Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 9, 1843, Page 2

September 9, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YOUK HERALD- ' Nrw-Y rk *?t ?r?lj*y, S.plmilier b, (ir win Impoi laiire of ? !?? Stnlri? Kuruiiran I'rrjuillcn. With i.. ions hc w ith lauiYiviuuls a natural pi> |Udice exist* t -ions th?#r v. ho are older and m??re advanced, ao.it.st admitting the young upr-n terms ot equably. The elder regard, with let ting* something akin to scorn and jealousy, the preteumons ot the younger. It is thus that English politicians, scholars, and newspapers, hi.ve erer looked upon all that fmanuttfi from thu ai<U nt tKa AiUnim Of RO little importance have our doings and our institutions beea hitherto considered, that Englishmen of the highest standing, have not theught it worth their while to give our affairs the exa-ninaiion necrs'stry to their understanding In pro ! of this, we need only refer to a laie speech ol Lord Broush ani'tj, on the M'Leod question, wherein he states that fueh an afttir will nst again occir, because "'Congress has altered the constitution to prevent it." The general declamation of the English press being got up for effect at horns, passes with us pretty mach for the sime value as does ours in . regard to them; but when gentlemen and scholars undertake to speak on our affairs, we have more interest in what they say, and are a little mortifird at tbeir want of information. They have nil felt a repugnance to admit the United States into, as ii were, national fellowship, and accord to it that position which of right beloaea to it, and which it is impossible long to wishhold from it. Alre"dy the Unitsd J^'atm oonta n mor^* people than England. Oar elmoyt Vnn<tle?*} terriory will, within ? short period, contain an Aught Snou population, in coiupantmi to which that of England will be ri a ?yphei. i ae of the United Statu will he the "posterity*' of England. A mighty people will exist here, mostly of English origin. with English manners, and speaking the English langu. g?, long after the dismembered empire shall hare ceased to influence the sffiirs of the world. English statesmeu and English writers, in seeking fatne, are seeking the suffrages of the rep blican people on this side of the water. It is in the annals of the American people, thai whatever part history will assigu to them, will be read. The attempt, therefore, to regard contemptuously their acquirements, talents and character, displays rather an unwillingness to consider them other than as colonists, than from any just discrimination of their deserts. This t.ffeccation, however, is rapidly passing away with the decaying strength of the empire. When famine seizes the vitals of her overtaxed people, when year after year, the ingenuity ot her statesmen is exerted to extract money enough from th?j populace U> maintain the array of power, on the jnettige of which h -r influence depends? when notwithstanding these exertions the deficit is constantly increaMtg?when the bands of the empire are relaxing under the struggles of the recklets and relentless ngitnti r, then it is that the eyes of ministers are turned to the physical resources of the U States, and the importance of its trade begins to be appreciated. There are, however, unha,?piiy, not wanting those who seek rather to destroy on this side of the water, than to build up on that.? Hence the unceasing efforts of narrow miudtd people, with their tools, corrupt agents, and remgades, who seek to breed disunion among us by appealing, like the ignorant and corrupt Macauly, in the British Parliament, to one section of our glorious Union against the other, whose institutions he dues not understand, and canno! conit>r< heud; or like the savage O'Gounell, who uses the word "liberty" to oppress the cowntri d<1en serfs ?f Ireland, and "philanthropy" ta filch Irom them their little earnings to feed his own or6ies.? The myriad* <>f agents now on oar conaneiit, with written in /uctions Irom the English Foreign Mtnter to spy into ourafTdirs and report the wetik tpoiiits of our institutions, agisted by the ouicasts of our own society, nre ail, how much soever they may abuse each other, working for (he same obj-cf, viz: to indulge thrir base p*s.-?ions, and for their individual advancement at tfee expense of the national welfare. Tliese eftorts mu?f, Irom the naiur'1 of thing#, be harmless. Ttie commercial principle throughout the world has long since obtained the ma3ttry over the military, and as that principle is becoming hourly better understood, each day adds to the bonds which hold commercial cnun'ries together, find render strife l-ss probable. An aged empire may be convulsed and crumble into decay, without involving ine worid in arms. It will gradually sink to its proper position without retnning the vigorous growth of a rising people. Th* New Jkr?ky Mckder.?This case is still continued, the testimony given being for the prisoner's defence. From all we have yet seen, we have reason to express, in stronger language thaD we have heretofore used, our cordemnation of the course pursued by the law authorities of that coui ty, whiah is the scene of so singular a procedure as the continuance of a tral through several weeks, with no testimony tha* can weigh so much as a feather's weight asdiiidt the prisoner Such a prolongation of the tiidl is cruel o?i>rr>-sion. and unless the ac - cused pf-rton has wealthy friends, or more syniinthetic and reasonable counsel than lawyers are in general, lie must utterly fail, and become a sacrifice to such injustice. A New Jersey paper justices this lengthened trial, on the ground that it is the daty cf the Court to pursue it* inquiries thoroughly, so that I his mysterious case may be sifted completely, and all the lac's and circumstances in connection with it be exposed lo the world, for th*- discovery of the real murderer. But the editor of that paper in this is in great error; for the duty of the court )6 to try the prisoner on an iudictm**nt charging him wiih 'he murder, arid to receive testimony only 'hat is applicable to the i-sue of fact ihere raised. The court has no nghl to lorture the prisoner, and increase the expenditures for his defence, bj an ex|>erim?-nul trial, which may, or may not, bring the guilt home to somebody else. The jury are aharged with the prisoner, and it is his guilt or innocence, and hia alone which they have to determine ; and if there is no evidence in the possesion of the District Attorney to fix on Carter the guilt o? murder, it is due to his own character, and it is due to the purify of the administration off jus'ice b) that high legal tribunal, that this legal oppression should cease. The only facts on which much re. liance was placed, we find have been satisfactorily explained bv ih^ witnesses for the prisoner. The possesion of money, alter great indigence?winch we have already contended rni^h' be true, consistently with his innocence?i* explained b. several witnesses, one of whom saw hm with a New Hop. B*nk note before the muider; and the writing ol the inter, on which so much stress was laid, 'provf s tn hl?^ takpn si.rriP lima ?frs*r mni^?r ~ ...V M |-ia> V BVIMW ?HMV ?MV IIIWI WVIf nnd m not, therefore, inconsistent with hie own story, and his freedom from Ruilt. Bat, further, it wa? proved that the shor-aon Carter's how wete re act between the time at which tracka were firat wen, that at whijh they were nieusured nrd compared with the ahoes; and, therefore, that ?*anm<-d proof ol guilt i.?scattered tothe wind*. Unlesi pi determination exists to convict this man Rt ail hanrdr- snd there would appear to be a string feel, lag of thai ?<>r' ainonRet some of the ? itn?