Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 14, 1842, Page 2

August 14, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. %cw Vork, Sunday. Aug mat 14, lttiT Steam Skip Columbia. This beautiful vessel leaves for England again from Boston early on Tuesday morning. Consequently the New York Herald of to-morrow, will he made up especially for this occasion containing all the latest political, financial and commercial intelligence of the country. The Action of Congress about the Tariff? Position of the Whig* at Washington. In Washington all seeins to he uncertainty, doubt and discord. No one scarcely seems to know what his neighbor and friend means to do next. The wings, of course, are thrown into the most unutterable confusion by this last " heading off" of Captain Tyler. And the tariff question, mixed up as ir is with distribution, threatens to embarrass, and perhajw divide the democratic party, so far as it is r. . j.intio I in ?h#? nrpcuint fontTi-o^ XI^sl.". I H i' i v..- ?.V vi/n^irco. turning I1U9 ye I been determined upon us to the action either of the whigs <>r democrats; but the tendency of tiling is towards the tariff that has been vetoed, without the distribution. A portion of the Van lUircn democrats are ready to unite with such of the whigs as are willing to give up distribution tor the sake of the manufacturers, and pass the pending bill, after striking out distribution. This movement will be resisted bv the friends of Mr. Calhoun, both from the north ami south, and the result is extremely doubtful. The distribution inen pro;ier will not yield, and it may well be questioned whether enough of the democrats will go for such a tariff as this to secure its passage. The wings are in as great danger of a division as the democrats, and lh* impelling cause is stronger with them. Every tiling is in the greatest confusion, and must remain so until the course of the majority shall he developed or indicated on the presentation of the report of the veto committee. Meantime, we are happy t<> learn, both houses are preparing for an adjournment at short notice. The sooner, the better. And if they had adjourned six months ago, the country would have thanked them heartily. Thk Trkaty.?t >ur private advices from Wash j _r ui^iuii iiiimiiii UJ?, turn uinr ia nu uuimi ui uic cunlirniation of the treaty,now bef?re the Senate .entertained hy the leading men of either party in Wasliington ; and that no one apprehends any serious opposition even from a factious few; and consequently little or no delay. Consequently, we may expect the ratification of this important measure to arrive in this city almost as soon, or perhaps before Cord Asliburton himself arrives?say Tuesday at the farthest Glory be to all concerned. Bring out the big gun again in the Park. Hoist the Hags?ring the bells?but above all, let's have the grand/tie. Tlio (elections. The returns received hy our various mail papers yesterday were excessively meagre. Nevertheless we think we can see the coming results that cast their shadows before North Carolina.?Morehead the whig Governor is undoubtedly elected. The locofocos have gained the Legislature, with a majority in joint ballot.? This ensures a locofoco Senator to Congress in plnee ol Mr. Graham, whose time expires. Mr. Clay bus r.o chance here. Thirty locos and twenty whigs elected to the Senate ; locos have ten majority in ine nouse. Alaoama.?llone all hollow for the locofocos? consequently the State Bank system is crushed to the earth. Twelve counties heard from in South Alabama, in which ten whigs and eight locofocos are elected. All the Northern counties have gone for the lotofocos ; this not only preserves, but largely increases their majority. Illinois.?Here, Ford, the locof'oco candidate for Hovernor, has been elected by nearly 7000 majority. The locofucos '.lave also a majority in both branches ol the Legislature. This result is supposed to have been brought about by .Toe Smith and the Mormons. Clay clubs w ere formed all over the State previous to the election, but they were of no use. Indiana.?Very doubtful?both |>arties claim a majority. Nineteen senators are to be chosen, and no pajwr can sjteak confidently as to the result. The impression seems to be that the whigs will have the Senate, and the democrats the House, and that the former, by reason of its majority already in the ifenate, will have a majority on joint ballot. The Indiana Sentinel (democrat) of the 5th inst , gives returns from nine districts, which have elected five democrats and four whigs. The Indiana Journal (whig) gives returns from fourteen senatorial districts, which have elected nine whigs and five ileniocrals. The House of Representatives is composed of one hundred members. The Sentinel gives returns from counties which elect sixty-eight members, and says that thirty-eight of them are democrats and thirty are whigs, and that the loss and gain, so far, have been equal?each party has lost seven and gained seven. The Journal (whig) publishes returns from counties which elect seventy two members, and claaMi them thirty-seven democrats and thirty-five whiHi. Mtssorai.?No returns beyond St. Louis. The locos hold their own. Five members of Congress nre to be chosen at this election. KENTt'CKY.?No certain result of the success of the "relief' men Honors to Iajrd AsirontTON.?Both Boards of Aldermen met yesterday afternoon to tender the use of the Governor's room to l-ord Ashburton dur ing his stay in this city next week. Alderntan Jones presented the following preamble and resolutions which were unanimously adopted :? Whereas.tha Common Council of New York have learned that Lord Aihburton will arriva in thi? citv within a few duya ; and whereat, this Common Council deems it due to this city to evince their regard for his distinguished talents, and their sense of the importance of his mission to this country : Therefore, Resolved, That Mis Honor, the Mayor, bo requested to tender the use of the Governor's Room to Lord Ashburton on his arrival, to receive the visits of our citizens,and that the Common Council wait on him and welcome him to this city. Resolved, That a Committee ol three from each Board be appointed to cnll upon Lord Aahburton In this oity to rarrv into ertect the foregoing resolutions. Aldermen Jones, Pnrdy nnd I 'nderwood were appointed on the part of the Board of Aldermen and Assistants Brady and C. J. and \V. Podge on the part ot the other Board. W e understand that lie will arrive in this city on Monday. Tiir Lkoisi.atcr* of this Staff, meets on Tuesday lo district the State, and perhaps, make fools of of themselves We'll talk to these philosophers anon. The New Rhode 1si.ano Convention.?The c hoice of delegates to this convention directed l>y an act of the acting general assembly ot Rhode Island. to be held for the purpose of amending the constitution of that State, istobe made on Tuesday, the 30th of the present month. All native male citi/ens of the United States, except convicts, paupers, kc.. who are twenty-one years of age and upwards, and who have had their permanent resident with in the Stale for three years, and within the town where they propose to vote for one ycai next preceding the time of voting, will he entitled to vote. The Streets.?We beg of the