Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 10, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 10, 1843 Page 2
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t. - - ; NEW YORK HERALD* N?w York, Handtf, September 10, 1M* Vitk.mont Eurcrio* ?The returns from the State of Vermont are sufficient to indicate that the whigs till retain their Mipreinacy in the State; bat they do not give results on which we can rely, to show the relative strength of the opposing parties. There are three candidate* for the Governorship. "Honest Jack Mattocks," as the whigs love to designate him. is their candidate. He Uvea in Peacham, and was a member of the last Congress. He is the member who boasted that he never made a speech in Congress during the time he had a aeat there, having been disgusted with the empty declamation of so large a portion ot his fellow members. He was put in nomination by his party in Vermont in hopes to secure the abolition vote. Charles K. Williams, of Rutland. Chiei Justice of the Supreme Court, U the liberty party or abolition candidate. He is also a whig. Th? democratic candidate is Daniel Kellogg, of Rockingham, a lawyer by profesmon, of extensive business and of commanding legal attainments. The returns which have reached Us>, and the votes for the candidates lor the Governorship, are as follows:? Countui- Mattocks, Kelloig, L F. Abo. Chittenden, 14 town* 1W3 1727 174 Franklin, 9 " 1087 1 43 Rutland, 17 " J2M IliA 266 Benninetonl 1 " 1314 1239 119 Wipdham, II " ,1M?0 2188 168 Windsor, 7 " 1747 966 106 Addiion. 7 ? 993 396 67 For the next session of Congress, Vermont will have but lour representatives under the late apportionment, instead of five, as heretofore. In the last Congress the tive members were all of the whig party. The present candidates are as follows: Gen.T. B.Ransom,of Norwich; C.B.Harrington, of Middletown; Hon. John Smith, of St. Albans, and Paul Dillingham, Jr. Esq., of Waterbury, are the democratic candidates. Paul Dillingham, Jr. has formerly been the democratic candidate for Governor. Solomou Foote, of Rutland, George P. Marsh, of Burlington, Jacob Collamer, of Woodstock, and George B. Chandler, of Danville, are the whig candidates for Congress. Mr. Foote has been Speaker of the House of Representatives; Mr. Marsh is a lawyer in Burlnnton, and is in company with Wyllys Lyman, the democratic candidale for 1 lieutenant Governor He has never been up before the people for any office, and therefore he is but little known. Jacob Collamer has formerly been ?ue of the Judges of the Suj.r- me Court, and has taken an active part in the political world. He is rather conservative in his politics; th* least tainted with abolitionism.? We appt-nd the following information in relation to the vote both for the Congressional and State candidates, which we have derived from newspaper rereports Cne account says:? Returns of the Congress vote from parts ot Killland and Benniuaton counties, (18 'owns in the first and 8inthr lust.) give Fooie(whig) 3,609; Harrington (loco) 2 295; and the abolition candidate 244 votes The legislature will stand nearly as it did last year. Another paper reports follows:? In six towns in Bennington county, th?re are two democrats and tour whigs elected to the Legislature, and in three towns no choice Last year five democrats and four whigs. It is probable that the whins liave elected Senators in Benninzton county, a9the Democratic Senatorial ticket runs below the candidate for Governor. From another source we copy the following letter, which shows the general result in Chittenden county:? Burlington, Sept. 6, 1843. Dear Sir : ? Returns to-day show the electic n of the two wl.ig Senators in this (Chittenden) county, by about 100 majority. I.ast year one Senator each way on a clos" vote. Hon. George P Marsh will leave the county with a majority ot 150, and a plurality over Smith of about 300 St. Albans, last year loco, is this year whig on town representatives pairf.ix do ; both in Franklin county. These results indicate a maj'.)ri?y in that countv also lor Mr. Marth, rendering it probable that he has carried a majority in every one of the lour counties which compos his district. We are looking anxiously for Addison, where a small diversion for Mr. Sltide is expected. It is a county which can give 1000 whig nuinrity, and even if it should be balanced as between Mr. Marsh and all others, it is not doubted that he is elected by 300 But I have no doubt his majority will reach 500?and if the vot# for Slade is as s-tnall as we hope it is, Mr. Marsh will take a good round majority oi 600 or 800. Qtj- The notorious Alexander Powell has been appointed Consul at Altona, at the request of Mr. Choate, U. S. Senator. So says the Washington correspondent of a Boston paper. The connexion between this man and Mr. Cnoate is very singular. It was Mr. Ciioate who extorted his nomination as Consul to Rio Janeiro, from the President, during the last Congress. It was Mr. Ciioate who seduced the Senaie to confirm the nomination, which Powell, however, surrendered within two days, to avoid the di?race of an ejection, for which the SeHate was prepared, on learning who he was. Mr. Choate has now again caused ins appointment* during the reces??why 1 It is notorious that he does not possess the smallest qualification for such an office, being unable to write decently two consecutive eentmces But, again, how has he sustained him sell for several years'? What is his character 1 W? are really uuwilling to believe that Mr. Tyler has made such an appointment, and we hope to hear that it is an erroneous representation. f|C^ It is raid that the President, since his accession, has bought himself a larm in Williamsburg, Va., for which he has paid $12,000, and an estate which for many years he has owned in Kentucky, has lately much increased in value, from the discovery ol a coal mine within its boundaries. A biography oi Mr. Tyler will 6oon be published, compiled by a Ml. Abell?a volume of about three hundred pages. It will contain the most important speeches of Mr. Tyler during his congressional career. William Henry Channing, son of the late Dr Charming, will deliver a discourse this morning in the College of Physicians ana Surgeons, corner of Spring and Crosby streets, upon the One Holy, Universal Church. Tnis, we believe, is one ol the meetings ol the Christian Union, which are this day resumed. Mr Buchanan in tub Field.?The Democratic Convention of Lancaster county, Pennsylvania, passed a numbi r of spiriled resolutions, placing Mr Buchanan fairly before the people as a candidate lor the Presidency. Ship L.iOWCH ?Two shi|>s were 1o be launched yesterday nu rning from the ship yard of W. Brown, toot ot Eievtv.h street, East River, but in consenh?n/>a af fha h ennJT t r1d> anrl V Wf winrl if u-xu deemed advisable 'o Jel the m remaia on the slocks a little longer. Nod<?; was named for the launch, as 't will depend on ilie etate ol the weather. Une of these vessel* is earned the Charleston, and is intended lor Georgt Bulkley'n line ol Charleston packet* The other is called the Vernon, |was built for Sturges At Cleannan, and is to be employed in the southern 'rade. Both ol these *hips are lull rigged on the stocks Naval ?List ol officers attached to the United States ship Falmouth Joahut B Sands, commander-, T. Turner, Wm. Chandler, Pivid McD)ilgal, T A M. Craven, lieutenant*; H. J. Rbipley, acting m??ter; Sterrlt Rim*** . parser; J. K. Look wood, ?Urg"-on: wm. S. V ok, prot?