-*eeb ano (altera o t the oeaa?the tri :l rhouid not he permitted to rrnbrace extraneous matter, nor be continued longer than an impartial administration ol jurtiae will wirra nt. Vaay vr Kt,ECfi?N ? We have pnriial retnr ? from this 3 n'e, wiiicn are favorable to the Whip candidate I r the Governorship, and the other Whip candidate*, bu we have not room to-day lor de taila 9tj? Mr Russell. the vocalist, gives another of hie delightful concerts on Monday < venir.g next, at the Afxillo Saloon. It is unn'irPMiry to say Ihat the room will bec-owd'd in every |>?rt, for Mr. Unwell moraaaes the jmblic admiration for his Mong* and tiiimngiagby every succeeding concert. AuumliAiiftkAKi iif iauHrfi*ni. the Fonrfi*. This youth has beeu arrested in Boston, and Wi!|*be brought on to this city The Boston Po->t ot Thursday mo bu g contains ihe followion information in relation thereto : ? Henry Saunders, Jr., who &uccef*.tully forged checks and draft* to th?- amouut ot 9'& WW, m ihe oh me of his employers, Austen, Wilmerdingdc Co., New York, was arrested lte-e by Constable Clapp yehterdry afternoon. in the forenoon Clapp received information thiu a young man who had been at fie Pemberton Houae a couple of days, had been showing gold com round very lootely, and spending money freely, and visiting placea ot public amusement Clapp s<-t to work on this hint, ascertained that the suspicioua young man hud inquired ihe way to the agency of the New Orleans packet*, and had paid a lad to show him the wharf where ihe packets usually laid. Clapp then weut the rounds ot the shipping till he came to the Loo Choo, for New Orleans, where he learnt that a young man h?d engaged a pansase for a friend. He 'hen went back to the Pemberion House, and by that nine the youug man had removed hia baggage. Clapp's next step wan to gel a wamnt to search the Loo Ohoo, and when he went down to serve it he found the young man in the cabin. After passing a few words abide to the captain, whom he c<tlled out, Clapp went into the cabiu and accosted the youngster with?"Mr. Zanders, how doyoudol" "Pretty well," said the youth. Clapp tnen said a few words to him about his father, and concluded by arresting him. He made a lull, wholesale confession at once, and pointed out his trunk, in which Claup found 430 sovereigns, and $50 in American go d. Saunders took the matter very easy, hel|>ed Clapp count the gold, and said that his father had been unfortunate a id was poor, and that he committed the forgeries with the hi p" ol raising the means of making him comfortable. He s<tid that he had no accomplices, and it would be found, by a j canTul examination of the lorded paper, tliat it was all i) hi# handwriting At tin* time Clapp leit i* m | H tlieja.il, h^- iiad i:otdi9< oieti www the balance v' tn<i money he hud obtained hy th< forgeries was. t*j*7c Loo Ckoo cleared on Saturday la*t, and wiih waiting a wiud. If SuuadT* hnd uot displayed his g-Zu anion* his loote change he would Lot tiave t><;en suspeeted. The Boston Daily Advertiser has the following additional, and interesting information as to the circumstances ol this arrest.? " Saunder? did not deny hia identity, but offered to give up &]&K) of the money. The ryt?which he elated at $24 000. he said he should" not give up, and that ue had taken care of it to that no one would get it back. He supposed, he said, that lie should have to go to prison tor 10 or 15 years, hu^ seemed to look at that coolly, as an easy means ?>f earning #24,(100 We understand that Mr. ClappV attention w*b directed to him by his somewhat tree u.-e of money at the Pemberton House, where he established himself on coming to this city. H? made no resistance to ihe arrest, but when the oflict returned to the cabin, having left him tor a lew moments after his first interview, in wnich he had not disclosed his suspicions, he found the young man with a puir of pistols, one of which he was atu mpting to load, Dut apparently could not readily do it. He had laid in for the voyage a box of wine, a demijohn of bun. y, and one ot gin; und this, with the trunk, which he is known to have purchased in New York, wiih its contents, and the $1300 .-poken of above, constitute all that there is jet to show for the sum which h? obtained " We learn from officer A. M C. Smith the following particulars, githert d from constable Ciapp, who came on yesterday morning from Boston, to procure the necessary papers t?r the transferring the forge from the jurisdiction olihe authorities ol that State to the gaol of this city. Saunders says he made an effort to board the Great Western at < iinton dock, t>ut was too late, so directed the boatman to land him at the foot ol Pike street. On neariug the wharf, however, he says he observed several persons apparently watching his movements, and supposing they were about to arretit him, that he placed a stone in the handkerchief in which was tied up the $2t?,000 in $1000 bills, and, by a manoeuvre, turned the attention < f the boatman from himselft? a vessel pawinr o!o*e by, and at that moment threw the handkerchief oveibo.;rd, which aur.k immediately. H 'then lindrd, and on the same evenias procetded by ihe Albany boat to that city, whence h" took the Western Railroad and a;rived in Boston, without any interruption. TUe money recovered as yet amounts to but 8(i*K)0 The warrant for his delivery to the New York State authorities was placed in the hand* of officer Kel inger, who proceeded by last evening's boat on his mission, first calling on the Governor of this State for a requikition on the authorities of MHBPachusettg. Otttkace upbn an African Vessel ?We pub1-t-h below a letter from Captain Thomas, of the brig Zebra, of North Yarmouth, to his broiher, in relation to his imprisonment at Gonaives, and ask for it the particular attention of our readers. Pout of Go.iAtvr.s, Aug. 9, 1843. rk?rrcTici) Bkotiieb?1 liii will lufbim jou.thatwe arrived here in eiehtneD days from Boston ?plea-ant weather?diicharged our rargo and commenced loading, with every prospect of despatch; but lair weather ib always before a storm. On Monday evening last two attempts w ere made by one Captain Haya to steal away my crew?he was watched and prevented lrom doing so ny myself and mate; warning him to keep away lrom the vessel j the crew enceuriug him to come at the time. Tta# ne*t day I applied to the anthoritiei for protection, but received none. The next night, b?ing fatigue), and having employed a b!acli man to a*si?t me in ket ping watch through the night, at hulf past seven retired, givin< orders to the ma'.e who had the watch, to call me il anything occurred to n quire assistance. The black man being shown a musket lobe in redtness in case o1 tit m HiataiiV. iri/tu tri/*\t In l!i.< n jlt.l A* II I O/.k OlBrmrd by the mute, calling lor sutsinance I immediately repairod on <'<-ck. The Mac* came In the hence tor the ai'whkt. W ien *e ?oun ; '.he m tie engaged in orderms some one BWHy trom the stfa or the vessel, which 1 re c0f . i7.el to ho the a ltd Hays ; I ordere I him array, and thieatoned him ?t the * me time the black tn*u doi..g the s?m?, hiving the musket in bin hanu. lie tbt-n wti? tit tbe gangway st?in> wnt-n a piece o( wrod was thrown toward f.im, but i?ll in th- wa er, t.e then shewreloffg few f?th<>*is. hut turned hit beat towards the re>?el a;am Daring th.i time the crew bad mnsteted and taken same hnnd ?,.ikc? in their hauda, and were ancourmgiug him te come alongside, and they wou.d protect him. Others wi re laying " let us get our tbingi ready to go in thehoat " Previous to this momunt he, Hays, said be had corne Tor the men. At this time being threatened, he raise ) something in his hand, and said if any one fired, In won 11 fire fiti en times Thebiark maD fired and the man in the boat lell exclaiming he was shot. Some one ol thi crew then Paid he had pistols ami would fire too. The hl".r fc 1 elo 11 * 1 hit gun nnd fi-ed a??in to intimidate them ?and the m^te then discharged two pntab< waich he hao in bis pockets. The crew were silent during the affray. 