Newspaper of The New York Herald, 25 Temmuz 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 25 Temmuz 1842 Page 2
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1 UllK* lli .RALD." < ?? 1 hi k, Monday, July 93, Klvc Dnya bitt, r IVum Kuro|X'. We hourly expect the arrival of ihe British Queen, Captain Keanc, from Antwerp and Soutliampton, with five days later intelligence front all puit* ol Europ-. If her news a|>pear not in the Mori.ine I It l a! I, look out foruti Extra. Captain Iveane ni?> b.i'ic intelligence of Sir Robert Peal's death, lor he wma verv sick on the Ith instant?und perchance the dentli nl. o o. the King ol France. At any rate we sh t'l heir something of the quarrel between Peel mid the tmies ; Jiml of the la.-t uttenipt to assassinate the Queen of England. We can get nothing later from India or Chmu. 'tin- .Maine IlonndniJ mini Ion likely to be Settled nl L??t. We hav now direct und important intelligence fro:a Washington, thai tins long disputed, difficult, in j tere. ible question is now very nearly, if not finally settled. ti e 1 -1> received a reduced copy of the olfii i :ered by the Commissioners employed i - . winch we ha?c had engraved for the i v. at ' ? we publiad to-day on the first ; as without it any statements in i - ti nt ol the question could not .i ,i' el ons is tills : The Tnie .. ..v l.i .uir in tii - head lake m v. rci.\ iiver, run 11 directly north u> Mai , t.i .ce da north, till it strikes the St. Joiimliver, ut a |>oint a tew miles above the Great Falls Wo men run the line along the course of the St. Johns River, until it meets the St. Francis RiverThe line then runs up tlie St. Francis until it reaches the southern outlet of the upper lake on the St% Francis. This is the most northerly point of the line. The line then runs southwest anil by south 11-r 100 miles in a straight line, at a distance of 25 I et fr. ai the base of the mountains skirting the St. Lawn-net riv r, until it strikes the N. W. brunch if ihe liver St. Johns. It then runs due south for ill-, at "litmiles, until it strikes the S. W. branch of i -St Lilins river ; after this it follows the course i i tli it branch uj? to its source in the mountains, i i-eti tic- source of the Penobscot and Metgarn.ett livers, and terminates at the precise point v. r; tip- south westerly termination of the three In)- ? prcwou. ly drawn by the United States, Greet 1.: tin, .aul the king of the Netherlands, were made to terminate. The line, in short, varies scarcely a mile cithei way Irom that laid down on our map as the line defined by tlie King of the Netherlands. The tract which we have given on the northeastern bordei , ol d line is valuable to Great Britain, as strengtheuinu I t hiiIitury position, hut is not of much imp . ..uce to us. The extent of the territory car b - i-i!) S-- en from the map. 'I i. i ner.ilGovernment are to reimburse Maine i a lev expenses in defending the disputed territory, ..ra .M i-saehu.-etts is to receive $>'150,000 from the I ii .1 St iti.-, for her portion of the land which ito be given up. We get Rouse's Point on Lake Champlain, and i - i: . v iit ion of St. John's river above the Falls inn, ivf have no access lo them below the Falls, the live navigation of that river under these circumstances, is worth but little. Lord Ashburton, -Mr. Webster anil the Mossachuset i.- Commissioners have all agreed to this arrangement. The .Maine Commissioners have only p irti..liy yielded ; they wish to avoid responsibility, and are willing to let this treaty be decided by the IT. t?. Senate. The locofocos are opposed to this treaty, whether ironi party or patriotic motives we shall see in i. few days. State of inn Wkathkr.?For thirty-six hours ti v -terday noon, the weather was intensely hot. l ie mercury run up to fM deg. in the shade, and tin brims on th .-ide walks felt as if a big anthracite coal li; was homing under them. Fortunately lot comiurt, a sweet thunder shower came up aboui two o'cc ii, and nude the atmosphere much pare and cooler. A . rum; American Invention.?An enterprising American, resident in Kngland, has lately inventei a bomb shot of the most destructive character which he has sent to this country to be offered toou Government. The principles of this infernal wea pon are as yet kept secret, and will remain so unti e\ riinents are made to prove it. We understan that u as an explosive shell which bursts on striking it is provided with two edged cutters or wings, t . ii rlii* wmv Inr il into l!ie wiiti- t.?l u i hjc.iI I..I., Bull had better look out now or .we will |>lay th Kilkenny cat fame with him with this infernal ma chine an 1 a few Paixham guns against his Ion1 t' :m Tite model of this shell is in the hands ol on< ot our in mt litg-nt engineers, who will shortlv , r J to W. shinftun with it, for^the inspection it in ^ -0' -t in- ul W >r. M . .-it >k t\ v .ij.i.tts?Exactly one yeat i .l.ii ifte; noon M iry Rogers, the beautifu c ; ir gui, w.ts tn ordered. Yesterday was just sue. ,i Jay as that on which she was ruthlessly hutriet i.it > eternity from the banks of Weehawken?iu t-nsely hot in the morning, and a tremendous thun der squall in the afternoon Important to Workmen.?Chief Justice Story of Boston, has declared that combinations ol work tn-n to raise or lit the standard ot their wages is no an indictable offence. The decision was given i the r.i* of the journeymen boot makers, who ha been indicted for a conspiracy. < t-tanok Rtor at Sr. John's, N. B.?There was terrible Orange riot at St. Johns on the 12th inM One thousand persons were engaged therein. N< lives lost. Envpi?Pliny Warren, of New York, full ol ennu and without philosophy of any kind, committci suicide at Newport last Sunday. He regretted tha the world was selfish, and so quit it. S^iaws ?It is estimated that more than 100,00. p rs in are employed in braiding straw in Massa chase its. Health of Q> eiiec.?The typhus fever ispreva icnt in Quebec : the Rev. Mr. Fortier is one of th< victims hath \ \t Theatre?A new.series of pieces, |>of-in< owerful attraction, is to be commenced thivo:1111g fhe beautiful manageress makes her fir> i p iraiicc, attended by all the old favorites of the ulience?Thorne, tieott, Kirby, Kicc, W. Jonei-. and a host of others. Four piece? will be produced, exhibiting the peculiar excellence of each gentleiii in. Scott a j Fran/., in the Maid of Switzerland. Kirby as Mortean, the Carpenter, Uiceaa.limCrow. and Hill as Keturn Strong. Fri.nch and Exqmuii Fa-snto^s for Jtitv.?In addition to what we have already given, in relation to the European fashions for July, we find the Al lowing in the Ladies' Gazette of Fashion :? Bonn-ts there is but little change in ; they are not worn quite so for war I a* last month; the crowns area litt'.i i im I, an I the brims shorter. The most fashionable a < ho e of lace, crape lisse, tulle, ami plain ami fancy rici trsw . Poult de sol is mostly used for drawn bonnets. Mantelet* and Scarfs, of cashmere and silk, are not S' cenei ,11) worn as those ol mtislin and lace. Those ol ichly embroidered China silk are vrry fashionable. She > Ml'.s are in favour for cinnails, Tboseoflace, mnslii an ? or* 1 lv. are lined with crape and gaure. Pelerim car ,i ,s( , of silk, trimmed with fancy silk trimmings, at in jr. at request. notwithstanding the warm weather, are moi (je i ally mile of silk thin mtislin. There it, indee q i le 1 1.1J I'm' shot s Iks. II irege*, we think, will sot lose their vngna. It is in the miking, however, more th the Hi's ,a.' >t rolies. that the novelty this rronth consist \lt i.ions of the most decided character are propos? thith i i 1 i ! I 'ill rhil Iren's dresses ; patterns ol some the important alterations arc to he found in th m.nch's " Gazette of Fashion." 