Newspaper of The New York Herald, 16 Ağustos 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 16 Ağustos 1842 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

- - X - - - IIW YORK HERALD. >. I'n, . ' 11, Ingwl M, IMS. ? nt vI,.?tliig In til* Pnrii?iv anil SlnKUlai' UtrtlopmrnU. .V . ery i .''runs iiiiii crowded meeting ?'" \ t-nJ. v ul"h rum i in ttie I'ark, which presented iiw' of * hi* iiio.-i novel mil origins? Hspect mat has attended of late any movement in New \orA. llie report, containing the resolutions aiid>Jl,e"Ches will be luunil in another column?but the undertone and by-|?lay only can be described. . The materials of ihi- meeting?the master spirits who got it up?the men thai at tended it?the sentiments utt red, and lite indications giving out, invest thus demonstration with a new and important at-i>ect It .iy b. ?. > / '->bt the best development of the element* t /: riy 4 " re.'/ierfor John C. Calhoun, in the deI n il convention to nominate a caiulidate < ii i Presidency. These elements, consisting < Ii.. l -listed, iron-nerved, rank and Gle of the crae> of ratninany Hall, have, for the present seamed a strong position of support toward* ! .1,1 T. ,.r'- ? fu: . : - .........io.iiiiiuu. tiiituuyunuincmtug aerefore, is me first movement in the deitinera cy, looking to tin opposition towards Van Buren's Inrther elevation. The lending men who got up the meeting are generally hostile to the Kinderhook rlujut in this city. Its origin took place not in Tammany Hall?but around the foaming tops that grace the tables ol the Pewter Mug. Daniel Jackson F.sq. was chairman, but he knows better the value of an Indian contract, than the bearing or importance of this popular outbreak. The whole force, nerve, vigor, fun, philosophy, lolly and spirit of the meeting nre looking towards John ('. Calhoun or Lewis . Cass, enveloped in the mantle ol John Tylerperte. j Tiiis view will b< verified more and more every day. Wait and see. I i.t oth r as ecis this movement ha? a singular , character. It is the first really popular adniinistra- 1 timi iii".'ting held in New York, which has not ended in a not, caused by the ultra Clay men on 1 one side, or the ultra Van Huron nten on the other. c Neither of these cliques dared attempt to mar this s meeting, because the hard fists who took part in it, ' would have thrashed them and taken oil their t breeches to makeup a bundle for Noah's old clo' 1 party in the Bowery. c lit another point of view this meeting is important. It is utterly hostile to the ludicrous attempt of Noah, J that old blockhead, to get up a little clique of office t beggars and "old clo' " men in the Bowery, with ' himself as chairman, merely to get an office, or a pair of old breeches from Captain Tyler. The ' prrstcc ol tins droll meeting is also hostile to the s present incumbents of the Custom House, Post Of- v tier, anil ruirvcyor s i>tiice?and although thev diii ? not pass resolutions for a reorganization of the Cabi- e net, they were only prevented by u consciousness tliut such an event is certain. U In tact, the whole States Right force of John G. ^ Calhoun, all over the south and west, including that >; of Lewis Gas- in the democratic party, will now or- w guni/.' at Washington and elsewhere, to -import the ' administration of John Tyler, and in ISM wc should J not be surprised if Martin Van Buren wer * thrown ^ overboar 1 at t!i National Convention, and John C. Calhoun nominated, thus presenting an issue made !l tip between Clay und Calhoun at last. Droll?droll J.', ?droll. ei Such arc the views that maybe justly taken of this meeting and its purposes. In point of talent, K enthr. i-in, energy, high spirit, and philosophy, ^ they compri e the (lower ol the democracy of Turn I. nianv Hall. They intend also to hold another C( mighty meeting next Monday on the Battery?and in the interval all the original elements of de- '"i illiteracy will he blowing like a hurricane from all points of the country into New York, the grand pi centre of thought and action, and freedom, and fun j an 1 folly in this republic. Here is the time piece that every man must set hiswatch by. S Tiik Cuoton Watf.u.?As yet nothing lias been 1 II done by the Corporation in regard to this vitally important matter. Yet we are paying an interest of v $7t#Ki a month on the water debt. Very well. We pr< suire- the Bath r- of the city will take their time in the business. They can do so- Jn (lie mean while we present our readers with a comparative statement of the expenses incurred in superintend- ' iug the Aqueduct Department in this city ; and leave them to say who is to blame in the business. e; St i r-COS9TITl Tk.il Il0.HU> OF COMMI99IOKKR9 .?8001111-1 I Stevens, Ksc| , President, per vrar, $l,.'>00 j King, ft IKK); g' Benjamin llmlsall, $1,000 ; John B Ward, $1,000 |,i i \.e. -iioriino Alien, per year, $3,500 ; -Ion. {_* Ken wick, $90.1; Mr Davie*, (brother to Alderman Davie, l hairman of the Aqueduct Committee,) $900 ; 11. S. Bnkrr, $7.50 ; C H Itoaon, (brother-in-law of Samuel $tev i?.) Clerk, $1,900 ; U/.'.iah Wenman, Commissioner, Sl.ooO; Mr. I'lum, hi? Clerk, $750 ; Win, Freeborn. Wa- >'t ter 1 nrvevor, $1,000 ; F. Wenmuu, (son of Commissioner) "I Clerk .n they aril, $7>0 two foremen in yard, atvout $600 li each, $1 .'JOO ; H I'. HoUertson, Superintendent, $900; over 1 four sets ot men laying pipes there are twelve foremen iin.l inspectors, at $750 each, 9,000. Total, $96,950 )ier t(. year. During last year, much more work was in progress in the city with the. follow ing list : 1 Commissioner, per an- (1' num, $1,000; 1 Water Purveyor, $1,000 ; 1 Clerk, $">0 ; 1 Clerk of yard. $750 ; 1 Draughtsman, $650 ; over three S sets of men laying pipes there were three foremen and one <! inspector, at $0lk) each, $9,400. Total, per annum, $6,550. a It is to lie obseived that the large pipes were laid out of Si town last year, and, in addition to this list, there were alsi | employed? r I Superintendent, $960: 1 Eugineor, $700; 1 Foreman, |600. Total, $9,900. 11 But that work is done, and cannot lairlv he considered, s when comparing the past and present burthens imposed >: upon the public lor the same work done. il Hecapitv i.sti is.?Cost of managing the Pipe n Department in the city last year, under the De- h mocratic authorities, $6,500 Cost of managing the same this year, under , the Whig authorities, $9:yi50. \aval Niws From China.? We have received the following intelligence froin a passenger on hoard n the ship Luconia, dated oil' Sandy llook, August 1 11th. We give it as we receivedjit. ( Mr. Bennett :? < Sir:? I send you a list of the officers of the United '' States frigate Constellation, at the timeof tny leav- l? in:r her for the United States. The Constellation ' and sloop Boston arrived at Macao on the 22d ot v March from Singa|?ore. I left her on the his ot the jl same month. The Boston was under sailing orders for VI mil! i, and was waiting for u wind, and it was i' r. irted that the Constellation would proceed to 11 "NV Itampoa about the middle of April. 11 I u ntenant Ifarrt*. Purser Norris,and Midshipman I', Wilkinson, of the Boston, have permission to return 11 to the United States, and are only watting an op- *' portiinily to do so. ' ?n the 31-t ot M irch the American ships Panama ' and Robert Fulton arrived in Macao Roads, the lor- v titer It) d iy? from the United States, and the latter ki d iys from Call to. y Th - F. ig'.i-a ate ..till trading at Canton, while j w liiing l>r reiniorc- uients to continence operations t lit- North Tltev It>1d when we lef* 2 shi(ts t>f 72 0 c . .s,2 ot If, I o| 26. 