Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 7, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 7, 1842 Page 1
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TH Vol. VII.?Ma. 351 ?WtaoU Ma. Ml* ** mew LINK OK L1VKHPOOA. PACKETS J To Mil frotaNcw York ou tue ?5ili, *oU Liverpool on tb* lltn I o' eacn mowu & zMt J&L Kton New Ydhe. ff Ship ROBTIU3. Captain John Collin*. aBth Much. Ship SIDDON5, Captain K. U. Cobb. 34th April Ship SHERIDAN, Captain P. A. !>epej:*tcr, 15th May. ShipUAiUUCK, Captain Win. Hkiddy.llHh Juno, h bom Lirenroei.. Ship SHERIDAN.Captain K. A . De?ey?ter, 13th March. Mvp OAKRICK.CapUm Wm. Skiddy, 13th April. Shit) ROSCIUS, Captain John Collina, ISth May. Ship 81DDON8, Captain K. 13.Cobb, 13th June. Theee (hipi are all of the firatclaaa.upward* of 1000 ton*,built fe the city of New York, with inch improvement* aa combine reatapecd with unusual comfoit for passenger*. Every cure Cm been taken inth arrangrmeiitoftheiracceinmodation*. The price of uaaanaeheure 1a (tou.for whith ample etorea will be provide!. "fheae ships are commanded by experienced mbaton, who will make every exertion to (ire general aatiaiac neither the captain* or owner* oflheee ehipe will be reepoiai hie for any letter*. parcels or package*aent by them, aaleae ro gular bill* of lading are signed therefor. The ehipe ol this luv will hereafter go armed, aaJ their pecu diarconstruction gives them eecurity nolpoeeeeetd by any otlier (at vessel* of war. '-' J*!'cSEfMtt'o.? sms v.*,.,,. WM. k JAS. BROWN k to, Livupiol. Letter* by the packets will b?- charged 1*2} ceutj per iin*l# a --?w..mea.,tu-?-. And newiDtDtra 1 cent each. ml ,T1 "" "yon SKW ORLEANS LOUISIANA AND NEW YOKE LINE OF PACKETS m m. m FB^hrtelter accommodation of shippers, it is intended to 4*epatch a ship from tills port on the 1st. 5th, tOth, Uth, 30th and tttli of each mouth, couiine-iciug the loth October, and continuing nutil M>y, ?lien rczulir days will be appointrd foi Mm remainder of the year, whereby great delays and disap (ointments will b* prevented during the summer months. The following ships will co.n.nenre this arrangement Ship YAZOO,Cant. Cornell. Ship OCONEE. I apt. Jackson Ship MISSISSIPPI,! 'apt. Milliard. Shir LOLH3VILLE, Capt. Hunt. Skip SHAKSPKAUK, Capt. Miuer. Ship GASTON, Cant Lalliain. Skip HUNTS VILLK. Hapt. Mumford. ShipOCMULOKK, I apt l.eavitt. Skip NASHVILLE, Capt. Dickinson. Ship MEMPHIS, Capt. Knight. Skip LOUISA, Capt. Mulfdnt. These ships were all built in the city of New Tork. sgprssoIf for packets, are of a light draft of water, have recently been swly coppered and put iu splendid order, with accommodations fee pMsrngeri unequalled for contort. They are commanded by axpeneuced masters, who will malts every exertion to giv> general satislaction. They will at all times be towed up and Mown the Mississippi by steamboats. Neither the owners or captains of these ships will be responsible for jewelry, bullK>u,prK:ioiH s tours, silver, or piaSed ware, or mr any letters, parcel or package, seat by or put e -board of them, unless regular bills of lading are taken for tnesame, and the value thereon ex?~ee??; ? For freight or passage .apply to V.. K. COLLINS It CO.il South st.,or JAMES E. WOODRUFF, Agent in New -Orleans, who will promptly forward all goods to his address. The ships of this line are warranted to sail punctually as ad) Tsrbsed, and great care will he taken to have the goods correct hr measured. ml NSW kOllKAau it A v Kt. I ACAETb. ISF.C9HV LINK.) ?1st and Havre on tlie nth of each month as follows: _ .. From New York, from Havre. A* new ship ONEIDA, ( 1st March (ltth April Capt. < 1st July istli Aagust James Fuuck. ( 1st November i' nth December hip BALTIMORE, t 1st April 1Kb May Cart. J 1st August ltth September _ Edward Funk. f 1st December I nth January t'Aip UTICA, (1st May I lkth June _ Capt. < let September < ltth October B*td*k Hewitt. _ { 1st January {ltth February NowehipbT. NICOLAS, 11*1 June I letn July . Capt. < tat October < 14th November i. B. Tell. f lit February ( 16th March The accommodatinni of theie ihipi are net eurpaeeed, com 'Muss all that may be required for comfort. The price of eaBipiiiage ii $100, Paaicngeri will be lupplied with every taquaaite, with the exceptiou of winei and liquor*. Good* intended for theie veneli will be forwarded vt the eubocriberx. free from any other than the rxneueeo actuaJ'yv nr<" at Tontine Boildme*. NEW YORK AND NEWARK.. fare ridured to MB cent*. Item the foot of Uourtlandtitreet, New York. (Every day?Snndayi excepted.) Leave New York. Leave Newark. At (A.M. At s P.M. At* A.M. Atll F.M. 11 de 6 do I do H do ?1 do lot de ? do T do 1* de ON SUNDAYS. From the foot of Liberty itreet. Leave New York. Leave Newark. From the foot of Liberty etraet,dailjr. Leave New York. Leave New Brnnewick. At * A.M. At 71A.M. 4! P. M. I P. M. OMEKVILLE itazei eonnect with then lineaeach way. Fm between New York anpSomerville, lOeente. Do de Ndtr Bnawwiek, 76 cent*. ah way. Meenta. Kkxabethtown, if eente. fare in the 71 A. M. train from New Branewiak, and 41 V M. train from New York, hai been reduced between New York and New Braaiwiok to M eon to. " and Kahway te 171 " The Tniladelphiamailline paeeee through New Brunrwiekfor New York every evening at (o'clock. On Sunday*the 7) A.M. tripfrom New Bruaewickii omit |i4 Pmenger* who procure their ticket* at the ticket office,react re a ferry tieketgratU. Ticketeare received by thecondnetor onty on the day when.purchased. feb 11 *OL PEOPLE'S LINE FOR ALBANY.?The a^JhAjC3i?tean>bo?U ROCHESTER. SOUTH AMEE f and NORTH AMERICA, of the Peo(U'l Line, will be in rtadinrie to commence running between Ni? YorktBti Alhanv. and intermediate dImm am iaavi a* the javigatioa is free froa^e.^j^i^^O^e'Dolla'r.