Corporation tc commence to-morrow; and have the streets thoroughly cleansed. They are in a disgraceful con dition. Broadway in the most frequented part (cor ner of Fulton) is blocked up because the stupid superintendents, after they had broken up the street, found that they had no cross or arm pipe to lead of from the main pipe down Fulton street; consequently they have to wait until they can send to Baltimore and get one. Disgraceful management. The WEATHaa.?Aa (uauaJ, yeaterday, fair hal tha day, and foul tho othor half. The i-ate Check Apron affair in the Bowery. ? We have before elated that Mr. Husled, said te be concerned in tnie matter, went on to Philadelphia, shaved his whisker*, and returned again. What he did there may be best learned from the follow in:; account of his visit. It appears that l\p called on tU<- editor of the " Spirit of the Times," who thus describes his appearance, entree, and what followed :? It was h gentleman?not very tall?rntlior slim?dark straight hair, dark, eyes, oue of them smaller than the other, end atfected somewhat u itli a Bennett's squint?thin face?no whiskers?black hat, coat and pants. "Sir,'' said our visitor, my name is Peter V. 1 lusted, of New York. 1 am one ol the parties implicated in the Bowery Crim. Con. case of wliich you have taken so much notice. I'm an injured man. Will you do me a favor and assist me to establish my innocence I" "Certainly," we rupliej, somewhat surprised. He stated .? u- u.t miuriiu);> us imu undergone, ami tbc legal annoyance* to which he lia<l Ix-en subjected?laid he was uuxioui to go out to (iray's Ferry? wished to know if we would accompany him. "Any thing that promises an adventure,said wc ; and after some turther conversation, dotermiued to see the end of the matter, we started olT in company with Mr. Ilusted und a friend of ours named Mayer, for Mans Souci.^NVe got capital saddle horses at Carter's, and in twenty minutes after, were sipping some brandy ami water at McAllister's. At our suggestion, Mr. Huftid remained upart from us while we questioned the individuals present. One of the bui-keepers, u young man, named Thomas Honey, waited On us. "Thomas," said we,"you've had quite an affair out here! Di I you ever see the parties /" "Oh ! every day" he replied. "Would you know them if you saw them again ?"? "Indeed 1 would?particularly the younger mau?the Mr. Morgan." "Did [he look like any of us?" "No." Just then Ilusted entered thu bar room. "Did he look like that gentleman ?' Honey stared at him for a moment "No," ue at length uttered, "he does look something like the Mr. Morgan, but he is not the man."" Are you sure of it ?" " Ves, I'm posltive lie's not the man?I could swear to it." We next requested the waiters, Sic , to take a good look at Mr. Hustrd to see if they could recognize in luin the individual who had sojourned there as Mr. .Morgan with his $ui daunt lady . A colored hoy named William Scott, after g.i/ing at him intently said to us, " He looks like the Mr. Morgan a good deal, hut he's not him He's got a slight squint like him too, and his figure is much liki his, but tins is not hint, I'm very sine ol ihat " "Are you confident of it 7" " Oil, y es, I'm very {confident that this is not hiin, became I saw him last Wodnesduy week when he wrote tho note to Mr. McAllister?I me 11 the person who called 1 himself Morgan This is not him." ' Another negro waiter, when questioned, made the same | replies, and w us quite as positive. All declared they could 1 rm-ogni/.e the pseudo Mr. Morgan at a glance, and that 1 Ilusted, though resembling him, was not the individual. 1 A good-looking, stout, Irish chamber-maid was next ad- 1 dressed by us. " 1 did not take so much notice of Morgan," said she. " I looked at the old man." " Why ?" 1 lb cause he was old, and 1 begrudged him such a nice 1 looking y ounger worn in. I never used to red up their ' chamber without thinking ot it." We smiled. " You ' needn't stand there lorenemt me with a grin 1 thought 1 they was man ami wife. They acted like such, only they ' made too much th rough-other. They was too fond." She and the cook spoke mysteriously as to Hasted. They 1 were afraid of going to court. They ' didn't wish to speak any way." ~ 1 Just then, the sound of approaching wheels was heard, and all exclaimed that Mr. McAlister was coming. Now for it, thought we, and meeting him before he reached the ; house, we requested him to look at the gentleman in hlaek on the piazza, and say if he knew him. He cast a hasty glance at him. "Hat no more," said he, ' 1 know all altout hint. Don't ask me any questions." " You know | him, then'" "Certainly,"he replied. " Will you oblige me by looking closely at him'" He walked into the liar ' room. Husted stood within two feet of him and before 1 him, and they gazed into each other's face. McAllister seemed puzzled. At lust, turning round towards us, he 1 said, "No ; 1 was mistaken. This is not the man. He ' docs resemble him, hut I should know him (the psendo s Morgan) out of a million. This is not the person who ' staid at my house as Mr. Morgan. 1 am quite sure ol it? * fully and entirely convinced of it." J This is all strong evidence in lavorof the innocence of Hutted. We then requested McAllister to tell us all he knew about it. " Why,"said he, " I have just returned, J you know, from New York; I identified Mrs. Venables ' ami Mrs. Morgan there?bold pieces they are, too -and I identified Mr. Howe?he could not deny that he was one 1 of the men--but Mr. Husted 1 never saw before, and he is 1 not the other guilty individual. Indeed, Mrs. Morgan's brother-in-law, Mr. McKean, said he knew Mr. Husted 1 was not the guilty one?that he knew who the man was, c hut did not choose to tell." Hid McKean say this to you?" " Yes, to me," replied McAllister, " though he afterwards s thought proper, after conversing again w ith Mrs. Morgan. J to say that he thought Mr. Husted was the man." ^ McAllister now shewed us the note addressed to him by the pscttJo Morgan, offering him $10 to keep quiet, 8tc. 1 ?we published the note in full yesterday. It was on a ' half sheet of letter paper, and did not afqtear to us to be a written in it fnivni..) t.nn.l 1. ..