Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 1, 1842, Page 1

September 1, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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%-*? f.T " TH Vol. Via?IO.M1 - ?Whola Mo. ?trt. MISCELLANEOUS. UNITED STATES TEA EMPORIUM. 121, late 129 Chatitam itrtet, i\ew York. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. 'THE CANTON TEA CO bfANY eoutiuu. to offer for A tale new and fragrant Tea* ol every %anety aud ityle.-Thwir enorimvut ?i*cUily include* tf?e moat deliciona and powerful grade* of Ureau aud HUck, , kvenr the ataiuu of ueatueti and ele^.iuje, and ti?e Traa therein are ao thoroughly secured from Tight and air ihat their quality end power will remain unimpaired IB aoy climate. Their aystem ol Proaecut 11* buuiuii is perliaiw .eaxcBiy to be excelled. It i# founded uihiii ths utrno.l regard to the ngnls or the custcm r, !>.cully with respect io weight aud Quality, and unrivalU cheapness. All |?irchwr? are called upon lo reluru any i'ucim which fall to *i?e them the fulleat aatiatMtiou, whun lh? money will lie cheeifully aud promptly lafunded. Country merchants, luiblie eetahlishmema, brad i of lamilira, auJ shipmasters, will till J it a decided advantage to supply the mae ires from this esublishmeni. I offer roasted every day. Orde-S truiu all parts of llie Lniteu States eiecuted with promptitude aud despatch. _ ... 'C7~ 1 he only warehouse io America for the sale if Honqua a celebrated Black 1'ea. so2l lin?r THETOLD UNITED STATES CAT. STOCK, SHlKT AND OILED SILK MANUFACTORY JOHN M. DAVIES & JONES, ucciaaoa to LUKE DAVIES A SON, 100 William street, corner John, Sew York. PURCHASERS will at alt timrs hud the moat extenaire av lorl'ueut io 'he United States, of tnc following articles, on the mn,i rciouaMe terms, wholesale and retail. Car. for gentlemen, youth and < hildren of relret, cloth, me riu.i, silk,glazed silk, Ice. ?tc. Fall andfUt tnound with fur .tud plain. Arm and Navy officers dress and undress caps. Siouas ol every style awl quality?of satin, bombazine, rest inc. etc. made p ain trimmed with bows, cravat ties, 1'aru lies, dress apron stocks, he. Ike. 1 lie ?crt*io?iTT ol our frames is well known by the lightness oeifuct Ut. rose and elasticity ofevery stock. 8mm ot all lincu plain and fulled,of muslin plain and frilled, will) liuen collars tKHoma and wristb ml* ol* the moil appiuved patterns. Fancy cambric shirts ol all qualities. Lilts collars and bosoms of every style and quality, oiled silk, white, plaid, and fancy, of superior manufacture. Ladies, misses and * 1 ildren's oiled silk sprons. Oiled silk, medicated, for the cnre of ifouc, rheumatism, Itc. Jay. tsed leaiher, linen and muslin, suitable fur harness and eoar.ti manufactures, cap frenrs, fcc kc. The above articles are made under our own inspection, m the best possible mtuner and of such materials and workmaushipaa will be found on examinatiou equalled by none. To which is added, a superior assortment of fancy articles of carious qualities aud prices. Gloves, Hu-pouders, Craeats, Scarfs, Umbrellas. HandkerCh'efa, Hoisery, Cravat-Stiffuers, Onard-Chains, (Juder Oaruivuts of rrery description and quality, Shaker Knit and Fl*nnel Shirts and Drawers. The attention of the public generally are invited to the above exteusive assortment of goods, many of which are of our own loiliortation and will be sold aisurh prices as cannot rail to suit. JOHN M. DAVIB8 k JONES, au2."> lm*r 106 William, corner of Jonn. STOVES! STo VESfT BACKUS' PATENT RARE FIER, MR FRUGAL HOUSEWARMER. T^MF. Proprietnr, in ottering this valuable store to the pnblic, L wuald briefly slate some of the advantages of heii improvemaul, which consist chiefly in the followiug particulars, vis:? 1?To uhiiate the evil of im- i?To be capable of affordCis a. d noxious gas in tlie iug a mild or an intense heal. rn>ng anthracite coal. 6?To avoid all incovenieuce 2?To generate and diffuse from dust. a warm and wlielcaeme at- 7?To preserve the air of the tnosphere in places exposed to apartment pare and wholedamp aud cold. some. it? To lesson the risk of acci- 8?And f> nnite with all dent bv fire. tkose excellent qualities, an 4?To be quickly kindled elegant aud durable article of and easily managed. furuiinre. This Stove is constructed of the best anility of Rossis sheet 1 on, u,-on the cylindrical plan?the furnace or fire-chamber occupying a part of the centre cvlinder, to which ia attached an aim isoheric Rarefirr upon each aide, of a tubular form, and lined tnronghoiit. The heat that ia created in the chamber puses h tw.en the linings of the two rarefierx (or radiator* aa thty -re called] into the bale at thu bottom, and a current of air continually milling through the tunc*, which are left opeu at Me h end lor that purpoae, carnea a great amount of rarefied or wjihi air into the apartment. The purity and softness of the air in a room hea'ed by thu atove are peculiar and n uiaxknble, the heat being diffused from a treat extent of aurface moderately healed. The heated air, on entering the wing* or aidea of the atove,deaceuds and spread* over the entire surface of the base at the bottom, keeping the collier porliou of the air next the tloor iu conatant circulation? in the meantime preserving it calmly from contamiuation, rendering tins btovo iierl'ectly safe and agreeable lor apartments of invalids, sleeping roorna, Sic. Manufac ured by j!lt K. BACKUS, it Bowery, NT. Y. N. B. A new article of air tight stoves, with rarifitra ; also the new kitchen compauion cook atove, warranted equal to any In use in this city. auit lm*r TO DEALERS IN BLACKING. 'T'KY IT ONCE?The Eureka Blacking?This is anewara licle of Blacking, and posseasea qualities greatly superior to all ef-er kinda now ia use. It softens and preserves the leather, imparting a brilliant poli<h with half tire usual labor required iu tire use of the common Blat king. It far her |? ssewes that requisite so long sought for in the petuliarity of the composition never becoming hard dry, or mouldy by age. Dealers in Blacking are requested to call and receive a sample of the article gratis. Perfect sausfaclio i warranted in every M.iaafactured by J. il. JOHNSON, No. 4 Spruce at, >ear Nassau, New York. The Arm of B irgeas It Co. ie this day dissolved by mutual consent. The business ia ftitnre will be conducted by lor lm*n. J. M. J HN8QN. Nxw loss k Axnanr Kail. Koid Comtaiw, _ 2 Park Place, New York. OTIC E is hereby given to th? stockholder! of the New a" York aud Albany Rnl fload Company, that the President ami Dirrcrors hare directed a call lor an instalment of five per cell! on the Capital stock of the (Company, |?yable on the fifth day of September neiL Siibacr.hrn resident in New York and Westchester, will pay their instalment to Josiah Hich, Chairman of the Finance ComOtitt-e, and Treaanrer fot the Southern District, 172 Front at. Subscrib.r-. resident ii Dutchess, Putuatn and Columbia coudttrs, will pay tlwir instalments to Jona. Akin