1 had hailed an Engi h hark for aniManc-, but received none. Th* host and wounde-i man drift?d a? ay 1 immediately went en shore for assistance, and about twelve obtained n . uard. The next morning, I was examined with the u>a'e and bl'tck msn, likewise two ol the men who were * he principals in the revolt. These, together with the statement of the blacks have given the ca*e a difterant aspect f om the real facts. Alter the examination. 1. to *etber with the mate, was committed to prison, where ?e are at present. How long whshall he detained 1 can ot tell- There being no consul or commercial ag?nt at thi? pluce, our case is not verv agreea' le. This I shall enclose to Mr. Usher atCap<* Hajtien, wi-h a request for bim to send a copy to the authorities at Washington, and likewise thi* to you. I hsveonly to stxtethat these are the facts of the ca?<>, and that you will wait for further particulars with pa tienoe. Yours respectfully, An unfortunate brother, SAMUEL 8. THOMAS. ?m ? I hare Warned through another sourre, by the ?ame Courier, that the man shot w a an English fh p na^tf-r, and th;it be died of the wound. I have heard no hing since; vh ill go over to Oonaives if your brother lettnsii nece^ary Your obedient servant, O F. U"HER, U. S. Consular Agent at Cape Haytien. The pupils of thtt Deat and Dumb Inn itution, we understand, are to be gratified this afternoon b> 1 visit to the well regulated Amphitheatre in the Bowpry, where an afternoon performance and ex nibtfion of the British Indiana will take place at 3 o'clock. These afternoon performances afford schools, families, and juveniles generally, and par licui?riy laait's, hri oppuruuniy i'? wuurw mr mini? and asfouisliit.ff feats of the circle. ftrj- We find that a circus company has reached Nnuvon, nn 1 in commeufl^d in the Neighbour Joe, Smith therefore does allow bia disciples some relaxation Irom religions austerities. {:fy The Cheenut Street Theatre, Philadelphia, optn?d on Thursday. (V"J-We know not i< n ore p!e.>ingnnd inptnift'v 'Miii.rf than Mr ColmnnV I ante room, No 203 Uroadway, in which are to be found tfie best wo k* >f art ot whieh this country can boast. We finrl h't he hits added to his colle< tjon a variety ot da?uerreo ype views ot the Fa U of Nimara, t iken r- m different poict?, which are ceitdinly as hccurate a repreaentation of that wonder of nature as art can produce. (ff* The robbery nt Fred* r UK, Md., whb but a nre rnce of In*, the broker. The money has ell o#en recovered. j saKsaasHEBHBBnaessBBBPK* kuflTulk Cwiuitjr Murder. 11 oi<?s:h> .u?uc?ol i)<? lieiaiu. I Ritem Head, L> I., Thcmdat, Sapt? 7, 1941. TheCouit mat St tight oolock, i>ur?ua it to adjourn m^nt. The room wai craw dad, and a number ol l*dit? were preaent. The piiaoner win brought into Court by the Sheriff ? He looked pale, aud much dtjecied j occaaionally a melancholy amile would play about hia countenance, accompanied w ith a reatlaaa glanra at the varioui objects in the room ; he waa frequently wen to ihed taari, a&d hia oountenauce heapeaka him to be any thing el?e than tha perpetrator ol the cold-blooded murder for which he ia now on trial The jurora being all aaaembled? Da Rat wa? recalled?I have a diagram ofthehou?e, which 1 took for the purp w of convej ing to the jury tha nituotion of the aereral room* of the houae. [ I'hia waa o jocted to by defendant'a counael, but allowed by the court] I havti been in the habit, oi going frequently to Mr. Mnith'a home ; I considered the dog a very terocioui animal- ao much ao, that 1 waa compelled to get some ol iha familv (a nilt Kim Qtvav athan I >".?? ? Da. Whitkkv recalled?I aaw the prisoner alter he wa? arreated at Sheriff Bruih's hotel, at Huntington ; hi* person wu* examined in my pretence. I aaw a Main el blood on hia ihirt immediately over hi* left aide H>' bowed a wound upon the knuckle of hie left hand, and he accounted for the uloo4 upon hi* shirt by putling hia hand in hia left pocket. It appeared to be a fnsh wound, about three or four diya old. 1 din covered a bruiae upon hi* ri*ht knee, on the cap; it was about a half au inch in length an J a quarter in breadth; he said that he hurt hia knee in Mr.Smith'* barn ?the atatement he made did not compare with the number of dayithnt the injury waa inflicted; I think the bruise could not have existed morethan three or four days,when I told him that,he aaid he hart hims-ll in the barn,where he tvu arretted; 1 aaw hia pautaloona likewise; there wan a rent in the pantaloon* immediately over the wound on hi* knee; the rent waa sew id up with coarie thread; he also said that he hurt his finger wi?h some corn n'.allrs. Mix Am Assott, a very pretty rirlof 10, was sworn, and teritted a* follows?1 lived in the latr.'lv ol the deceased; 1 wmttl.ereon the 6th of September previous to their deaths, ?udti\ed thereuntil alter their death*; the pi isoner come there two weeks previous to the murder; he was employ) d as helpon the farm; hi* chief work w*s nn the'arm, to cut wood aud feed tha hogs; heengag> d to?<?yonn month; be was treated wiih g ?at kindness, -nd be appeared to be qui:a ?.iti?fl?d; 1 could underct nJ tonic things I e said, either by words or sigi.s; the priso tl?ck, which I ?w in hi? room betorehe lef'; I caw them he next morning, attar ba cams to tlia house; they .v t re in theaame room after he left the house; it was on u Monday, the 14m day ol November-, I never haard him express any with to leave; I vat not at the house at the time of the marjer; I had l?lt the Saturday previous; I waa not in the house after I laft until the following Monday; lleft in the hauie Mr. and Mri. Smith, Mr. Hick*, and the prisoner. Mr. 9mi h slept in the east room; the dog waa always in the room with nim; he kept his money in the same room; Mrs. Smith slept in the north room; they usually took tea about dark; the prisoner took ten with the family, at tho same table; he generally staid home in tha evening; Mr. Smith generally sat by ihefiro do?ing until bed time, with his feet up against the crane; i he always sat on the left side; Mrs Smi'h would (it in Irontol tho fire; they generally were alone; Mr Smith -ook his boats (.ft abaut eight o'cloak; he bs,l tnopairof hoots; ha wore a pats lied pair every dav, and the others he did not wear unless he went away from home; I saw his best pair at Sheiift Brush's hotel the day the prisoner was usanined; I am sure they belonged to Mr. Smith; Mr. Smith had not given thr prisoner any boots before I went away; he usually kept them in the east roam; I ne ver saw a-tone hammer belonging to the old gentleman; I u us in the habit of going iu the shop; it was never fast t-ned with a lock; the dog was very much attached to his master, and was the soma to the prisoner; Mis. Smith was an aunt of mine; I still raside in the same house; I heard of a pedlar's coming to Mr. Smith's on the day 1 left; he staid at Mr. Silleck's. L ewis Silleck sworn?I live la the tarneneighborhood as Mr. Smith did, on tho road called the "Rogue's Path." I was in the house on the morning after the murder. I went iuto th" east room. The window was broken, but I the most of ihe broken glati was in tide of tht room. The wood work that w as broken was scattered on the ontsi le of the cellar door, on w hich we discovered some scratches. Hksht Bauh, sworn and examined through an interpreter.?I was not acquainted with the prisoner I saw him and be tsked lor work Mr Smith wanted to keep nim three or lour days and see wbst he could ro, and if he liked him. he would keep him longer Giesler came to the hr.use where I lived on the Sunday before Mr. ?mith was killed He brought Mr. Smith's dog with him He asked how far it was c.ist where tho vessels s'art. I told him I did not know. He said he liked Mr. Smith first rate. He cave him a new shirt. He staid with