Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 10, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 10, 1842 Page 2
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' YOKK HI it A LP. Voiii, Sunday, July lo, IHi? ?" 11 alii (xtlit'ilit of >?tt . T'n Hi: <1.1 Bulletin of New* U kept at the north-weai C.i i Kit uu uu Nieiaau "treats. On the arrival of the i '"::. rn.iila, at ei^ht o'clock, A. M.?anil bIm> of tin . tin . hi ai MiroViock, P. M., the latest intclliiMic In i -il not the world, may be found on tin HeraM Hull, tin Board, at thin corner. Li t every wayfarer ?tf| ! A v o.ti "cmeau of all kind* taken at the office Herald General Printing Office# Tl:--' i ienl Printing Oltiee, capaMe of Joine ?H ">m < l 4.iurh at hooks, t>anit>hl<-i?. loll", cardf of a., J i' . oil" i? now open nt the Merit I Buildings, entrance f ;;i N. > u street Joseph Klliott I'iinter. r.ini suit .lfnVle.l?The Exploring Kxpc. .lit Ion? t'Oiigrraa. \ ' .v /tl nnv.tl Court Martini has been det | f,. lit ! I i large number of officers? p. r I, I..' nt. Wilkes, who commanded the , 1 mi,- i'll'' ' and half the officers who '.tent , >n. The court is to convene on the ?" i in.-: . in this city. !!' ore Barron, the senior officer of the ser\ , i to l> President, and the court will embrace most distinguished officers of the navy. To < .virg'-.s against Lieut. Wilkes are very nui , " i ? toy of them frivolous, and many serious i TVr. young officer seems docmpd to be i N'o mat. has bc?n mt r ii \i '>v iii- u.ltr ?! I'.irii ilitv. llts selection lor toe command of th exploring squadron by MrI'oinsctt, was an net ot favoritism, injurious to the ? rvic ?, uujuto the elder oflicers, nnd beyond nil question, most unfortunate for Mr. Wi'kcs himself. \ul since his return iie his been cursed with ; a I- ,tul'v i.i'iidiciouc, who, im.irud< nee fid1 .1 to !i of tie* most serious iniury to htm. Certain ntlem i in Cot.gro-.-i who are anxious to magnify the importance of the discoveries of the expedition, ii iso it w is sen' out under the auspices oft h?iur lackson, are laboring to tnk" the aflhir on* of the h "Is of tit ! ;> irtin-nt, and get Mr. M'tlkes under ih , rtrou ?." of the 1I<>..so of It 'jires-niiitives. It said :iiat the propositi! j h :s been seriously i nt ' tin d of rd-in;.'. 'eet commi'tee to inquire in: ? tir? i hur- - ag.iii -t '-dikes. If is to be pre ii? .1 that 'lie project lias tot the concurrence of \r. " . Ii r ie- n> iiTnuitury, so -ubversive of etpli r.n I 'I subord.na'mn in the service. a ... i by any of.ice , ought to ensure his .hi.;.: ice. It i., not under -food that Mr. W .e. h l: .-strd or e en assented io a proreed> .trno.unia" , but if it shall be adopted, lie r< hardly ear ipo censure. T.. truth is, ih"re is a propensity in Congress, ib rvi'i? th ; fvcrest reprehension, to interfere with the legitimate bu.-'ness of all the evmutive depirtrcmts, and it indulged without r-1 ih most in uri >us consequences inn -t -nit > > voiy branch of th public service It erly false that th-'r nr> disposition o: in , t encroachment on ' >rt of the Executive. The usurpation i. from ,islature. Congress is always meddling win . s over v. hich it lias properly 110 control. The .1 of a department cannot remove or appoint a i . iv without th*1 raisin -f a select commute to inquire into the cip-inm ->s, or some other act ot ituito'is insolen ;rtinenee. The cons'-'nueac* is confusn it, int?rri'ption of the public bust.i ml, the destruction of that healthy u rdination, without which the constit t uuietions of the Exectp - cannot be exercised. Tut; TirtK.vritMtP Impeachment.? .'e learn from * l-liilllfton. I'nd liv n sure bnmt t'l-it * I"" more d ivrato of the Whig fraternity in the have determined to m >ve the impeachment oi l': m lent Tyler. It is not supposed that nnv con i ierable number of the Clay men will concur in Mich in <"t of M'H.i" tkahV' folly; b it it i-? positively . ted, not o.ilv that the thing is determined upon l-v th 1 v, but that tli" v lrions grounds and speci : i ir nlr idv settl d. Such madness is hardly oonoeiv ible, but the infatuation of the-.e men is e a il to any absurdity. f i .oill.i lueoRTAXT I'ROM IvttoDE INLAND. ? We !nve r < iv-'d some important intelligence from Rhode Dland. It appears that the war was not a >o: IV t ontbre-.k," but a legitimate "Petticoat War.'' t'l the ex a uinition of the prisoners taken at :li- "Battle of Chepachit," it was proved that the women instigated the whole afluir out of pure love for < lovernor Dorr and "that sword." '>ne prisoner, Win. F. Mason, said :? -I'ioul l en1 h?v gone to t'hepschet hut not the wo r- . pe -"i i Irt I m to >lo to ; there ?i.on. in particular t ..i t n it 1 e refuse ; she win my awretheai ; threatene.l to "ive me the mitten if I ili I not go." Another u imed Samuel tireene, declared? " C >n'o tlm cause he 'inse some ladies wpre going ; t'i i.rV. .h was no .laager where the laJies were I'll >. | i - i- of 'hn-n u?re ready tn fight for Dorr. He s n> Ito a gi eat favorite with th^ra." VTv. 1 ,ii h, of tli great family of the Smiths, said:? " A i is ve \rs old ; work in mill; wont to Chepachet : iih.i :- i n- -saran ana me res', ot me girlt ; lialito h mg b u-k forfear they would laugh nt me; mother U'isw I iva< out; she let me go because I wanted t-j ; I e-.iio-ted to be ma lo ali'-roof; was male a prisoner ot' ir -h 1 ir glory?mill 1'nt tin 1 any; don't think I slioiil h tv-plucke 1 ".p anl gone t" the -limp, hal it not bee. for the ? ; they ina le m?leel gritty." t'l tr' Smith af the sun - ext-nsive family said \Io tl. wom n in oar village ate in favor of Dor, s -i -al'? I of nutting >o pantaloons ami going to his ai.i i !n 1 i <o ) I leal ot intliience with the men ; kept sip iM.il '. .lying ; shonll pitv the man who rcmaintn oim- among them. Shotil 1 rather remain in prlsot tl to contvi I si h them myself. Wont to the camp b in lite n sho v?tna le i poor show ; in case of actual hattls me.v-t to sneak otf myself." !* it - Mivrnnr Kin ; an." "tli.it Counci'" had friends '- ? uir. mi; tl; woiirn. hu' .tot -a* many as Dorr. A s nil* r "| t'l ' for.uVI- f ; ? '.r ii ir.. i; !o o ii- >f ie country b: igajes, lagged ' --h- iisn -i nen., an 1 In ail;.' r-turnod U hit family? . nt i on goi- ; <-i'b the troc * T? say* hit wife. ' Whs -i e , I th a* ft . *h-t 'i I -it i -my il ity to stay an ' p> ? ct s oil." !-. ';.-j the lmt'ii I. "Well now," any* > "t ' in -u ; w i-s- i'it; either you or I have U - -> ,o-v.ih fJjver-ior K.ee'imi.n, against Tom Dorr's I. 1 If ror sre not 30 . f. g'veuioyour breeches !"? jr.* e i". 'i.-i- -'t ii.-il" rich?as rich us strawberries "1 i-.-.-.iiTi it a shilling n phtf. That lhtrr shouli "i -way i'.fter this, is ?lilt1.'* loo h id. M - . I! i:;rn jfMivK.s. -t q? .u.i Brooks, of the 11'. .1 in \ fro-n St. Martins, informs us that h .