^ fig im"" jfi9EUS? R A'NO K M K NT-Th?U?U?mbo*t L08IRI8^ SCKBLCipt. J. C. Allaire, will commence running on atsrday, Sept. 45th, as follow*:?leave Fulton Market slip, |nt Rirer, every Saturday at 10 o'clock A.M., Tuesday, Wednesday. and Friday at 8 o'clock A.M. BatmeiniTj Irarrs H i Bank ercry Monda' morning: at 18 o'clock A.M.; Tueeddy, Wednesday, and Friday, al hall-past M o'clock P.M. The boat will run as abors until further notice,navigation 8M weather permitting. o88m? t. rowellk co.'bline. | ^53^ffUw^^/8,EWE8T S'O'lN^'jpND COLD 9e3k9lsrrlno-The steamboat HIGHLANDER Car*. Robert Weidrop, will leave the foot of Warren street MCW York, every Monday. Thei vday and Saturday afternoon's 8d 4 o'clock. Returoing, the Hiah.anJer will teeve .vewburgb envy Monday morning at 8 o'clock, aaa Tuesday and Friday afternoon at 8 o'clock. For freight or pcsccge.apply to the Captain an board. If. B. All baggage and freight of every description, hank bflla artpecie, put oa board thia boat, must be at the risk of tha Mliai thereof, unless 8 bill efladiag orrecaiptis sipwd for -%ssame ____ _ mU tKW kUKrv rT.ufGO .? OMMeEciAL LINE r>? PACKETS. Ji M M tto and fmim liverpool weekly. OLD K8TA tl.l? f"'(> rA*.'aiiu nrvu s No 01 tie.inh eliret. Now York. HPHK enbocribrr.iu odd unrui* >.ia arrangement* Tor I he yeir i l?48,?pi>?ar? before hi* friend* with aentiment* of sincere mpttt for the ible eu|>port he hnn received Tor many year* lie likewiee withe* to call the attention of thooe intending |> tend for their friend* in Kngland, Ireland, Scotland, and Wale*, that ther can at all time* be accommodated by thi* Bsc, by weekly opportunities from I.iverpool.aa wellae byall the well I nonn different line* of packet snip* tailing to ad from Liverpool, on the ltt.Tth, [3th, lHh, and88th of each Math, throughout (lie year. It ha* alway* been the itudyof the nttbteriber to have the emigrant* shown civility, and dispatched without delay; and thooe who oeud for their frienda may reat aatiafled that erery aaraand diligent attention will be given by the Liverpool Agent to thoee aent for, at well aa all who may embark with them; and should any of those, wftoee passage has been paid, nat embark, the money will be refunded without any charge. The aubreriher feela a pleasure inmakmc known the different ridgn by which hie paenengen came net during the last yeer. Which has given general satisfaction, and that ne has considerably eitended and concluded hia arrangements for the year The following is a list of thine ? aa. u-.i r? - i"7i onip iweoia bniidfl Fm field Wilton " 8t. Cloud Emrrsna Z ir"kftrt Ruaiaell - NewVork Niren - ?sa : Sss ?fSi ?ss asa wjs^ < *25I2jI* .. Allan * N. Hampshire Harding m lUi Emarson * Pan the a Uoadwanaon a. _ Law Z K?bt, ,***e Treeman " VsT^ Bourns " Virginia Eaton - &ET ^ttl - fagSt W,.Uh*te, Ferris 8J"ta **""W ?rrAro'^ di.??rejit PST1* ?* ud snot fi?S&3&?Kfii3 ?di?iasft?jiS"?,ud^~ " ' ^ tESSs Far further particulars apply to o. . . II r-~ "*'unci, liiretpMI. * tmm wuhiu* to aand to tha in country far their fries*, ?aa make the oecrwary trrvo*ementa nth the mbacribera, and hiu thr m com? out in tbi? mpcrior lint of packeta, etilittr ha Lirerpool on Iht Tth tad IMh of erery month. They will ? hare a bet rate clatt of American traaMent ehipe Bailing vary anth iter, Ihtrtbv affordiuf a weekly cpmmunieatioa MM that port. One at th? Ann. Mr. Jam D. Roche.iathan mfi anil rtaiain during th* year 1M3. taaaa Hut all the paraona mhoee pnaeagna hart been paid hart are forwarded with care AteuU the part iea agreed f?r not eotae out the money will ha ra turned to thoaa who paid it here without any deduction. The ahape comariamg thae line are s f" ENGLAND ? NORTH AMERICA Jta at eight. for any amount, on the Royal Baak of Ira faw-arXumUdi^' II fulUmat .naatToirta the ftdton Bank. ft T I E NE 5 THE NEW YORK LANCET. EDITED BY JAMES ALEXANDER HOUSTON,M. D., FUilUSHKD RVKUY SATLUDAY. CONTENTS OF SO. X. UCTCIIIDr. Forry on the Laws of Climate, and ita Influence upon the Animal and Vegetable Kingdom! .... 14ti Professor Mott'i Lectures on Surgery, No X. Compound Hare-lip ISO Complicated Hare-Hp 1*0 Com[>ounJ Complicated Hare-lip 1*0 criiwi. Dr. Ramtbotham's' Process of Parturition ' Initrumental Labor 11* The Induction of Premature Labor 146 Ha- morrhage during Labor 146 Puerptral Convulsions 146 Ouy'a Hoepital Reporta?Dr. Birdeu Electricity aa a Remedial Agent in the Treatment of Disease*. Chorea 1*1 1*1 A Dictionary of Arta, M ?nufacturea,and Mine*. By Andrew Vre, M.D , F R S , kc. k:. lie. Adipocire 161 The Retrospect of Medicine and Surgery. Edited by Q W Braithwaite, Surgeon to the Leeds Darnral Eye anJ Ear Inflimarr, St:, ks. On Asphyxia,and on the Rascuscitation cf Stillborn Children... . 1VI Outline of a Philosophical History of the Reproductive Function 153 Woman Physiologically Considered. By Alexander Walker. With an Appendix 154 Beauty; illustrated chiefly by an Analysis and Classification of Beauty in Woman. By Alexander Walker 15? First Principles of Medicine. By Archibald Billing, M.D., A.M., Member of the Senate of the University of London, Ac. At . 154 EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT. Spring Course of Lectures 153 Albany Medical College 163 Mistake Corrected.?Dr. 1.1. Greenwood 164 Testimonial to Dr. Quackcnboss, of tho College of Physicians and Surgeons 154 MEDICO-CHIRUKdCAL REPORTB*. Crosby street Ciinique* 155 Cases in which thfl Parotid Gland was successfully Removed 155 Case of Enlarged Thymus Gland. By Dr. Mantell, LLD.,FRS 166 Dr Isaac I. Greenwood, of New York, on the Cure of Toothache 167 Improved Pessaries 1P7 Case of Paralysis in connection with Hepatic Derangement 157 Treatment of Sore t hroat, or Angina, by Alum. By M. Velpeau, of Pari* 169 Colica Pictonum treated with Warm Water. By John Wilson, M.D., Physician to the Middlesex Hospital 160 Belladonna in Cases of ileus. By M. Becker 160 ITEMS AND IBTELLIOEIVCE. New York Eye Infirmary 169 Graduates at Albany 169 Royal Medical Society of London 169 Professor David Don 100 Temperance Society of the College of Physicians and Surgeons 160 Pharmaceutical Charges 160 Weekly Report of Interments 160 The want of a weekly Journal, devoted to the advancement of Medical and 8urgical Science, irrespective of local, individual, or party interests, and established on a bitad and permanent basis, has been long felt by the profession in this country. To supply thii dttiirratum is the object of the present undertaking. The New Yobk Laecet will be conducted on principles somewhat simi lar to those which have been so successfully adopted in the management of several European publications.of a kindred character, and acknowledged utility. It will be entirely independent of any particular set of men, and will uniformly endeavor So advance, by every legiUssate means within its reach, the great Interests of the emi nently useful and elevated profession, in wfcose service it wiu be engaged. When the proprietors state that this periodical will fivA Mrmanpfit rpf.ord to th? rpallv valuahlo i*?anlt? nf the accumulated experience and observation of the thousands of practitioner* scattered over the widely extended fteld of the United