. Siuco my last letter, the resumptioa rrsolutions of which I than spoke, have occupied all the time of the Senate. The discussion still continues, and a rote will hardly be taken for soma days. All the old panic speeches that have been mad* far the last few years, hare been repeated, since these resolutions were introduced; and ao ou* will pretend to say, that all the discussion we have had, has thrown one additional ray of light on the subject. Argument has almost been lost sight of in seme instances, and personal reflection taken it* plaae. We bad something of a treat the other day in a speech from Mr. Kidder, the new Senator from Lnzerne. On Tuesday, he went into an able argument in favor of an immediate resumption. This argument, and even Mr. K. himself, was attacked ii a very ungentlemanly manner, by a " small potatoe" whig Senator from the west, who rnn up the black flag of abuse and misrepresentation. Mr. K , who, though a young man, moves in debate like a stately ship at sea, disregarding the smaller craft, replied to the gentleman in a speech of more than an hour and a half in length, and treated him with just severity. Although severe, he was dignified and eloquent. Provoked to anger, he spoke with great energy, and his withering rebuke nod biting sarcasm, will not soon be forgotten by the subject that called them forth. A bill has been introduced into the Senats, authorising the Governor to sell the whole line of improvements fiom Philadelphia to Pittsburg, for $20,000. A number of other propositions are about being made to curtail the expenses of the government. t The Bank Bill introduced into the House of Rep. resentatives, the other day, is progressing {slowly. Many of its provisions meet with but little favor. The following is an abstract of its provisions: Sec. 1. Provides for an immediate resumption. 3. The Relief votei to he received by the Slate Treasurer (or taxes, toll*, lie. and not to be re-issued. 3. Banks which issued notes under the Relief Bill, not to pay specie on them or receive them in payment of debts j but when $104 is order is to be drawn on the Treasurer for that amount of 4 per cent State stock. 4. Refusal to comply with these provisions to work an absolute forfeiture of charter. The other sections provide for the appointment of trustees, ho. bo , to take charge of and wind up the banks, and other matters of no general interest A prososition has been made in the Home to create a Sub-Treasury for the safe keeping nnd disbursement of tho nioaeye of the CommonwealthThe weather has undergone a decided change within the last twenty-four houre; and I fear our spring-like days are about leaving us. This is a great pity, too, (or ladies will not throng the Capitol so mnch. But then we will hare more legislating, aHd less speaking. Some of oar gray haired Senators are bachelors, and at times, when the galleries are crowded with the lovely and the (air, they will make it coavenient te perpetmte n spee. h, evidently thinking more of the doue yeux of the ladies, than of the subject- H. Bottom* [Correspondence ot the (lerald.l Bostoiv, Feb S, 1342. Box Movement* in Bottom? Htadachu ? Visit to Ijowtll?Duck* and Roast Fowls. James Gordow Bewxett, Esq : Mr Dea* Sir:? It is but seldom that anything happens in this quiet town on the seacoast worihl writing about; but when anything does turn up, it is but proper to write and talk about it a a much a< we can. Such an event, is the appearance, in this earner of the world, of Charles Dicken?, Esq ; and since the arrival in our city of this amiable and truly accomplished gentleman, ha has been welcome^ and bored by numberless attentions, from two das') sesof persons?welcomed by one, who honor him in responding (in the elegant manner fir which the elttt of our metropolis are celebrated,) to the numerous letters whieh he brought from England? and bored by the ethers, a mixture of toadyism and vulgarity, whom he patronises by permitting their advances. This latter class are by far the most numerous; and they go it with a "perfect looseness," intruding themselves at seasonable and unseasonable hours, in their endeavors to catch a glimpse of the most fashionable and popular author of tbe day. But the moet importunate persons are the elderly young matrons in an " hinterestiag siti1 vation,"and romantic young ladies who want to be, who are dying to " scrutinise" tbe elegant nasal protuberance, which ornaments the faee of the " handsomest man in England." Dinners, halls, parties, soirees, dejeunee's, drives, and all that, has been proffered in profusion, and the managers of the theatres find to theii infinite satisfaction