- I - , i-th nuke was felt at tli.it place on th:'* n a'- mi. Vj d tmagc don". And '"ant. I.aw. r "i, ot th M try Caroline^ from St. fl irts, states lint the -'nek of an earthquake was felt at that on th - - mi - day. A smart shock of an earth. w.isnUo felt it Grenada on the Otli nit. \ - in- ; Li The Orontes, from Newcastle, v i n r .r; > of , mis lor the tniil steamships, w.n \\ ; -V i on the < Irani ei-*cs, n-ar Grenada, on lite t ' In i '. Th? hull had been sold for ?">2 ir; i i lot il loss. Tills i th" 'ccnn 1 serious loss the West In hi Mail SsaaM QkhmmIm? with. !vn. . ,Hm- ut rttr Sooth ?The Jamaica 11 ""pitch, oi 1 Sth of M irch, co unit nn adveri. '.irnt " V-, int? for sale cotton 'iaed on tha< i<'ril Tit"'j'ulity is?n:J nb very 'ip?-rior, t'l ? return tnmthe land ample. Ntru T'l \ irr.fi ilir.mitiY.?It I'stated in th? Woo.I -lock (V. 1! ) Tel. rrnph, that Mr. llenwick in of'h. >r, an I nrh-r gentlemen, arrirei a' t'i it |>! 'ctr on tfi 2>ih ult. on their wuy to n=oif> inn ition oi' in jn.-vey of th Boundary. ' i - i: l! ? \t tit Aonivcrsuy Festival o i 11* -il -nt r'narity, th- Jew ' llovpi'd, wliic! in h *1-1 in I. >n Ion on the 13th June, Hist UoyH !i r-.n ". is; Duke nf Swn, ill the Chair, th iv n u vvu sr-Mily enliv !! til by the gratuitou pr > nil rT;ii>n < of Mr llenry Russell, wh' i ' 'lit i 1 hi? hi;'i reputation. One of hi * A I,if oi V Dun Wave," was loudl i- !, ; 11 r",> ite 1 n'a l?i-r p.-rioJ of the entei # ti tut Mi by no it it*'. 1.1 of th" illustrious chairnai f " i! in'en H "onin? o it in the fill tothe Cni .' i, in 1 : ivin<; duri'iT'.i winter r Lord Morpeth is in Montreal ft'orr?**iw>i?l? uce ofdi Herald.] Di bun, June 18,18J2. " Funds are required to sustuin the Liberator at his moment, igain.-t the multiplied and incalculable xpense* in which lie is unavoidably involved in tin inju J-nied circumstances of las public" (reaprivuti) "position." To James G. Bennett, Esij.:? The foregoing very significant notice bus app . red since my last in the columns of the O'Connell press it this city, and is now going the rounds of all the Provincial pa pet , that for the edification of the lieges throughout the Provinces, re-echo all nutters in anywise relating to this "illustrious" individual. Y< t what a state ol society does it bespeak. What a commentary on the dignified hearing and chivalry of the great O'Conn^l, mid withal, what an exposition of the confiding good nature, and gullibility of my fellow countrymen w ho have heretofore largely, and efficiently contributed to the support !' this egregious, and stall fed iiiauntebank, and sustained him in the outrage, and mischief, ...;,u ...i.;..v. ..< i,,. i,..o -? j .,ru- , his unlor'unate country. But the notice is portentious, and bespeaks a sail falling off in the ranks ot his supporters, who are beginning, at length, to recognise the superficial covering that veils the motives of his inward ntnn, nn 1 the vile uses to which he converts his popularity,?his exalted patriotism and asserted love of country. Th fact is, that there has been a sensible falling oil' of late, in the contributions of the people ; nor would the amount of the weekly impost, that finds its way into the coffers of the "Royal Repeal Association" approach to anything nc n' its present limit, except for the efforts of the Roman Catholic Priesthood, whose iiitl ience overthe minds of u grant portion of the middle and lower classes of society is unbounded.? O'Connell knows this well, and with the adroit cunning of an old fox, iscontinually b -spattering them with the most fulsome adulation. His compact with them venu to have been "you scratch me and I'll scratch you" in return, in which both of the contracting parties have fulfilled their covenant to the very letter. But thei is a sober and pensive casting, remark ihle in the conduct of the "Liberator" for this time pu-t. He is seldom heard in his place in Parliament, wanting as he does, the inducements of whig patronage, ofjwhich his immediate family and friends so largely p irtook, many of them being now quartered, through his means, on the country, as an incentive to his legislative labors. II rcpor' speaks true, a council of his friends has been lately held in this city, to devise some means of resuscitating his tottering fortunes, and the threatened deprivation to the few?the hangers on, who still cling around his person, when the subject was feelingly talked over?the crow ing change in the public mind deplored as a lamentable instance of national d pr ivity, and the fulling oil" in the Exchequer of th1- Repeal Association, spoken of with the most dismal forebodings, America was unanimously declared to be now t rur only stay?the last uphold on which they could rely. It was however hinted by some knowing one among the party that your Native citizens were not made of quite such maleablc stuff, or so easily imposed upon as poor Put. and that to effectually come at' your purse string, it would be necessary to try some more persuasive means. Some betterarguinent.than the transniistion ofasetofblarnied resolutions?mere trash! which! believe is the only value that you have heretofore received for your very liberal C itributions. A deputation from this Loyal Body t. 'he United States was then thought of, but the exp use overruled the suggestion, particularly in the present depressed .tate of the finances. It would not do, and was "onsequently given up?abandonetl?until desiKindeney had well nigh put nn end to all further discussion on the subject, when it was whispered by some sly rogue in the corner, that a communication hud been lately made from the "Young Men's Repeal Association" of your city, to Tom Steele?"Mad Tom " as l\e is called with us, inviiing him to visit the lhnpire State of your Republic, and to which .xior Tom, who is always rite for any extravagance, or monstroity or any nonsense that will bring him before the public, or into notice, w as nothing loath to assent, but h?ing sadly out of the elbows, having within the last fcw months taken the benefit of the insolvent law in his city, was unable to accept, by reason of the probable expense thereof. A new state of things had arrived however, menacing the future ex -tencesf this loyal association, ind itsnuni -r <us han ers on. who depend on it for aipport, which gave b.rth to the idea of sending on' this individual at the public expense, to enlighten vour citizens on me present political state and prospects of this country, and to arouse them to simultaneous effort for its regeneration, by a more general and liberal supply of the funds for carrying on the war of political agitation ; for money?money is till their cry?the theme of every song. O'Connell highly approves of the plan, which promises, with >tht?r advantages, to relieve him from the charge to which h" has been for a long while suhreet, of supporting " a- of Ireland's best pons," at his sole and individual cost. Tom is himself in e.xtacies. 