Newspaper of The New York Herald, 14 Eylül 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 14 Eylül 1843 Page 2
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?:U YORK HERALD** *rw York, Thnrsrtiiy, Sfpl?rah?r 14,1*13. 1 ui I'iry and it* Uov*knm?nt ?file uumerou* on r?g'? that *rr dailv and mahtly c< mmitted in ?>u.- c ' i rntm 1y ot 800,000 peepie?-the aiin?st perfect i-P'i iiy which ciitne er.jnys, conarquem i'[ton th- intfliriercy ot the city government, are M^ttenl causes ?t complaint to the public, and ol urxi-ty to the staid and sober: yet in those lacti, in the dcfti,cflf* slate ot the citizens generally, and the |>i*rf? ct freedom with which gangs of rowdies am??e th-m*elves at the expense of the persons and property of others, we find the surest proof of the fundamental excellence of our institutions, and the can b iity of a people gene rally foreelf government Tnis is r ally and truly a self-eoveriied city. There is to be Hure a Mayor and Aldermen, a police ottice ana innviMrates, imt lliejr are noi u? I'reprrye m<) e ic, and protect the orderly citizens iu ?h*-?r ier10111 and property, as h*? been foolishly imagined They nrr political offices, created to reward partizeina at the expense of injured i?rties. If a prrsonis io!?bed of a lar?e portion ol hie properly, and a plies to a police officer for resistance from th<- law, he ia tnet with a vacant stare, and the quection, what will you fivt lor assistance 1 It he hi" lout a'l and litis nothing to give, the tbicl muy grio at hi n over the officer's shoulder with perfect impunity. If be has something left, the thief may he able 10 out bid him, and he is further Irom his object than ever. The result is nearly the tame, if one has his house broken or into his head broken oi>en. If his properly is injured, or his person resiled, it only becomes a matter of pecuniary comi^iition between the gentleman operator and hi in?If, for justice or injustice. Notwithstanding nil these things, this, our self-governed city, is far lnorr orderly andq 'ietthan any city of Europe, wiih its xttned police and myriads of salaried constable?. We are astonished, where there is so much {tower to do lrirm, that so little harm is actually done. It sr ses most'y from the generel good condition of the people, and their degree u< intelligence. Nearly 1 I t:te p*o(4e have the means ol earning a livelih<> ;!, m d the disposition to do po. Hence the tlemt nt of European riots, viz. multitudes ol starving persons who cannot obtain work, does not exist. Isolate I ca-e* of villainy on the part of comparatively h few naturally vicious individuals, do occur; but 111 ill the distress of the past lew years no popular commotions like those which, at least two or three times in a year, draw upon the people the tire of g vruinent troops, in all the cities of Kur.have occutred. We have no Chartist insurre non?, or uvinu'icturing liots, as in England, req i rn;T the constant presence, not only ol police, but ol a regular army, to prevont sedition g uherirg a head, which will end in a subversion ol government The people here are not dissatisfied with the government, for that is themselves?and who e dissatisfied with himself? The cases of individual rascality which occur here are for a su, |*>^ed profit, and like all other pursuits, is abandoned when fonud to be unprofitable. This growing principle of seil interest operates inas?*lf governed community with the growth of its intelligence and wealth, better in the urevnion of crime than ran ih* most elaborate laws, executed with the greatest vigor. (Thicket Match? t. Georqk and TorontoCLrBS ?Ti is contest came off yesterday on the cricket ground if the St. George club. It was p'ayed throughout in the most scientifis manner.? The New York' rs opened the game with their best pUyers, und terminated their first innings with a score of G6 Alter which, the Toronto Club went to work v. ry confident of winning, ?nd ?fer a beau-1 tiful display of batting, terminated their first innings wiih a score of 77?leading the St. George Club 11. The game will be resumrd this morning at 9 o'clock, wh n it will be decided. Betsaiein favor of the Toronto Club 2 to 1, as they have some of the I* st cricketere in their company that can be produced on comment. The wholesale and unlimited cbti ieugr from the New Yorkers to the eleven best players in the States orCnadas, has brought ti ^ethen, among twir opponents, the moat skilful and scientific betters this side of th- At laatic. The cool and bracing air, the beautiful grounds, the presence of many ladies, the excitement and novelty of the game, are great inducements to visit the place of performance, and we advise all who would s.wmd a few hours pleasantly, to go and witness the decision of this game. All the parties en ga?< d are gentlemen who devote their attention to this invigorating and healthy ;ame f?r iimusf-ment and tX'rcise. The match now in the couri?e of settlement was made up nearly two years since, and is a friendly contest for sectional superiority. Tne 9t lieorpe Club sometime since visited Toronto, and beat their antagonists on their own ground with the greatest ease, and the Toronto club will, judging from the present state of the game, pay them ofl' in their own coin. The most jterfectgood feeling prevails between the combatants, and the victory will doubtless be celebrated by a magnificent supper.? We rhail give a tull and detailed report of the result. Tim Speakership or the new Hovse or Repkf.bvktativks ?Ths Hon. D x"n H. Lewie, of Alabama is spoken of as the next Speaker ol the House of Representative*, and he is weli qualified for that distinguished position, ard may possibly be elec'ed by the aid ol gon hern whig members, who, beins unable to have a Speaker of their own, may prefer Mr Lewis, oo account of his southern principles, tn a northern man. Mr Lewis is a man of great ability, and a df voted friend to Mr. Calhoun. He will, hnwtver, doubtless find a formidable opponent in Mr. J W. Jones of Virginia, who has already been the candidate o( his party, though a deU *ted one. Mr. Jones stands very high with those who know him, both for his personal, moral, and inMlectual qualifications, and he wou'd do honor t'. the choice of the House. Mr Jones is a Van Burenite, aud will have the support of that portion ?t l Hons* in all probability. The appointment ? t th'*'>nicer is a matter ol the first importance, as the pro-wet points to a choice of President iof the United Slatt & by the House < f Rcpresen stives. We would call the attention of our reader* to two advertisements ol the popular hotel and re-:< s traut, All Nations Hotel, No 111 Uroadw.iy. One is interesting to traveller and sojourners, and the oth?-r to hotel keepers wishing to embark in but nr a?the : a? e beimt ofl p d lor sale, furniture. futures and lease. [Tf' Mr. J. N. Nicollet, the pminpnt mathemiti4 i and astronomer, died at Washington on Monly, after a lingering illrieM. Mr. Nicollet was a r % uf S*voy, and a cnix^n o( France, but had ?e<l thr last ten y^ars ol his life in this country, en."