that the " London Lion" draws better than Elseler or Lardner, tragedy or farce \ and poor Dickens finds to his eost that " a temper as mild as a lamb, and the haetion of a steam bingine," an iqpportost requisite in a " Lion," as well as a cub horse. The dinner to eome off at Papaati's Saloon is over, and it ended as all such dinners usually do, in speeches, songs, sentiments, head-ashes, and sods water, and " the niee young men," the " Horatic Sparkenses," and the " Percy Noakeses," through whose exertions this compliment was tendered, have slept off the fame* of the champaign, and have returned with red eyes and throbbing heads to their daily avocations, writing balderdash for the magamines, compounding pills and lotions, retailing sixpenny almanacks, reporting the crudities of the member from Sqnashborongh, and defending in the nnlii>> <*.oart the unlawful uurrinrs of some worn oat " oiilraH de plaiser." If jm have My desire to boir the prosy oli men, in their gnlveuie attempts at wit, made fools of themselves, yea will lied them reported in the Morning Post, and the Daily Newspaper Press, from whieh fertile school his genius may be said to be an eaaaaatioa, wan net noticed up^n this occasion. Complimentary; very. Tell yoer readers teat Boa town is where it was a week ago ; that the euivervel Yankee Nation is turned into a great " Cariosity Shop," and the Herald is read more than ever. This day Mr. Dickens and lady visit Lowell to see the spinningjennies and the factory girla. I learn that they leave town en Saturday j on Sunday and Monday they are the guests of his Excellency, John Davis, resident at .Voresstsr, who has killed a fatted call for the occasion. On Wednesday he dines witfc the citixens of Hartford, where they roust ducka in soaysuds ; and there 1 leave him in the hands ol your cor res pendent. Truly yonrs, Rtrrr-XT. Coukt or Eanoas.? i'his Court met pursnanttc adjournment at 12 o'clock to-day. The motisa t? hear arguments on certain appeal cases, relative tc the New York assessments, during the sitting of thi Legislature whs denied The Court then adj <urn< ed till the third Tuesday of February.?Alban\ Journal, Frb 2. Wolves.?The editor of the Woodstock, N. R Telegraph states that at least two hundred sheaf hare been destroyed in that vicinity and within i short distance, by wolves A mail diiverwas rej cently pursued by a drove of them, and barely eseaped, and so daring and ranadous are they, thai travelling, it is supposed, will become dangerous. RK H RNING, FEBRUARY 6, 184 Kemliilacencce of Cult's Trial. m cc We have a variety of reminiscences of Colt's trial and Colt'a character, which will be worth bringing out occasionally, in the absence oi excruciatingly interesting news from Europe. We give to-day, our reporter's notes of the eloquent speech of John G. Morrell, Esq. the couael who opened the case of

Colt for the defence. Ilia worth reading. We have to also critical notes of the speeches of Meters. Whiting. Keltfen. Smith itnrl Kinnirt. which we shall publish one of these day*. . Mr. Momtzr.L.?May it please the Court, and Pr yon, gentlemen of the Jury?We hare now arrived ?ti at that stage of this trial when the most solemn,the *n most onerous, and most difficult part of their duty de devolves upon the prisoner's connsel. After bar- 7? ing already oonsunaed so large a portion of your time, and so severely tested your patience while 12, investigating the evidence fer the prosecution, it I now necessarily becomes my duty more minutely sig to examine that evidenee, and bring forward auch ne rebutting testimony as in my opinion must fully and 1 effectually wipe off at once aad forever that loul ,nJ stain which now eulliea the uauie and fame of my ^ unfortunate clien', and brands upon his brow the j greatest crime denounced by Heaven or punished coi by man?the murder of a ft How being. You have de| arraigned before you a young man just entenng in- t to lite, in the spring tune of his existence, placed "K by circumstance beyond his control in the moat un- *1" fortunate and pitiable situation thai can befall a human being on this side ihe grave?with no earthly dej friend but one, on whom he cm call for Kappnrt or ' succor, one only brother to whom alone be can look wil for consolation, iu this most trying hour of his pot need?deprived by misfortuee of the assistance of a the father, while, aa has already been shown you, gen- "he tlcmen, his mother and his sisters have descended j to " that bourne from whence no traveller returns." 