'Tis right, he says, that Ireland as well as England, should a ive Iter special minister near your government:? ?nd though he cannot lay claim to a coronet, or to rank amongst the British peerage with my Lord Ashburton, he nevertheless claims distinction 011 higher grounds, and in virtue ol his commission as O'ConuellVHead Pacificator of Ireland," to which he its lately added the proud adjunct of "Repeal Warden General" of this country. But no sooner had this important national measure been determined on, of which it is intended the present generation, and not the future, arc to reap the Tuits, than the project had well nigh been knocked in the head ; it was dip 'overcd there were no funds ?tin- money had all disappeared! except a few retraining pounds of th I t?t Louisiana remittance, vhich is now set apart for thi-mifsi 'n, whilst it ivhisp red amongst .1 select few, who are privv to 'n^se matters, that the next expected supply from vour side, has been forest died and octually mortgaged, in borrowing a sufficient eiim to provide poor Pom with achange of linen^andsomc better fit out 111 lieu of his present damaged wardrobe, and to land him, at least free of charge upon your shores: rusting to your proverbial hospitality and kindness, to do with hitn from thenceforth as you may think proper. To avoid the meshes of the law, a feint lisclainierhas been made of his representative capacity by some of the avhippers? in of the Association. Von may'thend'ore, under all ilio.se circumstances, expect to see this wild enthusiast am on? you by <om -early opportunity. lie in high spirits, connin?'over all his f irmer speeches?committing to neinory the Ion? It-t of " Iri !t grievances" which ire to const-title his stock in trade, and measuring in a liberal and enlarged scale, the treason with which he hopes to secure an approach to your symiHthies and good-will. II ving heard of the rec-p ion with which you greeted our fri nd Dickens, lit ntioipates the same welcome for O'Connell'e first lieutenant, und the chosen delegate of that august tody of special humbug? -r.-, of wl.ic'i his "illustrious patron," is the directing head and manager. Now that you arc about to receive this importation I pray you in common justice to my country, not , to believe litis r.impound of vulgarity and fan itieism a specimen ol the general char icter?the polished, and high lon"d hearing of the Irish gentleman, wlio possi^es many attributes to which this distinguished delegate can scarcely lay claim. But you will lie soon able to form an estimate for yourself, tnd am convinced thai from n personal analysis, vou will very soon arrive at the s-tine conclusion, whilst deprecating with me, the conduct of those parties, who, in sending out this individual ao far from home nave been wanting in lit" humane and charitable consideration, 111 r.ot also sending out some proper, tti<| uuetworthy person to wateh over nn.l take care ol him. . There exists but one toi ling tii nighout this coin- 1 try, of loyalty and general suti- iction at the l it -i ipe of our amiable young Qu en, whom we praynay (iod of his mercy, long preserve. The times, loweyer, are past when any party in the Si iieeonhi io)ie to profit bvn calamity of this kind. We thank ml at thiscli inged |N?sinon, and that the liberty and t ip-pinns of our people are secured by sum stronger iroieetion than inc caprice or mere will ol whoever nay be placed over these realms. Royalty baling ceased to be aught nmongst us' than n nere sound;?a show?a senseless nothing, re'egarded with r ,> ctor otherwise, according to the estimation in which the individual sove 'eign is h-ld by the nation. A" power is vested n other hand:- -in the Parl'iameii'., which is itself lie government, anil vynii-h controls the destinies < I lie country wi: mut refer- nee t() uny t?tht*r or higher iiithonty. A > found feelingof respi-ct?ol regar ind sincere aft i< iin -nf?is universally felt for oil' herished an I ye.itbhtlQueen, who is debarred i: lint of tact, of rvt -i the privilege of naming In wn minis! r<, or of ivrniug the country accord i ig to auv wi'l, or diori-Vd opinion, of her own liils* 011 the other lia id she is not chargeable will , ny of the evils or mb imssinents into which thition may be plunged from nny injudicious and im roper ap-heation of th? authoritative or rn!in mwers When su much ispo- eased by the |?-opl"-- 1 .-lien th? reins of government are actually in tie | inds, or at theirdisposal, and not in the sovereign? t f- -entries essential to the proper and honest appli- I atmn of the principle, that the machinery of our re- I resentation siioulii be freed from the corruption and J penality that I regret to state hah characterized all j >ur late elections, and which has formed the subject >1 iii'iuiry and severe animadversion in the House >11 almost every day since the tir-t meeting of the t ->;nt Parliament. Mr. Hoehuck.the ultra mem>er >r the city of Hath, who has directly impeached he -presentation of several of the English boroughs, itn- obtained a special committee to investigate the il- i -> that he eliarge* to have t ik>-n place ; he bus I - > succeeded in pa-sing a bill of indemnity through Parliament, tor such witneasi a, themselves guilty >1 bribery, or otherwise accessory to the crime m others, whom lie may choose to exumine. Put new: exertions, however laudable in th 'mselves, -vill lead to nothing. Poih whig, as well as torv, ire interested in shutting out the truth from the public, ami pref'-rving a system by which both pa: tie- , lave profitted in their turn. Nettie change in the j .aw,it is expected, will take place to appease thelna- j tion, with the ostensible object of checking tins j wide-spread demoralization, but it will fill short of j such purpose, so long as the constituency ore re- i -tricted by .property qualifications to iheir present limit, 1111(1 iliat viva voce, instead of secret voting, lorms a part of our system. To this change we must even in the end come, adopting your mode of tip' ballot box, hut with those improvements in its details or working, of which you are aware, from your e very-day practice, it is still susceptible. Our committees oner no protection from the abuses of which we complain, or tliefrequent undue returns of members to serve in Parliament which are occasioned thereby. Resides, the expenses of contest- | in? a seat before ativ of theee committees is so verv onerous, the result so very doubtful, bring frequently j determined according to the political bias of a ma- i loriiy of i'a members, apart Irom the consideration , on whichever side justice may preponderate, that but tew will incur the hazard, or become involved in the expense. Some idea may be inferred of the risk and outlay tram the fact, of one solitary contested vote, disputed before one of t.'e committees that h ive just closed their labors, having cost the conlendiu r parties something beyond u sum of ?501) sterb So much for modern patriotism?so much for hob idual ambition?so much for the purity of I "ction, and our present happy representative system. Cur foreign relations, with which you are more immediately concerned, claim a lew remarks. They are not, I am sorry to say, in that calm and settled state of pence and good understanding that' would relieve us from apprehension of future diliieuhy. The last account from the French capital has i notified the very unexpected, and changed resolution of the two l'rinces De Joinville and Due D'Aurnale to visit Lnglund, which may be considered as an oil ring made to public opinion in France, under its present excitement against thiscountry. The alleged precarious