11 Kveni.ig Dress, organdy, tarlatnne, and India musli t . mcimIIi a looted. In Half-dress, the redingote for ill preserves it i cetidancy, In head-dress no alteratit has >11(0 1 pla-e. Flowers an 1 ornamental rombs arast is n. 1'hnre is no change in minors White *j|| p, lominatea. St]nit- Account of u Trip to the Virginia spring*.?XI. My own route, Mr. Editor, lay rather south of the last named, and leaving P ichmond in the regular ine lor Lynchburg, i pursued it to the junction of what used to lie before the modern innovations of railroads and canal-, the celebrated and far famed ' Peck Wellford's Line" from Fredericksburg via Halifax, Salisbury, Jcc., to Milledgeville Geo. i need only to mention " Ilaine's Hotel," to call up in the minds of the legions who have travelled tin route, grateful recollections of the hospitality, kindness, and attention of its proprietors. The comforts, delicacies, utid luxuries appropriate to the season are here to be found, and the wearied traveller in approaching it in any direction, looks forward to " Kaine's" as the thirsty and hungry caravan to the shaded mound and sparkling rivulet, an oasis in tlie desert. From " Raine'a" 1 entered Peck vV Welllord's old line, south, stopping at Farmville, an important tobacco mart, but miserable hotels, and the next day passing llamden Sidney College, and Charlotte Court 1 louse, slept that night ut Halifax Court House and who. Mr. Editor, who lias evei used the " vile weed," has not heard ot " lln'itax1" alike famed tor its tobacco, from the " Sabine to the Penobscot," as well as its wealth, int liigence. and indexible and unyielding democraiic principles. Halifax, the nursery oi tio pii.ilu v, ttie u.-\ lulu of generous feelings and !i r it principles! wlin< land equals your Sft uutoii, I: mister, aiiJ Han lH>e. bottoms ? Who sorpas i vou m intelligent'', wealth, and g<--"! t'eiiows lipf Who doc- not reutenibei your hotels, and in liow many hearts an -n-liriiied tin- i tu iiibrniit'e ..t r.dinoiidsou, Toot, I.-w . lien, .1easoii, ami Palmer! " Uld Hall," >i) u inie . ..st uiiPi .r as household words, vvliethei unit.a on Hie Hudson, the Ohio, or the Missistppi, or drawling in the sandy plains or pine forests I Smith Carolina. Take cure that thy bosom irieinl, " t 'Id NtC," will not ere long take you to iilin i'H \Tuv pvprv lilMwuinu unrl rwiitilnrf utf**nil your declining years. From Halifax, 1 procured a private conveyance to Lynchburg, thence by stage to the Natural Bridge, stopping long enough for an examination ot this wonderful freak ot nature, and arriving the next morning to breakfast at the Warm Springs. The road is along the bunks of James River, and in the line of the James River and Kenawha Canal, broken and mountainous, and imbedded in tremendous forests, making it at this season u delightful travel. Nine miles east of the Warm Springs commences the ascent of the Warm Spring Mountain. 1 can well imagine the beauty ol the winding roads, the white cottages, and beautiful villas hanging on the sides of the mountains in Switzerland,from the foretaste of Kuronean travel. Here we have not the cottages or villas, but on attaining the summit a magnificent prospect is presented to the eye. The Blue Ridge and the Alleghany hound the prospect in every direction, and in mountain scenery the view is not surpassed by any in the Union, save, perhaps, from the top of the Roan mountain in North Caiolinu. Fourteen hundred feet below you are the buildings of the Warm Springs. The de scent is about a mile and a half. The stages go at full speed, and in case of accident would be beyond ih>* control of the driver?but few, however, occur, and throughout the mountain districts they are as remarkable for the speed as well as for the skill | with which they are driven. The Warm Springs is not as well patronised now as formerly, and for its company n is indebted of late more to that prince ol hotel keepers, Colonel Fry?for the good tilings he prepares for his table, (not to be found at all of the springs,) than for any medicinal pro|>erties of the hath. The temperature of the bath is less than 80? it is 30 feet in diameter, and -1^ feet deep, sufficient room for exercise in swimming. It is the firet and last stopping place, and two or three days can be spent here pleasantly. Six miles further are the Hot Springs?resorted to, almost exclusively, by invalids; and should he be fortunate enough to get on without giving offence to Doctor (Joode, the proprietor?by the way, un irritable, but a very intelligent gentleman?he will hive spent the time as pleasantly as water of all tempt ratures and good living will contribute. There is nothing attractive in the uppearance. grounds, ot scenery of the Hot Springs. Surrounded by mountains difficult of access, few are tempted to explore them. The table is amply provided with everything the country affords. The deer are nearly all killed by " still hunters." The pleasures und excitement .i ?u. ..i. e i... :i-i?i .i vi iiiciriiaac; iiuui mc muurtoMUir tp ii iicie/ ui lilt mountains, islost io the visiters As an amusement, i very poor bowling alley is all that is offered. There are six baths, at temperatures varying from 1W to 10ti. It has been generally supposed that the) are simple hot water, but have been analysed, and found to be highly medicated?containing sulphate and carbonate of lime, sulphate of soda and magnesia, a portion of muriate ot iron, carbonic acid, and nitrogen gas, and a trace of sulphuretted hydrogen gas. The baths are used with great success in all ' bilious habits, diseases of the liver, dyspepsia, eruptions on the skin, rheumatism in its various forms, and acute pains in any part of the body. Some care should be observed in taking the bath at the projiei temperature, as unhappy results have been the consequence of inattention in this particular. lloANOKE. Madison, Indiana. [Correspondence of the Herald] Madison, Indiana, July 12, 18-12. The IVcuther?Fight*?Sabbath Schoolt?Built? tVcdiling, 4'e. James Gordon Bennett, Esq.? Dear Sin? As you have had no intelligence lately from the HoosierState, I have taken up my pen to give you a few items of what is going on here. The popularity of the Ilarald in this place is daily increasing the ladies, especially, are literally charmed with it Your numerous, intelligent anil witty correspondent give such glowing accounts of marriages, move mentsin high life, See. Sc c., as cannot fail to inferos: ill those who read them ; and it is acknowledged tere by every man of taste that the Ilerald is one f the most spit ited and enterprising journals in tin Union. The weather here has been uncommonly cool this summer, but crops of every kind promise an tbuudant harvest. Business of every kind is at it? owest ebb?money is scarce but bankrupts, ant loafers are plenty. Ourquiet little town has lately been the scene 01 three or four disgraceful fights. Two of our sell-tvled gentlemen held a private meeting a few nights since on the commons, which resulted iu on? getting his face badly bruized?stones, canes, Jcc heing used in the combat. The second fight occurred between two limbs of the law. Our town is at present filled with humbugs, viz. : animal magnetizers, phrenologists, mormons, ant! nniversalists. The latter, however, are doing h smashing business in the way of saving souls. By the way, I must inform you of our Ith of Jul} Sabbath School celebration. The different school met at the Methodist church?they then formed t procession, and preceded by a band of fine music, they marched through the principal streets, wearing appropriate scarfs, and carrying beautiful banners 'Llteywere conducted to the Presbyterian church, where they were refreshed with delicacies prepared for the occasion. The number could not have been less than three thousand. We have had two balls her lately, which were any thing but magnificent. The pretty Miss G?s. Miss 8?s, Miss C?d, Miss W?t, and Miss 8?g, were the bright particular stars of the evening There were a few real, an 1 a great number of selfstyled gentlemen present. Weddings in this part of the world are becoming rare, although we had a splendid one on last Monday?the beautiful and accomplished Mts.L?id was united to the wealthy Mr. 1'? s, both ol which left the same night for your city of Gotham. A ScnscRiiiKK. Dmibnrv. Conn. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Pamji uy (Bethel Parish), Conn.,) July 21,1*12 5 Church Fighting?An Obttrepermu Deacon?.-1 How Divided against itoelf mutt fall of courte? Church Burned. Friend Bennett? The members of the Presbyterian church intliiplace have been constantly wrangling and quarrelling during the last three years. Deacon , n penurious and bigoted fanatic, and a few ol bis re latives, were arrayed on one side, and the balano i of the members on the other. Through the abusand obstinacy of this Deacon, the Rev. Mr. Crecn wood, a highly talented and worthy man was re centlv induced to tender his resignation as pastor o j the untameatde dock, and this event threw th whole body into a regular stew, on the Canal stree plan, as you would call it. Many members quit at tending church altogether, and others attended th j Episcopal church in this village. The holy wa I this week has reached the highest pitch, and las j niffh*. or rathrr thnmorning, hftween three iind fiv* I o'clock, the church was burnt to the ground, pre bablv by an incendiary. The barn end stables ?' Mr. David Lyon were also destroyed, nnd at on j tune our whole village was in danger. The chitrr' i was long since nick-named the "old dye tub," pr< hably owing to the blue doctrines put forth here, i perhaps from the fact that some of the membei were remarkably fond of " blue ruin " But a bine ma*s of ruins i? all that now remains to tell the tab and as the members have now no house lelt to ligl in, and are loo poor to build another, they will doub less become a scattered flock. The old dye tub no more?peace to its ashes, I Yours, Arc. P. T. B * ? "ir ! ! IIMHI V Charleston, S. V, (Corri?l> u !euc* of ihe Herald.) Chari.kstok, July 22,1*12 'Hit Fall E'n lions? Congress? Stair Jxuislatiire? Shtrijf?Ordinary?City Elutunit?Cliques?Th< Court House?City Council?Pott Office?Tin If inks?The Saxons, fyc. 4'''. DEAR Silt? Tli electoral campaign of the coming fall alrend exhibits its iuiiiortaitcejby the ma.-s ol shadow whic! it casts before. We hive to elect lor Congress ate for the State Legislature. The oflicc of Governoi is to be filled?of Sheriff?of Ordinary?and, this, toi independent of our civic municipalities. Appeal* .ire being made by candidates and their friends ti the suffraguns. .Mr. Brown, the incumbent of the SIcritlMty, with Mr. liolbick, the Clerk of th< Courts, and Mr. Cooper, one of the judicial magistrates, are the centre of the Court House clique: they are formidable, for around them rally the young and the suitors of justice : nor must we forget the patronage of their position, and their own acknowieged talents. Then comes the hosts that re led into buttle by the Council; of this able body Mr McDonald stands in the van?a position accord ' d to bis abandonment of self, (for fortune has raised him above the desires of |>etty ambition)?hitruthfulness to his friends, but aoove all to a wilt hat seems to have the power of energising all that ome w itinn ihe milsric oi tlie rontiici. I lit* patron .ge of Council is said to he good for three hundrc .' 'test you know we oil aliout fifteen hundred ? I'te next di-tinctive body that presents itself, is tit' federal officer?Alfred linger, Ksq , in-.y be said t< ? prominent here: Mr. Iluger, is always descrvin f notice, in every enumeration of einiuent men ? His ancestors were ot that noble race which lied from the persecution of the Honri>on, nearly two centuries ago ; and the hereditary chivalry pt u elus.that knows the right and tears not to do it. lives in a man of the noblest principles, and highest integrity Mr. Iluger is our postmaster: he is a favorite with the merchants, because he is punctual, and In clerks are attentive, lie is a favorite with the people, because he has no anxieties about his position in society, and hence every honest man finds a friend in Iluger. Hut as you are aware ol the wishes of President Tyler in regard to federal officers meddling with politics, those of Charleston (save in the exercise of their right of private opinion,) have long eeaerd to he known at the hustings : yet notwithstanding this, should Mr. Iloltnes resign, and Mr. Alfred linger consent to stand, he would obtain a powerful support. We mav now mention the Hank powers, and here Mr. KerHovce claims your first regard : if the I'etegru?'.-, the Legare's, the Mnnigault's, the De-aujoure's, the Debansk's,the Dehon's :nd the other descendants of the Huguenots, and representatives of the ancient planters and families of Carolina would lift the banner of linger, Hoyce arid the hanks may raise a shout which the democracy, and the mechanics, and the brokers, and the shop keej>ersirtay not refuse to answer. Hoyce and the city lemocracy some two years ago were fairly pitted against Col. Ash and the agricultural aristocratic influence, and twice did the first push the ploughman of Newberry into the Senate. Col. Thomas Leary 'is Ordinary of the district : his time expires next Janunry. The office is in the gift of the people, and he is re-eligible. lie i a candidate for re-election. Like that ot the Clerk of Common Pleas?like that of the office of Sheriff, and Treasurer, and Comptroller, th * compensation verges upon, if it does not exceed gCltMK) per annum. Mr. Alexander Brown, it is said, will oppose the re-election of Col. Leary. Popular, talented, and enterprising, as Sandy unquesfionibly is, he cannot succeed against honest Tom Leary. II patient attention to the claims of parties before Ins Court?If un impartial administration of justice, that even unsuccessful suiters delight to honor?If an upright, enlightened and diligent discharge of the duties of office?If the bland st manners, the most accessible disposition?the *indest heart, the clearest head, are recommendations to the good will of a free, generous and just constituency, like that of Charleston?if these, we say_, are virtues, and merits, then you may depend on it, your friend, Col. Leary, will be re-elected and by a triumphant niaiority. So after all, the hnglish (under Colonel Pollock) iiurii vaunieci acnmvemeni 111 torcing me tvnynei Puss," from rhi1 Aflghanistans, turns out to lie h conquest made liy a "hribe" of Jtl.jOIK) stg., ?2000 in hand, and the balance?hear it, oh ye lovers ol Vnglo .Saxons, the balance was to be paid, but Pollock sconced and refused. The Barbarians have learned another lesson ! This very tiibe, 'aught "Nadir Shah" on the same spot. Lot Knglatia Ivwtre. The French blotted out on the plains of.Jena the stain of llosbach. They are preparing a bayonet and a sponge to do the like in respect to Waterloo. Perhaps it may he done in the county if Middlesex, or near the mansionof Derrynane ! Farewell. If I say more, I would be revealing secrets known to numbers. Nismes. Bridgeport. [Correspondence of the Hemic].] Bridgeport, July 19, 