0f And merciful indeed has been that dispensation of Providence which summoned them to n better eo, world e'er they witnessed a scene which must have tor so sadly embittered the remainder ol their life in tat thia. [Here the prisoner wept bitterly.] Gentle- jn1 men, 1 address a Jury of my fellow men; and if yon goi possess but the ordinary attributes of human nature gh, your apmpathiea must have been e veiled for the prisoner during the progress of this trial. 1 know ati they have been excited, and sure 1 am yon feel an vra anxious hope that he will be able te show to your- ?u selves, the court and the world at large, that be is we net yumy 01 me crime wun wnicn ne stands oharg- JU, eil. That your hopes will be realized, gentlemm, dei appears to uie hardly the subject of a doubt. Ere ficj this trial be concluded, we tru-t to show now sa- ]n tisfactnrily and conclusively that the prisoner at del the bar is guiltlese of that crime for which he standi oil arraigned before you, if indeed he be guihy dei of any crime at all. But, gentlemen, while abi your sympathies hare been not improperly for excited on behalf of the prisener at the bar, tie we must not forget that others also connec- dei ted with this cause bare had streug claims upon wfo your feelings ; we mast not f ?rget the heart strick- ant en widow of the dead?she toe has had her share of ac< suffering during the progress of this melancholy af- tie fair. Wefeel, and feel deeply her situation, and I We- tin liere that amidst the immense orowd that fit s this dei conrt room, not one individual amongst them feels on a more sincere er heartfelt sympathy for her ihaa It Jehn C. Coit, the prisoner at the bar. But while mi we sympathise with her, we mast not forget to en- wi quire what does the law, what do the people de- hai maud and expect from us on this occasion 1 The eui law demands that the prisoner shall be tried, and Bu fairly tried on this charge, and the people ask thrt of that law shall be fairly administered, and justly to hut mereifnlly executed; that this prisoner shall laii be impartially tried by a jury of his fellow citi- dei zens, solely upon the evidence which is brought ma before them But while this is demanded by the to reflecting portion of our citizens, we all know that of m every community there arc men of passions so er strong, and prejudices so violent, as oftentimes to soi mislead their jndgment, and carry away their rea- ter son captive, aud that if such feelings and excite- to mentwere to have eway, or unduly influence the fro mind of a jury, the prisoner, though perfectly guilt- 8 1 less, would oftentimes not only be condemned doi without n trial, bat punished without a cause, or You, gentlemen, are solemnly called upon by your th< oaths to lay aside all feelings for the prisoner, and qn all the sympathy you may hare had for Mrs. Ad Adams, and especially must you disregard either an public clamor, or public prejudice ou this solemn wl occasion ; you must approach its consideration per- be fectly free from all passion and all prejudice, from m? whatever source it may emanate. You must ap- tbi proach this cause with hearts perfectly pure and thi unbiassed, determined le do jaaiiee between the ?g priioner and the people, but to temper that justice tni with mercy, that mercy which belongs to the law, thi inseparabs from it and its highest attribute If you wi have entertained in your breasts any, even the m< slightest prejudice against the prisoner, you mast th< now, if you have not done it before, eradicate these mt feelings, and sit in judgment calmly, justly, ge; truly, and perfectly free from bias. One of Ad my associates ia this cause, who has teld you ?j that he was not learned in the criminal law, wi has eonductad this causa, step by step, with the thi utmost care and skill, and bad you not, gentlemen, all observed the minuteness with which the District lie Attorney went over every point and particle ol ?ta this tastimony, yon might have been surprised that thi we should consume so much ofyour time andpatence co in following out that evidence on the cross-exa- in mutation But we were determined,a, became our ?e duty, to contest this case at every poiut ; to watch ca every trifle from its origin through all its minutest C< ramifications aad bearings upon the ease; for as tic the learned District Attorney would tell you in se his summing up,"(rifles light as air," when united, cl< tell powerfully against the prisoner in such a case, sal and thi < is the reason we have conducted this cause an as we have done; however mueh we may have pr wearied you, it would have been much more paiaful de to us bad we neglected to do so. This is a trial tb that may atisct the life of this prisoner, and every ?ei man as you all know, will fight to