state of health of the King, their Father, is confidently stated as a further cause of their unwillingness to leave France at this juncture, and who ,1 is generally believed to be the case, not with anding the late contradictions of the Faris j<. unals, which represent his majesty in the present enjoyment of excellent health. It is well if it were so, and that the rumors of a confirmed dropsy on the chest, with which his .Majesty is supposed to be ifflicted, were merely ideal; for with his death will end tne hopes of the peace party, and thus restraints upon the conduct, and anti-Liiglish spirits ot of our neighbors, of the existence of which we continue to have such frequent evidence, who are as- yet thirsting to atone for, and wipe off, the stain of Waterloo and their double conquest; whilst any pretext will suffice, in the war phrenzv, to which these people are so subject asu ruusii* belli, of which they may take advantage. The successful opposition in the French Chambers to any immediate reduction in their naval force, has had some reference to the present .nbsisting differences between this country and your government, in which they appear to be particularly interested. The Duke of Orleans, whose talents are of a very secondary rate, will have quite enough to do on succeeding to his father's position, and will find himself compelled to vield to the war mania of his subjects, or else to abdicate. The times are indeed portentious, while a treat deal of the future chances of peace or war, will depend upon the success of the diplomatic arranginents going on at your side, in which 1 sincerely hope that the prognostications in which I ventur d in a former letter, may not be realized, but that my Lord Asliburton, instead of diverting the attention of your government from the threatiiing posiion of both countries, may direct bis energies to the accomplishment of a satisfactory and early adjustment of existing differences alike honorable to both nations. Since my last, important despatches have arrived ire ,i India, detailing the successful operations with i- trilling loss, of the British troops in Affaghanis oi, the forcing of the Kin her pass, heretofore con i fered as next to impossible, and important victory >i wenerai r\iie at Jeiiamnati, atoning to some extent, for the late disasters at Cabool,which it issome consolation to believe were of a nature that can never occur again. with these the happy riddance by poison, is 'tis s.iid, of our quondam friend and treacberou.illy SchaSoojah in some decree clouded by the surrender of Ghnznee, which was imprudently left garrisoned by only one Sepoy regiment, with innde plate provisions and water, which compelled their apitulating. There have been sad blunders committed, or rather the most culpable neglect attributed to our military and political agents in this distant quarter, nncf which has been attended by such revere disaster and loss of life. A thorough investigation is about to take place amongst our officials ?Court Martial and enquiry arc directed to be held by the Governor General oh the several parties who uny be in the least implicated. At the last ac oii.its Ids Excellency was at Benares, having removed the sent (T government from Calcutta to this latter city, from which it is 460 miles distant, to be nearer the military o|>erutions, that are intended o he now pushed forward with great vigor. Hong Kong, Amoy and Chusan, in China, are declared by our I'lenipolentinry are to be from henceforth free ports; the two former to continue independent of the issue of the present war, as British possessions. Sir Henry Pottinger was at last ticaouuts at Hong Kong, waiting the arrival of rein torcements, .tow on their way, to make a dash upon Pekiri. I ought to reeord the death of Lord Conlgeton Setter known to yon perhaps, ai.d to your readers a*ir Henry Ihunell, who shuffled off this mortal oil h suicide, having put n period to his existence Sv I tins; himself with a hankerchief. His jord?hip,wh i was raised to the peerage by theMelboume in iti-t ry in 1811, was horn in 1776, and eonsequenty in his With year. He was chairman of the finance committee in 1S28. nnd filled the post of Secretary >f War in 1*31. In April 1835 he was appointed Paymaster (Jeneml to the forces and Treasurer of he Ordnance of the Navy, which offices he continued to hold until June 1*41. His Lordship was utthnr of a well known work on financial reform, md of a great number of pamphlets on currency and a inking;; also a work upon roads and road making. lie was a descendant of Parnell, Archdeacon r?f Clogher, author of the admired poem of " The Hermit." The state of this country hassomewhat improved since my last letter; the cases of pradeal outrage though aiite ns numerous, arc not characterised by my verv great atrocity. An additional police force has been despatched by the government to those districts where good order and the la"'s are the least respected. The crops look tolerably well, whilst the price of all agricultural produce has considerably advanced in our markets. The season has been ranter orv ann painting, wnirn, 1 atso regret to state, lias caused much stcknc a amongst the imputation# F. W. Addresses of congratulation arc pouring in front nil parts of the country, the repetition of the many presented on a late similar occasion to IIerMuje?ty, who, it were particularly fortunate, was not at the time aware of the attempt made upon her life, as report bc?peaks her to lie ug .in in an interesting ! situation, in winch any sudden alarm or fright might ' be of evil consequences. ( i (Vit Xavai. PitEi\tio:*s for War?The de- i termination of France 'o build seventy-three steam frigates above the sigi of those in the llritish navy, has given our government great concern, ns the country isnot in a state to build an canal number of the same class to cop- with them. Accordingly, the Admiralty a?!!etnlilnl the master-shipwrights at Woolwich Dockyard, and formed a committee of the royal builders to devise the best means to pmfeet our linc-of-battle slaps from the certain destruction which our enemies intended by their formidable preparations to visit tli?m with. All the large hip building at the royal dock-yards were stopped proceeding with for'om" time?the Albion, Anonki-r, Fxinonth, Princess IIovnl, Hannibal, and Virion i?until a plan should li" determined upon to make them adequate to repulse the steam-snips of the French und American navies It has therefore been determined upon to fortify their bows anil -i< tin with long fiHlb guns, to keep them at a re-p able distance, and which will enable <>ur large eh i ships to approach the harbors and towns on the eo'-t of AnvriiM or France, and destroy them at p'ea. nre. without the power of oitr enemies' battery-cannon being able to injure them, as our ships will he able to k eep out of their reach. Our steamship are all to be fitted forthwith with long (>8lh. gnus, and the cxp Timents going forwaril at Woolwich are intended to make them impregnable in running up the Inrbors of brother Jonathan and those if onr friends on the opposite side of the Ivnglish hannel. -Sir Robert Perl's government are quite dive to th" necessity of preserving our sovereignty f the sea, and are determined not to give America. France, or onr subtle enemy Kus i t any ch inee ot taining the ascendancy on that clem nit of which , Are have so long been the mi-tress. Fngland ha- j milling to fear from them, were they all openly, te j te\ ,. tlv. combined against u*. We wii | them, us we have before done, over and ovet gain.?John Bull, { < !! > max. [Corrr?iiouHei?ce of the Herald.]