-p.?or mathematics; L J William*, H??i*tant Mirgeon, Wm H Hirnton, Jas. H Moore, Jti.ian Mvers. John ?to.rt,Win E, Hopkins, Wm r Trox'on, Johu F-. Hsrt, KJart T. Rmthaw, nodthinmeu; Domloick A. Lynch, acting midshipman; John U S?n?*,dn, L- C. Mcintosh, mWirt mate; f .V. M?-rrit, captain's clerk; J Featta'-rston'*, boatswain; R. L RUeffteM, carpenter: Wm Peel, sailmalter; John K. Brooks, purser's steward. Navy Yah . Ookpobt ? The ap|>oiniment ol Corn Wilkinson to Hie command o( tne Navy Yartl at this station, ih officially announced in the Madi< soman, to tnke f-llect on the I-t ol October, when the following officers will t>e attached to the Yard Commodore Jem-.- Wilkinson t'ommsnder Edward vV. Carpende'. Lieutenants Oliver S. Glis *nn, Al'-x'rivi rrnnorK, < . '-wr 15 l'oinilrxtrr. rf- Ah it if- rrporied that \lr. Davids declinri thr Conaulahipal ulajflow, ihere is yn achttocr (oi our frirnd Auchinlcow | Snanricri. Um Korgtr - I>tacov*r jr of the | MMfjr k)T WMk?rwoa>ii In tkUCIty. Twenty-four thousand dollar* of the money obtained from the banks of thia city by young Saunders, ihe recent clerk of Austen, Wilmerding and Co , throagh forged checks, waa recovered in thia ciiy yesterday, which, with the sum of $2000, taken irom him at Boston, |make? up the full amount, within $6500, which was drawn from the several banks in the following sums M?rcl>*nu' Bank 5,000 Plwuii Bank 5,000 City Bank 5,000 SrTenth Ward Bank 3,000 Uniou Bank 1,000 Bank of Ainerioa 2,MM) Manhattan B.iuk 1,000 Bank ol' Commerce 2.500 ltauk of Stat* 500 Bank of New York 5,000 Tout $32,500 The peculiar manner of recovery evinces muck honesty on the |>art of the persons in whose hands .i ;* tl- L:. I mr im?ury atliuouitu/ iuuuu no way. ilic iiibtory of the recovery is as follows On Friday afternoon, a Mrs Esther Cornelia Ragee, wife ot Henry Kagee, of 82 Canal street, sent for a colored woman named Angeline Osborn, ot 81 Mulberry street, who ha-1 washed for her, and told her she wished her to take charge of a box containing some valuable jewellery, and that she should be well compensated for her trouble. The colored woman, not suspecting any thing wrong in the business, took the box to her home; but the possession of such supposed treuaure prevented her from enjoying the usual night's rest following a day of hard labor Being uneasy in the morning, she took the trunk to the residence of Mrs Hunter, wife of William Hunter, cooper, 275 Division street, for whom she had also worked, and told her the particHlars.relative to the possession of the box. Mrs. Hunter said that she was afraid there was something wrong a.......u.. 1 .u-. i-i uv/?'ui uk inutici, nnu niai }?iivLmuijr 11 nuuiu i'c best to open tlit? trunk and ascertain its contents ? The Lve-like curiosity of the parties did not abate, and on the return of the colored woman who went to herhomeon some business, instruments were procured and the box opened,when, instead of valuable jewellery, it was found to contain two large rolls ot bank notes, and asmall quantity of specie. The colored woman, not being able to read or write, left the management of tne baainess with Mrs. Hunter, who remembering the recent account of the successful forgeries by young Saunders, suspected that thisinight be the lost money, and immediately took measuresto acquaint Messrs. Austen <te Wilmerding, <<f the discovery. They repaired to the house, where the money was counted, and amounted to $24,000, which was sealed up in the box, and placed as a special deposite in the vaults of the Merchants* Bank, to be divided among the several banks in connexion with that recovered in Boston, in proportion to their loss. Officers of police were then sent lor, and Henry Itagee and his wife were arrested and committed for further examination.? He issjspected of being an accomplice or accessory with Saunders in the commission of the forgeries, although us yet there is no t vidence'against him.? The colored woman is als.o detained as a witness. The reward of $5000 for the apprehension of the rogue Saunders,|diid the recovery of the money,will consequently be divided between officer Clapp, of Boston, and Mrs. Hunt, and the colored woman Osborn. Saunders will be brought to this city on Tuesday, and will probably enter an immediate plea of guilty, and receive his sentence. As the money has thus been recovered, and he has confessed the forgeries, it would be useless to come to trial, and without means it would|be difficult to induce a lawyer to advocate his suit under such circumtances. With a plea of guilty, and the fact of the recovery of nearly all the loft money, his youth and inexperience in crime would tend to procure a sentence of years much less than if lie burthened the ctmtcuuity with an attempt to obtain release from so dear u charge. Ragee and his wife are from one of the West In. dia Islands, and have recently been boarding with Mrs. Johannes Lahy, and her two daughters, at 82 Canal street, over the store of Wm Woledge. Mrs. L removed in May last from 48 Maiden Une, where th> y also boarded, as did young Saunders up to that period. It was there that Ragee and his wife became acquainted with Saunders, who has since visited them at their boarding-house in Canal sreet. Ragee is a young man, about 21 years of age, and his wile somewhat younger. She is spoken of as a very pretty and accomplished woman, and Ragee himselfjas much ofagentlemaujin deportment, manners and education. His business we could not ascertain last evening, but it is supposed he was engaged in some broker's office in Wall street. The followingpoiice report we take from the Boston Pest, of Friday morning:? Henry Saunders, Jr., was brought up by Constable Cla^p, on a complaint against him as a fugitive from jus'ice from New York. The charge was read to hiin, and he waived the right to hear the evidence against him. lie has disclosed to Clapp where may be found the remaining $27,000, all in bills of the several banks which cathed ihe forged paper of his employers For want of bail in $35,000, he was recommitted, subject to a requisition from the Governor of New York. He is quite a juvenile looking lad, with crispy red hair, and will not be 17 vear* of age till December next. He was born in Germany. His lather is an Englishman, and has been some years in practice as a physician in New York, but not with much success. He in the most solemn and earnest manner exculpates his (alher, who is now under arrvst on suspicion of having been privy to the forgeries He says his father is quite poor, but would rather die than be guilty of any dishonesty. The prisoner received a saury of #200 per annum from Messrs Ausien dc Co , but latterlv ne had fallen into expensive habits, and incurred some debts, which he could not pay out of his wages. The desire to pay these debts, and to put his father, brother and sister beyond the reach of want, he says, were the motives whipli induced hi in to resort to forgery. Cot;rt fob the Correction of Errors? Afternoon Sksiion?Thursday, Sept 8.?No. 19. Simeon A. Jewett and wife vs. The Farmers* Loan and Insurance Company. Mr. Samuel Beardsley was heard for appellant, H. Ketchum for respondent, and A. Beardsley in reply. Decision postponed.?The same vs. the same. To abide the decision of the l ist ?The same vs. the same. To abide the deci-r .tu- ; u /' fiuu ui inr mot.? in*: nmiiv- iiii|nrnuru wnu ('lark vs. the same. Mr. S. Beardsley lor appellant, II. Keichum for respondent, S. Beurdtley in reply. Aw>eals in four casesdismmsed with coat*. Friday Morning, Sept. 9 ?On motion of General Root, ordered that this court will adjourn on Monday next at 12 o'clock M. 25. Charles Pumpelly impleaded with David Quii<h vs. Adam Clark. J. M. Parker op*ned for the appellant and closed. It will be seen from the above re(>ort that this Court have resolved to close their present term on Monday next. We learn that such progress ha? been in?de in the di.