Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 30, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 30, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD* New Vork, Sunday, Ot'lolxi' An timt lliktiD it publish*! in ? beauti fill cpt.trto form, containing .ill ii-umt notice* in the lUilv i| ! ill,.it tbs Nation*! Exhibition at N'iblo, hi'l 1 un ti*r th ,> 'ronuif? >f the American ln?titule, inoluUmg much a i.litiooal nutter furnished by tlic in- nbi-r* ofthe Iu-titut" in I giving u perfect report of the whole exhibition. Price only dj cent* a *in#le copy, or $ t pur hnnJreJ. An Exra* IIxatLo will be publithei in a few ilays, con'.aiuiuif i review of tin- recent article on "Ame ricin \ n >|> iper Literature," attribute 1 to Charles Dick :i?. Price six cent*. I'.unoi, ri Ntsit.viE.VTs.?We |>erccive a number <>: articles appearing 111 several of tlte paper*. in relation to the utility and justice of capita! punishing. These articles undertake to dtsoii and to deprecate the punishment of death i every iu-t.i - The indirect purpose of these articles at th-- particular time may he easily .- ii Tii--.- i- no harm, however, at any time, in di-cu -i i.'the subject, and much good may liow ti tit triti? what can be said either for or against it. sr ;r in Brooklyn.?The subterranean portion of t!i loeofor ). > of Brooklyn have bolted front regular i ninations, as made by the party delegates, and n nninated Samuel S. Powell, for Congress, and William II. Peck, for Senator. The regulars have selected Henry C. Murphy, the present mayor of Brooklyn, for Congress, and John A. Lott, for Senator. The last named candidate will be submitted to the democrats at Tammany Hall on Tuesday night, when all Brooklyn and New York will he present. The nominations of William M. Udall and Mr. Conselyea, for Assembly, are also opposed, ami as the vote in that county is close, the chances are that the whigs will elect their ticket. Steam Ship Britannia.?This packet will leave Boston on Tuesday for Halifax and Liverpool Jler letter bags will close in this city to-morrow afternoon, at half past three o'clock. Camden B ac ks ?The three mile race, on Friday, w is w on by Cassandra, beating Mariner, in two heats. The first heat was run in 5m. 5tl?s. ; the second in 5m. 51s. This race was for Iff500. Indian Si mmkii.?We have enjoyed one of the most beautiful seasons of year ever enjoyed by man. October, from the beginning to the end, has been a month of bright sunshine. Naval.?The U. S. schr Grampus was to leave Savannah on the 24th i 11st., for Brunswick, Geo., anil thence to Havana, via Key West. It is now said Captain John < Ktllaglier has not resigned. Com. Dallas, arrived at Norfolk, Va., last Monday. ID visited the U. S. ship Pennsylvania on Tuesday, accompanied by Gen. Sumpter, M. C. from t?outh Carolina. Capt. Henry B. Nones has been appointed to the command of the U f?. revenue brig Jefferson, at present lying at Norfolk. She will sail in a few days for Havana, where she will land John K. Cooke, I' tv Consul at Xibara, and thence proceed to Key West. HO- General Desha, formerly Governor of Kentucky, is dead. Smoouliv! Steel Engravings at Boston?Mr. S. G. Goodrich, (by the nam dc gnenc Peter Par- 1 ley) who was recently charged in Boston with smuggling steel plates, made the following statement ! before the Court:? ' .1 ast ti tor.' going to Koglan 1, he (8.O Goodrich) want- ' e 1 to raise fgna, an 1 Bradbury St Soden lent him their l note for Pint amount, ami til return for this occomraoila. ( tion, he, having fun N in Earopu, undertook to purchase lor th'-m some s' t I pi ites, which they required for a pub- f lication in which they were eng tgetl, and which required , t wo such plates per month. If the plates suited, B. St 8. were to h ive them free of nil charge for commission or ' trouble ol obtaining them. In London, he purohasud j in .11 m ,i inin n.nnei bacey, at price' mgiuy a (vantage- . ons to i). .v 8.; Uit owing to the sickness of Mr. Lacey, ' they were not received (>y him (Mr. (}.) iu season to be ] s.-nt ? : h ins other tnurchan liae in the slow train for Liverpool, an 1 therefore lie had to take hem with his per- 1 sonul b.iggago. On bo ird the boat, he kept them in his I bag in his berth. Upon the arrival of the boat here, he mentioned the plates to Mr. Bradley, a fellow passenger ?asked him it they were iluti ibb , and Mr. B. said he thought not lie (Mr. (i.) then said he would place them at the topof his bag, where they coul l be soon, and rendered subject to duty, if there were any to pay. Concerning the package in the trunk, lie toll the otti :er that it contained a present from Ladv Illes-ington to Mrs Sigourney. It was his impression that the olticer searched the other trunk and the ling, but he did not remember all Lie conversation with the olticer. Chatham Theatre.?An extraordinary bill is presented tor Monday evening, at this establishment, which cannot tail of securing an overflowing house The new and highly interesting drama, in five parts, entitled "The Man in the Iron Mask," is to be performed tor the first time, and is redolent of exciting incidents. The "Great Western" has been reengaged, and will appear in his usual mirth moving performances, as will also Messrs. Sandford and Whitlock in their laughable Negro Ex'ravaganzas. The entertainments conclude with Jfulwer's admired play of " Richelieu," in which that pterling actor, Mr .1. II. .Scott, plays the character of the Cardinal, and Mrs Thome that of Julie de Mor- 1 timar. i City Intelligence. Vs t nproi itaiu.i Ai ui'iiuisri Within n few d?v* the store of L. & B. Skellinger, 61 Courtlandt street, has bean robbed of two overcoats, and other articles of clothing, of the value of $17, but no trace was obtained ol the thief until yesterday, when Mr. Luther Skellinger's suspicions f< 11 upon a young man named Charles Giles, who boarded in the same house with him, and who had lodged in the store with him by invitation for a w eek or two. Mr. S. sent for officer Kream, who arrested Giles, and found all the stolen property in his trunks. The thief was brought to the Police and committed. Tut Two Tiiown's.?Yesterday, a young man named Augustus Nichols, was arrestisl by Bird and Tompkins of the Upper Police, for stealing a gun worth $35, from William Kloim, of No. 11 Greenwich street, and pawning it at Simpson's in the Bowery; and also for stealing a ride from the shop of II. A. Fo\, No. 11 Christopher street, which w as broken open on the night of the 10th September, at the time the ride went off. Phillips, a pawnbroker ,n Hudson street, swore Nichols pledged the ride with him, and gave the assumed name of Thomas. Now, a young man named William L. Thomas, w as sent from the Special Sessions by Judge Lynch, some two weeks since, to the Penitentiary for stealing this very rifla from Mr. Fox. Nichols and Thomas are said to hear a close resemblance to each other, and as Thomas protested his innocence strongly on his hasty trial, it would he well for the magistrates to examine the matter closely. F .ith r.Ahbi i <Tsr> Officer Low yesterday arrested Levi i ilc alias George Pirnie, a noted pickpocket and the .11.1 bench warrant, granted by the Recorder, ha h n .rlie-ni' lictel for grand la ceny. When opposite th" B el way Cottage, the prisoner shot aw ay from Low thru igh tii" t ar-room, and ina le his way over several f.