1842. Every time the tame?Delightful Pie Nic Visit oj the City Guard. Dear Bennett.? As that splendid corps the " City Guard," who tre " every time the same" have left us, and as they 011(1 acted themselves in such a Handsome manner, nd afforded us so much pleasure during their short tay among us, I cannot, in justice to the " whole amily," allow such n fine set of fellows to leave u.vithout giving you an account of some of their dongs while here. It would be impossible for me to give an account of lalf what has been done, but will briefly describe the splendid " Pic Nic," which arc " every time the ime," given them by the Indies of this place. The party was composed of about 200 ladies and !50 gentlemen, including the "Guard." They proecded to a most delightful spot for such a purpose, i " Sylvan shade." On the way up. the " Guard" nade themselves very agreeable and the Indies ap>eared perfectly delighted, and "every time the nine." We noticed particularly the QuarterMaser "eyery time" with Miss .T. II , Mr. T. with Miss \ : Lieut. P. with Miss F. T., a mo6t lovely girl, ladtroin all appearance a tine time on the way up; he appeared delighted, but when they urrived, a -hangecame o'er her,and she left the Lieutenant and i ook the arm of a ftent with whom we were not acluainted, and gave the Lieutenant the cut genteel; le appeared no little hurt to be cut by so lovely a girl. He, however, endeavored to conceal his feelings by being attentive, and " every time the same," 'o some of the ladies under the charge of Madame \I and he could have found none more agreeable, 1 lartieularly his pretty cousin, Miss C. The Quarter Master was a little attentive to MissF. T. on the way up, hut he found there was no use, so long as the Lieutenant was near. MissD. T. and Miss .1 H. received the most of the Quarter Master's attenions that day, and the ladies say he is a handsome uinn and "every time the same." Mr. L 11. the I 'tnmortal, as he is called, was as attentive to all the adies as usual, and was the life of the company, he i ,? a trump " every time" and no mistake. The Misses B.'s received a great deal of attention from | the gallant Guard. They are both lovely girls. Miss If. from your city was present full of life and animation, and we thought Mr. C. was very attentive to her. Mr. B. the getter-up of the party, was so bu?v making others entoy themselves, that we fear he did not enjoy himself much, although he appeared " every time the same." There were many others who made themselvesconspieuoiiB on tliisoc castnn, but I have not time to speak of them now, ami fear I am taxing you with too long a letter. After upending two or three hours in dancing and listening to the sweet music of our Ifand, and all having gone " as merry as a marriage hell, "the hugle sounded for the company to take their seats in the cars for home ; all seated, the stop was taken front the wheels, the band commenced playing, and the c trs rolled slowly into the city, where we arrived about six. <*n our arrival each member of the Guard took a ady and saw Iter safely home, and so ended the greatest party that evei took place in this vicinity, and all who were so unfortunate as not tube present, trussed such a party as never was or will be The ladies here are all very much pleased with the iuard, particularly with "every time" Hudson and the immortal H. and say they have just learned how they should be treated, and are in hopes they will have the pleasure of seeing them here again soon, and " every time the some. With success to the City (Iuard of New York, I remain, " That Sauk." Ixcrkask of Porm.atiot.?A lady m the lower >art of I'rinc? George county, Aid ,on Saturday night last, gave birth to three children?two girls and one >oy, and they are all doing well. The lady is upwards of forty years old, and i- a grandmother !' NiWjo's.?A great bill this evening. The Kevolv,ng Statues? Contortions by Mons. Maeeetti, a most wtraordinarv exhibition, and the famous pantomime of J'olichinel?the hero by Gabriel. Mr. and Miss Wells dance the popular Shawl Dance fron La Bayadere. Miss Wells is decidedly one of th? strong features of the Have! company. Hiving leen her with thent, we ahould certainly now rhlr.k t incomplete without her IIakiiemil'Ruh, the Murderer.?We have just received an account ol the life and conieaaions ol 'his poor wretch, as written by himself. They pre ent a revolting picture of humnn frailty and tlepra vity throughout. It seems that lie, like many other wretches of the same class, was the slave of th< most disgusting passions, and that his first step, in iniquity were his attacks on f male virtue, and his ilundoned gratification of his lustful appetite*, which ultimately led him to the gallows. W'e subjoin one extract, descriptive of his horrible cart er with the young females of the village of Liberty, in this State; the rest is too disgusting tor publication:? When IS years old, full of sclf-coufideucc. 1 thought 1 could do something for myself, aud began cautiously to examine the situation and condition ol myncll and father? for no pood purpose, I admit?hut only to satisfy ray desires. I soon discovered that my father's property would come to nothing, unless a change took place in his conduct; for, tit this time, he began to be somewhat intemperate. and did not nttend to his business, although this was not generally observed, lie completely gave up all management, or mismanaged all he did." Through persuasion and obstinacy, my father gave nie consent to lire in Liberty. There 1 concluded 1 would e more at liberty, anil not under any control. I no sooner arrive 1 there than I cave myself up to wild company. 1 parsed as the son ofj rich man, Pie1 took pleasure with none e\. pt those I could rule, although lit to rule no one. ) soon pot into the habit of drinking freely, nd made a gei-alw arlnrc upon the female sex. By passing as the son of a rich man, I had more opportunities ol satiating my .lis ?nvtIn 1 uineli'.c than can be imiirine 1 bv some who muv tv* I this. Often since I have been in this prison have I reflected on 'he influence u hich riches and impudence hive over uninformed leuiales.and as often hnve I reiienteii. I'u illustrate m> feelings at this time (and 1 have no doubt natty others) I will give the history of one of my amours, is a warning to all who may read this It w as the cause id my abandoning the guilty practice. By telling it no

one can he injured, and I shall mention no names. The object of my lustful appetite was a remarkable and very liretty young woman, who was in a short time going to leave the country, the very thing I wished for. 1 then thought I could sow my wild oats, and if they grew, they would lie far enough away not to injure me in any shape. 