-o. <1 both as regarded style an-l grammatical construction. I " The person who wrote that note," said McAllister, 8 " came here on Wednesday week. He went into that private parlor. I was not tit home. He wanted to see me ba.lly. He called for pen, ink ami paper. He wrote that J note to bribe me to secrecy. Why I wouldn't have been ' silent, and thus have been a party to his guilt forten thou- s sand, let alone fifty dollars. Anil then he acted so foolish- I ly ?like a complete jackass. Why, after writing the note ' so privately, he left it open on the table for everybody to 1 read, anil before I came home everybody about the house ' hud read it." Truly, this is a strange affair, and exhibits a strange state of morals. Interesting Boat Race.?Our readers remember that a few days since Roberts and Dcwlon rowed with sculls in the Ilenry Stork and the Jacob Faithful, against each other, when Roberts beat. The friends of Dorlon backed him for a second trial at #50 aside. Yesterday the match came olf. They started from the Castle Garden, rowed round Bedlow's Island, 2i miles out, and returned. Roberts J won the race by 200 to 300 yards, doing the distance j in J!) minutes; Dorlon did it in50 and 5ti seconds, t There was great excitement about it; the river and j hay was literally covered with row boats ; several steamboats were filled with spectators, and the crews of the W'arspite, North Carolina andGoxner i cheered the combatants as they returned to the win- 1 ning point. The Court Martial.?Every rational person is ready to explode with laughter at the folly of the developments betore the present court martial. One of the tried is told to go home and be a good boy and another is told that he has neverdone anything wrong, and therefore ought not to have been tried. What a farce! Who's to blame! Return of Missionaries.?The venerable Dr. Scudder, the oldest missionary of the American Board,with his wife and five children, have returned from Madras. By the bye, the Board have received #300,000 in the last 10 months, and yet complain they can get no one to go out as missionaries to a foreign land. What has become of the piety and enterprise of our young men 1 Do they not get pay enough ! What's the matter! Lord Ash burton.?This gentleman's servants arc busily engaged in packing up, and 1-tters have been received in this city stating that he will probably arrive early in the week, lie is expected to leave U'mhlnirti.n The Veto seems to be well received all over the country by at least two thirds ot' the voting population. A good sign that the jieople know their own interests. Gov. Dork.?This worthy is snug and safe at Keene, N. H. He was there last Monday, parading openly in the streets artn inarm with an aid of Gov. Hubbard ; and his name is on the hooks ot the hotel. Wniu City Convention.?This body of the delegates to the Syracuse State Convention have organized by appointing Phil. Hone, chairman, and Ira Bull, and K.C Hulbert, Secretaries. That's all. N'avai, News.?The United States Ship of the Line Columbus, dropped down from the Navy Yard at Boston, on Thursday. Iler destination is , the Mediterranean, where she will he the Flag I Ship. Her crew numbers eight hundred men.? The following is a list of her officers :? t'sptsin, M. A.Spencer. Commander, 8. B. Wilson; l?t Lieutenant, F. H. F.llison ; "Jd Lieutenant, M. M. VV?t?on ; LieitenanU, A. H. Kelty, J.J. Page, B. Y. Sands, 0 H. Itidgely, O. H. Seott, II. N. Harrison ; Surgeon, J. F Biooke ; Purser, J. N.Todd; Pa?'cd Midshipteen, Francis K. Murray, Henry Rolando, K. F. Beal, E. 1. Nichols ; Midshipmen, D. C. Chineworth, C. Bell, David Coleman, K. Barrett, W. II. Parker, Joseph D. Daniels, i vorge Sim'i George Beer, F.. T. Anderson, b' Kni* r- Duval, 8?th Phelps, M. Langhorne, A, It. Simmonds, F,. (irnfton, J. Ftitgerson. Cornelius ( owegeya t . (ireham Cyrus Oakley, W. O. HatTernan, Albert O. Cook, W. Wilkinson. | We learn that ( om. Hvu, is appointed Commander afloat of the Naval Station at Boston, and that ( r?"n- HtDOEi-EY will probably receive the same command here. Steam Surr Coumbia will leave Boston on Tuesday for England. Her letter bags will close . at Hnrnden's to-morrow afternoon. j. Latest from Canada.?We are indebted to Mr. Matthews, of the enterprising line of Pomerov Ar I Co., who run an express from thia city to the west j and to Cannda, for Kingston papers forty-eight liours in advance of the mail! Uncle Sam must f tike cure that Pomeroy doea not run htm out of I sight. Cmti of Divorce. Vice Chancellor'* Co art. Biiere Vice Chancellor M'Coun. The following actloui iu divorce were disposed of hj the Vice Chancellor on Tueidajr. Thry present a class f can s in which the great mass is deeply interested, not only in reprobation of the improper course ol the guilty, but to deter others from indulging in similar baneful conduct. The penalty, too, is severe, prohibiting the defendant, on conviction, from marrying again during the lifetime of complainant, while M* hitter is free as he or she was anterior to their being united. Maria Ilrltna Kliza Jiltxandria uslint Vir:ji.iia I/ouita Dt Boullitnv*. Ijtzara l.ouu lit Bouillon.?The complainant states that they were married at the Monticenis department de some et Loire, in France, in 1*31, and came to the United States in 1*3-2. They have two children, 7 and 4 years of age. She has always conducted herself well, and with affection and constancy towards her husband ; but he, on the contrary, has indulged in irregular habits?going with other women, and neglecting his duty. He has been known to visit houses ol ill-fame, ami particularly (on the 1st March, 1*37 or ls&),) at one in Church street. He contracted illness in consequence, and was laid up, since which the complainant has not lived with him. She prays for ai'ivorce. Several witnesses were examined, and the following is n hriafvi?*w nfthi* Ajitoivk V i unci, sworn.?Is 40 years of age, or thereabout!. Is a clergyman, und resides at 99 Franklin street. Have known Mr. and Mrs. <le Bouilloiu since 1836?they have visited my house and I their's?believe them to have been lawfully married. The\ resided tirst at the corner of Greenwich and Harrison streets?afterwards at ?>o or 69 Franklin street. They very often quarrelled. I in. terposed to make them friends again. He is of very violent temjier. Peter D. Forme!, sworn?Resides in Brooklyn. In August, IS39, the defendant told me that he had been with some girls in New York, and had been ii\jured in his health by some ol them. * "* And not a nhysician, yet he consulted mc as to what he had better do, Sic. The French Consul (Mr. De La Forrest,) testified that the complainant und defendant had recognised each other as man und w ife. Divorce ordered, a rinculo matrimonii?[from the marriage tie]? the defendant to mi ke provision for the maintenance of the children, with costs, ike. Heeler Leringeton vs. Uriah Leringeton, otherwise called Uriah Loci sun?The complainant states that they were married at Newark in the year 1638, and have had several children?only one of whom, a boy seven years of age,survives?that she has ever conducted herself virtuously and correctly towards him, but that his course has been the reverse. In 1839, he committed adultery with a woman named Sarah F.d wards, lie at times said said she was his wife?at others that he lived with her as a boarder. He liau been in the habit, for three years, of visiting houses of ill lame, and has caused injury of health to complainant in consequence. For the last twelve mouths he has only illowed her F3 a week for the support of herself and child, although lie is well oil', having been in the habit of vending Hunter's Red Drop, and made a large sum ol mo. ney by it. He lias tnreateneu, moreover, to lake away luc .'