States, and will present to them,in the manner best adapted for practical utility, brief analyse* of the labors of distingiished medical writers in Europe and this country, they conceive that these considerations alone wiilbe foundsufhcient to gain for the contemplated work all the patronage which thev can desire. In order to be more explicit,however,the following outline of the plan ef the publication is submitted. The contents of each number of the periodical will lie comprised under thefollowinrheads I. Brief ana piquant Reviews of new Medicsd Books, Periodicals, Lectures, and current Medical Literature in general. II. Original Contributions from distinguished members of the profession. III. Tttr Medico-Chirurgical RrroaTKR, including notices of the cases at the Surgical CUniquet, the Hot pi tals,and in privata practice; with aelectiouafrom the European Journals. IV. Editorial Dkhrtment. V. Foreign and Domestic Professional Intelligence Such is the ground work of the plan ou which this National Medical Journal will be conducted ; and on the carrying out of this plan with faitbfulneaa and zeal, the proprietors repose with, they trust, a not presumptuous oontidence, their hopes offuture snd full success. The Lanc et w ill consist of sixteen pages, 8 vo., double columns ; it will oe published every Saturday, and forwarded to all part* of the Union with the strictest punc tuality and despatch. Terms?Three dollars per annum, paid in adrance. {fij- Books,pamphlets, plates, he., for review, snd all communications relstive to the editorisl department, to be addressed to the editor at the oitice of the Lancet. Subscriptions and advertisement* to be forwarded to the publisher, James Oorden Bennett, at the office of the Lancet, 91 Ann street, New York. AofKBTItlNa Trass*. One tqaare, one ins?iiion $ 1 60 ' Each additional insertion 1 Oil Per ar.nun 15 00 Occ column, one insertion 10 00 Each ad litior>oI inseitkn 0 00 Per Auuuai 60 00 Bills stitched in on modkratlts smi.-Fi.ur thousand c0t1es reuuireo. Adcertite<ntnit intended for interlion, and Boolti, J-e , for notice and review, mutt be fortearied to the office on or before Thutrtday of every week. New York: , Printed and Published for the Proprietors, st the Lancet i Office, No. 91 Ann Street,by | JAMES GORDON BENNETT. i Agsnt* for the New York Lancet. I The following is a list of the Agents for the Lancet, 1 where subscriptions will be rtoeived, and single num- > bcrs are found for aala regularly every week, doston George W. Redding. ] Baltimore W. Tay lor. t B. Zieber. , Washington. D C n a 7I.K.. l r. Buffalo , N. Y T. B. Hawks New Haven,Conn D.C.Mitchell. Hartford, Conn Beni. Newbury Albany. N. Y O.Jones, < Troy, N. Y Levi WMard. Lannugburgh, N. Y, Thos. P. Rlohard*. Watorford, N. V J. R. Newark, N.J D. Smith. Paterson.NJ Matthew Dough arty Worcester, Mass B. Thompson. Norwich, Conn Morgan afford. Rochester, N. Y L. Moore. Now Orleans John t. Corns k Co. St. Louis, Mo R.J.Woodward. Charleston Amos Head. e Middletown S.Dickinson. Hudson, N. Y CJwtrge Clare Savannah, 8. A. Holmoa. Mobile, Ala. John I. Cnrns k Co. Poughkeopsie Levi Smith. Tranton J. Raunaley. q Pittsburgh, Pa h O. Barford. Louisville, Ky W. A. Haldemaa. Cincinnati, O C. Tobey. J Wheeling, Va J. H. Thompson k Co. new London,Conn L. L. Sparry. NT*rt Wm. A. Fry. Canaadegu*. Monro. H. D HoytkCo. Tan Loneet is $3 per onnam in advance?or 6} cents per single number. Looser Orrica 31 Ann uvaser. O m m Mr OLishku xMiUKTNT PAsHWrbr r FitL.?ihe fubtcriiMr continual to encase puMMeri to ?i gs&sji Those sending for ihtir fnasds moynot uiimd lliit *' " jj ^ s?d tlx amijraatf interests atteo7- ll w ro vw vnw MnivnAV b ju ii m. vyxij>j ? Tli* gUlera They are a lovely pair ; .their aoft blue eye?, Which eloquently beam 'neath lasheadark Of texture, (ttr moro delicate than e'er Man'* richest handiwork has graced, oft fill , The heart with sweet rapture at they glance full Modestly ?with no unseemly gaze Their soft brown tresses cling all leviugl/ To those serene and placid brows, as if. To show in strong relief their purity. * A large,decision flashing eye,yet soft. Adorns the elder, whosa majestic mien Mokes cower the audacious stare of vile A ad heartless fools, who'd feast their eyes On that fair countensncu too lawlessly. The y ounger is of tender, gentle mould ; And ss we view her downcast mellow eye, Aud looks as full of meekness, then we see? We know, we f -el that there the priceless grace Of unatf'Cted modesty holds swey. There, too, aflvction sheds her genial glow, Pervading the whole heart. There allis Love. To Bank Swindlers. M>:M, M?.VK, TKSSL, UMIABSIIV. Vampyres and pirates hail1 Ye fattened on the s|>oils of honest men ; How long will you prevail T How long ere freemen aland erect again J Bowed to the earth,?our Cithers left ua free? H? wns of wood to traitors such aa ye! Was it for this they bled T For this tbey taught the mockery of prayer, To ask for daily bread. That 11 At their eh iMrpn hut hank robbers shore ? For this th?y pledge their fortunes, thai owe ownd Might be the prey of every twiniliug 4nm 1 Yeparaperedoutlaws weep, Your days are uumbeted ! Heaven defend the right! Not long shall vengeance sleep t Her red right arm is hming forthe tight; Ye've had your dsy, ye blood hounds: on your track, The hunted now turux hunter? bluod-bounds back ! The Unbeliever. By the light and foaming Hoods, lu the silent, oak-crowned wsods, Through the daisied valley, where Every ohj -ot's bright and fair ;? Over mountain,hill,and lee, Where the gale blows fresh aud free,? Man may roam, yet never call His aiJauce there who formed them all 1 O'er the wild heath's waving sod, 8cldwm sought, and tarely trod ; "1 Where the aunboam gilds the to war, Decks the sward,and rears the dower ; . Where around, above, below, Beauties spring,and blessings flow,? Even there, mankind may press, Aud yet believe in Ood the less ! 