^iosition ol causes, that everv cause upon the appeal calendar will be argued before the close of the term Four appeals, brought in July last, were on Friday readied in their order upon the calendar ?nd deposed o(. "The Kjhckkrbockkr Chair.?An arm chair ol b^a'JiituI workmanship, large, commodious and in ihe antique style, ha* been constructed from the oik which in days of yore formed a portion of the old Dutch Church which stood at the junction ot State, Mark?t and Court streets, and presented to ( aptain St. .lohn, of the steamboat Knickerbocker, bv Mr N. Hascy of this city. It is a chair fit for rhe proudest old Knickerbocker who ever smoked a or CraCK^fl UQIcn |o*r??f hi rrunnc III II I? 1>I blach oak, highly polished. On the inside ?l the hack is a silvr plate, with the following inscription Made from the Onkof the* Old Dutch Church formi nv standing in the open area formed by the angle ol State, Markft and Court ?treet?, Albany Prcapi?t< a to Capt. a. F. St. Jomi?, ol the Steamboat Knickerbocker, *>>' Mr. N of Albany. A. Ki mp maker. The present is as appropriate as it is elegant and 1 valuable. The workmanship reflects much credit I n|ion Mr. K?-nip, the maker.?Albany Cilitm. , Mb. evrrfrrr?Pnnch given the following punc1'ire to one ol urn late sprrehes;?"'The American Minister concluded a s|>eeeli at l)eiby in the tollowi ig words?'I aeeure you that when ther?> shouts 'tall he heard across (he Atlantic, as they will he i t eighteen or nineteen days, they will he echoed I oin ! nrs as warm as yours.' We fhould like to ( ?rnhphteited as to the route which th* shouts will f'om Derby, and when we inay eipect the edm back again." UUrarjr HoUcm. Repokt or am Exploiation or tu Country ltim bctwekn tu missouri RlTMB amd tfl RoCEY Mountains, in tbk Link or ths Kansas and Gkkat Platt* Rivbrs?By Lieut. J. C. Fremont, of the Corps of Topographical Engineers. Washington i Printed by order of the United States Senate.? This is a comprehensive scientific report, with a splendid illustrative map of the interesting region explored, and several engravings of the sublime scenes of the Wind River chaia of the Rockv mnun tain?, which resemble, (from the descriptions of both,) in their iearful magnitude, wildness and Bterrility, the parched and castellated rocks of Arabia PetrtBa. Like that of every traveller to the Rocky Mountains, the Journal of Lieut. Fremont abounds in those romantic and thrilling scenes of life in the wilderness, as fascinating to the reader, as they are irresistible over the prejudices of the white man to the savage state. We cannot forego an extract or two. Here is a description of a buffalo chase,which, it will be seen, differs materially from the koax of Hoboken July 1.?Alang our road to-day the prairie bottom waa more elevated and dry, and the bills which border the right tide of the river higher and mora broken and picturesque in the outline. The country, too, waa better timbered. A* we were riding quietly along the hank, a grand herd of buffalo, wme (even or eight hundred in number, came crowding up from the river, where they had been to drink, and commenced crossing the plain slowly, eating ax they went. The wind was favorable, the coolness of the morning invited toexercise,theground was apparently good, andthe distance across the prairie, # n,<-v ax tUr.m miloa irova us O Ana t\f\nAi4nnit?> 4m ?W?? < ? """ I ?- - ? - ?"l-l-w. tuuojr IVI.I1.UKC them before they could get among the river hills. It wgi too fine a prospect for achate to be lost, and, halting for a lew moments, the hunters were brought up and saddlcl, and Kit ('arson, Max will, and I, started together. They were now somewhat less than half a mile distant, and we rode easily along until within about three hundred yards, when a sudden agitation, a wavering in the band, and a Rationing to and fro of some which were scattered along the sltirtu, gave us the intimation that we were discovered. Weidarted together at a hand gallop riding steaily abreast of each other, and here the interest of the Chase became so engrossingly intense, that we were sensible to nothing else. We wnr'3 now closing upon them rapidly, and the Iront of the mass wai already in rapid motion lor the hills, and in a few seconds tho movement had communicated itself to the whole hard. A crowd of bulls, as usual, brought up the rear, and every now and then domeol them fuced about, and then dashed on after the band a short distance, and turned and looked again, as if more than half inclined to stand and fight. In a few moments, however, during which we had been quickening our pace, the rout was universal, and we were going over the ground like a hurricane. When at aiwut thirty yards we gave the usual shout, the hunter's j>as dt charge, and broke into the herd. We entered on the side, the mass giving way in every direction in their heedless course Many ot the bulls, l<ss active and less fleet than the cows, paying no attention to the ground, and occupied solely with the hunter, were precipitated to the earth with great force, rolling over and over with the violence of the shock, and hardly distinguishable in the dust. We separatad on entering, each singling out his game. My horse was a trained hunter, famous in the west, under the name of Proveau, and with his eyes flashing, and the foam flying from his mouth, sprang on alter the cow like a tiger. In a few moments he brought me alongside of her, and rising in the stirrups I fired at the distance o( a yard, the ball entering at the termination of the long hair, and passing near the heart. She fell headlong at the report of the gun, and checking my horse I looked round for my companions At a little distance Kit was on the ground, engaged in tying his horse to the horns ot a cow which he was preparing to cut up. Among the scattered bands at some distance below, I caught a glimpse of Maxwell; and while I was looking, e light tvrejth of white smoke curled away from his gun, of which 1 was too far to hear the report. Nearer, and between me and the hills, towards which they were directing their course, the body of the herd, and giving my horse the rein, we dashed al'terthem. A thick cloud of dust hung upon their rear, which filled my mouth and eye?, and nearly smothered mo. In the midst of this I could see nothing, end th- huifalo were net distinghishable until within thirty feet. They crowded together more densely still as I came rpon them, and rushed along lu nuuu awMij'aiii uvuj lum x tuuiu uui uuiaiu mi CU trance?tha hor*u almost leaping upon them. In a few moments the mass divided to the right and left, the horn* clattering with a noise heard above everything else, and my horse darted into the opening. Five or six bulls charged on us as we dashed along the line, hut were left far behind. and singling out a cow 1 gave her my Arc, but strack too high. She gave a tremendous leap, and scoured on swifter thanbefoie. I reined up my horse, and the bind swept on like a torrent, and left the place quiet and clear. Our chase had led us into dangerous ground. A prairie dos village so thickly settled that there were three or four holes in every twenty yards square, occupied the *vhole bottom lor nearly two miles in length. Looking i.round, 1 saw only one oi the hunters,"nearly out of sight, and the long dark line of our caravan crawling rlong three or lour mile* distant. Alter a march of twenty four miles, we encamped at nightfall, one mile and a half abavethe lower end of Brady's Island. 