Taber, of the Finance Committee, and Treasurer for ike Middle District, in Ftwhofs. Subscrib n resident in Renmelaer county, will pay thru instalments to Jonas C. Heart, ol the Finance Committee, and Traaaarer of the Northern District, at his office in the city By order of the Board, aliaepjr JOS. E. BLOOMFIELD. Secretary. " BUTTONS. J JONES, M Plan meet, wishes to inform his friends that h<* new st>le will not be ready before the first w ek in September, but has on hand the Klaca and Bevel Edges, which he offers at the following; price* Best English B roc ides, 2 JO ' French 2 00 Twist, 2 00 " English 2 2J Figured Satins, 1 JO Moh'ir Oter Uotu, 13# Restral hand! wanted. an!7 Im'r DAGUERREOTYPE APPARATUS. JOHN ROACH, OPTICIAN, 72 NASSAU 8THEET. rpo ARRANGE a l'nfeci Camera Obrnra, require, tome J. knowledge #f Optkta. Persona wishing to procure an instrument will than fort- find it to their interest Co purchaae ?f an Ojitiaian. au3Q im*r NEW EXTRACT OF SARS .PAPILLA. THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND PHARMACY TJAVIjuit prepereda Una quantity of thr fluid extract of il Haaaparilla, according to a new and protracted proce.n, by which the aclire idiuciple of thia r ilu-.ble drug hu been obtained iu a much larger proportion aud purer form than by any of the common mode* of preparation. The root haa been atW'led. f tha beat quality?which it thai produced by the SimI am officinalitjnf Humboldt and Honplaud,) and grow, on the banks of the liirar Magdalene, near Baiorque, in Mouth Amerira. The public may now relv on the genuine and cendeuaed extrar.l of this efficacious root. Ilia T&lueand i xtraordinary reatorntiee powara of this med'cioe, wheu properly prtpartd, ere t wall known <'am of tcrofala, nodoa, rout, iut ui< out dieaaaa, heated stale of the blood, and syphilitic complaint!, will be moat eaaentially benefited l?y the uia of thia new and elegant preparation. Sold in larg? botdei at73 rents each. In aaa- i containing one doten Imttlea, Sc. Uo do do six bottle!, S3 W. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office of the College ol Medicine and Pharmacy, _ ??*"w " 97 Naaaaq a'reet, N. Y. n \vn DMuiiMATTnc J. 11 JLlU iTl/\ 1 1VU, Tllk. aab-ril<ri? prepared to rxrrote orders for the Oam Pneumatic Hydraulic Machine, for raiainr water any lieicni <JI . Iroir rn:n--?, or fur water world, by mraui of .wiium ; and the mmplicily of the machine fivea it a great ad.aiiuwe orer any other now in u.e. aol lm?r " * " * -*vl p"?w?e. r> I'ine at. CHl'RCH MVHIf?X Gentleman who h r? hail many yean urac'iee in Ghorch Hinainy. wool.l be jtad of a aimtlar Hia aereitea would he eatweially valuable ro a church, where Paaltooay n performed without an oryan. Any eon*r? *'ti"n ?t?hine a prrwn in r~. >n<la?t, and who would tike an Iiitereatin the improvement Of iht ir aingioe. mav apply te B Y. L. at the office of thr? paper. anil end Jt*r DKES8 BOCTS? Laleat r'leuch Style?Thr uhacriber respectfully inviteat<>e cuiceniof New >me, a..d .tndjjrra vi.itin* the cull at III Fnlton ?treat and examine a lartre aaaoitment of Drraa Boon, made in the latest I'.ahioP and of thr dnrit French e ilfakin, (i ullemen can hare boo'i made to order in the heat manner at $(,(HI per I?ir, warranted equal to any made at B7.M, and ax ukt'l, uu nrd uUex Jiawio* of tne fret and keein laau for ,-arh cur Miner he ran enaura an eaajr yet handsome tft. Constantly on Itaod, Fashionable Boots. me. at the following rrdnct d pncex 8ed Shin Boots, bom $>.(5 to 2,75 t;air. '.OO ? ? * Hill BooU, 3.00 Gaiters, I"hoe . . I,? to 250 Pom,-a ani Slipper., Ac., p.oportinoaMr low. ^ on <Miv??ry. JUH1N Id. a025 l m r 111 Fulton ?t, bet*et? N %*?u and Dutch. ' IMPORTED 6aITLH8 ot til co^of Fwhion ; French bOofi and i<?iwnl leather ImicI, dreaa ahora, gaprra, walking ihura and pumpa, for men, hova, and child en. Mm and boya cheap booia from $?,7i, S3, 93.50. and $1 i*r pair. M'b'i ahora 7 to 16 ami 12a per pair Bo\? kin" a 30 l<> 73 emu and 91. ?n<l warranted go?d. tiilw. iai*a<?, eudchildri na gaiter,bo burkina' walking ahor?, and etippf ra ol all colora anal aia-e, luteal faahioue, tin, bnakina, and alipa, 73 r.nta to $1. good 4< alippera. Coma and aae a prwd aaaortment of the above artirlra at 42 Caml atreet. corner Broadway, and at 2(16 Canal at., north-weat corner Hudaon at., a! Walker a. au?l lm*r iiaiic rrm Th- mly ria-on that A. w^SPi^yKNOX It CO. can aaatgn for .clline an many boota ami hoe. ?t th?-Clinton Boot and Sh'ie M irkrt, 2"4 Canal at. north, mi corner ol Hudroti trrret?wli-i, alinoaiererv body con.plaiii- of hirl timea, la. that they keep gooda of the beat ty and a> II ih.'in ?t pnera In ruit ih- nirva, and it aerma * a if i every h d, found thia out. If any who t ail ih ? rliou'il not ^et hire l> und out the aiore, the aooner 0>ey no I* and try the aooner they will reaplhe adi'antige. Al'noal enythl'tt ilicr la a anted pi the bet and-hoe li:ir,of alf? ?fve, elorro inall'r. ran he f?.,n<] h'rp ( heap. ?? l?*r A. KNOX ?t CO.tyNt *enal at. i E NE NEW Washington. [Correapoialaace of the Herald.] Bwatle at the Oloae of the lenlon, dfac. Washington, Tuesday, 3 P. M. Business of every sort is crowd ing upon .both Houses of Congress as the period of the termination approaches, and the struggle for priority is constantly going on. The fortification bill pawed the Senate with amendments, and private bills then came up. In the House, the bill for the re-organization of the Navy, was discussed and passed with some amendments. The President this morning sent to the House a protest against the report of Mr. Adams on the veto, hut it has not yet been read, and the whig leaders are reluctant to hear it. The disposition of the protest will be made in time for the morning mail. New Orleans. [ CortM[w>ud>inec of the Herat J. ] New Orleans, August 31, 1343. Dull Time*?Sale of the Nashville Railroad?State Debt*? Taxes? Theatres?Churrhcf? Yellow Fever ?Banking? Exposures. Pear 9m iiT. ..... nnu.;? *i.? i ?? v- qiw uun Alt iuc liiiuov vt vui uuiicoi ovnsuh ?mw i of all the Hummers I have passed here, this is the dullest in every respect. There is no buying or selling except at Sherill 'a Hales, and they unfortunately are too numerous. There are no receipts or f-hi|>ments of merchandize of any consequence, and the shipping and steamboating business never was ro bad. We had a sale yesterday of the great Nashville Railroad by the Sheriff, at the s -it of the Stale, which has lent its bonds to the Company for$50Q,000. The road was laid for about twenty two miles,when for want of funds the work was discontinued, and the United States government having seized a large quantity of iron for the duties, it not having been laid down within the time required by law, the State stepped in and seized the roud, negroes, ire., the company having failed to pay the iuterest due on the State Bonds. The road sold for $50,000, the State being the purchaser at one, two, and three years credit. The negroes, forty in number, brought