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

October 29, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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\RW YORK HKKALD. - 4^? _ New Vork, Mutnrilny, Orlolur >40, 1*4!J. ..J~ An Kara* IL.halo i* publi*hed iu a beautiful quarto lorm, coutaining all tin; recent notice* in the daily (derail of Hi Vi lonil Kxhibitiou at Nihlo* Garleu, hell uu lor the ,> itronage of the American lu->ti> tutc, in-tin 'ia? mu?h a llitioual in itt?r furnishe 1 by the m ub .a of the Imtitiite, anJ giving a perfect report of the while exhibition. 1'rice only 6J cent* a aingle copy, or $ I per hundred. \u i!rriia Humid will he publi'hel in n few <li % .uiiag a ri vlew of the recent article on Ainu ii in SaHipaper Literature," attributed to Charles Dickon*. I'rico tlx cent*. '1 lie Weekly Ilcrnltl Will lie published this diy at t) o'clock?price 6 cent* ? cor lining all the news of the week?political, literary fashionable and commercial. The New lurk Lniieet Wii! 1 . iiM i ,lie,I this dnv. corner nf trillion aawl V ..C... Mtc 11 j? i- ii; cents?comprising all the me>lical intel/' ii. i ol the week In a few days the two medical schools i. .11 l>e under way, and medical intelligence will liei V' iy intenitiiij and important. Trepan- tor lull o( the lecture* and movements ol lioth schools Tl?e Sunday Herald To-morrow. Wii. ' a rich, original, and desirable number, and worth >11 tin th.'i' Suii 1 ty papers put together?price only !u>o pur copy. It will contain? /' ' -Anotherbatch ol those curious literary relics ol th" revolution, from the archives of Col. Beckman, of I-'la-hush, being a number of private letters, written during that period, on public attain. "o 1- A very curious collection of the literary, epistor}*, amatory, and poetic effusions of the great financier, i ol Munroe K lwards, now at Sing Sing prison, which < -fusion* were found in his trunk alter his arrest. T'lird V. full descriptive re|>ort of the great horse race, ] to take place tit Camden to-day, between Fashion and nine Dick, furnished by our special reporter, who went there yesterday for the express purpose. I iniuu'l nut Political Movement ? General ('oiinplruey of tin- Altolll lonlut m to Defeat . Ii nry t'luy mill the VVIilg i*nr4y?'The Fin;;, r of General Scott. Wi li ive received a variety of abolition letters :in?l -pei* from Albany, and also from Massachu. 'is, which taken together, disclose one of the n- i -i mnding political movements, to overthrow a- vv .i ' party and to wind up Ilcnry Clay's prosp -cts, that ever was conceived hy a Talleyrand, or a Machiavelli. 1 i- now very certain tli.it the abolitionists throughout New Kngland, New York, and the NorthWe.-i rn States, have been organizing and operating for six months, by conventions, meetings and nominations, in order to overthrow the whig party, and to give the coup (it jgrttce to Henry Clay. The defeat of the wings in the recent election in Ohio, was produced by the abolition movement, and by separating from the whig party the abolition vote. The recent attempt of an abolitionist in Indiana, to to ippose the career ot Clay, springs from the same general movement, hi Massachusetts?in New York, where elections are now pending, the abolition ire moving and operating with great effect and great lore-. We will only give to-day certain extracts on this point, containing their nominations and views, copied from the leading abolition organ in t!i;* S; ite, which is published in Albany. From the Tocsin of Liberty, Oct. 27.] For Governor. Ftr I.itiil. Gorernor. ALMS Stiomht. Charles O. SHETAKD. for Senators. . 21 Di?. Peter Roe, 5th Dis. 11. LittlelielJ, 3.1 " Preutiss W. Marsh, 6th " J C. Haight, 1th " J. Campbell,4years, 7th " Henry Bradley, " \V. II. Mowry, 3 " Sth " Joseph I'lumh, For Congress. . - h Dto. I W. Kn v.-b, SIM Dis. Albert North, , lit h N . Pi Boiiop, 231 " J.C.Jackson, , i \ I . aiu'Moii, j4tli " II. Joshn, . I.Uli " C P. Williams, -iMh " s. C. Cuyler, llli - ll.r.im Corliss, 27th " Levi Qaylord, I ' ll " I Parklutrst, 23th *' James Sperry, I . !i " II E. Smith, '19th " Hiram Pitts, ITtli Eliis Ciizbe, 39th " Joseph Ditto, , Is'li " J Northrop, 32d " Isaac Phelps, ( 1 1 -i '' J. C. Delonjr, 34th " A. Hutc hinsuii 20th " P. (}. Keyes, Liiikrty Meetiho. fihj Meeting on Sal urJmt/ Keening, at the Cajiitol. Th- lovers ol liberty, and all who are willing to hear cm 1 . i In stall,I the grea' principles for which abolition, i~t? i -intend, are invited to meet at the Capitol, Saturday Evening, Oct -,29th, at 7 o'clock. Rev. John Pierpont.of Boston, I., P Noble, Esq.,Samuel II. H lmmor.d, Esq ,and Charles T. Torrey, will nddress the meeting. Evening Journal virtually admits that there is not tie I - i-t hope of the election of Henry Clay, or any other whig, by the votes of the people. And the Argus admits that, such is the progress ol Abolition principles in the demo e: .itic ranks, there is no hope of uniting the party in the - ip| it of its candidate, be he Calhoun or Van Huren.? 'l'h liberal democrats won't vote for the first,and the ultra si ; > ite. will not trust the last, or any other northern man even il h< has "southern principles." Nay, such a man cannot keep the northern liberal democrats from voting i n Bum v. ^^Let Liberty .Vlen remember, too, that Bimey will, dou iless.be one of the three candidates behue tic II ol Representative* in the session of 1944-5; and let it rouse them to greater etforts to secure men in Con's who have sense enough to know that a slaveholder, it' lav or Calhoun, has uo friendship for the hardy .: i e laborer; and that Van Buren or Scott, in spirit, are like unto them, too much so to he trusted with our destiny. fin Prospect Ahead.?A friend in the west writes: ? Our friends are sanguine that Ontario will double her vote, 'l'hey are hard at work, and will not slack a nerve. The whigs are in great trouble. Who to nominate for Congr bothers them much. From the general tone of mark 1 hear, I on satisfied that the whigs will lose the s:.ite. /,Mlhr Ih .uliih cannot "gammon" the abolitionist*, th, i lhesi'i i to Clay hat defeated hit election. O, wlnggery ' it is your fate to jump up two feet, and fall hack th . i- feat I'he whigs ill this State are ruined hv their Wall street clique in New York city. Had they b-en willing to hive nominated Mr. Bradish and left it unsettled a- to Ins adhesion to Mr. Clay, lie would have injured the Liberty Party a good deal. But this could not he allow el by the New Yoikers- Mr. Bradish must pledge himself, and he w ill be run under by a good round majority, or else there is no truth in astrology. The Syracuse convention is well spoken of by all who attended it whom 1 have seen. It has infused new courage into our friends, and they are promising to do well. Let us see to it. that our < (torts now be turned chiefiy to ward i i ?r-li ilmic uiir entire strength rather than making ronv. r and we shall, as a party, at this election hepr the last ? .