- ic. - ... . .. i. - I i... i>.- . _l _ r_ .:?? ._ i "? '"v iniirminaMir, itnu alter a sharp tight, was recaptured and marched to the Toaila The rec ignr/anresot this lellow were forfeited at the la?t term of the Sessions, he having been liberatej on at raw-bail by Judge Lynch, on a habeas corpus. A Homr I'tiii.r l jm nro?Bill Neviui, alias Straps, a pedlar of clams, stole a mare worth $50, from the stable I of Patrick Dowd, in Laurens street, last July. The mare was found in his stable, but Straps ma le Uimself srarce. Yesterday he was arrested In the street by orti er Lam 1 bert, taken to the Upper Police, and committed i U >nr flac ivsRF.n,-The body of John Lahey, a car- | man, formerly residing at SOT Rivington street, was yesterday discovered floating In the river at the foot of Wall street. On Thursday week Lahey w as in a small boat at the foot of Beekman street, which came in contact with the bow*of a schooner, and I n endeavoring to clear the lojat, he fell overboard and was drowned. Ii?<i h W?vr? r>, for a geld lepine watch, taken from a thief, and which is supposed to be the same thst was stolen lroin t neck of .1 French lady in the Eighth Avenue,by a rutlian, some two or three months since. Apply tooth cer Bird or Tompkins at the Upper Police ami thereby recover your property and convict the thief. Divine hWavt. An inquest was yesterday h'ld by the' o roner in the rear otj7J Walker sti eet, 011 the body of Martin Foley, and the verdict was that he died of "disease and want ot medical attendance." Firn At four o'clock yesterday afternoon a fire broke out in the garret Of the house corner of Broome street and the Bowery, occupied ai a porter house by a widow name t Wright, hut was soon got under, the damage being trifling At the same hour yesterday week, fire was disenv m l i" the same part of the We understand the premises and contents are fully insured. How's this? Hmim. Potatoi s.?John Brady, Ann McOuire, and Catherine Rowland wore severally committed ti the Tomtis yesterday. The first named stole two dor"n Russia mats, the se-ond a Britannia ware tea-pot, and the third a pair of new shoos J11 Ige Lynch will speedily iis|>ose ol them on Tuesday morning. THE NORTH AGAINST THE SOUTH. THE NORTH VICTORIOUS. Ca.wukn Racks.?The contest between Fashion, the nortliern nag, and Blue 1 tick, the present crack horse ol tlie South, came off yesterday afternoon over the Camden course, op,>osite Philadelphia, for a paise ot .SUtrnu, lour mile heats. The day wasbt autiful, such us is rarely seen at this season of the year, and at an early hour the whole line of road from Camden to the course was covered w ith vehicles ol all sorts, sues and descriptions, tilled with every grade of poor humanity, all rushing forward with intense anxiety to witness the third celebrated contest between Northern and Southern nags in four mile heats. Long previous to the hour of starting, the public stands were occupied by thousands ol spectators, and every tree that overlooked the course was branchilied with living animals, who by shinning, saved the "almighty dollar." The representation on the club stand,although not prominent for its feminine aspect, still presented striking |?ints in the ambrosial locks of Nick Biddie, the smooth and cunning smile of Thud. She vens, who wore the blue badge of the order of the club as though his anti-masonry was not anti to silcll decorations-, while the nlain hnniesnnn aom ar. mice of Commodore Elliott contracted strongly with the "demme, how do you do's" of Chesnut street, who were present in large numbers. The veterans of the turf, Col. Johnson, Sammy Laird, Major Jones, Col.Hare,the Stevens's,the Wetherell's, Jem my Long, and hundreds of others were conspicuous upon tlte ground, and all seemed anxious for the fray. The betting was current, two to one on Fashion, before the horses came upon the groord, and it having been rumored that the mare was a little out of sorts, having refused to drink, ice., but few offers were made above that rate in the early part of the morning. About two o'clock, tlte of " here they come," was sounded, and necks began to stretch like wild ducks at the snap of an old musket,to see what was coming. The crowd at this time on the stand was tremendous, and as the horses came slowly down the track, the shouts of the noisy part gave zest to the spirited scene about to be presented. The Nags both uncovered well, and the opinion that Fashion was not as she should be, soon lost ground, as she passed down by the mass of human beings before her. Jllue Dick presented a singular contrast to her fawn-like form, and he is certainly a rough one to look at, although a rum'un to go. The betting now ranged from 100 to 40, and but few takers. Several bets of 100 even were put up against time,that no heat would be run in7m. 12s, 7m. 43s., and several against 7m. 45s., and one as high as7tn. 47s. The time approached, and Oil Patrick, with his scarlet and Tne l.airrt urilh his hliie were aeen i,re paring for the contest. Gil, who rode the horse, carried 114 pounds, and Joe 111. The bugle sounds?and Messrs. Hart, the President ot the Club, Wm. J. Leiper, Secretary, with Capt. John Mickle and S. D. Segar, Esq. as Judges, are now on the stand ready to give the word and awake the anxiety ot the multitude. Cries of " $100 to $80"?" $1000 to $800 on Fashion," but no takers. The Pace?20 minutes before two?the riders are up, Jo at the pole, and at the tap of the drum they are ofF, Fashion on the lead, and the start. All was now excitement, and every neck stretched to see them turn the first corner.? Away they went when Blue Dick passed her as they ;ame down the straight side on the second quarter, ivheu the shouts of the multitude rose aad seemed to irge him onward. - He held his own and kept ibout a length ahead, shaking his long white tail, is though in defiance of his northern competitor. Down they came at a good rate, going the first mile n 1 in. 52 s., and still holding the same position, >oth running handsomely, and doing the second in Im. 51s., when the. mare began to urge her pace, ind tor a few hundred yards closed the gap a little, and nearly lapped him. " 500 to 400 on the mare"?nobody answers?" 