'I'he breadth of this arm of the river was eight hundred and eighty yards, and .the water nowhere two feet in depth. 'I'he islar.d bears the name of a man killed on this spot some years ago. His party had encampod here, thre-: in campauy, and one of the number went off to bunt, leaving Brndy and his companion together. These two bad frequently quarrelled, and on the hunter's return, he fouud Brady dead, and was told that he had shot himself accidentally. He was buried here on the bank, hut, as usual, the wolves had. torn him out, and some human 1 ones that were lying on the ground we supposed were his. Truops of wolves that were hanging on the skirt* of the buffalo, kept up an uninterrupted howling during the night, venturing almost into camp. In the morning they were sitting at a short distance, harking, and impatiently vaitingoar departure to fall upon the l one*."?pp. 17-1S. At page 37, discourting of the demoralization of the Indians of the far west, through their intercourse with the white traders, Lieut. Fremont, after exonerating the American Fur Company, says:? " But in the pre?ent state of things, when the country i> supplied with alcohol, w hen a keg of it will purchase from an Indian everything he possesses?bis fur*, hi* lodge, hi* horns, and evtn hi* wile and children?and when any vagabond who has money enough to purchase a mule, can go into a village and trade against them successfully?without withdrawing entirely Iromthe trade, i? is impossible lor th"m to discontinue its use In their opposition to thi< practice, the company is sustained, not only by their obligation to the Uws of the country and the wel are of the Indian*, but clearly also on ground* of policy; for, with heavy and expensive outfits, they conter.dat manifestly great disadvantage against the numerous independent and unlicensed tiader:. wWo enter the country from various avenues, lrom the United State* and from Mexico, having no other stock in trade than some kegs of liquor, which they sell at the modeit price of thirty-six dollar* per gallon " Here iflH fine opening for the philanthropy of the Rechabites. We surrender these red people to their paternal consideration. Lieut. Fremont is a son-in-law, we believe, of Colonel Benton?and Randolph, a lively boy of twelve, a son of the Colonel, accompanied the expedition, "lor the development of mind and body which such an expedition would Rive." SirWm Stewart ami his party have joined the company ol t ie Lieutenant. They will all return by December. Wvandottk, or thk Hutted Knoll?A Tale?By Cooper.?Philadelphia : Lea & Rlanchard?New York: Burgess & Stringer. The scene of this tale is laid in the neighborhood of Utica, New York?time, th'io|?ening of the Revolution. The plot in a series of confused and irTegu* lar scenes of frontier warfare. The hero is a " loafing" Indian, indiscriminately known as Nick, aliat Nicholas, aliai Wyandotte; the sub hero is a young Knglishmiu of the " regular army" of King (ieorge, familiarly called B >b, afterwards Sir Robert Willoughby; the heroine is a fine young Knglish damsel,of the unas-mmini? name of Maud,ultimately, as a matter of course, the Lady Willoughby; the other charaiers are a "mixed company" of Rogiish,Scotch, Irish, Indians and Niggers,with an occasional Knickerbocker of the legitimate appellative of Heekinan There are some clever parages in the work, a good scene or two,sundry squabbles,and a regular assault on the "Hutted Knoll," in which a number of the s iperfluous'characters are at length disposed of; but t ie book, in the main, is a record of most commonplace palaver. The hinge upon which the whole machinery revolves, is ih?' motto of Nick?"while h* never forgets a favor, he never forgives an i .|ury," as exemplified in his assassination of old Wil'oughbv, and the rescue from prieon of his sen Rob?a motto of very ?qnivocal import in view of morality in the abstract. The following is a fragment of a conversation be I wren the IndiHii Nick and thr Irishman Mike, both in their cups. Nick'i ronntenanci bacame illuminated with an ? piession nowiae Rhin to tliut produced by rum, and he fastened oil hii companion one nl lia* fiery K?es, which 0 -casionally seemed to penetrate to the centre of the oi>* j-'St looked at. " Why pale-face hate onn anoder ? Why Iriahman dont ! ?? Yankee V " Och ! love the crathtire, ii it 1 You'd hrttlier a?k ue II love a to'd"?for so Michael would pronounce the word 'toad.' "What i? theru to love about him, but skin arid hone! I'd an ioon love rkiliten \ en?an Immortal rkiliten." Nick made another gesture, and then endeavored to rail nr*t. like one who had a ({rave business in contemplation The Santa Trn* confuaed hi* bruin, but the Indian never 1 ntirely lo?t hla presence of mind; or never, nt least, ao long as he cotild either nee or walk. "Don't like him"?rrj >inid Nick. " f.ike anybody V " To l?e anre I iloea_| like the capt'in?och, he'* a J'jntl-nrin? and I like* the miisns; she's u laddy?and 1 likea Mim Beuly, who's a swale young woman?and th?n here'* Miaa Maud, who'a the delight of my eye*. Fcg?, but isn't she crathure to rtlish ! 5 Mike spoke like a good honest fellow, aa he was at the bottom, with all his heart and soul. The Indian did not i teem pi. *aed, but be made no anawer. " Y?a*v? beaa ka the wtra, Dm, Nlek 1* aafcad tke Itiikmtifttr i dart pnat" Yea?Nick been ohiaf ag*in?take acalpa." ' Ach! That'i a mighty ugly tbrada! It you'd tall 'as that in Ireland, they'd not think it npoaaibility." " No like light In Ireland, hah T" " I'll not aay that?no, I'll not aaJ that; lor many'a the jollification at which the fighting la the chafe amaaeinent. But we likea thumping on the head?not akinning it" " That your fashion?my fashion take acalp. You thump; I skin?which beat?" ' Augh ! skinnin' ia a dreadful operation; but ahillalah work cornea nately and nat'rally. How many of thaae said scalp*, now, may ye have picked up, Nick, in yer la?t journey t" " T ree?all man and woman?no pappooae. One big enough make two; to call him tour." " Oh! Uivil burn ye, Nick; but thera'a a ipice of yanr namaaake in ye, afther all. T'ree human crathure* skin (ltd, anil you uoi raiunru, aiiu ao yen cuui a iui i? iuho 'emkur! D'ye never think, now, of yer latther ind 7 D'ye never contest 7" ' T'ink every day of dat. Hope to And more, before last day come. Plentv acalp here; ha, Mike7" This was laid a little incautiously, perhaps, but it wai said undera strong native impulse. The Irishman, however, was never very logical or clear-headed; and three rills of mm had bv no means helped to purify hia brain. He beard the word " plenty," knew he was well fed and warmly clad, and just now, that Santa Crut so much abounded, the term seemed peculiarly applicable. ' It's a plinthiiul place it is, is this very manor. There's all sorts ef things in it that's wanted. There's food and raiment, and cattle, and grain, and porkers, and praiching?yes, divilburnit, Nick, but there's what goes for praiching, though it' more like what we calls praichSng than yer'e like Niiss Maud in comeliness, and ye'll own, yourself, Nick, ye're no beauty." ' Oot handsome hair," said Nick, surlily?" How the look widout scalp?" " The likes of her, is it 7 Who ever saw one of her beauthy without the Hnest hair that ever was ! What do you get for your raalps ??are they of any use when you find Vm V " Bring plenty bye'm bye. Whole country glad to see him before long?den beavers get pond ag'in." " How 'i that?how'* that, Indian 7 Baiver get pounded 7 There's no pound, hereabouts, and baivers is not an animal to bo shut up like a hog!'' Nick perceived that his friend was past argumentation, and as he himself whs approaching the state when the ilrunkard receives delight Irom he knows not what, it Is unnecessary to relate any more of the dialogue. The jug was finished, each man very honestly drinking his nml n? naturallv submitting to its corisenuences: and tint so inuch the more because the two were so engrossed with the rum that both forgot to pay that attention to the spring that might have been expected from its proximity.? Chap. 4, Vol. 1. Negroes versus Mulattoes.?We have heretofore published extracts from the follswiag communication, but its importance induces us to give it entire, as follows?? Atrx Gates, August 12, 1843. 