> > r I. .mi those man, wno, up to the hour of their ruin, h ivt .lespi-ed uu.l hated, while they have tried to seduce ut. Tie' abolitionist* themselves profess to have tie irly 20,0b0 votes in this State?but if they should be able to bring out only .TOI*), and make the other ?i lukewarm, as they have done in Ohio, the de' it ' Hmdinii, ami the demolition nf Clay,art rtrtnin an ! i a re it a I'It in a close content between the two great j > n't ten To accomplish this point, it will he seen that Ahby Kelly, and n whole corps of agitators have hern traversing western New York. The Kev. Mr. Pierpont, troni Boston, is to speak at Albany tonight?and the whole abolition disposable force from Ohio, Massachusetts, and elsewhere, will be concentrated upon New York next week After they -bill live accomplished their purpose in this rotate, a -.inilar movement will he made in Massachusetts, an I .lohn Davis will be also defeated ; thuserteetu - 1- tnolishing the last prospects of Clay upsn the presidency on this side of the mountains. It - -ingular, too, that contemporaneous with the-'' aovene nts in Ohio and western New York, or rather f??-fi>re the lute result, Gen. Wintield Scott, over -ixt'-et in height, and undetinahle in ambition, shou I have pi.-sed oyer that ground, having issued his l.imous circular about the same tiine that he did not recognize any person as the whig candidate for the presidency, till lie had received a nomination by a general convention. John C. Spencer and Daniel Webster are both original friend*..f Scott?and the abolition movement has been concealed from their readers, though secretly encouraged by Thrtrlow Weed in the Albany " Kvening Journal"?Horace Greely in the " New York Tribune"?and "Charles King" in the "New York American and lliey are all original Inends of i General Scott, anil cannot support Clay with any real honesty of intention. All tli? ' movement* indicate but one thing?the utter deh <ii ot ihe whiga in New York and Massa. binett- nt the .ipt>roaching elections, and the demolition ot Henry Clay and his prospects, in order to bring up General Scott or some other candidate, for 181-1 It is a most complicated, shrewd and curious ntovi stent, and will most probably be successful. I uder the amusing mask of supporting Captain Tyler against the ultra whigs, the friends of General Scott are taking the inost effectual means of opening the way for his nomination, by destroying Clay. Thus do the abolitionists plav a very ruriouH|gaine u po u s, .iinl will probably give a new turn to political uioveuiente hereafter. . _1 i"^!gggj"g?M?? Si\(.i'uk S iffi in Noah's General Comsuttki ? l-.'\ri. )sio.\ he hie Third Party.?At a met-tins :>! ilns singularly composed utui sell-constituted po:iiiniiip', it youn?lawyer named Barnard, wlu> ii neither an office holder nor an office seeker, introducvtl a resolution censuring Redwood Fisher (whc w.is recently elected a member ol this committee,] lor writing his famous letterto Postmaster Wicklille On this a reading ol the letter was called for, and ii was read amid roars of laughter trom a large mnjori ty of the committee, as follows:? (I'rivate.) . Post Oirici, ) New York, July ifi, 184J. j To rue Hoi*. I'iiari.ki A. Wum irrit? Deak Sik -I fi el .is it it wax Hliout time 1 shoahl post U| our political journal to you, (laughter) that you maj know ot our progress " pendente lite," (cries ol oh ! oh I mid not hear of us ami our doings sooner from other* thai trom ourselves. In my last I w rote you atiout an ill ad vised meeting, culled by some weak brethren (hisses, am laughter, and shouts), at Military Hall, and told you of ou intention to take hold ol it, and gi\ e it a right direclion.Thisui only in part accomplished ; for Job Haskell, o chaicual memory, (roars ol laughter,) got a resolutioi passed to call a meeting in the Park?what is railed a inas meeting. The Military ii.iil mee ting whs called by a sel constituted committee, (hisses, s'id cries of " what ar you >") calling themselves the Tyler State Central Com mittee, and notwithstanding et ery possible exertion, we could not procurer the m to post|>onc the Park mass meet ing, w hich eneleel in a regular locofoeo meeting, and die the cause no other gooel than ridding us of the rieliculou abovenamcd committe e, which after the I'ark aHVir, we procureu to be dissolved through one of its own members (Roars of laughter, ami cries ol " that's false.") Last night was the first regular meeting of the Clt] ( (invention. Nine out ol'the seventeen warels, were full; representee! by five delegates each of exactly the rigli sot of men. The hone and muscle of the city , all w arn hearted young men?(laughter.) I elo not pretend to b strii tli accurate, lint I think, out ot the forty-five mem hers, tin-re w ere not mors than three or four holding ol lice?(screams of laughter, and cries of " oil, oh, oh !")My advice has been as much as possible to avoid putting them lorward?though we do not think it host to foibi< their joining in?to sustain the Government. With this view,I did not go in us a delegate from the I7tl Ward; (laughter and cry ol "save my blushes,") but the) were all well known to me us good men anil true; indeed they could not have been there, had thev been otherw ise Kriend George has gone in for the 1st Ward ; and is, ol course eminently useful. (Cries of "ball.") 1 attended thi comention, and was highly gratified at the unanimity a ml zeal with which its organization was conducted Major Noah was ap;>ointed chairman "I'ro hac vica-,' (grs.it laughter, sneers, roughing and cries of "sell-ap pointed,'') ami the requisite committees appointed, lleporti were presented ofthe progress made in other wards; and no doubt was entertained that, on Mouday night next,the delegates would be complete from every ward in the city. Could the President have seen the kind of men who art thus enrolling themselves in his support, lie might well have ielt a pride at the sight. (Cries of "doubtful" and laughter.) They wore the men who always do up th< work in which they engage. They live in the mass, and when they move, the portion of the mass in which they live, moves with them. 1 leel quito safe, my dear sir, in assuring you, that we have commenced under the most favorable auspices possible: as friend (ieorirr MuinrMn ami cries of "you're a ni"e pair'') would say?"A big business." Anil the time is not distant in which we rIirII inakt an impression which will be felt beyond the limits of out own State. Already the two great political parties have taken th? alarm?more particular "Tammany," for fear we shal purloin from them their rank and tile to a dangerous ex tent ; (Laughter and shouts of" Oh, dear") and the feari excited are, I assure you, not without great cause. Several of the centurions bate enlisted warmly with us, and we have already experienced the " Vires aci|urit eundo,-' which is soon to give us a stauding, tkc. to command respect. 1 am somewhut older in practice,though I pretend not to be abler, than Iriend George (shouts and sneers) and am, therefore, not quite so sanguine. He already sees the city in our possession ; (cries of " he sees double") while I have not seen further than that we shall embody some thousands, devoted to our cuuse, by the time the Spring election comes round. We may be ahle, in some degree, to influence the fall elections ; hut while great confidenoe in our eventual triumph should always he felt, we should not promise oni selves too sudden a coutroliug influence. Indications multiply upon us, of a disposition among the people to break away from party, and go for the country ; and I was indeed rejoiced at the rcsponce I found to some remarks on the present condition ef tilings, which I made to some fifty or sixty, who were collected after the adjournment of the convention. Our lriends at Washington have great cause to feel well ; so far as the city is concerned, the seed is sown on good ground, and will produce a heavy ciop. (Laughter and cries of " not with you for a farmer.") Accustomed, as I have been, to political life for twenty years, I