?ig'd in important resrarches, cfmfly under the au*i ;cef and in the employment oi the Govtrnment ol tl?e Uuited States. A^'atic Amtt . ments ? An advertisement which ha* appeared in the H?rald, gives intimation of a v? ry Mngular amusement which is to come off at floboken. The British Indians are to row their canoes in their native dr^wes and in their own peculiar fashion, for d prize. They will attract many beholders. Vrrni vr ucre u some doubt of the t iun* of Mxttocks, the whig-candidate for the (rovt rr *;hip, but if not elected by the people, he ill be riveted by the Legislature, as that body in both branches will have a l.irg" wIhr majority. (fy 8k k>|.rare's piny ol Ilsrnlet has jast been trn lalated into the Polish language, for the firct tune, in a'complete and correct shape. The Polifh literary j?urnnl, entith d Tvgodnrp lAtrrarki, speak a very favorably of it y- Mr. Cnarle# b. Horn, ha* been appointed Dir ?tor 01 Music at Oovent Oarden Theatre, by Mr. )i. Wallack. EiimilimUuii and Coufeulon of Yawi(r 8?and?n. Young launders, late Clerk of Austen, Wilmerdmg k Co , charged with the commission of recent forgeries on the Ktfral Bunks ot Wall rreet, was brought before Justice Matst-ll of the Lower Police, yesterday tnorning, (or examina. tion. As he has obtaiued so great a notoriety, everything in connection with h:m, and with his brief career ol crime, will be read with avidity, and therefore we give his examination at length Though but seventeen veare of age, he has the taleut of? man much older, and if his protects had not been destroyed by the act which has brought him tot a prison, he mivht have pursued an honorable and successful career through life. H?> hMS a fascinating manner and appearance, is exceedingly vivaciniiB and genllemanly in hia demeanor, but it is evident that he glorien in the sensation he I lias created, and liaa no sente of shame for the stain ! ot guilt wfiicli res's u|>on him, nor any regrets for the fuure consequences of his crime. When arrested by officer Clapp at Boston, lie attempted to evade tne admission of his identity; hut when he found denial no louger available, he boldly, and rather boastingly, said, "Yes, 1 am Saunders, the great for8kr." He tells the story of his arrest and his previous proceedings in New York, Albauy, and Boston, with great joyousness. On his way to this city, in the custody ol officer Kellinper, he was a^ked why he did not get more money from the Manhattan H&uk, and he laughingly replied " Why, Bob White stuck them pretty well, so I thouaht 1 would let them up." Simple as thin incident may be, it aflords sufficient evidence of the looseness of morals on such subjects which his intercourse with Wall street has produced. It he had succeeded in getting away in the Great Western, his plans were to remain in London, until rejoined by llagee, who was to exchange the notea since found in the box, and follow him in the packet of the 9ih of October He was confident that he ?i :.i?. -J~.?? ?.~:.L I vid^d him with some blank check*, com** ol which I took Irotn the drawer, and others from 'he cneck books. The number* were not inserted in the checks until the very morning that they wre presented at the banks ? I observed the number of the last checks drawn in the books It was agreed upon between us tliat the checks should be dated on the 3lsto{ August, hi the itfamT wa> to sail on that day. 1 was not aware ol the balance in all the banks, hut concluded to run the risk oi dattn* them on that day. i think the blank checks were giv?jn to Hagee about two days b< tore they were presented. J did not see the forced check* until abont9 o'clock on the morning ot the SIM, when flagee showed them to me at one of the windows ot the Exchange. At that time I gave him the number*, nnd at about 11 o'clock I met him n*ain, when he handed them all to me?ten of them in all, viz; 1 on B?nk of Commerce for $3,600 1 on Union Bank, ftOoO 1 on American Exchange Bank, 800<t 1 on Ptaenia Bank, 6000 1 on Bank of America, 3,ft.O 1 on Bunk <>l Huteot Naw York, ftno 1 on City Bunk, 5 not 1 on Merchunt*'Bank, 3 000 1 on Manhattan Bunk, ],<m?0 1 on Seventh Ward Bank, j 000 I then commenced drawing the money tor the , checks, and in all case* received one thousaad and fi?e hundred dollar bills, with the exception of that of the 7ih Ward, where I aaked and received one hun wuiu ivinaiu til UWIIUUII n i uiuui uriCLiiwu, UUIW11Us' lie was aware of the vigilance of the police. He intended to take private lodgings in Piccadilly, or some other mor r- tired quarter, and with the aid of a dark wis, with which he was prepared, (*nd i' it* now in the possession ot officer Clapp ) and ??me composition to dye his eye-brows and otherwise change his complexion, which he had pur chased, he couldtilefy identification; if. however, England "should become too hot for him," his intention was to proceed to Amsterdam, where a "shemale" friend of Ragee, us h" jestingly designated her, resided, to whom he had a letter of introduction. He however preferred London, with which h?* has some acquaintance, especially, as in Amsterdam he should i ave found some difficulty on ac-! count of the language of that place, which he is not able to epeak. It is evident this youth has much romance in his composition. He has been for some time considerably stage-struck, and Mrs. Ragee made his stage dresses ; he speaks more especially of his Clawit Mtlnotte dress, which was entirely of her manufacture. But this romantic disposition will appear more particularly by the recitfil of a half formed determination of his, while in Boston. As the newspapers which announced the commission of the forgeries, also stated that he had effected his escape in the Great Western, he thought he could return to New York with the aid of his disguise, take losings at the Globe Hutel, promenade Broadway, Wall street, the front of his employer's residence, and other places, and listen to the marvellous stories that might be told of him in the streets, and of the forgeries which he had committed. He, however, did not put tbis design into execution, but look patsige for New Orleans. He now beguiles his solitary hour* by reading "Webster's speeches,"which must be admitted to be instructive matter lor a p?rson in his circumstances ?es <ecially those on banks and the currency. He deems R,i?ge's d-niul of his guilt and his attempt to implicate his wife alone, by represen ing that 6he and Saunders were too intimate, as mean in the extreme, and he pesi ively denies that any improper intimacy ever took place between him and Mrs Ragee. While admitting Ragee's "smartness" in some thing", he speaks oi him contemptuously as an agent for the ? ffectual accomplishment of such a business as the obtaining of money by forced checks. The or g nal design was that Kagee should present the checks in a disguise, bnt his nerves failed him, and Saunders had to do that part of the business himself; atidihe advantages, he says, were in his favor, for he was known at the banks, though some old stupid cashiers?one of whom wears a wig-questioned him to ascertain whether he was with the firm whose cbeckB were presented. He is very communicative and appears wholly devoid of care; he has no apparent thought or anxiety about the result of his trial, and if he really does not consider that he has been rendering some meritorious servicesto the community, he most assuredly does not feel any taint of guilt or be sensible of his disgrace and ruin. The **nniinntinn was taken in thp Mnvintrntoa' private room, by Mr. Justice Mataell, by whom he wan advised of his right to decline answering any qnettion which he thought proper not to answer, but he went through his examination without evasion and with great firmness. His examination was as follows:? Q ?Your age, occupation and residence ? A ?I shall be seventeen years in December next; resided Inst at 68 Duane street, and have been in the employ of Austen, Wilmerding & Co. aa a clerk Q ?Look at the check now shown you and say whnher you presented it tor payment at the Hunk ot Commerce in New Y?rk on or about the 31st day of Augu?t last past 1 A?Yets sir?I did, and received the money for it from the teller. Q?Hud you at the time of presenting it for paymerit any knowledge of its being aforged checkl A.?I had,fir. Q ?Did ynu know by whom it was forged! A?Yes, sir Q.?Can you name the person! A ?Henry Ka#^e is the person who forged it. ?How do you know ttie fact of his having been the forger"! A?Some time last winter I became acquainted with him nt 48J\1aiden lane,wh? re|weboth hoarded. During the winter we became intimate, and the subject of foriiinn the checks of my employers was m m.itter of frequent conversation between tie 1 finally procured some old checks of the Union Hank, which had bren paid and returned, and from these < h?