50 to 100 on the horse" ? ditto, ditto. They kept about the same going at a sharp pace, and passing the judges stand at 5m. 41s. from the start Now comes the contest!? "Go it Fash?go it Dick, you devil you, and take the conceit out ot her," was the cry. All was expectation, and every eye was bent upon the gallant steeds?while an almost breathless silence prevailed. " He's got her; yes, he's got her now," was the sudden shout, as they passed into the third quarter of the last mile. "No he aint? yes he has?50 to 100 on the horse,100 to 80 on the mare?by G?d he's a trump"?and they came round the turn beginning the last quarter, when the intense excitement was at its highest pitch, and all you could hear was " Yes he has, no he ain't?5 to 15 he has, I'll take it?100 to 80 she wins," and down the track they came, the earth resounding with their hoofs, the dust Hying, and the crowd shouting, when she locked him, and whirled by, amid the huzzas and the cheers ot the thousands, winning the heat by little more than a length, while the throats of the northern fancy still screamed with delight. The time, as declared from the judge's stand, was 7m. 38s., but Messrs. Fotterel and Toler, who were upon the Club stand, opposite the starting point, and who were selected as timing judges, gave 7 374, and we therefore set the heat down at 7m. 37s it being the same as the first heat between Eclipse and Henry in their celebrated race. All the bets against time were lost on the heat, and those who lengthened it to 7.45" and 7.47 exclaimed instinctively " ma conscience." From the fact that the Camden course is considered five or six second" slower than the Long Island, and that the track was very heavy in certain points on the straight side, the time is considered better thm the heat ran between her and Boston, in the match at the latter course, when declared at 7.32&. Skcomd Hkat.?The horses cooled off well, although it was plain to be perceived that Blue Dick was a better three than a tour mile nag. The betting ran 100 to 40, and but few tak'-rs ; some few dollars wer- posted against the heat being ran in 7 55, and but little betting otherwise. The trumpet sounded, and they approached the starting poin^ the mare at a pretty pace, but the horse a bad start. The drum was tapped, however?and off they went, Dick's rider evidently intending to trail her for a while, at least. She led him from one to three lengths, during tlie first mile, which was run in 2m 02, and kept in the same position,with but little variation, for the second, which was done in.l m. 55 s. All eyes were strained, and every mother's child anxious to see what Dick and his rider intended to do, although it was evident to keen vision that lie was doing all he could to keep.himself within the distance that she lelt disposed to place him. His friends said, "wait, he's holding back for a brush on the last quarter of the third," and so some folks thought, but when they came to the last quarter, although every true sportsman wished that.lie might win to break the heats, yet it was then evident by the whisk of Dick's tail and the erackine of (id's whip as well as his spurring of his flanks, that lie was at the very lop of his steam and ton Id do no more without a burst up. They came round the last turn, Pick going all lie knew and Gil rearing in his stirrups to help him hII he could, amid the shouts of "Go it Dick," "Go it Joe," "Go it Gil"?"its all up"?"It can't be done," 'and she shot by the stand lint little more than a length ahead, in 7m. 52^s., as declared by the judges. Iler second heat at Long Island with Boston was 7m. 15s., and the second in the great Eclipee race was 7in 15?*. Hhe was thus declared the winner of the purse and the head of the turf in this or any other country at the present period. She will enter for the four mil purse at Trenton this week, when it is supposed ihai Cassandra, belonging to Col. Johnson's stable, will be put against her in case Blue Pick is withdrawn for the present. Boston has been tak on to Virginia, and is out of condition, and no mistake. The Secretary of the Long Island Course informed us that there would be no second fall meeting over that course this season, and with the Trenton races then will end the fall business. Pickpockets and thieves were never more numerous, and several gentlemen were tilsched of their silken purses with contents, while ga/ing at the contest tor the purse of J$2t)00, won by the Northern poney, that can't be beat. The following is the prefix. Satnui-l Laird's c. m. Fashion, by Trustee, out of Bonnets O'Bluc, ft years old, 11 Col. W. 11. Johnsou* gr. h. Blue Dick, by Margi avt>, dam by Lance, A years old. * - 3 'J Time, 7 37 ?7 ftij. I.ltcrnr > Effusions of Col. Monroe Edtvnrils, The tollewing eflusions from the pen of Colonel Mnnrne KiKe.irfl* itie ppLiirufnit tin.nn... . now an inmut- ot the Sing Sing State prison, in company with Otis Allen, engaged in the laudable employment ofcar|iel weaving tor the benefit of the State at large, will be read with interest by all his friends and op[>onents, and more particularly by the ladies, as the poetical portion breathes forth soft and tender strains, such as evince that he has a soul for love and a pen to describe his peculiar sensations ? The lines to his Mother, " Farewell to the Home of my Childhood," and " Friendship and Love," contain much sentiment and deep feeling We lead off with the notes of the speech delivered by him in the Court of Oyer and Terminer, when he received his sentence. It is curious, as evincing the peculiar formation ot his mind, and will be perused with interest. The originals, with the exception of the last, addressed to his mother, are written in pencil, in a neat hand, and were delivered by him to a gentleman on the morning that he leti for his ten years gloomy abode. "Is there no gradations in evil! is suspicion to cerate like conviction, and to exclude humanity ? anil is it impossible for one accused to procure the pris ileges of humanity ! Is it not possible for a man to retain his integrity under accusatiou ! is there no compassion jor the accused ! Is there no balm for the writhingsof the wounded mind, who feels 'tis exposed not to compassion but to curiosity ! To complain is to me hateful and uncongenial, but to complain to the incredulous, the mercenary, the un pitying?to those who debate whether you are a criminal or a madman while they listen m you? must this be borne! And am i not a fellow creature! 1 am no gosling, Arc. &C. Like you, I have a dread of per.-ecution and hatred of oppression?a reputation to be blasted?a peace to t?e destroyed?leelings to be wrought to frenzy. Is the human heart to be closed, and the vitalsi nf Immunity u.