Irom $600 to $900, on the same credit?they were bought by different parties. The road at present is of no value other than that of the niateuals, as it terminates in the midst of a swamp on the borders ot Lake 1'onchartrain, and to be of any servine, should be continued some 50 miles further to the settled country, and it is doubtful if the State in its embarrassed circumstances will carry it through. This is but the beginning of the Mates' troubles, caused by the imprudent and improvident loan of its bonds to incorporated bodies. Thev amount to 22 to $23,000,000, loaned niastly to banks, a great part of which will be lost, and the people must be taxed to preserve the faith of the State. Heaven help tis, then, for we are taxed now as much as we can near, twice as much 1 believe as the people of any other State in the Union. We have, at present, no kind of amusement, the Frenchtheatre is closed, and both of the American burnt. The indefatigable Caldwell has formed a new company, and has advertised for proposals for building a new opera house nearly opposite the site of the old one. Proposal* for rebuilding the American theatre are also invited, and we may expect to have theru both open in November. Some of our up-town churches are also closed. l>r. Wheaton, of Christ Church, lias gone to the noTth, and our beloved Parson Clapp has adjourned for t>0 days, and he, and most of his congregation are at the aifferent watering places on the shores of Lake Borgne. Great numbers of our population have left for the north and west, as well as the watering places, and we are in truth quite deserted. The health of the city, till within two weeks, has been alarmingly good, as the Doctors say, but we have now the yellow fever among us. Several cases of a decided character, with black vomit, have occurred in the last week, and proved fatal. It has not yet, however, assumed the appearance of an epidemic,having been generally among the shipping, mougii mere in reunun to icar it may spread over me City. In banking affaire there is now not much interesting. excepting the statement of the Commissioners of the Atchafulaya, published this week, by one of them in opposition to the wishes of the other two, one of whom was the Cashier of the bank. This statement shows either the grossest negligence or the most rascally management of its affaire for four years past, about which there are .various opinions. The commissioner who caused the statement to be published (Mr. B. F. French) received, on the appearance of the first number, an anonymous letter, threatening him with death if he continued to publish, but he has brought out all the documents, and stands ready to meet the consequences. The statement is published in the morning Advertiser, and is a verv rich thing of its kind. Of this and other matters I will advise you further in my next. Louisiana. Mobile. (Correspondence of the Herald.J Mobile, Aug. 18, 1842. Currency? Bank JVbfre?Banking Institutions? Watering Placet?Districting tht State?Duke of Orleans?Cotton? Yellow Fever. Fanmn Bxs.vrrr? The very high reputation yonr valuable Herald sustains in this as well as every other part of the country, as a truth telling medium of politics, religion, scandal, morals, finance, and newB, induces me at this time to obtrude myself upon your notice, namii/tU no T linvo ca four fkinaa rolofinflr fa fits rotk. IUI X UO?V o itw uiiUBaiviHMMQ IV Hit |Olu lie weal in this and your market, that it might not be a bad idea to promulgate. The beautiful system of curreney that fills our State at thiB time, consists, as it has done for a few years past, of the bills of the five branches of the Hank of the State ot Alabama, the only banking institution in the State, if we except the hanks of Mobile, and the Planters' and Merchants' in this city, specie paying and solvent, but only from the fact of having uo circulation out, or what very little they may have is at as high a premium as specie. The beautiful State branches, 1 have just spoken of. have of late attempted an interesting and profitable electioneering game upon the Legislature, as fearing from the tone of public feeling, in consequence of the value of their money generally having depreciated about forty per cent below specie, they shall be put in liquidation. They began just before election to pay, say one-third or some forty percent in specie, and paying out the balance of such demands of their own bills as might be presented in notes of the branch in this city, generally supposed, from the heavy losses sustained by speculators and mismanagement, to be by far the worst circumstanced of the lot. The worthy cashier of this branch here, however, not to be out financiered by his brethren in iniquity, started this project at the board one day, viz- to check on New York daily at the premium of only ten per cent, for about 91600 or 92000 ? day, till some 9160,000 had been drawn for. at I he same time sending its agents north to sell some $1,000,000 of its bills quietly, as soon as this move here had had the effect there, to restore confidence in its solvency, and reduce the rate of dts count under which its notes are now laboring. They have at present about $1150,000 in specie, for a circulation of only 3,000,000 of it* paper. The principal part of the assets ot this branch, however, consist of unproductive real estate, and other equally valuable property, taken at the inflated prices of I *36, but which will net bring now 30 percent in specie. The.kindhearted intentions(of the cashier in thus checking, were unfortunately frustrated through a director, who having been educated in the New England code ol morals, could not so easily adapt his Puritan notions to the more refined ideas of modern financiering. Our watering places on the Lake shore, perhaps contain at this time a slightly more hsterogenepus mass, that could be found any where elae thia side ofTophet. Many ot the ilitt of our city are there, as also many others, and you will see there bankers, brokers, gamblers.Uoafera and blackguards, together with a liberal sprinkling of dowagers, prostitutes, and servant girls, with plenty of pretty women, and a few others, all equally ignorant of the standing and character of each other; but associating together on the purest terma of equality, as though all were members ot one large family, with a freedom of intercourse truly beautiful. Our Governor, as you well know, refuses to convene the Legislature, to new diatrict the State, tearing the lose of loco aupremacy. The funeral obsequies in honor of the late I)nc d' Orleans, will take place here in a few days, by the Creole* anil the I rench resiaenta and shipmasters h?re at present. The olhcers attached to tlie French eaaelaof war at l'enaaoola, will be participants. Our planters ars bnay picking out their cotton, and it is thought the crop will reach fully 400,000 bales. Yellow Tack has made its appearance in New Orleans No cases here as yet. ! i? i i w v n 1 T 1 VI