'Ti? not woodland, vale, nor rill,? Mountain,ocean, stream, nor hill,? No, nor all the mighty mind Giaaeed In NatnrA aelf, can find, That may turn, aa from the aod, The unbeliever's thoughts to Ood : But, aa I mark the " hand divine," I'm thankful that his way's not mine ! St. IjOuU. [Correspondence of the Herald.] St. Lock, Feb. 26, 1842. St Louis?Benton?Bank*, fye. Dear Bewnstt? I have been a sojourner in this young mammoth eity of the West for some weeks, and will give you thertsultof my observations. St Louis is emphatically tbe New York ofthe West. Every thing here is of that go-ahead character; the merchants and people general'y hare all that restless energy and activity so peculiar to the citizens of our own great emporium. It is quite natural that such is the eate. Nature has given St. Louis those great natural IUIHO^CI IUI wuiuuic auu uiiuuitciurei that, like New York, it is greet in spite of itself. The businessaaturally drawn here from an immense extent of the most magnificent country in the world, has been so great, that even daring the past few years of pressure and monetary difficulties, the increase in population and building", great as they hare been, have scarcely kept pace with the demand. The numberless houses, blocks of stores, and buildings of various kinds, put up here within the last few months, remind me of New York in former days. All this prosperity, too, has eontianed without ihe aid ofbanks.oranytUingbut the natural resonrces of the city and country, and the indomitable energy of the people. Missouri, you knew, is a regular Tom Benton State. It hasbnt one bunk, and that does nothing but buy and sell a little ex' change, by which operations it makes perhaps enough to par its President, cashier, and clerks, fer their trouble in keeping the banking rooms and otber apartments clear of the dnst and cobwebs The bank,from all that 1 can learn, is a poorly managed concern, end the State might as well be without any bank at all. It seres, however, to feed and clothe seme dozen er more poor locofoce chaps, whom the public are bound to provide for any how. Mr. Benton perhaps gets a discount now and then whiah, with his mileage between Missouri and Washington, enables that "Bull of Bashan" to hel low so lustily against banks and bankrupts. The devil himself is not hated in St. Lo?.is more thsn Benton. When he comts here (which, I am told, is the case once in two years) the people gather it 1 the streets te see him p*ss, as they would a Northera b.-ar, or a Buffalo Bull. Benton understands the matter fully, and does not exhibit himself mneh in public, bu' receives the honasge of bis supporters at his house, or the house of a friend. I he enlv redeeming point in h.e character with the people here, is his pluck The Western people will always hare some re.-pcct for a man ol courage, and I I am tolJ, by tbose well acquainted with Benton, that he has the courage of a lion, and has proved it in several bloody affrays on the island opposite St. Louis. Speaking of banks, there was the greatest flare up here yesterday in currency matters, which has occurred for a long time. Though St. Louis has no banks, yet it is cursed with the worst currency under h aven. They bid the Mineral Point Bank bills here by the thousand, and that concern blew up and went to the devil. One of the banks or I'linois then flooded the count y with shin plasters The other day that bubble hurst, and the people suffered to thetane of a<>me $2<)0,<)tO. Veaterdny the Insurance offices, which are a kind of quasi banks for Si L mi-, refused to take the bills ol the State Uauk of Illinois in payment ? f notes, ur on deposite That institution has in cii cnlatiei .saie $3,1)00,000; the whole country is ll<> >d d wit.i i ; it has formed for years aim jet the only currency in Misaonri, llliaois, Arkansas, Wisconsin and Iowa. When it was refused by the offices yesterday morning,consti rnatien for a while seizea every man you met, for no one would touch the paper from that moment, What the consequences will be it is impossible to say. Some thinks the bank solvent. What the people are to have for a circulating melium, heaven only knows. How much longer Ike people of tkis great) nation will suffer themselveo o be awindled by bank charters remains to bs leea. Sticknev, the gentlemanly proprietor of the Planters' Hose, gives a grand ball this evening at he saloon of that splendid establishment. I shall Irop in during the evening, aad take a look at the it. Louis fashionable*. St. Looit can boast ol quite in array of lovely women, and as the ball to night s to be the grandest cf the season, they will anloubtedly all be there. The city to-day present* a ery gay appearance. Three or four military com aaies are ont, the streets are thronged with loafers nd negroes, and pretty women, the latter making inrchase* for the great ball to-night. The negroes n the slave State i appear to enjoy the holidays of tmericaa freemen a* much as their masters. St. joais is well stocked with the professions?1 am old there are ninety fire lawyers, over one and red physicians, and oily ten parsons in the ity. Mere anon, Z. Indianapolis, la, I Correspondence of the Herald.1 Indianapolis, 1a., Feb. 18, 1842. rV Herald in the IVft?The /.egitlalure? Diaur and Belle*?Revivals and Flirtation. amis Gordon Bcnnstv, Esq.: ? Dcan 8i*,? As one of the traders and admirers of your tainted and moral Herald, 1 have taken the liberty f giving yournumerou* readers some of the doings f this tioosiar metropolis a place, and the State

enerally.satircly too mneh neglected in the nameeus correspondence of your good paper. Perhaps bis arises from the fact that thare is no very extasive city in the state which would draw forth be fooleries and extravagjaaxa* of the more papn iioa ua urgar iown? 01 ins e*?t,ana uu nil U mo. I otonoma, and going on n qniet, sober,plain, qiakrr I ka way, eonicqnantljr but oonntional event I f? t n 'r^Z.Tl >RK I CORNING, MARCH 7, 18 | which excite the wonder of the world; but thin I general opinion of foreigners is entirely erroneous. One feet which I will state, will, 1 am sure, amply eatabliih it. There is bet one or two eopie* of your raluable and highly talented paper taken in this place, and on the arrival of the mail whieh brings it?for every body knows, as well as the mail bag itself, the time of its arrival?yon will see a perfect squeeze around the postoflice, and such rushing, scrambling, and almost to a knock down as to which will first get a peep at the Herald?that a stranger, if present, would suppose that an edict to arms in our country's support had arrived. The few numbers of your valuable paper taken here arises not from a pecuniary or hide bound motive, which is generally given to the Hoosier character* and to save the pittance which yon are enabled by the unparalleled circulation and demand of the Herald, to put it ia the hands of the Nabob and peasants, hat from the entire impossibility of giving suck funds as you ean use in New York, and the waut of an ageut, with proper