-tib.,! un .,11 such 1 Must he be outlawed of nature and divested of the rights of being ? Is every ear deaf and every heart of iron ? Are those cords by which the human race are drawn together to be relaxed and severed I Metier, far better to kill at once ; for this is to die mentally, and vet feel the burdens and sorrow s of the flesh?a deep and utter desolation of soul?a loathing of life, without the knowledge and fear to die. If I do convince you of my innocence, can you restore me to its purity ar.d its praise? can you restore me to it without suspicion and without reproach 1 Impossible, lie who has once been accused can never gain the estimation of society?can never regain his own confidence and honest pride. Acquitted or not. he ts held in the invisible charge of suspicion for life The damps and dews of his dungeon form an atmosphere of repulsion around htm forever. The shadow of their walls darkens over him like a curse. The brand impressed by irons red from the lurnace of suspicion can never be effaced, and ache at every breath of heaven. No reputation of habitual innocence, no actual evidence of universal integrity can protect its victims. A si nHe suspicion will dash a man from the height of human excellence, to be an object of scorn and execration for his fellow man, a breath from the most abject villain, may blast and destroy the most exalted of mankind. Though unassailable, every where to the view, the most trivial of his motives, the very heel of his moral frame may be reached by the arrow of clandestine inuiignitv, and the wound is mortal. If the gentlemen had lived in the feudal ages and there enjoyed the reputation of a Lin or prophet, barbarians might have taken his empty assertion for gospel; but 1 take it we live in an age too enlightened, and that this court, this jury, and this auditory, are too intelligent to he deluded by the bare as seruon oi any man, however imposing. No, you will neilhei be dazzled by verbiage nor deceived by subtlety. He seeks to supply a deficiency of proof by confidence of assumption. lie has neither pointed out the one or reterred to the other: 1 will go beyond him, and as 1 hnve referred to tne one i will now point out the other of the inlluences that have been brought to bear and which are avowed and acknowledged by millionartt?men who have a sufficiency of money to efiect the ruin of any man. The whole press, that greatest engine of modern times, have tried ana condemned me long ago, nnd held me up to the public j gaze, by the accumulation of every image whose fulsonteness could disgust, whose depravity could oliend, or whose heartlessness could terrify. That brightest jewel of the law that holds every man innocent until the contrary is shown, has in my case been completely reversed, and 1 have been denounced as a doomed man, and treated as a condemned one. And has it come to that, that suspicion is to operate as conviction and to exclude humanity? Is it impossible tor one accused to retain bis integrity under accusation 1 Is the human heart to be closed, and the vitals of humanity to be sealed up forever as all such?must he be outlawed of nature and deprived of the right of being?is every ear deaf and every heart of ice?are those cords which bind the human race to be relaxed and severed?can the man once accused not regain the estimation of society?is he to be held by the invisible chain of suspicion for life?are the damps and drears of his dungeon to form an atmosphere of repression around him, and the shadow of its walls to darken over him as a curse forever?is the brand impressed by the irons red lrom the furnace of suspicion to remain indellible and never to be effaced! Reflections. Neither dazzled by verbiage nor disconcerted by subtlety. 'I he power of true affection; it loves not to mix its beams with the summer blaze of joy; to add its note to the choral song of flattery and pleasure ; it reserves them for the dark disastrous hours when the accused sufferer looks round on the desert world ; when what he thought he held is wind within his grasp ; when what he hoped to trust to is a reed under his steps.?Then is the power and hours of strongaflection ; then it rushes to him?it gras|? him by the cold hand?it speaks words of comfort in his stunned ears?it clings to him with all the strength of being, w ith power stronger than suffering and death ; it abides the conflict of the dark hour ; nnn enters I lie valley ol Hie shadow of death with its companion.?!Such is its true nature and power, and such emergencies only realize and develope them. The accumulation of every image whose fulsomeness could disgust, whose depravity could otlend, and whose prolaneness could terrify. lie seeks to sulkily a deficiency of proofs by confidence of assumption. The vengeful foe has raised h!i hraud To nap my ardent year*; Fiendlike, iiiits forth hit hlood-red hnnd, Spieadt nit dark pall, intent to fling A gloom around each lovely thing, And turn its smiles to teara. The Iwi w it hent, the halt hat tped?for me The world it fair in rain, Spring comes and goes, and I am free, But change nor season time ean more My f irmer leaf of life restore? It cannot he again. A wreck of manhood, oppressed, o'ertried, I stand amid a waste; My source of joy has long been dried. Anil the false friend, to who's ear My every word was once so dear, ,iow panic* me By in Unite. And thui it it the world to prove; How loon the spell hm lied! How falsehood foliowi fait on love, Treachery on trnit, and guile on truth, Until the heart so full of y outh li wearied, wast* and dead. I once reared high a brow of pride. Who shall gainsay my right? And many a blushing beauty sighed To the enamored speech, that erst With lover's warmth from my lips that hunt The zealous rapture bright. In days gone by, with heart in hand, Who happier wai than I? Blithe as the proudest he in all the land; But at last the Drman, slander, came, And "armed to the teeth" his only aim, With infamy my name to die. The tale goea forth upon the winds, Harkoned to by all, And with its withering venom stings; No friendly hand is reared on high To contradict the blasting lie, And I am doomed to fall. I love thee, sweet lady, as few ever love ; I regard thee not less than an angel above ; One wave of thy hand.or a look ol thine eye, O'er the wide world would send me the world to defy. On a small ocean islet my rural Home lies, V more beauteous spot is not under the skies. There amid the dark branches ot shadowy green. My cottage, embowered in roses, is seen. us By to that ulet, if thou will be my own, Kor there's my dominion, and shall he thy throne ; t here no power on earth but thine own ran divide I My heart from thy heart, or my step Irom thy side There from the day rod we will aeek the arcade, Which of Jiasemmebioasoms thine own hand hath made, At eve we will roam when the moon's on the tide? She rule* it as thou (halt rule me when my bride. Oh ! cruel is the fate, love, that you and I would sever, But do Fortune as she will?Ah ! I'll forget thee never. But the moon is on the sea, love, The moon is on the tide, ! An ' I'll follow thee, love, For all the world beside. j My bonnie boat is moored, awaiting for my bride, The silvery moon is shining on the silvery tide. The moon is on the sea, love, The moon is on the tide, Oh! will you follow me, love, For all the world beside ! Hark ! the alarm bell is ringing, the armed host is near, Wli'i with ruthless hand would sever her lover from his [dear. While the moon is on the sea, love, The moon ia on the tide, Fly! Oh! fly with me, love, And become my happy bride. llaste, then, let ui lly, love, while the raoon ia on the tea, i Tn m v nr can linra** lnt-n u-Lurn ?