have never seen such a willingness manifested to go forward in the cause of the country, irrespective of party. I am well aware that it will seem like magic, ere very long, to see ;he progress that w ill be made. But what may not be expected from a city in which it is now boasted that " there ?re not ten Tyler men," by the madmen of the "club" Footed race, when, in a week from the day you will re:eive this, you will hearof the assembling of a City Contention, composed of eighty-five men who may challenge ither party to produce their equals ; for there will be neither a lagged, [*] nor a ruttleil shirt among them.? (Honrs of laughter aud cries of " How 's your shirt, Fisher.") I am to expect much abuse from the Federal Whigs,but they cannot state a Tact to my prejudice, and I am prepared for all and every thing they mas choose to utter. My letters are long, but?as I presume they contain facts which will much interest you?1 shall otTer no apology. Believe me, my dear sir, your faithtulfr'd and oh't s'vt, R. FISHER. P. S.?A line, however short, from you, by way of encouragement, is at any, and all times useful?as it gives new strength and vigor to expend in the cause. 1 he Union has already a circulation of 3000, which is increasing. (Cries of why not as well say 300,000.) I have heard inquiry made, now the press is established, when the order will be given, in due form, to give it the printing of Post Office blanks (laughter anil cry "give the baby some p ip") which still go,us formerly,to the Express, or rather to Towniend .V Brooks. The Postmaster probably w aits direct orders on the subject. (Laughter.) I write this, however, without any authority oumyown motion. Von well know what ought to be done, and will excuse my making mention of it. Alter flie letter was read, Mr. Math"r, of the 16th ward, one of the Vice Presidents, said that the part of the letter relating to the dissolution of the Central Connnitlee was false in every particular; that the Committee was not dissolved through the inlluence of Redwood Fisher, or any officer in any way connected with the General Government, and that Redwood Fisher's allusions to "weak brethren' were false and scandalous. At this stage oi the game Noah rose and undertook to explain : he said there was nothing particular in the letter that Redwood Fisher need he ashamed of, with one or two exceptions; true, it was not necessary or prudent that members of the Committee should expose or publish their transactions to the world. Rut any member was perfectly justifiable in forwarding to the President :iny documents or statements, in order to inform him what they were doing in this city. 7 his letter, he said, was left on the table of Mr Wicklifle, and stolen by a painter who was at work in the house. Copies of it were sent to the Clobe. the National Intelligencer, and several of the Philadelphia papers, all of whom refused to luiblWh it, and it finally was published in a Pennsylvania country pai>er. If ed wood Fisher then rose and said, the letter was either stolen or a forgery?he wouldn't say which : and the receiver was as had as the thief. I>r. Mailey of the I Ith ward, then rose and accused Fisher of misrepresentation and falsehood ; that his ridiculous letter was calculated to bring the members of the Committer into contempt,and that he deserved censure for it. Fisher then rose, dreadfully excited, and exclaimed in his loudest screaming tones " My (i d I'll knock you down, sir: vou're ail d scoundrel," and picking up an inkstand, he was ahoat to suit the action to the word, and made extensive preparations to pitch the inkstand at the head of Bailey, who remained perfectly calm and still. The members interfered and made Fisher sit down and put down the inkstand. He then rose again and nth-red his resignation. On this, some one of the cha|is connected with the clique of Noah and Fisher, objeeted to receiving his resignation ; inasmuch as he v as not a member of the committee when he wrote the letter, and that therefore they had no control over his conduct at that time; and on account ol this quibble, his resignation was not received; tc the great delight ot Fisher, and to the mortification of every honest and decent member of that Committee. After these amusing disclosures, we suppose the President and his friends will be able to estimate the influence of this mercenary rliqut of beggars, headed by Noah Ac Co. By false representations they hnve procured the printing of the Post Office which is Riven to one Applegate, and the prof its di vided between N'oah and Beach. Why not give il to respectable printers, instead of such miserable hacks I Why retain such men in office as Redwood Fisher and Paul George 1 *mk .I.'Hn Cai.dwki.i.'s 1>katii was very sudder and singular lie retired to bed Ml midnight in ex' cellent health. At a <piarter before five next morn, ins; he rung his hell?at five minutes past five he wat a corpse He was buried yesterday?the servicer performed by the Bishop of Newfoundland, wh? delayed his departure for that purpose. >ix;t i.ak l'.seapk i rom Pv.atii.?An interesting daughter of Col. Sylvester Bourne, of Hast Fal mouth, Mass , of about five years of age, while playing near her father's well, (which is stoned,! leaned upon the windlass, which suddenly turned and carried her over upon it, from which she wat I recipiiated, head foremost, into the well, a d.fr tanceof more than thirty-five feet' She was im mediately discovered by her father, who descended the fearful depth, with the expectat on ol finding hit c hild u mangled corpse. His joy was ttn.-jieakahle i when he found her alive and not materially injured i The Great Covnty Meeting at Ta.mma.my Hall ; ?threat preparations are making to kick up a row i at this meeting next Tuesday ; and it ta highly proi balile that desperate hands of men may l>e there, who will endeavor to create a general row and riot. > Mike Walsh will probably make a speech, and this ) will be the commencement of the game. lie will be replied to?opposition will be commenced to his t movements, and both parties will doubtless be backed by many who figured at some of the recent prize tights, and who have formed all sorts of clubs Then, it is very probable tnat the proscribed watchmen will be there, arrayed against Mike and his l? forces, and then there will be a regular pitched ' battle ; and, instead of a prize fight between two 1 i u*a<;n<.