.litld, although the latter is in ilelirate health, requiring the mother1* care. The complainant lia* not lived with iefendunt since she discovered his conduct, and now pjaj? for a divorce, also that the care of her child may be bequeathed to her. Some testimony was offered, of which the following is Ihe princ ipal:? Julia IUnvr.v, sworn.?Knew the defendant four years ago, when lie had a store at 30 Division street. I lived at No. !l Bowery, at a house kept by Mrs. Wetmore. The defendant visited me there once." In the spring of IS3S, I accompanied the said defendant to a house of ill fame in Kim street, near the Ojs House, which was kept by a woman by the name of Smith, * * it was in the evening, about seven or eight o'clock, ami we staid there all night. * ? ? We went there together about five times afterwards. Once ir twice of these we staid all night, and the rest only part if the night. * ? ? ? . My intimacy continued with him about three months. It vas about four years ago. Witness and defendant were ogether not only in Elm street, but at a house iu Eldridge trcet, one or two doors from Grand, which was a house of issignation. Wo staid there all night. Also went anoher time, * * * ? * ? ? ,Vitness is now much out of health, and an inmate of the Mew York Female Benevolent Society Asylum. Margaret Bra.ikgan, sworn.?The complainant has loarded at ray house. She has not lived with her husinnd for four years. Silas Lock .vosii testified to having been present at the vodding of complainant and defendant. They were maried at Newark, N. J., by the Rev. Mr. Hagailorn, in 19dS. Divorce ordered, a vinculo matrimonii, with costs, and he usual allowance, the complainant to have the custody if the infant son of the marriage. Eleanor Stoat vs. John C. Stoat The complainant dates that before her marriage with defendant she w as lamed Eleanor Tiaphagen, and belonged to New York, rhey were married at Shawangunk in 1831, liy the Rev. Mr Vandeveer. She has always conducted herself proierly towards her husband, but complains in April last he ook up with a young girl named Rebecca Maria M'Comb, .nd that thev passed. at the bearding house of Mrs. Ran all, 260 Spring street, at the house of the mother of said tebccca, 660 Broome street, at a Iwarding-house in White trect, and other places, as man and wife. The following is the principal testimony :? Mist Wilson, sworn.?Keeps a boarding-house at 46 ,Vhite street. The defendant same to my house with a auy whom he called his wife, and I sup|>osed that she wa* uch. Shu went by his name, and always behaved herself erfectly correct. They occupied one room and one bed. i supposed them to be a new married couple. She was kliout the middle height, with dark complexion, dark syes, and about 17 or 18 years of age, a lively, bright girl, though .thoughtless, apparently, and trifling. 1 do not think she was his lawful wife lrom what 1 have heard since. Divorce ordered, a vinculo matrimonii. Maria Bertram vs. William R. Bertrom?The complainant states that she was married to defendant in 1821, at Brooklyn, by the Rev. Mr. Tease, and had three children. The defendant has connected himself with other women, particularly with a young person named Sarah Tearsall, with whom he has lived at the house of Mrs. Wilson, in Monroestreet, and other places, they passing as man and wife, and have had one or more children. Marcaret Wilson sworn?Has known defendant six years. Witness has kept a hoarding house at No. 1 Monroe street, and also at 'J4 Oak street. The defendant brought with him to my house a lady, whom he called bis wife. They occupied one bed room, and deported themselves as man and wile. They have one child, between three and four years of age. They conducted themselves perfectly w ell, and witness always supposed them to he man and wife. Other evidence was presented to the same purport. Divorce granted, a vinculo matrimonii. Jane Amelia Foohay vs. John Foohay.?The complainant states that licr maiden name w as Jane Amelia lloss, an 1 that she was married to defendant in 1826. She has always conducted herself with propriety. The defendant at one time subsequent to their marriage, cohabited with a woman named Mary Ulondell, and oontractiM matrimony with the said Mary Blondell, for which he was punished according to law. lu 1836, he again committed adultery with a woman named Rebecca Turner, and also with others. Ann (Jowdt testified that Rebecca Turner lived in part of her house in the Seventh Avenue. She introduced defendant to witness as her husband. Has seen them in lied together. The said Rebecca said that they were man and wile, and she went by his name. Divorce granted, a vinculo matrimonii, with costs, See. City Intelligence. Tin Croton Celebration.?Several of the city papers have ignorantly stated that the procession in celebration of the introduction of the Croton Water was to take place on the 10th of September. Such is not the case, as no definite time has been fixed by the Common Council. Rodrimo a Fathkr and a Brother.?A young man named William McOill, who has heretofore borne a good character and who has resided in several families of respectability as a waiter, was arrested yesterday charged by his brother and father of 464 Washington street, with breaking open their premises, and stealing clothing, Jewelry. Sic., amounting to about $60. Raving refused to deliver up the property, his relatives were compelled to commence prosecution against him in order to recover it. He implicated a black fellow with him who was also arrestedFroh.h returned to the Tombs.?This person, recently engaged as an importer, and who stands committed on several charges of perjury in making false entries at the Custom House, was taken out of prison on Friday for the pur|K)?es of being hailed, hut not boing successful, was letumed for safe keeping. Trecocioi DcrRAriTT.?Justice Stevens very properly sent to the House of Refuge yest rday, three utile girls named .Mary Shadlmlt, aged 16, horn in France ; Mary Kelly, aged 16, horn in Ireland, and Catharine Morgan, ng.u i j, mini in .vow urieaus, hii 01 wnont nave witlun a few weeks, prostituted themselves through the agency of tome of then torious procuresses of our city. Oti? Aim* Not Bin.it>.- The attempt to bail thi* notorioui counterfeiter yesterday before the Recorder, was unsuccessful, mainly owing to the article published in the Herald in the morning. He was out of prison in custody of a deputy keeper lor several hours, but could not drum up security. The case was then postponed till Mondiy afternoon at.1 o'clock, when it will be faithfully looked to, as well as the man who offers as his security.? Hu>previous bail, who no doubt is one of his partners, will be indicted for perjury by the next Grand Jury, and why he was not by the last, is beyond our comprehension. This Allen is at the head of a notorious gang of counterfeiters that infest our country from one extreme to the other, and the man who aids in his escape will be marked for a time at least. Stole a Sail-Boat.?Charles burton stole.u sail-boat froai Mark Somersof 177 Maiden lane, which was found in his i>ossession, and for which he was committed to prison. Stabbed with a Kbite.?Mr. John Matthews, of 146 Allen street, was stabbed yesterday afternoon by a black fellow named John Matthews, in the leftside with a sharp knife. The wound is not considered fatal, although the injury is severe. Bill McGill stole a watch and jewelry on the 7th instant, valued at aliout $I'J, from John McOill, of 4flft Washington street, and was committed yesterday to answer the charge. Pirn ix a Watcm-Housf Cr.i.i..?On Friday evening watchman Joel Millet found u w oman in Broome street in a state of gross intoxica*ion and exhaustion, prostrate on the pavement. He conveyed her to the Watchhouse, w here she died during the night. The Coroner held an inquest on the liody, but no facts were elicited to h ad to the recognition of her person. Jemmt Twitcheb's Nabbed.?John Henry and Frank Fayard, two of the most expert and genteelly-dressed pickpockets that travel the streets ef our aity, were yesterday nabbed |in Chatham street, corner of Oliver, while in the act cf picking the pocket of Mr. II- Cane. Th?-y had also succeeded in filching a pocket book Irom another |>erson in the crowd nttending the auc'ion sale of | clothing, and had sounded the pockets of James Crrard, who was among the assemblage. Henry was seen to I take a wallet from l.ane's coat pocket, ana drop it on the