/*?? cU nil The moon is on the sea, love, The moon ih on the tide, Then follow, follow me, love, Whither weal or w oe betide. Of Departed Krlnid*. Kiill many o tear am) many a sigh. We shed, alas ! for those who die, Snatched from us by some cruel doom, K're youth had ripened into bloom. And wherefore should we bid them stay, To linger on a weary way, Through the false world, where power and glory Are shadows vain and transitory? Nature her brightest beams hath made Soonest to be o'ercast with shade ; Her sweetest fragrance, too, is given, But to be exhalej and lioms to heaven. Better by far their guilt sleep, Thau like ur, to wake and weep, As on our pilgrimage we go In sorrow through this world of woe. | Krlcndslilp and Dove. H appiest of happy feelings tis to feel friendship or love for one who can return Affection back, alike through woe or weak, With radiant and unchanging flame to burn. To one so blest, not Fate's most venomed dart Is felt; with friendship or love to soothe his care He onward goes, with high and happy heartNo gloom run sadden while his friend is there. How vain the gorgeous halls of pride To attempt the sorrows of the heart to quell, Unless true affection should abide, And breathe around her balmy, biassed spell. It is the charm, in solitary hours, Y* hen every thought is tinged with sadness, Comes o'er the soul with soothing power, Breathing a chastened tone of gladness. How beautiful the joys of lovers wed, Its adamantine links are severed never ! Though parted oft, yet as loved ones dead, 'Tis as memory, that will live forever. Farewell to the Home of my Childhood. Farewell, lovely valley, j our beauties arc bright As the time hallowed visions of childhood's delight; Thy memories more deeply are traced on my heart, Since fate has decreed that 1 from thee depart. Farewell to thy green fields, farewell to thy groves, The home of my boyhood, the scene of young loves! Ah! never again shall the future restore Those halycon days, those pleasures of yore. Farewell to thy rippling waters, that run, Now shaded by willows, now bright in the sun, Where oft in my childhood, the summer day long, I've listened in ecstacy to the mocking bird's song. Farewell, ye green woodlands, under whose shade, From the sun's heat at mid-day, so olt I've strayed, Where oft I have linger'd, in solitude blest, 'Till the Day-Qod hat hidden his face in the west. Farewell, scene of beauty?there brighter may be, But to my eye, Earth's beauties are nothing to'thee. In my dreams, when afar o'er thy green hills I roam, And ever shall claim only thee as my home. Farewell! what a bright pictured dream is the past! Alas! much too beautiful ever to last. Young hopes are like lover's dreams, bound to decay, As dew from the morning rose passeth away. Last night, when sleepless on my bed, I sighed for the return of morrow, At last soft slumbers sooth'd my head, And lull'd with fair dreams my sorrow. I stood in that arcade retreatThat sweeter spot than any other, Where by moonlight we are to meet, And where we'll live and love together? When rose before my enraptur'd eye, Yourself -, and quick as thought I darted With open arms towards you; and with a sigh 1 wakened; it was a dream?my glory had departed. There is One, where'er our course we steer, That o'er our path a radiant blessing flings; There is a spot to fond remembrance dear, That to the wanderer's lonely bosom clings. That one is Mother, who, o'er the stormy deep Of human life, guardian angel smiles, And as she lulls wild passion's storms to sleep With dreams of bliss our weary way beguiles. When the lone exile treads some distant land," However hiirh his state, or low his doom Yet borne by imagination'* magic wand, Memory recalls hit mother an<l his home. To me more fair than Eden's loveliest liowers, My much loved home; that well remembered scene, Where the young heart first felt afiection's power, I'll not forget, though years may intervene. When visions false of wealth or fame allure, Where rival throngs in eager conflict moet, Still to his heart returns those feelings pure, Like tones of distant music calm and sweet. Louisville. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Lousvimje, Oct. 23,1842. Barbarne at Frankfort?Parsons the player?Pope's Case?Theatricals?the River?Steamboat Cap. taint. Great and extensive preparations are making by the whigs of this city to attend the great barbacue, to be held at Frankfort on the 26th instant. Last evening meetings were held in every ward ol the city to ascertain the number that would go to the great Kentucky barbacue. The Washington Hall was the receptacle for all donation, either of provisions, cooking utensils, fee. ifec. The Ilall is actually filled to overflowing. The people from this citv start Sunday morning and stop at Bonnerston to hear C. B. Parsons deliver a sermon. The case of Godfrey Pope coines on in the December term of the Circuit Court. Dinneford intends opening the old theatre next week, for the purpose of advancing the new building on Green and Fourth streets, which is now fast progressing. The river still continues very low, the smallest class of boats scarcely possible to run. Flirt Island Pass is still covered with boats hard aground; this low stage of the river has been the cause of great discontent to passengers. They have published several cards in the papers, censuring the captains in the severest imssible manner. Captain Joel Gun, of the Pathfinder, was thus abused, and most severely he answered through the same medium their several accusations, and in the opinion ot many in the most triumphant and victorious manner. Ca|>tain Forsyth, of the Fulton, was used rather more harshly than any other; he was accused of starving his passengers and uselessly putting the passengers ashore for th* purpose of keeping them from their llieals. These comolainls are verv frenneni in lime of low water, but when it is high compliments of the lirst order are bestowed upon the same ungrateful rascals. Not much improvement either in the times or money. Yours, ifec., Hawuye. Philadelphia [Correspondence of the Herald.] Phil.adki.phia, Friday, Oct. 28, 1842. The anticipated removal of Mr. Montgomery is contradicted by the North American, who says its certainty to the contrary is undoubted. The North American is one of the grandmothers of the press, venerable but weak ; and as the old lady sometimes ventures to see without spectacles, her authority is not of much account. The North American had better stick to its prayer book. A second qIhvo cnae wua "i ? la Slates Circuit Court yesterday. It appears that in the year liMl three slaves belonging to the planititFs having escaped, wt-re tracked by their agents to Newport, in this state. One, temhed at the sight of liis pursuers, jumped overheard and was drowned. The others were secured, but rescued by a mob of ruffians, led 011 by a few rabid abolitionists. Die defendants, an