YORK. THURSDAY MO Narjr OencnU Court Martial on board of lh? V. S. ship Koi-tb Carolina. WkiinksdaY, August 31. TlUAJ. OA likut. CiLUtLKS WlLKXS, OONTINLXO. The Court met punctually at the hour oi adjournment, all tins members piesent. The journal ol yesterday was read by the Judge Advocate. Mr. Hamilton said the report ol the proceedings yesterday in one of the pupers (the Express) was calculated to do him manliest injustice, as it misstated his remarks in regard to the protection alforded by law to seamen sailing under the American dag, in his reply to an observation ol Com. Jones. In regard to the record of the Court of yesterday's proceedings, as reud by ihe Judge Advocate, It re ittirn various conversations oeiween niyselt. tne Judge Advocate and Lieut. Hudson. I bold that these conversations are not part of the record, but are entirely extraneous, and should not be put upon the record. Mr. H. then read the following ua the portion of the record he objected to:? "Lieut. Hudson stated tliHt the Herald had reported his 11 > port of the 3d of March, falsely, that it had inserted the word "morning," which did not a|>pear in his Report read in evidence. " The Judge Advocate stated that when the counsel ottered the report in evidence yesterday lie supposed it to be a correct copy or he would not have consented to its adimttnon, that the Report of Lt. llutL-on signed by himself accompanying Lt. Wilkes Report No tid, had the word ' morning' in it. " The counsel for the accused stated that the discrepancy was unimportant. 9 "The Judge Advocate stated that it wan of the last importance, that the Reports were identical in oiher res|?ects except the omission of (he word ' morning,* which was the point upon which the whole case hinged, and upon which, in point of fact, the indictment was framed. " Lt. Hudson said that lie did not know the wotd ' morning' was there, that he-diil not see land on the morning." Mr. 1 Lamii.t?n said in regard to Lieut. Hudson's assertion in regard to the Herald he did not so particularly object to its going on the record, but what followed he had very great objection to. The Ooi'kt appearing to sustain Mr. Hamilton's position, the Judge Advocate agreed to withdraw from the record the portion read by hitn, as above quoted. Mr. IIamii.ton stated that Mr. Steward, Lt. Hud son's clerk, was an imjiortdnt witness in the case, that he was lying ill at Brooklyn, utterly unable to attend the Court; he therefore proposed that the Judge Advocate and himself t-nould proceed to Brooklyn and examine him before a commissioner, and thui his testimony should be taken de bnie ersc. To this proposition the Judge Advocate assented, and the Court granted the commission. i Lieut. Hudson recalled by Mr. Hamilton, und exI amined through the Judge Advocate. Q.?What were the occupations of the officers and crew of the wiuadron nt C?llm? In fim? m/i July, 18391 A.?They were all engaged in getting in provii sions, making observation?, and getting the vessels ready to leave port. Q ?Was it [>ossible to have held a court-martial there without great delay und injury to the public service! A.?It was not possible without injury to the public service. Q.?Were the occupations of the officers of the squadron at Sydney such an to render it impossible to hold a court-martiul without great delay and prejudice to the public service. A.?There could not have been a court-martial held ut Sydney without delay and piejudice to the service? Q.?Was Honolulu the first place where a court martial could have been convened, and was not the time of holding the court very limited in consequence of the contemplated engagement of the squadron after leaving that port? A.?Honolulu was the only place where a courtmartial could have been held without detriment to the public interest, and our time, was limited from those causes. Q.?Had the squadron not lost much time in the I cruise by the detention caused by the Relief'saccident at Cape Horn, and did not Lieut. Wilkes speak of the detention as much impeding the operations of the squadron, and curtailment ol his time among the islands? A.?Yes, Lieut. Wilkes stated to me that he was detained in consequence of the Relief not going to Orange Bay in consequence of an accident; 1 believe he also awaited lor the arrival of the schooner Seagull. O.?If the wnisdrnn hurt lost nnv mere fim* wnnlri we have been enabled to have reached the Antarctic at the proper season, on our last visit? A.?We would not. As it was, we had to forego the Fijii work, for that reason. Q.?Did you meet Assistant Surgeon Guillou on the6th Oct., 1840, afterhe had left Lieut. Wilke's room, and was he much excited? A.?I do not recollect the date. I met Assistant Sjrgeon Guillou afterhe had left Lieut. Wilkes, and he api>eared much excited. [The Court took a recew for about five minutes to witness the departure of the French steamer from our harbor lor Norfolk ] Q.?With the exception of at Callao, Honolulu ana Sydney, were the squadron in company long enough to hold a court martial? A.?They were not. Q.?What do you say of Lieut. Wilkes's character in the squadron by reputation? A.?He was one of the most energetic and persevering officers I ever met with, always attentive to his duties day and night, so far as I have had opportunities of observing, and my opportunities had been very good. C'rou-examinedby the Judge Advocate. Q.?You have stated that the time was very limited for holding a court martial at Honolulu; how long did the squadron remain there after the court adjourned ? A.?Sixteen or seventeen days, 1 think, (with the exception of the Porpoise) I may be wrong, we sailed from there on the 2d of December. Q,?Whose case was the last that was tried ? A.?Mr. Harrison's, I believe. Q.?When was his sentence rend ? A.?By the log on the 7th of November. The Peacock sailed on the 2d December. 1 had orders to be ready for sea on the 15th November, bat I couldn't get ready by that time. By the Court.?It has been stated to the Court by Ll. Reynolds and Midshipman Etd, that they reported land to you on the 16th of January to the southward, did you believe at the time it was land, and do you now believe it was land ? A.?I did not think it was land at the time, but I think so now. 1 went up in the mizzen rigging to look at it. Q.? Did you not tell Mr. Eld, you had no doubt it was land: A ?I rather think not, for I had doubts at the lime ? Q.?Was not his report made to you in the cabin, and did you go on deck and examine the appearance of land ? A.?I don't recollect whether he reported to me on deck or in the cabin. I was on deck most of the time both day and night I examined the appearance after he reported, as I statel QWas the water discolored when vou saw the appearance of land on the 19th, and dia you order soundings to be made 1 A ?The water was discolored : I did not order soundings tube made. 1 was working up towards the appearance that day, until 12 o'clock at night. Question by* ?Look at the paper shown you, dated October 17, l&M. and say whether itwaanot an order from Lieut. Wilkes to you to get ready for sea, and was not the Court in session when it was received by you 1 A ?It was received during the session of the Court. Mr. Hamilton read the letter, as he slated, for the Crpoae of showing that every preparation was ing made to leave the port to prosecute the objects of the expedition, and Lieut. Wilkes was anxiousto get off. Q.?When did the Porpoise sail from Honolulu, and wns not Lieut, llinggold, her commander, a member of the courtl A.?He was a member of the court. She sailed oa the 10th of November, in the AfternoonQuestion by Judge Advocate.?It appears then that the Court met about the 12th of October?adlourned on the 6th November; the Porpoiae sailed ' . ?o.L XT V <1.1 TV. ontno loin Plovrmurr, ?uc i ciiiwb on iuc ?i i^reember, and the Vincennes on the 3d; could not another officer have been substituted for Lieut. Ringgold, and was the Court composed of more