pnkt ok Gvaymas, Sonoha, 2d May, 1?42. Ia.ui> Gordon Bennett, Ear) ? Dear Sir? This place is in a state ol great ferment conaequei upon the hourly expected arrival of General Urrei the newly appointed Govtrnor and Commander-ii Chief of this ?tate. 1 l ike the liberty of thus addressing you, bavin had the pleasure, in company with five or six otht American residents of this port, of being ncquainte with you through the medium of your valuable pi per ; and although we receive most ol the daily pi pers published in your city, none is sought altt with that avidity that the Herald is. This port, us well as Mnzatlan, has been for tli last year very little frequented, in consequence i the rigid measures adopted by the government < Mexico, for the payment of the duties; ithuvin been customary heretofore to enter cargoes by pa; ing from one-third to one-half the duties: eons' quently the holders of goods introduced on tho: terms, can undersell those who import in the pr -cut state ol the times. About fifteen vessels ha\ been lying off and on at Mazailan, waiting lor son change in their favor ; and our last advices state th orders had come on froni Mexico to admit them two-thirds the duties established by tli tarifl". Th i-clone in order to meet the great demands upon tl Treasury for the proposed expedition against Texu We also expect Urrea will adopt similar measur in our favor on his arrival. We shall also liai several fine balls. There are at present no Ainci can vessels in our harbor mid if is tu-o vours aim we have been visited by one of our ships of war. The Knslieli send two ships here every year, wl take from the coast from three to four millions specie and bullion annually. We are favored with an extremely healthy c mate; three doctors who have arrived during tl last year, have all left in despair; and during sevi vears of my residence here, there has been but tv deaths, and one of them was an old man who dri< up. But we apprehend some epidemic, in coas quence of the great excitement and curiosity present prevailing among our fair sex to know wl married Captain Schinly; so I'entreat you either satisfy us on that point, or send some physician meet the apprehended disease. With the hopes of myself and countrymen thi you wi'l always continue to receivu the patrona: and support your excellent paper deserves, I remain, Very respectfully, Your obedient servant, A New Yoiikek. P. 8. We will be happy to receive occasionall one of >'pur weekly papers, addressed to the Ante ican citizens at Guaymas, Sonoro, Republic, t Mexico. Shocking Attempt nt Ilnpc In Mobile. [ Correspondence of (lie Herald. ] Mobile, June 30, 1RI Dear Bennett:? An attempt at rape was twice made by a M Garret (the person who ran away with Miss Owen last year,) upon the person of a Miss llollingf about twelve years of age, daughter of Mr. Ale llollinger, one of our most resectable citizens, wl resides for the summer season about sixty mil from Mobile, It appears that Miss II. was a gue at Mr. Garrett's house, and had been there for abo a week ; the girl desired a wish to go home, (si lived about seven miles from Garrett's house) wh< Garrett said he would go with her; when he g her out in the woods, he made an attempt, but wh llier hi' sneeeerli . r not is not vet linnvrn l?m I,. clothes were all torn. When she got home &hc told her lather, wl mounted his horse with a brace of pistols, and whe he reached his house found him in bed. He pointc his pistol at him, but his wife threw it aside, ar he got away from him, and chased him three da; in the woods, but could not catch him. Hismothr in-law went with her carriage and brought hint ar his wife front the woods. It is not known win will be done yet. I'll write again. Your's truly, maoiuhi Boston. [Corrr?r<ondenre of tlie Herald.] Boston, July 8, 4 P. M. AVie German Church?A great many building* gi ing vp?Large numberr out of employment?Di parture of the Divine Fanny? Grain, and othi market*, etc. Indisposition is my apology lor the long pause bt tween niv letter of the 27th ult. and this of the pr< sent date. However, all mnrtas are liable to certai ills which cannot be avoided at pleasure. Procee we now to business. The cornerstone of a new church edifice for tl fieminn T.ntlipron Phnrpti im/tor *!<>> no.in.ul of llev. G. II. Brandan, is to be laid this afternooi Two addresses will be delivered on the oecnsioi one in German, by the pastor, and one in Knglit by Professor Lears, of the Newton Theological S< minarv. In addition to this edifice, and notwi'l .-.landing the "hard time.0," a host ofother building are in process of erection in various parts of the eit; viz: large blocks of beautiful stores and dwellui houses. Still, meiigrc the activity in "his branch ( enterprise, a large number of persons arc out of en ploynient. and a still larger number are earning litt, else but their "salt." The divine Fanny, it is said, has taken passage i the royal mail steamer Caledonia, Capt Lott, whir leaves on the lfith. Miss.Iuliu Turnbull is exhibi ing her pedalextremeties in Portland, at a little the: 're which has just been opened by Forlies. T1 dieatres here are doing a slim business. Marshall Ragle is the best patronized. No clue has, as yet, been discovered in relation) 'lie authorship of the flagrant outrage at Cainhridg College. Possibly it may have been nothing moi 'ban the explosion of a "three cornered cup." No stock sale to-dav. Salt, 8(H) hit da Liverpoo it auction, brought $2,25 a $2,45 |>erhhd, cnsli: 2( boxes Malaga H ai?ins $1.20 per box, cash; ^uga ITavana brown, $5,75 . $5.80 per 100 lbs., 4 nms Western Pork, of vnrious kinds, -klObbls., sold f< $4,50 a $10,00 per bbl., cash ; N. Orleans molassei HO bbls , 16a Ifije per gal., cash: Prime Wester Beef sold for $3.31 a $3,39 p<*r bbl.. cash ; no Flor sold; < -orn, white, brought 59c.; 400 bushels, in th ?ar, 55 .; white, yellow, and mixed, 788 sack: 53^ a 55c. per bushel of 53 lbs., cash. $aleof stocli tukes place to-morrow. Till thpn no more. Yours, dec., B. Ornud Bull at New Brighton. rCorretpontfeacr of tlir Herald.] Pavilion, New Brighton, July 5. Dear Bennett:? The gaitiesof the season lmvc commenced at th delightful place. The house is fast filling up, an die company arc of the very best materiel. T ? .?,-.i - > j- i juiaoi 6VCU1115 wc wcic urmcu ion supero ai^pia of fireworks, got up by subscription, under the im nagenient of Mr. Ilenry I, !i and Major 1' After the exhibition the first grand ball of the sei son was opened. The large dining hall forms splendid ballroom, and was brilliantly illuminate! The musicians, nine in number, composed a moi excellent band and during the