I ground where it was found. The evidence was not so positive against Fayard, although tbera is lJUle denbt I I. rr' **?!? together. A third rogue was elae | seen busy ea the ground, hut he managed te escape. Tom Henry ii the same fellow who wu arretted not lone since, with English Jack, for passing counterfeit money, and who, having succeeded in getting bail, thus escaped the ends of justice while hit partner was sent up. On arriving in the police office his surety surrendered him pn the previous complaint, and he is now fast enough, till further orders, either by habeas or trial. From Hondiras.?The fast sailer Florida Blanca, Captain Lederson, arrived yesterday front Belize. We have received by her the Advertiser to the 24th ulr. If contains no news. Among the passengers in the F. B. is M. Aguste Makelieu, French Consul General at Central America. Don't go Under a Tree.?The two poor Germans, we mentioned yesterday, as being killed by lightning, n*ar Harlem, met their death by taking shelter undera tree in a thunder storm. It is not only a foolish but a very dangerous practice. Never go under a tree in a thunder shower. The New Judge in Philadelphia.?Hon. Anson J. Parsons is sj>oken of as the successor to Judge Barton. Who has any objection 1 Hrvlew of Books, die, Likbig's Chemistry?Wiley 4* Putnam.?This is a very valuable addition to our scientific literature. It is divided into three parts; organic chemistry ap plied lo physiology and pathology; the metamorphosis of tissues ; and the phenomena of motion in the animal organism; particularly the changes which the raw food undergoes in its preparation ? It is ably translated by Dr. Wm. Gregory from the author's manuscript, and is worthy the attention of all classes. Random Shots and Soitiiern Breezes.?Harper ?.?These are two of the most agreeable volumes we have read in some time. Edinburgh Review.?Muson.?A coital number. There is an able article on "Stephens' Central America," in which the author pays truly that Stephens was not equal to the tusk of writing about Palenque. There is also a most excellent article on the trial of Madame Lallarge?another on Ignatius Lcvola A first rale article on "Duelling" is here; and an inimitable one about the Beggars of London. We have not seen a better number of the old Edinburgh in a long time. Lady's Wreath.?Curry, 155 Broadway.?A super!) little work?verv cheap, and containing two fine plates. It should be on every lady's table. Cold Water Magazine.? Curry, 155 Brnadiray. An invaluable little periodical.abounding with good moral instruction. We would advise all young men to purchase this periodical. Colonization Convention Proceedings at Washington.?So, so. Westminster Review for July?Maton.?A glorious number this of the old Westminster. There are three articles of especial excellence; those on "Roman Poets," "Frederick the Great," and " Mines and Colleries." But the gem of the book is that on the " Prospects of the Fine Arts." The work is well printed, and altogether an unusually rich number. Dayton, Olilo. [Corrtripondcuc* of the Herald.] Dayton, Aug. 1, 1842. Dayton?Its Situation and Eminent Men?Polities ? Temperance?Lawyer*?Indies?Finance. James Gordon Bennett, Esq.:? Dear Sir- ? As your valuable paper is sought after with much interest here, and read with avidity, and as you have a correspondent in almost every large town in the United States, I have thought that you might prob ,b!y think our city worthy of notice, and I have accordingly sent you the following, which, if you publish, may probably induce me to send you from time to time such items as are of interest. Our city is situated about fifty miles north of Cincinnati, in the midst of the fertile valley of the Miami. It contains a population of about 8000 inhabitants, and is one of the handsomest towns in the western country. The streets are very wide, and intersect each other at right angles. The city is embellished by numerous splendid private residences and our churches are built upon a magnificent scale. More than one hundred and fifty thousand dollars have been expended here in the erection of these religious edifices within a few years. This bespeaks much for the piety of our citizens, and we are, indeed, a very pious, upright, moral, and churchgoing people. There is a great deal of real substantial capital in the place, and many men of great wealth. Among these are H- G. Philips, a man of much nractical sense, and great financial knowledge; William Eaker, also a man of excellent sense and sound judgment; Jonathan Ilarshman, Hoffman and others. There are a large number of manufacuring establishments in the city, and an immense quantity of water power, the one third part of which has never been brought into requisition. Dayton might be made decidedly one of the greatest manufacturing towns in the west. A slight, but permanent increase of the tariff on foreign imports is all that is necessary to start manufactories here of every description. It possesses many important advantages. Everything in the provision line is very cheap and abundant, and the sun-minding country is so fertile a* to be able to furnish an inexhaustible supply. With two shillings you can go to market here, and supply a small family with provisions fertile week. Eggs have sold here recently for two cents per doz. Butter3 cents per lb., corn 10 cents per bushel, bacon 1 cent per lb., and other things in proportion. There are many very extensive business establishments in the city, and a large amount of capital is employed in shipping the immense quantities of produce which are brought in from the surrounding country, and sent off to Cincinnati or New Orleans. There are any quantity of lawyers here,and some very talented preachers. Parson Hall, of the New School Presbyterian church, is a lion, and he is extensively patronized by the fashionables and the literati of the place. The temperance cause flourishes here^ and for a time carried every thing before it. The society numbers about 3000, or nearly one half of the whole population. It has done much good. ' The two political parties in this county are nearly equally divided. Sometimes the whigs have the ascendancy, and sometimes the democrats, and the saccess of either depends much upon the character of the individuals up before the public. General apathy pervades the ranks of both parties here just now, and it will be pretty hard for the leaders to raise a breeze this fall. Among the most charming of our numerous belles in this city, are the beautiful, dignified, amiable and sensible Miss M. B. E?k?r, the lively, dark eyed, fascinating Mik-s T?st?on; the capricious, interesting, and accomplished