me about an hour. He did not say he intended to leave Mr. Smith. Glealersaid he believed Mr. Smith was a rich man. The dog appeared to be quite fond of Oiesler, aud went awey with him. I told him when he went away I would come down and see him. I went down in the olternoon and saw him at Mr. Smith's. Mrs. Smith shaKed bands with me, and tsiri Mr. Smith would be back in about a quarter of an hour?that he was gone to see the sheep. I stayfd there about an hour. Oiesler told me that he wouM stay until the apring and look for work at hi'trade This w>.s the iime day thnt Mr. Smithies murdered. Hesaid if he could g t money he would go back to his country, and wanted to know where the ve?. selsware. Jsccn Buown sworn.?t saw Giesler the first Sunday before he went to Mr. Smith's. It was at E^q, Weeks' house. Wm Cutting sworn.?I "passed Mr. Smith's bouse on the evening he was killed about 7 or 8 o'clock. I was in a waggon. My horse was on a walk. I did not observe any thing unusual until I returned. I saw a light under the front door. I did not see any thing else ptculiar about the house. u a i a -? i " A ?W|): 11 1 wni ill in?l UUI RU1U made by Mr. Smith with the prisoner. He was to give him $4 per month. I passed the homo on the night of the murder. 1 law a lisht an<l window curtains, which were unusual. The light was alto unusually bright. I alio saw a light under the door. At thii staje of the proceeding* the Court adjourned to 1 dinner. ArTCBNOOrr Bastion. Harrist Smith sworn?I reside about a mile from the houst' whete the murder was committed. I went in the 1 room the day alter, nnd siw soma empty tea cups on the table?about three or lour. Oilbkkt Pmith sworn.?I passed the house of Mr Smith in the afternoon previous to the murder. I saw the prisoner with Henry Baar. 1 passed again in the erering, on ft moderate trot until I met Mr. Cutting. I did not look at the house. Hrstkr Ann Gildfrslite, sworn.?I live a few miles distant from Mr Smith's house, I saw u mau pass on the nightofthe murder; he was walking rery fast; 1 cannot recollect how he was dre?std, it was about 13 minutes past S o'clock. MichaBrow*, swoti.-I livo at Lsqr. Week's house, near the turnpike; about twenty Iret from I have seen the prisoner; a week before the inurJer; I would know him ?g.tin; 1 saw him again on the night ot the murder; he wus coming; eastward; it was after sundown about two hours; 1 hnd been to bedj when he passed I was standing at my door; he was going along qu te frit, and had a cap and frock coat on, the same 1 saw him have the Sunday before. " Ezs a wooohcli., sworn?and testified to the prisoner's coming to his house, ar.d aslt ng tovte pinhis barn on the night of the M'.h of November, which ho did, and left in the morning. Tns?n#?? Woo?MtjLi. sworn?and corro' orated the testimony of the previous witness as to the pritoner's :oming to his father's barn to sleep This witness also uoticed a hole in the kneoof hi* pantaloons. Ot orje Hi'Dson, sworn.?I reside nt Wa ling River; I ?hw the prisoner on the day of the 14th of Novtmber at Mr Well's store; he bought a needle and thread to mend i hole in the knee of his pantaloons; he went west when he left. Hirniv S. rtnnv. sworn.- I wpnt in pursuit of the prisoner on Tuesday tne l.Mh of November; I found him at Pott Jetf'erann, a?H>ut 9 o'clock, in Mr. Hulse's barn; I went in aad fonii''a Mp, but could no' find the man; 1 'h? n eried out, " Where's this Dutchman who wanted work?' He then came out from a pile of straw; I then 'ooUhiin into custo ly;ho had a pairol Inotaon; the one* now j?ro<luc. 1 are the same; I saw the bruise on bi'..ttir' ; he said he ilone it in the bun; I (ound sixteen cents I in hii pocket. , HtirniK OiLDKR?LrTK sworn?The boot* I hive in my hir,il were ma le in my shop; they were madeon the li h ol April, 1841, lor Mr. Smith; I always made hii boot* m a peculiar manner. W?asris Hiiumori aworn ? I lira i a' Mr. Soudders i: the tii?e o( the murder; I found a p,iir of boots about 2no vardi eat of Gilbert Ctrl'* house, on the north fide of a 'ene.e on the turnpike. Gilbert C**l sworn?! wis present when the boots were compared with the mark* on the cellar door; 1 was under the impression that the murki might be made by th? heel #f the boots. [Prosecution here closed.] Mr. Joachim-soi* then iroreade 1 toread the einmination of Gienler, aa t: ken f.rfore the magistrates,'which stated thst he ramelrom Arltron, Germany, was 21 *e^rs 'f aire, and denied all participation or knowledge of the murder. Francis Gaboinkr sworn for the proseru'ion?I am the daughter ol the deceased; 1 saw a c^nnister of powder in my lather's house; it looks like the one now produced; the dog waa very cross to Rtrangera. Thecaae was then susnmwi up for the prisoner in a raeit able msnner by Messrs. Griffrn and Buffet*. And the Court adjourned until Friday, at 8 A.M., when tha case willb? given to the J'iry. Uivkk Hkad, Friday. The trial of Giesler n slowly progressing. Ab yet there haa been no tes imony offered that would identify him with the murder ol the Smith family.? I do not think it will be concluded before Sa'urday. K number of koies were present, among whom is Mib. a.f wife of Counsel I or (J. of this place, and her lovely niece, Mi*s I*. of Hartford. Connecticut, who i? certainly one of ilie most amiable and interestiap young ladies it has ever been mv good fortune to meet. She has, with the humanity common to her B"x, visited Oiealer in prison several times. and fur. nisned him with some little delicuciea winch the law does not ellow him I went last eyeninT in company with Mr. Smith, ihe gentlemanly Clerk of the Court, to hear Miss T. of this place, who is an accomplished mofician 1 was delighted with her sinning- She ?w? several of Russell's son SB in a s'yle that would reflect grev credit upon any of nurcity ladies. I shall pend you the result ol the trial in tune f<>t your neit. Toby Tiot Ambon's Europe?At this late day it were a work of sinRu'xr inutility to enter int > a lengthened no tire of the mer is and rUims on public jmtronsge of Al son's " History ot Europe during the French Hevolution." Yhe | ublic Hre sufficiently Batiafied ol these, as ha# been attested by iU extraordinary sale Suffice it to sny now, that the fourteenth ntimber ijust i ubliBhed by the Harpers, and ihit the whole u ill I,? lu.mro'.iail in ui>lnn si i>*nta emh. For [ aftte ft' this offiv*. j I Cltjr Intelligence. That Conriiicr Ci.it ?A aeu*? of public duty again comp'l* u? to uk why William H. Thomp on, the l,one-eyeJ" printer, hu not be?n re-arrerH, 4nd tried on the ?m indictment* for larceny, formerly found agaiuithim f anl we (hall continue to aak It until some explanation hat bean mado to aatiify the public minJ on the subject. Enquiries will be pointedly made oi the participation of otfiiers, J istices tad lawyer* in this strange and inexplicable business. Milinba IIoao amain.?-Wo understand that on application by counsel, Judge Kent haa granted a writ ol certiorari in the case of thia woman, who was recently convicteu aa a vagrant and eommon prostitute, and sentenced to the Penitentiary for six moutha. She will now he discharged on bail, to prey upon the green horns and Hats that visit our city. " Touotaum" ia on the rise. What Dobs it Mxar??The following order was post' ed in the officers' room ot the lower poliee, yesterday about dusk:? "Mator's Orrics, Sept. i'h, 1943. The Marshals hereinalter name/ are hereby directed to call ai the Mayor'* olttce to", receive their warrants as a marshal and give their bonds:?John Dunshee, A. M. C. Smith, JnhnDavl*, Brijinun J. Hays, James H. Welch, Wm. H. Stephens, Robert W. Bowyer, George Dennixton, Joseph O Stanton, George W. Kellinger, James McGrath, l~aac Cockefair, John H. Low, Wm. Stokely, James L. Smith, Stephen Lounsbury, Benjamin F Tompkins, Sam. uel Tappan, Henry Drinker, Alir*4 Baker, John Huthwaite, Frances F. Smith, Gilbert F. Hays and Charles F.