abolition magistrate who refused to interfere, and several others who made themmost conspicuous in the outrage, were prosecuted. The jury nave returned a veraict for the plaintiff*, damages 91300. The l!ev. Dr. Moriarly, who committed the sin ol marrying a minor, was absolved by the Insolvent Court nn Wednesday. These marriages apI*ar to trouble the faithful. A voting man named Charles Hesser, a trennan, late from naltimore, attempted a voyage ol discovery by hanging himself yesterday- He was discovered and detained, before he had got completely under way. , ...... The theatres are getting along?the Arch behind, the Walnut and Chestnut about neck and neck, the nose of the former a '.'"'"l. P*'haps. Valley Forge is giving Mr. Whitney great uneasiness. A few bankrupt cases. Mobile. [ Corretfiouileuce of the Herald. J Mohii.Il, Oct. 20, 1H42. More Yellow Fever?Stale of the Rivers?State oj Trade. We have three cases of yellow fever reported this morning for the last twenty-four hours, and the weather is yet very had. Jt is not safe for absentees or strangers to come here for the present. Our rivers are getting very low, and unless we have a rain immediately navigation will he suspended entirely. Only light boats run on the Alabama at this time, and the other rivers are now too low for boats of any kind. In consequence of this, business is at a complete stand, and money not to be had. Fair cotton sold to-day at7J cents. B. C. S. Saratoga Springs. [Correiiioudeiice of the Herald.] Saratoga Springs, Oct. 28,1H42. Politics of Saratoga?Tico Curious Marriagtt. Gen. .Ias. G. Bennett:? Now that the gay and exciting season is over, and the crowds of beauty, wealth, fashion, and folly, have sought other places for recreation, business, coquetry and rascality, perhajw it will not be amiss to bestow sotne little attention to |>olitics. Saratoga county contains 800 square miles, or 511,(NX) acres, is composed of twenty towns with a population of -15,000 inhabitants. The political parties are pretty equally balanced, the loco usually preponderating by a majority cf about two hundred votes. In each of these parties, the popular voice is stilled by miserable cliquss, composed of worthless demagogues, who, confident in their riches boldly trample upon the wishes of the people, and B"t public opinion at defiance. At the recent whig caucus there were two candidates for the nomination of county clerk. Mr.,Booth being one of the clique, and also having the most money, of course triumphed over Mr. Ostrnnder, though the latter is much the most competent and popular man of the two. Consequently many of the whigs refuse to support Booth, as he is not their choice, and also charge the Sheriff while travelling through the county in the discharge of his official duties, with having "taken the responsibility" of making statements, which while they vary far from truth, are equally to the advantage of Mr. Booth, and prejuj: m- n.. i /-v_ .l _ j _ .i uice vi mr. v^siranuer. v>n ine inner siue, ine Cramer clique liaving nominated a very amiable, bnt inefficient candidate for Congress. (nephew of Cramer.) A portion of locos swear they will not be " whipped in " There is but litt e inferest manifested in the result of the approaching election; the general opinion seems to be, that it will be won by the locos. In looking over the Saratoga Sentinel, of the 25th instant, 1 perceive the editor in a humorous strain, publishes the bans of matrimony between himself and the beau'tful Miss Strover, of Schuylerville Just like him. Corey is eccentric?most great men are Cwrey is undoubtedly a man of metile, possessing talents of the highest order, a mind cast in no ordinary mould?a bold, pointed, and vigorous writer, with a disposition and temperament namrally adapted to strife, joined with unpar lleled impudence, who so well adapted as himself to conduct a partizan warfare, and through the columns of a political paper to trumpet forth his own intelligence, tact, and shrewdness, and brand all others with ignorance and stupidity! Bold, active, robust in frame, with nerves of the firmest texture, no danger can affright, nor any accident deprive of elf-command. A thorough knowledge and reliance onhisown resources, have ever sufficed to carry him through the torrents of personal and political abuse, as well as ghostly anathemas, under which a more modest man would have given way Mr. Corey has formerly "done the state some service;" but has of late, exchanged the sword for the pen, advertised his uniform . and formally retired from all the pride, pomp, and circumstance of war. And now that " Youthful love, warm, Mushing, strong, Keen, shivering, shoots his nerves along,'' his friends, one and all, rejoice that he has found a girl, whose eyes (to use his own language) beam with love, tenderness and pity; twinkle with fun, frolic and mischief, and heighten up the flash with the immortal part of its frail tenement?whose countenance is illuminated by virgin innocence and purity, chastened by humility, and happy from the practice of every homely virtue, a heart to feel and a hand to relieve, and bosom to sympathize with misfortune. Considerable excitement has existed for a few days past in our usually quiet village, for the simple reason that Alanson Smith, principal of the Saratoga Academy, and deputy superintendent of common schools, has seen fit to unite himself to one of his scholars, a charming young Irish girl, of sweet 15, Smith being about 35. Mr. Smith says he prefers to educate his own wife. Why not J We live in a land of freedom, and permit me to suggest to some of the worthy matrons of Saratoga, that had it been their good fortune to have been educated and reared from the age of 15 to 25, by such a man as Mr. Smith, they would have bf en better off. I am told that several of her acquaintances called In uuu liu e i] nri rirr tli?? ria v (fn?- iKo nauia nl tlvo mov riage spread rapidly). She told them not to call her Mrs .