1>kar Sir? This is the earliest opportunity which I have had to write to you. I now redeem my promise, before I describe my visit to this wretched place, let me entreat you to lay aside your enthusiasm. Heretofore I have been devoted in the cause of abolitionism; but facts,earned by ample experience, have changed my views on this subject, and I think the fame t fleet would have been produced on your mind were you to have passed through the same scenes which 1 have lately witnessed. On our arrival at this place we learned that a second revolution had broken out, and of a more dangerous character than the fotnwrone, inasmuch as that was tor a change of government, but the [ireypnt is one of color?mulattors and negroes fighting for the supremacy. The war inuv stay its horrors for a time, when either parly shall have defeated the otlici; but peace and tranquility will never aeaiu be restored, so long as there are two grades of color. The major part oi those now in power aie niulattoes. Of this the blncks have a well-ggounded jealousy,and demand equal representation, which the mulattoea refuse, considering them an inferior race. As they number four-fifths of the whole population of the island, mulatto policy has inv? sled some of the most ambitious blacks, with a few unimportant trusts. The insurgents are headed by a judge Solomon and his two sons. They occupy the top of a hill near this place, and are said to be surrounded by a large body of the government troops, who are awaiting the auival of Oen. Lazar from Jeremie, with a reinforcement of troops. He is commanderin-chief of this division, and is said to be a man of energy and talent. His appearance is anxiously expected, as all will be uncertainty until he shall have determined the crisis. The people of Aux Caves speakj of the blacks, ?f their numbers, resources, &c. with contempt, but fear beirays itself through all their actions. The city 19 under martial law ; every man is under arms ; the fire engines are filled with water, and are manned night and day. Every avenue leading into the city is guarded. For a tew days business was almost wholly suspended. The inhabitants removed their most valuable effects on board ihe vessels ia the harbor; muuy women and children for a short time took refuge on board the shipping until the scene of war was removed a little farther from the town. Several skirmishes were fought a few days since, ?nd a number of rebel prisoners taken, among which are a few of the ringleaders of the rebels, who are ubout being sent to Port au Piince. Notwithstanding this seeming success, the government sues for peace, and every day sends forth a new proclamation ottering a free pardon to all except the principals. As the prisons are crowded, it is thought necessary to order executions, that the new comers may be accommodated ; and this sanguinary measure 1 believe will be put into execution without the tedious formalities ot a trial. The coffee crop, which is nearly ripe, will avail little, a? most of the cultivators are conscripted into the army. This applies only to the southwestern district of the island. So much for their affairs. Now for their character and manners. The first may be classed under four heads:?Licentiousness, drunkenness, treachery, and the lowest species of roguery. Polygamy is practised to a great extent. The late President, although the father of a large number of children, and by several women, was never married, i speak of this case, because the individual being the head of a nation, wns the more likely to be imitated, especially in vice; and, indeed, many of the common herd bid fair to rival the late chief magistrate. There is an int redible quantity of liquor consumed here, one kind of which is the most nauseating poison ever distilled. If the common negroes were not too lazy, they might in a short time earn the means of poisoning themselves by wholesale, but their in dolence is too much for the speedv work of taffia, and they content themselves with little by little, generally keeping sober while they earn the price of the next bottle. Treachery appears to be an innate ( rinciple with them; we see lis early development in the distrustful minds of their children and youth. Roguery, 1 believe to be their greatest characteri~tic. Honor is a stranger in this place; itspnnciple is unknown with them; a bargain is never concluded on the good faith of each other, as we see in civilized countries. The case often happens that one man sells another a lot of coffee or logwood, and while the purchaser goes home alter the money, the seller, on his way to the custom hou/e (for the purpose of weighing his merchandize,) encounters ..../xtknv man urlin iviuhi'd tn Ihiw flinri hv oivina n tri'fle"in advance of the lormer'saTe, secures ihe purchase. I was informed by one whose connexion with the Castom House gave him a knowledge of the corruptions practised in that establishment, that a considerable of the imports and exports was smuggled through the Custom House. When such is practised by those in government irust, it is not to be wondered at that Ihe poorer rogues should indulge in any petty rascality within their reach. A short time 8in? e a certain pay-ma?ter was discovered to have drawn wages for soldiers who had been dead sixyears previous to his detection 1 believe them to be all thieves, from the President down to the dirty corporal, i have visited the c hurch-yard; it bears the marks oi former taste and beauty. It whs the burial place of the French, when ttiey held the Island, but is now used by the present inhabitants. Most ot th? coffins api>ear to be laid 111 the surface of the ground, and enclosed in strong mason work. I was inuch struck with the appearsnce of a number of neuro wenches, who were emi loyed in replenishing with oil,and trimming a num* b*r of tapers, which were kept burning around some i.e# made graves?on uekingthe reason, I was told ii was a tribute of nftection to departed friends, the truth of which 1 doubted, when I ww so much treachery among the living ones Yet it was pleasing to see the shadow of affection, even it there were no substance with i'. One great cause ol their degraded condition is the want of education, to w hich they appear to have a natural aversion, and permitting their baser passions to flourish in wild luxuriance. Were it notfor their apathy and indolence they might improve in their intercourse with the cit ilized men who visit them. They have ample proofs the snpertorityof education over ignorance. I have * irtietimes thought that nature had fixed the bounds o. n"?ro mind* far below that of the white man,and mat nothing short of the assimilation of their blood o i ild c ver destroy the distinction. As proof of the ?'