Walts. By order, MUNSON CLARKE, First Marshal." Is it intended that this shall he the full complement of otficcrs for the lower police? If so, there will be soma growling among those who have not yet been notified to attend and raoalve their warrants That Am akin Bbaid?The notice yesterday relative (o that imut >n braid, lound in possession of David Crow, by, the forger, caused quite an excitement among the dea'ers in tha article, and the. firm with whom Crowley w a* engaged examined t-nd identified it aa belonging to them CrowUy will tkmfm sand a good ckance for trial for grnnd larceny be tore he receives hH sentence lor lorgcry. Why is it that publicity was not given, by the police,of the tact ol his being possessed of this braid, and thus have it returned to th lawful owner? This publicity wan made by this paper, that always stands prominent in these matters. Sucm a. Bit*?Henry Vandervoort, Esq., Clerk of the Court ot Sessions, while on a recent fiihing excursion to Horlon's Point, in Long Island Sound, caught a sheepshead fi.-h weighing 10 pounda 11 ounces, and a black fish weighing 4 pounds 7 ounces, at one and the same time, on one aud the same line, but with two separate hooks, one baited with a clam and the other a fidler. The amiable clrrk took the nibble fer that ol a shark, 8nd it was a scene werthy of tha pen oi Is iak (Walton himself, to see steady peiseverance and I'ix'd determination in drawing this mass ol fish from the ocean deep to hia anxious grasping fingers. Such luck is rare among fish ei men, none but St. Paul himself could beat it. Verdict ?The coroner'* jury, on investigation yesterday ol the manner in which the colored woman, Lydi? Williams, came to her decease, a* published by us yestcjriay morning, returned a verdict el " Death from accidental dischatgc ol a gun in the huads of James R Livingston 'I he colored woman died at the hospital on Thursday evening. Clen?ral Sessions. Before Recorder Tallmndge aud Alderman Brady and Dunning. 8*ft. 8th ?9sNr?!?ogD.? Edward E Powers, who had entered a plea of guilty to an assault and battory an Robt. Andrews, was sentenced to pay a fine ol $5. Plkaded Guilty Medad Raymond entered a plea of guilty to an assault and battery by cutting James O'Brien on the bead with a saw. Rbbfumi a Dry Goods Stobk ?James Crump, implead, ed with Robert Sutton, William Jones and William Mulligan, was tried for burglary in the first degree tor enter, mg the dry goods store of Abby und Hetty Oakley, 11 Cii mine street, on the night of the 3d ot July, and steul mgdr. goods valued at about $70. Tho burglary wav dearly proved, and the goods were found in tha house where iho accused und the others were arrested- The delence called a number ot witnesses, who testified to the former good character of the accused. The prosecution called officer A. M. C. Smith, who stated that the accused was an old thief, and one of the but key tn<ik< rt and coineis in thecouutry. Barnabas Osborn, clerk ot the police, testified that the reputatieu ol the accused was bad, and that he was known us a counterfeiter. It was also proved that Mulligan, the burglar, was in the house at the time that Crump was ar rested, and that the wife of Mulligan stated that he had :ommitted the burglary that night. The jury, after a short absence, returned a verdiat of 4ui 5'iiuV| aim iiiu tiucu'vu wmo ?jin\ uttikcu. Anjtnlu Stork Robbkkv.?Francis Brown impleaded gvitU Augustus Nichols, was tried ior burglary in the ? ond degree, in breaking into < he store if Henry C. Moore, >1 Ureenwicb street, on the 11 h August, and stealing dry grods valued nt $160. The enly ?'V>d?nce againrt Brown ieing ih- finding of a gri'tn purse similar to the one lus , u hi* potsesiion, wheu airehVtd, he was acquitted by the iry. , . Stpali!*q Harness.?Samuel Downs was tried on a barge ol stealing u set oi harness, valued at >10, from die itablu of Henry .VcDongul, oi the corntrof Forsyth and Division struct*. It wait proved that the accused took the harne s to tue horae bszaarin Crosby street, and hed them placed on the au' tion bonk tor sale. The harness was a'teiwai ds identified and the accused confessed hi* guilt iv hen arrested. The jury found him guilty, ami a few days was allowed him to obtain affidavit* of good char* acter. Assault and Oattkut ?William Dexter Benson was tried ior an assault and battel y on Churlei> Oakley. It appears that Benton had left tl.e house of Oakley without paying a quarter's rent, and when found by Oskley at the Lifayettc Hall, he assaulted him and shoved him against the wall, s > as to injure him severely. The defence p-oved that Oakley came to the place where Benson was, and alter the former was ordered out, he raised a cane as it to trike Benson, and the latter then gently shoved him out of dcora. The defence called John Crawford, who stated that he would not believe Oakley unuer oath, and that he had dealings with him and owed Oakley a judgment for debt. Robert J. Bou.teil also stateit that the character o Oakley waa generally bad. The jury retired but could not agree, and were therefore discharged. A nolle prottqui was entered en the indictment against John Lent end Hamucl Springited, for grand larceny, in selling the chain cable of the schr. Pre-Eminence. FoarEiTKD Bail?The District Attoiney ordered the following recognizances to be forfeited and proaecuted, not one halfot whom are responsible ior the payment of one cent to a dollar of the amount for which they are responsible. Hero are some twenty cases of forfeiture ; and it is plain to oe perceived that several of the most iirsportanl were entered with a sole view to allow the ac cuhki prreuna a cnance iu rsciptfjufcuco. William Mulligan, a burglar ot well known notoriety, i.";dict?<i forbutglajy in the ftrit degree, in entering the 'try poods store of Abhey O.tkley, in July l:i?t?bailed by Rbeuezer M Ptck, and Fruiicis J. Grant, in the bum 01 *6IK) each. Samuel Norton and Charles William*, thi former m two indictments for grand larceny, and the Idler for three?bailed by William Norton and Francis J. Orant in the turn of $l&oo !! John B. Wright for fa'.se pretenees, in obtaining gt?ceries Irom William Story, of 14 James street, to the amount of $391 26?bailed hy Albert Yatea and Franci* J Orant, in the sum ot $1000 ! !! James Kenney, John Cummings, Patrick Keenan, Leonard Mjrres, Elias Cronter, William H. Berry, and Wil bam H. Hill, for riot and assault and battery at the engine house, 36 Vtrick utreet?bailed by Isaac O. Seixav Alexandet C-McDonald, William Kwing, Charles Mac farla ie, John . M. Walguvo, Charlas Blacklin, and Theodore PayneJohn Daly, for receiving the jewelry stolen by A. W. ttewart nn'l James Johnson, trom the house of R- It. Maclay?billed hy William Utove* in the sum el $740 John Matheson and William Burns, tor cutting the head of Peter Hart?bailed hy James 8. Smith. Michael Slavin and Froncs Donnelly, for beating Samuel B?vd?bailed hy John Stein. Richard Flanagan for heating Jos. ph Nicholeny in his own house?bailed by Mathew Quin. John Oilna nndJamesB Martin, for striking Lewis Peck?bailed by James Casey and John Knowlea. Mnrr Woods, indicted for keeping a house of ill f*me it 15) Reed street?bailed by John McCully in theanmot *160 Maria A. Thompson nnd Dennis Kahoe, for an nggrava o-l and violent aetoult and battery on Susan Smith?bailed hy Henry Carroll, James Oorman, and James Cruiac. Robett McNally, for violation of pilot lawa?bailed by Charles Devlin in tha sum of $310. Timothy Hay? for beating Thomas McCarty-balled by Michael Howe. Patrick Dwyer. for beating Samual Carpenter, a city watchman?bailed by Patrick McCaity. William Yl.Orifgn, William B Day, and Francis Say re, for an aggravated annult nnd battery on Robert H. Shannon, an officer?ball'd by Richard B Kimball. David H. Sin?r<, 'or choking Charlea Uordon?bailed hy Valentine Flugher. Margaret Siglai,, Martin Hnan, and Elizabeth Haun,for in assault an-l battery on Charlotte Dean?bailed hy Oaape Btirkerman. Jnmea Harrington, a'tault an ? baltery on S.irah Jane H urrtngton? bailed by John A Willis in the sum ?f $i?0 Thomaa Cudheith, far maiicioua aaaault and battel y ou Stephen D. Albi i taon?hailed by Wm H. Aldls. John Oilea for striking Wm. D. Lowncs?bailed by Jamea Casey. James D Sherwood for misdemeanor, in reacuin j n prisoner from officer Schmoll?bailed ky Wm D.Hhtr wutniniui n lliy LI'I'K. The Court then adjourned to Monday morning at II o'clock. Fourth nml Sixth Ward a Coirt, Judge Starling. S*rr 8 ? Omlthh'i Ratikk Sai.hok aoain.?Mr. Gjf. li Of, well known proprietor ol the eating eat?bli?fci?cnt at Vu. CI ?u<l Cfl Namen ? reift, we* yentfrday, again tried before Judge Sterling. for violation of tho city ordinance In 1 elation to " Street* and Iloede," in iu?|wndintr three ign* a! a gi e?ter diitancn thnn twclvo inehe* lioan tbe rent wall* <if hi* hou?e. It will be r?collected tbe juty nuld rot B?i ? ? on a ormertrikl. The plaintiff'* couiia I >eld that tlie U ttered boatd* ao conspicuona in iront ol do ondaut'j prrnii<ra,aro properly *ignaundnr the ordinance. Defendant'^ rounirl maintained thai pi nal itatute* should econitrued atrictly, and If thoae lettered board* are part ind parcel <.fthe frime lor the awning or neca*?ary Inr it? 'H i ri, the >i;ni lo??" their character an aign* Judge tei dug rh?ri!id th<* J>irv that tho defendant coul I n?' vade the penult) oftheor liriauce by attarhing *igri? ttin iiri*'rncred to the awning?that the *ign* (till retain#-h?ir character at ?tnh ? that ! tter* could be atnmpen ti| ii tl e upright nn?t? and upon the canv?>?, and not remit a defendant liable ; hut atn att>mi>t to evade the pena v h\ aitachii ? h"?ign? t? th<* awning po?t? wua ciea.l <?ii it ibe oadinancn. The juty could not agree an. v re ducbargrdKur plaintiff'*, Corporation At ornry ; for defecddiit, vlr. Mulocli. Marine Court. Hefore Ju lge Il.itnmond. Ptrr. H ?Walmtlty va. Oray.?In thi* cafe, reported in veaterdav'a .edition, the Jnrygava the plaintiff a verdict | 01 17, M balance oi salary auo, ana fM co?U. Court of Common Pl?u. Before Judge lngraham. Rcrr -Ro6?rf? v*. Bitini.?In thla site, whleh wu tried \ Murd iv, the Jury ou the rtfuifcmblinu of the ooutt, rt-(urti"l a verdict, ID favor of the plaiutifl, giving :< m Jioo dunireannd cost*. There wit no buniniM of importance transacted tr-rlay. Calbnukh roH Mordat kbxt?N->?. 03, 64, 64, 66, 67, 68, 6#, 70, 71, 7 2, 'J7, 8, ?, J6, 1-J0, 45, M. V. H. Coinmlaaloiier'a Oilier. 8?rT. 0?J/nauit a> #< .?John Hock v. ell, chief mat? of the Havre packet ' Peter IWttrick," wa* nrreatedon a complaint preferred by Jamea 8ively,oneof the crew, wfca chargea him with having itruck him with a belaying pin on the I it of July laat, on the paasagc from Havre to tbi? j Rockwell mi bailed to appear to-morrow before i ui.uuiimiuioncr napeiyea, at 11 o'CluCK. lor elimination. From Tobabco ?By the arrival of the schooner Creole, Captain Tieni"a, front Tobasco, we have received the following letter from inattentive cor* reapodent there [Correipoadence of the N. O. Tropic ] Frontrra Dr Tabasco, Aug. 2. Gkntl^mrn There have been revolutions on top of revolutionein this State, and eggs laid which will hatch one at a time for r year to come, in all probability. They had a fight at San Juan Bantiata, on the 10 h ultimo, in which Sentumant lost thirty five or forty men. On the 28th, thev had another battle at Jonata, in which the Federal troops were defeated with severe loss. The whole navy is at Vera Crux. Commodore Marine speaks in the highest termaof Commodore Moore, tor his bravery off Camp-achy. Hp has Ueen heard to say that the attack of the Commo lore with one sloop, upon tw*siaam?rs, is me mom daring act of modern lime*. I hnve been sick f>?r three montks, or I should have written frequently. Now, however, you shall hear from me oh< n. Yours, T. Fbom CapeHaytikn ?Iuformation has keen received in this ciiy, under date of Cape Havtien, August 14, that Mr. Pradee, a merchant of that place, atter being arrested on suspicion of being in the interest of the late President Boyer, escaped on board the brig Sileuus, which immediately sailed for Kingston, Jamaica, whence it was expected he would proceed in the brig to Boston, and take pussage to Europe.?Boiton Adv. From Bahia.?By the arrival of the whale ship Hector, Captain Gray, at New Bedford, from Pernambuco, the 4 hult , we learn, that during the late rainy season, which hud continued without intermission for more than thirty days, at Bahia, a part of the hill towars the Pill*r, had given way from the action of the water, and in its course destroyed about twenty buildings, besides killing fitty or sixty ot the inhabitants Among the buildings were some sugar warehouses, about 400 boxes of which article were destroyed. Target Shooting?Belmont House ?The HofTmire Guards, under tke gentlemanly command of Captain Riley, made an excursion to New Brighton yesterday, for the purpose of firing at a target. Although the day was wet they enjoyed themselves well. As they could not go back to the woods they placed the target on the end of the dock and stood under the piazza, from which place they fired, not getting the least drop of rain. They were accompanied by Dodi-worth'a celebrated band, who made themselves very agreeable and obliging to the ladies c.f the Belmont House, by playing stveral of I ihe'.r favorite tunes, who were in return very much pleased, and could not express their ihunks. At 2 o'clock diuuer was served up in Pietis' usual 8tyle. rhe polite and gentlemanly conduct of ihiscompa ny on the occasion, gained the admiration of the numerous visitors who were there assembled. This is an excellent place for such an excursion, as the polite attention of the host niukes every thing agreeable and con.fortable. Nibw's.?The crowded saloon on Thursday, not| wiihstanuing the unfavorable state of the weather, w.js a gratifying proof of the new pantomime's sui| prising attraction. Since the first night of thia matchless production, several new and effective frick? have been added, and it has now every chance of a most prosperous car?er. Gabriel, the inimi'able, etill enjoys the title of the greatest pantomimict of the age ; asFortunatus, he is drollery personified. The laugh'ible ballet of the Milliner? is to be performed to-night; ali o the surprising contortions of Mon.-ieur Maasttti. This to an excellent entetiuinment for :he children, besides those ot a larger growth; the juveniles are always delighted at a comic pantomime. Oa Monday M'selle Cal*6 takes her leave of the New Yoik audience in Im Fillt du Regiment. OSJ- LAS I' DAY. AND BENEFIT OF THE ETHIOPIAV 8KRENADER8 AT THE AMERICAN MUSEUM.?Tbn exocllt-nt band of Minatrels take a beat lit to Jay, and their numerous friends and admirers will surely hold thatn in subttantml r< mrmhrunce. They give grand enlTtaiMn bm at 4 and 8 o'clork, accompanied by the moving dioramas, mi chunical figures, Mim Adair, Celeste, tic. he. Such attractions will aurcly fill the house from top to bottom. We understand that the Mermaid makes her appearance thera m xt week. ft?- A GOOD SHILLING'S WORTH ?THE PF.Rforroaucei at Peale's New otk Muciun.?There la the colored child, who la only 13 years old aiid weighs 405 pounds, and Iter waist six le?*t in circumferente. The idea ol putting your arm round it. er more properly speaking your arms? and than the attempt, how utterly futile it would prove. What a contrast to the waspish waist* of some ol our Broadway bellea. Jenkins, the singer, comic delineator ard nanjo player; mititr iNim'Od, tnefctniopisn danc?r; Mis* Adair and La Petite Cento, give an ente-. tuinment this afternoon, at 8 o'clock- Withsnch power, 'ul attraction* tor in trifl:ug a sum, we may *al?ly antic p>te a crowded house. 