~ -/.it ? . ?... iwuiigo, it will uv a. ftirai 11*111 un j a grand and comprehensive scale,between 200or 300 r men aside, it will be on a wholesale plan?not retail, - as between McCoy and Lilly. Such appears to be i the a-|>ect of coming events, and active preparations * are making for them. P Is not this state of things a disgTace to the whole - democratic party, and the whole city ? We have " seen indictments for prize tights between two [>er J sons; but here is one to be got up on a large scale, in * order to decide, by brute force, the merits of the i. elective franchise. Now, it there is an honest difference of opinion as to the merits of individual [. candidates, why not act understanding^, and let t every man's opinion be heard, and then decide " coolly, without disgracing themselves, disgracing - the city, and disgracing the whole country by their _ brutal exhibitions and riots'? i Travel from New York to New Orleans?In consequence of the continual rise and fall of the , Ohio, our tine packets are taking all the passengers , to New Orleans There is always an uncertainty in getting down that river, but there is never a mistake in those last ships (lie Louisville, Auburn, or Shakspeare ; (he (wo latter have made the passage in less than twelve daya. By land it may cost a person $150, besides much lose of baggage, to get to New Orleans?never less than $100, including a Inrge supply ol bother. In a packet the expense is but $50, with plenty of comfort, catspaws, and cheerfulness 1 thrown in. Next Monday the Auburn will sail, un[ der the command ol Captain Durfey, an experienced navigator. Forgery in Boston.?Forgeries of checks and notes are again getting to be most alarmingly fre ipient. We have had three or lour in this city witli! iu u week. Jn Pennsylvania recently, two or three female forgers have been detected ; and in Boston | they are beginning the same game. Oliver W. Blake was arrested in Boston, Thursday afternoon 1 last, for forging the name of Wm. Whiting to a l check on the Merchant's Bank for $700. Curious Claim.?Mr. P. P. F. Pegrand, a stockholder on the Western Railroad, has put in a claim on the Company for $200,000, as compensation for his services in seeking the assistance of the State by a grant from the Legislature. And yet, just before this road got a grant from the Legislature, the same body made u loan to the Norwich Railroad of $400,000. Election in Indiana.?The special election held in Indiana for a State Senator, has resulted in the plppfion nf thp Whur runHirlafp K.? ? majority. This ties the Legislature on joint ballot. There are two more special elections to be held in place of two democratic representatives who have died since their election. Who Knoweth the Hour 1?Mr. Miles Morgan of West Stockbridge, aged sixty-four, who retired in good health, was found dead in his bed on Sunday morning before last. Curious Deaths.?We have recorded many strange deaths lately. Here is another. Mr. Joseph Anthony, of Portsmouth, K. I., on Saturday afternoon last, slipped from a stack of butts, which he i was covering to protect from the weather, and 1 struck the lower part of hi6 abdomen on the end of the halt of a pitchfork, which was standing against the stack, and which passed into his bowels to the extent of fourteen inches. First Fruits of the Treaty.?The "Bangor Whig" states that a number of the citizens of Maine are making preparations to engage in the lumber business on the Aroostook and Fish Rivers, this winter. This movement is attributable to the free navigation of the St. Johns River, secured by the recent treaty between Great Britain and this country. Connecticut Lkoisi^turk.?This Legislature has districted the State, and passed a resolution instructing the Connecticut Members of Congress to vote for paying Gen. Jackson the fine of $1000, with interest for 27 years. New Jersey Legislature.?This body was to have met yesterday and chosen a Governor, U. S. Senator, and State Senators. Theatricals.?The Park closes to night, and on Monday night brings out Moses in Egypt," with 'a nnmlipr nf vnrnlwta TIip PKotKom out some very excellent new dramas. Niblo still keeps open, and is still crowded. In Boston, both theatres are doing a good business. In Philadelphia, Celeste has drawn crowded houses, and injured the engagement of Forrest at the Walnut. Hrahani and his son have given their farewell concert at Kingston. Nagel is in Bullalo. Fashionable Movements.?Rithop Hughes is " preaching at Rochester. Col. Dick Johnson is at Elmira. Illinois Lands ?We call attention to the advertisement of Mr. Frederick Taylor, of 20 Wall street. He has been many years Secretary of the Illinois Land Co., and is going to Illinois in two weeks to settle claims, titles, locations, <fcc., relative to the lertile lands in that region. He is a very competent man. Magnetism produced by Shaving Soap.?Those who wish to enjoy a delightful sensation in shaving, should call in at Sinclair's, 100 Nassau street, opjtosite the " Herald Buildings," and purchase some of li nff'a Verbena Cr^nm nf whioh h?? ia , - tor. With eillier warm or colli water it produces 1 a fine aromatic lather, white as snow, and with the aid of one of Jem Grant's razors, the beard is removed as if by magnetism. It is the best shaving I soap in the city. i Concert?Air. Dempster and the Messrs. Rainers 1 give Another of their delightful concerts to-night at the Rutger's Institute. They ar? vocalists that always delight their hearers. H. M. Frigate Spartan ?This vessel was an< nounced to sail from Boston on Thursday last. Maryi.and U. S. Senator.?Ex-Governor Gray1 son will probably be elected. ' The Tennessee Lecislattre has not yet districted the State, or appointed U. P. Senators. 1 Steamship Britannia will leave Boston on Tuesday for Halifax and Liverpool. i Ring's Verbena Cream ?The public should i know that Mr. Ring has again fallen back upon the ? manufacture and sale of this famous shaving soap. He had made one fortune with it, and he may miike iinoflier. it lie will slir-l tn it nr r ?v.. *V/ It. VI IU3 Ylliurs the public nerd no information. Ntnr.o's.?This is the last night hut one of the t season, and set apart for the benefit of the New . York Ladies' Depository More need hardly be ! written, as we feel assured the mere announcement will till the saloon. Mr. Niblu gives the saloon, and the Ravels their services, gratuitously?let us I see what the public will do to aid the widow and the fatherless. " Mazuline" and " Kllen," two of , the be-t pantomimes ever produced, are given lor the last tune, tjee the advertisement. , Late from Cadiz?Movements of the U. s. squadron?settlement of the difficulty with TangiKits.?I?y the Emblem, from Cadiz, which arrived yesterday, we have received the following interesting intelligence from that part of the world:? U. S. Ship Fairfield, J Cadiz, Sept. 10, 18-42. \ Another opportunity ol writing has again offered, by the American ship " Emblem," bound to New ^ ork. We safely nrrived here on the 5th from Tangier, after a beautiful run of six hours, having left the Commodore with the "Congress" at that place. Upon our arrival at this place we were put in quarantine for four days, and having rode it out we ....... it..,i a*., i . i-.. UUIMHK.U 11/ |'ia ii" jur:. at iy insi Idler IU you whs from Malaga, in which I stated the arrival nl the " Congress" u,?on tins station. She is a beautiful vessel, and a line specimen of naval architecture; her sailing qualities are excellent, and suffice to say, she beats us " all hollow." The Commodore is much pleased with her, and from what I can leurn, he intends to make her the flag ship; and since our arrival we have learned by a steamer from AlgesiraS that the Commodore arrived at Gibraltar on the tith, and was to sail upon the next day for Malum, having finally brought to a close the difficulty at Tangier. We lemuiu here until the 17th, and from this place we go to Marseilles, *to|>ping upon our passage at Gibraltar, from thence we proceed without delay to Mahon, for the purpose of refitting ship, and laying up for the winter. Much cruising has been anticipated; however, all thoughts upon that subject are now abandoned Many of