>ove, witness'he grades of society in Ilayli. The c tierals sre nearly white, subordinate* mulattoes, * d the private almost invariably black. So it is in t'>e mercantile class?the merchants nearest white, d.irlu iiiflll down to the elionv colored Ishnrer. I It ve heard many mulattoeg maintain that the black* ur naturally calculated for servants. I wish 1 could lind one redeeming trait in the character of this dec aded people. You may think me prejudiced in my description I tliern, but I iiSBiire you. ull that I have written n'hat Ihemcelvea have told me of each other; and t >in my own observation, I am led to believe them ?i rrect in the account they have given me. I think i :ertain of our most enthusiastic Abolitionists were i i.omed to an exile of three or lour years among tins people, it would change their sympathy intoditiri?t. Questions may admit of argument, but lacls o .ly establish the truth. Yours, tec taflUk Ooutf Milw; ( JoriMpo&daae* of Um H?rmld.) River Hvad, L. I, Friday Night, 12 o'clock. The cane of the people w. Antoine Geialer, haa just concluded with a verdict of Q*Vty. Judgo llugglea commenced hia charge at 40 minutea paat two, and did not conclude until half part three o'clock. The jury came into Court at half - ? ? -1 -*???l *1? ? - LoU'ili *< r\i" I'oav uuie, ana Biaica mere was uu |?ruuaumij ?? their agreeing on a verdict. Hia honor reluaed to discharge them, and they have juat agreed to find the prisoner guilty. The sentence is suspended until next May. City Intelligence. That Amazon Biaid.?Persons whs hire been recently offered Amazon braid for aale under peculiar circumstances, or at less price* than those current, will aid the caufe of justice by giving notice to the pelico without delay. A trunk containing several thousand yards is in the possession of parties who will be im plicated, unless it is delivered at the police on Monday. This cautisn may save them much trouble. The late employers of David Crowley, the forger, are requested to be at ths police office at 10 o'clock on Monday morning, as they will learn something to t^eir interest. Mr. Morrison, dyer, of Franklin street, is also requested to attend. Thk Found (Mousy .?We understand from Alderman Lee, that the Charleston $39 note passed by Win. Poulson lust week, which was supposed to be counterfeit, but which eventually proved to be genuine, was received by him in his usual business, and not lound in a pocket book with several others of the same denomiuatisn, as was supposed. No blame whatever, therefore, can attuch to Mr. P. in tnis business. Suiricio* or Friday evening, a boot and shoe store in Walnut street, near Cherry, was entered by burglars, and seven pair of new and second hand boots, valued at $10, stelen, as also four pairs of shses, and some small change. The watchmen in the vicinity heard the noise of entering or escaping, and on search, found a boy named Thomas McCarty, hid in the basement of the atore, with a portion o( the stolen property on his person. The boy stated that he had been called into the place by several boys who had escaped, who gave him theboets lound in his possession. He was fully committed for trial. Ooino a Boatino.?A wharf rat named Peter Lancy was caught in theactoftakingotf a yawl boat from Uouverneur's slip. The owner, Heathcote Hulse, saw the rogue, in company with several others, unloose the boat to remove her, anil in Attempting to arrest the parties, he was severely beaten by Lancy, who was Anally captured, ami fully committed for trial. His associates escaped. Died in a Fit.?Hiram Underbill, a native of this 8tate and a cartman, fell down in thestore of R. H Morgan, 78 Front street, on Friday morning, in a fit, and was conveyed to the City Hospital, where he died of apoplexy yesterday. He was about SO years of age, aud a widower. A coroncr's inquest was held on bis body. Died on tiik Stairs.?James Grant, a native af Scotland, aged 44 years, was found dead on the stair* of his lodgings on Friday night, having died during the evening from general debility, nnder which he has been laboring for several years, it being originally produced by a lall (rom a gig some two years since, by which m^ans one of his lags was broken. Died from the fall of a Chimnfv.?A laborer named Michael Cugan, wns accidentally killed yesterday, while engaged in removing cotton fiam the store recently burned at the toot of Maiden lane, by the falling of a chimney that was standing among the ruins. His skull was fractured, and he lived but a short time after the accident. Another Bi'roi.aet.?On Friday night, watchman W. M. Allen, while on duty in the vicinity of 10th street, perceived a light in the store of Edward Kilhy at No. 124. \v hich beinic unusual at that late hour, he tried the door, but finding it locked, the noise of attempting to open it inarmed the pei sons inside,and before he could reach the ri*ar entrance, they all escaped except n man named John Daley, who was secured. The rogues had succeeded in removing but about f>3 in small change, although they had removed a pocket book from the drawer containing about $40, but in their haste to get away had lett it on the connter. They obtained entrance by forcing open the rear window of the store. Daley is fully committed. Steamboat Accident.?The steamboat Robert L. Stevens, on one of her regular trips up the East 1! iver yesterday afternoon, when near New Rochelle, ran on the rocks and bilged. She lies there now full of water. She was insured for $15000. Launch of the Pjunckton?This vessel was launched on Thunday last, at the Philadelphia Navy Yard, in the presence of a great concourse of people, notwithstanding the drenching rain which poured down upon them. Just before the vessel was given to the waters, those on board assembled at the call of Captain Stockton around the capstpn, where the Rev. Dr. Suddards offered up to the Throne of Grace the following prayer:? Eternal God, Creator of the universe and Governor of the nations! Humbly would we prostrate ourselves before thee and ask thy blessing. Graciously regard us, wheu we call upon thee, and while we acknowledge Our dependence and implore thy aid, reject not thesupplica. tions which we pieaent before thee. Most heartily we ! (*( ech thee with thy favor to behold and blest thy servant the President of the United State", and all the officers of hia government, and so replenish them with the grace of thy Holy Spirit, that they may always incline to thy will and walk in thy way. Bleu* the Governors of the teveral State*,and all who are in authority over us?give them grace to execute justice and maintain truth, that peace and happiness, truth and justice, religion and piety, may be established among us for all generation*. May virtue be the monarch having sovereignty over the land ; may knowledge be the strength exl stability of our tiaaes, and may anch be the meaaurea of our Rulers and the principle* of our people that she may be lov?l at home and respected abroad. May the vessel now to be launched be guarded by thy gracious Providence and care May it not bear the sword in vaiB, but as the minister of Uod be a terror to those who do evil, and a defence and praise to those who do well. Preserve it, if