-cks he obtained a knowledge of the signature of Mr Wilmerding and Mr. Priest, and I have ee?'n him practice in copying them. We rtncocted a plan for forginga number of checks and to a larce amount. Ii consequence, however, of Ranee's riot being able to (org'- the signatures as perfectly as I desin-d, we partly Rave it up, until a week before the EaiUnR ot the Great Western on her last voyage Rigge at that time was living at 82 Canal street,and t>y appointment 1 met him, when h* informed me that h<- was in difHrulty with hi* landlord, who troubled him much; and as'he Western w?s to sail soon, there whs an excellent opportunity to carry out our d-sittns. I then pro dred and filtiea. Kagee went with me to the Seventh Ward Bank, and remained on the outside. Whenl came out 1 sjave him half of the amount ol th< check, nbout an equal proportion of each denonii uation of bills. From thence I went to the office ol Mr. Irwin and took, passage in the Great Western, and paid $103, and received a certificate in ihr name ol Taylor, which 1 tore up in Hostnn. llagte then went t* the pawnbrokers. No. 200 flowery, to redeem a gold ling of my mother's, lor which I had the ticket. He did no, and gave it to mealierwirds. 1 then proceeded to make some small purchases, and about half puat 12 o'clock met Itagee ii in Hanovei street, wlieu 1 finished drawing the checks After I sot through, we went into the highest story ct the Exchange and there divided equally the money as near as possible. In addition to Ins halt, I gave Kagee two thousand dollars to give my father after I rhnuld have gone. 1 th?n went to Prime, Ward & King's, and Brown, Brother'* & Company, to get bills on England, or Bink ot England notes. 1 did not sue ceed, but got some gold and bank of Eng land notes from some of the brokers in Wall s?reet. Finding that I could not get all the money changed as I wanted, at the solicitation of llagre I gave him the balance ol bank notes which 1 had | not changed?1 think when I got to Boston I had ouu pound*, wiunn ten or ntteen pounds, wincn was all taken fron me by Mr. Clapp, less what I hud spent. How much I spent I cannot tell. Ragee told me 1 had 110 time to lose, and said he would send or bring me the money. I then started in a cab to get my trunk, Sec. As the cab was turning round, he (Kagee) handed me two letters of introduction to a cousin of his in Amsterdam, both of which letters I tore up. 1 then went home, got my trunk. Arc. and drove down to the Western, and found that she had just gone. 1 then hired a boat, and undertook to overtake her by rowing, making signals, See., but finally gave it up, and landed at Fulton street. From thence I went to No. -103 Pearl street, where my father had a room?there 1 saw my lather, and told him 1 was going to Philadelphia, and asked hitn to take care of my trunk, and hauded him a few pieces of gold (sovereigns). I think about six. From there 1 went to Canal si , opposite Itagee's house, and waited tor him until near 5 o'clock, when [ saw hirrt crossing the street ?he a lvi?edme to go to Boston, and get on board the Hibeinia. We started to go to the Providence boat. He left me somewhere in Went street.? When I got to the landing place of the Providence boat, I found she had started, and was proceeding back in a couch, when I again met Rasee in West street, not far from the Battery. We walked a ?hort distance together, until we saw one of the signs ot the Albunv boat, which mentioned pome thing about Boston. He left rue to make some inquiry. I wntched him, and saw him talking to a man I was on the corner of West and some other street, when he returned in company with two colored men He told me 1 could go to Albuny at 7 o'c'oek that hfternoon, and get to Boston the next morning by 10 o'clock, and get off in the Hibernia, and that the black men would carry my trunk. | Ragee sent one of the black men for a cab tor tn<*; I th?-n drove to my father's room, where 1 found my father, sister, and a l<tdv from Brooklyn, ( '4rs. AHen.) I then told my father that 1 wua c,?ing to Hoston; my father hel^d me to take my trunk down; I got in the cab, attd was driven bv my directions to the Albany boat; I arrived in B?s ton on th?* evening of the next day. I remained there until the WVdnesdav following, wh?Mi 1 was arrested by Mr Olapp on board the Loo Choo, in which v?-s>-?ill hau ken passage for New Orleans Mrs. Ragee, the wut ot Henry, has been ('resent several times when her husb md was practising the signatures ot Wilmerding and Priect, and has h??ard ub converse in relation to the contemplated forgeries; but at the time we made up our minds fully to do it, he begged me not to let his wife know any thing about it. This examination having been reduced to writing, it was signed by him, and he was reconducted to his cell, which is that in which Ezra White was so loag confined. The father of young Saunders was also examined, and confirmed the statements of his sen eo f ir as he was concerned. He was afterwards discharged from custody. He says that the only money he received, was that given him by hisBon as stated in me j>(cucuin?uouiessiuu. nasee gave mm none ot the two thousand dollars that the son had left for him. Whttmo**, the Forger ?This "very respectable" torger, it appears, has resorted to the pitiful attempt to cheat an agent, for whom he advertised. This detract# much from the "respectability" of his character. Villainy, on a grand scale, makes a hero, and gives an endunag pre-eminence; but to became a mean, paltry cheat, is despicable. It is common, nevertheless, in this community. How many advertisements are met with in the daily papers for clerks, or agents, who wi!l be required to advance, or who may have the privilege of advancing some specified sum to the advertiser's fiim. These are mainly from "Whitmore" cheats, and should be avoided. But the following is the letter which elicited these observations:? Whithore'r Forgeries?The writer of this knows something ol Whttmore's character from ex|>erieuce. About the first of last July, an advertisement appeared in the "Sun" newspaper, stating a manufacturing company in a neighboring city, engaged in making an article ef extensive cat-h demand, were anxious to engage an agent in New York, to take charge of their office, and attend to their business in this