MissE. A. H It, and her pretty sister; the charming Miss E. G n, the beautiful, witty, and lively Miss E F ds, or the "lassie wie the lint white locks;" the handsome F TJ o ... .U? I.,,.1.1., agreeable Miss E. II?If? n, and a host of other angelic creatures, " Of such charming, graceful mien That to be loved, need but to be seen." If any of your young buckish bachelors wish to splice themselves, Dayton is the very place for them. They can suit themselves here sh to either riches, beauty or accomplishment. Our city has suffered less from the revulsions in trade than any other Western town. The mania of speculation raged here but to a limited degree, and the business operations of our citizens were predicated upon a substantial basis. Times are hard here, it is true, and business dull, yet when we compare our situation with that of most of the Western cities, we have reason to congratulate ourselves that it is no worse. For this we are indebted,in some degree, to the prudent conduct of the Dayton Bank Dad she been as liberal in her discounts us some of the neighboring nhinplaster factories, our citizens would no doubt now be as deeply iuvolved as those of otherplaces. The Bank has been managed prudently, and has maintained her credit, and continued specie payments in the midst of all the suspensions and explosions of the surrounding institutions. Zeke. Louisville. [Correspondence of the Herald.) . Louisville, August 4, 1842. 71u Election?Httntl Bill Trick?School Que it ion? Eciphti?The Relief tlucttion?Thcatret?BMincat. Jas. fr. Bbmnktt? Dear ^ir? Our polls have closed, the election in the city is over, peace and quiet is again restored, the broils, lights and quarrels, the usual concomitants of elections, have ended, the mechanic has again returned to his diurnal labor, the merchant to his business, the clerks to their wearisome and confining duty,and the loafer that hangs around the polls, anticipating a treat from some one to influence his v ote, has resorted to his old haunts and hahi;s to procure his grog. A greater excitement prevailed during the election than was at first anticipated. On the morning of the election a dirfv bilious looking hand bill was issued from one of the offices in the city (generally acceded to have been the one on Wall etreet), con* taming gross falsehoods concerning one of the Clay club nominated candidates, and charged him w ith being a member of the Native American Society, and one of tha strongest advocates of this association. The handbill is generally believed to have been issued bv one of the friends of the locofoco candidate. The hand bill, however, had quite a contrary effect to what was exjiected, as it wus a call iqion the foreigners to vote for the locofoco candidate, and not for Mr. Glover, and a counter lick was given bv the issue of another handbill from the whig office, denying the base charge, and which was the cause of many voting for Mr. Glover that j>erhups otherwise would have cast their votes for Mr. Pope. Statement at the close of the polls on the third day?city election.?Ballard,* 1227; Glover,* 1170. Pope,f 611. Marshall,$ 488. Kobards?, 156. A great deal of discussion and nrwspa|>er quarrelling has been taking place about the public schools in this city, and was the cause of a small fight the other day. Mr. 8., one of the school committee, struck Dv. B., a respectable profeasional gentleman of our city, who lias taken a very conspicuous part in censuring Mr 8. for his conduct as regards the city schools. The Dr. chanced to be whittling with his knife at the time. 8. struck him, and he tminedialelv used it as h defence, wnnndinp Mr S We have fiere a young lawyer, who once in the court room got up to address the judge, it being his first attempt. The case was very unimiwrtant. Ha said, " May it please your honor?" His lienor suddenly checked him by saying?" Yes, by resuming yoar seat; the case requires no argument." This young man got a beating from a brother barrister during the election. In the county one whig and one locofoco has been elected?Thomasson and Miller. Throughout the State, relief" and anti-relief, locofoco and whig, will enter into the contest. The relief candidates are expected to carry the day; but so far as heard from, the result is rather favorable to the whigs. From the sign of the election here, a person will not hit far from the mark when he says that a Commonwealth bank will be established. The one that we once had should warn them against such a measure. Should another be established, her issues will be half depreciated in value at first start, for it will be utterly impossible to issue it dollar for dollar. Under such circumstances it will so go, where a great many other rag concerns have long since gone. Our new theatre is now in progress. It is building on the corner of Fourth and Green. Coleman is the superintendent. Messrs. 1'inneford and Logan are here with their company from Cincinnati, and intend opening the old theatre on Saturday night. Mr. I), has also made arrangements for the erection of a the;.tre on Pearl street. He lias already leased the ground, and will in a few days be under way with his building. The energy and enterprise of the man your citizens are doubtless acquainted with, as he built the Bowery in fifty-four working days, lie generally completes his designs in less time than others would occupy in conceiving such projects. Business is vety dull, money scarce, and river very low. There is scarcely a boat at our wharves, and none stop for more than a day. Yours, L e. Whigs. fLocofoco. ^Post office sucker. fTylerite. Buffalo. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Buffalo, Aug. 7th, 1842. Business Mutters?Finance?Great Excitement? Buffalo and. Attica Railroad?Temperance?City Imjtrovcments?IVhig Candidate for Congress, fyc. James Gordon Bennett, Esq.? Dear Sir? Having been absent from our city several weeks, T have not been able to fulfil the engagements which I made in my last letter. But 1 will now endeavor to make amends, by giving you all particulars of importance that can'De of interest to your numerous readers. Since my last, business has, to a certain extent, decreased. This has caused some complaints among our mercantile men. The prospect for fall business is not as fair now as it was in the spring.? This is considered the dullest part of the business season here, and at all events, a person would judge so, from the tardy movements of our business men. Money, comparatively speaking, is very scarce ; but what little there is in circulation is current, or nearly so. This is a quality which will, in a measure, make up for the deficiency. The resumption of specie payments by the western banks, has afford ed some relief to our business community, but how long they will continue requires the prophetic power of vision to determine. One great embarrassment which we heretofore had to contend with, has arisen from the want of a sound circulating medium. Prudent and enterprising men, who have capital, will hesitate to make investments when there is risk of their losing from this cause. The effect of this has operated seriously upon those who were dependent, in a measure, upon the capitalists. This would not be the case had we a circulating medium in which we could place that degree of confidence which is indispensably necessary to a healthy and flourishing business; and until we have this, the same oscillations in business affaire will continue. In the absence of political or religious excitement, the mind will seek its natural element, in the circumstances which arise. This has been exemplified in relation j,to the Buffalo and Attica Railroad. 