in accordsncc with the councils of thy will, lrom the sunken rock, the yawn, ing gulf, and the consuming flame, that with honor it may cogie to a green old age, uanneded by the necessities of war, and ri spected in a season of unbroken peace. Graciously bleu its officers and men. May love of country be engraven on their hearts, may their adventurous spirit and severe toils be duly appreciated, may their lives be precious in thy sight, and if ever this ship be engaged in the work of destruction for which it is fitted, msy its struggles be u der an enforced necessity for the defence of what is right, and not a voluntary choice on behalf ot that wfcieh is wrong. Remember in thy mercy both arms of our national defence ; aud may virtue, honor and religion pervade all their ranks. Blest the country ia which we live; give continued fruitlulnes* to its Bel la, renewed prosperity to its commerce, industry and health to its )>opulation, and may it ever remain the asylum of the oppressed, the home of the Iree. Bless all nations and kindreds on the face of the earth, and hasten the time when the principles of our holy religion shall have so prevailed that none ahall learn war any more for the purpose o( aggression, and none shall need it as a mi aim of defence. All which blessings we ask in the name and for the sake of Him who hath taught us to address thee as Our father, tic. Scarcely lud the reverend gentleman ceased, when a *hurp cracking sound was heard at the bow, and the noble vessel glided gracefully an a swan into the water, rising gently at the stern as the bow floated, and the waters bore her lairly upon their bofom. At this moment Lieutenant Thompson gave uowo*! norrw, .Uu I 1 fashion of dashing a bottle of American whiskey over the prow. As she moved ofl the ways the national air of " The Star Spangled Banner" rang out from the instruments of tin* hand, and cheers both loud and long were sent forth from the gathering on board, echoed by those on shore, and mingled with the roar of the s ilnte from the cannon in the yard. The anchor hiving been dropped, the steamboat State Rights "came to" along side, and the visiters clambered on board, giving cheer after cheer as the Meamboat passed around the noble vessel, and moved towards the *hore The huzzas lor Captain Stockton were repeated, and very hearty. The Princeton rides lightly and gracefully upon the water, is sharp both at bow and stern, and presents a tingularly saucy aud handsome appearance. So far as a judgment may now be formed, there is Rood ground for the belief that she will be a swift and serviceable vessel of war. We believe that the Hon. David Henshaw, the Sectetary of the Navy, was on board during the launch. Of this whole afliir, we have but little to say, in addition to the above ample account, which we have obtained from the Philadelphia papers. But the de v itional exercises we must point out as a novelty on a ich occasions, though to us it was a matter of no irprise, for Captain Stockton's magnificent chnmptgnc entertainment have been heralded to the four winds of Heaven, and nothing less than a s imptuous repast was expected from him on this eventful day. Too many of the gentlemen of the " black cloth order" are now to be found ever ready t<> purchase admission to least ings and rejoicings by a orayer?and many ol their prayers are in the same c int terms of the conventicle. We see them at public dinners, and wherever there is nny gormand zing ;to be done, and, therefore, we repeat, the novelty above mentioned did not surprise us. Tiik Baltimore Robbery ? Mr. Ing, who robli?-?l himself n| other people's money, has escaped. II confemed all, and ?nve up the cash, on a protn of receiving $1000, hut eloped without waiti n for the reward. The brokers who let him of!, Ii ive nil been arrested on a charge ol "compoundii't a leloriy." They jjnve bail. f- Professor Reese has rengned the chair he h -i held in the Washington University ol Baltimore a (I returned to New York, the city ol hi? former r aidence. T BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. 00- Advices two day* later have been received at Philadelphia from St. Domingo. A courier had arrived from Port An Prince from the disturbed district with information that the late insurrection had been put down, and that there was a probability that all would soon be tranquil. Charge of Rati.?Capt. John Y. Nicholson, ol the ship Harkaway, has been committed to prison at Norfolk to answer the charge of having commit* ted a rape upon the person of Miss M. A. Potts, u cabin passenger, on her voyage from Liverpool to James River, in June last. QtJ- The Richmond papers slate that Fletcher Heath, under arrest for the crime of murder hurt escaped from Henrico County jail. Navy Ordms.?The following orders have beeu issued from the Navy Department during the past weeksCommander S. F. Dupont, command of brig Perry, at Norfolk. Commander Henry Henry, command of ship Yorktown. Commander G. J. Pendergrast, command of ship Boston. Commander J. L. Saunders, Navy Yard, Washington. Sale* of Stoclu at Philadelphia, yesterday. 185 shares MechaBici'Bank, 19); 21) do Pennsylvania Bank, 147}; 60 do Farmer*' and Mechanics' Bank, 83> $2(100 Slate 6's,67; 120 shares USB mi, 4}; $0000 Tennnssee Bonds, 231 March and Sept., 82J; $300 City 6'j, *70. 103; $200 do 1858, 103; $200 do 1857, 103 ; 69 shares Oirard Bank, 0|; 60 do Wilmington R K, 104 ; 20 do Schuylkill Bank,c.&|> Hj. Alter Board?$4000 Tennesree 6's, 87|; $1000 Wilmington fl'a, 1868 , 89; $2000 Reading Railroad Bonds, 67J; 50 shares Wilmington Railroad, 17}; 23do Oirard Bank, OJ. LATEST HOVTHEKN SHIP NEWS. 1'HiLi.oixrHU, Sept s?Art Walter, BoyiL Liverpool; Mei chant, (Br) Beck, WincUor. NS; Elizabeth, Bourne, Nantucket; Susan, bray, Boston; Jamei, llall, St John, NB; Clinton, llardim;, <ilouce*ter. ( 'Id Oen Harrison, Moore, NOrleans; Levant, Derrirkson, liarhadoca; (^iin-n Victoria, (Br) Tucker,. Trinidad. I'S; Palm, K.ldrid#e, Boston; AIdricli, King, Mobil.-; Hanger, (Br) Cairns, Liverpool and Halifax, NS. Baltimore. Sept 8?Below, Pioneer. (Urk, from Bremen.? C Id Orean, 11 iggius, Rotterdam. Sltl Orb, Wall*, Kingston Ja; Lady Warrington, Shanks, Nassau, NP. Okohoktown, DC. Sept 8?Arr Columbia, Boston. Alexandria, Sept7?Arr Recorder, (Br) lrviu, Kingston, Jamaica. Richmond, Sept 8?Arr Toulon, ltich, NVork. Sid Mary, New Bedford; 1'ocasset, Boston. Norfolk, Sept 7?Arr J W Kempton, Osliorn, and State Rights, Lippiucott, NYork. In Hampton Roads. Forest, Krl lum, ihouiaston. Old union, niucneii, west mull's. Spoken. 0?o & Henry, of ami from NYork for Jamaica, l?t iust. lat 37 <1, lou 72 :t0. Ocean, (Br) for Quebec, Auk 16, lat 48, lou 42 8?l?y the Walter, at Philadelphia. Dibiliii, (Br) 35 day* from Liverpool for Quebec, Aug 19?by tbe same. Sophia, (Br) 30 (lavs from Liverpool for Quebec, Auk 2fi, lat 45 4U, Ion 52 10?by the same. A ship with a black hall in lirr fore tO|<sail, standing East, passed 5th injt. lat 40 10, Ion tin?by the same. fjQ- JUST RECEIVED BT THE BRlTANNIA.AND for sale at tbe Herald Literary Depot, Hvrald Buildings. Noithwest corner ol Fulton and Nassau streets, the V?l lowing latest Foreign Journals:? The Illustrated London New*, 18] The Pictorial Times, 18| The Illustrattd London Life, * * * 18} Bell's Life in London, 15< Tbe Weekly Dispatch - ljJ The Freeman's Journal, 18; The Nation - 18! The Sunday Times, . l-ji Tbe Court Journal . 18Bohain's Cornier L'Kurope, . 134 CIi?b. Wilmer's Ntws Letter, ? . 