evening played th ruost delightful and enchanting cotillons, wnltz< and galops, at lea3t, so it seemed to those who wet engaged in dancing, forth"lightness and airy movi ments of the Indie- 1 never before saw displayed t so much adv.mt.i The French Con?ol was th prima; managed at irs well. I observed a nxmke of gentlemen with white ribbon in the coat, whor I took for managers, hut cannot give you nntnri being unacquainted with them. 1 observed that th mo't lovely ones present were the young tnarrie ladies, who are in ilie majority nt thisnlnee. Mr? M. looked exceedingly well, M ? T in black which becomes her ho well, was lovely. Mrs l1 was quite a fairy, Mrs. H the bride, looked ver prettily. There were nls? present the Misses F. Ate. Miss tr. nnd Miss S. the ;>etite, eracoviencd?th Flying Dutchman wns also in the room I have 11c time to enumerate all who appeared to advantage A few more ladies were wanted. Some of th men from the neighbourhood who were invited chose rather to put themselves on a par with the sei vants and peep in at the windows, instead of entei ing the room. They were pointed out to me, hut could not ascertain who they were; it was so en tirely an original manner of accepting an invitatio to a ball, that if 1 can find out the names ot the ii venters, thpy shall have all the credit due to then Kverything, however, went off well, and by twelv o'clock all was qniet. The refreshments were gooi though notipiite enough ice cream. Mineho-t,Pirrii however, is a good fellow, and performs more th 1 he promises 1 hope you will eonie down to th next hall, which, I understand, is to come off o Friday next. I shall leave here to day, end yo will le-ar from me at Saratoga ; but T shall retur h- re again, and if vou will keep dark, 1 perhaps en tr it \ 011 to something better next time, as I will h more particular. Sett its. A' vix-r ID*i\*t>.?Tiie sugar crop at Trinidad b the rain. Albany. [Correfci>ofidenee of the Herald.] Albany, 7th July, 1W2. j /ft* late Fett?Weather?Bunnuu?Old Timet? Common Council?Pittt'/ Uirlt?Railroad, 4"' it James Gordon Bknnktt, Esq , i, Sin i- j The ladies were in a great commotion when you' | papsr, containiag an account of the festival, arrived g -onie felt slighted for not being mentioned, other* r j <or having been. Thus it is, the world over; ih d more we strive, the more discontented ihey become i- 1 *ur friend L. Sprague 1' -- was pleased, but disi 'iked that the Herald had been selected as the organ r i lines are awfully dull, and so warm. An apple , ?oy fell down in State street and spilled bis load : ie .nit every one was so lazy, that no one, not even 11. >f | or E. T would stoop to pick them up and >f ' pocket halt a dozen. We dare not say how the ther inometer stood. Ours boiled ! llenry purchased u y. fan, and G sdid not swear for a whole aftere I noon. ?e I The only business consists in forwardinr end *" ! grants and their baggage. They arrive with plenij ,e ' of money and " responsibilities," taking their wav ,it for the west and southern counties. Most are faraI mers, well off in the world, with wives and duughi tere. We need such people among us. England s | may emigrate and set her isle in our far west. Even <"s there, large as her oooulation is. she would be losi 'jl I in our prairies. i People have made up their minds that n fortune if _ i not to he made in a single year, so we are all going ,0 > to return to the good old tunes of 1HOO, and work lu The last twenty years has been passed in dreams ? Speculations, town lots, water privileges, U. Statet hank stock, Arc., have occupied every nund. ^.Ibany is remarkable for one thing, the seln-ti .n ness and parsimony of our wealthy inhabitants .0 There are honorable exceptions, but most ol then .J are too afraid to venture farther than the end o e. their nose. There is immense wealth among oui ut old Dntch families, and great good could be don? 10 by using it judiciously ; hut they, good souls, prefei lo stocks and bonds to loaning it to needy |iersons, to who thus would not only benefit the city but theii own selves. Thus we go; " jienny wise, pounr at foolish." We liavs a Common Council surpassing yours ir pvcrv respect. Being equally divided, they rais< quite a breeze, and when an unruly member is de sirous of avoiding a division, he raises a window and junqw out, to the great satisfaction of hitnsel and the party in the majority, as Col T. B wil y testify to. Our Mayor pleases all. He is an activi r! and resolute person. Justice L also deserve the thanks of every honest man and good citizen foi his endeavor to sujipress vice in its various shapes. Perhaps you New Yorkers don't know what prett\ girls we have here. Albany ever has been noted fo: it. We have a mineral spring as good, if not bette 2 than even Saratoga. Our Museum o|>ens will great attraction every evening This is a hard world, but Col. Greene says li ,r' thinks very lew will get out of it alive, and we haw is. concluded so also. It is the duty of a 11 good citizen: r. to make the best of a bad bargain, and all that ii left for us is to d? our best. The works at the termination of Albany anc 10 West Stockbridge Railroad are attracting observa es tion. They have purchased a portion of Van Hens Sl selaer's Island, and intend raising a space of twentj ( acres, some fifteen or twenty feet aoove the river It will he an immense job, and cost half a million 1C A canal is to be cut through the island, running b\ ?n the side of an immense warehouse, which we sup o1 ;>ose will hold nil the produce the Erie canal cat fetch along?letting the village of New York trust t? p" some other resource. A splendid bridge is bein| ei built across the creek on tne opposite side of tht island, it is to he a single arch. Albany will be a wonderful place in its time, s< 10 you had better conic here and establish yourinper n Ours are all stupid?democratic and iede ral. Wher >d ever Thurlow gets a present of woodcock or picke |(j rol, preserved in ice, he wakes up, but soon sub sides. Very truly, Ky. r- City Intelligence. id Tilt Police Offices were not the scene of any rascali )t ties on a large scale yesterday, reter Boyle, who cscapci from Black well's Island on the fourth inst. was arrestei g hy late deputy keeper Ruckle, and safely lodged in thi tombs. James Brown, a sailor, was jmreed liv officer Jo j sepli, for stealing a quantity of clothing from the Sailor'i Home boarding house. A man named Joseph Medley, late a seaman on boan. 1 the U. S. brig Oregon, of the exploring expedition, diet c* suddenly in his bed, at 96 Oliver street, on Friday night "> of apoplexy. A boy aged about seven years, the son ef Mrs. Far ?. wood, of No. 17 Franklin street, was run over by a wagoi loaded with mineral water fountains, at the corner o r Centre and Franklin streets, and seriously injured. Tin j driverofthe vehicle drovcolF without being stopped bj the Police officers, as he should have been. Distinguished Arrival.? Robert Tyler, Esq.sor r' ef the President of the United States, has arrived it n the city,and is now at the Astor House. Yesterdai n" he visited the Warspite, in company with the Navj