1 he comnany having nearly completed their road, made application to the Common Council to enter the city and terminate their road at a certain point, most favorable to them, as well as to the city. A meeting of the citizens was called, for the purpose of expressing their opinion, or rather choosing the most proper place for terminating the road. Some were adverse to its enteringithe city, but if it must enter, they would designate the north part of the city as most beneficial to them. Now, it is a little singular to observe the arguments made use of by many of our citizens. Those interested in the upper part of the city thought this the most proper part for tenninating the road, as passengers would have to pay for the transportation of their baggage to the steamboats; and they might also be detained by their not knowing the exact time of the departure of the boats. Those owning land near the wharf, thought it would be a less nuisance to the business population to have the road terminate there than in any other part of the city.? Pmbono publico. The temperance cause continues to triumph, and is winning many of our most prominent characters. Last week the judge of the Recorder's Court, treated resolution for the last time, and nobly went and signed the pledge. That he might not be accused of any other motive than a total abhorrence of all intoxicating drinks, he said, "Oentlrnien, 1 wish to have it distinctly understood that ldo not sign this pledge lor the purpose of getting any person to vote for me for Congress, for the Legislature, or for any office!" Dr. Flint delivered a lecture a few evenings since, on the pathology of intemnerence, before the Ladies' Temperence Society. This was a very interesting lecture, and there was a considerable number present. Dr. Flint exhiflfced the plates of the human stomach; showing the progress of disease originating from intemperance. But with the advance of temperance, we are glad to learn that there is also an advance in the "healing art," as the Dr. says that the disease in any of its stages, is still within the reach of medical treatment, ar in other words, is capable of being cured. Oh, the never ending progress of the arts. There are some considerable improvements being made in our city this season. Much credit is due the Common Council for the happy suggestion of grading and planting the terrace with trees. This will make a beautiful grove in the summer season, in which poetry and love will find a safe retreat.? ? c may soon expect to near me song? " Meet me by moonlight alone,"* In the gruve on the terrace. This will be a decided improvement to the city, and may perhaps surpass some of your delightful parks, as it overlooks the lake and the beautiful and majestic Niagara river. Since the lion. Millard Fillmore has defined serving in Congress another term, it is reported that he has nominated as his successor Dr. Emmons, of Springville. Whether he will be the favored one among the whig party, is not at present known, but many speak of him in terms of the highest eommendation.as a man well worthy of the distinguished office. l)r. Emmons is a man well known throughout Erie county, a prominent member of the whig party, and has represented them in the Legislature.? He possesses a good mind, with this enduring quality?when " sure he's right, he goes ahead." Yours, Cato. Whtkss Railroad.?Net receipts for six days ending Saturday, Ath August: Passengers, $7,63.); freight, mail and Harnden It Co., $4,41'7. Total, $1 '1,047. Asothrr Fiar.?There was a serious lire in Greens* burg, Pa., la?t week; a large home belonging to the heir? ol Frederick Mechling, in Pittsburgh street, with nine other houses, were consumed. IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT! The College of Merilrlne and Pharmacy, Ktlahlxthrd for the Sup/irtition of Quackery, fgJ-BKO TO INFORM ALL PERSONS DK.8IROUS of ohtnining medical advice, that on remitting tho sum of one dollar, with a statement of their ease, they will be supplied with one dollui 'i worth of appropriate medicine, and a letter of advice containing full directions as to diet, regimen, Ac. All letters muRt be post paid. Address W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 07 Naaaau atreet, N. Y. N. B.?Tha Coji?vlti!?o Pht?i< ias is daily fn attendance at the privet* consulting room* of th* College. Hours (ton 10 till fl o'olook TytheIouthern mail. WMMBKtoa. [Corrawoodruce of the Herald.] Washington, Friday?3 P. M. CongrrM?The TarUf?The Probability. The Senate have been engaged all day on private bills?noth ng of the least public interest. In the House,the only business of importance was ihe refusal to receive the revenue hill offered by Mr. C. J. Ingersoll. On the question of reception the vote stood ayes 43, noes 118. So the re-enactment of the compromise act, as it existed in 1839, is out of the question. The fortification bill, ai>propriating #280,000, will probably |>ass to-morrow. Mr. Cost Johnson gave notice of a bill to provide a revenue for the ordinary and current expenses of the Government, and to pay the public debt?to susl>end the distribution of the proceeds of the public lands?and to provide for the payment of the debts ol the States by the issue of ? per cent stock in sums ol not less than a hundred, nor more than a thousand dollars. This script to form a currency for the country. In relation to the course to be pursued by either party on the subject of the Tariff, every thing is in the greatest possible contusion. Washington, Friday evening. The Senate spent the entire day on private bills. The fortification bill was reported to the House late in the afternoon, and after a small squabble it was laid on the table by a very large majority. Mr. Fillmore said he was op|>osed to the bill unless titers was to be some provision for supplying the demands upon th?treasury. Opinions are still various and contradicting as to the action of the House upon the subject of the tariff, but the prospect of beneficial legislation seems to grow darker every hour. The ultra whigs, profess to have doubts whether the President would sign the pending bill with the distribution clause stricken out, and this is to be one of the excuses for doing nothing. There is no ground for any such doubt. The readiness of the President to sign such a bill, however objectionable he may regard some of its provisions, is plainly to be inferred from the veto mes" sage, and the pretended apprehensions of the ultra whigs, is a subterfuge of the shallowest kind. The President is willing to stretch a point rather than permit the manufacturing and mechanical interests to be prostrated by the influx of foreign goods at the present ruinously low rate of duties ; but the ultra whigs do not intend to give him an opportunity. They are determided to do nothing, in the hope to throw upon the President tho resoonsibilitv of de stroying the manufacturing establishments of the country. We shall see whether they have the hardihood to prosecute the warfare upon the Executive at the expense of the Nation. Two naval nominations were sent to the Senate day. Commander Gwinn to be a Post Captain in the place of Captain Clack, dismissed, and Lieut. Gerry in place of Commander Gwinn. Baltimore. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Bsltixohe, August 13, 1840. Mr. Editor? Our military friends, the Cadets, arrived on their re turn from Boston, in the cars, yesterday afternoon. They were hailed at the landing by seven rounds from the Eagle Artillerists, and escorted thence by the Independent Blues, Capt. Lilly, and the Baltimore City Guards, Capt. Milliken, through various streets, on their way to their quarters in Exchange place, where, after a short, enthusiastic and very handsome speech by Captain Ropes, in which he alluded beautifully and touchingly to the lamented death of their late commander, -and the passage of an appropriate resolution respecting his memory, the aompany was dismissed. Nothing can equal the feelings manifested by the citizens on their return. Each bosom was filled with pride to learn that they had so honorably and so distinguishedly represented our State, city and soldiery. They carried away with them rich laurels, and hare returned with greener ones?they hare united the two municipal Bee's, Boston and Baltimore, in the hive of enduring friendship, nor caa the union be other than prolific ia the honeymoon of lore. A new paper, devoted to the administration af Captain Tyler, is about to be established in our city by two tall gentlemen. The store price of Howard street flour is $0; City Mills do $5; sales of Susquehanna havo been made at $4,37]. The inspections of the week amount to 16,07a bbls, and 1171 half bbls. Maryland wheat ranges from 30 cents to $1,05 as perquality. Beef cattle have been selling at $3,60 a $4,75 per 100 lbs; hogs $6 do; corn 63a53 cents ; rve, old. 65: new do 65 cts; whiskey 34 a 33 cts, and dull. Bills on England 5J a 6 percent prem. Wc had a liae shower last evening, and this morning it is pleasant. Your*, RODERICK. Philadelphia. (Correspondence of the Herald.) Philadelphia, Aug. 11, 1943. The question of who shall All the ortice of Presiding Judge of the General Sessions, alter it is vacated by Judge Barton, is beginning to occupy considerable attention. Joel B. Sutherland, of this city, and Ansen V. Parsons, at preeent Secretary of State, arc most prominently named in connection with the post. To the latter gentleman there exists but the singlo objection, if it be one, that it will be another importation of the administrators of justice in our courts. This has been one of the points of clamor against Judges Barton, Jones, 4tc., and also against several prosecutors of the pleas, as tljey arc termed with you?Deputy Attorney Generals. A former incumbent of this office was a nephew of the Governor from the country, and the present Deputy is the Governor's son. These matters have excited some feeling among the lawyers of our own city, and may operate prejudicially to the appointment of Mr. Parsons to tne vacant Judgeship. But it should not, and I hope will not, in favor of a less worthy man. Mr. Parsons possesses all the requisites of talents an.t integrity to give the public conAdence in the Court?and unless this conAdence is entertained, be its decisions and its acts as pure as they may, dissatisfaction and excitement must ever attend its proceedings. It is a question important to ask, " Has the course of Mr. Sutherland been such as to inspire the public with any particular conAdence in him as a JudgeP' Mr. S. has been a politician, and in his public speeches now rather lioasts of, than shrinks from, the little underplots and intrigues that marked many of his successes. 1 do not mean to say that there was anything morally wrong in any of these movements of Mr. S. while a representative, but they certainly add nothing to dignity of character, and form no recommendation for a man to an office that is daily surrounded with ptejudices and all the worst passions of our nature. The individual who shall be placed upon the bench of this court at this time, should be like Cesar's wife, " not only pure but above suspicion." For the quiet of our city and the restoration of conAdence in our Judiciary?without meaning in the slightest to reflect that any one of the present judges hasmeritedly lost that conAdence?and without a personal prejudice to Mr. Sutherland, I trust that he may not receive the appointment. Upon anv other bench man mat 01 mo c*enerm ora?uii>,im miim uc u> ki but upon that, the chances of favourable and a quiet career are against him. Joseph Patterson, Esq. has been elected to the office of Preaident of the Western Bank, made vacant by the deceaac of the late Brittain Cooper, Eaq. Burton, Richiegs. and Mrs. J. O. Porter, continue to draw good houaea at tho Arch. Burton take* a benefit to-night, in a new piece called au "Tweddlee." A rather larger business than uaual waa transacted in atocka at the board to-day. Trlcea not much ahanged. Indiana.?The slip from the Fort Wgyne Sentinel, which we pnblish below, induces tut to believe that the democrats will have a small maiority in the Legislature, on joint ballot. A letter from Indianapolis, dated the fith instant, received t#-day by a Senator in Congress, states that the democratic majority will be b orS: but the writer docs not give any returns to show how he arrives at that conclusion. First Gew From Indiana.?The return*, ao far aa received, are moat encouraging. We have gained, so far, three Representatives. If the whole State has done aa well as the north, Indiana may be ?et down a* completely regeneri ted. KKrsr.sr.sTATivr*.?In Allen county we havers-elected M. 8. Winea, (Democrat,) by double hi* laat year's majority. Adnms and Jav, Elislia E. Barrett, (Democrat,) gain. Whitley and Kosciusko, A. Cuppy, (Democrat,) gain. Cass C.Carter, (Democrat,) gain. Huntington, Wells, fee-, W. Prilliman, (Democrat,) ? gain. Elkhart, J, Jackson, (Democrat.) Noble and Lagrange, W. Mitchell, (Whig,) loss. Senate Elkhart and Koacinsko, General Mitchell, (Democrat,) reported. Democratic net gain, 3 Representative#. (fty-TO CHURCH WE COMMEND ALL OUR HF.ADers, and let them take some of Sherman's Campnor Loren gers along to cure their headache and keep up their apirits ?one or two dissolved in the month will enliven the drowsy or drooping apirits, and impart an agreeable sensation to the whole system. If you want n good dcntifice use Sherman's Orris Tooth Paste?it hi delicious, and cannot be heat, besides, it is warranted free from all deleterioua substances. 0Q- FRANKLIN SALT WATER BATHS CASTLE GARDEN?Whatever may be the opinion of others, aa to the expediency of bathing in such damp weather a* we have recently experienced,our own speaks trumpettongurd in its favor. We are convinced that at no period doe* the system require more braciog, either in the shower or swimming depaitment, than when such weathor subdues the system ) end we aav to all, of all ages and sites, to to the comfortable ?nu refreshing Influence e( Thtimea's Baths, la ell weathers, whether damp or dry. i

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