our officers have obtained leave to visit Seville, (a very old and celebrated citv, not far distant from this place,) until the time of our departure ; it was my intention to have gone also, but I must content myself with remaining on board, and cheer myself up with hope of revisiting "F.iir Cadiz," as Lord Myron says. The season for bull fights is over, and 1 shall be deprived ol the pleasure of being a spectator to so barbarous an amusement. As for a description of this place, 1 shall be under the painful necessity of deferring my ideas upon the subject until a more favorable opportunity occurs, or in other words, until I go on snore; for having the relief to-day and deck duty to-morrow, I have had the pleasure of remaining on board. Considerable ex citcment prevails here, owing to the murder of the Governor of the province. He was found in an open field lying dead, with two pistols near him, s one distance from this city. Strong suspicion is rested upon the officers of the French squadron, who got under weigh,and went to sea this morningal daylight. Last evening the mob on shore collected round the house of a printer, and demolished it entirely. Nothing can exceed the excitement that now prevails; how it will terminate there is no telling. Theru is no news of importance scarcely at all. Yesterday morning an American ship, whose name 1 did not learn, arrived from New Orleans, and scarcely had her anchor dropped, than her captain and two of her men died, ishe was immediately put in quarantine, and this being a very unsafe harbor to lay in at this season of the year, she got under weigh and went to sea, intending to go to Million. Yellow fever she is supposed to have on board; besides she is short of water and has three of her men sick. Officers and crew attached to the Fairfield all well. Wm F. Lynch, Lt. Commanding. Melancton Smith, Wm. l.' igh, Stephen Dod, Kdmuud Lanier, Lieut*. I. Vaughan Smith, Surgeon. Samuel Forreit. Purser. Stephen I). Prenchard, Maafer. 1'rotesnor of Mathematics, M.H Beecher. Midshipmen, Edward F. Tattual, Thos. G Corhin, Chus. H. Baldwin, Richard M Cuyler, Chas. F. Collins, John McLeod nurphy, Alex. W. Habersham, Edward 8 McOauley. Samuel White, Carpenter. Wm. B. Forrester, Boatswain. Wm. Graig, Gunner. John Burdine, Sailmaker. I. B. Trippe, Master's Mate. Louis Gertr, Purser's Stewart. Lieut. Hunter and Midshipman Jno. L. Davis, attached to the F. were left at Mahon until her return. TV, J TV.. *r? n? M. ncui.1 *ri (fM< Ul A lit: 1TI W JCtTfl. To the Editor of the IIkkai.d :? In your leading article of (Friday, you advert to the production at the Park Theatre of the new sacred drama of the " Israelites in Egypt," and call the event a new era in the modern stage, as combining the religious feeling with the fascination of music, and the gorgeous display of scenery and dresses. It does, indeed, bring to mind those early days of the world, when the stage went hand in hand with religion, and was its most powerful aid ; when the profession of actor was honored in proportion to its mental acquirements, not as it now is, a badge of disgrace. There have been many causes acting through a long period of time, which have produced this great change in the estimation in which actors are held; but none more powerful nor more degrading, than the modern practicu of appropriating a portion of the theatre for the accommodation of infamous women?making the theatre, which should be a temple tor refined amusement and instruction, an assignation house, a convenience forthose whose presence is pollution. How can actors or managers ex|?ecttliat their profession will be treated with that respect certainly due to their intellectual efforts, while this practice continues T How can Mr Simpson expect to be rewarded hy the patronage of families, wnile he thus opens his theatre for the basest purposes I Look at tne inconsistency of the production of a sacred drama in a temple devoted to the harlot! Mr. Simpson complains of the want of patronage. ot tlie decjine in the taste for the drama. Let him seek, in his own management of the theatre the cause. The taste for the drama is strong in this community, and as improved and refined, as strong. It has gone beyond and above the capacity of the actors and the managers who minister to it. It is not satisfied with ballet-dancing, with tinselled dramas. or scenic comedies ; nor with the miserable inefficiency of the present company. It requires good, sound plays ot the old. and some of the new authors, well played?not only in the principal parts, but throughout, so as to present a perfect whole. Let these requirements be met?abolish the third tier?make the theatre respectable?let it no longer be a disgrace to the profession and the professors, the city, and society in general. It is the deliberate opinion of many of the most enlightened and ardent lovers of the drama, that it would be better to have all theatres closed, than to have them open as they are now managed. We call on Mr. Simpson to make the first movement towards regenerating the stage, by abolishing the "third tier." Will he do it T Has he honesty, , firmness enoagh I And what is more, perhaps, to , the point, has he sufficient discernment as to his i own true interest 1. Let him look at the success of Mr. Niblo, who has carefully avoided this error. H. Texas Bonds. New York, Sept. 2fi, 1S1'2. | J. G. Bennett, Esq. Sir?If the Mexican Government should bombard Galveston, and burn a house containing a box of mine, in which there are Texan bonds, value ?20,000, or bonds purporting to be of that valne, i i i-:? .l-?i nnmi I Iimr n cmmi 101 iiicm ml me .vtextCHIl 1 tovernni<*nt, through the agency of the administration at 1 Washington? If you think I should, would you advise me to double the amount? The bonds can be i had cheap, but Texas may not repudiate them- ' Would you advise me also to eend a |?ckage to ' San Antonio! Some more Mexican claims, cash 1 to be ordered to be paid down?might stop the war j in Texas. Am Anti-Kepi piator. , Superior Court. , Before Chief Jiiitice Jones. i Oct. iH.?Rithard Carman vs. John Rutter.?This ] was an action growing out of the " march of improve- | ment." Theplaintitt.it is contended, having been about to build on the upper part ofthe island, and preparatory , to doing so, upsetting a lot of laborers' shanties. Mr. Rutter w as contractor on sections and of the Croten ' aqueduct. He rented from the Bowery Insurance Co. on the 1st May, IH40, a piece of ground near lA3d street, (between the Bloomingdale road and Hudson river) and erected shanties lor the accommodation of his workmen. The company, in 1S41, sold the property to Mr. Carman and Mr. Audition, Mr. Rutter being at the time in posses- | sion.be having hired the premises a^ain in May, 1H41. .... ncnuii i? ior rem lrom ."Nov., in?t, to May, lS4i. The defendant contest* the claim on the ground 1 that he did not acknowledge plaintiff to be landlord, the premise* having been taken but for six month*, and on ! verbal agreement (rom the company ; in addition to which Alderman Carman had interfered with the premi*e?, placing a fence up improperly, al*o compelling some of the laborer* to take down their shanties, so that ' an eviction had taken place Verdict for plaintiff, subject to the opinion of the Court. For plaintiff, Mr. Thompson. For defendant, T. Warner and Mr. Holme*. J Before Judge Oakley. Iiaac W. Conrklin v?. Henry C. Plainer?Action grow, ing out of disappointment yin the purchase of what was supposed to be not only a splendid, but a fleet and healthy i horse. The. defendant brought from Otsego county u . numtierof smart horses, and put up at Shepherd's Broadway. One of them was sold to plaintiff tor JIM), w ith a warrantee that he was sound. lie was put to board at a I stable in Watt street on the 2t>th May, but refused his food, and died on the 11th June. The proprietor of the stable said he looked well when he came, and no suspi- \ cion occurred at the time that he was not well. Action