than live members I A.?We experienced great difficulty in getting officers to hold the Court. | Mr. Hamilton read from the record that the Court was composed of Lieut. Win. L. Hudson, President, Commander Hmggold, I.inut. Carr, Lieut. Johnson, and Lieut. Alden. H. If. Waldron, Judge Advocate. Question by Corm.? Could you distinguish land witn greater Facility, after you were once satia&ad yn? mw it, than betoral A.?WJjen yen have once ?een land down south, you would sooner recognise it when seen again Those who had seen nothing hut icebergs would he ttMnaaenMBi IRK I RNING, SEPTEMBER 1, apt. if they saw one higher th in any they had seen, ami ot a different contour, to get it down as land. Q.?Was not Lieut Johnson the lirat Lientvnant of the Porpoise while a member of the court, and did not he sail with her from Honolulu? A ?He was first Lieutenant of the Porpoise, and sailed from Honolulu with her Q ?On all occasions when the vessels of the squadron wore in port, were not the officers employed in scientific duties, and were they uot more employed while iu harbor on those duties than when at sea ! A?The officers of t he squadron were generally more employed in scientific duties while in port than at sea In fact all the duties of the olticers were much more onerous while in harbor than they were at sea. The evidence of the witness was read over by the Judge Advocate Lieut Iti.vroou) recalled by Mr. Hamilton, and examined through the Judge AdvocateQ, ?Were the officers and crew of the squadron so employed at Culluo that a Court Martial could not have been held without great delay, and injury to the public service? A ?A Court Martial might have been convened, but not without delay and inconvenience; our duties were generally more laborious in port than at en. Q,.?Would not the convening of a Court at Sydney been attended with like coriBe<iucnces from similar causes? A ?Yes We were more employed at Sydney than at C&llao, preparing for the southern cruis.-. Q ?Could a court have been convened at any other plaee than Honolulu, without similar effects ? A ?I think not; I thought it was very impolitic to hold a court even there Ci ?What was Lieut. Wilkes' general reputation in the squadron? A?I was not in the habit of having familiar intercourse with the officers ol the squadron. He had a reputation for great industry und indefatigable perseverance in the discharge of his duties, lie was thought harsh ot by some, 1 suppose. He had more reputution for the former than the latter. Q,?Were not those who spoke harsh of him those alone with whom he had had official difficulties ? A?I don't know. Mr. Peai.k cudjed by Mr. Hamilton, and examined through the Judge Advocate. Q?State what you know of the occurrences at Clermont Tonncrre, on the 16th August, 1839. A?I was one of the scientific corps. 1 was in one of the last boats which approacheu the shore on that occasion. There were a number of natives collected on the beach, resisting the attempts to land, by throwing stones, and making motions for the boats to keen off. Cant. Wilkes was in the boat nearest to the shore, and many stones and pieces of coral were thrown into his boat by the natives. He called to me. I was in the boat with Lt. lVrry and requested to know it' 1 was provided with small shot, saying he cottld not land until the natives were driven away, but that he did not want to hurt thein, or words to that etiect. I was delayed in using the small shot as he requested, by having to draw the balls from my gun ; it was a I'owling-pieee of small calibre. He told ine to " shoot at them as soon as I was ready, but not to hurt them more than I could help, but merely to sting them." When 1 shot the second time, and not until then, the natives lelt the beach and we landed. 1 wanted to go a short distance from tho beach, but was called back by Cuj?tuin Wilkes, who stated he was afraid we would again get in contact with the natives. We remained on shore about half an hour, making observations without leaving the beach. Q ?Did you Bee Mr" Couthouy in the water 1 state the circumstances. A.?1 saw some pets n in the water, but atn not certain it watt Mr. Couthouy. Q.?State what you saw in regard to the person who was in the water, and who was near him. A.?I was too far oil' to see die person, but I saw the natives with spears, or something like them, endeavoring to strike the person in the water. Q.?W hat was the object for which the persons in the boat sought to eflect a landing, of your own knowledge t A?I oon'tknow ; it was tor the avowed object of making acientific obseivafions. Q.?Could a landing have been effected without recourse to firearms, as you have stated t A.?I believe not; not without loss of life. Q ?Were efforts made to conciliate the natives by offering them presents before recourse was hud to firearms 1 A.?Th j? was. The presents were received by the natives, which were thrown on shore. Q.?It has been said that one of the natives was dragged off; was he so dragged off because he was seriously wounaen : 11 nor, wny was tie no dragged off? A.?It was not because he was wounded, but because he still opi>osed our landing. Q, ?Were not the measures absolutely necessary to eHect the landing? A ?They were; it could not have been otherwise effected without lo9? of life, as 1 before stated. Gross-examined by the Judok Advocate Q ?What officers were in the boat with Lieut. Wilkes? A ?I don't recollect Q ?What officers were in the boat with you? A ?Lieut Perry. Q,?You have stated the natives were endeavoring to strike a man in the water with spears, what prevented them from striking hini? A,?Inaccuracy of aim. Q ?Did they launch the spears at him with their hands? A.?I could not see. Q.?What do you mean by inaccuracy of aim, | then? . A.?They sh-uck at him first with spears in their hands, but did not hit him, they aitrrwards threw the spears at InmQ ?Was it at this time you fired at the natives, if not how long afterwards? A ?Probably tenor fifteen minutes