instructions as to funds, and which would, in seme degree, be to the reception of their Hoosier paper at a reasonable discount. If you had such agent, [ believe the Herald would have a circulation in lloosierdowcu unparalleled. The Hoosiers are, as a people, I allude to the natives, high-minded and generous to a fault, boi imere Uai a ocrtaiu euki crept among tueiu from the mora selfish states of the eaat, which bus gifts them a like character; they generally take pretty correct notions of things, and honce the eagerness with which your valuable Herald is ought. The session of the Legislature hiving terminated its labors, we are now left in that peaceful enjoyment which generally succeeds a storm, and the summing u;> of the vietoriea, flirtatious, and coquetries made by our fair Hooiieroous, as they are called, with bdtchelor members and strangers whien sojourn here during the session?for be it remembered, we hare butiew young lloosiers and lots of Hooaieroons. What few of the male depaitrnent that are left, hare been mitiened a dozen times, and all hopes for a better half from amongst our own, long since tied. A few, however, Bob D , oldC , and the youag Prosecutor-General, still have the face to force their addre s<-s on the newly-arrived onea. The beautiful and fascinating Miss 9 having flirted with some dozen young honerables during the session, has now Bob 0 on her skirt, end the way she uses him up, to the amusement of all, would even stretch your moral looking risiblea, if vou could but observe them together. Ifhebadthe sagacity of a mouse, he couUl but see her course?but alas ! for poor Bob, and poor human natur. Among the most attractive or the belles of the capital?for the wholo corps here are considered so?are Misses A T , 1 N??, M. M , the two Misses S and M?, Ui' the charming Miss lienntt! a namesake of yon *s There is ^uita a revival going on in the Rev. Mr. ueecner a cnurcn. meetings are held nightly and daily. Amongst tbe goodly number who are asking alms from on high, I perceive the beautiful Miss S . Heaven speed the good cause. I know yon will give them your hearty gratulai ion, and the right hand of fellowship. I would say a good deal more, knowing the interest you feel for ns poor bankrupt people, but space will not admit of more. In my next I will give you the doings of our banks ?the saternalia, something aboat Fund Commissioners Noble, 8tapp it Co.?the result of the present religious excitement, and a certain movement of the principal clcik of our Legislature. Yours, I'eur. Ilageretosvn. (Correspondence of the Herald ] Hsoerstow.s, Feb. 23, 1842. A Qrtat Military Parade and Champaignt Battle. Dear 811 ? We beg the indulgence of m small space in the columns of yonr highly valuable and independent paper, for the purpose of giving to the world a desultory account of the grand Military Parade and rw....:... ik.t t?ir l... k-?- ~r ?u?? vuauifai^uv iUAfc |'>avc m uuuui ui mil day which gave birth to the father of hia country. The grand military encampment of the voluntary companies of the State which i* to be held in the Monumental City on the 16:h day of May next, aeema to hare aroused a martial spirit throughout ihe Stata. New companies are forming in erery quarter, and the old ones are drilling at every leisure moment, each indulging the fond hope of gaining the prise to be awarded to the best drilled company at the encampment. The people of Hagerstown were never remarkable fer their lore of military glory until the announcement of the Baltimore enoampment, when they too, seemed to be seised by the martial ambition that pervades the S ate. For years past, the 224 of February come end went, and few here regarded it ae more than other day*. But months ago some of our leading men began to make preparations to celebrate yesterday in a manner that would do honor to the tewn- At nn early period invitations were sent to ] the companies of the neighboring tewns, inviting them to parade in Uagaratown on the 22J. News w?s" boob spread over the country of the grand military parade which waa to take place in Iiagerstown en the '22J. The country people began to re* gard that day a* hn era In tbeir existence. On that day all work was to be suspended, all schools to be closed, that every one might witness the grand procession?And at an early hour yesterday morning the inhabitants were aroused from their slumbers by the beating of diums in the streets ? About nine o'clock the Hagerstown herse guards, mounted on light grays, under the command or Captain Kollings worth; the Potomac dragoons, from Clear Spring,and the Sharpsburg and.Hoonsbornugk troopers; Captain Smill's large and fine looking company of infantry from Frederick City, and the Union rifle company of this place, all foraed,nndsr their respective captains, in the,pnbliccqsquarc, at ended with two full bands of music, when Lieut. Clarke, rf the horse guards,t,wa* ordered to eseort Brigad'ur General Williams and Im aids, from ibeir qateis, to review I he companies. The country people of all ages, sizes and sexes had been fl >ck ng in for hoars, in all directions, notil the streets were now filied with a gazing and astouisbed crowd, and it was only tbe warlike appearance, and gigantic rtatae of St. Clarke that could make a way for tbe General and bis aids, whose lofty plumes, and portly carriage, seemed still more to aghast the astonished crowd. The troops went through many evolutions, and their drilling soon betrayed the many raw recruits in their ranks-hat what they lacked in tactics they made up in magaifieeaee of the uniform.? IA...1 ' at l-J AU_~ I. iL. Alter me reriew, tuej |?nuutu luruugu me uiucr* ent gtreeta, where every window wa* filled with the leee warlike of the population. About two *eloek they halted in front of the Hagerstown Hotel, the horaemen dismounted, and ell the troop* were led ia order of battl* into the large dining room, where a magnificent dinner wn prepared.? The horsemen form d th main froat the infantry the left, and the rtiernen the right wing. After demolishing inndry turkie*, hams, and roast pigs, a terrible battle emued? cork* were flyirg, champaign* bottle* cracking in every quarter; the r flemen *ooa retired te where they cnukl do better execution at let* expense. The Clear Spring aud Sharpsbarg trooper* desert* d rapidly a* the battle grew warmer The Frederick infantry maintained their (round manfully for heure, hut being overpowered y the deuutleee fpirit of the