city, to whom a salary ot one thousand dollars would be given, and from which agent an advance of two thousand dollars would be expected, on articles delivered or consigned to him tor sale, and which would afford ample security fh'n notice was answered by the writer, when Mr. Whitmore introduced himself, and told the writer about the same story he had, it semis, previously told to Mr. Burr. He said his existing contract with the Navy Department amounted to from twenty to twenty-fire thousand dollars, and that tie wanted an agent to advance two thousand dollar?, und attend to the delivery and inspection of the friction primers," and receive the money for them, from which hia loan could be refunded, and seven per cent interest would be allowed on all advances, besides the salary, and use of office at 142 Front street Before giving any serious attention to Mr. Whitmore's plausible statements,|the writer, without his knowledge, took the precaution to visit the Navy yard, and called upou Captain !?ands, who was then in command of the yard, to ascertain the real nature and extent of Whitmore's contract ; when we were assured bv him that the whole contract was only for about $3(100 worth of these percussion matches. And, moreover, that the contract required, on inspection, that no more than three in a thousand should miss fire?when, on experiment, there could scarcely be found as many in a thousand tnat would g<? ofl ; t .at he considered the whole affair a dead failure, and that, even if they succeeded in exploding, the present cheap and simple cannon lock, attended with no danger, had entirely superceded such a contrivance. Moreover, the writer, if wanting to know more of this Wliitriiore, was referred to a certain man that uaderstood his character; hut, considering this exposure perfectly sr tirfecfory, the writer gave Mr. Whitmore, soon after, a plump refusal to have any business transactions with him whatever. And thus ended his attempt to dupe and swindle a mau less credulous than he probably supposed him to be. The writer has in his possession a curious letter from this man, which he may hereafter give to the pUDllC. He wus a small, smooth-faced, plau.-ible talking fellow, eatertaining a high notion of his own ingenuity; and so harmless in his general deportment and appearance, that he might have been easily mistaken for a ruling elder in some llew Haven church. Jusiick. Nmio'i.?'To-night the Ravels give, four entertainments, all varied and all highly interesting, the new series of illuminated tub'eaut vivann, illustrating by "revolvingMatues," the classic antique masterpieces of sculpturing, El ZapaUado de Cculis, a Spanish pat de dieux, by Gabriel Ravel and the cidevant Misn Wells. Tight rope by the whole family, and the still increasing attraction, " The 55 Misfortunes of Fortunatus." The crowded saloons is the best proof of the success of the new pantomime, which is likely to run to Christmas next. To-morrow the Italian opera. The corner stone ?f St. John's Episcopal Church, was laid at Clifton, on Statcn Island, near the Narrows, on Tuesday afternoon. The building, which will be f>5 by 40 feet, is to be a neat Gothic structure. KRIAT rn LI TIC A J. OTEBTING IN1HR I ARK - 1 IIP great big political pot is beginning to bubble, and ome afam will be let of! this afternonn at the meetting in the I'ark. We chall be there to pee. Qrj? the Bf>ptonian? are about to convey water to their city, in imitation of the New Yorkers. Subscription lists are opened, and the estimated expense ia flfiOO.COO. 'O- We have w hitj Irost in this [neighborhood tuly in|the?morniuja. Cltjr Intelligence. Paowi-t Assist?Yeeterday morning we published an account of the burglarious entranco of the creckery store of Wm. Chsuncey k. Co., Ill Water street, on Tuesday tvsning, the 13th in*t., on J the robfcer y of 370 certificates of ludiana stock of $6 cach, valued at about 76 cent* on the dollar, and u promissory note payable to the Arm, of $1493. Information wai given to the broker* of Wall street, and yeiterday moining, a young man entered the broker'* office of Alonzo H. Gale, of 110 Broadway, and oIf red to fell a certificate of Indiana stocic, which he (aid hu had received from Baltimore in a letter. Mr. dale inspecting that all wa? not right, told him that a store had been robbed Iho night previous, from which a numbjrof imilor certificates had been stolen. The boy then aaid that he had lound the certificate in tba street and watch- | ing hi* opportunity jumped into the yard, and thence into the ttreet, and was finally caoght in Cedar street by Thorns* Kmney. He was taken to the police ofiice, where he was rfcognizcd a* Inane Isaacs, aged 18 year*, from Philadelphia, aod n sharp, *h i u w J rogue and burglar. Hu ays he U a tailor by trade, and alter a lull investigation, in which he dwnied all participation in the robbery. He waa fully committed. Wince then officer* Drinker and Frank Smith, have recovered the remainder of the lo*t certifl eates ot stock. Tiik rotiwtll Bchshht ? A few day* aince, a man known a* Charley J. William*, was arrested en suspicion of having been a party in the burglary of Rockwell's jewellery store, und< r the Astor House. The tuspiciou* circumstance* were that a boy who was engaged in the tore adjoining the one foimerly occupied by Sim|*om, which u new untenanted, racoguised him as the person who applied for the k"y of the store to examine it on supposition that he intended tovisit it. From the additional fact that a haudkerchiwf that had been found in the store of Messrs Rockwell after the burglary, having been i lentifled by the washerwoman as belonging to Williams, it was eouuiirri'ci I'viovncf aumcirii 10 ucihiii nim 101 me present iu default of ? iiil in the mm of t3t(00. Application was made yritHrJay under a writ of habtat corjiut before the llurorderto release hiM or rcduccthe bail. The Recordor vary properly and promp'ly refused to interfere in the action oftne police, auii rumauded the prisoner uutil tha Jotb inkt, in oritur to give the officers as well as the accuved an opportunity to inuke out iheir case. Chakk or Maimino.?The colored hoy, William Simp on, who surrendeied himself last week, after having fir. .1 a gun at a yellow man named Charlea Williams, at Hall's porter-house in Washington street, by which means one ?fthee)?is of Williams wis put out, was examined yesterday afternoon, ?n tbe charge at the lower police before Justice Stevens, and confuucd to the firinc ol the gun, but denied hi" knowledge of it* being loaded or any intention to injure Williams. Certain circumstances relative to the conduct of Simpsen, induced the magistrate to commit him. .Marine Court. Before Judge Sherman. 