after, and at anotherplace Q ?Was not this man out of the reach of tbe spears when you diti fire? A.?We did not fire at this place. Q ?Did any one else fire than youraslf, if so who were thsy? A ?There were two other shots fired, by whom I can't say. Q .?Are yon the gentleman who shot tha nativs at urummsnd's Island? A ?I Hin Q ?What observations were made at Clermont Tonnerre after you landedl A.?I can't say Q ?IIow do you know any were made! A.?Because I saw the instrumentalandad. Q,. By Hamilton?You have been asked if you were the gentleman who shot the native utDiuminond's Inland; state the circumstances of that transaction 1 A?I was called upon previous to the landing by Lt. Walker, who hud command of the party. And who said I would he doing an act of humanity by demonstrating the superiority of our arms. That he wished me us soon an the negotiation should cease, to make an example. I had no opportunity of doing so until the boats had landed and the inen were forming on the shore. The natives began approaching from our left: there were several hundred of ihein; they were led by a nerson who kept some distance in front; it was ne that I shot. Judme Advocate?Dead sir 1 A.?Dead! Q. By Hamilton?Were yon to have shot unless the negotiations had ceased unfavorably I A.? No sir. Negotiations had ceased and a volley been fired before I shot him. Q, ?Had not John Anderson, one ol the crew of the Peacock been previously murdered th< re 1 A.?John Anderson disappeared on that island, and we all suppoaed him to have keen murdered. Q.?Was not that the reason the Expedition landed at that plaae I A ?I believe it was. | Q.?What do you know of the Expedition from Sandalwood Buy 1 A.?I was one of that party. The object, as I understood it, was to recover a boat and nunisli the natives for aggressions on a detachment from the squadron. Q.?Were the effects captured in the boat restored to your knowledge 1 A-No. Q. By Judoe Advocati ?Was any evidence adduced to satisfy you that the man Anderson had been murderea and bad not deserted 1 A.?Yes, sir. Because there were lets inducements for a man to desert at that island than any we had previously visited, and the natives were more warlike, ana on our former visit had endeavored to take every advantage of those who fell in their power. /\ n : ?Usa ,lisoniu.jianri* nf Ainlrrsnn '"d rirvnum n; uic ...... had you not gone all the way acros* I>r?mmond'? Inland, and how many persons were with you, and how were you defended 1 A.?A few dava prertoua Mr. Rich and myaell oroaaed tha island, which la not more than half a mila in width ami nailed tha next at^joining tswn o< Utiroa. We were both provided with?ftrearma, guna, piatola and Wnivea. Tha conduct of tha na IERA - I M- I. I 1?1 \&AQ AVI ! tivea wm such as to lead us to suppose they would Htiack us at any favorable moment. On entering ' the town our surpicions were aroused by the natives ! obliging us to be seated, by pressing us downwards and forcing our legs, while numbers stood around with their weapons ready lor immediate use. We would not submit to it, threatened them with our arms and left them. Q.?Were not the fstnales of that island considered remarkably beautUul in the squadron I A.?Yea, sir. 'lhis question and answer were objected to by some of the members ot the Court, ana were withdrawn by the Judge Advocate. Q?Did not the attack take placa at Loalib, after the boat was restored! A ?It did Q?How do you know the efTscts were not re- J stored! A.?"because her sails were stripped from her. By Hamilton.?Was not the clothing bags of the i men tctained! A.?They were; I know it because I saw the natives with the men's ahirts on their backs. By Junos Advocate?Were no articles of that j kind obtained by the natives tu trade! A?There were at other places, so obtained from I the boats of the squadron; 1 don't know as to lhai 1 place. By Hamilton?iJo you know that any churchea : or school houses were burned at any of the attacks ! on any of the islands by the squadron! A ?,\one Uia'. I know oi. L.t. Craven, called by Mr. llainiltou, ajid exam- ! ined. | Q.?Were Koynl Hope, Wjn. Lester, and John i Blako, deserters from thesquudron at Valparaiso, il ( yea, did you arrest them ? A.?Tliev were deserters and 1 arrested them. I j don't recollect about Hope and Blake? but a few | days alter the Vincennes sailed from \ alparaiso, 1 . met Lester in the street, and attempted to urrest i htm by seijing him by the collar, he pushed himself | away irom me in an insulting manner und ran. 1 ; ran after him a short distance, hut could not catch ! him, and was obliged to send a constable alter him, { who caught him in a few hours, and he was sent on | board the Falmouth. 1 wrote a letter by the Fal- ' mouth to Chi*. Wilkes. Blake and Hope were also sent on board as des-rters. Judge Advocate?Look at the first specification j of the fir*! charge, and say if you know if any of ( those men were illegally punished 1 A?1 don't recollect, 1 know one or two named there were punished, bu; 1 do not recollect thenum- j berof laches they recejved. By Hamilton.???tate whether the punisnments were frequent on board the Vincennes, while you were firot lieutenant ? A.?There were few punishments till we got to ; Rio; there I recollect of one or two. I sailed in the | Expedition in August, 1838, and left at Valparaiso in j June, 1839. Lt. Cakr, recalled hy Mr. Hamilton, and examined through the Judge Advocate. Q?Look at the log and ace if John Ltunnock, i,m? n??n .r r i.,i,n KiJrt vt.<-i.u..i Ward, and Addison Dunbar, were not captured aa deserters, and punished on bourd the Vincennei a few days belore sailing; for the island. A.? The log states they received twenty-four lashes each, but does not state whether they were deserters. They were punished on the 11th, and the vessel sailed on the 13th. Q.?Do you know whether these men, or any of them were deserters from the Vincennea, and were not they brought on board a short time before being punished 1 A.?There were some men that ran front a boat at Callao, but whether these were the men I cannot recollect. 