0U- CASTLE G\RDEV?An unusually strong and brilliant bill ii offerod uu Monday evening at Cattle Garden, on the occiion of t he benefit of the worthy proprietor*, Messrs. Frtnch fc Heiaer, who make an appeal to the public lor their patronage. We feel sure they will he visited by vast immbrr* on the occasion, a* a iplendid exhibition of fiteworksby Isaac Edge, Jr., and a niece of pytotechny by hii younger brother, and the eloquent music which the bran band will discourse, is enough at any time to All to overflowing their spacious premise*. Succeaa attend them, for they richly deserve it. {*?- DR. TAYLOR'S BALSAM OK LIVERWORT, 37ft Bowery, fer the cure of rough*, colds, consumption, liver complaint*,jfcc?Tue following certificate ha* Just been received from u gentleman in Massachusetts :? I. the subscriber, after laboring under a Revere nrd troublesome cough for n long time, finding no relief frero opiate*, syrup*, Sic. w as induced to try Dr. TayUr'* Balsam o( Liverwort piepaml at J76 Bowery, Mew Yuri, and before using one bottle, on old cough companion ..'l.ij-W I,oil in (nil ninlun.,1 .1 i o L .1 .1..'. M tated bihI i lllicti d me, It ft th? flehl of confat tion; and at thia tim* I hifi aa h??rty a grey beaded old lellow at or.y in Mr. Tyler's dominion*. (Sinned) The above, together with many other certificate*, may bi> s< en at the ctlice, 37a Bowery Each hottle has an en graved label, with the Mgniiture of Dr. Gurdon J. Lecdf, to prevent counterfeit!. Buy onlv asabvue, or of G. J. Leeds, wholesale druggist*, 134 Maiden lane, or of Mrs. Haya, agent for Brooklyn, 189 Fulton ?tre?t OCT- RHEUMATISM! RHEUMATISM ! ?To nil whom it may concern.?This certiAea that la-.t Spring I ?ai taken with the Rheumatism in all my limb* and head- So great was the pain, that I was unable to turn ver in my h<d without help, and at one timo the pain was so severe that I did not sleep for nearly a wctk. I mployed five or six physician*, who could not relieve me in the len*t, when hearing of Dr. Henry'* Rheumatic Syrup, I prr cured n bottle on Thursday, ar.d on Saturday I wi.lkrd nearly two miles. I kept steadily improving, and in two weeks 1 wns perfectly cured, and am now able to bear any kind of cxpo*?r<-. HENRY MARSHALL, No. 981 Houston Hreet, opposite Ludlow st. It is now aoove m year *inc.o Mi. Maishall wai cured, nd he ha* never had a pnrticla or rheumatism aince? H-* h * charf e of the Dry Dock line of atagea, and i* ex. posed to late hours wnd bad weather ; yet he ia healthier than he was before his attack. Thia ceitificate ia only one out of some liundreda of other*. Dr. Henry'* Rheumatic Syrup i* for sale in this city at No. 2^6 Bowery. In Brooklyn at Mrs Hayet', No. 139 Pulton atreet} and in Newa?k at Trippe's,303 Broad at. ?*? CHILDREN SUFFER MORE FROM WORMS haiTfrom ray MMnw, rad yet pjrenttoftpn mistake he complaint*, and thut t*mper witli them nn'.ll it I* loo I te. Hhuriaan't Worm I.eztnge* arc ppccihc. and will do more for their rettomut-n to perfect health than any other remedy which hat crnr been ditcorired. Be mire and get the genuine, and girc them nccordirg to the di rectioTi* aceonvanying tl?e bos. By so doing yon will dot be deceived in jour i*pnctationn Dr, Sheimnn't warehoute it 10# N*mhu fttrrt. Agent*, 110 Broa<t*ny, 10 At'or Home, 3'J7 H'tdton tteaet, |R8 Bowery, 77 E??t Broadway, and ISP ("'nlion ?fr< et, Brooklyn. Qry-TUBEROSK SHAVING CBKAM?Theplcaaure in kliHTinR connt't* ai much in having a good lather to loften 'he heard, at in th'1 Urenne?t of the raior't edge. Vothinf; it more perplexing to tell (having gentlemen nan thr p<mp? and vlllait.otis compound* get up UK" P* 'i't Pindar'a r, i?re, to toll, and which wtnally h ave on>teh?ant ? n*mion* after the op. raiion It gone through, rn irtlrg or otherwlie, uecor.lng to the alkali or othw l gittdirnt ntcd. 1 _, ,, i, ? , , j , ?r Philn, \ '1> wi liirnr I VI n inuv iik nYomrn vj h v. ?'u Iv i v i *i <] rut?i'?o?f Shaving Ci??in, wMch ?#? qiiftl > Giif*rlaivi'# A i broMRi On nm, mimI wf defy *"} i*11'!* nan wlio lia* uaed the Frwt rh article t" tell the dIff. r. nee,although th.reiaadiff rence in th m, namely. rim. nn'? in more t'mclient, mii.I n ?old at one third the price < I ha imiK?rtrd article. We ure aatlafled that thiacuan feda only a trial to entirely auperaeda the rariotii ioapi tow In n??. I Th? Ttiheroae Sbavlnf Cream may he had whalonah ind retail at the invrntor'*, R. rhalon. Hair Dreaklng Ha oon, 314 Broadway, oppoaita St. Paul'*. Single pota, Hwotlfally labelled, (7| centa. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. * ' i i ~r i . cat ViOLKNT RAIN STOHM- DAMA? TO TUX BALTIMORE AND 0?io RAILROAD ?An exprtw wan received iu thin city last eveniug from Harprr's Ferry, Matin* hat a violent storm of rain occurred in the vicinity i?t that place early yesterday morning, which did muchd-image to the railroad. Three culverts about three miles from Harper's Ferry, were pwrtly destroyed by the rise in the stream* over which they were built, and a large portion ?>1 an embankment near Stnder'a mill was swept away. In one plttce the railroud track, to the extent of about seventy feet, was carried off, and in another place between two and three hundred f*et of the (ruck were destroyed It was not ascertained whether any injury had been susiaiued farther up the road. It was also reported at Harper's Ferry that eonsi'ferable damage had been done to the Winchester Railroad, but the extent of the injury had not been ascertained. Th* Western train of cars had not arrived at half paai v ociock iam ingm. The train from York, due at seven, P. M., h?d not arrived at half past nine. There is reason to (ear that this road may have also been damaged by the rain.?Bait. Amer., Friday. Distubbancks in tiik Chbrokek Nation ?Front the corrsspondence of the Arkansas Intelligencer, we are in full possession oi the circums'ances attending the late tragedy among the Cherokecs. The election of two chiefs and members ot the Legislative Council was held on the 7ih insunt. The law ol the nation r-quires that the judges should assemble at the court houses ol each ()i?irict the ensuing dav, make returns, and issue certificates of election. The night alter the election a frolic war, made up by the adverse partv to Ros* at the house of Geoige Wr*t, the sheriff of the district, where a plot was engcnd'-red by the V'esn (including the father and srvernl t-ons.) John Work, Ogeese Choieau, Matthew ThnmrS'tn, of Re&tne's Pruiri**, Bud some others, to kill Elijih Hicks, 'Javid Vann, und Isaac Uu?iiyhead, and 10 d> atr?'y the registrv tf votes, that no return of the electio.i could made. No sooner had ih< y commenced thaii official operations than the conspiratots commenced iheir fell purposes by attacking then-, wnh clubs, pistols, and bowie knives. Bushvhead used every means in his power to save his life, by entreaty aud flight, but it vain; ho " fell a victim to a murderous aud cowardly mub, headed by the heriff." The more considerate of the party opposed to Ross have expressed a desire to see tha supremacy of the laws vindicated. Several arrests have been made, arid a proclamation issued by John Ross,the Chief cf the Nation, culling upon all good citizens to assist in bringing to justice the perpetrators of -i *_r .