the last gasp for th that life which his Creator has given him. At th< | the same time it is not the desire, it has not been otl the course, it is net the duty of his counsel to dis- nn 1 tort faets or pervart the truth ; but it is tbeir duty, tri as it has been tbeir aim, to see the law fully ad- bo ministered, and jastiea duly meted out to all. of Now let us well understand what is the charge wl for which this prisoner is placed upon trial. It is It well that we should look te this point; for after all, w? i gentlemen, it is you who are to pass finally upon no this matter. Yeu, as tbe court will tell you, are to bn be the final judges of the law and the facts in this tot case. There were some remarks of hie Honor,Judge tb< Kent, this morning (and so far a* talent, learning, pr I luatice, patience, firmness, and indeed mercy, are m concerned, we feel bound to admit that they are ah pniaeased in an eminent degree by hit honor,) in pr relation to which 1 differ with the court in the de- aa ciaion they hare made, though I do to without dis- up retpect to the learned presiding judge ; but by that, deeiaion we are called upon here to anawer to the ah charge of haring ahot Samuel Adama ! and we nd are celled upon to tar why we ahall not beconrict- by ed of thiacliaige. And yet the indictment upon de which we were arraigned at the opeaing of thie da eanae, called upon ua to say why we ahould not be ap conrieted of taking the life of Samuel Adama by at] blowa witba hatchet ! Now 1 een rery well un- wl dr-rstand tbe motirea of the Diatriet Attorney in th taking thie ground. He found it was iropeaaible for cc him to euhatantiate, under the evidence before you, ih how the life of Adama could hare been taken with m a hatchet; aad therefore, aa a laat reaouree, he if now eadcarora to prove that it kaa been taken with f* a pistol. Now, gentlemen, lut ua first aee what w murder is ; for we may as well understand this th 1 point accurately. Murder, aeeording to the th law ef England, aeeording to the did common law th definition of the crime, is the rolnntery killing of (p a human being with force and urms, under the cc king'* peace, and with malice aforethought, ex- of 1 pressed or implied. And it was upon this definition tii of the crime that the decision of bis Honor we* de baaed thie morning. This wee the state of things cii before the statute was brought into define th* crime let of murder within correct limits; and under the old de law, in order to prove expressed malice, it wa* ha ' only necestmry to prove that a party had made a ?h 1 previous threat?had said beforehand that he would |jk ' do the deceased seme injury. This was expressed W 1 malice under the common law. Aad to prove im- W plied malice, it was only necessary to show that a or man in a quarrel with another atixrd a hatchet or |4 , , deadly weapon, and inflicted a fatal wound there, with; that was considered as implied malice,merely go , from the using of the hateeet. But here great j, , difficulty and diversity ofopiniona arose in conse- th quenee of the different decisions made by the (|j . judge* during the ceurae of vatiou* trials The 0f Legislature, in order to eorreet this evil, inter- ? , fered and pa*aed a statute expressly to meet thia Tl mattar, and defined what ahould amount to mnrdcr. Ca They described tbe offence with particularity, { ' which description 1 shall read to yon rr<>m tbe ata- mi \ tut*. ot > See. 4. The killing of a human bring, without lbs aw- *e l thorfty of law, by poison, shooting, stabbing, or any he ethsT means, o. in any other manner, ia either murder th ERA] ii! aiiklaughtcr, or < acusable, or justifiable homicide, ua- A irdlng te the facta and eiroumstancta of each case. Jj Htc. 5. Such killing, unless it be manslaughter. or ic usable, or justifiable homicide, aa hereinafter pio- h ded, ahull be minder in the following caaea : " 1. When perpetrated from a premeditated design to D feet the death of the person killed, or of any human ^ ing. d 3. When perpetrated by any act imminently danger a is to Others, aud evincing a deprave,, mind, regard,en t< human life.although without any premeditated design k effect the death of any pellicular individual. B 3. When perpetrated without any design to elfret death , a person [en g iged in the commission of any fulory. The ground taken by the District Attorney will li i that the instrument made use of is aufiicient ii oof ot the malice aforethought. But under thin i state he must show that the iastruineut was used b d toe HOW given ex|irei?iy iruui * ueiiuu to csuie u atb, or it is not murder in the eye of the law, a* n u will pereeive front the following statute, 2d j ! . Stat part 4, eh. 1, title 2d, art. 1, sect 6, 10, ti P See. 4. The lulling of a human being without a de- a ;n to effect death, by the act, procurement or culpable 11 gligenee of any ether, while auchother ia engaged. a i. la the perpetration of any crime or misdemeanor not b lOitnting to felony : or w !. In au attempt to perpetrate any auch crime or mia- j, ntanor. ] n eases where auch killing would be murder at the nmon law, shall be deemed manslaughter in the first * free. ,n fee. 10. The killing of a human being, without a de- n' n to effect death, ia a heat of passio?