1 immediately set to work all the engines of the mind to subjugate her to my wicked designs, regardless of promise*, oaths, protestation and flattery of every kind ; at one tin. -, I even went so far as to swear that I could not live, and unless she consented, I would kill myself in her presence, and then painted to her in the most glaring colors my mind could suggest, the feeling that she would have on seeing me a dead man at her feet, and that she would in all probability betaken up as my murderer ; and that it was impossible for me to live unless she submitted. I told her I would follow her and marry her, as soon as I could get a sufficient sum of money "from my father, to purchase a farm in the neighborhood she was going to, and that I expected my father would soon have the money. I In thisjmanner I talked to her, and worked so upon her i mind, that she fell at my feet overw helmed in tears, beg- J ging me to put it olT, and to consider the iniquity and hei- , nousness of her in submitting to my will, and me in per- 1 sending her. Yet nil was to no purpose. I was determined, ! though this was only the third time I had been in her pri- j vate company. Her father was apoor, unsuspecting man, I and she an lion"st,virtuous, handsome young woman?not aware of the wiles of man. By further persuasion, and partly thruugu force, I obtained that lor w liich I had told ' so many lies, swore so many oaths, nnd ruined one ofthc I most honest young women, I had, at that time, any idea of. Sullico it to say,that 1 continued to keep her company until she left the country, in sorrow and grief, for my wickedness. About one month after this, I w as most horridlj | alarmed on account of my wickedness to this jioor woman. | One morning, as I lay in bed, this young woman appearod ; tome in all the horrors the mind can imagine, and more 1 than tongue cun describe; the hair hanging loose nnd dis- i orderly around her shoulders; her countenance pale and w an; her eyes swollen with shedding tears, and fixed ujion mo w ith a;; intensity that struck horror through every vein, and paralyzed the brain, while I could not move m\ eyes from the blood that seemed to gusli through her breast from a broken heart; at the same time extending her clay cold arms with a small infant, all besmeared with blood, to me, crying, " Here, thou wretch, take the reward of thy iniquity !" This for a short time caused a reformation in me, but the impression soon wore off". 1 though' it nothing more than a dream, yet never forgot it. lean unhesitatingly say, it prevented my practising the same villainy on other unfirtunate young women; and I hope all young men will tako warning how they vow to the sex, and all young women not to believe men when 'hey sw ear; for deception is in their hearts. Previous ti this, I had resolved never to marry, hut seduce all 1 could: but I thank Ood I was prevented. Who can read such a tale without shuddering There is a fearful moral conveyed in it, which al I will do well to profit by, koth old nnd young, mali anil female. \\ ho can wonder that a just over ruling Providence, ehould determine to make a ter rible example of such a fiend, even in this life 7 Le' all who are pursuing a similar career, pause ere the* ru-h headlong to infamy and swift destruction. City Intelligence, Tin: Do\rd ui* Aldermen meet this evening at fivi o'clock, and the County Court on Tuesday at twelv< >j'clock. We understand that the efficient District A' torney James R. Whiting, E?q., is to be removed by s party vote at this meeting. The whigs possess the powei ifthey feel disposed to risk the result. N. B. Blunt, Esq wc understand, is to receive the oppointment. Tut Csoios Watvr introduced into a number of on* large hotels already realizes the fondest expectations o' our citizens. Notwithstanding that its passage is throng! a new aqueduct and new water pipes, it is as clear am pure as from the crystal stream from whence It flows, am far more agreeable to the taste than the Schuylk'll wate* of Philadelphia. Its advantages to the health, an.! genera clenliness of the city, are alrea ly being mode evident evei in the short space of a fewjilays. Our dirtiest streets havi become thoroughly purificd,"by its use from the hydrants, and Philadelphia firemen will now be shown how the New York boys can distinguish themselves by extinguish in ? the destructive element. Accident ta Daniel Colman.?A person of this name who we understand, has a brother residing at 137 West St. in this city, was so severely injured on the a 1st instant, near Downington, Chester co., I'a., by striking his head against a bridge while riding on a railroad car, that hii life is despaired of.?lie was on his route to Pittsburgh? He was attended by Dr. Leach, who considered his situa tion very precarious. A Mare's Nest Some wiseacre has discovered thai that the Mayor is about to do tomrthing because he ha ordered all Marshals holding office under his appoint inent to return their warrants before the 29th instant.? The discoverer was not aware, perhaps, that the appoint mcnt of city marshals extendod for one > car only, and tha new warrants arc required to be issued annually. Admitted to Bail.?Mr. Edwin Skinner, of Oswego, in this State, who was arrested on Saturday, on a charge of obtaining $570 91 worth of boots and shoes from Louis ? Bouton of this city, under false pretences, was admitted ti hail yesterday, Mr. Alexander H. Grant and Asa L. Cro>by justifying in a $1000 each for his appearance at com t. cause, and wag in the hands of the police a few days since on another charge, viz?about the 1st of the present month as he was on his way to this city from Os. wego, Mr. Charles Smyth, forwarding merchant, placed a letter in his hands containing $300, to be delivered to Robert J. Vunderwater, of 100 Broad street. Mr. Hkinnei arrived in this city on the 3d instant, and the money not coming to hand as was expected, enquiry was made, and totho astonishment of Mr. Vanderwater, he was informed that Skinner asserted that he had delivered the funds into his hands on the 5th instant. He immediately proceeded to the police otfice and was about entering a charge of embezzlement, when Skinner made his appearance and stated that on the day above named,while proceeding down Broadway, he met a person whom he tupjioned to bo Mr. Vanderwater, passed the usual compliments of the day aad delivered the package containing the money to him.withI out taking a receipt or asking aay further questions. This | singular manner of delivering such an amount of money caused suspicions in the mind of Justics Per' ker that all was not right, and he ordered otticerCl.uk to search the trunks of Skinner and a friend who was in company with him attha Astor House, hut nothing , was discovered that could establish the charge. Mr. ' Smyth being compelled to leave town the next day the I complaint w as dismissed against him at that time, lint as I we understand, was renewed on his return to Oswego and Skinner held ta bail to answer. H" says, that ha knew Mr. Vanderwater some years since, but "had not seen him i but ones before meeting him in Broadway for a length ol Time. 1 ne unlivery 01 money under men circumstances very naturally excited suspicion against him, and he was fortunate to escape an arrest and commitment under the charge. Boot *vn Shoe Stone Roused?The store of Stephen Itushell, 4!? Uolnnson street, was entered on Kriday night t?y the front window being forced open and a pair of boom ind a do7en boxes of blacking stolen. A man named Wib 1 liam Davis was arrested yesterday while in the act of offering the boots for snle, and committed. A Soldier roi sn Drowned.?The body of a man dressi ed in the uniform of a United States so'ldier was found ! opposite Hoboken yesterday morning, and the coroner held an in<|iie*t on the body. No name was discovered on any of his clothing. Too Mcch Kuril.itt.?The Kincastle (Va.) Democrat gives an account of the death of Col. John fcrsinger, ol Alleghany county, under aggravating circumstances.? During his recent harrpst,among his crndlers was a young negro w horn he had raised and treated with as mueh indulgence a? he did his own children, except that he did not come to the table. This boy did not please the Colo, nel in bis mode of cutting, and he commanded him b change it. The boy persisted, and the Colonel stood be. fore him to stop him. He threw his cm'leforward wit! great force twice, cutting his master's pantaloons the first time, and th" second his leg nearly off