is brought to recover the amount. Vet diet in our next. ^ ' For plaintiff Mr. Hclden and F.dgarton and Kissam. hor defendant, Mr. Marsh. Races.?Cudto and Philadelphia races, Thursday, Oct. -/J.?Two mile heats? Purse $300? Second day. 1st?David Tom* g m Charlotte Cushman, by Charles Kemble, out of the dam of Trifle, 4 years old. 3 dil. -id?Major Jones' b h Treasurer, by imported Roman, I out of Dove, 8 yearn old 4 2 2 | 3d?J. B. Kendall's b m Modeaty, by Mazeppa,out of Jo sephine, 4 years old. I die. 4th W. R Johnson's br c Ooaport, by Margrave, dam | by Valentine, 3 year* old. 3 11 t Time 3 M?3 SO?3 M. The track ia in fine order, and the roads leading to it ' There is a promise of a good rare to-day from the rharar- 1 ti-r of the horses entered.?V- (rat, Oct. > _____________ t Not Shot.?Young Van Nesa in Texaa, ) BY THE SOUTHERN' MAIL. , OCP <?overnor Pennington, of New Jersey, has been re-elected. Mr. Dayton was elcetedtothe Senate of the United States. Chaplain JaRkdL. Elliot, late of the Exploring i Expedition, has resigned his commission in the na- | vy, which resignation has heen accepted. Presentation of the Mexican Minister.?GenAlmonte, the Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of the Repuldic of Mexico, was presented on Friday, October 28th, at Washington, to the President by the Acting Secretary of State. He delivered the following address on his presentation :? 41 The letter which I have the honor to place your Excellency's hands, sufficiently manifests the sentiments of true friendship which animate his Excellency, the President of the Mexican Republic, towards the Government of these United States I can assure your Excellency that mine are 111 perfect accordance with these, and that during the | eriod of mv stay in this country, as the Representative of my N'ation, I will omit no endeavor to consolidate the friendship between the two nations, which by their political importance, in tins hemisphere, by the similarity of their institutions, and for other reasons, no less worthy to t>e consipered, but which it would take much time to enumerate, are called to remain in a state of constant amitv, and good understanding with each other, not only for the promotion of their reciprocal welfare, but alsolroin the fact that they are the protectors and perpetuators of true Republican principles, in the vast American Continent. May Providence favor my desires!" To which the President replied as follows 44 It atferds me pleasure to receive you as the representative of the Mexican Republic, and nothing will be wanting on my pari, compatible with the honor of the United States, to encourage that friendly feeling between the two countries, which you represent to be the chief object of your mission. Every motive of public interest leads nte to hope, that your mission will be signalized by confirming and strengthening the bonds of ainily and friendship which should always exist between neighboring states, and nothing shall be wanting on my part to bring about so desirable an end." QtJ-The official paper confirms the reports in relation to the approval by the President of the sentences of the Naval Court Martial sitting on board me u. n. snip North Carolina, in New York harbor. Lieutenant Nathaniel G. Bay, who was tried upon sundry charges, was found guiltv of these charges, and sentenced to be dismissed from the scmce. Commodore Henry E. Ballard was found guilty of the ch ,rge against him, and sentenced to sus|>ension without pay for one year from the 12th of Seotember, 1K42. Com A. J. Dallas and Lieut James Noble were acquitted of the charges against them.?Nat. Intdligmrer Oct. 28. Naval ?The U. S- schooner Flirt, Liet. Commanding Powell, bound to tne southward on a surveying expedition, went to sea from Hampton Koads on Tuesday last. Following is a list of her officers: L. M. Powell, Esq., Lieut. Commanding ; C. H. Morris, Lieutenant; Passed Midshipmen, Thomas HolduoStevenH, Capt. R.Jones, Edward Higgins ; Midshipman, C. M. Fauntlerov ; Professor of Mathematics, J. H. C Coffin; Purser, J. B Kittenhouse Assistant Surgeon, H. G. G. Wilson; Captain's Clerk, A. B. Thniston. SHIPPING IK1KLLIQENCE. PHlLADKLrHiA, Oct 28?Arr President, Satgeant, Portland; Charity, Smith. NYork; Anthracite, Anthony, Hartford Bai.timork, Oct 27?An Otace Brown, Myers, Rotterdam; Cli t* Wirgmaii, Haynie, St Thomas; Bahama, Rich, Bucksprrt. Old Albeit, (Bremen) Klockgrther, Bremen; Orleaua, Lewis, Montevideo and Buenos Ay res; Sally Ami, Pattiaon, St Thomas. Sid Susan K H'Well, Bule>, Mobile; Altneiu, Dill, Boston; Reaper, Crowell, do; Jane, (Br> Young, Nassau, NP. Alkxasiiria, DC. Oct 26?Sid Margaret Klizabeth, (Br) Windsor, N9 Norfolk, Oct 26?Art Ludwic, Gushing, Thomaston. Cld Sony, Leeds, Gibraltar. The Lucilla, Peseud, from Liverpool f?n City Point, wi ut up Jaines River yesterday; UHWUMn, ( Br) Nichols, from Liver|>ool, has also gone up the river. Kour ships, from Baltimore, went to sea yesterday. St Thouii, Oct 10?In |> >rt, W?*?acumcon, Jsqtu-s, from Newe title, Eng. for NOrletins, di?K cnal; N K Frothinshsm, Adams, from Wilmington, NC. coudriniit-tl, to be sold this day; \V accniiaw. Vincent, from aud for Charleston. 2 or 3 days. Sid 7th, Water witch, Lttbrou. from Baltimore for St Johns, PK; Oseola, William-. from Trinidad for Torlts Island; fiili, Harp, Cator, from Btltimore, for 8t Kilts, f r a market; ith, Robin Hood, Berry, f ont and for Bath; 4th, Des|>atrh, Tilden, from Antigua lor La Gusyra; 3d, New Haven, Downs, from St Vincent for New Haven; Oomm-rce, Blauchard, from Trinidad for Arecibo: Smith Tuttle, Bush, St Vincent for New Haven; 2d, Mjruing Star, Boiden, from and for Kali River City Intelligence. Aisothkr mrkukr, likkit.?Two friends, James Leary and James McDonald, instead of attending temperance masting on Thursday night, spent it in drinking and catousing, and yesterday morning they were still at it in a porter house at the corner of Allen and Houston s' reets? McDonald feeling in a military mood, took up a musket and attempted to go through the manual when it accidentally fell from his grasp, and struck Leary in the lace. This enraged Leary, who left the house, rowing vengeance against his companion, who quietly went to sleep at a table. Leary returned in a short time, armed with a stout club, approached the sleeping man, and struck him several heavy blows across the head, which fractarcd his skull and rendered him insensible. The wounded man was taken to his home, at No. 7 Cannon street, where Drs. Smith and Dunnel were called in and trephined his skull, yet they were of opinion last evening that there was but a small prospect of his recovery Leary escaped in the confusion after the assault, but was subsequently arrested by officers Bird, Smith, and J. G. Tompkins of the Upper Tolice. Justice Gilbert refused bail in the cas e, and committed him for examination on the charge. Fatal Accidskt?A number of laborers were yesterday employed in hoisting flour to the fourth loft of the warebouseof Wolf It Vanderlin, in Broad street. Two barrels had been hoisted up between the third and fourth stories, when the " mousing of the main hook broke," and they fell to the first floor, striking down an Irish laborer named John Ruddy, who was standing under the hatchway, lacerating and bruising his chest and leftside in a ghocking manner. Ruddy was conveyed to the City ? Ainitfll tvhurp Ka iInmI ir* Kpinwinnrlaro nf nn Vaii v nfts.r "is admission; in spite of the excellent medical attendnee he received. Small Matters.?Some half dozen