*, hut in a cruel cl 1 unusual manner, unless it be committed under such hi cumstaucea as to constitute exousable er justifiable micide, shall be deemed manslaughter in the second free >ec. 10. The killing of another, in the heat of passion, 01 thout the design to effect death, by a dangerous wcai, in any caae except such wherein the killing of ano- Hi r is herein declared to be justifiable or executable, ? ill be deemed manslaughter la the third degree. m Vow here wear# told expresslj that the killing a human belngj being without malice afore- 'J lught shall be held to be only manslaughter, to istitute the crime of murder ; the Diatriet At- f* neylis hound to ihow that there waa a premedi- . ed intention, a premeditated design on the part of T1 hn C Colt to kill Hamuel Adams. But has be ? ue this 1 We aay that he haa not. And more, we all ahoy you beyond the shadow of a doubt, that this case there was no killing which would con- ' tute murder in the eye of the law ; that there r* is not auch a killing as would render the prisoner ilty, even of manslaughter in the third degree,and I'J i ahall be able to ahow further, that this was a |. itilidble or excusable homicide, if the cri JJ nee oa the part of the prosecution is su1ient to ahow that there waa n homicide at all. Tl the caae [of Ezra White (reporttd ia 24 Wen- . II) which was so ably argued and conducted by r associate in the law, Mr- David Graham, (whe serves very great credit for the perseverance, ility and zenl with which be carried that cause ward, till it was tested and decided by the setd and jnst principle* of law,) in that caae it was J sided by the Supreme Court of thia State that j ica a prisoner ie tried on an indictment for murder . 1 the express malice cannot ba proved, hia . juittal must necessarily follow. Now, genmen, let me ask yoa, have the proaseu- ' n done tkial Haa a single particle of evi- . ace been adduced, evincing any pre-inrditation ,' the Dart of John C. Colt to kill Samuel Adams 1 remains for you, gentlemen, to examine this rt ef the came most carefully. It Is neither my D, h, nor that of my associates, to show before- I be sd of what nature our evidence will be. Cir- Li instances exist which forbid this course si it we shall be fully able to show you, by a train m< collateral circumstanees, that there is sufficient acquit John C. Colt of the crime of murder as jn J in the indictment. According to the ig sis ion of the Tennessee courts, express Ba lice must be proved, or an aequittal result g( the prisoner. If a doubt exist in the minds 2d the jury, as to whether the crime be murd or manslaughter, th?y must aequit the pri? 2d ler; and if they doubt whether it be maaslaughor excusable homicide, they are equally bound pC acquit him. [ Here the learned gentleman read m the case of Mitchell vs. State of Tenasasse ?j forger's Tennessee Rep , p. 614] If there is a |? ubt, a vacillation in your minds as to the nature i,j the offence, yon are bound to give the prisoner s benefit of that doubt, nnd return e verdict of ae- jyy ittal. Now, howstande this case! Who caused ta lams to visit Colt! Did Colt ever invite him at (i y time to come therel Look through the N lole of the testimony, and see if there j,, a particle of evidence to show any appoint w sat between them et any time?there is no pi ingof the kind ! Has JobnC. Celt ever said any ing against Adams 1 ever uttered aa unkind word ,v sinst him 1 Haa it not been the very reverse of ^ is 1 On the contrary is it not proved that in all eir transactions he was friendly, kind, talking ^ th Adams, and of his money transactions, with the gi >st perfect cordiality aad good feeling ; and yet g| s District Attorney says that there ties been a 3( irder in the language ef the statute. Why, ntlemen, if Johe C. Colt intended to kill (a lams, would he have done it (here ! in that room ]? ulinininv the Sne oecnnied bv Wheeler?a room i.. lich Wheeler'* scholar* frequented all hour* of ra ? day ?in a building, the door* of which were at I _ time* open to the whale community?in