above the knee? The negro mounted his horse, which he wa? permitted to wn and keep, and rode ort. Mortification ensued in tin Colonel's leg, in a few days, and he died. The boy unapprehended was tried on the 9th instant, and condemn* to be hung on the ltth of August next. The Democrat thinks tlie hoy's act Is attributable to the permission of too much equality and indulgence from his muter Ml HI ? Huut-rlor t our*. Ji'Lr IS.?The following order has! eeu issued :? Kxtract from the lid rule?" At the ensuing Augu?' crm no trials or arguments shall be hail except by sped irder. It is further ordered that the sherill be notified m o return the panel ol Jurors for the August term ol ih .oiirt." Court of Common Plea*. Before Judges L'lshoufler. Ingraham, and lnglls. Jin 81.?Decisions George Scofield vs. .If. H Har dieiill?An execution against Mr. 1 o..d (linn of To. uid Porter,) had been issued out ol the .Mamie Coutt, i>iriven to Mr. Blaisdell, oue of the deputy sheriffs, at t> lierilt 'i ollice, to collect. A sweeping execution, l< #10,000, was afterwards levied upon the firm. Theamou ol Scofield's execution appeared to have been cSlleclt uid handed to Mr. Westervelt, assistant sherilf, w ho cri lited it to joungcr executions, there being no busiues between tbe sheriff and the Murine Court. Action wa brought, and a >onsuit asked for and granted on th ground that the sherilf has nothing to do with proce*> Irom the Marine Court, such being directed to a marshal or constable?that the Marine Court is not fully a poui' ot record, and that executions from it cannot reach real estate. II the plaintit! employed Blaisdell, he did so ax ai. individual, agent, and that the sherill is not liable. Motion is now made for a new trial. Motion denied, w ith costs. Steuben It'eeks vs. John Boyd,?This was an action on u note belonging to Weeks and Lowerro, which action har been brought by one of the firm. New trial granted, costi to abide the event. Daniel Drew, and others, vs. Samuel Kelly.?The plaintilf bad borrowed #100 Bennington bill*-, on security o' #100 current bills, lie offered to return w hat he had bix row ed and receive his current, but the defendant refused as the Bennington had become depreciated. He the> brought Ration, and a verdict was given in his favour, b\ referees, lor the amount. A motion is made to set aside tic report of referees. The court held that the claim of d< feudant ceased, alter refusal of the teuder according t. agreement. Motion denied, w ith costs. The following order was issued for the meeting of tht Cot'lstt Gov kt : " Application having been made to th s court, by sonn of tlie judges of the County court, fur the entry of an ordc convening the judges of the said court, ordered, that i meeting of the County Court be held on Tuesday next the 26th insf., at noon, in the chamber ol the aldermen, ii the City Hall, and that the clerk give notice thereof to the judges." Freaks or Light viao.?At Ann Arbor, Michigan, on the morning of the 8th, a wooden Lou-u was struck bj lightning, and partially demolished. A stove u as driven against the walls, as were the chairs, Sic. Boards and timber* were torn to pieces, and the bricks scattered in al. directions. There was n remarkable preservation of human life amid the destruction. In one corner of the lowei room w as a bed with a sick person on it, and in the other corner another bed with two men watching with the sick. In a coiner of the room above was a bed with the Load close to the chimney, containing a woman nnd a little girfc The bads were capsized, the inmate* ejected, and in, on and around the beds were bricks and fragments, such as had broken with the lorce the lightning imparted, both furniture and w alls. Vet, astonishing as it may seem, no a pel son in the house received the slightest injury. A correspondent at Hyannis, Mass.. writes as follows I will give you a shot! account of the damage done hen und at the port, last night, by the storm. It was telt vers severely at the Port. The fluid enteral the bun of Eli Hinckley, through the window, somewhat damaging )> barn : th-nceit pa^s- d into a post, shivering i: Irotn to; bottom, a.id throwing the splinters Afty feet fioni tin p. v There were five horses in the barn, but none w ere injur.' although one stood within two feet ol the post. Th< dwelling house of David Hinckley was struck, one windo w destroy ed, shingles torn off, and some little more injury occasioned. The salt works were considerably hurt corn and grass laid flat to the ground, and fencing torn down. The roof of the house of Josiah Linnell, wa> borne some distance by the wind, and more or less glass broken in most all the houses by the hail. The shipping escaped without damage. The house of Winslow Lew is was struck, and very much injured indeed. The fluid entered near the chimney ,and passed through several rooms, uone of the occupants of w hich were injured, with the exception of Mrs. Lewis. Of the extent of her injury 1 an. not informed. Novelty on the Prairie.?There maybe seen on the above farm, w hat may be called a wagon farm house. It is a neat light frame building, 14 by tJOfeet, placed upon four wheels, constructed of solid timber, and strongh bound w ith broad iron tire. Each of the two longer sides if the room of this house, is divided into two tiers of berths or beds, while the centre affords space f .radioing hall, -ind there is ample room above and round about for tools ind other fixings. This novelty in the outbuildings of firm is drawn from place to place upon the prairie, or to the timber, with the ox teams of the farm, to ucrommodati the laborers engaged in fencing, breaking prairie, &lc. The advantages of such a building must be numerous; its occupants may wander all day, yet they are ever near home?always in town.?Peoria (111.) Press. Hokhihi.k Parricidk.?An old man *"y the name ot John Sadbnrv, living in the eastern part ofthe county ol New Hanover, N.C., was shot dead on the Utli inst. whilst itting in his house. The deceased was upwards of 7t years old and blind, Supicion attached to liis o?. 11 son, u whom he had made over a large sum of money to protect it from the results of a law-suit in which he lia I becoim involved. The coroner's inquest subsequently declared the son to be the murderer. Shocking Si'innr.?The town of Liberty, in Maine has been the scene of another frightful tragedy. We le ire that the wife of Robert Lermond, committed 'suicide las week by cutting her throat. She was first found by het husband in a cooper's shop, where she had attempted t? bleed to death by cording the leg above the knee, and cutdug deep gashes into the thigh ; the same operation WS' IHwformed upon one arm, and a cooper's adz was the in stroment used to inflict the wounds ; but failing in thesi attempts, her next resort was to rut her throat, this shi accomplished, and in so doing, cut out a piece of the windpipe, which was found u|ton the floor. Before committing the act, ahe'completed her work, set every thingto rights and sent her children out to pick berries. She was an in dustrious, good woman, and a member of the Methodist church. She was about fifty years old. Promotions and ArpoiNTMF.XTs in thi Army bv tiii Prf.sidf.nt?Promotions?Brevet Colonel William Da venport to lie Colonel of the 6th regiment of Infantrv. 111,... 