^mith, for she never would own the name, nor she never would live with him, and 1 believe that so far she had kept her word, for she has never slept with nor eat with hint as yet. She said that they forced her to marry him against her will, and she has no one to help tier, or to look to lor protection, for her mother is against her. The boys have been out every night with tin horns, pass and cowbells, !cc x ana the citizens generally are very indignant at him. Business of all kinds is exceedingly dull.? Religion is expected to improve alter the election. Postmaster Ellsworth has of late been so clearsighted, as to see the consistency of Capt. Tyler's course, and views his administration in its proper light. It is expected, as amatter ol course, he will retain his office. Yours, lloixi.N. <iaa Companies and the Public. Mr Editor? Some little time ago, I read a most important article in your paper on this subject, peculiarly interesting to gas consumers, amongst whom it has created no little sensation. As a housekeeper, and burning a great deal of gas, I have been frequently alive to the heavy expense incurred, but I never anticipated 1 was paying uluiost four times as much for it as in reason, it seems, I ought to pay. It is no wonder that individuals are now becomiig excessi<ely dissatisfied on this point, and it must be a matter of some moment with the Corporation .if public saving to such an enormous amount can oe legitimately and equitably effected. In the name of prudence, let a third or "Gas Consumer's Company" be formed nmongst us without without delay, as the very difference between what 1 and others now pay, and what we might pay, would willingly be invested in shares, and hundreds of tradesmen in this city similarly situated, would be very glad to join us on the same terms. I have had frequent conversations on this subject with individuals who are large consumers of gas. and the information we have conjointly obtained confirms the statements made by Mr. Kentish. Eight shillings sterling per lihM) feet is what is paid for gas in London. The shareholders receive ample dividends; their stock is generally much above liar. Why then should we pay fifty-six shillings per 1000 feet for gas in New York! Coals are at least as cheat) here as there The gas companies there get coals from the north. Its cost at the pit's mouth is about tiva shillings per ton. The freight is 11 shillings per ton, duty paid, to the cor|>oration of London, one shilling and sixpence |>er ton, meterage, lighterage, and other expenses, about two {shillings and sixjience per ton; cost in London about twenty shillings per ton, or -K1 shillings of New York currency. The coal which the Manhattan Company uses here cannot cost more than this, but if it does, it can easily be obviated, as we shall shortly see English coal produces, I believe, about 38 per cent of gas. If^we have no bitumenous coal in this country that is fit for ihe purpose, anthracite, we learn, is better, as it contains at least 90 per cent of carbon, and the hydrogen necessary to combine with it to form gas, is obtained, I am told, by the decomposition ol water in the same, or in a separate retort. A friend of mine has had a good deal of conversation with Mr. Kentish on the subject, and tilts is the plan he proposes. If. then, from the produce of the present coal, ' " a-?J?I ? ...... 1 jam I gas can ne ling, or for 16s- New York currency, and still leave good dividends, what would these dividends not amount to if the same price were charged, and more than double the <)uanlity of gas produced? Another point of consequence to gas consumers, is the metres. 1 have frequently doubted the correctness of the one I use, and many entertain the same impression, yet we have no means of ascertaining the fact. My ordinary consumption appear' d to rue so large, that one quarter, 1 determined to see what the most careful economy would do; I kept the lights low during the whole three months, and had them extinguished the moment business ceased. I concluded I had inude a saving of at least twenty per cent. The inspector came, took his usual memorandum from the metre, 1 got my account, and to my astonishment, it was somewhat more th in the amount of the previous quarter. Oh! oh! saul I, if this he the fruits of economy, in luliirc I will adopt the old course. There is something wrong with some of the me rer; at all events I do not stand alone in this respect. Scores make i similar complaint, and are ready to confirm it, publicly, if needful. Pray assist us with your powerful aid and in- i t1uence4 in this very important matter. The present generation, as well as posterity will feel grateful for your services. Oureity will then start into brilliant illuininanon, like most of the cities in the old world Why should we be behind them 1 Light enough, will thenceforth appear at night in our present gloomy streets, to preserve us from breaking our necks over the innumerable crates, sign-advertisements, hogsheads, barrels, boxes, building materi ill-1, trucks, bags, anchors, cables, and a thousand other things which obstruct our i>ath in most of our business thoroughfares, and we shall then be sufficiently warned airainst the nrnierunw 1 the wide, open, ar.d cavern-like cellar*, which yawn around, and every moment threaten us with annihilation. The general opinion is, that a public meeting should be called on this subject, and that Mr. Kenlish should be invited to preside, as Irom thirty-five years experience in these matters, he must be familiar with all the required details. Useful enterprises often fail from incompetent conductors. A gas Consumkk. Mcsicaj,.?Dempster and the Rainers closed their engagement last night at the Society Rooms, with a benefit for the latter. Demi>ster has had a very successful engagement, and has exchanged a good many notes for specie. He leaves town to-morrow for Philadelphia, and will give a series of concerts in that city. Dempster has just published a new musical work, called the " Beauties of Vocal Melody," containing a number of choice English, Irish, and Scottish songs. It is an excellent selection. 0Q- The Manager of the New fork Museum evinces a decided determination to sustain the character of hii establiahment, as the cheapeat and most popular place of entertainment in the city. He has this week engaged Master Frank Diamond, the celebrated Etheopeain dancer, and Mr. Alden, the bango player and negro melodist ; also Mr. Ryale, the much admired comical daacer; Miss Rosalie is re-engaged ; Mr. Nelles, the wonder of the world, born without arms ; M. Delarue and Mr. Collins appear. Seven performances of decided talent to lie seen for one shilling. No wonder the Museum is crowded to excess, with such attractions. (b^The Croton water is doing wonder* here. Through the aid of this element, Barnum,ofthe American Museum, brings out this week, an exhibition of the stupenduou* Falls of Niagara. The addition of real water produces a. sublime effect, making this one of the most splendid exhibitions of the day. Dr. Valentine remains one week more. Signor Vivaldi's Lilliputian family of eleven performers, accomplish many wonderful feats never equalled, by any human being. On Wednesday next (day and evening,) Miss Hood, the accomplished vocalist, takes a benefit, and presents a host of extra attractions, which will fill the house to its utmost capacity. Miss Hood deserves a real benefit, let the patrons of the Museum see that she hasitBY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Philadelphia. (Correipondence of the Herald.] Philadelphia, Oct. 29, 1842. The singular incognito of " Vally Forge," to the great detriment of Mr. Whitney, gives rise to many queer speculations among our metaphysical philosophers. A shrewd porkerin the " Daily Chronicle," says, that " grim spectres of slaughtered settlers will stalk unbidden before the bewildered senses of Reuben, with the significant cry of beef, beef, beef!" Such sights and sounds would, no doubt, bewilder the