1 will state that James Green, captain of the mizzentop.was coxswain of the boat,and we had much trouble with him. Tnere were Borne who were punished iuet be to* we left Callao for stealing liquor from on board the Relief and getlMg drunk, but 1 don't know whether they were these men or not. There was a matine punished, who had been stationed over the liquor and got drunk, but 1 can't euv that it was one of these. Q.?Look at the log under date of June 8th, 1839, ami see if it is there stated that George Porter received five lashes, Wm. Soule nine lashes, and John Risk ten. ALo, if anything is stated of Joseph Lemoit receiving twenty-five lashes, and Charles Colsl toa twenty-four lashes! A.?I find that Porter, Soule and Risk, are mentioned as receiving that number of lashea, but no mention is made ol Lemontor Colston. Q ?Look at the log of June 19, 184t?, and state if I anything is Raid of Llijuh King receiving twentyI four lashes! i A.?No,sir; no punishment* are nofed on thatdny. C?. By Jl'dok Advocate?Were punishment* always entered on the log of (he Vincenners! A?I presume ?o; it is the custom of the service, I believe. Gapt. McKeevkr called by Mr. Hamilton and examined through the Judge Advocate. Q?Were yon in command of the Falmouth at Caliao at the time the Exploring Expedition was there t A.?1 was. Q.?Had you opportunities of observing the operations of the squadron while there; were they not constantly employed in its duties, and were not the attention and assiduity such as to call forth commendation and surprise from you! A.?To the whole question I answer yes. Q.?Gould a Court Martial have been held there at any time without interfering with the pursuits of the squadron, and prejudice to the public interest! A.?It could not. The evidence ol the witness was read over, and the Court adjourned till Thursday morning at 10 o'clock. After the adjournment of the court, the Judge Advocate and Mr. Hamilton proceeded to Brooklyn for the purjjose of taking the evidence of Frederick L). Otewara, L?r. ntiasons ciera, nr. atneente. Alter Dr. John L. Fox had certified that ha wte dangerously ill with the remittent fever and could not attend the court, the examination proceeded as follows!? Q?By Mr. Hamilton.?Look at the papers now shown to you, each bearing date "U. S. Ship Peacock, Sydney, New Louth Wales 3d March, 1&10," respectively signed William L. Hudson, addressed J. K. Paulding, Esq., Secretary of the Navy, and state whether the bodies of both those papers are in your handwriting T A.?No, sir; only the one marked A. at the top. (This ia the report in which the word "morning"is omitted.) Q. State in whose handwriting the body of the other paper is T A ?1 do not know. Q?By Judos Abvocatx ? State from what you c pied that which you have acknowledged to be in your handwriting. A.?I copied it from Capt. Hudson's own handwriting. I recollect it caused considerable excitement. Q.?State at what time you made the copy, as near as you can. A.?I hardly recollect the date. I know it was at Sydney, 111 the latter part of February, or the first of March. Q.?Wan it before or after the arrival of the Vinoennes at Sydney 1 A ?There was a copy made before the arrival of the Vincenncs. 1 don't know whether this copy wan made before or after her arrival. I cannot tell the exact time. Q?Do you recollect that Lt. Wilkes, on the night of his arrival went oot of town to visit Lt. Hudson; wasit not madeafter that visit? A.?1 recollect of such a visit, but I cannot say whether this report was mads before or alter. r\ r\: .1 I. _ 1 V^. l-/1U you 111(1 IVc UU|'in,aivi? . A.?I cannot say I did copy it in the book. I think it wu in the letter book, as it ia uaual to copy all such things in the letter hook, but I am not sure I did so copy it. Q?By Mr. Hamii-to*.?Do you know af your ever having made any other than this copy shown you 1 , . . A ?No sir, I do not recollect of writing nny other copy, with the exception of the one in the book. I know we were busv there, and I may not have made it in the book, which, perhaps accounts for that other copy of the report being written by some other peraon. q.?By Jcdoe Advocate ?Were there any alterations or erasures in the report from which you copied this report T A.?I copied it from Captain Hudson's handwriting. I do not recollect any alterations or erasures in the paper from which I copied this report. jfdot Advocate.?(Handing him the first sheet of the report, he said wm in hia handwriting.) Was not the report first copied, and then the fin?t sheet altered and re-copied 1 A.?I cannot answer that, whether this sheet was altered. There waa some alterations made in the fir-<t sheet of the report, hut 1 cannot say whether I made this copy from the one that was altered. At what time it was copied I do not recollect. Q ?Do you not know thai the alterations w?s in fart in the UHruaraoh relutinff to ill* (DC M of tha ship on iba IBth. commencing, " on Sunaajr lu? 10th of January," ?c. 1 A ?1 do not ltnow. I cannot raenllact The axamination h?re ended. % " * T IP L JL> . Prk? Two Con La. City lalelllgrnrr. Tm NswBrmoH KkeATTA ? llw annual regatta of tha Newburgh Amateur Club came oiryesterday, and tha prizes were wan by the following nomad boats:?First prize, i> 125, for six oared boats, by tho New Jersey ; second, ?#80, by tho GaJlatea ; and SJ, jf3U, by the EtigW. The urize of ?185, for four oared boats was diotribuieu as follows :?Geo. Washington, first. 8IUO j Du iue, second, ?60 ; M 3. Furnutn, third, 1*26. The two prizes tor scull boat* were won?by tho Croluis, who took the first, uud the Hookcmstisvy the second. An immense concourse of people were present.? The lateness of the hour at which the boat returned, and the important news Irom Washington, preytnts a full description until to-morrow. My Lono-taiuedBllb.?A gsntlemsn hat arrived here from Macon, and brought with him abiue baboon caught on the Peak of Lintin, weighing 75~be, with a tail five feet in length. When first ssen, ha was hanging by his tail from the topmast branch of an ogloe tree. Court Calendar?This Day. Common Plkas.?Part 1 ?Son 1, 37,51, 86 146, 87, 89, 91. 98, 95, 143, 97, 99. 101, 103, 105. 136,?1. Pakt 2.- Nos, 12, 28, 36, 72, 76, 78,80, 82, 84, 80, 88, 90. 92, 94, 96 aiwiu i a n i ur uir. nr.?u, r Washington, Aug 26, 1842. J General Orders?No 66. Promotions in the Army of tht* United States, by the President, by and with the advice and content of the Seriate, unci'the promulgation of "General Orders" No 44, of July 21, 1642 1.?Promotions? Slco.nd Kegiment or ArttiasitT.?Firnt LieuteiiHrit Ldinund Schrtver, to be Captain, August 17, 1812, vice Green, riecea.-ed. Second Lieutenant \V. K Banry, to be Firs' L:eutenant, August 17,1*42, vice Schriver, promoted. Brevet Second Lieutenant James Totun. to bo Second Lieutenant, August 17, 1842, vice Burr- , promoted. Promotions try Brevet?Colonel w. J. wi r'h, oftheftth regiment of Infantry, to he Lrigi'.dier Gen-ml by brevet, for gallutnry and hignly di tiuguished services hs commander of the torces in too war against the Florida Inhane, to dutefrcm March 1, 1842. Brevet Major Thonms Childs, of the SJ regiment of Artillery, to be Lieutenant Colonel by brevet, for gallant conduct and repeated (accesses in the war against the Florida Indiana, between November, 184(1, and March, 1842, to date from February 1, 1841. Major W. G. Belknap, of the 8th regiment of Infantry, to be Lieutenant Colonel by bievet, Icr general good conduct in the war against the Florida Is dians, and tor securing by military operations and negotiations a great number of prisoners, to date front March 16, 1842. Captain Juettn Uiinick, of the 1st regiment of Artillery, to be Major by brevet, for galiant and meritorious conduct in the war against the Florida Indiana, to date front May 8, 1836. Capta in W. W. Morria, of the 4th regiment of Artillery, to he Major bv brevet, for gallant conduct on several occasions and general efficiency in the war against the Florida Indiana, to date liom January 27, 1837. Captain George Andrews, of the 6th regiment of Infantry, to be Major by brevet, for gallantly and good conduct in the war against the Florida ludiane, to date from December 25,1837. Captain Frederick Searle, of the Quartermaster's^ Department, to be Major by brevet, lrom the 28th cr November. 