petty larceny rascals were yesterday sent to the Tombs for stealing various articles of different values, from six cents to twenty shillings. Grabbed.? K$ Thomas C. Doyle, king ot the dark boroughaga of the Fourth ward, was taging.a stand last evening at one of his favorite porter houses, old Pete Stuyvesant, not old Dutch Tele, clapped his eye upon him, and supposing him to be a flat, hunched up and began to nibble at Tommy't o it side pocket for soundings. Tom being small, but old. laid as quiet as an old fisherman oil Sandy Hook, until Pete had work-d one of his grabbers i into his pocket, when he suddenly gave him a twist and a i turn, with "Ha! I've got you now," and so ho had, for ] Pete was taken to the Tombs, but escaped, on the plea that his attempted sufferer bail nothing of value in his dun- ] nagc. Flats, look out, as Pet* is always ready. Stroro John Armstroxo, with bct ore Arm.?This i notorious rowdy was captured last night and sent to the watch house, and when paraded before the Police Justice in the morning, anil asked what he had to say why the tentence of the law should not be passed upon him, replied with stentorious voice?" the sentence of the law he d d-, give me my right arm that you have robbed me ' jf, and you may sentence me to h?11 if you please." The < jflicer was despatched in the Tombs for the lost member, ( and soon returned with something that resemhled the tin , mout of a tin tea pot, which John coolly screwed on to his stump and walked oil in company with Old llays to [he shades below. , Hcictde.?Catharine Dougherty, of lt?.S Hester street, t wife of Cornelius Dougherty, c immitted suicide on Thursday evening by taking laudanum. She was of intemperate habits, and destroyed herself while tinder the influence 1 M liquor. Chatham Theatre.?The return of J. R. Scott will be hailed to-night at the Chatham by a very numerous audience. There probably never waaa man more in favor with the thearre-going public than Mr. Scott. His acting is of the highest order, and he is admired accordingly. The sterling play of I'izarro will be |>erformed, aa originally translated, with a cast that tells us it will be well played. And to make up the entertainments, the popular drama of Eugene Aram will be added. (fty- The afternoon entertainments which take place at :he New York Museum on Wednesdays and Saturdays are numerously attended, particularly by ladies and children. Fho great degree of decorum prevailing in this establishment renders it unnecessary for ladies to be escorted by gentlemen, and when their attendance would interfere with their usual avocations, it is of some importance that their services can be dispensed w ith. There will be a performance to-day at 3 o'clock. Mr. Nellis "the wonder of the world," born without arms; Mr. Collins, Mrs. Phillips, Messrs. DeUrue, Wright and Young, and the splendid picture gallery. 'J he whole to be seen for ?nc shilling ' fi 5*TII.I. iHKV O0MR.n? It i* worth two t hilling* to see the large crowds of ladle* and gentlemen I w hich nightly throng the American Museum. Visitor* 1 tcllroii* of exumining the world of curiosities contained c there, go and spend a few hour* in the day time, and re- r turn free of charge in the evening to witne** the splendid I1 variety ot performance*. Take it all in all that Museum ' presents an unprecedented variety of chaste and novel at. 1 rartion*, and under the present liberal and energetic ma- c iRgement It is ever sure of receiving the immense patro- c age at present bestowed on it. To-day there is a splendid f ,-amity of performances at three o'clock, for the accom- ? nodation of uptown and Brooklyn residents, ladies, chilIren, families, fco. Among other entertainment* Signor Piv aldi'a wonderlul automaton tiguros perform. il KJ" JftK. VT MUSICAL TREAT?A aelect party I of proaaaional and amatanr aangera will meet thia evening at '.'hiHtianion*, -Mi Ann atreet. It wilt be a riah treat.? All fnenda invited. No charge for admittance. &7- A FEAST FOR SIXPENCE l-The New World if to-day preaenta rare attractiona for all claaaes of realm. The frienda of the late lamented Dr. Channinr will :md hi* last eloquent address in lull, The ladies are pre. i ented with the continuation of that simple and captivati iig journal oi a "Polish Lady." The lovers of fuu have the entire Octoberpart of Handy Andy. Story readers will find in "Riply Hall" the hast tale which the English raigaxinefl for Octoliercoutaiu. Also all the new* foreign aud domestic, miscellany, editorials, See. All lor tij cents only, or $3 a year. Call at SO Ann it. pl^SICKNESS?It is useless to wrap tha Iwdy in flanuel, to shield it from the pernitious effects of the easterly win!, if the blood is in a corrupt and diseased state. Active medicines should be taken at this season to drive corruption, in every shape, from the body?and then, and not till then, can'health be leoked for. To effect this desirable object, no article is so justly fit us the justly famous Wright's Indian Vegetable rills. No medicine yet discovered so completely eradicates from the system all injurious particles that have a tendency to prevent the healthlul operation oi the machinery of life. They cleanse the stomach, liver, and other organs, and thus speedily restore the suffering patient to health andliaupiness. Offices devoted exclusively to the sale of the medicine wholesale and retail, -.28:4 Greenwich street, New York ; 19a Treraout street, Boston ; and 109 Race street, Philadelphia. 07- AN ASTOUNDING FACT?Dr. Covert's Balm of Life is doing more to relieve the sufferings ot humanity than auy other one thing of the same notoriety, which facts can be clearly shown by certificates of clergymen and medical men of the highest respectability throughout the country. It may be taken with certain hope oi success hi cases of dyspe|>sia, bronchitis, whooping cough, consumption, asthma, and all diseases ot the lungs and windpipe. These certificates of cures may be seen by calling on Dr. Covert, at his medical office, 13 Nassau st, under Clinton Hall. ftrim THr. siiviiav \ivnctiruv ~r >ui. u ._:n contain au original and beautiful engraving of the Magazine Vender, a well known character, with a sketch; 'iTie L'terary Flood, by Teddy ; The Corporation vs. Tom Lloyd; Monroe Edwarils ; Extract from Barbadoea ; The Croton Ode; Fallen Leaves, by Tongs; All sorts of Things, by Ladle; Marriage and Dcuth; Sermon, by Dow, Jr.; Machine Poetry, by Spoons; Theatricals; Elegant Extracts; ('ticketing; Better Time*; What w ill Mrs. Grundy say; Editorials on all sorts of subjects; Local news, Jcc. See. Office 109 Nassau street, where advertisements will be received until ten this evening. Price three cents?$1 for eight months?sent to any direction. To Let A fine basement, with two rooms. Kent moderate. Apply at 109 Nassau st. ft?- ' SANDY WELCH," THE GREAT CHAM piou of temperance, says Sherman's Lozenges are capital. They always cure him of headache, or cough, whenever he is troubled with either; and he oUen, like Parson Bell, recommpnds them to his audiences. We agree with "Sandy," as to the virtues of Stiennan's Lozenges, from 100 Nassau street, New York,or 4 Stanwix Hall, Albany; 8 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. OOP- L?H. TAYLOR S BALSAM LIVERWORT, the only remedy to be relied on for the cure of Consumption. Let all read the following certificates :? Nkw Yobk, October 90, 1849. I,F. A. Mundin, 341 Grand street, about two years since was troubled with a severe cough, weakness, pain in the breast, ami raising of blood. I was induced to purchase a bottle ot Taylor's Balaam of Liverwort, from 37b Bowery, which relieved me, when nothing else would, and my wife has since used it with the same beneficial effects, curing the weakneM in the chest, he. I have read the above certificate, and give it my hearty approval, and recommend nil afflicted with any symptom of Consumption or Liver Complaint, to buy the genuine Balsam Liverwort, sold only at 375 Bowery. 