enemy, flai, leaving mo*t of their men wounded upon the field?among whom wa* the gallaat Captain Small. The Hagers-town hone guard were now left alone to defend the field. A great bustle arising en the right, toe soon informed the troop* that tneir general and hi* gallaat aid wera both mortal'y wounded, and were then being carried from the field ? At thi* tlma the scene became terrible?the majestic plume*, which hat a short time before waived so proudly ia iheair, were now strewed ia every direction?here could be seen u noble horse gntrd, who hsd expired, sword in hand?there eoald be t, ('ptnuiij >miniaK iHi, mi roanded by a few wounded aoldiara, who were proud to eoaaoie the laat Momenta of their com- d mender; in another plnee could be aeon men who g had crawled from the buatle to breathe their la it la ? aoaae aecluded corner. Bat all ihia did not diamay t the veteran eaptain of the hone guarda, wh >, with ? hia remaining r<w, renewed the charge with redou t bled rigor. Bet Sergeaata Kennedy a*d Wasiiaan, t who, on acoonat of their great eca'ag* aad akil! t intaetiea and leea of officere, h.vl b.-en protected ,] daring the engagement, were cameo Mortally r wounded,e# the Held, and their hrav* eaptain, a after aeeinc corporal Th.neaon aad private Bell fall at hie feel, anrrendercd at diaaretion. Be ended the drat day. Batrinta. i w mm f*J ** ' I l n di *#- ? ' ' ' i i\*-. fcnh { , , >il?? > ?{ c~-?t ; |gH tJ(. (4, ,j ,, " *1 I . iff 1? H *; | ? llllf* i 1 1 ">J ' ' r Ht * .1 "V-m - - .r -1 W IE R A A C\ 4^. Hnirlsbur^h. ICorrtipotxlruce of Uie Herald.] Harhiskdhc, March 1,1812. A Strange Story about Mr. and Mrs. Peebles. Some time last fall a gentleman calling himself C. Ciena Peebles, arrived here, accompanied bj one of the fairer, gentler, members of the human family. Without acquaintances h rr, or letter* W introduction, it was with some difficulty that boarding was obtained for the lady, who gare her name as Mrs. Foreman, and represented Mr. P to he an intimate friend or half-brother of her daoeaeed husband. Mr. P., in his turn, who to?k lodgings at one of oar principal hotels, represented Mr* Foreman as a young widow, [young widows are always beautiful] who bad, in the death of her : loved aad loving husband, beheld ber every earthly hope crushed, and every prospect blighted ; and that, after hanging like the willow over the grore, wherein was buried all that to her was dear on earth?her health failing, it was judged necessary that she should have a change of scene and of society?and that they intended to remain with us for three or four months. Mrs. F. immediately took a pew in St. Stephens' Church, and joined that church by letter from New York. Time rolled on?madam rumor, with ber thousand tengues, was not altogether quiet, and, for seme reason or < tber, this dear, delightful, beautiful, pining widow, could not be intro aucea into society, in ine mean iiror, various package* arrived by the car*, from N Y , directed to "Mm Foremaa, care of Mr. C G Peebles," who a* fuithfu ly delivered the tame, losing no opportunity to play the gallant, and make himself agreeable. And the visits between them (for she did visit his room occasionally) were neither few nor far between. And then the romantic walks? the late hours they kept together, etc. etc , no wonder oar people suspected thtm. Such was the state of affairs until their unreserved intimacy made it necessary (hit she should change ber boarding house! Nut being able to obtain another where she could live retired, she all at once avowed herself the lawful wife of Mr. C. Glenn Peebles,and notwi hstanding the gossip they immediately took up their lodgings at the Mansion House kept by Mrs. Camp. This happened about six weeks ag i. Time sped rapidly, yet apparently smeothly there, nutil last Sabbath evening, when Mr. p.,inqu'ni:ive soul?discovered that his lovely companion had more money than she ought to have and the question arose in his mind " How did she get ill" He Wo* not long in coming to ti c< nclu sion that sa isfied b.m and a quarrel ensnrd wl ich lasted some time. Upoi re irn g it was again commenced, and Mr. P., ungallant fellow, kicke 1 hie fair pa tnemut of the room - then commenced a regular fist-acuff The fellow boarders most of them, were members of the legislature, rushed in, lent their aid, and closed the scene. During Menday Mr. P kept his bird in the cajc and the door locked; by aome means on Tuesday morning she managed to escape, and he has not been able since to find ber. On Thursday she gent to the Legislature a petition for divorce, and this morning the bill was reported and passed in committee of the whole- This afternoon it pas ed to a second read lag Now. I wish to ask, do you^know any thing or a Stateu island affair, last summer, in which a beautiful married woinau played a conspicuous part, and whose hu-band's name was Peebles 1 D.d a Broadway dandy run off with the fair creature, and Mr. P. find them at a fashionable boarding house 1 Is there a probability that ibis Mr. Peebles js the same, and that this is his fair partner 1 Let it be as it may, they have behaved and acted strangely, and strange minors are afloat. Vouts, J. S. Harrlsburg. (Correspondence of the Herald. J Harhitauaa, March 2,1642. Harriblmrg, and its Pruspcrts?Common School*? Tht Legislature?'l~huUi"i* Steven*?Hotels, fyc. Sia I take the liberty of addressing you, as a traveller, tarrying at the borrough oi ilarrisburgh, the seat of government of the State of Peenasylvania, which contains about 5000 inhabitants?the turbulent waters of the Snsquehannah running on one side of the town, and on the ether side the tranquil water of the Pennsylvania C al, which extends to Pittsburgh. There are some objects in and about (he place to arrest the attention of strangers. Two bridges cross the Susquehannah, each about a mi e in length. The railroad bridge, with a track for cart oa (he top, and a carriage way under, preieoti a beautiful appearance. A steam engine of twentyfour horte power, attended by one man, stationed on the bank of the rirer, forcea sufficient water to a reaervoir, a quarter of a mile distant, by being in operation twelve hourt in each d^y, to tup. ply to every inhabitant, daily, about eighteen gal Ions of water. There are Episcopal and Presby. terian churchtt, and a number of other denomination*, usually to be found in towns of the extent of this. The congregations ef each of these churches?the Episcopalians and Piesbytcriane