1839, the duy when he received the wound uniler which he ts now suffering Captain James 11. Irwin, of the let regiment of Artillery, Captain in the Stall, July 7, 1838, to be Captain by brevet, for gallantry and good conduct in the the war against the Florida Indians to date troni August 21, 1836. First Lieutenant John F. Lee, of the Ordnance Department, (late of the 1st regiment oi Artillery, to be Captain by brevet, for gallantry and good ccndnct in the war against the Florida Indians, to data from Januury 27, 1K17. Captain Hubert Anderson, Captain of the 3d regiment of Artillery, October 23, 1841, to he Captain by brevet for gall miry und successful conduct in the war against the Florida Indians, to date from April 2, 1838. first Lieut. J. E. Johnson, of theCorj* of Topo graphical Engineers, to be Captnin by brevet, for gallantry on several occasions in the war against ilia Florida Indians, to date from July 7, 1838. First Lieut. William Albertis, oi the 2d regiment of Infantry, to be Captain by brevt t, for gnTlantry and good conduct in the war ngninst the Florida In [ dimiB, to date irom March Z, IW-11. First Lieut. W. H. T Walker, of the fiih regimeet of Infantry, (1st Lieutenant, February 1,188SL) to be Firet Lieutenant by brevet, torgti'unlry and good conduct in the war against the Florida Indiana, to date from December 25, 1837. Second Lieut. Douglas* S. Irwin, of the 3d regiment of Infantry, to he First Lieutenant by brevet, for gallantry end good conduct in the war against the Florida Indiana, todatefroin September 7,1841 , IT. Casualties (3.) Diaths. (2.)?Major Isaac Clark, Quartermaster's Department, near Portsmouth, Ohio, Ju.y 22, 1842 Captain James Green, 3d Artillery, at Fort Co lumbus, N. Y.. Aug 17. 1842 Dismissed. (1.)? Paymaster L. G. DeRuasy, July 28. 1812. 111. The officers promoted will join their proper companies without delay ; those on d? tached service or acting under special instructions, will report by letter to the commanding officers of their respective regiments. By command of Major General Scott : It. Joses, Adjutant General. CHINESE LEMOMA!' AN ENTIRELY new and aplcndi I aruci- fur the I'viLir, surpassing in fragraocy any article of tilt I i j<t iMihil ever been l-urodu rd ijto this conntry. Everv tnBiekeeiwr will highly appreciate it as au in.t spcusable family Hirigura tor. Also, L'vaudrr, Pine Apple, Vanilla and Cologne, h ?Mr fragrant?U>|.-tli-r with every variety of fragrant oilora ii, 'njuid form. K ir aale wholesale and reUit at llie Depot of Heal lb and Strenvth, JO Canal atreet. on< door earn of Broadway. au-02w*t A V. H WEBB A-'enr. DK. MOUKISUN. VTOllTH RIVER DISPENSARY WiH Kulton xrtti Dear Oreenwieh.?Dr. Morriaon, Niei. b r of the R yal Oli-r, of Burgeons, London, and formally Surio on in the British Na vy, eontinnea to he cunanlted daily on all <l.aau< 'I-Iu?te uatore, ?nd all thoae dief.'taamg > mpioma iuh jarnt on injodicioua treatment, and Uic imprudent nor < Iqua . medicines. Dr. M. has had an einenencc of iwruly t wo yea,* r treating delieata diaeaiet in all tlieir various and: implicated I ~um-| and met a mild, safe and infallible aubstiture I r .neecunf, eradic 'te ing the w uere il ei. u. with ceiwint). ? ithonl (a itgeadna the patient to any riak or reilriciinit himiul lauanai dteta wv pn.inita while his medicines are agri enbl. in Uale mil smell Permutant obstructions in the urethra, inch a? atri-inrea and enIrg.meulof die jirosuate ajaud, a mpanicd with much irritation and dull pain abont thaae |?rta,are aoine of the coin* queues* of eial-lrr ttineni. Dr. . ticataatnetorea **i a acicutiflt manner, promoting obaon no of the thicker-d circular membram- without any pen' CONSTITt TIONAL DEBILITY.?Thousands of young man are stiffrrina from t i cuisseqBUtiCca ol indulgence a. % ?>cret deatmctiee liablt.n a whose nerve# are further injur* d from ihe ua* of n.-stnuna ai d |>raleadc<l aiwcilka, which atnnulate only to indnie great.-rdeprreaiou. Dr. M treata auch cmm os purely i>ath<iloviral principle*, and naver fails in establishing aure?ehe aWictrat noror and confidence la obaerred. Lallan poal paid, ano containing a suitable fee, will ensure i'le correspondent full advice, ami medicinal to any part of the Umao. by Ma giving a history of hia-aae in detail. Fuh on afreet near Greenwich. au3Q lin? c TiilNUfcK UH1NS. ANT GENTLEMAN may be inaiantly re'ieeed from ell pain during the oiwrstmii of shaving, by aptdv in* hi* n*or to the MEl ALlC RAZOR BTROP, luvcu ad hy G Biund?r*. whirh auprroerict ti.t necessity ol * hour, *ud B. whi.h ihr most utukilrn) can always prodvee * ktan a;><1 mooth an edge a* the r**or could by any possibility .tidbit under thr most eipeiiruced hand. It it tha only alTrrtnal mean* whirh thr art af man na yrt devised forgiving 10 every our an opportunity of salting hi* rn tort hi* chin with thr same car ainry *< hr can mrml t pen 10 suit hi* own hand, which any person will be shown hy printing a dull rsanr and trying the Tablet hrlorr purchasing fl? tail prior ol" the best aiticlr of Strop and Tsbl< t, SI and SI JOaitl7 Im*r II. >.U'NDF.R^. ?? '" ' ~ T0U.T1T BKAn DS ?! PLEASURE IN SHAVING sreurrd hy Ihr ?r. < M'? mm's MAGIC RAZOR STROP, with METALLIC HONE, forming one of its four sides with which **?'V *' son may keep his raxoi in perfe. t ord.', whrtherat tea or on land. It presents fonr fscet, etch ?fd\'!r^nt?J ''c* liertirs, (Iimmrn ipg with the Melalic " Jl . ,.,i|-.L;,, intwer of the ordinary h o n ?. a n dh 11-n* ''" M . 'J"*. U 1> I M in .,nd I V>. ear'1 aceor in* to outtA&i&Jtc&ttSsvstsx $7,*, Si and SU ?*rJ*'?HArMAN. No. lfli William street. N B Th* performing part of my li cent strop wa-rsnted to 1... ....u'rior toWorre S.nnde r*'best. at SJa?ch,an.1 the money *dimatisfied. auttUr-. i OHN (J 1 URIEL VERREN I.I WEKREv,* Nstts. J u^oiserlsnd.?Anv one who has ever known or heard r f I.:. I.,,I. or of a ih-isoii of a similar nun. , will plra*a coinmimicete tbef act to We, ? Hilt itifnimtt'on it of anwla iMM i'fhii fllllill. Hit real tifnr w u Jehn Oibrvl Verrrn ; hut inifnrciitn linil it miy, I'he mm) "tber unmet, here bee* ch*n*nl,nr become ra opird in in ?i?IIii?i. He cttn" t? the United 3'tic i in Hi" e?r JT?), mil he litni" poeed t<? ht?e reeided in the fute of Penjitvleeme, end to hcee cied thert t but is uo Viom of him ee ret bee brrn di?eorered. the inform*: ion resolved by me upoi the tub ?.tt It probably i faoorrect. end I mu mup this meant of mtli'ni a (eiiaral lie ; TAinm. Philadelphia, ^ '

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