-.1 1 * i J_ J ..C l. 1 1 T l tir ^ uup linn nnu laiiaiimii urwu in muuu jacop w John West, Oget-se Clioteau, and Lovely Rogers have been tiiken nnd are now under guard. the brother of Isaac Rushyhead haa offered a reward of $1,260 for the apprehension of the fugitive assassins. ?N. O. IVopic, Avg 81 Held to Bail ?The Baltimore Clipper HtaU>s that the parties interested in the financial ufLir of yovng lug. and who (as has been heretofore stated) profecuted the investigation (j>riva'ely) which led to the recovery ef the money, and releaaed Ing alter he made the eonfeasiou which led te that result, were summoned to appear before Judge Brice, on Wednesday and Thursday Inst, and after an examination they were placed under security to answer for the same at Court. The CI pper says the evidence adduced ?oeB to disprove ihe report thnt #1000 wrb paid to lug for the restoration of the^ioney. Aurkpt of a Kokgeii ?Constable Younp, of ''hiiideliihia, nnd Mr. J Zell, (of the firm ot hays, Zt-ll & Ridgely,) succeeded in arres iug u man who gave lus name us James Morton, charged wiih committing an extensive forgery on Messrs Jacob* <5e Olriwem, and theru, in Philadelpnia, on ih* 26 a of May latst. While before the magistrate he was recognised by a captain of a vessel lying in this harbor, with whom he h?d sought to engaee passage to a distant port, arrayed in the habit of a sailor. He was taken before W. Grav. Esq , and committed lor lurth? examination.?IMf. Clipper, Friday. 0C5- The Whigs of Philadelphia have ntminated Joseph R. Iugersoil as a candidate tor re-election to OangTss. Qty' Hon. William WilKins, o( Pittsburg. ExMiuister to Ruinij, ia nominated to Cocgrcss by the ueinociuiaoi Aiie^any c?umy, i ruu. Sales of Stock.* at Philadelphia Yoaterday. $i000 Tennessee 6'a. 8IJ; 1001 do 8l|; 1000 d? 9.J; 175 >ha h? GirCi'd bank, 6j; ft *?? I'bilu.leljihi'i bank. ('4; 4# do Wilmington RR, 16}. $*?' U 8 "?. 18V2, 1 IS); 4j ah? Reading RR, 19], fciUuO Reidinj convertible bends, 70; 1 shar? Philadelphia bank, OS; 8JI800 Witttfefton 6's, 1865, 89}, 2J77 new aannal ?>"?. 13 IS. 61. 848 <1% flJ|; U1 sharei (Jirard hank, OJ; a do Pbiladelphia baafc,07f, -J do Northern bank, Kentucky, 88. AI er Board?#* ihare* Wilmington RR, IS}; $3100 ?tuUi ft'a, 67; Ifl 0 do 1S70, 68; SOU# Wilmiegten a, l???, 88; 1000 State f'a 1804, 67; 80 share* U S hank, 4); J3937 CheiapuakH nn>l Delaw ire 6'?, 1850,88; 100 share* Oirard bank, 6}; $360 Schuylkill NaT 0's, lOtl; > (hare* Mecuauica' btiuk, 19|. LATEST HOUTHEKN SHIP ffEWS. Philadelphia. Sept 8?Arr St Lawrence, Chase, Liverpool Home, Howes, and Fame, Crowell, Boaton. Baltimore, Sept 7?Arr Margaret Hung, McDoaald, Am sterdam; Mary, Myrick, New Orleans; Commerce, Blanclmd, Arecibo, PR: Alroena, Dill, Boston, rid (iazellc, (llrj llnrst, Antigua; Lady Warriugtou, Sliai.k*. Nunu. Nl\ Below, oil Sandy Point, barque Piomser, at anchor, butiua up. 11 u:HMo.id. Sept 7?Arr Spy, N Voik. Nokfolk, Sept t>?Arr Sherer, Thoinaaton; Daaiel Krancii. Boston; Ionic, N Vork. lu Hampton Roads, St Louis, (Fr) (Gordon, Pt Petre, (load, short of provisions. The Washington, nml Meuniora, are on their way dowa James Hirer. Wilmirqto:*, NC. Sept 2?Arr Ransom, Dyer, N Vork;tith, Cardenas, Mariner, Gnadalouiie. L id 2d, Grandee, Doana, do; Republic, Lincoln, Jamaica. General Record. Ship ashore ?Capt. McDonald, of the Margaret Hugg, at Baltimore, report! having soeti on ihe 23d ult. a large ship with painted ports ashore on Cal>* Sable; mainmast cone, Mid tlie ?*a breaking over ber; saw a small sclir standing on" a.id nil C aptj McU. was without au observation for ten days previous to ma4 king Sable Uland, owing to foggy weather. Banb.n Anrelius Boaton for 8ara?i! iti, ad inst. off Chincotsaxnc? by the Margaret lluRg, at Baltimore. Q&- BELL AHOWARD, 81 ANN AND 116 Ft'LVON treeta, will ie'1 to dnr fit their r.action ronin*. one at iho Ufiml-oment emu of North Am?rictm Bird* tliat ?an b? found in tht Uaited States There are upward* of thirty Bird* of besutiiul plumage, *?:ec;*.l with grant c?.r? for a private family, at an expenae of o??rona hundred dollar*, andare really worthy of attrition. EMPIRE OF BEAD TV.?T 'e fallowing toil*) article* are to be hud genuine only at *7 Walker straw*, on*door from tne comer ol Broadway ' Uouratid's Poudra Subtile?lor safely, q'liakly, and permanently eradicating superfluous hair (roin all p*rt* of the humau frame ; thin we prove beyond all doubt to evaty purchaier requesting proof. Beware of counterfeit*, containing ileiftareou* propertiei, and utterly iueffiivriou*. No agent in Brooklyn. GiursudVEjude B-aute?f. r thoroughly exterminating tan, pimples, blotches, m^rpliew, Ac-, aliasing 4 delicate v. hite iifc.k, hands and nrms, and imparting * Juvenile b!ocm, by its dila'ing prepertiim, privniting the lormstii.n 01 w rinklrs and baniahing them whan pr??*Qt. Gotirnud's Vegetable Liquid R-mgo? impart* aiie'iaate blushing tinge to the ahavks, immovable by rubbing with a handkerchief or cioth. Oourotid's Blanc d'Eipngre or Spanish Whit*?giv?* to the complexion n pare, lifelike, alabaster wniteutM, in elegant Doxee, 1ft een'a esrh. Agent*?a Milk street, Beaton; 78 Chmnut itraat, Philadelphia ; Orey, Poughkeep?ie; Outhrie, Albany, Myem, New Haven; Wells A Co., Hartford; Cowl**, Springfield ; Kanlkner, Norwich; Gieeu fc Co, Worcester} Carleton A Co., Lowell; Hodge, Pfewburyport; Preston, Portsmouth; Patten, Portland; (Stiild, Bangor; Thomas, Cincinnati; Tultle, Pittsburg; George Stealy, Franklort, Kentucky. 0&- IMPORTANT TO THE UNFORTUVATE.-A curegtiaranteed ?TheCcllegeol Medir.ineand Pharmaoy Olwiecuy 01 nfw iurn, rnaniunrn lor inn m|.press; on of quiickery, is tow j r< |.ai?<1 to treat all disgusts of a nature, and rlf.r to *11 those afflicted with these distressing nieludies advactngis not to tie me! with at uny other institution in this country, either pflblic or private. Froia tlx- const nut colr.Mpondenie, and irom private arr?i;gfinitetibf twien the irn luSer* ol ihe ? olluge mill the most u jnrnt professors of the M?i1ch| Intti'U'lons ot Europe, all the improvement! in the treatmunt of tin so disease* are lortvnrdeJto them long belorothey reach Ihe majority of the medical pro ewlon* of 'hi* country. With mch advanUgis, together with the combined kill of thi; first medical men of thlH ceuntrj ,the t eltege feel satisfied that the good work which they havotmdeptaken, "the suppression of quackery,''will receive the pHtronngfl it deserve! from that portion of the public ro. quiring their aervicet. Term* for advice, and all medicines, $6 N. B. Patients living at a distance, by stating their dls. ease explicitly in writing, giving all symptoms, together with the treatment they received elsewhere, If any, can obtain a chest containing all medicines, with full directions for use, with a guarantee ot cure, by addwacmg the ajrent of the College, tiost paid, enclosing f5. By order. W R. RIOHAItlHOJf, Agent. Office and nonsuiting Rooms of the College, 87 N?4san street. ____________ ng- RNAPP'S ENTIRK, 141 BROADWAY, AND 41# Bo*ery?linrlralled on the Americsn Continent fui a qtiaiterof a centHry?A large pro|?>rtion of which Is oil, and hence its self preserving qualitiwe?knupmg t?n years as good as tho day it wss rrnide; at the SHUietimo rolti nirg ?nd sii'talnirg the lea'her, while it produces ins'antly one of the met hsautiinl rich oily luitresever heheld. An extra article, recently discovered, alter an xperience of twinty five ye#r? that absolutely a*n>n mvilllr pruprinor??ni' n >" iur mm prmu cr>n>po;..<i r?m one to threr hni dml 'limn p> r ilav a pMtoftba time, und no wondtrtlie imbllr at?* imh m oni'hiil. {K7- PROKE*aOR VKLTKAU'8 CELEBRATED "ill-., torlh i adi til C'hh (>f g?i>ori ( a i, Rhrt, or <1 m II mora purulent itiwhargo* fiom the ur? lira, lire imiferally < on?iil<"rt(i, by Hip nu dicol facility of ih<' United Staiei. the afrit anil most i peed y ri med v (or ihone ilia renting complaint* Th*y eradicate thiidl*ea*e in an incredibly nhorttime, without tnlnting the breath, dinagarein if v Hh the itonini'h, or confinement from ImaineM. Hald in boxe*, containing on" hundred pilii, f I each W. 8 RICHARDSON, Agmt. Ot1!r*e and ronmilling roomi ot the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Naaaau it.

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