claim to be entitled to the lead?in fashion, rank , and the road to heaven. The State buildings, of briek, have been erected with an eye to economy, but present a formidable appearance, standing as they do on an eminence overlooking the town. The plaee is growing rapidly, and for an inland towa; is, all advantages consideied, sn acmirabie loeation for an extenaive business place; and there are many opportunities, at points near and easily accessible, that are well worthy the attention of New York capitalists, who, by making investments in the coal and iron districts, and making this thair distributing point, w>uld receive a certain and large income from tluir o iil.j i'hese mat ers I am disposed to give you special information upon lu re aft. r. This State, with all her tru'y eminent men, and mineral riches, presents a feeble contrast w.tu the State of New York. The Common School system, which was established a< late as '34, has not existed long enough to show forth its fruits, although the State is now taxed heavily. They are far behind New York in point of general intelligence?sound improvements -enterprise, and almost every ?ss?ntial that goes to make np a refined state of civiliration; but it is strongly argued that the progress of tht common school system will shortly produce i people who will challenge comparison. 1 he popular clamor of " eqnal rights," for politisal preferment, appeare to have reeulted in the mingling together,of the most discordant, uproarim? materials, of all parties, that the ingenuity of papnlar appea', to sccare strength of numbers, could have well brought forth Indeed ! the members composing the two houses of the Legislature, is n body, in their legislative capacity, are not a credit to the State; and the representation is renJerrd more unpalateable, when brought into com* ...I^i. ...i.k . ... ,.r ?k- .n.. . ?r .v. I1 L7MI jwH TTHH Hvri VI 1110 Viiiri uimci vi inc ? muss. i the way they do belabor each otber, when conLanding for" mighty at rcket of policy," i* a cm- ? Lion to tbe " Roarer* ' at Albany. The frothed t kind of " Roarer*" are to be found here, tome of i hem juet eanght. It i* no longer aeeetaarr to get r sathe " Sabine-elide" up aalt river to moot with i tbana When (peaking, ia any portioa of tbe Stale, t >f the Legielamre, the name of Mr. Thaddeni file i reaa ia alwaya introduced. The allnaion to one ia t 10 inaoparabla from the other, that it become* in- c rolantarily imprened open the mind, that both I loutea merge into tbe tingle body, and expensive I Bind of Mr. Steven*. Every observing man might ' iviah it so in reality, and that he alone waa to ptae < ipom meaiu et requiring a proper consideration ind di*po*itian. Like all sensible men, he is diatosed to talk little, bat being almost the enly one j iapable (do not be inerednleut) of giving eoaatrnc- ; ioa to a subject of magnitude, upon its merits, he , thoaght to talk loss than the interests of the State require. Mr Roumfort, a member frsm Philadelphia comb- < y.made a splendid Demosthenisn effort,a few days | ince, upon souse appendage to the Bank bill. , Your paper, teeming wnh exciting event* and rendfulnarrntive* in the city of New York, and i reat political and commercial intelligence, i* much oaokt ftftir at tkii nlm#! hut amra tk? furmim- ! ion of tha Colt trial, (the retail of which ss.ound>d every one at this place who rrad the evidence) here has nothing occurred to eauie "a rush" far he Herald, except the letters. In the case of Colt, her* la ne one in this qoarter who entertains the I is teat idea that there could have been any pre nedita'ion; and whether he onght to be convicted it all, ia any degree, is a matter of more than rea onable di nbt. . , 5 Aa attempt is asskiag to annihilate the board of itoek brokers at Philadelphia, hat it is thoaght that L D. rnwVmOMMi the whole matter tvnl end with the simple dcnuaciatioRi that have been passed upon them. For the information ol traveller* I feel eoastrained to award much prune to the hotel* at this place. One ef the first in rank i* that of Mr*. Camp, a widow lady, and of course the beet kept hotel, an widow* know beat how to do all thing* well. Her husband lost hi* life by the burn-ng of the (team boat Erie in August la?t. Her house ha* erery cmufert assimilating with luxurious entertainment. Yourobd't *erv't, ATut Latc Judicial Drcisiow.?We have been favored with an abscract of rhe point* decided by the Supreme Court in the case of Edward Prigg ri. the State of Pennsylvania. It will he seen that the decision of the Court is conclusive, and that it eover* the a hole ground of the controversy. The several opinions of the non-concurring judges, tut indicated in the abstrac t,are diflerent Irom those of the majority only in minor points. On the real issue III.. J.oi-in-. " r -?v.c.v?. wtmm MoaBimOUH. The case wa? argued for the State of Nfirrlud by Jonathan Meredith and John Nelaon, Esqra. Mr.?!. was appointed at the beginning of the controversy, Coiuini.-tior.er on tha part of this State, to manage the case in ita Tarioua stages in Pennsylvania, and to arrange with the authorities of that State for ita being brought before the Supreme Court. Those gentlemen have acquitted themselves well. To their industry and ability much is due; uad in recollecting this triumphant vindication of their rights the people of Maryland will not forget the important part which they have burn in achievii g it. t he abstract is tethe fallowing effect 1st. The constitutional ptoris.on executes itself, so far as to authorize the master, or bis agent, to aeiaea fugitiveslave in nay State in the Union aa property:?anf that no State law is constitutional which interfere* with the right. 2d. But the prevision also contemplates legislation by Congress, to make the delivery of a fugitive clave more effectual, against all State or other interference. 3d. Congress has Jsgislatcd, and such legislation is the supreme law ot the lend, excluding all State legislation upon the same subject. No State therefore can pass any law to qualify, impede, or ceatrol, the remedy given by the act of Congress. 4th The power of legislation by Congress is exclusive, and no Smte therefore can puss an J law, to carry into effect the provision in the constitution in respect to fugitive slaves, whether Co?gres9 ha* or nas not legislate*. 