a pubplace like tha?, to which avery body bad cmmt access 1 Could he have contemplated such a C ing 1 Why, a man mu*t have bean frantic, who uld for a moment have thought of committing tli ch a deed in such a place ! But, thank God, we W tup no auch defence, no plea of insanity in this re se. Again, every thing baa been aaid againat >lt in the nawapapera, that ingenuity and detrac f* in could invent or assert, it has even been as- J? rted that he bought a box and aalt, that he en- w lsed the dead body in the box, and covered it with d? It,and that he bought the hatchet and the awning, . d procured the pail, dee. beforehand, with the exessand premeditated design of committing mar- st r. But we shall be able t# show that he bad all jjjj eae things in his reom from the time he took pos- Cf sien of it till his arrest He purchased none of em (at has been charged) for thia purpose. Why * e District Attorney n*? endeavored to prove henvise. He brought a witness to prove that he rchased the awniag, but failed iu that; he then led to show by the milkman that Colt made the x, but failed a second time. But it it not the part fo the counsel for the opening to dwell upon that lich more properly belongs to the summing up. _ it sufficient to state the general facts oa which to srelyforthe defence. Gentlemen of the Jury, B being taw Adam* and Colt together in that room C t tka Almighty God himself; no person saw what . >k place there" between thaw. But, genilcmen, ere is taeh a thing as an over-ruling Providence oducing evidence to provide an acquittal, even such a case at this ; and I think that we shall be le to show you by collateral testimony that the ? isoner was exposed to violence aad danger, such left the traces of it Upon him ; and that fiom his pearanca aad conduct, what he did in that room J i*t have been dene in self defence alone. We ' all show you. from testimony concerning the V tare of these blows, that the wounds, if inflicted t;' ' him on Adams, could have been'given but in selffenee We shall show you this by collateral evi- ?<t ince ? by the testimony of the doctors, and by the *r naoranaa aaf abiall I mil mt nnnfoa 11 ikhf it .l rack one with.surprise, that a man like Wheeler, i ho swore he wasn't a coward, should act as he did ? is case, that he should believe a murder had been J* remitted, and then merely listen and peep through Co a key hole and then call in others, talk over the pa etter and do nothing else; why did'nt Wheeler, . he had the belief he states, throw oDen those ^ Iding doors, when he coulu here beheld the ?? hole transaction as it occurred; why didn't he do , is, which he knew he ennlrf have done hw raising at bolt and throwing open those tiowrs 1 he might ? us have had the whole matter explained on the ot; and would then have saved the prisoner, the >ort, the jary, and ourselves, an infinite amount p? trouble. If he was so gresttly alarmed, hie tcsnony meat he received with the caution and >ubt inseparable from testimony given under si ch p. rensnsisnces. flat, Gentlemen, before I conclude, ' : me ask you what motive had John C Colt for stroying ihe life of Samuel Adorns T It eould not T vr been maliee, there has keen no testimony to ?w malicr, either express or implied Nrthing e the least preme dilation ha* been shown, hat then wn* the motive?was it avarice 1 here is the evidence that Adams had anv mom-y any property at all aboui him Mono ' There no evidence that he had any thing of tho sort ? it it maybe said, a* in the cow of finding stolen ods on a prisoner, th it th - finding of the watch Celt's trunk it proof of the larc-ny Hut w-' all be able to shew yon that if Colt had been inined to do an, he could have cheated Adam* out ?ni this very watch day* b-tore Hut John C Colt m *J nan who would scorn te Ho any act like that here is on<- point, gentlemen, in relation to this se, to which I wish to eell your attenti- n before f sit down; you must perate entirely, in your p inde, the act of killing from the subsequent ac'? the prisener No man er u'd tell how tie would y t under similar ciroum.tance I cannot dwell p re to examine all tke miaatia- ?f the reesoaing af vj a human mind upon this poiat. If he killed ^ I ? X?" LD. 1 . ' *v Frlee Two OeaM y kdaiijx, Ut> uiigui li,t vr luouglu a bel'cr lor Dial to idc the body, as Motes did that of the Egyptian, 'hen be met him by the way?quarrelU-d with im?slew him and bid him in the sand. There o accounting for ail this. Different men would set iff rently in md) a case, as different minds ire ifferently constituted. No wan, were be as bra re Cn-tar, can say that he would not hare attempted ? conceal the deed. He