61 Wilmer & Smith's European Times 12} Agents can be supplied with all of <he above, by making application at tbe Otftce, and on reasonable term*, the moment they arrive. Subscriptions will also be reoeived and punctually attended to. OQP- THE FEJEE MERMAID, which produced so much excitement about a year ago at the American Museum has made her appearance there again, and the public will have on opportunity of settling, in their own minds, the long mooted point, whether she is the production of dame nature or the work of art. In either case ahe is a great curiosity, and will, no doubt, be visited by many thousands. The other attractions of th? Museum are unprecedented. Tbe Ethiopian Serenadars, Moving Dioramas, Miss Adair, Celeste, aud that most accomplished artiste, Mr. Cole, the Contortionist, and his talented dog Billy, are all engaged. {fij- THK ruu ut V KH8U 8 THE KfcJfcE?1110 Mermaid* are Brain candidates Tor public patronage. Tho manager of Peale'a Mu*<uan, on hearing the Fejeo was in the field, aent off an express to the Fud-ge, who in tantly announced her readiness to come to the scratch. The Giant Girl, and six performers, are also to be seen. Strong attructiona for One Shilling. The c.rlebratej Choral Glee Club ate engaged, who will introduce a variety of catches, trios, duetts,^. Thia ia positively the last week of the Giant Girl. That the Museum should be well patronized, ia not at all surprising, when auch an excellent bill of fore is presented. 07- GOOD NEWS !?GLOMUS NEWS! '-*35,000 that was supposed had gone to "Davy Jones'Locker," haa been recovered. Well, thia may be called good news, at least lor the banks. But this is not half so important or of so great moment as the recent discovery of Thalon. Indeed it has caused a goad deal of excitement, for it is a thing th8t will prove a lusting benefit to poor fallen human nature He has invented the Tuberose Shaving Cream, than which there is nothing so neat for shaving?it imparts a soilness to the beard, and renders the operation of shaving a }>leasure. These who have used it pronounce it far Deere any of the recrnt disceveriea called Shaving Soap*, and if any one doubts all we recommend it, he iaat liberty to return it and get his money baflk. Country merchant* and all stranger* aro invited to call at Phalon'*, 314 Broadway, and examine it far themselves. Sold at the moderate ptice of 8 and 6 (hillings. Warranted to keep in any climate. 0*7- PRESERVE YOUR TEETH FROM DECAY? By an doing you free yourself from great suffering, and render,yourself ngreeable to those around you. Sherman's Orris Tooth Pa.'te ia decidedly the best and moat agreeable Deritrifice that can be used, being entirely free lrom every deleterious material, anil highly recommended by Dr. Castle, and all the most eminent dentists of thia city. There is nothing like it, and thoaa who have aver use* it ouce, are sure to come ugain lor more. Dr. Sherman's Warehouse is at 100 Nassau st. Agents, 110 Broadway ; 10 Astor (House; 337 Hudson st , IBS Bowery; 77 East Broadway, and Chcsnut at., Philadelphia. fir*. IMPORTANT TO THE UNFORTUVATF. A cure guaranteed?The College cl Medicine ami Pharmary of the city or New York, established for the suppression ol quackery, is now prepwied to treat all diseases of a private nature, and eff-.r to all tkoae afflicted with these distressing maladies advantages not to be met with at any other iniiitution in thii country, either public or private. From the constant correspondence, and from private arrangements between the members ofihe College and the most <- <.Inent professors ol the Medical Inatitutiona ol Europe, all the improvements in the treatment of these disease;) are forwarded to them long before they reach the majority of the medical professions of this country. With such advantage, together with the combined skill oi the first medical men of this country, the College feel satisfied that the good work which they have undertaken, "the suppression of quackery," will receive the patronage it deserves from that portion of the public requiring their services. Terms for advice, nnd all medicines, $6 N. B. I'atients living at a distance, by ststing their disMM explicitly in writing, giving all symptoms, together with the treatment they received elsewhere, if any, can obtain a ckest containing all medicines, with full directions for use, with a guarantee of cure, by addnsaing tlm agent of the College, post paid, enclosing By order. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office and Consulting Rooms of the College, 97 Nassau street. QCf~ RHEUMATISM.?This distressing complaint has until within the past fifteen years always been considered incurable. But the almost insredulous cures daily per'orraed by Dr. Hewn*' Nei ve and Bone Liniment, and the Indian Vegetnble Elixir, removes all douiit. And we assure thofe suffering, and all others, that we do not, nor ncv?r did, resort to the dishonest practice of publishing ficticious certificates. That these ramedies have cured the Rheumatism, and in its very worst form, we roler to the following gentlemen cured, and invite the sceptical t* call and see them personally:?Wm. Fparsall, Esq.. Tammany Hull; Mr. J. O. Reynolds, 141 Christie strt-pt, Eihen C. Corning, Quabec, Canada; C Merriett, IHJ VI?II ?? .trul A n T ? li.r 1 .r .r.,1 Char lea Sbephard, 18.1 Franklin atreet. Tho Hr*t gentle man waa troubled greatly twenty three yeara, and the luttertcn year*, and especially we'invite the incredulous to call on Mr. ShepKard. II tbia ia not lufticient to convincc the whole world of Ihe fact that every one can positively be cured?and cured completely?wewillahow them a* many certificate*, and refer them personally to the aigner* thnt will convince all reaaonable men. Caution ?These remedial have been before the public ov. r fiiteen year*, and never, to our knowledge, failed of curing, end the immense aale they have obtained, haa induced a horde of aroandrele to imitate and counterfeit them The fee-simile signature of Comstock and To. muit l>e found to be genuine. A l<o to lie had only?mind only?at'Jl Courtland atreet. CUT- HlOKF.SaOR VKM'KAU tt CELEBRATED Pill*, for tho radical cure of gonorrhoea, gleet, and all mncapurulent dischargea fiom the urethra, ore univer ally considered, by the medical faculty of_th? United State*, the aafent and moit speedy remedy for those dptree*ing complaint*. Tney eradicate thediseeae in ar. in credibly short time, without tainting the breath, diaageeeing with the stomach, or confinement from business. Held in boxea, containing ?? ^aodrad pllU, $1 each W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office and conealtlng room* of the College of Medicine tad Pharmacy, 07 Nassau at. XT' CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY.?The Tonic Mixture prepared by the College of Medicine and Phernnry of the City of New York, ha* effected ?eme moat v ii aordinary cure* in case* ol extreme debility, prodn. 11 >y *er ret indulgence. Being composed of a comblnai.uii of the moat strengthening and Invigorating botanical m ilicines, it i? higklv recommended by the medical i i -ulty " |>er*on? differing from dyspepsia, la**itude, Inm of apprti'e, nervou* headache, and all unplea*nnt nit isntiona attending protracted tllne??, or a weakened co ntltution. Hold in large bottle* $3 each; small do $1; in cn*e*of half a dozen, $5; carefully packed and aent to nil part* ol the Union. W. A. RICHARDSON. Afent Office Audtconflulting room* of the College, 97 Naaeau I flreet.

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