5th The points decided are in no way intended to interf-re with the police power in the State* to take up runaway slaves, and to guard themselves from iheir depredation*. The Ch'tf Justice and Mr. Justice Dar> t?ncurred with the-Court, in opinion th it the . - rrnsylvauia law was unconstitutional and void ut differed as to the exclusive nature of 'i. stive power, holding that though one Stat. I pass no law to impair or impede the act of ( ODgreas, tlisy might still legislate in harmony with it Mr In Mice McLean also coucurred in the result to wh.ck tiie Court had some, but was of opinion th at state officers and magistrates were bound urui r the constitution, to act in obedience to the provisions of the act of Cong s on tbe subject. He was further of opinion tl l tie owners of fugitive slaves were bou- pur ue strictly the remedy prescribed by th '**>!, an J have no right to seize and carry without a certificate and that n . tent to punish tuch an act, as a vtola e and diyuity. Mr. Juatice Baldwin held thai ooth the Pennsylvania law, and the act of Congreaa, were unconstitutional,?because tbe provision was intended to execute itself. Mr. Jnstice Wayne concurring with tbe majority, briefly recapitulated the points decided, aecotding to the above abstract, to order that there might be no misunderstanding?Bali.Amer. Wild Ducks.?Early yesterday morning we witnessed a handsome string of wild dueks wending their way to the north, with all the apeod of pleasure. We fear that this is rather a premature move on the part of these light hearted fellowa,and that they will ficd themselves egregiously mistaken in the matter, unless thMrjtahe the "sober second thought" in season, and hie tbtm baek to their warm quartern in the sunny south.?Baltimore American, March 3. Great Crevasso at Aloicii*.?Between 9 and 10 o'clock, last evening, abont three hundred feet of the old levte, at Algiers, and back to the new levee at tbe upper lerry landing, caved in. Tho house known as the Willow Grove, occupied by Mr. Hell, has entirely disappeared, and the beautiful garden is now a pood of water. The houses adjoining, above, have also fallen in, and the building occupied as a ten-pin alley had nearly gone when our reporter left. Mr Bell, we learn, saved nothing. The Lady ef Lyons Boat Club lost thsir house, and all the boats except one. It is feared the damage will not end here, as the appearance of the scene threatened greater destruction at a late hour. No lives were lest ? N. O. Adv. Feb. itSupreme Couht or the Ukited States? Friday, March -I, 1842 ?No. 38 Daniel Dobbin* vs. Commissioners of Erie county, in error to the Supreme vyuunui i ruiipjivinia. mr justice waynedelivered the opinion of this court, reversing the judgment of the paid Supreme Caurt, and remanding the cause to that court, with directions to affirm the judgment of the Court of Common Pleas of Erie county. No. :f3. William H. Williams ve James Ash, in error to the Circuit Court of the United States for the District of Columbia- Mr- Chief} natice Taney delivered the opinion of this Court, affirming the judgment of the said Circuit Court in this cause with costs? No. 51. John D. Amis va Nathan Smith. This cause was argued by Mr- Key tor the plaintiff in error, and by Mr. Walker fer defendant in error.? No. 52 Thomas Armstrong et al. plaintiffs in error, vs. Treasurer of Athens county. This cause wan submitted to the Court on a printed argument by Mr. Ewing for the plaintiffs in error. No. 55. The United States vs. Charles Jenkins et al. This eause was argued by plaintifTMr At'orney General for the plain t if. No. fXJ. The U State", p'aintilf in ep-or, vs. VVm E inson's administratrix, i his cause was argi'ei bv Mr. Attorney G-nerai for the plaintiff in error, nr d by Mr. B. jdley for the defendant m err r. Adjourned till to morrow II o'clock A M. IJoMa SqvaoniM.? I he Hostoii Transcript of the 5th inst. siys that after u tremeodom exertion, sufficient to burst a Paixhan gun, the frigate Columbia, which has been lying in the stream, ready for sea quite long enough to ratify her title to a plaee in the home squadron, took her departure yesterday afternoon at a o'clock. We nncir-tstand she has orders to cruise sny where along the coast, where there will be no use for French heots or German dances. AKRivap at liAir ? i ne snip ucisrtn, Uiptiia Smith, about which so much anxirty has been felt, is below- She has been oat 75 days from Literpool. We understand insurance to the amount ot J300,000 has been effected upon her. She will oubtless reach the city this afternoon or evening. ?I'M. (JazetU, March 5. RaroaTEo SlauohTer or Capture or 300 VfcxicANS?Capt Andrews, of the schooner C. C. labriskie, from Mat a moras, reports thus:?Having ileared and dropped down from the town, was de ained, and some Mexican passengers returned to itay at home oter night. On cooling on board the text day, they reported that official news had been weeitedj that there had been a fight somewhere op he Rio(*rande between thaTexansand Mexicans, n which the latter lost 300 men, nxcept two out of hit number, who escaped and brought the news Jown There mar b# something in this, and probacy is; bntwa had not been previously advised that :hera was aay considerable number of troops, either Texan or Mexican, congregated near the Rio Urande of the plaia.? .Veto Orlrani BtdJelin, Frh 21. John J Crittenden has been elee'ed by ihe Legislature of Kentucky to supply the vacancy iu the Senate ef the United States, occasioned by the reilgnation sf Mr. Clay. N*val.-TheU. S. ship John Adam*, Captain Caiiover, lies ofl the Navy Yard, at Boato?, ready [or *ea, and wiileail with the first fair wind for Kio de Janeiro. r) THE rt/BUC.-Wefs .uthort.") b? DolJ Laf i tt. Ksn IWdont '( tt? Awsntin :hanff Bsok, to . I. ih.l H T fnn?s* sdrsrtisfiaent of tlilf wotain* in the Em it without his sanction, and thai th? ndividual who hae keen ensafed in opening a loch placed on :ie ? lull of raid Bank, bf H C Joneo, tout not limit* u to leae: nndthateecrp Ihiog heabetn dwa by aaad apprentice or nnmerm in in the mnet honorable, workmanlike toanner, and he eutpeaaiaa of HIS LABORS hae boon ihn act of H < looee. . Or. Solomon An 'rewa h a nerer been pennant, or attempted o work upon naltl lock. We are altn at liberty to ntala that ke a tempt of H. C Jonea npon the ro nalaatton look in "an r mid B tub, woo Wl I'M THC DOOR OPICN. ha hanatt ccaae ro toe detector moat of the lima, an advantage ?> lrftar ever hod to pick lock. WADSWORTM R SMITH, ml Iw A |ante of the American Beak Lo.k Co I

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