7 o? 18, I of Hi, 2 of 10, and t ti team frigat.-s on th newt <?f I thin.. a I he ;U>ovf,wir, is all tue new.< I have to give.you, if ' news it ii?and it you will publish the list on the '< next p i, yon will ur itily th.' officers of the ("on- vv ntellaiion as well as their friends in the United States. ^ al List ot otlirer- attached to the 1'nited States fri- ' gate Constellation nn the 3l-t March. 1N42. ?< Lawrence Kearney, K?j., Commanutr in Chief; Henry of PincWney, 1st Lieutenant: Theodoras Bailey, .jd do; ttil- o| lary H. Rhodes, 3.1 do l.evin linn.try , tth do; James L. ], Tinker, flag lieutenant Stephen Rapalye, lie. t surgeon; ,, Nathaniel wilton, pir'er; I R. fdllitn, acting matter; i VI. II Vanderdrvert, comm.> lore's ' cretitry ; J. W. B. Oreenhaw, assistant surgeon; Red Wirdeii, patted mid- ' iiipman; lohn vlatthewt, Jr., mi Ithipman, JohnC. Beaumoil', do; ILL Henderson, do; James Wllroxton, acting t do; Jim t Wiley, dodo; Robert Morris Mi Vmn, do do; .1 Wm. (Jrenvilte Temple, do do; I harles Wuddell. do do ; I tiirret V. Demiiston, do do. fiarle 8. F.nginh, do do; Ho- i I rrC, Blake, dodo; John Walcott, do do; Kiancit l.rego- ; ry lo l?; A.(?. Tendleton, proleitorof mathematics; Batter M I It y. rommodJte'a clerk; Thomas Tyler,boatswain; Daniel James, gunner; David M.siple, car|.e:iter; John i lock to, sail maker; Ja->. 8. Wright, purser's clerk?all well. From Port.i Rico.?Captain Crowell of the Mugnet, from Arecibo, (Porto Rico,) informs ua that the growing cm.* were suffering severely from the drought. The 1*1,md h ul been without rain for three or tour months; and it wus evident that, unless they had nonte very soon, not more than half a crop ot sttgar could be in ide. There w.n very little sttuar of the old crop remaining at Areciho. Advices troni St. Croix also represent that Island as guttering greatly from drought; and tears are entertained that the cro;n will be nearly all cut oil Thus, while we have been flooded with rains, our West India neighbors have not had a drop.?Norfolk lb raid, Aug. 12. Ill loll* mill Original Political .Meeting In t he Park. A>i j111m?-ii.-< concourse ol citizens convened in o Park yesterday afternoon, at half past sit o01 v, to express their opinions in relation to the acts ; John Tyler, President of the United Ptutes. :t vi .is composed ol the "rank and tile" of tha deino. mtic party of this city, and at ttiat euily hour numbered several thousands. The meeting was called to order by Joseph tlop\iiie, Er*|. who nominated LKnikl Jackson, Ksq. as President. The following gentlemen were llien nominated iy Thomas I.. Jones for Vice Presidents: Isaac B. "null), Joseph O'Conner, William Whaler, John Hillyer, John Morris, Brigliaiu Howe, Jeremiah Ha v. Peter S. Townseiul, James Ramsey, t.'harles ' ashman, Klnuthan Thorne; Bartholomew l)ele laine. John Powlar, AhMm Be John, T. M. Hooker, Win. S. Froment, Win. i>. Munday, and Clinton Hanmng. Tlie following persons were also selected as >ecreTliornuu I T?n?? W. Pitman, unci hdward 11. Plume. The following resolutions were then ottered hy \Vai.>ii, mid unanimously adopted, with three clicer* Iroin the immense concourec Rrsolve.d, That th sound r< publican view * and manly Simnt'Mtol President filer, in promptly vetoing two sue-?ive attempt* to again burthen and plunder the country with h National Rank, am to squander the public lands among speculators while a revenue is needed to carry on tho government and to maintain its honor, entitle him to the respect and gratitude of every true Democrat ; ml that we should be tin worthy of the Maine if we suffered any narrow-minded prejudices, or the influence ol any ?i Huh dictatorial cliques to prevent us from doing this justice at once to ourselves uinl to llim. llesolved, That the political sentiments ofthe President, as espresso 1 in his veto messages, are in accordance with the great Democratic principles by which tho party to which we belong has always been governed ; and that,in refusing his assent to a scheme of legislation based upon the principles ol the old federal party, he has rescued the umntry front measures, subversive of equal rights and { moral pi penty ; measures such as were nobly resist d by the people, forty years ago, iu the election of Tiros. Jed" rson, and such as must ever be resisted if we would u rservr our liberties mid form of gov eminent. Res tlved, That ill firmly pursuing this course ho lias a id the respect of all democratic republicans, lor enightened statesmanship, decision of character, and execuii e fidelity. lie olv ed, That the reasons which he has assigned for lis last great act, are sound, forcible and unanswerable; ireditable alike to his intellect and his republican heart. Resolved, That in the systematic and implacable oppoition to President Tyler, which has been maintained in Congress through two successive and protracted sessions, ve detect not a legitimate and honorable opposition, but hat of a taction and conspiracy, at once detestable in moive and dangerous in tendency. Resolved, That in legislating under the " iron rule" if secret caucus pledges, excluding freedom of debate, and leaf to the demands of reason, conscience, and the counry, the Federal majority in Congress lias prostituted the tigh functions of the general legislature, forfeited its rust, and incurred the inevitable reprobation of the peo>le. Resolved, That in this conduct we observe a hose and ULII IU|'IIU II Ul (I aim I-UIIII'IU W1U lUUCllUllb UI IUO executive department, under the cusualty of a constituional succession to the Presidency u Inch should have pccially called forth the generous devotion of every loblc mind to sustain the incumbent in the independent ml fearless performance of his duties. Resolved, That the chargi* of p.'rfldy to hisronstitunts, which are brought and reiterated against President 'y ler, arc false and unfounded; and are applicable only to iosc who make them. That in vetoing u National Bank e adhered to the previous course of his public und rcurded life ; while the Federal Whigs in urging it upon iin, violated their repeated assurances that a Naonol Bank was not an object of the election in which he ;as chosen, and thus, as m all other respects, were guilty l a broad and shameless treachery to the people. Resolved, That tne veto power, as exercised by Presieut Tyler, and under the plots, conspiracies, and usurpaons which have called it forth, is greatly enhanced in urestimution, as a wise preventive principle in our form I government; a power not absolute, because reversible y a reasonable majority o the representatives of the peole, and not monarchical, but purely democratic, because ntrustrd only to a temporary representative of the greatit number of the people. Resolved, That while we deprecate as anti-republican II demoralizing the present premature efforts of the e.leral Whig party in president-making, we should not, id will i.ot be restrained from expressing our cordial ntimentsof approbation towards President Tyler for his moeratic uots, by any jealousy of cliques, even of our .