8?rr. IS.? Peter McQinnts vs. Jamee McQinnii?Action for Paijminl for Sen ice* as a H*rket]>er.?The parties urn biothers, from the Oreen l*le. The defendant, kept * grocery at the corner of Broad and Front streets, and the plaintiff tended bar for him Irom November, 1C4I, to July, 184a, and also Irom September, 134-2,to May 1H4I, and tor this latter period payment is daisied. The plaint iff proved services, but waa rather unfortunate in the witness he called, as to the value of such services. Kor the defence, it was offVtied that the plaintiff came to this ceuntry from Ireland, and while out ot employment the defendant allowtd him to remain in tils house, and so employed him to pay for his board and lodging. That hitween the. months of July #ud September, 1842, the plaintiff returned to Europe, anil received ten sovereigns n urn oiDGori in me room Cross eaamine>t.?I thouaht that the plaintiff waa as kind to the defendant, luriLg his illness, nsafn'h*r to a child. I have let up with mm several nights, nmlhnd opportunities at seeit. g the conduct of the i,l >i nt iir ? it \vh? kind. The defendant, while sick, complained thut'he) w. rn goiug tr, kill him with arsenic. I do not know to whom he alluded. Mrs. Buidall hod no particular bus. ness in the workroom, .inless it wan to consult with the plaintiff during the illness ut the Duc'or. The other (tiu ilen's had aecnu to the wor t room, hut it was clii< fly occupied by the plaintiff1 and myself when preparing our plates, be. I cannot say that I saw anything positively Improper between Mrs Rurdell and the | laintift. Mist Bao< mi n?I know the parties in tliis action?wtl a servant in I) . Uurdell's lanujy for the post tour years an ' seven month*? Mere the counsel, alter consultation, it being 7 o'clock, with the consent ol the Court, adjsurned until 3 o'clock te morrow (Thurs<iay,) when aomj rich disclosures are eapeeteu, as several temaiet were present for examination. For plaintiff, Mr. Voorheca. For defendant, Messrs. Budd and Stewart. An application has been made to the " commuunv" ?' Northampton to admit the widow of John C. Colt us a inemorr. ft/- "WEAK BACK AND II IEUM ATI *M."?Those persons who may h-i suffering with the atiove complaints will find a sure remedy In Hherman's Poor Man's Plaster, which is now acknowledged by all who have ever used it, to he decidedly the best strengthening plas'er In the world. It has now been in use nunjr years, and lias produced more cures than any other plaster which has ever been discovered. Bewsrn of imposition. Nonoaregen 'line unless they haven foe simileofDr. Shorman's name on the back. Warehouse ION Nas?au street. Agents? 110 Broa.iwuy, 10 Astor Mouse; 837 MtidsonfllSS Bowery} 77 East Broadway: e6 William street, and 80 Chestnut at, Philadelphia. <0- THE PARISIAN ALTKKATIVK MIXTURE, 'or the radical cure oi primary or ocondary xyphilia.? rhia powerful alterative ia the only remedy now in me ti the honpitajaot Pmm, and haa .-ntlrely Mipercedrd thr old and deatructlve i>rantic? ot ruining the conatimtion tvhilat curing the dinette Hold in large hottlea, f>j each; amnll ditto, $1; jn ( a?'? containing hall do/cn, $6, carefully packed and nt to all parta of the Union. W. *. RICHARDSON, Agent. Olflce and consulting roomtof the College of Medicine and Thumacy, 07 Nuiaau atreot iruiu ilia iiiuuht lu jjrty rzpeuat-H, urn wui tig.iin ho nuow ed to serve at the bar on his return On setting up business for himself, the defendant became bii security, but be failed, and now come* down on hi* brother lor this claim. Thejuty returned a verdict for the plaintiff in six cent*. For plaintiff, Mr. Voorheea. For defendant, Asst. Aid. Henry. Thomai B. Gunm'n/j versus John Burdell?Jlclion J?r recovery of Rent?Singular Case /' St duet ion ? The plaintiff iu thia auit was the student, and subsequently the partner of the defendant, w ho carried o.i business at No. ?9 Chamberi streat, ai a dentist. By he terras ol agreement between them, the defendant rented from the plaintiff'the home, jointly occupied by them, lor one year trotn the 1st May, 1813, to 1st May, 1344, at $1,1U0 per annum, to be paid monthly, and this action is to recover the rent arcruing from August to September, amounting to $96. The sealed agreement was offered in evidence, and being admitted, the plaintiff n stf. For the Defenc*?Pleads noii est factum, set off to general ixiue, anil giv a notice ol special matt-rs Kirstwitnens called was Dr. Harvct Burdkll ?lum acquainted with the parties; my brother, the defendant, left tl e ulfice in Chambers strret.heforethejlst September, and did business in my office in Broadway.' Ho was absent from this city on the 1st of August, and was also absent in May or June last at Ohio ; he went there because of the deranged state ol his domestic affairs; he had property; the schedule shown wa* the property of defendaut; he lived unhappily wituhis wile and children, partly in const quence oi the course of the plaintiff in the family. 1 noticed that whenever Mrs. Butdell wished to consult on family natters. [ that sh" preferred the advice ?f the plaintiff'to that of the whpri h?r hiikhand was i 11. flh? nlnaftt him im der the especial charge of the plaint ir, who pre. rented me fiom calling to sue my brother eren in my professional capacity ; 1 was opposed to the course pursued with my brother, and did not think the Homeopathic treatment calculated to te torn him to health. The plaintiff'soiJ that my brother had not employed m* professionally?plaintitt acknowledged thnt one of tiie medicines used was arsenic. I noticed in my Tints to nay brother's, that wheneve r Mrs. Burdell was sitting'beside the bedside ot her husband? to vhom she whs cold and in'lifft?reiit?and that pluintilt came in, she would leave her post, und tako a neat NMl him, apparently very happy with him. I did not call often, in consequence of plaiatiff's conduct toward me? 1 called at the r< quest of my sick brother. Cross Examined?Plaintiff a d witness ware not on peaking terms; there had been some unpleasantness, arising from rivnlry?in business?I was ol the same profession, and both plaintiff1 and defendant wished me to rrmeve away from Chambers street?plaintiff told me if I would leave, he woulu see that my brother paid tke rent ol the house. My brother and wife liTed as liappilv to 1 getber as most married lolks do; there was some little family jars, but nothing beyond the common incidents of r.otoTertond couples?they slept together, and walked out together. Before plaiutit! came as a student, I though', she was very much attached to my brother?I haTe seen bed ngether- I do not know what they were doing at lie time?I have been on friendly terms with Mrs Bur dell since her marriage, until 1 bad reaion to doubt her duty to him ?I intioduced h r to my brother. He was not J"alousof me on the score of matrimonial dilHculty, but simply from rivalry in business. Mrs. Burdell gave me to understand, that my presence in her husband's house wan not agreeable to her, and plaintiff threatened that he would kick me out of the door, il ever I put my foot inside it again?this was alter the transfer ot the house. Doctor Ball, the hocra?opathic phjsicitu, attended my brother, and I consul) r that the arsenic Injured him?Dr. Undrrhill, btother-in-law to my brother, and Dr. Gr.y also attended, hut only at n consultation, at which I was pres> nt, though the plaintiff would have ejected me if he could, because I was opposed to the course pursued?I disagreed with the other doctors as to tbo cause of his illness. I thought it was infl^mm ition ot the bowels, and told them so. The defmdant is a strict Grahamitu (and truly hn looks verified the words of the witness). I do not know whether he and his wife partake of their meals at the same table?It may have been three or four'years since they slept together; they have not done so, at far as I know, his illness in lH4'i?defendant slept at my house, in Broadway, from about the 9Mh of August?his sign was put up tnere about the 1st September. I have seen Mrs Burdell sitting ut the window since that period ?1 understood from Mr. Lewis,clerk