8ETH VALENTINE, cor 9th st. and 3d avenue. Dr. Leeds, wholesale agent, 127 Maiden lane ; Mrs. Hays, 129 Fulton street, Brooklyn. (&> TO ALL THE WORLD WHO U9E LEATHER INAN'Y KOIt M.?Oil of Tannin, or Leather Restorer? Anew Chemical Diacovery.?Most people know, that skins and hides are converted into leather by the use of Tannin extracted from certain barks, he. When the lorce and strength of the Tanain is worn out, leather becomes dead, hard, dry, brittle, cracked, covered with a crust, he. This all know. To restore, then, life, softness, moistness, strength, smoothness, and remove all crust, fly, or blister?restore the tannin. This substance the leather never can recei.v? the second time; but the whole virtues of it are in this article, the OH of Tannin? which penetrates the stillest and hardest leather, if it has been twenty years.in use; and if it tears easily with the fingers, it impart'irat once a strength that is utterly incredible untikseep. ft'becomes like new leather in all respects, with a delightful softness and polish, and makes all leather completely and perfectly impervious to water? particularly boots, shoes, carriage tops, harness hose, trunks, anil in fact all things made of leather, giving a splendid polish, even higher than new leather has, and at least double its wear aud durability, in whatever manner the leather is used. These are facts. To convince of their troth, any man trying the article and not finding it so, shall have his money again. Romember that this is serious ami true. None genuine unless with facsimile signature of Cornstock & Co. wholesale Druggists,71 Maiden lane, N.York, where it may be had wholesale or retail. THE ONLY DI&EENSAR1 FOR THE CUBE of diseased, weak, and inflamed eyes in the United States, really woithy ot notice, and where those afflicted with such disorders can with the most safety apply for relief? is that of Dr. Wheeler, at No. 33 Greenwich street. Not only does Dr. Wheeler possess the letters, affidavits, and certificates of hundreds of patients, who have been relieved ami cured by him ; but he has, moreover, the entire and unlimited confidence, as an oculist, of a very lar^e majority of the most eminent physicians and surgeons in this city. Q&- A VOICE FROM TENNESSEE. Nashville, Oct. 18, 184'J. Gikti:I enclosed you a draft for $300; ycu will plruc send me the amount of your valuable Clarified Essence of Hoarhound Candy. 1 wish you to send me a certificate of agency. 1 have been asked for it several times, not having one sent in the first box I got of you I have omitted advertising, hut as soon as I receive the amount I have ordered I will insert the first advertisement you sent me ; your Candy is of great demand. I think 1 can sell about $1000 worth this year; many have used it and speak highly of it. Vou will please send me as many of your large show bills as you can give for the above amount of Candy. I sent your present to General Jackson, by his aid, Colonel Armstrong. Tlease acknowledge the receipt of this UDd oblige yoilti, ALPHEUS LYON. To Messrs. J. Pease St Son, 46 Division St., N- Y. Agents?Zieber, 87 Dock strpet, Philadelphia, Pa.; Redding,U State stroot, Boston; Robinson, 110 Baltimore St., Baltimore; Fisher, Washington city. Arrlvssla. Asroa.?R. O. Armstrong, Baltimore; Mr. Tope, Phil's; Chas. Samuel, Trinidad; Daniel M. Elliott, Phil's: E. M. Eld ridge, Antigua; J. N. Whiting; J. B. Dana, Wash; Col. Minor, do; Dr. Linscy, do; Mr. Donoho, do; Mr. Morton, Va; Mr Green, do; Jas. Culbertson, Massilla; J. B. Ayres, Penn; D. S. M. Greene; Mr. Bradhumt, New York; Mr. and Miss Dallas; J. M. Parsons and Lady, Springfield, Mass Martin Slowcli, Waterford ; Miss Mary Howell, do; Mrs.Van Rensselaer, Miss Cornelia V R., Alexander V.R. W. V. R, Albany; A.Gould, Auburn; Capt. Delano, New Bedford; I. B. Smith, St. Louis; A. J. Richardson, Mr. Miller, Z. A. Gray, Dr. Robie, Boston; Chas. S. Mscomber, New Bedford; Mrs. and Miss Fanning, Stonington; J. D. Bates, Boston; J. Hendrickson.Thos. Green, Albany; Geo. W. Warren, Boston; B. Raymond, Albany; Peter W.Hariston, N.C; Gev. Harrison, Pittsylvania, Va; 8. R. Brooks and Lady, N. Y; Capt Gnswold, Ship Toronto; J. 8. Cox, Dr. Dunglison, Dr. PsttersoD, Philadelphia; Prof. Henry, NJ; Thos. C. English,AlajGen. W. G. M'Nelll, Stonington; Mr. Ratzer, foughkeejisit; Mr. R. 8.Van Rensselaer; Mr. 1. Catlin, Haftlord. HON BY MARKET, Friday, Oct. 38?6 P.H. The market has presented no new features tolay. Sales were made to a fair extent, with but little change in rate*. New York State 6'? of 1862 rose Ken luckyS'sirme I; Ohio t>'? fell i; Stonington J; Harlem J. rhere was quite a disposition to get clear of this stock, rhe new Prosflthnt, Mr. Law, is highly s;>oken of as an officiant aqd. able manager, au<l it is doubtless owing 10 his eiartlons that the . company yet holds logether, but it is a hopeless task to endeavor to make any ihing of 14 miles ot'a road, which, with capital and debt, p i-ost $1,850,000, and has but one end, no credit,and depending upon extending its length to bring its ultimate r? :eipts up to its necessary expense; and is in so delapilated condition as to be scarcely in a w orking state.? Wfe alioc(e to this state of the road because the bulinesd and property of the city of New York is going u rmn lor want oi a communication with the interior, while Host on is getting rich at our ex|>cnse.? The enormous extravagance and mismanagement of the Harlem Road, has been one cause that New York is with>ut a Railroad. Tha Albany company. the trie Railroad, Mid the Harlem company have for years been amusing the "Miblic with the idea that they are going to open the communication. The llarlem company still keeps up the preence. If they could not do it in 1838 and *36, when money was plenty and their credit good, how can they do it now, when their greatest boaat is that they can get Judgment enewed I The moneyed men of New York must unite ipon rorne other plan. The Harlem road, as it now stands,is not worth its debt. That is to say, if sold out under the hammer It would not iring the $380,000 which the Company owes, for the simile reason that now when labour and material is cheap a letter road may be built for less money. The stockholder* of the Eric railroad, particularly hose at a distance, should pay particular attention to the act that the annual election has been post(>oin?i from the 4th to the 13th November, and on that day will be de" ided the late of the road. New York is without a com. ntiniration with the interior, and it i*ot the highest importance that she should have one. Her capitalists and itisiness men are alive to the importance o( the matter. Phey will not, however, put their property into a conern thathas been so abominably mismanaged, as has this ompany under the family cliques that have contracted it. ast year, it Is well known, that all the substantial citions here relinquished their subscription, tc the extent o $00,000. Why did they so? Because they foresaw tha' ; would bti a total loss under the then management'

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