* II . ? II", Hum HIlAiCttl I1IU11? t*1, Ulil} lia* if UCimc involved in the same perni ions course. Therefore, Resolved, That we will freely and openly sustain esident Tyler in proportion as he sustains our principles; id we conceive it incumbent upon all the true Demoats of the country thus to prove their attachment to inciples as well as to men Resolved, That a copy of the proceedings of the meet,g be lorwarded to President John Tyler. After the resolutions were passed, Kx-Alderuian baler rose and said, th at he approved of the course I John Tyler in all his democratic measures; that i' done his duty nobly?had acted like an honest mn, and defeated the miserable tricks of the Fedral whig party?and as such the Democratic party . as bound to sustain him. For his own part he .ished no better democrat at the head of affairs ban John Tyler had proved himself to he in relation i some of the most important measures that had ver come before the country. He was loudly cheered when lie concluded his rief speech, and the old big brass gun stationed lose by, was fired oil w ith tremendous eclat. Micimkl Wai.su, J-d.-sj., then rose and snid, that he ime not there to make a speech, and not to make a apology; for above all things he hated an apolov. " 1 came here to express my sentiments in retion to the acts of John Tyler as President of the nited States. And 1 suv that by his honest raight-forwaril course, he has saved the country om all those evils and afflictions with which the liigs would have cursed it for the next hundred ars. I care nothing for an office?1 want no lice, and I'll accept no office. (Cheers.) 1 want mesty, (cheers) and honest men. (Cheers.) care nething lor John Tyler, further than i he acts like an honest man. The whigs 10k him up as a mere non-entity as you may ill it, without knowing what he was going to (>, because they thought he'd have no inlluence in ic government, and only a mere casting vote in the enate ; because General Harrison was the Presient. (Here a voice in the crowd cried out, " Yes, nd God done his duty.") Yes, as the gentleman tid, God did his duly. (Cheers.) 1 praise John 'yler for every democratic measure that he has|?T>rmed, and when he ceases to perform democratic cts 1 shall cense to praise htm. I'm not to he wayed by the New Kra clique, or the Plebeian lique, or any other clique. (Cheers.) Any stinkig fish or rotten apple can swim down the stream t public opinion, [Loud cheers, and oil'went the ig gun again,] but it takes a live fish to swim gainst it [Tremenduous cheers in the midst of vhich Mr. Walsh sat down ] Col. Hkpiivr.n was then loudly called lor, but did ot make his appearance. Col. Arnold was then called for; he rose and iade a very brief speech. He said?1 did not vote >r John Tyler; hut common honesty should induce very good man to come forward and praise Mr. 'ylcr for every democratic measure he does. He lias oine to our rescue, and we should at once say so, k< frank, honest treamen, as we profess to e. [Cheers, and another discharge of the ig gun.) The whigs charge John Tyler with de rting their principles?(laughter.) Why, they neer had any principles for anybody to desert. (Tre tenuous cneers and roars 01 laughter.) Did any ody ever see, hear or read of any of their princiles. [Hef a queer looking chap in the crowd cried nt "yes, I have?#2 a day and roast beef." (Tretendous laughter.) They went to work with Tip canoe and Tyler too, and coon -kins and corrupion, and blinded the people. (Cheers.) And how an such a party charge John Tyler with deserting lieir principles. They asked him no questions; hut It hnn to pursue the measures lie had always allocated in his former life. The whigs cared not ,'h 't tiio-e measures were, because iheir depenence wason General Harrison. I'oor old man! forgive hi in ! He's gone now. (Laughter.) Hut e was put into the hands of a committee, and in ne nart of the country he was a Hank man; and in n< tlier, an anti-hank man; here an abolitionist, nd there an anti-abolitionist. (Laughter.) In tort he was all things by turns, and no/fii?ig/oiig\? Roars of laughter ) And it was very fortunate he ra.-n't. (Tremendous cheers.) I know that some f my political friends are a little t? nder footed lioui tins matter. (Cheers and laughter.) They re afraid to come up to the scratch and give nhn Tyler his due, for fear that it should hurt some ntn men ' (Themendous cheers nnd shouts flaughter, ard cries of "Give it to the Kinder>ok roarer !") Hut what does it matter to us who r what the name of the Executive is, so long ns he ii" ' what is right, nnd carries oat our principles. Enthusiastic cheering.) Ard it ever a man de rvd the sup)iort of every good honest democrat a tii" country, without regard to party, that man is lolviTyler. (Tr"mendous cheers.) If is enough or me that ho has been abused in every federal big print, to know that he is n good democrat, li-ers ) 11.- hrti been denounced by John Qmnoy \ 1 -ticu mi- -ruble sinner, (Laughter ) nnd by a 1 tlie r-ihid whigs; and ou?ht we not, therefore, 1 von us houi -i tni-n and good citizens, to come rwarif and giv.- Inm ()l|r hearty countenance tonight. (I rie.- of " Y.-h, ye%?-we will, we will," ann uproarious cheering). Wr. la. k-i-in then moved that the meeting ndou rn to meet again next Monday on the Hattery. I in was earned, and the meeting brok. up in high glee and perfect harmony. The Streets.?Nothing done yet in this import nnt matter. The streets all over the city are in a s 'l uneful condition ; and if the Whigs cannot pay 1 iter attention to the comfort and health of the . ens than they are now doing, the sooner they re k :ked out, the better it will be for all parties. Damage bv Liuhtmno.?We do not know when we have heard of so many uccidenta,fires and deaths 1 occasioned by lightning, as we have this sumniT \lready we have chronicled twenty-two deaths, nd over fifty houses and barns, Arc., destroyed by ...thlning since .tune last. To-day we have several I,lore disasters from this circumstance to relate. V man named Walker was instently killed at Hills1 >roogh. Ohio, on the 27th ult , by a stroke of lightning. lie was standing on a wagon loaded with i wheat at the time. Both wagon and contents were consumed. A most terrific thunder shower passed over some of the towns northeast of Northampton, between five and six o'clock last Saturday evening, and we learn that the light seen by many persons in this town, was the house and the barn of Mr. I'hny Hanuuni, in Pelham, which was struck by lightning aud consumed. Loss #20011; insured igtfiUO. There whs h terrific thunder tlnrni in Ne,e .,rwt > i. cinity, on Tuesday morning. At Fairhaven, the lightning struck the dwelling house of Mr. Butrick, hut, fortunately, no lives were lost. The damage I me to the building, it is thought, will amount to S'1,000. It w is insured at the Hingham office. The lit pest lasted hut a few minutes, though it rained most ol the forenoon. The I'luiscopal church a' Pawtucket, K 1 was struck by lightning mid much m ured 011 Wednesday ufternoon?the tluid having i-et mled from the ground in two directions. There vv is .1 lu ll Hung rod out of order! A dwelling house vas also -truck, several men thrown over, and the arm ot one broken. At Providence the lightning -truck in several places dming a storm on Wednesday. A house was struck in Johnston, and considerably injured; another in Lonsdule. The barn of Jonathan Wheeler at New Lebunon was burnt up by lightning on Saturday and