1A IU1.I Atkmcnn .l?n?,e,, I I ] Wilson to be Lieutenant Colonel of tho 1st regiment o! Infantry, June 14, 184-4, vice Davenport, promoted. Brevet Major William W. Lear to be Major of the 3.1 regimen of Infantry, June 11, 1842, vice Wilson, promoted. Kirs Lieutenant Bradford R. Allen to be captain in the 4th regiment of Infantry, June 14, 18*2, vice Lear, promoted Second Lieutenant John H. Gore to be First Lieutenant it the 4th regiment of Infantry, June 14,1843, vice Alder, promoted. Brevet Second Lieutenant Benjamin A. Berry 0 be Socond Lieutenant in the 4th regiment of Inlantr) June 14, 1812, vice Gore, promoted. First Regiment of Dragoous?Second Lieutenant Wil. liam Bowman to be First Lieutenant, July 27, 1942, vie. Davidson, deceased. Fourth Regiment of Artillery?Second Lieutenant 1 imes R. Sole) to be First Lieutenant, July 20, 1812, vieBates, resigned. Seventh Regiment of Infantry?Brevet Second Lieute. nant Levi Gintt to be Second Lieutenant, April30,1812. Appointments?Corps of Engineers?Cadet Henry L Eustis, ol' Massachusetts, to be Second Lieutenant, July 1 1842. Cadet John Newton, of Virginia, to be Secon. Lieutenant, July I, 1812. Cadet George W. Rains, of Alaoarna, to be Second Lieutenant, July 1, 1842. Cadet Johi D. Kurt*, of District of Columbia, to be Second Lieutenant, July 1, 1812. First Regiment of Dragoons?Cadet Armis't-ad T. M Rust, to be Second Lieutenant July 1, 1842. Third Regiment of Ai tillery?Cadet Alexander TV 8te\vart, of Tennessee, to be Second Lieutenant, July I 1842. Ca let Edmund O. Beckivith, of N. Vork, to be Sc ond Lieutenant, July 1,1842. Fourth Regiment of Artillery?Cadet Mansfield Lovell, >f Distaict of Colum'ua, to be Serond Lieutenant, July 1. 184-2. Cadet Calvin Benjamin, of Indiana, to be Sec'ind Lieutenant, July 1, 1812. CaJet Henry M. Whiting, to hi Brevet Second Lieutenant, July 1, 1842, and Second Lieutenant July 20, 1842, viccSoley, promoted. First Regiment of Infantry?Cadet Frederic J Denman, of N. York, to be Second Lieutenant, July 1, 1812. Seventh Regiment of Infantry? Cadet Napoleon J. T. Dana to be Second Lieutenant, July 1,1842. Graduatese 'he Military Academy attached to the Armv as supernumerary officers with the Brevet of Second Lieutenant, itconformity with thelaw, to take rank respectively from July 1, 1842. Brevet Second Lieutenants, attached to the Corps 11 K.ngineers?Cadets William S. Rosecrans, of Ohio; B enin S. Alexander of Kentucky; Gustavus W. Smith, il Kentucky. Brevet Second Lieutenants, attached to the Ordnance Department?Cadets Theodore T. 8. Lai. 1 ley. of Virginia; James O. Benton, of New Hampshire. Brevet Sacnnd Lieutenants, altacbed to the Corps of To. Iiographical Engineers?Cadets Martin L. Smith, of New i urn) junn rup?r, 01 Illinois. Brevet Second Lieutenant;, attached to the Dragoon Arm?Cadet; Patrick Noble, of South Carolina, Richard 1J. Anderson, of South Carolina; George T. Mason, of Virginia; Henry W. Stanton, Thomas C. Hammond, of Pennsylvania. Brevet Second Lieutenants, attached to the Artillery Arm?Cadets Isaac Bowen, of New York; Joseph Stew, art. of Kentucky; Richard W. Johnston, af Virginia; John Hillhouse, >f N.York; David Gibson, of Virginia; Cha?. !.. Kilt iirn, of I'ennsvlvanla; Seth Williams, of Maine; Abner Doubleday, of New York; Hachaligh Brown, of New York; Lucian Lreser, of Pennsylvania; Daniel H Hill, of South Carolina. Breve Second Lieutenants, attached to th* Infantry Arm?Cadets Allen H. Norton, of Ohio; John S. McCalmont, of Pennsylvania; Henrv C. Story, o! Louisiana: Jenks Beaman. of Vermont; John D. Clark, of North Carolina; Ralph W. Kirkham, of Massachusetts; C> rus Hall, of Ohio; George Sykes, of Maryland; George W. Lay, ol Virginia, James W. Schureman, of New Jersey ; Charles D.Jordan; Andrew J. Williamson, of Ohio; Eugene E. McLean, of Maryland; Lafayette MeLaws, of Georgia, CharlesT. Baker; Samuel B. Hayman, of Pennsylvania; Karl Van Dorn, of Mississippi; Christopher H. Perry, of Rhode Island; James Longstreet, of Alabama; James W. Abert: James O. Handy. Two Moar or Tiir. PsTaioT Paisosms Kx ipvn.?We were gratified yesterday to learn that Samuel '"handleand ? Wait, two of the Patriot Prisoners who were captured at the Short Hills, in Canada in 1S37, and hanislied to Van Dieman's Land, have escaped from that place of Stripes and Sculls, and are now near tin ir homes and families. They were hoth worthy men, an l their re'urn is hailed with grent pleasure by all who knew them.? Rttthrtlrr Daily Dttaocral. Cowrt Cnlenctnr?This liny. CiacriT CoraT.?Nos. 191, 2nn, 20?, g;i 249,844, }"! J 17, 244, -JIP. 2.">l, 2 12, 251, 33fl, .00, 257, 55, 05, 60 7 i, 2'-'> 137, 177, 1-tO, 220. nnnkrnpts. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NK.W YORK. D. J. Visser, merchant, N. York, Sept. 30. James R. Burton, (late firm of CasMionr, Duvand, Bin ton k Edmonds,; Sept. 2. Charles O. M Knight, N. York,clerk, (of late firm of C. G. M'Knight k Co.. Toledo, Ohio,) Sept. 2. Alexander W. Wilson, clerk, Hudson, 8e;it. 2. Henry O. Rockwood, (late firm H. O. Rookwood it Co., coal dealers. N. Y ) Sept, 8. BV THE .SOli i ll KKN MAIL. Wwhiimtoii. [Corrrt|H)udcucc t>r the H raid.] Washington, Satur.'ay, 3 P.M. Butlneit at Con^roa, llie Senate is stilt engaged on the private calenar. Oil Monday the TeriffBill is to be taken up. it is to be hoped, therefore, that the Navy Approri nion Bill will be disposed off to-day. Mr. Merick has an absurd bill on the subject of postages, vhieh he is much engaged ubout, but the Senate vill probably be too much occupied about other natters to kill it during the present session. In the House, a report on the New York Custom House, by Mr. Stuart, one of the commissioner*, vas ordered to be printed. A vote W03 taken on a resolution respecting including monied incorporaions in the bankrupt law, which exhibited a decided disposition so to include them, but the mater was finally laid on the table. Mr. Barnard's provisional tariff bill was read and referred to the Committee of the Whole. This bill rovides for the iini>osition of a duty of 20 per cent >n all articles which bore that duty on the 30th June ast. But the bill declares that there is now no law I tor the collection of duties, so that it is valueless uiugcuier. After a characteristic squabble for the priority of business, the House went into Committee of the vVhole, unJ took up the Ariuy Appropriation Bill, which had come back from the Senute with many important amendments. The opinion is, that the Senate will recede from the manly ground which was assumed in defence of the navy, and that this favorite branch ol the public service is to be crippled to suit the views of a few pseudo-economists in the House. Philadelphia, [CorrcsiKinJeiicr of the Herald.] Pn iLAUELrtiii, July 14,1841. Notwithstanding the weather fit very warm loit night, there was a full and fashionable audience to witness the "farewell benefit" performance of Mrs. Fltzwilliam, at the Walnut Street Theatre. There were between three and four hundred dollars in the house, which from the low prices, you can imagine it was pretty well filled. Tomorrow night Buckstone takes his benefit. From Flushing we hare so important information. Neither the Appropriation nor the Apportionment Bills hare passed- Adjournment will pro' ably take place in a da; or two. The Naval Appropriation bill being up before Congress 'lie movements of ?hv t>od\ are watched with more than uau.il interest by workmen aud officers. Qrr.sr.c Rccts?The races commenced this day at one o'clock?weatiicr beautiiul. We learn that Her Majesty's l'latc, of fifty guineas, w as won by Captain Sutton's Sir Francis, (late Vivian,) and the Merchants'Plato,?l(H),was wot^i^^lone|^ickson^Jvmigraiit^_ HERMAN ENTERPRISE?The Mammoth (it r mau in America. This, the largest newspaper in the world, will in future, be sold at the reduced price of l'J^ cents. The puhlishers are determined to spare no expense or labor in this enterprise, and they look to their