of the plaintiff, thai she had left ton n with her children lor a short time, in conseqnenee el the report of her adulterous connection with ttio plaintiff. I have heard that her father was at the house, but c mnot tell whether he bearded there or net. William Pa mo* i?1 am a dentist- I know the parties in thisac<ion> l have a slight acquaintance with Mrs. Burdell?1 was nnac months at 69 Chambers street, off and on?my term terminated in June, I84J. I cannot say that I ever saw an)thing decidedly improper. I will tell you what f did see. On one occasion, as I went up stairs to the wo k room, on the third story, 1 saw Mrs. Bnidell aad the plaintiff come out of theioom together, and I then thought Mrs. Burdell was a little contusedThe Doctor was sick at the lime, cot.fined to his room. The thought entered my mind, when 1 saw them come out, that there had been something imprryier going on be. tvrern them. She appeared rather ruined There are BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Dhzadfih* Railroad Accident.?We regret to be compelled to record the occurrence of a verv disastrous accident yesterday on the Su-uuehannuh Railroad. When the fiist train Irom Baltimore, which left at 7 A. M , with a arge party of Defender, Military and Citizens, an their way to the celfbraiioniu York, had reached a point about ei^ht miles from York, the Iront axle-tree of the firm passenger car broke, throwing that car and the two following it ofl the track and splintering all three care, the first one being almost entirely demolished. The care being crowded wilh people, a scene of contusion and dismay ensned, which may be readily conceived. A number of persons who were imprudently standing on the platform in front of the cars were thrown ofl, some of them being caught between the cars, and others forced under them.? Many, we are happy to say, escaped unhurt, but the following persons were found to have been more or less injured :? Michael Grubb, member of the Junior Artillerists a leg bioken. Samuel Child, coachmaker. Ins left thigh broken, and so badly bruised that he is not expected to survive. David Pugh, agent for the Gas Company, both thishs broken. Peter McKaid, employed on the railroad, had both legs broken. ThomaB Wilson, a young ltd, had his left knee fractured, and was otherwise much bruised Kptiraim Collet, a man who resides about 25 miles lrom Baltimore, hurt, but not seriously. Jo'*u Guver, Junior Artillerist, much bruised David Leievre, Junior Artillerist, severely bruised. William Allen, Sergeant of Junior Artillerists, much bruised. John Cooper, a resident of Fell's Point, and a member of the Association of Defenders, very BeUMfflln KrniubW Aatri 1 vj f/i^cu fuil llti urua tal/wn frnm i< made by J L.Camstock, M D., of Hartford, author of Comstock's Chemistry, Philosophy,lie. kc. To be found only at 31 Courtlandt street. (ftT- WONDER?WONDER.?It is really wonderful that anything will cure 10 mtiny diseases, some entirely different hnn others, aa the Extractor Salve. And it sur prises th? world. This is the great remedy for burns or scalds, saving life in every case not at once fatal.? ReadI was troubled with a bad swelled leg for fifteen years, which used to break and run badly. I tried many remedies, but lound no relief until I got a bos of the Magical Extractor Salve, from Comstcck k Co , 31 Courtlandt street, which entirely cured me. I thick that its virtues tire not half known \ et. VTILL1AM JOHNSON, Captain brig Sarah Ann, for Eastpert, Mn. Office 11 South street. New York, Sept. lih, 184S We daily hear of ca?es ot different diseases, but cannot publish half of them. This Salve is certain, under Providence, to do more to relieve the human i ace than all the other medicines ever made. To make it an inducement to make every family keep this articla in the house, the quantity has been increased more than fourfold, at the old price. And the proprietors have also been at the great expame of having expressly engraved a splendid wrapper, which will in future cover the genuine, with a t.ic simile signature of Comstock & Co. on each box ? Never buy unless that name is found. To be hud only at 11 Courtlandt street. {?3^ RHEUMATISM.?rersons who an troubled with the Rheumatism will at first buy anything said to be good or puffed up with fictitious certificates, until thny give up in despair, classing all things together, good and bad. This is wrong, and thousands might b? perfectly fr e from thv complaint, no matter how bad, if they would but n?, I ..J >k. I.. dian Vegetable Elixir. They were never hnjwn to fail. We m ill refer the iceptical to some ot our lir?t citizen* personally, wholiavo been cared, to show the absurdity of ?utf ring with complaint* of this nature. To be fourd o?i> at 21 Ceurtlandt street. 0Q- IMPORTANT TO THE UNFORTU VATE.?A enreguaranteed ?The Collegeol Medicine and rharmacy of the city of New York, established for tho suppression of quackery, is now prepared to treat all diseased ot n private nature, and offer to all tlvse afflicted with 'heae distressing maladies advantages not to he met with ?t uny other instiMition in this country,either public or private. From the constant correspondence, and from private arrangements bet ween the memHers of ihe College and tho mast o? Inent professors of the Medical Institutions of Europe, all the improvements in thetrentmvnt of these disease^ are forwarded to them long before they reach the ferity nf the medical prolessions of tliis country. With such advantages, together with the combined skill of the first medical men ot this cauntry, the College eel satisfied that the good work which they have undertaken, "the suppression of quBCkery," will receive the patronage it deserves from that portion of the public re. quiring th?-ir aervice*. Term* for advice, rind all medicines, $8. N. B. Patient* living at a distance, Wy Mating thoir di*. ease explicitly In writing, giving all aymptnann together with the treatment they received rlrewhi re, ir any, ran nbtain a chest containing all medicines, with full directions for use, with a guarantee ot cure, by a ldre?*ing the agent of the College, post paid, enclosing ffi. Uy order. W. H. RICHARDSON, Agent. Officc and Consulting Room* of tke College, ?7 Nassau street Q&- THE riLES.?This distressing complaint can be a* perfectly cured as the drawing oi a tooth stops its aching, bv the sole aud only use 0| Hays* Liniment and Linn's Balm of China-no matter haw old or bad. Tbf*e things are warranted to euro or the monay returned ? Then any one who will alter thi* suffer with them de ?er?eto,ii prejudice get* tho bettc.- of common sen*?? Wkenrvi rthpy haver.ot hud thedeairad i (T.ct, they have been counterfeit. Tho only genuine ii to be had at ai Courtlandt street. (? CONSTITUTIONAL "EBILITY RADICALLY CURED ?All pnraona utt.ring Irom debility produced by secret indulgence,or i xc?**of any kind, m?Y ?nd a *afe and permanent remedy in th? TONIC MIX1URE prepared by the College of MnlicJiieand Pharmacy of the Ity of New York. Number* of person* have lonnd relief from this powerful invigorutor, alter trying other re. TX'die* in vain. Hold in large bottle* at each; "mall lo $1; in ca*r* containing half a dozen *?, carefully packed and *ent to all part* of the Union. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. OfBco and Cocaultlng Iloorn* of tho College, ?7 Naiaan (tract. under the car where he remained for nearly thirty minutes, although every effort waa made to release him. Christian Meyer, a member of the German Yagern, slightly injured. All the persona injured were on the platform As Hoon as the wounded persons could bes??>t out, medical assistance waa instantly rendered to iliem by Doctors Dunbar, Miller, Martin, Muguire, Hall, and Kinpgold, and, as soon as he could reach the spot, by Dr. McClellau ol York. The wounded persons were aoon after conveyed to York, and thence taken to the Hospital where they were well provided lor. At five o'clock their wounds were dressed, and they all seemed to bt as comfortable as their condition would admit cf. The Susquehanna Railroad |Companv have liborallv tendered a free passage to York inis morning to the families and friends of the injured persona ? ?Bait Amer. Htyt. 13. ft?J- Tl eHon. Eliaka Whittlesey is said to have tendered his resignation of the office of Sixth Auditor of the Treasury.?Nativuil Intelligencer. Mules of Stsclca at Philadelphia Yesterday. 61) shares Wilmington Railroad, 17; 4S<!o Manufacturer! and Mechanics' Bank, lsj; $-2310 State 5'i, U7o, 68; $1260 do Jo, 1?64, 66; 28 shares Farmers' and Mechanics' Back, 81J; $1000 State 6's, 60; 360 shares Vicktliurg Bunk, 3, 10 do Mechanics' Bank, -20; 76 do do, 10J; $1000 Lehigh Mortgage Loan, 65; $1176 State 6's, 1S64, *7; $2870 Wilmington ti'? I8SS.P0; $780 Camden and Anihov Bonds. 91; $6000 Chasaptake and Delaware Canal fi'i, 1^66,36 J; $1000 do do, 8*, 60 shares Manniactureis' and Mechanics' Bank, I6|; 10 do Wilmington Railroad, 16|; 1061 dodo, 17; 160 dodo, 17J; 10 do Schuylkill navigation Co,44. Alter Board?47 shares Mechanics' Bank, 101; 30 do Termers'and Mechanics' S4k $2000 State 6'a, 160^.66; 100 shares Girard Bank, 6J; $2000 Schuylkill Navigation fl's, s2,1*0; 70 shares Wilmington Railroad, 17J; 6 do Kentucky Ba*k,6{. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NKWS. Philadelphia. Sept 12?Arr 'Oralloo, Lufkin, St John*, PB; Mary Shields, WorlhinctOii, Savannah: Oread, Hatch, F.astport. Below, Only Son, ll nrh, Gale's Ferry via New London; Hobt Wain, Se.irs, Boston; Helen, Chase, I.ubec vis Boston. Baltimore, Sept 11?Arr Georgia, (s) Norfolk?report* off the Patoxeut, 3 brigs at anchor; on Popular 1st.aid, a ship; and off Annapolis, a ship at anchor?*11 bound up. Richmond, Sept 12?Arr Iditna, Mobery, NYork; Carlton, Jameson, N Orleans; Slierer, Keller, Thomaaton; Ionic, and A Marshal), New York; Daniel Francis, Bostou; Forest, Thorn aston. Norfolk, Sept 11?Arr Julie, (Sp) Vera Cruz. Foreign Ports. 8t Johss, PH. Aug 23?In port, Colonel Tayloe, Wells, for Portland, in a few days; Larch, Abbott, from do for Baltimore, do, only Am vessels. American provisions scarce and iu good demand. QQ- AMERICAN MUSEUM ?This deservedly popular plJCe'ol amusement was filled yesterday nnd last night, to hear tke Serenades, to witness the other perforinaiiCts in the Lecture Koom, nnd to see the grent wondi r of the deep, the Mermaid. All wu delighted, a* is ever the caie with the visitors at this establishment. Splendid petformancF* to-night at o'clock. (K?-THE LAST DAY BUT TWO OF THE GIANT Girl at IVale's New York Museum. Her engaguments elsewhere render her departure imperative Those who wish to see the griote?t curiosity in the world without a singk exception, should avail thenisalve.- of the praaeat opportunity. The Fud-ge Mermaid, the rival of the Fejee, diaws crowds of visiters to the Museum, and the manager p"sitiv ly declare* that he has as much difficulty in per mvlii g people that the Fud go is a detection, as th? y experience wi'h the Fejee at the oth<T mtiscuro, in cop. vmcing visiters to the contrary. The Gl?e Club are warmly welcomed every evening, and elicit the most enthusiastic applause. Ddaruu u inimitable in his re. presentation of Daniel O'Conuell. Miss Adair sings * A-cjtly as evar, and La petite Cerito dances as gracetu'ljr. ^CASTLE GARDEN.?Proprietor's benefit will take place this evening, ? hen will be presented a magnificent display *f F re Works, being the laat this leason. For particulars, see advertisement. OCJ- EAST INDIA HAIR DTE?Warranted to color QCf PHALON'S TUBEROSE SHAVING CREAM. ^ Tn? beonty of this article couiliti tn its entire adaptation 'o thu and in eodn), working ob tha beard lika a clurm? softening It in few moments. IU component parti are of the choicest kind. Ire* from strong alkalies which have a pernicious tendency, b?sides beinic very disagreeable.? Those who have utud it, are unanimous in pronouncing it decidedly superior to any Hoap they have u?-J, and u ou Id not be without it on no account. It ii cbtupur than than any thirg that is imported, beiug (old at tha low prireof S and 6 shillings the jar. Gentlemen are ri apn'tfully invited to call and try its qualities at the H<ur Dressing Saloon, 414 Broad way, op. posite 8t Paul's. Phalon's Dahlia Cream for the hair, ii one of the beat articles for the toilet, and ia highly commanded by the ladies tor softening the hair, canting it to (row dark and glossy, ao that it will assume any shape desired by the wean r. Mold wholesale and retail by rhalan, Inventor, 314 Broadway, and Braiuurd k Co. 13 Court at. Boston. Cty- THE METALLIC TABLET STROP, FOR keeping razors in periect order, has been in constant use for the lait 87 years The fnllowirg certificates from tbe most scientific gentlemen, are published to show their north :? Fi 'iu Gen. Jamas Talluiadge, Prealdent of the American Institute. Saunders* Razor Strop, with its four sides, combines admirably all the rrquisitaa to sharpen and set razors with a fue and smooth edge?it is a real comfort to posarss it. JAMES TALLMADOE. New York, Nov. 1841. Prom M. Milliken, Cutlar to tha Royal Navy, 301 Strand: ?The Metallic Tbhlet, iu its usa ia simple, having the same effect oa a razor as a hono, without using oil or water, ?Dd in a tenth part o( the time. Alter five years' trial I can reconmendit with perfect con fid r nee. M. MILLIK1X. From Professor Gritcotn and Dr. Valentine Mott. George Saur.derk' Improved Strop?Ww can freely tectify ta its value, The aide which he calls thu Metallic Tablet, is, as lar as we know, a thing of hi* own int'oduction in thi? country; it appear* to be an excellant, couteainnt substitute lor a bone, and aparatai upon the sam? principle ai steel does upon a tablw knife, but with far greater smoothness and certainty; it savas tho unpleasaat necessity of oil and water, to assist in whetting. Tha other three aide* af the strop are extremely well finished, flat, smoath, and almost ela'.tic, preserving the raaor from that roundness of edge which to aoou destroys its keenness. J. GRIS"OM. VALENTINE MOTT. May 10,1827. G. Saunders, inventor?and told by O. Blunders and on, IIS Broadway. (&- K CARD TOtaka pleasure in referring our fair rnsders to tho advertisement of Mr. J. Bona,Dyer, ">>o 490 Pearl street. He is proverbial tor pleasing the tastes ot his customers, and they are sure to csll again, who l.ave oace expe. nparienced his superior style of renovating article* of dreas. Besides, his establishment is one, if not the oldest in the city. Gentlemen also are advisnd to give hi n a call, as he can restore their garments to the appearance of new, while for punctuality aad despatch of business he Is unsurpassed. His prices are extremely low,which is one reason for hia great success, ai good housekeepers well know the value at'economy in all articles