much property destroyed. At Hardstown during a heavy thunderstorm, five men, who had been working in a field, about three miles from Mt. Washington, took shelter under a beach tree; which was struck by lightning, und four of the men instantly killed. i?uring the storm on Fridoy night the barn of Mr. Nelson, ot Ifempsted, L. I., was struck by lightning, and totullv onstimed, together with the greater part of the products of Mr. N.'s farm, which had just been gathered, and about one hundred and fifty lows. Important hko.m Bra/ii-?We have received by I he Louisiana the Jernol do Commercio, to the '28th of June, inclusive. There appears to have been great rejoic ings in II io de .Taneirs, in consequence of the pacification of the rebellious province of San Paulo. It was expected that peace would soon be restored throughout the Empire, and all quietly disposed persons were, of course, much delighted. Steam Ship Britannia.?On the 4th instant this steamer left Liverpool for Boston. She has consequently been at sea twelve days this noon. To-morrow or next day she will probably arrive with sixteen days later intelligence from Europe. Indian War.?The Indians, down East, are lighting as furiously as nny portion of the civilized world. The Passamaquoddy Indians beyond Eastport, Maine, alarmed at the result of the Treaty, have divided into two bodies. One takes sides with the English, and the other with the Americans, and they have had two or three bloody fights in consequence. Result, two or three killed, and several wounded. Abuses in Florida.?We have received a communication from East Florida, signed " An Eye Witness," complaining of great abuses in the squadron there. If the statements are true, we will publish them, but we cannot insert such grave charges on the authority of an anonymous correspondent. The Weather.?For a wonder, we had a fine day yesterday, up to sun-down ; but the probability is, that we shall have an additional number of showers to-day to make up for this favor. The Elections.?We have nothing definite yet from Indiana, but shall doubtless have to-morrow. The result is important, as the election of a U. S. Senator depends on it. The other five states also have a U. S. Senator to elect this fall. They have gone thus:? Wiuo. Loco. Kentucky. Alabama. Missouri. Illinois. N. Carolina. A Locofoco Senator will be sent from North Carolina, instead of a Whig- The rest will remain as i they were. Queer Reason for Travelling on a Sunday.? The " Montreal Gazette" of Saturday last, says? The Governor General, Lady Bagot, and the Misses Bagot, together with the members of his Excellency'sstiifl", leave town to-morrow morning for Kingsion. His Excellency, we believe, would have commenced his journey a day earlier, or later, but that his doing to would have interfered with the due transmission of the mails and passengers. The Extra Session.?The legislature will convene at the Capitol in this city to-morrow. We are requested lo state that the hour of meeting of the House will be 11A.M. Besides the select committee, several members of the house are already in town?the Speaker, Mr. Hoffman, Mr. Humphrey, Mr Murray, Arc. The committee, we understand, will be prepared to report at the opening of the session. 11 umor says that Gov. Reward will appear by message, with an urgent recoinmendution that the legislature depart from the sound and high position of the last session, and go afloat once more on the sea of expenditure and borrowing. Reckless as the whig administration was, and desirous as its friends may be togathor party capital for the approaching campaign by appeals to supposed local interests, we nevertheless cannot but believe it mere rumor.?Albany Ar?u?, Aus;. 14. Breach in tiie Canal.?Another breach has oc[ curred in the Erie Canal near Lyons. Death.?The celebrated Abbe Moni died on the 3d Lnst. at Mobile. City Intelligence. The Law.?Passing through the vestibule of the City Hall yesterday, we perceived the following notice potted on the door of the Vice Chancellor's room :? " Artie lea of association to promote the interests and advance the dignity of the Hot, are placed in the Library of the Law Institute for general signature." We advise some of our Session lawyers who practice in theCity Hall Courts, to put their names down without delay. Those who do not practice there arc too far gone to be saved by saltpetre. That Tr.v.?The owner of three whole chests of tea, marke 1 "Lintiu, R Si Co. Young Hyson, Honqua, No. 31." And "Morrison, Young Hvson, Monshong, No. 56."?Will find them at the Lower Police on application to officer Stephens. They were taken from David Loflin, who is now in prison on suspicion of stealing them. At Ussvows Mai* dressed in the clothing of a United States sollier, was found dead ut one of our slips yesterday morning. The coroner held an inquest and hurried the body. More Counterfeit i.?A man named John Hopper alias Garret Garret son, win committed yesterday for attempting to pass a f. 10 counterfeit note on the Hudson River Itank. and also a $20. He lirst offered the $10 to .Mrs. Wilson, grocer, of 390 Greenwich street, in payment far a pound of tea. and when informed that it was a counterfeit lie then proffered the $20. Mrs. Wilson, with the aid of .lames Hunter, then arrested him, when twenty-s. ven $10 counterfeit notes on the same bank were found in hit pockets, ami also a $2 counterfeit of the Seventh Ward Bank. The $10 notes are all of letter A, and well executed. Hopper was committed. Look Oct.?Counterfeit 5's on the Chemung ('anal Bank, Klmira, N. Y., letter D., payable to A. lient, H. Maxwell, Cashier, J. O. McJavell, President, poorly executed, are in circulation. Otis All.ex again?An attempt was again made yester tlay before the Recorder, to bail Ibis notorious dealer in counterfeit monev hut it h? inir iinmr. o..fnl the was postponed until the 17th hint. Btu.kbout.?James Mnrritt, the counterfeiter, anil ion of Josinh, who has sloped on hail, as we understand, was hailed out yesterday hy Recorder Tnllmadge. Asotiikr.?Thomas Callin, who was rerently imprisoned forstenling ^I.VH) worth of Jewelry from a ship in New Orleans, of which he was mate, was "also admitted to hail } esterday. The property belonged to Baldwin St Co. OtMILcas Arrests*.?Christopher Thiers, Joseph Sillmnn, and Charles Matzinger were yesterday arrested, taken to the upper police, ana fined fd each lor plat log cards in the porterhouse of Thiers, at -id Clinton at. Brooklyn.?A rare hill of attractions is held out to-night for the benefit of Mr. Manning at National Hall, Brooklyn Ancient Statuary, Learned Bog-, Pantomime, Comic Hongs, and all sorts of entertainments. \tm.o\s ?L. Mi evening the gardens were again lull?and the new pantomime was received with louder applause than ever. The miuket scene is particularly animated, and the incidents in it highly comic?there is one by which a dentist might profit. ) Mazulme is repeated to night, with the tight rope, I and a characteristic dance by Miss Wells. To| morrow evening Mrs. Fitzwilliam and Mr. Buck| stone make their appearance. MgBggBMBUgHHg IH I i| I II Jj tied Sulphur Spring*. [CorreMondeuce of ti?e Herald.] IIkd Sri.phd* Springs, ) Monroe Co. Va. August 4th, IHi2 S Hointrsat tb.e Rnl Sul/>hur S/nings?GrantI Fancy Tl'iU?The Belles there?The Characters?Burke's Hotel?Coming Pic .Vic, iyc. Dear Bennett.? Your omnidfeient genius seems to pervatle all creation, save and except this mountain region of the Old Dominion,and here,in the very focus of fashion, sun and Red Sulphur, beaux might go and hung

themselves, and pretty girls llirt their lives out, and the world he none the wiser tor it. Where is le /rune etliteur 1 Here are playing before high Heaven such pranks as , but what use, since you send no one of your fifty reporters here to take note thereof. We have just had one?and are about to have another?of those wonderful, shocking, and alarming events, at which angels laugh, such as the world has not witnessed the like of since the fall of Jeru- dein, and the dispersion of the dark-eyed Rebeccas. We have just had, out doors, a tremendous -tortn, literally bringing the mountains low. and raising the vallies high. Ask father Ritchie about it. Anil in doors we are about to have the most astonishing, brilliant, and funny fancy hall, that old Virginia, or either of the twenty-six Republics, ever saw. It will come oH" to-night, this very night, or I am no true reader of signs. The morning, this very morning of August 1th, A.D. 1842, has been smiling by turns, and by turns lowering. The mountains have looked more lofty, and the valliesmore green than usual. The Spring fountain has flowed more freely, and sent off its bubbles more sparkling and brilliant than ever, and the waters seem to have lost their sedative properties, and become stimulant, for every one feels his nulse accelerated. Cause of these phenomena had b >en sought, and the mystery is solved. On rising from the breakfast table, Mrs. O. was heard to say to Mrs. T. suppose we get up a fancy ball to-night, and Mrs. T. to Miss O'C. suppose we do. Instantly a conclave was held on the piazza, and in a few minutes green boughs were moving, errand boys running, and bright eyes Hashing. And now all is in readiness, and already the cottages are giving up their beauties. Carolina row is nourmg forth its walt/ers, New York and Alabama their nimble footed dancers, and Van Buren House its gallopadcrs. Ilark, the music strikes up. Oh! how shall 1 describe the Taglioni forms, and tell the merry doings in " Dancing Hall" this night 1 No eye but yours, dear Bennett, can clearly see, and no pen but yours correctly portray such things. Oh, if you could but be there, and can't you 1 Do you believe in nies merism 1 The Colonel does! Ah, so do you, lor 1 see you are already in the magnetic sleep. Now come along with me?mount this fine flight of stairs and enter. fit." Hale," what a sight. Fairy hands must have entwined these wreaths, and Flora herself strewed such flowers. Ilark, the harp strikes in, and there float the easy waltzers. What sylphide forms ! what flowing grace! Who are they 1 The pretty Miss G. and the handsome Mise F., the one the snow white novice, the other the cruceful maid of honor Oh! must such charms be entombed in the cloister, 1 or bestowed on the frivolous courtier 1 Forbid it, gallantry. Those other white torms, the laughing (lower girl from the north, and the timid minstrel bird of the mountain, Miss M. and Miss B., how prettily they embrace and trip over the floor! Those demure discinles of the straight coated and Bpirn moved Fox, the quiet drub and the smiling white. The spirit will soon move thou and thee. This is not the firet time they have broke loose from the sober discipline of their sect, and tripped it right merrily after the dance-inspiring violin. The austere J***e and (he learned j>?******y, should they vacate the bench and the bureau, and appear here now, how they would chide. Ah! die quadrille is forming,and who is that Spanish lady glittering in all the diamonds and jewels of (lie Alnainbra, and just led to the head of the hall by that proud hidalgo land there, vis a vis,the pretty Sult tna, wilh the tiny feet and Cinderella slipper. How did that bold brigand steal her from the Sultan 1? There were the invalids, Mrs. G. and Mrs. O, from the Emporium citv, and are the spirited promoters of all the fun and frolic ut the Red Sulphur. But, see! see! who enters there 1 leaning on the arm of that handsome chevalier of Charles Second's time, giving life by her smiles and death by her frowns.? Spirit of Terpsichore! how she moves, as if on wings seraphic. This is the young and lovely bride, Mrs. V., come up front the gay city to spend the honey moon in the gayer mountain. She a|tpears now as ntaid of honor to that dignified personage, with commanding brow, who should be our queen this evening. Who would not be willing subjects of such a queen, served by such maids of honor! Do you notice that turbaned lady,looking on the dancers, and dispensing her favors around, giving an ciurviiragiug Bimir m mis umm oeauiy, t and a reproving frown to that forward one 1 That is ( the kind patronew of the assembly, whose own hap- ! piness consists in the happiness ot her guests. Who, ah! who is this spirit, coming madly towards ns? t with eyes of lire, and gesture wild 1?Madge Wild- t fire, to be sure. 'Tis the lively Miss O. C., who is | ever killing time by her fun, and her lovers bv her i wit. How all retreat before her?little postillion, | (qu'il est beau,) grave young Turk, and fierce brig- r and, too. No weapons will avail him against such i an antagonist. Shade of Confucius! who, and what ; comes there! Chiang Chu Chong, by the gods, or t King Solomon in his cerements, with the Witch of t Endor at his side. * Ah! my dear sir, you are awake again and oil', are vou 1 Well, I don't wonder. I was frightened too. i But I suppose you or your readers may like to know how the affair ended. Well,veiyr well, 1 believe. ( When I left the hall, brigand chief and Quaker Su- t san, sober Turk and Spanish lady, lovely men and ] maids of honor, all, all were merrily footing it down ; the Virginia reel, under the quizzing scrutiny of the 1 inimitable Tony Lumpkin. At the 'witching hour | of night, a peep from my balcony showed me gro- j tesque figures, and shadowy forms stealing over the i lawn toward the dormitories. This [morning, August 5th, all is quiet. Now, Mr. Editor, will you send us a reporter 1? Pray do. or, what will be belter, come yourself.? You shall have rare sport, and Mr. Burke's table ;? Oh! what roast beef and venison, broil'd turkey and mountain mutton, plumb pudding, nick-nacks, and other eatibles enough to create an ap(>etite under the ribs of death. No invalids here to frighten away pleasure. Such beings do come here, but they drink Red Sulpher, and are healed. The learned Salen who cam* here to watch the effects of the waters on the sick is sorely puzzled. The dyspeptic patient at the Spring to nignt, he finds goimandising at the table in the morning, and the pale face of the pulmonary of the morning he recognises in the waltzers in the evening. Yours, &c., Looker-on. P. S.?Bring your note book and your pumps, for we are soon to have the orimest pic nic, in the pleasantest grove, in the midst of the tellest mountains in Old Virginia. Cold venison and ham, ice cream and jelly, champaigne and punch : and in the evening, quadrilles and pretty girls, fun and frolic.? Come. Princeton, S, J, [Correipondrnce of the Herald.J Nassau Hai.l, Princeton, Aug. 12, 1842. A Merry Pic Nic Party at Princeton?The Beaux nflfl Jirl/r* thrrr Dear Bennett :? Since I wrote you last, (which, by thejw&y, is long, long ago,) Princeton has undergone a total renovation. No longer are the righteous souls of the townsmen vexed at a party or a Pic Nic ; but there has been quite a round of amusements during the summer. I write now to give you a sketch of a Pic Nic?The Pic Nic of all Pic Nics that was ever dreamed of in the philosophy ol Princetonians. It was a merry day last Saturday, and the sun almost forgot to shine, as he gazed on the assemblage of beauty in a row of carriages that left town about 2 o'clock, P. M., and finally old Sol veiled his face | in clouds?in truth he was eclipsed. Should I desire here to give all the names of the party, want of room would forbid ; b it they will severally appear on the grass before my tale in ended. Suffice it to say, that twenty-four ' fair women and brave men" composed the crowd, than which a gayer never went on Pic Nic or sleigh ride. There is a lovelv spot not many miles from town, where fairies ever wander, and a laughing stream runs gaily through the old oak grove as merrily as if it never saw a sadder scene thnn on that bright day. The woods were vocal with natures prnises, and all the beauties of the forest joined to welcome in its shade the fair forms tuat honored us that day with their presence. But to the gist of our tale. Suppose the usual attendance of a Pic Nic over, nnd the last formalities past. Imagine an old srove with a merry party wandering in it, and you have the scene of that day before you. The lirst movement of the party was to a high hill, and there having seated themselves, they woke the echoes of the forest with strains ef music. Mr. MeO yt of D. C. and Mr. McW r, of(!a , were the musicians, and their flutes rung clearly in the forest to wild air- and melodies of love. On an old tree that had fallen in ages past sat the beautiful Misses B .formerly of your own city ; tlia ladylike Miss C 1 and the stately Miss R h, of the same place ; and last, but very far from least in beauty, or aught else, Miss W 1, of Newark.? On some rocks) near by sit the Queen of the feast. Words would fail to describe the beautiful Miss S i.nf P"?"ton, Her fairy form flitting through tin- dnnshadeund ruling the table with a dignity wortliy ot Queen Mab or any tay in the land of Spirits. 1 leave her description to a better pen than mine. It is enough that all knelt to her, and some swore eternal fealty. By her sat the Misses F 11; the Misses H e anil Mi-* C?-t, of Princeton, and Miss S h, ot X. V., beauties all, and gay as gay could be. Near the fir^l ladies mentioned stood the well known Mr. 11 n, of N.Y., tbn devoted admirer ot the lovely Miss C. 13 y. At the side ot MissW 1 sat Mr. 11 1, of 'drangc, N. J., and his eyes flashed lovingly as lie gazed on the fair form beside liiin. Talking before Miss L. F n was Mr. H g, st N. C.. and at the leet of Miss K h sat the much admired Mr. I'??e. of Newburgh, N. Y. Nor did uiiyfairlady need a purtner. At the back of Miss C?-1 Mr. W 1, ol Newark, bowed in humble submission, and Mr. B s, of Aa., sued for friendship from the dark eyed Miss C a. The Misses 11??e were attended by their admirer Mr. A 1 of D. C.; and MissC. F n and MissS hbyMr. E s, f" D C ,and Mr. F n of Princeton. Mr. B r ot Philadelphia and Mr. P n of 8. C., distributed their snides in all directions. The cluster on ihe hill was broken up by a valorous attempt of Miss C. B-?y "to try the lovers's leap"?u chasm about tour feet wide and one hundred feet deep. The party instantly separated. We met again at the call of our lovely forest Queen, anil burrouuded in careless order a table spread under an old oak. The feast and the feasters, the eaters and the eatables, cannot be too much praised. Nor should or could we forget the wine that made glad the bounding hearts of all. It was a scene for a puiMer, but after the sandwiches were despatched and the chickens had taken to themselves wings, and the piles of cake lay a disjointed mass, the scene was fur better. Here was a lady leaning i?ensively on a gentleman's arm, and gazing on the murmuring stream. Then the merry laugh of another rung out. Here a gentleman kneeled to receive a wreath upon his brow?and there another whispered in his lady's ear soft sentences. How many engagements have originiti d here I cannot say, and the future alone can tell. Mr. It n talked tenderly to Miss L?y F n, and the blush mantled a moment on her downy cheek, while Mr. P courted the smiles of her beautiful sister. I could tell how Miss i: appeared to favor Mr. F ; how another lady sat at the foot of a tree, and Mr. M. W- r sympathized with her as she mourned an aching head. I could describe Mr. B. and Miss sitting sentimentally on a rock, and looking at the flowing water at their feet: the daring adventures of tne fearless Miss C. B , and the gentleness of her sister's lovely smile?that angel-smile that has melted so many hearts. I could talk of wit and flattery?the dignified flirtations of Mr. A .and the Imurhinir evp of Mr. I' , and the sober flattery ol Mr. E s. ihe dark eye of Mr. W , flashing merrily, and the devoted attentions of Mr. M. C to a lady fair?hut 1 forbear. "We went-and came again," and joyously we came, though sad at leaving the forest green. Wkh a small attempt at an insult from some stragglers, which the gentlemen were anxious to resent, but were prevented by the soft arms of the ladies interposed to prevent a quarrel, we left the greenwood in merry humor, and came back to the dull routine of every-day life. If there be anything inore of interest, 1 promise you an account ofit, and at least you may expect to hear from me at the commencement. Yours, truly, Lynxeye. Albany. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Albany, August 13,1842. B usi >usi? Cropg? Bout on 'Wade? Sh ipj'ing? Overslaugh? Yankee Clockt-^Iillerites? Religious Excitement?Dejtravity. Mr. Editor :? After an absence of some two weeks from town, 1 lave returned, and once more resumed the pen.? \s it seems decidedly wrong to hide from other ciies our own proofs of prosperity and success, I now chronicle thein. Business is increasing slowly, though it is not iine lor the fall trade to commence. Our merchants ay the clouds which have darkened the commer:ial horizon are gradually rising, and they trust soon o predict a return of our former prosperity. Soon he new crop will be coming from the West, and vith it a fountain of wealth will pour into the cofj From all parts of the Western country accounts of l rich and overflowing harvest are given. The nild and plenteous showers during the summer are epaying the farmvr an hundred fold. Though much ain has fallen in this section, yet the intervals beween the storms huve been long enough to gather ip the crops in safety. Wheat is fine and abundant -the far West,who have been importing their "staff >f life," will send us their hundreds of thousands of mshels for our own and foreign consumption. Our wharvemire brightening up slowly. The |arge rade with the Eastern States cailsa vast quantity of raft to carry on the business. With Boston we uive three regular lines of pac*et schooners, encaging twenty-four splendid vessels, which make heirtri|>s with the promptness of steam vessels?also i vast number of transient vessels, owned princi>allv by their commanders, who do business "on heir own hook," with all the keenness of the Yantce Nation. Notwithstanding the Western llaiload Company manage to keep a constant stream of ars on the move, laden with wealth, yet the vessels all go loaded to their bulwarks. Was it not tor he railroad we would be compelled to send our ommodities way oil to New York for a market.? This will only be averted when the Albany and Vew York, or the Hudson River Railroad is finished. New llaven sends some dozen vessels of various capacities, and for our flour and grain?What do you hink we receive in return??Don't laugh,?Clocks! Produced in Connecticut,?from the wooden works ind simple cased at $2,00, to slnendid eight day brass wheels, <fcc.?mahogany cased and percussion evoutions. Every vessel is exacted to have more or ess quantity of boxes of them in its hold?else we feel disappointed. The West is furnished with them, and better time pieces cannot be made. I know of ne which has run six years, costing 20 shillings, (York shillings,) and does not vary two minntes a month. Every Western cabin has one. Hartford, Middletown, Nantucket, New Bedford, Fall River and Norwich, all send theirquota of shipping. Front Philadelphia we have a line of iron steamboats and barges, bringing coal and iron in vast Quantities Baltimore, Md., Norfolk, Richmond, Petersburg, also are represented. One thing retnrds our prosperity? that is, the Overslaugh. The United States Government expended it great sum for its improvement, and by building a vustdyke or pier, caused the current to be narrowed, and after the dredging machines had deepened ihe channel, it kept it reef clear. About eight miles Itelow us, at Castleton. is a dam, where the sand has accumulated and filled up the narrow channel, rendering it impossible for our loaded vessels to get over nt even high water. Nothing retards the pros penty of our city more than that. A proposition was made to the Common Council of Troy by our City Fathers to unite, and at mutual expense to "rem?e the deposits." After mature deliberation iliey came to tne conclusion that it was Albany's business, not theirs, as they had enough to do in taking care of themselves. All that is very true.? Welh then the city consented to do it themselves, and finding it would cost about #25(10 or $3tXX), they agreed to commence operations if Congress would eventually remunerate them for the outlay. A communication was received from Hon. D. D. Barnard on the subject, which caused our sage governors to say that they had no jurisdiction in the case?it belonged to the General Government to do it. Thus the vast outlay heretore made will prove worse than useless, unless followed up at once. . Our whole city and county is in a perfect fever of excitement. The Millerites have arrived, and have pitched their tent and camp on Arbor Hill, about a mile from the Town Pump. The tent is of immense size, about forty feet high in the centre, and will eat 3(XX) persons with ease, beside the wide and spacious aisles. The exercises are conducted by Isrothers Ilines, Covert and Fitch, who do it in an orderly and impressive manner. As much decorum and solemnity is observed as in any of our regular ,-laces of worship. The ladies are seated on the left of the males. On Wednesday and Thursday pvening it was crowded to sufl'ocntion. Not less than 1200 females and 2000 males were under the broad canvass listening to Mrr Fitch's explanations of the prophecies. Every one had formed a strange opinion respecting this sect -they supposed them a set of fanatics, who were deluded by gross superstirion and ignorance. So far Mr. F. nassuS^ined all his arguments in a very happy manner, anil proved clearly that the prophecies of the Bible are about to be fulfilled. Some have said the Jews are all to be gathered into Canaan before the world is to he destroyed. He has not woken of that, but may before leaving. No idea can be formed of the sensation. Women run off, leaving the kettle on the fire and children crying for their suppers to lie put tohed. The husband hurries from his daily labor to put on his he, t eo it, and hastens to tnc service. The old grandmother, l ittering under the burden of years, and the girls and hoys just beginning to walk, arc found on the spot listen, ing with open mouth and ears to what the preacher sattn. The encampment commenced on Monday, and will continue about a week. Mr Miller Himself will soon he here, nnd then we will have to place him on some lofty pedestal, so that an audience of 20,000 may listen to liiin. Thus we go. One day rolling in sin, the next hailing with joy the words of everlasting truth. Albany needs all the prayers of the Chnreh to purge her from the weight of indignation and wrnth which will he sure to be poured out upon her devoted he. d, unless the change he speedily made. Very truly, Ky Waook. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. I Washington. f Conreapuiidnice of the Himld.J Washington, Aug. 14. W hlg Caufin-riie Tariff. The whigs held a long and stormy caucus last night 4 and finally adjourned, as is understood, without { coming to any decision. The greatest anxiety to t pass a rt venue bill prevails among the whig represen- ' tatives from the manufacturing districts, but they despair of success without the co-operation of the distribution men from the West, and the latter are at present determined to cling to their favorite measure. Looking at the matter in all its aspects, there seems to be no reason to anticipate any salutary legislation. It may well be doubted whether a tai iff bill of any sort can be passed without distribution. . A bill can hardly be passed so as to conciliate the suivort of a majority of the House, excluding the distribution men from the West. But the vetocommitlee will probably report to-morrow, and then (he | result will soon be ascertained. Baltimore, [Correiiioiideuce of the Herald.] Baltimore, August 15, is 10. Ma. Kruroa :? Many are the conjectures and numerous the en.mines in roference to who are to be the editora of the Tyler, or administration papar, shortly to be established in this city. Some allege that the diatinguished personages is a tall,very tall Kentuckian and the ether a tall Baltimorenn. I am not myself cognisant to the entire secret, but believe that the individuals thus designated are the contemplated editors. The paper, whenever it stjall come (orili is liound to get all the government patronage, and if it fall through the proprietors are to have an office as a reward lor their laithfulness to the cause of the captain of these I . States. All the papers in Baltimore are deadly hostile (1 mean those of a political cast) to the course of Mr. Tj lei, and unless he go upon strict scriptural principles, ami forgive his enemies, or those who have been loud in condemnation oi his coarse, the patronage may in all probability, be withdrawn from them. Mr. Buckstonc, in his celebrated suit for damages on Friday, before Justice McDonald, came out victorious, by fl nonsuiting the plaintilf. Little Fanny Kitz was a witness in his favor. Hcrcharmiag eyes nnd smiling count, nance I were sufficient to convince the 'Squire, without further testimony. She takes her lost farewell benefit this eve- I ning. I The weather has become quite warm. I Yoars, RODERICK. I Philadelphia. I [Correspondence of the Herald.] I PHiLADit rma, Aug. IS, 1843. I This morning, William Queen, who was previously at I rested for firing Smith's Beneficial Hall during the late fl riots, was held to bail by the Mayor in the sum of $400 I to answer the