might have said, I hare V illad this man?I will put him in a box?1 will utn ttataxem?I will do every every thing to conceal t Others might have acted differently Si me night, perhaps, have gone forth and told te the pub* ic what ihey had done?that they bad killed ami na quarrel?that they were sorry for it, bnt that t was done in self-defence, lint you must not j,e7e ' what all would have donn maer similar circumstances. Bar, gentle- , nen, thin is not the point. It is for yon to udge how the act was done?if done at all? iy the prisoner, and uot to lo< k at the acU of that irinnner afterward*, although the moat beartleaa eta hare been laid at hi* door a* haring been dan? it former day*. But circumstance* are changed, nd John I. Colt, now poor and friendleaa, come# efor* yoa for trial on a charge which, if pro red, roulduffect hi* life. Ha a*k*,in thii situation,but for ,f",. istiea at your hands?it i* all he atk*?it i? all that ' ' a*k?it i* ell that my assooiatea a*k for him. Bat re a*k that with that.justice iball be metod out that lercy which i* inseparable from the law; and if * e hare but this, I hare no donbt that from thia narge he will receive a safe delirerance ai yoar tad*. * Promotion* and Appuntm enth in me Aunt r the United State*, er the President, sr ivd with the Adtice aed Consent or the i:*ate.?Corp* or 'J'opo<3rapiiical Engineers. 2d Lieatenant YVra H. Warner to be 1st Lieuteint, September 1, 1841, rice Allen, deeeased. First Regiment or Dragoons ?2d Lieuteaaat homa* McCrate to be lit Lieutenant, January 28, 39, rice Robinson, resigned, to stand aext below t Lieatenant drier. Breret 2d Lieut. Lennidaa nkms to be 2d Lieutenant, Deaember 31, 1841, ee McCrath, promoted. Second Reoiment or Draooon* ?1st Lieut, atkau Darling I? be Captain, December 16, 1841, ce Ashley, resigned. 2d Lieutenant John H. ill to ba 1st Lieutenant, Octnbej 8, 1841, rice awton, resigned- 2d Lieutenant Albert Lowry t? 11st Lieutenant, December 15,1841,rice Darling, romoted. Breret 2d Lieutenant Philip W. Mconald to be 2d Lieatenant, October 8,1841, rice ill, promoted. Breret 2d Lieutenast Patrick itlhcun to be 2d Lieutenant, December 15, 1841, ee Lowry, promotad. First Regiment or Abtilleet.?Breret 2d ieuteuaat Samuel Jones to be 2d Lisutenaat, Sept. I,1841, rise Whipple, transferred to the Corps of npographical Engineers. Third Regiment or Artillery ? 1st Lieuteint Robert Andctaen to be Captain, October 23, II, rice Garner, deceased. 1st Lieutenant E. . Keyes to be Captain, November 30, 1841, vice ce, promoted in the Stall. 2d Lieutenant Wm. ilhain to be 1st Lieutenant, October 23. 1841, ce Anderson, promoted 2d Lieutenant William Sherman to be lat Lieutenant, Nortmbsr 80, 41, vice Kayrs, promoted. Breret 2d Lieutenant >hn F Reynold* to be 2d Lieutenaat, October 23, 41, vice Gilham, promoted. Thikd KteiuiHTcr I/iFAWTar.?2d Lieutenant aniel T. Chandler to be let Lieutenant, Septemr 30, 1841, rice Currier, resigned. Breret 2d iantenant Israel B Richardson to be 2d Lieutent, September 30, 1841, riee Chandler, proBed. Eighth Rkoimkut Infai?tbt.? 2d Lieutenaat seph 8eld,n to be 1st Lieutenant, September 7, 41, vice Harrie, deceased Breret 2d Lieuient Alexander C. H. Darnes, to be 2d Ltenlenant. tntember 7, 1841, rice Selden, promoted. Breret i Lieutenant O.F.Morris to be 2d Lieutenant, ptember 28,1841, rice Clarke, transferred to the 1 Dragoons. Hr / _n?nj||<in F. T.araed rsau into; Fh?t .. , orer ' ?. ' red i' r the ?? ?*m% -r ' ,< c,. s ft ?.?? A - -i . , , ajr i . W. i j ? . v?' SC., ...... ' L I . tence, with I ha. rank of Lieutenant Olnnel, or. 30, 1841, rice Hook, deceased. Captain R. 11. ee,Breret Majrtr,tob* Commissary of Subsistance, ith the rank of Major, Nor 30, 1811, rice Taylor emoted. 1st LieutenantG G. Waggnmsn, of the it Artillery, to be Commissary ol Subsistence, ith the rank of Captain, December 2, 1841, rice ee, promoted. Medical Department?William Lovely, of te State of Maryland, to be Assistant Surgeon, eptember 30, 1841. Dabney Herndoa, of the Late of Virginia, to be Assistant Surgeon, SeptK 1811 Pat Department.?St. Clair Denny, late Capin 8tB Infantry, to be Paymaster, October 15, 141, rice Herring, dismissed. Charles Dans. le Prof???nr in the Military Academy, to be Payaatar, November 17, 1841, rice Prater,reaigned. WORMS CAUSES DEATH. ?CAD WHAT SHERMAN'S WORM LOUNGES thave doae: Mr. John K.Wood, ST Third atrret.gavr hi* child umr ol cm, and they brought away the worm# by ihouaniida. Mr. rood waa aatouiahed at the quantity. Dr. U. Hunter, 104 Siith areuue, knowa a child that waacad of file by them when the phyaicinn* could give no relict Mr. Jeffrraon B. Noaei, 40 Chatham