Agent, and two or three other distinguished friends e i- Thunper.?There was plenty of rain yesterday accompanied by thunder and lightning of the loud ip est and brightest kind. The ship Sterling, lying a il pier 6 N. II., wasstruck, and had her foretopmns > splintered a little. Ir Qg- We call attention to the Law Advcrtisemen ij of Mr. Lomas. It is a good plan to collect monej t between New York and Philadelphia. U* . ^ i, ffcj- Mrs. Sutton and Signor Xngel have been giv 'r ing Concerts at Cincinnati with great cclal, and tc ( crowded houses. Abolition.?It is stated in the Nashville Unior of the 28th of June, that there was a rumor in thai ' city efa servile insurrection in one of the northeri * counties of Alabama, r. ' Words of the De.vd.?John Hopkins, late ol a, Northampton, Mass., bequeathed $7000 to benevon lent societies. ir i Improvements in Steam ?Railroads and steam ' vessels not only annihilate time and space, but a lf" multitude of passengers beside. Suicide?Elizabeth Julia Streety threw hersell into the Washington Canal last Monday and wa? drowned. Stopped.?The carpet mills in Lowell, Massachusetts. ,j Totai.i.y Eclipsed.?The sun last Friday in Ivussia. y Music.?Mr. Bruhain and son were in Cincinnati, i- on the 4th inst. A very Slim Affair.?The Clay Dinner in Eos ton on the 4th inst. n I Abriaed Out.?Steam ship Clyde, at Grenada. 31 from England. Sin- was here last February. ,a Streams ok Fasiiio".?In eleven days previous to ,e the 6th inst, 10S2 persons arrived at Saratoga. S.mat.t. Tox ix Buffai/).?A few cases of small ? pox have nppeared in Buffalo. r WoxntRFCL Kf.at of a Don.?The following feat of a n 'log wa? yesterday communicated to us by one who ? ai s nn eye witness to it:?A setter dog belonging to one of J the workmen engaged in plastering the ceiling of the i port Co to the Trensury building, essnyod to mount the " acallbld by the ladder (which was nearly pcrpendiculnt) ' in pursuit of his master. He gradually ascended between . forty and fifty round* and was within eight or ten f et of '. reaching hisdestined ?pot. By this time he evidently bey rnme much fatigued and held on w ith great difficult; ? Theotliccr* in the building nnd numerous passers by in ? the street looked on with deep interest, expecting every moment that the poor dog would tumble from his lofty height and bedashed to piece*. To return by the way he had ascended was impo*sible. As if scnsiblcof hi* danr gvrou* *iination lie seemingly gathered up all hit remainI. trig strength for a last desperate elfort to save himself, and r- to the astenishmi nt of the lookers on, leaped through the r- rounds of the ladder tow ards n window in the second story | of the huil ling, which was at a distance ef nltottt twelve !_ feet from him. The dog, being somewhat above the winn dow. jumped at a slightly descending nnglc, which enabled him to catch with hfs fore feet the sill, when a gentleman, who was standing nt the window watching his movements, seized him by the neck arid rescued him from his impending fate AT<it. Tut. ' Statistics is Baxkbi-ptct.?The Columbtif, Ohio, t. Republican says, that tipu ards of Sd)0 notices to creditors in ! oi bankrupts ueie recently mnilt I in that city in one day. ii Of 'hose the editor of that paper was informed by the ? ! Postmaster, "979 were addressed to New York } 330 to Philadelphia : 171 to Iloston ; lit to Pittsburgh, and Mfl to Baltimore. Within the State, 601 wera sent to C.incin1 na'i, 411 to Cleveland, kc. Of the i- noticrr, Q.131 were charged with n postage of 3,' rent* each?47i with 18}?33*) w ith 13J?COO with 10, and ind ! 18 with 6 cents. 319 of the whole number were for > he Columbus delivery. The amount of postage char;ed on thorn wa? <13,04.1 34(." BY THK SOUTHERN MAIL. VYMhln|ton. [Corretpaadancc of thr Herald.] Wasuimi?;to!?, 3 o'clock, July 8, 1842. In the innate, Mr. Woodbury's Revenue Billn vere laid upon the table, upon the score of uncontitutionality. The Bill to incorporate the National Institution, vitli the improved name of the National Institute, asset the Senate. The Senate was, it was understood, about to go into Executive Session. The House opened with a refreshing prayer from the Reverend Mr. Maffit, his second appearance for -ome months here in thut character. Mr. Maffit ms too many of the elements of an itinerant preacher for anv fixed reside ncc, because his " set phrases of speech" are apt to grow stale by custom. He was a lion of the first grandeur before he growled for a reason in the capitol; but tie feels that his reputation demands a frequent chitige of place; and,therefore, of late, makes his visits, like those of other angels, 44 few and far between." Mr. Cowpet, of Georgia, made an ineffectual effort to offer a resolution, when, on motion of Mr. Fillmore, of New York, the house resolved itself into committee of the whole on the State of the Union, Mr. Mc.Kennan, of Pennsylvania, in the chair, on the Revenue Bill. Mr. Gwynn, of Mississippi, spoke forty minutes ; Mr. Steuart, of Virginia, his full hor; Mr. Morris, of Ohio, forty-five minutes; Mr. Brewster, of New York, fifty minutes,' and Mr. Davis, of New York, was speaking when we left the house a tew minutes since. Baltimore. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Baltimore, July 9, 1S43. Mr. Km tor :? We had a visit yesterday from the Union Association, one of tho celebrated Philadelphia Boat Clubs. They number Rbout twenty-six members, and were as fine a looking corps of young men as you could pick out of a ' thousand. Their costume was that of the sailor completeIt is intended by them to visit Annapolis, Old Point, Nor1 folk, Sic. May their gallant bark, Peter A. Keyaer, Manlerlcy, master, carry them safely over the blue waves, at all times an t seasons. There is a report that Mitchell, the forger, passed ' through this city yisterdov in the custody of Mr. Coul ion, an efficient o'lfirer, who arrested him at Zanesville, Ohio, on the 4th instant, and that they were on their way l to his constituents. State of Maryland six por cent stocks were sold at auction on Wednesday at 40$ per cent, and fives on the same , lay at 33$ per cent. Our markets have been rather dull for the past week. The inspections of flour amount to 3,251 bbls. and 904 half hi.la. How ard street and City Mills both command about -6. 'J :: re has been nothing doing in w heat ; < orn comntmd* . otn .