Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 3, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 3, 1843 Page 2
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NEW YOKTf HERALD. N?w lurk rn. .day, (Vlobfr 3. 1843. (gj- Mr L. WillarJ ii oar only utboiiifol agent lor IBP Miroi idv iiriiiu tu iivt, au |>nwui wimin* the paper in that city will apply only to him, at J30 hirer atreet. We ahall waive by the Acadia and have for lair at this oAce, all the foreign paper*, together with London illn'trated papers, all of the lateit date*. