Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 29, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 29, 1842 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

* J ' low >ug did th Vincennes remain ifterthe daie ol it among the ice, and was not the land seen I: - \ u:n-s after w mis situated aotue thousand tnilea to the westward of her situation on the 31st i 1 uuarv, l*tu> \ ? We were union; tli ice I'orubout twentv^ive r? r.U 14.nld was ^een oil llie 13th ol February, about 33 or 34 degree# to the we-n ward, I .1', i r.i in -i ot land wer n-ea in the interval *4?Was there a French Consul residing at s>yd[ * A?I don't know. <4 -- 'i I '' *ver hear my otii 'T ?j) '- < ^ ; w i- ,i d? 1 In 'ky fellow, or words to. that effect [ ! i I 11. w w i.i no lurthf-r use ol opposing htm ' W i i >i in',, re.iiirk mi le when in sight ot land T [ 1 i ,u - i.i w i- nb ci ted io, on the ground ot i?- >-iii,' !i ir-.iv t stiinony, by Com. Jones, who I ; : ! i I i. ;i I.J leeided - i -ii evidence could not ii i i -ii i T.i q te.s/ioa w u withdrawn. ' I i n w.hi ,>irt of your rem irks, in the log l> , nt ;:ie, do vou infer vou saw appearances V - i i >t - * nil there w . ? any tiling that led met.) -, v i .traces of Itnd iu my remarks in the i . . in irks in the log and other circumstance* I i > iny titirtd a fact \ had almost forgotten. i How was Lieut Wilkes' time generally sp"M xv i. : it m? tit' ice I Was he not almost continual.v 'Mi deck during that period 1 i .'so - r, he w i< not I speak ot my own wnfchc Vt th" same time he was on deck as much a* circumstances required. H ' roi; Advocate?State whether Lt. Wilkes 1 >r I in i on lit - morning of the 19th, when > i 1 his attention to the appearance you saw on th it day A ? \ - ir, I heli -ve he looked that way. l ;:rr wilkks?Look at the log book of the 1 i >t I or urv an,1 see if you do not there note laud us being seen ! A ? Ve- sir, I have so noted. I i rvidenc-'of the witness was read over by the .1 i ! .re Advocate. L sit. J1 ivrsii it-o recalled by the Judge Advocate. .ifinik Anv.i. ate?State whether you, in the Por 01 e. met the Vincennes in the Antarctic after the 19th January, LI?: if yea, when ? \ -f m-t heron the lfternoon of the 2Wlh of January. 'I?Had von my conversation with her com liiander ' A I':t-re v\ , passing remark or two; it was !?' ig i -!) ,ii 'he lim-*; there was u communica. tel. ,ra. V. Mr. Wilkes gave me the rate ot ig . Iironoineter for the Porpoise, and 1 .' >n"d to him having seen the Peacock, i 1 h : 'i" announce to you on that ocr asion hav i c >\ r-'d I and on the lftth 1 sir There was a question asked me if 1 I ; : ? i the land. I misunderstood the question i i uid replied uo, supposing he asked if 1 wanted any thin*?. <? Itirl h mention the discovery of the land on ihe 19th at New Zealand: if yea, what was your reciv 1 A -We had a converuion on the subject at New Z 'aland, when he told ine he discovered land on tit-- l.?th. 1 replied it was strange that lie did not mi'Htio i it when we spoke on the 26th. lie said he then .-k- ii Hi'- i|it - aioii it 1 had seen the land. At the Urn" ivr ? n't'', 1 don't suppose it all occupied thirty .-" >ii l-, we separated immediately, it was Idowing fre-h at the time. tv?? rifniii'tt by Mr. Hamilton, through the ; Jiidp'' Advocate. 1). Li ut'-n tut Wilkes, at New Zealand, admit or deny that lie discovered land on the 19th of January T A.?1 don't know that the 19th wui specified, but I thought the discovery of the land on the 19th, was beyond ill question. I ant not sun , but that is tnv impression. Q ? 1VI your conversation with Lieutenant "Woke- n fre generally to his discovery of land ? V?I don't einemoer. It might have been a conversation relating to Ins reiport of the whole cruise. 11 -!'i I Li iiieu nit Wilkes, in that conversation o' h" had spolfn you at sea, rind asked you if you hud seen the land ? A. -Y -. lie iid he had asked rhat question. ' ; ! i von report to Lieutenant Wilkes that you o 1 - ii tla land when you met on the 26tlt of J.inunrv ? V.? No, 1 did not i ?l'i i y hi not see the land prior to thit date ! A ?To ih best of my belief 1 saw it on the 19th I J Minary. Front the indications of about one i "ul I saw upon the ice, two of which 1 ! is ,-p?cimens, and t'ne discoloration of the w >r. I believe I saw land.; but was not confident . . , , In I ?,.l..n ...I V\*. 11. I ...... :< I i:ri i wii.i 2*7 fathoms ol line, I think, hut did not get soundings. i ?Will you look it tlii- report shown you, and * i if u i.- in your h I'liiwritiri!} ! i -III-*. The witness read nn extract froni the following report to Lieutenant Wilkes. " l' . S. BhIO I'oRrorsK, BaV OF lll.ANDS, t " Ntw Zsai.asd, March 31, 1H40. \ " Sia 1 I Inv gr.-nt sa' nf.iction in re(>orting my arrival at tUis pin - on the unf it of the Uflth instant, all in good health, all respectlully re|>ort 'ho following result* as occurring sin e the period of soparnting from y ou. ' rt>? I it U oi January was consumed in diligent aearrh an.I e ,-leavoi s to rejoin. Failing to do so, 1 proceeded we,:. !> at 10 P. M. The .lay loilowing I eu?ereJ an inlet fi in. ! ' > the harrier, for the pttrpos of makings close e\a niu it ion and e\ leriinenting on the dip. On a n ar approach to the margin, uninliers of Pknra Prohuk were seen reposing, I succeeded in taking a pair, tin -4,1'itof which w. re-.uhsnpiently placed on hoard the Peacock. Very lofty ridges of ice, and the loom u?uul over hieli la id was visible ulong the southern horizon over the barrier. I'll, compass at the time being very sluggish, 'ho v ing the In ig head u: the north, w hen her hen 1 was correctly south. S roin i he appear ices to the southward, with the nunc i in* Ph.MM i'lohu I was strongly impressed with the ki.-liei of the close approach to laud. On the lath, ilit water was much discolored, casting ir. la) i iihums without success, dense logs and snow p?i . i t a; . .ruination. I fell in and communicated wi . t: I'e .cock on the evening of the tsth, having her in "igiit on the J1 at aud 23J. lathe i ..ninf of the ld:h strong appearance* of 1 : ' ii aco- in corroboration of which I insert an exvtirnn tut journal, a~ well as the remarks from the : k 1 6 :10 P. si, 1 went nloft to take a look, the tiot being clear, horizon good, atnl clouds dotty, 1 . 'h.- no. ot a Penguin , soon after one was seen very n.-a t'... ling, with a large seal to windward. After ing ,-ias dea l I ?aw over the lleld of ice an object l a lark, and rounding, i csomhling a mountain In the a-tanc. The icebergs all were bright and brilliant, and r.\.' coutrast I watched lor an hour to see if the stin . ilccliu.- wou 11 change the color of the object by a . nee ot r. \ s it remained the same, with R bright m < i->i: t aba-, e similar to those generally hovering over In, b 1 .a ' -an- it remained the same. I took the h i 'urai-dy, intending to examine it closely as i .... I . a breeze I urn strongly of the opinion it is an i nl - ,rou : led hj immense fields of ice now in sight'?Ej J mm Journal. ' v i >1, discovered what was supposed to be an -i t .rings, by K-, a great deal of field ice in tight. ?J. h. Rx.fro,7i l.og. < >-i n 17 . lu ll, wiou* were again noticed, eorrobor.r of the day preceding. From the 18th to the v!ts; ! .. .. . in sight of the harrier, owing to adverse v. i Hid thick weather. On the afternoon of the last , I los. 1 in again O.n the M I, 4 A. M., appearances iri I .i.'ain to S. and F.., at the time passing an iceberg wi. i lark iems and dusty appearance, exciting again c . in lent hop -s of soon m iking positive discoveries. > i the .' I 1 I at: lined the ptrallelof 6fi deg. IP mill. i. i, tat tog. .'1 nun. east, by observation, having reach . i rithern ov.reme of an extensive gulf, studded w i i oil an t far in thu distance to the south. i I I if v !>. res were identified and entangled n. i.n - i en tering our advancement one step ir i. i .im I put about, tried dip, and retraced ny , hanging rotors with Peacock at 'J : 30 P. M., then on her way in. M 'I'truiiii * from you on the '37th, I proceeded .1. ' n; the barrier close to, reluctantly meet. r o -;u, lea in every effort to pass the Antar i i Circle. hi tic . i experienced a heavy gale from S. E. of hi'i'i \i h mow and dense fog, rendering my aittittc . I i r ci in the xtrome, from the vast numbers of i- b . , ii rounding the brig at the time. >u ih* itt- i -I ion of the 3oth, at 3 : 46, a ship was dis' 1 I " ' 1 \* 3 : so another appeared in company, In- iif in I ii it'ide tit leg :> } mm. .njsec. south, and longitude il > !'g.47 mill. F. 1 determined to speak tliam, su|e v ii g I lie 11 to be the V i.ire lines nnd Peacock. At 4 made ttiem ou tn e stun ling to the northward, under easv sail, ou t 'i 'over \1 the n to be strangers. At 4 : 30 hoiste I Our color*, kn ving that expedition under CaptRin Ro-x w js expe de.l in me- seas. 1 took them to be his ships, an I -to* | re i Ir to choer the discoverer ot the North Magnetic Pole A' 4:61 having gained considerably iiftan the n, an I b nig within, Isuppose, a mile and a half, th*- i<if h'.rncK colors, the leeward and -tn 11 most disp I v ing a bio,id pennant, and concluded they're 'In Pi. i hdi-covery ships under Cupt. DTrville. (de-it-i if n: s;n thing and exchanging the usual and cuttminii ninplinients incident to naval life, I closed with i I. -ignuig to pass within hail under the Hag ship's ' i i. VVli'Mi with ii a ?'iort inti-ket shot?my intentions to vi 1. nt to excite a doubt?so lar from a reciprocity t tug evin f I, I saw with surprise,sail made on Iwanlth'e lit 11Wn limit a moments delay 1 hauled down my colors, and i-ore upon my course. i i.i the morning of the 31st, at 9 o'clock A. ^t.,ldi r >v. i my?elf rompletely embayed in an immense gulf, villi ' -I ! iif table i :e one hundred and fifty feet high, V-ariiigto I lie northward arid from east to west as far as theey. ulil dis.-ern. Alter consuming the day in tending to wiiidwaij, I passed out along its eastern margin vi'iioM' .i 1'ident In my progress and examinations, I obtain) I deque-it -p . i n of sandstone, granite, and red clay from the fi. Id and flow ice. I galne l tli m in of 10* Ms t, on the Pith K. ''i ii my. lat f.l d' 4 t mm. 9. observation, the weather wax i ii'iurval misty. affording little opportunity for obrii Many stiong indications of land presented th>missives. The barrier assumed a dark discolored ap irii with numerous startifled reins of earth and i > k , and with lolty and conical peaks remotely placed along its southern portion, the impression of land, surround.. I uid covered hy field ice, was often strongly urged. Pe.igu n- an I seal* were seen, and in my anxiety to land and convince my mind, I was embayed in a narrow and danst'iro u inlet, which with the aid of a strong 9. E. wind w as cleared in safety ere night closed in. The wind easterly, and the weather becoming clear, the occasion pcemril so auspicious, I was induced to extend my re 1 ..irchesa Jay or two, believing it would meet your ?p- I pruba'ion. I A? I advanced westward, the wirkt o( the approach to , Ian I wi re becoming too plain to admit a doubt , the con. ,tj ,t and increasing noise of |>ea(uin and real, the dark an I discolored aspect of the barrier, with treqiient huge in.ol black frozen earth identified therewith, strongly me v\ ith iiie belief that a positive remit would i . in the event of a possibility to advance u few miles further south- On the afternoon of the 1 ith 1 landed, and c\?ractoil from an immenae n\a?* of Mack earth, identified w ith the barrier, w>me hundrej of yarde bark from the n irg'u, specimens of lock corresponding to those previ only obtained. At auniet of the 13th, one hundred und lift).one icebergs, all assuming a discolored and eartliy appearance, w ere counted from deck. ' At 6 A. Si., of the 14th, the wind having set in from the n nth-weit. I stood back along the barrier on my return, hsuliogintothe sou h ward, and making it w ith in the nori.liana of 130 deg. and ISOdeg. east, being a portion which earaped mi previous observation, arising from inclement weather. 1 had reached the meridian of 100 deg. 07 min. 40 sec. east, and latitude 64 deg. 16 min. aouth. "I attempted to close with the barrier ou the 34th, in or tec to nrocure a supply of ice, being reduced to half a gallop allowance of water. After several unsuccessful attempts, owing to rough and loggy weather, I concluded to proceed north, in conformity with my instructions, and at 3 p. M. hore tip in a gale from north-wast, the winds pt wailing heavy from that i|uartcr, gradually carried me near the Lord Auckland Isles, passing the last iceberg in i lit .16 deg. 34 min. south, 14Sdeg. 37 mm. east. I availed myself of your suggestion; put in and ancbortha night of the 7th of March in the harbor of 9a, i itli's Bosom. I procured a supply of wood and water, and ! sailed again on the afternoon of the 10th. The sketch of i tin- island in my possession, though not entirely correct, { is itficiently so to guide a vessel safely to the anchorage. I I proceedet to this place, passing to the east ward o I New / iland, strong V ?. winds prolonging the passage. I spoke the American w haleship Mary and Martha, Colin, in mer, of Plymouth, Ma"., olf Colt's Straits, on the night it the 17th inst., 37 months out, 3300 barrels oil; reported nt least one hundred ships engaged on the east coast in the The weather during the cruise has been attended with 'fr.-at variety and sudden transitions. The great anxiety I leit to attain a high southern purallvl, and obtain convi.icing proofof the existence of land from the indications )>r sented, added to the ardor ot the officers and crew, often involved us in situations alike interesting, critical, j .11 1 dangerous, attributing our escapes without injury ! to the too plain guidance of the watchful hand of ProviJ dents. Among the most pleasing reflections are those >t the perfect exemption from sickness and disease, not a j serious case occurring during the whole period, with not I i '! inptom of incipient scurvy. 1 have avoided all unnej i essary exposure, affording every convenience and com| fort to the crew, ever keeping in mind, und rigidly adhering to your sanitory regulations. "I cannot sufficiently express the satisfaction lleel in reporting the very exemplary conduct of the crew; a universal desire to perform the several duties was evinced from the oldest to the youngest. I beg leave to recommend them in the strongest terms to your notice and consideration To the officers 1 return my thanks-, they werp ever attentive and unremitting in their duties, greatly contributing to the gratifying and safe termination of the ei uise. I feel great pleasure in speaking in high terms of them, and feel assured they will receive from you the me. rits w hich they deserve. " The observations resulting from the cruise, together with the currents, soundings, tkc., are minutely and corrictiy placed upon the chart accompanying, which indicates the tract of our researches along the Antarctic circle. " I have the honor to be, " Very respectfully, lour obedient nervant, " PAD. RINGGOLD, " Lieut, ComrauniTt. U. 9. Navy." "ToChihlci WlLKKI, Ksi^., " romnjand'g If. 8. Exp. Expedition." The Witness resumed.?The indications of land \v -re so strong that 1 expected to strike soundings every moment, but we did not. We had not proper liies, and could not procure thein at Sydney. This discovery was erased from the log a day or two afterwards, but my impression still remains strong that it was land we saw. 11?Did you ever make any report to Lt. Wilkes of having discovered lund on fne 13ih 1 ditl you note it on the log-book, or take any means to verify that it was land, or did you mention it to Lieut. Wilkes at New Zealand 1 A?1 never made any report, for I was not certain that it was land. I might have mentioned to Lieut. Wilkes, but am not certain. lie then read another extract from the above report. Q?Did you make your report before or after this conversation at the Bay of Islands 1 A?Afterwards, I think, but am not certain. It was written before. Q?Would you have expressed any sutyrise if you had correctly understood the remark of Lieut, i Wilkes when you met at sea fin the 2fith ? A?No, 1 think not. Question by JrnoE Advocate?From what did 1 you suppose the discovery of land on the 19th was I beyond all question, if you had not heard of it be- | lore the conversation at the Bay of Islands 1 ( A?From the fact that Lt. Wilkestold me of it. Q?Did your discovery of the land on the 13th, at 1 all confirm the discovery of the Vtncennes on the i Ml ! ! A?' think it is a lair inference that land was discovered on the 19th, by the Vincennes. Q?How far distant was the Vincennes and the Peacock on the 19th, from the relative position of wir- i on nit- i.>111, an uiiu uuwn on me cnarci A?The Vinccnnes 240 miles distant, und the Peacock SOD miles. The evidence of the witness was then read over by the Judge Advocate, and the court adjourned till Monday morning at 10 o'clock. Key Went. f Corresiwndt'iice of the Herald.] Kky West, August 17, 1842. Arrival of the Steam Ship Mississippi?Her joints of speed, <$ <.?A IVrerk?Sn/>j>o*t'd Kasraliti/, <$ ?. ^ My Dear Sir :? i The steam ship Mississippi, Captain iSalter, came into this jK?rt in gallant style on the 0th instant, and | during her stay was visited by a large portion of our population. r?he was nine days coming from New ( York, and during the passage had encountered some heavy weather. The impression of her oflictrs see ins to be, thnt she is too heavily sparred and rigged, anil that, were the necessary alterations in | this respect made, she would be one of the fastest shins of her class afloat. When off Cape Hatteras, under steam, against a topgallant sail breeze, she made hut little headway against the Gulf Stream, , and this was attributed of course to the great resistance offered by her spars and rigging. t?o far as | an unpractised eye could ascertain, she had stood the voyage as well as sailing ships could have done, ] and looked as it she had just left your port. I understood f rom her officers, that her destination was Vera Cruz, but the day before the one which had been fixed upon for sailing. Mr. J. L. Dorsey, bearer of despatches from Mr. Waddy Thompson, arriveil here on his w*y to Washington, having been thirty-three days from Vera Cruz, accompanied by two of the .Santa Fe prisoners. He immediately had an interview with Captain Salter, and it was then understood that the ship would proceed forthwith to Pensacola. Phe sailed on the lltli instant. The schooner Pequot, which touched at this port about three weeks ago, on her voyage from New j Orleans to Charleston, subsequently got ashore on the Florida If eef. and the master employed wreckers, who saved the cargo.worth nbout two thousand dollars, but finding that the vessel was filling with water iliey supposed she had bilged,and left her there. She was subsequently sold by the master, after being di mantled, for one hundred and ninety dollars, unci her purchasers have brought her tnthisport und re- ' paired her. l"|toii the trial of the case, thecargo | having been libelled for salvage, some circumstances ol the case induced a belief that the master ' had purjKisely run his vessel ashore, and the Court ' instituted a searching investigation, which is < not yet brought to a clots'. A reasonable doubt , in ly certainly he indulged of the fairness of this transaction, and the testimony, so far as it has yet been taken, discloses a siate of things which implicate the master llut it is so difficult to obtain decisive proof on such a subject, so difficult to show what the intention of the master was, that the really guilty may frequently escape. The circumstances which "tell" principally against him, ire, that before the vessel left this port, he told some persons who inquired about his voyage,that he "was bound to Charleston, if he could keep clear of the Florida Reef."' And also, that it was known and spoken of pablicly here, that he intended to run his vesse| ashore?and one gentleman who was about to write, or had written by him was advised not to do so, as she would not reach Charleston. The case creates considerable excitement here, and when closed you shall have the particulars. Respectfully, L. I'asivi. Ri.rf.ksv.?The bar of John Rose, inn I keeper, in tlie township of Livingston, in liswx county. N J., was entered on the 22d inst., and foods and cash taken therefrom to the amount ot nearly $300. The robbery Mr. H su(>posc9 to have been committed by John Marshall,who has infested the country for 15 or 20 years. It tuny put the community on their guard by mentioning the manner in which he effected the robbery. He carne in the alternoon and put up for the night, and had in his company two women, the one he called his mother, I he rhlier his niece. They all slept in the same room, and he is sti|iposed to have got un after the house became still and secured the goods, Hnd remained up the residue of the night. He paid his hiM in the morning, ami left without suspicion. lie travelled in a spring wugou with a leather top and a pair of hay or 1-own horses; the wagon was well filled with trunks. He has formerly passed by fictitious names, and travels in all manner of styles. Marshall is a stout muscular man, with dark complexion and dark eyes; above the ordinary size ind a little etoopshnuldered, has a down look, and generally wears his hat over his eyes more than is customary. A Svvf.kc.? Over 2,OtIO,000 acres of land will be sold in Michigan, next month, for the unpaid ttxe* m W YORK HERALD. \ev? York, Monday, Aunut *49, IMS. conoktss?The Tariff.?The members ol Congress are fast leaving for home ; and it is doubtful whether there will be a quorum to-day in the limine to pass the Tariff, if it comes from the Senate, with but umm|>ortant amendments. It is expected that Congress will break up tomorrow or next day very quietly, or ut least without any violent struggle. So much the better. Mr. Webster and President Tyler will probably both be in this city before the close of the week. Tke Navy of tfec United Htalrt. \o one of our national institutions occupies a larger share of public attention than the navy. It has contributed largely to the renown of the country, and the best feelings of the people are warmly enlisted in its success. It cannot be disguised, however, that this noble arm of the public service has lost something of its well earned |>opularity daring the few last months?at least such must be consi,l?...,l ,1.. If ..... ?,J? I... ,|.? nf r.x-nnt proceedings in Congress. In looking for the causes of change in public sentiment, we must not pass over the character and services of those who are prominent among the active?niemhers of the profession, and to the proporportion which their claims of service benr to the emoluments and honors they enjoy. The Navy Roard is notoriously a burden 011 the character and efficiency of the navy. This remark lias in the public judgment become an axiom. General expectation is therefore anxiously turned to the success of the measure now before Congress for abolishing the Board. But the Navy Board is not the only incubus that weighs disastrously on the efficiency and popularity of the service. There arc unfortunately too many of the senior officers who are kept in the prominent commands, enjoying all the advantages of station, with scarcely a ground ot claim derived from active service to justify the preference they receive. We have no desire to be invidious in what we say on this subject ; and whenever we have occasion to introduce names we shall do so fearlessly. Let us look at the administration of our own navy yard. The officer in command of that station, al though n very worthy and amiable man, enjoys a reputation derived in great part from the brilliant services of his brother, the lamented Commodore Oliver II. Perry. What praiseworthy service has Captain Matthew C. Perry ever performed? What has been the nature and extent of his sea services ? Who has ever heard of his being absent from his city residence during the last ten years? Yet we find that while other officers are kept on active nnd arduous duty, or foreign stations, Captain Perry has always been permitted to occupy some pet command, where he could enjoy the honors and emoluments of his rank, without the burdens which belong to active and arduous duty. How many of his near connections and relations have enjoyed the like immunities and advantages? These are questions addressed to the understanding and common sense ot all who desire that partiality and favoritism should be excluded from the management of the navy, and that merit und service should he the test as well of reputation as of reward. A great deal has been said of late in and out of Congress, of the necessity that exists for economy in the administration of the navy. The public ut large are but little aware of the abundant room that still remains for the practice of that virtue. Is it known, or would it be believed, that while hundreds of honest and industrious mechanics and laborers lave been discharged unpaid from the Navy Yard, oecause the Government is without means to releem its obligations to them, n full band of foreign nusicians has been kept up at the public expense, md their delightful music may at any time be heard rom amidst the shrubbery of one of our Commodore's beautiful gardens, whenever that functionary 1 entertains his large circle of lashionable friends with a dinner or evening party. The exquisite harmony of German and Italian music, must serve greatly to alleviate the pangs of hunger which the poor mechanic and his starving family are suffering, while they wait patiently at the gate of the Navy Yard for their hard-earned wages, without the hope of future employment. Is there not some room for reform in this, as in other matters that effect the character of the navy 1 Let the people look at these things, in order that the poor and needy may not alone suffer from the depression of the limes, but let those who have all their lives basked in the sunshine of Government favor, be taught to bear some portion of the burdens which weigh so heavily upon all classes of public industry. We may have something more to say on this subiect,and we shall speak our thoughts plainly. Though we are no friend to favoriteism.or monopoly, we are true friends to the navy of the country. Thf. Cuques of the Democratic Party in ritis City.?The prospect in view of the selection of a Democratic Governor in this State at the ensuing fall election, has revived the odious and contemptible systjpof dis(>ensing of the lucrative and prominent otmfjc in his gift, through the influence of private rhVyiwi, composed of a body of men who are as soulless as they are anti-democratic. Four of these associations have already been organized, each having their candidates for nomination, and all having some kind of an office in prospect as their share of the spoils. The Governor has ia his appointment the lucrative and comfortable situation of Health officer, on which depends the Resident Physician and Health Commissioner. Then comes the five trustees of the Seaman's Fund and Retreat; then the six wardens of the port, and three harbor ill i !ers. But the most imnortnnt. evrem tin. Il?nlil, Officer, are the rirh and speculating places of Inspectors of tobacco ; pot and pearl ashes; flour and meal ; Measurer General of Grain ; Inspector of Staves; and Quercitron Hark ; Inspector General of domestic distilled spirits; green hides and skins ; flaxseed ; and Weigher General of merchandise ; also six Inspectors of beef and pork, seven of sole leather, and six of domestic distilled spirits. Some of these are worth from 10,000 to ?16,000 per annum, or have been made to yield that sum, and therefore they are rich bones to get the picking of The names of those selected by these several clique*, who are the very blood-suckers of uny honest party, will be served up, and then let the young democracy of New York make their pick, their choice, and try their hand at a race for a share of the spoils obtained by their activity, their energy, their zeal, and their honesty. Let us see whether they will submit to the controlling influence of such corrupting cankers on the body politic, w ho cry honesty, but never Tractise their professions when dealing among their own friends, if other measures will accomplish their own secret ends. We shall see. Look out for a great, grand, and terrific explosion, such as will make the unterrified locos of the sixth, the "Butt-enders," th e" Up-enders," nnd the " Subterraneans,' sture with astonishment and wonder. The Weather.?After two days of most insufferably hot weather; the most insupportable that we have hnd the whole summer; we yesterday were blessed with a delightful thunder storm, a few bright flashes of lightning, and two or three smart showers of rain which washed the streets, and did more good than all the Street Inspectors for the last three < months. News from Albany ? None of the least conse- i quence. Niblo's.?"The Night Owl" continues to rite in public estimation?the gardens being lull whenever it is |>erformed. It far exceeds in splendor anything the Kavels have yet produced. Gabriel, Antoine, and Jerome keep the visitors in constant good humor. It is given thisevening, with the rustic pantomime of "The Woodcutters," in which Gabriel has 1 a fine part. Two pantomimes on one night Pretty strong?eh Tiieattucai., Mi stcal, dec ? Simpson opens the Park Theatre this evening, with u strong male company tor comedy, consisting oi Burton, Abbot, J'lacide, Fisher, Browne, Billy Williams, Ac. ; but the ladies, with the exception of Mesdames Wheatley and Vernon, are scarcely up to mediocrity. Thalia still lies in her shroud, without muchchauce of a resurrection, and Apollo is not recovered from his potations with Pan ; though Mr. Simeon intends administering to him a few bottles of soda water, and in two or three weeks gel him on his legs with ' his wild harp slung beside him." The only difficulty to be encountered in that desirable effort, would be that of engaging a good tenor, there being no English tenor singer in the country, excepting Braham, who it would be difficult to enlist in a theatrical engagement. As basses, Seguin and Meyers are unexceptionable; and of sopranos we have a number of a high order oftalent, such as Mrs. Sutton, Mrs Seguin, Mrs. Hardwick, Madam Otto, Miss Taylor, Ac. Leader of the Band, Mr. Penson, without whom to organize an operatic company would be useless. Mitchell opens the Olympic in a few days with new pieces, new scenery, some new farces, and a newly painted front to the Theatre, which looks quite inviting. Alexander, the Glasgow manager, has on the front of his theatre a bust of himself, aup ported by Shakspeare and Uarrick. Mitchell should mount one of himself, with Bcngough and Corbyn to take rare of him. Tborne.of the Chatham, sails with the " tide that leads to fortune," leaving the Tfev. T. S. llamblin to founder in the big lenky Bowery. Navai. \ew?.?Commodore.I. B. Nicholson visited the U. S. ship Columbus, at Boston on Friday, and was received with the usual salute. Nathan Cummings, the Collector of Portland, visited the revenue cutter Hamilton, Capt. Sturgis, about the suite time, and was received with the customary salute. The Columbus is ready for sea, and will sail the first fair wind, for Morocco. We understand that, in the apace of fifteen days after receiving sailing orders, she was entirely ready for her departure. This is praiseworthy expedition. The U. S. sloop of war Falmouth, Commander Mcintosh, was at La Guayra, 20th July. The U. S. schooner Enterprise was at Montevideo 6th ult. # The IT. S. brig Dolphin, Commander Kudd, arrived at I'ensacola on the 12th from a cruise in the Gulf of Mexico. The following is a list of the officers attached to the Dolphin :? Commander, John Rudd; Licutnants, Charlei 8teedman and William Decatur Hurst; Purser, Chris. Carlton Rice, Acting Master, C. 8. MeDonough -, Assistant Surgeon, J. S. Messersmith Midshipmen, S. Marry, J E. Hopson, Milton Haxton ; Matter's Mate, J. G. Pbeppt ; Boatswain, E. Harris ; Gun. Mate, Fred. Rusk ; Carpenter's Mate, A. Bass ; Purser's Steward, F. M. Callender. ine snips ot war remaining 111 i enaacolu n arbor arc the French ships La Brilliant and Dunois, and the U. S. ships Falmouth and Ontario and the brig Dolphin. On the lltli, the French Corvette La Brilliant fired one gun every quarter of an hour through the day, in honor of the memory ol the late Duke of Orleans. Each of the U. S. ships and the Navy Yard fired at 12 o'clock minute guns, twenty-one in number. Worth Having.?A single vine which has just produced sixty-seven hunches of Isabella grapes. It was set out last spring at Hempstead Ilarbor, L I. City Intelligence. The Ring.?The contemplated prize combat between James Sullivan, the victor of Secor, and William Bell, of Brooklyn, comes off this day, and thousands will be on the ground, as spectators. A number of steamboats, chartered for the purpose, leave their various piers at eight o'clock this morning for the scene of action, which will not be known until the boat that carries Sullivan reaches the ground, he having won the toss. The men are both certain of success, although the backers and friends of Bell will make no bets except with odds in their favor. Bell is a better match for Sullivan than Secor was, as he has more skill and is a much more active man, though not so strong. Sullivan will fight about Kit) lbs , while Bell will reach 170 at least The stakes are 9300 aside, and the outside betting will leach #10,000 before the "mill" is over. The police of this city, and also of the county of Westchester, are prepared to prevent the scene from coming off in their jurisdiction; the impression, therefore, is that it will take place out of this State. Sullivan is an Irishman by birth, and Bell an Englishman. In the " milt " between Sullivan and Secor,they fought 67 rounds, and it lasted one hour and three minutes. The knowing ones think this battle will be terminated in 40 minutes, and bets are pending to that effect. The Herald being, as it always has been, a perfect mirror of the age, in all its beauties and deformities, will contain, on Tuesday morning, a full and accurate report oi this contest, with all the attendant circumstances. Should it come oft'in time, the result will he found in the second edition, issued at two o'clock this afternoon. During the evening,Bell will be at Christiansou's, (late Stoneall's) 29 Ann street, and Sullivan at the Arena, 29 Park row. We understand that Ned Sprague, through his friends, has challenged the conqueror of to day's " mill," which has been accepted by the backers of Sullivan, and a sum put up us a forfeit. No doubt that Bell, if he wins, will follow suit. The steamboat Superior, as will be seen by advertisement, leaves the foot of Chambers-street, at 6 o'clock, and the foot of Koosevelt-street, at halfpast 8. Tiie Loaves yet in tuf. gift of thf. Common Cou.Ncn..?The present Whig Common Council have the following four year offices in their gift during their term of service A number of the gentlemen named below, whose terms expire, are as capable as any that could be selected from the Whig ranks, and it is hoped they may be re-appointed! There are others, however, who should never be replaced where they now hap|?en to be comfortably located. For the benefit of the thousand anxious xpcctants, we give them the list as a guide to their future movements .lames Palmer, police justice, Nov. 19th, 1812 ; 1 Henry W. Merritt, police justice, Jan. 2, 1843; j William Calendar, police clerk, Nov. I9tli, 1812 ; N. B. Mountfort, police clerk, Jan. 2, 181:?; Daniel i M. Frye, police clerk. May 1, 1813; Barnabas W. Osborne, March kith, 1813 ; Nicholas C Everett, assistant tustice of the 1th and 6th Wards, May 1st, 1813; William H. Bell, ditto, of the 9th, 11th, 15th, and 17th wards, July 9th, 1812; Isaac Doughty, jus- j tice of peace for Harlem, 12th ward. May 1st, *18-13 : .Tireh Bull, clerk of the 4th and 6th, July 9th, 1842 (already expired) ; Peter 8? e, clerk of the 5th, 8th, and 14th wards, Nov. 19th, 1812; James T. M. Bleakley, of the 7th and 10th, May 1st, 1843 ; James H. Kellum, of the 9th, 11th, 15th, and 17tn, May 1st, 1843. The above are the only persons whose terms of office expire by limitation of four years during the present Common Council. The salary of the places occupied by Police Justices Merritt and Palmer, is $2000 per annum; the |>olice clerks, $1,250; tinassistant justices, $1,600; their clerks, $1,200; all nice fat snng berths. k.?Abner Peacock, one of the recently up pointed City Patrol Watch, was arrested on Saturday night for assaulting watchman Clark, and also for being drunk and raising the very devil in the street. He was conveyed to the Tombs nnd fined $5 and costs, which altogether was $7 50. This was serving him exactly right. Peter Servant Drowned ?A colored man of the above name, who has recently resided in Thompson street, and who has been engaged as a street UPHVPntTlT Wild anon tr? xir-illr MVoriio.rrl ? th.i fnol ofChristopher street yesterday morning at 3 o'clock, lie was immediately taken out Rnd carried to the Fourth District Watch House, but died before medical service could be obtained. Court Calendar?This Day. The Common Pleas opens to-day with a double jury, both of which will assemble at ten o'clock.? One part will be held in its own room and the other in the room of the Circuit Court. Part 1.?Nos. 1, 9, 11,3, 7,137,13,15,17,19,21, 23 . 25, 27, 29 P v rt 2.?Nos. 2, 8,10, 4, 6,136,12,14,16,18,138, 22, 21, 28 Chatham Theatre ?The bills at this establishment present a rare trea' in the performance of Jack Cade by Mr. Forrest, with J. R. Scott as Wat Worthy, and Miss Clifton,' as Mariamne. Thorne has oj>ened the campaign with the most admirable success thus far. At the close of the season, he will, no doubt, be possessed of substantial evidence of the public favor BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Wellington. [Correspondence of the Herald.] WisailoiOii, Aug. 27,?3 P. M. The Tariff?Long Speeches?Nomination*. Tlie Tariff bill hint not been fin.illy acted upon in the Senate, but the vote is expected to be taken shortly. It may be defeated on the find vote, but enough, either whigs or democrats, are ready to give way to secure its passage. The business of the House has been of very little public consequence to-day?private bills, principally. The anxiety respecting the action of the Senate on thctaritf bill, has been intense all the morning, and the Senators have gone on with the discussion as deliberately as if the session had just commenced. Long winded speeches are bad enough at any time, but on an exhausted subject, at the end of a nine months' session, they are insufferable. Among the nominations now before the tfenate, are the commississioners under the treaty with the Choctaw Indians. They are Mr. Claiborne, editor of the Natchez Free Trader; Mr. Starke, of Mississippi, the gentleman who testified in the difficulty between Messrs. Wise and Stanly; and Mr. Graham, formerly assistant editor of the Cincinnati I'epuhlican, and a warm friend of the President. The editorial chair of the Kepublican seems to have been a stepping stone to executive favor. General Harrison always regarded this paper, as the chief instrument in securing his election. It formerly had a daily circulation of nearly eight hundred, and was conduced with great solemnity. General Harrison promised Todd, trie principal editor, a full mission, and Graham, his assistant, a mission of the second grade. President Tyler carried out the wishes of General Harrison, very properly, respecting Todd, although he was not for the ottice ; and now he has provided for Graham, unless the Senate should throw him out, a result not at all improbable. In any event, the President has done all that the friends of General Harrison expected. The announcement of the rejection of John Howard Payne, was a mistake. " The wish was father to the thought." There was no serious opposition to the nomination, and he was confirmed without a division. Captain Clack, who was sentenced to be dismissed from the Navy by a Court Martial, and the sentence approved by the President, has been nominated to the Senate for re-instatement. The oflence with which he was charged was not of a military character, and there is believed to have been n misapprehension on the part of the Court. The Italian Opera. Mr. J. Gordon Bennett;? Dear Sir,? Receive my thanks for the Rood opinion you are pleased to entertain of me in your paper of Tuesday last, respectingthe Italian operasforthe ensuing winter. I must tell you that there is nothing positively decided, but still 1 must say, that it is certainly my intention to combine with tnyselffouror five of the best singers in the country, for the purpose of producing some operas. I therefore had an interview with Mr. and Mrs. Seguin, and I find both disposed to join me in the speculation. The o|>era that I have in view as a commencement,is a splendid one, from the celebrated Mozart, "The Marriage of Figaro," and there canndt be another more adapted to the occasion; because the " Princes of Denmark" are five. I mean to say that the success of that opera depends entirely upon the talents ot five artists?three ladies soprano and two bassi. The other parts are secondary. My plan is this, and 1 am convinced that the opera will produce immense effect, if cast as follows:? Myself Figaro ) ? . Seguin The Contc Almaviva ) Mrn.tSeguin Susanna Soprano Mad. Otto Contesaa Almaviva Soprano Mrs.Horn or Mr*.Daily II I'aggio Cherubino Soprano Don Basilio Mrs. Horn I Don Bartolo. Sig. Martini Antonio Mr. Latham | Don Curzio' Mr. Meyer (Marcellina and Barbariua are little parta.) With this proposed cast, the opera cannot fail; for the express reason that there are five principal singers required to personate the five Princes of Deamark, and also five others, inferior characters. Mrs. St rrON can take her turn and perform some other opera, after the Marriage of Figaro, and many other good artists may congregate together, if they are willing to do so. This is, however, a trifling thin?. The most important point is to raise a subscription for twelve or fifteen nights, and the second difficulty is the theatre. The National being destroyed, we shall be obliged to have recourse to a concert room, und to have a theatre fitted up for the put^tose 1 wish the office of the Herald was symetrically large enough for the purpose, as I am sure you woulcl he kind enough to offer me the free use of your establishment I remain, dear Sir, Yours, trulv, De Begnis. 