at., baa uaed them in hia mily with the rreateat benefit. He knew a caae where a little rl aine year* eld had been given up aa incurable by three phyciane. The motherheardof Sherman'* Worm Lozenge*. and aa induced to try them; and, to her uaapeafcable joy, three lera cured her entirely. SHERMAN'S COUGH LOZENGES are truly a wonder I medicine. Mr. Henry 8. Banker, fa Green etreet, wee cured ef along lading cough by only fire loaengee, alter having uaed a large lentity of other article* without the leaet benefit. They ire never raiaed any from the dead, and no one ever gave ha rtificate becauee lie waa paid for it. SHERMAN'S POOR MAN'S PLASTER ia, without nibt, the chiapeat and beat plaater ia the world. It girre lief in a few houre in pain, or weakneag.rheumatiain.pilei.or lildrrn teething, and only Uh f?nu. SORE NIPPLES cored in from oat to fire day* by Sberu * Papillary Oil. Rrfera to Prif. Bingham, TO Spring at. r Caatl*. 8*7 Broadway, kaaw a caaa where the Mir'' ap artd aa if it would drop off, which tha oil entirely cur#d ia or day a. Wholeaale and retail,at 104 Naaiauetreet. Areola?Churrh'e, Iff Bowery,corner of Spring at.: Sand*, 1 tie# Broadway; Nreley'a, S3S Bleecker atrrrt; Coddwga, Hudaon, corner Spring at; Hair'a N'ewa Koom.S Tontine undine. Wall atrret; Mra.Haya. IS# Enltonaf.. Brooklyn. _al fOH SALE. AT LOW PRICESk-Liee-ipool Ore'I l-.-i p th. eery hm.qu.Hty, M$An" A 1 6o,ith.t7..,r^or.?,^J^orto If (not of HaCtw etreet. N R TAPSOOTT GENERAL PASSAGE 'HflflvE. OR PASSAGE KHOM AND REMIT TANCE TO GREAT BHM A1N ANI? IRELAND. , By the New end United Line# of Liverpool Packet*. ?MjX The ai.b?rrilier? teg to inform their fr.end* and the BIBh public, thai they continue to make arrangement* for hr "tH I! "Ol of paaaefliera on r?rv favorable rail, from all porta of England. Ireland, and Seotl*' d and 'alee. in firat claae American packet ?)iip*. commanded hj ri> rienced captain* and will (ailfrom Liverpool every ill day* ronghrut the year IS41 Thankful forth# liberal patronage they have liith' rtn rereir. I be aubeerihere hop* hy their continuing to faftl promptly, d with aaliatartiou. all their ei gagemenl*. and by tin- ntrnre arrangenieit* they liar* made m their bnauieea, to rrtaiu at [io; Ulrnty I her hitherto el joyed. Ceraoua arnrting for their (need* may rely that the lame a,ajinnwill he pent to the comfort of paaat ny em which bra in riahly hern citended to all wh ee panagri have bernmged at thia office, and in all ci*r? when thoae lent for de< line ring, the paaaage money will be r fuoded to the partim who id il hce. without any deduction Thoae wiehing to lend money to thrr frieirla, on he anp ie 1 with drafia at light, payable on demand, in all 'lie prim iI Iowa* of the United Kingdom, and at the fotlowi g anka. In England?Meaarv Jame# Bull. Ron k Co., Banker*, Lor in: Enchangrand ' laconnt Bonk. Liverpool. In Inland-lb* National and Provincial Baud* and ranchr* In Scotland?The Bank of Scotland and Branch**. The tuhtrr.bere bare alto a regular tore atlno of Art) < I?m ukeia taili x to la-ccdon lliree timet aeery *">?lli.lo Lirer??l fire timet, >o .Neat Orlrauc ait timet, to Mo tie. Haranihand Chirlettmi weekly. by which t oaaagee can Or at aU met ttcuretl nn rcry famrable unit The public will pinaefake n-Hite that the oo'y thi,t romwiij the ti'W li"eof Li?erpo<l pocket* artbe Rotciut. 1 tlllnt, The bh-rid*", Depeytter, Mddooa.Cohb, f Jar rick ttktddy. Tlie United tioe of i.iirrpool racket* nre? he Roelieater, Wnodhoute, T?e Wtt Chttler. Fcrnt, RcoHaod. liobiaaon, T-rolima, H> >th. Southcner,I'a mer. Ilibrinn. Wileoe. R. poblie. Ttinmpoua, 'armilof''arrollioc, Cornelia, French, Hudror, I' ?r, w *k*"ere, Miurr, Crrat Hi italn Pr'.ut, Memihi* Knight; Hutfii guer.t. rabtree. New Yerk. Nirrn, r m hi*. Oood -neon Talbat, Stirrer Brooklyn, Richard. , D ul'm. Barttow, < Jeean. Willard N t'tr dim. Lrmnmond, N Pidrite. Truemaii, Lanetahire, Lyon, Kutaw, Ro-keti Th" abore ahipe art too wall known to require e >rrm n, The aubwribe-a tmat that will tlieir auperi r a-r*ii,r uenta r the ac cummalion of per aona wiahiug ,o tend for then frt? it'll, w ho * iah to r. inii ihrm money, thete about making ' c'i t igr mi ni a will not 1*11 to ohterrr. the kdrnutagee h> re oflai % thrm. y'rlurthcr particular*, apply (if by Icier puat e*i ,, to \V. k J. T. TAP8C0TT. 4? -South aim,!, ami Ik Peek -clip. 5 cor Oouremeati I.aue New YorkOTP'S ElRaI Hi<M ftTODfcltlUiU ttokt ?*9? Blawrtnuq Powder*, jntt receired and lor aal* by TKRHSK k RROOW, ? > Uherty ,l_ oTCfrf!OHh> all perltol inc United StaUw, mad* i? I I ho moat taTorabte t-tma, by J

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