countrymen to sustain them in their atteni't to udranco the interest and promote the happiness of all Germans in America. For sale at Tattle's General Agency Office, '17 Ann street. T'o those who believe It possible to Restore (lie H limn n Unit". Q&- WE ASK OCR SUBSCRIBERS TO READ this fairly?Not to condemn before they try. We have spoken much of an article called Jones'Oil of Coral Circassiafor restoring the Human Hair. We do believe lhat if persevered in according to directions, it will do all it is represented. Mr. Jones says it will make the Hair grow, -lay its falling out, cure scurf or dandrufi, and make light. red or prey hair grow uf-rk from the roots. Now read thia and judge for vouraelf. We citizens of Orange county, certify that we have lately used an article called Jones' Oil of Coral Cirzaaaia, wc are p-rfectly satisfied that it makes the Hair grow lark, stops it failing, and cures dandruff", and we recommend all to use it. Signed, FREDK. HUMPHREY, Farmer. JOIIN HVTTON, Farmer. P. W. HENDERSON, Mercht.Tailor. This is sold r ery reasonable, onlv 3, 5 or 8 shillings a oo'lle (we believe) by Jones, signoi' the American Eagle, 82 Chatham st, N. Y., or 139 Ful on st, Brooklyn; Redding a State st, Boston: Zeiher, 87 Dock st. Philadelphia. 0/7- WARM WEATHER.?The increasing effect of extreme warm weather upon the human frame, is commonly allow ed to tie debilitating to the health, and inimi. ! cal to the charms of beauty. In the latter respect, the hair (in particular) often suffers considerably, if timely prevention he not had recourse to. Of all the specifics ever invented for strengthening, sustaining, and beautifying thehair, none, it may be said, have given general satisfaction that has universally lnen evinced by the use of Rowland's macvitin Oil. In warm"weather, in particu I lar, when the hair is more liable to become weak, dark, and discolored?splitting at the ends, coining out in comb, the application of R > wlati J's Macassar never falls in a short time to infuce a grateful nourishment to the roots, and re-produce health and beauty in the hair. | 4 8 1-2 1H 22 {iqj- TWENTY-SEVEN CASES OF FEVER AND AOl E cured Inst week in tuis city and Harlem by Sherman's Fever and Ague Lozenges. 'They are the only cer ; tain remedy ever offered to the public. The chills never return when broken by them, which cannot be said of anv other medicine. Sherman's Lozemrcs are all canital. They are uo new end untried thiugs, but have stood the test of lour years' extensive use in hundredsof thousands of cases?106 Nassau street is his only warehouse in this city. Or?- A MERMAID HUMBUG?Ma. F.ditoh?I yesterday received a letter from an English gentleman, a friend of mine, at present in Washington City, stating that [ he owns the Mermaid, of which we have lately heard so much | that it is new in his possession-, and he intends not to publicly exhibit it in America, although he has been offered $800 for one w eek, by a gentleman in this city. He purpo es presenting it to the Lyceum of Natural History in London. Thus it will be seen that the announcement made by a place of amusement in this city pretending that this animal had arrived, and would be exhibited there,are gross falsehoods and deceptions. I understand that the thing there exhibited is a mere fancy cast, made from plaster of Paris. Yours, ftc J. C.WILKINSON, Park Place. | ft?- AMERICAN MUFEUM AND GARDEN.?If ! this lavorite and delightful resort is not thronged throughout the week, it will not he for want of attractions. Winchell.thc great Yankee, Dutch, Irish and French delinc- j atorund ventriloquist, is engaged another week, and ap- | pears in his whole range of characters, including the play i of Old and Young Nick. Whitlock, the Banio Player, Diamond, the negro dancer, Miss Rosalie. Celeste, Animal Magnetism, the Oipsey Girl, Model of Dublin, acoupleof ! large living Alligators, the Egyptian Mummy, Albino Lady, Fancy Glass Blowing, Grand Cosmorama, Balloon I Ascension, a splendid new Drop Curtain, and ftOO.OOOcuri. onlits ? all for 25 cents, beats the world. Day visitors are ( admitted free in the evening. I {fl?- CASTLE GARDEN In consequence of tha ^ hardness of the times, the proprietors have reduced the a price of admission to the bombardment of St. Juan d'Ulloa l< ! to-morrow evening to 25 cents. This is done to gratify i< tho?e who think they eannot afford to pay 60 cents as here- I1 I tofore on such occasions. We hope that every such per- * sou will tike a friend with him on that night, for the en- , tertainment will be a rich one. The Oerman quartette ? ' will make a display of their vocal powers this evening. y ' , el ft?- VAUXHALL GARDEN?Mi-* Kate Horn, tha " idunred, Un ri-env. r.-.i fem h- r in 'i-;>o-ition. She ep- ? i-ared on Saturdai ev. ning to the great gratification of a, | her many friends. " She sl'o apj* a s o-nirht in conjunc- > tion w ith J. S. Browne, who acts two of his very best 01 : characters, Jeremy Didiller, and Mr. Lillywhite. Miss ^ j Horn as Peggy. Then we have the Musical Promenalo ,r and Cotillion dancing for tho<* who wish. The audiences m, of Vauxhall are of the first class of our citizens, w ho ap- It 1 pear delighted at the manner in which things are con- ?1 ; ducted. The price is in accordance with the times, but i 2ft cents. Look at the bill of enti rtainmcnt, and you will ; I..- Uu- emi' 1, a ),lll of fur.. ..... 1... ...I i l. 01 a price. Let the manager have full gardens and he will continue it. He deserves a greet patronage, and will re . ceive It. * Kf- CHATHAM THEATRE -The r vivalofthepo- jj pttlar drama of the " Carpenter of Rouen," at this theatre d to-night, with the original cast, embracing the names of i Kirby, Thorne, Stevens, C. Mestaycr and Mrs. Thorne (whose return to the Chatham hoards we hail with delight) apart from the other novelty which is ottered, will doubt- icl less attract a numerous aud'ienre. '1 he oth- r piecps con- trt sist of Mrs, Wilson's pathetic dramaof the " Maid of Bwit- w zerland," in which J. R. Scott enacts Franz, Hield.Col. " St. Leon; and Mrs. Hit-Id, Genevieve. Hill's admired farce, denominated "Cut and Come again,"and Leman 01 Rede's celebrated extravaganza of" A Flight to America," 4m in which Mr. Rice appears as dim Crow, as originally per- o: | formed by him in London. With such a brilliant array of talent, and with such variety and attraction, the Chatham must go ahead. Tleritlrt Bulletin of Itews, The Herald Bulletin of News ia kept at the north-west , edrner of Fulton and Nassau streets. On the arrival of tho ,J morning mails, at eight o'clock, A. M.?and also of the evening mails, at font-o'clock, P. M., the latest intelligence t? from all parts of the world, mny be found on the Herald ?ll Bulletin Board, at this corner. Let every wayfarer stop ' and rend. Advertisements of all kinds taken at the office. tl Herald Orneral Prlnttnir OIHre. * ? The General Printing Office, capable of doing all sorts gu jf printing, such as books, pamphlets, bills, cards of all ~ teso notions. is now oi>en at the Hers I I Buildings, entrance i from Nassau street?loseph Elliott, Pricier p.< |s The V? >r York Luiteet, I" A few copies of 'lie first volume of this work, I* i hnndsomeb bound, may now be had at the publication " office.?Price $3. m City l)es|inteh Post, 4ti WlLI.IAM -TXIit.r. rs retvcirst, Orrn t .?Letters Icpoaited lieforc half-past ?ri i, half-past 13, and half past J o'clock, will be sent out for | lelivery at 9, I, and 4 o'clock. cf i Biuisch Ovricrs?Letters deposited before 7,11, and 3 >* j ''clock, will be sent out for delivery at B, Land 4 o'clock, ic. I ALE*. M. OREIO, Afoot. IW i u Of