of dreu. Silks, satins and muslins undergo aohanga in his hand* thatwould astonish asy one unacquainted with the perfection of machinery and steamPersons residing at a distance can have their goods sent on by the different expresses ruining to the city and returned with promptness and fidelity. N. B. Hia Branches are367 Bleecker, 343 Bowery, 687 Grand st. and 49 Fulton st. Broaklyn. (Kf- PEASE'S HOARHOUND CANDY?This pleasant medicine ia formed by a combination of twenty-live different ingredients, ail celebrated lor the cure of coughs, cold*, and pulmonary complaiuts.and by its combination, if one ot tne?e articlss should bo used separately, and i fford no relief, ill tho Compound Extract of Hoar, hound Candy, they are so nmilgamatnd that the benefitof the whole is experienced in one compound. R|ad what Mayor Morris says in relation to't:? Citt Hall, Niw Yoax, Juno 27,1843. Mrsms ? I have repeatedly used your Honrhound Candy, for coughs and colds, and always fonnd re.ief; but official duties prevented me from writing to you before. But as I have lately been cured of the iiiflumin by the use of your Candy, I cannot withhold from recommending the tume to the public. I am yours, ROBT. H- MORRIS. To Merars. J. Pease 8t Son. 46 Division ?t. Hold w lydesale find retail, at Di?i*?on street; 10 Astor House, No. 8 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; No. 9 State street, Boston. r PROFESSOR VELPRAU'S CELEBRATED for the radical euro of gonorrhoea, gleet, and nil mooupurulent discharges from the urmhrv. are universally considered, by the medical faculty of 'he United States, the safest and most speedy remedy fo.r those distracting complaints. They eradicate the diseaa.e in an in rredibly short timo, without tainting the breath, u'i?a??aee? ing with the stomach, or confinement from husine,". Said in boxes, containing one hundred pills, $1 *aclj W. S. RICHARDSON, AgenJOffice and consulting rooms ot theCollego of Medietas aad Pharmacy, 97 Nassau at. {& CLIREHUOiFjS WIGS AND SCALPS?It is gratifying ta behold the triumph of art and genius over the wants of nature, exemplified in Clirehugb's in: roved ventilating and perpetually fitting Wigs and Scalps. They are tha very plus ultra of artifice. It is iu pti.sible to look on tho person whom he has filtod, without imagining that some witchery caused the artificial bair to prow to the heed. Taer?i is no protuberance, no covering of tha temp'es, or exposing tlimn unnn'urs'.ly bare; they are (ormed to the brew us the nstural hair grawa that no lnsiectlon can detect them. Then wigs are so well suited to the complexion, and to l;gbt and to well arranged to the contour of tlm lace and rnap? of the hi*ad, that a wearer once declared " Le never Incited in the mirror, but hi? reflection appeared tetore him like his youth." An inspection of Clirehtigh'a wig* end scalp*, will iati"fy the moat fastidious that be ia the beat and cheapest miktr in the city- 2('S Broadway, near Fulton atrrc, up ?tnir?. PBB MONRY MAIIKET. Wednesday, Sept. 13?0 P. M. There wa? a better movement to-day at tha Stock Board, with higher price*. Illinois roae f ; Ohio, Indiana, Harlem, |; United States l i, }. A poa<e o Ohio State borrower* waa intreduoed to the Board this orning to prodace a favorablu inpreiiion prior to the "operation*" for the January intereet. Tho 7 per cent loan is (till in a state of parturition. At the New Board there waa a good busiuas* dona. We have repeatedly called the attention of oar readers to the affairs of tha New York and Erie Railroad. An important election for Director* of thi* Company ia now approaching, and the action of the itookholdnr* at thi* cri*i* will determine whether this work i* to be completed. A year *ince wa told the public that if the Board was not thoroughly purged the road would not be commenced. Our predictions aro verified. The property ef the Company ha* bren snffered to d>a?y?the road dilapidated the crediters disheartened, and incalculable ilamatfa^inn and at at w n laora tlaat cnnia nf (ka >ai>cnna - j -? - ? ?. r"uu" whost? placti are is dBager.are Baking themselves oxceed*? rly native in obtaining proxies to prop up tha managers ol the Eastern Division, and to ro-elect the vary men to whose management all the difficulty may be justly attributed We caution the itockhoMeri against those person*, and advise them either to appear in perso* at the election on the s:h of October, or to give their proxies to those in whom thoy can confide. Kfforts are being rpade in the country, and the agents and engineers on the line of the road, will make one nore attempt to gull the innocent and unsuspecting, a* to tho obj'Cts for which their votes will be used. There is a degree of speculation now going on in cotton which will undoubtedly lead to disaster both here and at the south. Tbe prospects of tho cotton market are un' dotibtedly good, and with a regular busiaees, prioes will riae gradually. There is nothing, however, in the husi ncis which warrants tbe daily growing speculative excitement. One half the tumors in relation to tha shortness ot the crop are false, and are set for speculative purposes. The Season is backwerd, and far lees cotton will he raised thau last year; but the dkfleit will not be greater than the surplus ?to?k now on hand in Liverpool. With the supply on hand to come forward, an increase of consumption, predicated upon low prices, and the abundance of money, will cause n gradual and hcnlthy rise. The crops for the last fix yeirs hove been as follows :? 1837-H, 1,(101,407 imn-l. 1 034 I)IS 1838-9. 1,360,512 1811-2, 1 GR4 211 1839-40, 2,177,835 11(12-3, 2,173,423 A/' **, , , , . 1,779,951 1,837,526 StorU on hand in Liverpool, 421,050 1,000,000 Th? stock on hand in Liverpool, to the clone of the present yr ar, has incr?n*rd 670,060 bales, under average production of say 1,900,000 hair*. Now if the grow ing crop should yiel I not more than 1,6?6,060 t alcs, the sup* ply for the jear, a-nhrnriiiR tha Liv?rpo< 1 ?stocU-oniy, will he 3,tOO,000 hale*, which allow of an increaae of J00,000 hale* in eoiiMimptlon and *1111 leave the ufual stock of A00,t00 bales on hand in Liverpool at thecloie of the year. 300 000 balr* i* equal to an increased weekly consumption of 4800 bale* over the averagVof the laat three year*. There ia every reaaon to balieve that with the abundance of money, and favorable harvest, that this iDcreasc will take place, but it ia by no mean* certain that the crop will be leu than 1 ,?00,0M bale*, or 660,000 leaa.than la*t year?the physical force employed, and extent of land cultivated,.forbid a greoter falling off. Tho whole position of tho trade is ?nch a* to warrant the hope of a gradual improvement in price*, undor the effective demand for consumption?but the market will be destroyad hy peculation. Already large order* have been sent from this side to buy the Livrrp; ul itork on speculation. This will Inevitably remit In dia. aaicr. ui? ii"' rrmiu 01 injnaiciom 'pet nintion, r imulatedhjr (he abundance ol money here and in Liverpool Money has accumulated In large masaea, and mitchk'viona legislation haa prevented it Irom finding emj loyment in regular trade. It, therefore, retka diapeiate (peculation*. Stock* have bei n influenced liy it, Bnd now the Cotton Market ia l e^inning to be agittted. Thl> will impart; un teadineaa lo all kranchci ot l??lI Ml*.

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