113 Hudson St., St. John's Park, Aug. 25. Supreme Court.?In the case of John A. Barry (alluded to yesterday) it was said an opinion was delivered by Judge Brown?it should have been Judge Bronson. Further about theGaiA.?We learn from the Intelligencer that the city of Washington came in fora full share of the northeasterly gale which visited this city on Wednesday night last. The storm commenced there about half past five o'clock, and about seven o'clock Pennsylvania Avenue, from First street to Four-and-a-half street, it is stated, was one continued sheet of water, resembling a broad river. In front of the railroad depot, front the overflowing ofTiber Creek, there was water sufficient to float boats and canoes ot large dimensions. The water rushed into all the cellars, and even into the rooms tin the first floors of many houses situated on the north side of Pennsylvania avenue, between First i a ?. ._ .* j .L _ huu o*g.:unu rircnp, Lau?iiiK tfrftu uaiimgc 10 tnr goods, provisions, liquors, furniture, Arc., which happened to he deposited there, und which, such was the rapidity of the Hood, there was no time to rptnove. In one dwelling, which is rather lower than the rest, near the depot, the room on the first lloorhad tourleel depth of water in it. The wornlen bridge erected at the beach across the Avenue, near the depot, gave way, both in the centre and on the north side. The stone bridge across the Tiber, erected by the railroad company, withstood the torrent of waters which passed over and under it without injury. In other parts of the city, the Hood, though not so destructive as near the railroad depot, did much damage to the property ol the corporation, and private individuals. The Chesapeake and Ohio Canal, between Georgetown and the Little Falls, was considerably inpired by the Hood. The loiw of property is set down in the Intelligencer at from between $15,000 to $20,000. Of this sum the corporation will probably suffer to the amount of $4000 or $5000. The oldest inhabitants sny that they have never witnessed so heavy and continuous a rain since their residence in the metropolis. We take great pleasure in stating that the storm, contrary to all expectation, did no damuge in Norfolk. The Herald of Thursday has the following article in relation to it: ? " We were not disappointed in our auguries of the weather yesterday. About four o'clock in the morning the wind freshened up from N. E. to a brisk gale, and the rain commenced falling profusely At 8 o'clock the wind hauled a little to the Southward of Fast, and continued to blow in gusts with great violence during the day, accompanied with rain, but without the rise ot tide caused by storms front a more northerly point of the comf ass. We have, as yet, heard of no injury ot any magnitude. Some "trees and fences have been prostrated about town. The erteets ot the storm at sea and on the coast have no doubt been disastrous to a very great degree." In the Chesapeake ltav^lbe ffale was verV severe. The steamboat Rappahannock was obliged to lay by tor several hours. Ft is apprehended that the (H-ople in attendance at the camp meeting on Tangier Island, suffered great inconvenience from the gale and rain.?Baltimore jxiper. From Trias ?By the Santa Ana, from Galveston, we have received papers to the 3d instant, but they contain no news worth reporting. The war ngmnst Mexico seems to be over. Some of the emigrant volunteers are returning coastwise?some are marching back by way of Red River, and th? others, not inclined to return at all, are about to settle on the Colorado and Brassos rivers, and cultivate the rich soil of Texas for pleasure and profit ? JV. O. Bulletin, Aug. 17. Lord Askburto.> in Boston ?The Mayor and Alderman tendered to the Right Honorable Lord Ashburton, the British Minister Plenipotentiary, the use of l aneuil Hall for the recimtion of such of our citizens as may be desirous of visiting htm. We learn that his Lordship will be at the Hall to-day at 12 o'clock, for the purpose of receiving the Mayor and City Council, and such other citizens as may be disposed to visit him. The galleries will be o|ien for the accommodation of those who may be disposed to be spectators of the reception.?Bott. Poet. Times in Mississippi ?The effect of bad legislation is nowher? so manifest as in the unfortunate State of Mississippi. The last Southern Pioneer, published nt Carrolton, Miss., contains 35 columns of Collector's sales. The publisher has had to issue an extra sheet to contnin the advertisements. The printer's fee for advertising is attached to each advertisement, and amounts to 86,737. ? ,? ? __ .* -a Own, [t'orrei|>ondenee of tlw Herald.] < >WK?o, August 15, 1(M2. Otrcifo S< merit?T%e Hmld in (hreeo--PolxtueRrhgion?A Pic-nk Party?Retnte from DroitmIMjr. J. G. Hrx.vrrr, Esq.? HF.AR Sir :? Though numerous your correspondents, I believe you have none in this part of the world. I am, therefore, induced to give you some information concerning the events of our place, as they transpire. Should this meet with your approbation, I will endeavour to " catch the 'manners 'living as they rise," and inform you ot all the most brilliant events, atneurs, iVc., as they are going on among the-fashionables. The scenery around our beautiful village is grand and picturesque, and afl'ords many facilities for amusement; but there is a dullness pervading the business community which throws a dark pall over almost every branch of society. We find but little to amuse or interest us at present except the NewYork Herald ; and, strange as it may appear, there are but few numbers of vour dailv paper taken in this place. The host of applicants assembled at the Post Office every evening, each desirous of being the first to borrow it, was scarcely equalled by the unfortunate office-seekers who hastened our late President Harrison into his grave. I think if you would send your travelling agent this way, authorising him to take Pennsylvania State scrip on subscription for your paper, it would be measured out to you by the bushel, in the same way that Rathburn Marsh measured out their legal proceedings when they got their costs taxed against the New York and Erie Railroad Company. There have been various attempts during the season in our village to get up something upon the social, moral, ana political arena, to dispel the gloom which the hard times and pecuniary embarrassments have thrown uround us; but all have been unavailing in consequence of the great diversity of opinions. Upon the social stage great and wonderful have been the displays to determine whom should wear away the palm of aristocracy. Upon the great stage of religion and morality, actorahave played such fantastic tricks before higlt heaven as made the angels weep, and this too under a pretence of saving souls from the misery in this world, and the damnation in the next, which themselves will scarcely escape. Upon the political arena long and arduous have been the debates in which individuals have asserted their claims to democracy. I will only trouble you with a few reflections upon