charge of arson. In default of this bail, lu H was fully committed. Nothing of moment is transpiring H is news, politics, religion or crime. I On Saturdey morning, about li o'clock, a (ierman, H whose name was said to he Olsctilagnr, stepped into tin H Schuylkill to bathe, at a jutting point of land nearly op- H posite Pine street wharf, on the western side of the river, and when about twenty or thirty yards l'rom the shor. H was observed to make violent demonstrations of anguish, H while he faintly shrieked for help and vainly attempted H to make for the landing. Several individuals who wer H present made every exertion to rescue him,hut of no avsil H the unfortuate man sunk to risa no more, having doubtles H been seized with the cramp, a circumstance likely to oc H cur to any one entering a bath in a feverish or excite H state. The body was not recovered- H Richard Warner, a conductor on the Reading Railroad H was killed on Thursday aftamoon, as the freight trail from Pottsville was goiag down, when opposite Orwig H burg. One of the switches not being properly set, the eu H giues and several of the cars proceeding at a round rate were thrown from the track. Warner, who was on th H third car, sprang to the break to check the train, and losin nis hold tell upon the rail. The cars passed over lunches' H causing instant death. His family, a wife and six childre H has lost its stay. H Large quantities of the best )>caclies raised in the vicin ty of this city, are daily taken to the New York mark e H Last week about one thousand baskets were sunt on ther H brought from Wilmington, Del. H John King, who was run over on Wednesday night, h H the Mail Pilot line, a short distance beyond Camden,dii H yesterday morning, at the Hospital. H The amount of business in stocks to-day was light i H prices much the same as last week. State stocks are tin H Look Ont for To-Jlorrow 1 I flQHA MOST SPLENDID AND POPULAR NOVE H will be published to-morrow in a Donble Extra Ne H World, which, for beauty, and power, and thrilling inte est, shows it to be the production of the master-spirit of tl World of Romance ! No one will regret the shillii H which only will be asked for it?therefore wo say lo. H For sale, Abel Parsons, third edition; The United Iris H men; Life and Times of Louis Philijipe, with three splr H did portraits. Lottery of Life; Morley Ernstein, by J ami H and all at prices from 13} to 2& cents only 1 Remember, < H lice 30 Ann street. H Mis* Pnrdoe'i New Work. I 0Q- HUNGARIAN TALES AND LEGENDS?1M Miss Pardee, author ol "City of the Sultan," Sic. Jio. H The first American edition of this highly popular wo H will hi> nnhlisKa/1 tn.mnrrnm tr* nn f ***m Tl,v..l.'... u?11 Jonathan. ^8 It will be embellished with a splendid large engravu^l of "the carrying off of the Venetian Bride*,by Moorish H ratcs"executed lor this new work in the best "possible m: H ner,and printed in letter press,separate from the work it' in order to ensure for each number a clear and bcanti H impression. H The country edition will be subject to newspaper p< H age only?the city edition neatly bound in a yellow H Trice 134 cents, or 10 copies for one dollar. H WILSON & COMPANY, Publishers, 1S3 Nassau street, New York H Hlfdaly Import ant. 8 QQ- GREAT LITERARY AND NEWS OlEPOl The office of the Yankee Nation, New York MechaiH and Uncle Sam, is removed to No. 4 Ann street, whH will be found the most important newspapers of the ill daily and weekly, of all sizes, from the mammoth sh H full of the fat things, down tothe spicy little sheets of H cash press. H News Agents in different towns and cities can have H their orders attended to the same as if they wcrel^J themselves, by making an arrangement with the subs^J her for a small allowance weekly for his trouble. street has now become as famous for its literary and n H Journals as the Ticcadilly or Strand, London. Or<^| should be addressed to J. A. TUTTLE.^H News Agent, No. 4 Ann street, N. CB?- CONSUMPTION CURABLE?A small with this title has appeared in Philadelphia, from th<HI of a very distinguished practitioner of medicine in ^1 city, whose success in lung disea'e has been remark^! His remedies, so much used in Philadelphia, and the wH may now be had at the Drug store of Dr. Milnor, No^H Broadway, corner of John street. H Dr. Rose's PROPHYLACTIC SYRUP, for restoring Lungs ; and, also, his Cough Syrup.without opiumH ftT- KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS,? our well known and well boioved catere^ty public Parsells, of 341 Broadway, in conjunction with his co-H ner, stiU continues the manufacture of his celebrated H tic stocks, suspenders and ready made linen?of fasliH ble scarfs, cravats, gloves and hosiery. H He cauthe richest, the fairest, the neatest bestow, With linen, whose whiteness may rival with snou-H Made up into shirts, by the hands of the fair, H Well fashioned, and finished, with neatness und cai( Therefore Jo we advise all strangers (our citizens 1 the establishment too well to require aisy prumptii our hand*) to call on Parsclls k Agate, -J41 Broad and make their selections. 0Q- THE IMMENSE SALE THAT KOLMST Vermifuge has, is a sure test, of its value and the e? tion in which it is held by families. It wauld be qui expensive to publish the volumes of certificates that been given for this article, and the users of it arc rc< od to spread the name to all persons whom they thin! be benefitted by it. Speak of it in all families, and you will do your dt your fellow creatures, and feel assured of the appro ot all good men, and will receive your reward 11 ven. Wc call on all good citizens to make known the < of this wonderful remedy. Remember and ask for Kolmstock's Vermifuge, tl Kahnestock's is supjiosod to be the same article . th that has become known to you through the advertis should be used, injustice to the proprietor. To 1* 71 Maiden Lane. Her breast, oh 'tis glory, so white and so clear. Her cheeks where the rose asd the lilly appear Free from freckle or blemish, so red, yet so fair, Adorned with her tresses of beautiful hair. CQh SUCH IS WOMAN, AND WF, MAY SAV, too; for man (the sensible portion) are not Rbovi good looking, if he is now homely; if we can pr give you a near complexion and a good head of hai most of our readers are ugly) don't thank us. The the following receipt :?Get a cake of the Italian Ch Soap, and a liottle of Jones's Oil of Coral tCireassi use them once a day for a week, you'll scarcely yourself; the soap clears all eruptions, and dark ) sunburnt skin. Theoilmnkes the hair grow, si fulling, and makes light red or grey hair grow d u t tho roots, lloth are sold reasonable by Jones, tic American Eagle, h-j Chatham street, New York; ' street, Boston; 97 Dock street, Philadelphia. IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT! The College of Meillelne sail Pliarn Kitahlitfird for iht Sujiprtition of Qi'ac'e CCT-BF.O TO INFORM ALL rERSONS DKSI of obtaining mndical advice, that on remitting the one dollar, with n statemsnt of their cose, they supplied w ith one dollar's wrorlh of appropriate mi and a letter of advice containing full directions as regimen, Ac. All letters must be post paid. Addn W. 9. RICHARDSON, Agent Principal OIHce of the College of Medicine f Pharmacy, 97 Nassau street, N. B.?The Cbxiclti.vo Phyiiciax is daily in atte at the private consulting rooms of the College. | from 10 till 3 o'clock.