sense of a more courageous man than Reuben. It is singular the quantity of trash, bombast and garbage that are hawked about our streets in those vile sheets the " Censor," " Daily Chronicle," " Paul Pry," and others of the same class. These filthy publications, who, like obscene birds, batten on corruption, infest every nook and corner of our otherwise clean city, and like our city sewers, seem necessary to carry off tne tide of filth which gathers in all large towns; but unlike them, their offal lies festering 'neath tne common eye, and our moral atmosphere polluted by their foul vapors. Their columns are filled with puffs of low taphouses, advertisements of bear-bates, anonymous letters, blackening the characterof our most respectable citizens?disgusting details of the lives and adventures of notorious prostitutes, gamblers, and other outcasts. We find these sheets principally in the hands of our young men, who read with avidity the fine histories, and search eagerly for directions to taverns, gambling hells, and houses ofiljfame; a'l of which are conspicuously inserted at high prices_, with the shallow pretence of correcting abuses. Some of them (the daily Chronicle for instance) under the garb of morality (the most disgusting form hypocrisy can take) penetrate the dwellings of our mechanics, whe.e they may be found like the arch tempter in Eden, breathing their poisonous counsels into the ears of our fair daughters. And yet these are the prints that talk of public opinion, and its weight breaking down a leading newspaper, curs that never dared to whimper their discontent at its prosperity, now the lion is leaving their neighborhood, venture a bark. Forrest takes a benefit to-night at the Walnut street theatre; his engagement haa been a profitable one to the managers. Celeste will make her last appearance to night at the Chesnut street. The news here is as dull as our town clock, which got rheumatic by reason of the cold " snap," and when clocks get rheumatic, letters are some times too late for the mail. This was the reason, ao doubt, why your readers were deprived of my budget yesterday. Stocks, icc ?Drafts on Boston, } dif. to par; New York, } dia. to } prem; Baltimore, 4 dis. to par; Treasury notes, par; Bank U. 9. notes, 55 to 60 do; do Pennsylvania do, 8 to 10 do; Manuf. St Mech. do, 3 to 5 do; Moyamensing do, 3 to 5 do; Girard do, 45 to 48 do; Relief, country, 13} to IS do; Broken bank relief, indluding Erie, 30 to 33. Salf.s or Stocks.?3 shares ot Trenton railroad, 60; 3 shares Philadelphia and Trenton RR, 50; J-50 16 State 6's, 1843, 50; $300 do do, 58; $30 do do, 56; $1000 Lehigh 6's, 1843,36; $100 City 5's, 1871, 90}; 13 shares Philadelphia Bank, 35}. Domestic Markets. Baltimore Markets, Oct., 39.?Howard Street Flour has slightly declined since our last. We quote good brands at $4 a 4 35, principally at $4 ; City Mills ranged at $4 6}, to $4,13} ; Susquehanna!) is taken in small lots at $4,13}. The total inspections of the week comprise 15,416 barrels and 1130 half barrels The wheat market is scantily supplied. Sales of prime red at 80 a 85 cents ; inferior to fair good 60 to 75. Maryland White 90 a 100. Of Tobacco, the stock is liaht and the receipts limited. The crop in Maryland, it is ascertained, will be short in quantity but superior in quality to that oflast year. Common Maryland $2,60 to 3,5# ; fine $8 a 13. Whiskey is in more demand, and the stock not heavy. Sales at 23 a 23. Exchange on England has declined and is quoted at 5 a 6 per cent premium. Philadelphia, Oct. 29.?No improvement in trade or business generally, which may be considered on the de. cline, as the dull season approaches. Philadelphia Cattle Market. Philadelphia, Oct. 29-?Btef Collit?616 Penna, aad 302 Virginia Beef Cattle (total 818) were offered this week; 166 Penna went to New York market ; sales to the butchers were at 34 a 4c ; some extra cattle sold at 4}c, being a further decline?200 left over. 310 Cows and Calves, sales at $18 a $26, extra $30 a $36. Springers $16 a $18. Dry Cows $6 a}$12. 370 Hogs, all sold at 4} a 5c. 2260 Sheep, sales at $1 a $1 62} ; extra $2 26. SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. PHILADELPHIA, Oct29? Arr Monitor, Besse, New Bedford; J Bold Comma, der, Wins, New York. Below, Ella, from Boston; Sylph, do; James Barbour, Sarah, ami Matilda Baltimore, Oct :i-Sld Albert, (Bremen) Klockgether, Bremen; John, Coffin, LaOunra. Richmond, Oct 27-Sld Mary Caroline. Saugertiea; Mrh, Victoria. Hertford. Noefole, Oct 27-Arr Udy Adelia. Kllineaworth. NYork; i Virciman. Wilpole, <1., ; Wellington, Brown, Boaton; Monrano, Weihrrill, do. Sid Orleans, Smith, NOrleans; Tuactn, King, West Indira: St George, Long, do; Sm.y, Leeds. Gibraltar; Lucind* Snow Snow, boaton and Portland Arr 2fUh, Mary It Martht, Providrucr. At Seawf-H's Point, Elvira, from Lome o of'tnorr; Siuan Ludwig, from Tliornaaton; Falcon, Rich* 1 mond for New \ or*. In Hampton Roads, Cornelia, for Rio de Janeiro, and Corinth, for Rotterdam. Sid Alp*onso, (Dmiah) West 'ndira. from the Roada, Harkaway, for Liverpool. Cln low., \\ rst Indira. Wit MmoTOff, NC. Oct 18?Arr Tanfier, King, New York. 2tth, Albert. Staples, Portland; Oaceola, Williams, 8t Thomas; 1*1 Myera, NYork; 25th, Chaa Thomas, Dongtity, West Indira: Llewellyn, Card, Birbadoes. Mobile, Oct 19?Arr Wrn Ooddard, Potter, Boston. Nr.w Ori.kaii. Oct 19?Arr Lucy, Little, Boston; Bengal, Ooiliatn, do: Niagara, Colo, New York. Cld Marcia Cleaves. Thompson, Marseilles; St Leou, Whiting, Havre; Scotland, Merryman, Liverpool. General Record. Br in Wiacoff aits.?Cant Little, of the Lucy, st NOrleana. r? ports- South Pass NW. by N. ISO miles, fell in wi b and boirtled the wreck of brig Wis oiisin, of Sedgwick, Me. (b.forr mentioned in the Heralu)?both mssls gone by the deck, and no person on board. Took from her a quantity of flour, pepper, chain, paper and medicine. She appeared nearly a new vessel, and had but very* little water in her. Rigged some jury masts, miu pai my mint- null miw*. u>?>, ,.M 1^?.. , uitn port? Nrw Orleans, if possible to reach it. Left her nu the libra of the 15th iiMt. AlftTCllt Airna?H Bennett, Newhttrgh; ArcbeCampltell, Phil's, C. II. Jahney, I'ruv, RI; Mr. Curtis, Ronton; James Robh, New Orleans; C. M \llister, Philadelphia, Mr. Scott, Jamaica; James Dai on, ilo; Mr. Burchard, Baltimore; Mr. Strieker, do, Mr. Moaning, do; Geo. Frost, Philadelphia; B. T?(-'ook. Bmgharrpton; II. Jones, Duxbury.Mass, Mr, F. Mattry; Isaac Livermore.tBoston; A. Ber.y, Gardner; Geo. Aug. Thomas, Providence; J- H. Bogart,Albany ; Mr. Harris, do; J. Le Monier, Naples; C. MncAllister, j Mrs. Reynolds, Baltimore; Mr. Peyton, Philadelphia; Dr. i S. 8. Fitch, do; Mr. W:Chspin, Hartford; W. H. Birdsall, Mr. and Mrs. Lansing; Mrs B. Black, Philadelphia; Mr Simmons, New Orleans; James B. Moore, Bnrlington; D. Oakley: A. G. Oakley; Mr. Morrison, England; O. Barstow, Salem, D. H. Barstow, do; T. Barstow, do.

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