*>6 to 5.S cents ; Rye 6t'> cents ; Oats 33 a 35 cts. I'hf offering* of beef cattle amounted to about 4C-0 head. id 170 bend sold at prices ranging from ?3 to 55 50 per 100 lbs ; Whiskey 21 a 22 cents. There is very little doing n Exchanges. The case to test the broker'* license law i has been made against the well known firm of Johnson Si Lee, and will he tried shortly. We had rain last nightit rains now. Yours, Roderick. Philadelphia, [Correspondence of th? Herald] PniLADBLrMiA, July 9, 1842. We hare had here to-day again two or three most sc, vere showers of rain. It has been so almost every day for r week past or more. Tho conseijuenccs to tho farmer, who has much of grass and grain cut, is of the Rrost serious character. A blnck fellow, called Jim Riley, cut his throat In Allerman HoiTner's office, a few nights since, but not so as to nmt-fl fatal. Up was nndrr commitment as a disorderly raj;rant at the time. Between 1 and -J o'clock yesterday afternoon the cornea extending along, the eaves of a four story building >n Eleventh street, below Walnut, gate way, and procij>i. tated a young man, named Samuel Wigfall, who was upon it at the time, to the ground. In his full he struck upon a small tree standing in front of the house, seized a ' limb, which was broken by his weight, and fell to the earth, from whence lie was taken by his fellow workmon, in a state of insensi'.ility, his hip tnd jawbones fractured, and his body mangled in the most snocking manner, to the Hospital, where he died in about an hour and a half alter, wards. H was 34 years of age, was a young man of ex' emplery character, and has left a wife and lourchildnn to mourn his untimely fate. He was a carpenter. Francis Seymour Morse, last evening about six o'clock, committed suicide by hanging himself with a silk handkerchief to a rack in the loltof the Venitian Blind Manu1 factory of Mrs. Freeman, in Second street, between i Spruce and Dock streets. He was discovered by a \ ouug nan at work in the establishment, lying upon the floor of he loft, u ith his head against the rack and douh'.ed upon his shoulder ; it appearing that the handkerchief by w hicli he suspended himself had broke, and sa fit-red him to fall in this position. A physician was immediately called, and the proper restoratives applied, but w ilhout effect, as a dislocation had taken place. No possible cause could be issigncd for the raMi act, as the young man appeared, unto the moment of committing it, to have been cheerful and happy. All the witnesses before the coroner's jury united in testifying that not the slightest traces of insanity,or even of a moihid melancholy disposition, could at any time be discovered. He was an apprentice to the late Mr. Freeman, whose decease in the same manner we were called upon to record a short time since. The parents ol the deceased are understood to he wealthy, and reside about throe miles this side of Elizahethtown.in NewJersey. He is a nephew, by marriage, to Mrs. Freeman, I about' twenty yenrs of age, and had continued to work in her establishment after the decease of his late master. Th<stable*of Mr. ("raig, in Raspberry Alley, werela't n:ght destroyedby Ore. ' Nothing or moment wan done in storks to-day. The Walnut street Theatre was well and more fashionably fillo l last night, than I have seen it for months. The first performances of the evening were with the animals. Wanes of Sm.?An intelligent, interesting, and amiable , looking young lady was arrested in this city the other lay 011 a eha'ge of destroying her new born infant. She is one of a respectable family in Rutherford county ,whero het'Feducer also resides, and he would feel very indignant i at any one who should question his respectability and good standing. She stated that sho was deceived and betrayed to her i uin by a promise of marriage, and aho wed a letter niton which s!to based the rain hope that the murderer oi her peace would yet marry her. But this hope is one of other evidences that her guilt and ita consequences hail a.Tected her reason. It is altogether probable that her infant was born deed?at least there was no evidence to the contrary, and the investigation was defeated by her escape?Nathrillt Union. msHMnn M?c????????a? Progress of the Mrrilrnl It evolution. [From the Boston Daily Mail.] (t!J- NF.W MOVEMENT IN MF.DICI.NE.-TheNew York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, whicn has been established for the suppression of quackery, both in the profession and out of it, is one of the most important movements which has been made in the medical world for ma' ny years. The College is composed of a body ofthomost eminent physicians and surgeons of the present day, and they design to popularize the w hole science of medicine, ud by Dresarinc for each class of maladies the apptopri ate remedy, accompanying it w ith full direction! lor me, to make every man in truth his own physician. The iiloa of " one disease and one remedy" is preposterous.? Thi i nman system is subject to a thousand ill*, differing wiut \ vno from another, and no single remedy can be perfectly adapted to every constitution and every com,''i.iit. "Dr. Brandreth himself, tho great npostle' of the "one remedJ "doctrine, has iiterallv abandoned thisprinoir le and acknowledged that his pills e. nuc.t cute all diseates, by preparing a liniment or external remedy for Ilheumstic nllec.'ions. The College of Medicine nnd Tharmacy r.ot only prepare n variety of medicines for prominent maladies, but they give a letter of advice in particular enses, with a p-escription adapted to each care. Principal officejjot live College, 97 Nassau St., N. Y. In Boston and for th e New England States, 5 Tremout Row, Boston. TheCollegoof Medicine and Pharmacy respectfully in lorm the citisena of New York that the following fitih. Agents have been appointed in this city :? Dr. E. M. Onion, 137 Bowery, cor of Grand. Dr. Newman, 173 Cherry st. " I Bliss E. Thenl, 519 Grand st. The preparation of the < ollegc may now be had ofthes* I gentlemen. \V. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Office of the College of Sledleine and Pharmacy, 97 Na'satt st. N. Y. (J?- IMPORTANT MEDICAL NOTICE !?The College of Medicine and Pharmacy have great satisfaction in announcing that their novel and important method of affording mini est. Advice in a manner w liich places it w ithin the reach of all classes, has received great attention from the public. Letters from all parts of the country are daily received. The Coci.rnr ngain repeat the terms on which advice is given, as their former announcement may not have been seen by all likely to b? interestel in it: Anv person on forwarding a letter (pat/ paid,) to the principal agent of the College in New York, or any of the ; sub agents, 'containing a description of his or her ease, and the sum ofonedollar, will befnrni'hed with a full leites or lirDicst. vdvicr, and nrrr dollar's worth of appropriate medicine. By order, W. 9. RICHARDSON, Aeent. Principal office of the College of Medicine anil Thar maev, 97 Nassau street. (KJ- WHAT HAS DP, MOTT SAID?- " That Jor every disease nature has provided a specific." See reports of his Clinical Lecture* in the Herald. The learned Professor has thus uttered a sentiment which almost every new discovery in chemistry and pharmncv confirm', an.I in which the Colleoe or Mr.dir.ixE *sn Kiiinici fully ] acquiesce. Acting on it, the CoLurur. have prepared a i number of compounds adapted for the cure of many of , he mo't distressing maladies which afflict humanity. All he preparation* ot the Coixvr.r. nrc compounded on *cl. ntific principles, and according to the most approved formula*?several of them being the result ofthe careful nvestigation of members of the Coif ge. W. ft. RICHARDSON, Agent. | Principal office of th" College, 97 Nassau street, N, Y

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