the first of these three classes. You would doubtless be much amused to see the mock aristocracy of a village like this, undertake to imitate the flights and movements, of the nabobs of your own city. Hut a few dayseince, a small party ofthe self-styled aristocrats who arc daily seen riding through our streets in their fine carriages, with steeds gaily caparisoned, were seen wending their way o'er the hills and through the dales," loaded down with baskets and boxes, on a pic nic. After selecting a beautiful and romantic spot in the wild forest, die cloth was spread?the cold repast which had been prepared by the delicate hands of the fair participants, was laid out?then came the glittering array of bottles and glasses; and from the warm libations that followed, one would suppose they had truly wandered far front the great scene of temperance reform. The first toast was drank by the 'gallant Mr. A y, to the angelic Misa M k ; the majestic Mr. H d then drank to the lovely Misses A y, " lie deeply drank, drank in their smiles, and oft did heave a sigh." The young and beardless Mr. M k, from Ithaca, then gazed with admiration upon me tviisses i* y, wno naa numoerea twice Ins summers ; he cast n bashful glance at the younger Miss M??, as if half disposed to confer the honour of his toast upon her; at length he filled the glasB of the eldest Miss P y, and drank to her safe return. But alas! how unfortunate that such a sparkling glass should be quaffed it so late a l>eriod of their revelry. It was late, and some began to talk of home ; as they patrolled along the wild banks ot the noble Susquehannah, plucking the wintergreen and the wild flower, a deep crash was heard upon the hitherto quiet and unrufHed stream ?and now a faint and mournful scream reached the listening ear of the gallant A , and he plm.ged from the high and rugged bank into the deep stream below?a moment ol deep anxiety pervaded those who remained upon the bank, and Miss P was again embraced by her sweet companions. The joyful and the mournful part of the scene had passed ?and now came the ludicrous. This small and select party soon entered the cottage of an humble farmer, and in a few minutes the tall and slender form of Miss P was attired in the plain and modest habiliment of of a short country girl (modest, 1 mean, when worn by its owner ) The contrast between the fashionable dress, with a full bustle, a prominent bust, and the short plain dress, which lacked about eight inches in length, afforded great merriment to the humble cottagers who saw them pass. Leander. News from Rhode Is band.?The trial of the Suffrage prisoners, including Seth Luther, commenced at Newport on Friday. Disaster at North Bend.?A private letter from North Bend states that when the steamer North Bend burst the connecting links of her boiler in pas' sing that place on the 17tn instant, on her way from Cincinnati to Louisville, most of the passengers were on the upper decks gazing at the mound where repose the remains of the lamented Harrison, to which circumstance they attribute their escape. Several of the crew were scalded, and the boat having been brought to off North Bend for repairs, Mrs. Harrison promptly despatched offers of any assistance in her power to the afflicted, which were gratefully received. Will make Wives.?Girls run wild in the woods of Michigan. They live on browse and pigeon berries; and when caught in the fall, they are as fat and plump as partridges. IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT! The Collesre of Medicine and Phurmarv. Ktliihlishrd for the Suppression of Quackery, Off- BEG TO INFORM ALL PERSONS DESIROUS of obtaining medical advice, that on remitting the ram of one dollar, with a statement of their case, they will be supplied with one dollar's worth of appropriate medicine, and a letter ol advice containing full direction* a* to diet, regimen, be. All letters must be post paid. Address \V. S. RICIIAROSON, Agent. Principal Oitice of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nassau street, N. V. N. B.?The Consulting Physician is daily in attendance it the private consulting rooms of the College. Hours from 10 till 'J o'clock. Q&- 9EE THE ADVERTISEMENT OF THE WESTERN DIRECTORY?An excellent opiortunity fur advertising. Ijlfe of Henry Clay. Ct7- THE ABOVE WORK, ADVERTISED TO Appear in an extra New World, on Wednesday, August 31, will not be published nntil Monday, September 5th, in consequence of the delay necessary to a pe-fect revision of the proof sheets. Agents are requested to taks notice of the postponement. For sal* at No. 30 Ann street, in extra numbers of the New World, the following " Books for the People:" " Godolphin," a novel by Sir E. L. Bulwer, 13} cents ; ' Abel Parsons," an original novel, 3rd edition, 13} cents : " Life and Time* " of Louis Thilippe, an admirable work, with three engravings, pr ce 23 cents; " Morley Ernstein," James'last novel, 1HJ cents ; "The United Irishmen," by Dr. Madden, an interesting account of the Irish rebellion, price 35 cents ; "Lottery of Life," by Lad)- Blessington, 13} cents. Subscriptions to the New World and Every Youth's Ga ictte, respectfully solicited. Agents: O. B. Zicber, 87 Dock-street, Philadelphia ; Redding h Co., 9 State-street, Boston ; Jones, Albany Berford, Pittsburgh ; and all postmasters. PHRENOLOGY IS THE GREAT SCIENCE BY which ladies try to peep into each other's character, and for this purpose, run to some hiimbuf or other UA.have their bumps pointed ont; now, if they would only take the hair off their foreheads they might see for themselves, an I tare time, trouble and expense, Our friend Oouruud of noudrt $ubtil* memory,says he brings to light more phrenological developments at 67 Walker door from Broadway, than Fowler does in a month.?Sunday Star. To be had only as above, $1 per bottle. C(7- SHERMAN'S LOZENGES ARE AMONG ALL classes, and working their almost miraculous cures in a multitude of rases. Who ever heard of a heauache being cured in ten minutes before the introduction of Sherman x Lozenges? Who ever heard of a had cough being cured in a lew hours before Dr. Sherman did it??no matter what matters yon, Dr. Sherman hat lozenges just the thing to cure you in the shortest possible time. His warehouse is at 106 Nassau street. 0Q- CASTLE GARDEN.-For the last time but ona this season, that sublime and terriflc master piece of Pyroterhny, called the Bombardment of 8t. Juan d'lUloa and the City of Vera Cruz, together with new styled pieces?All to take place this evening. (R> GRAND GALA WEEK?This will be a great week at the American Museum if we msy judge from the host of attractions put forth here. The won crful Mermaid, the reality of which Is now fully established, is engaged another week; also Mr. Hsrrington, the unrivalled and extraordinary Magician and Ventriloquist; Miss Taylor, the accomplished singer; Celeste the danseuse; the wondertol fortune telling Oypeey Girl. kc. Performances I,-he place every afternoon, the same as those in the evening. This is indeed giving rich diversity of entertain nu-nta and novelties for 16 cents.

Other pages from this issue: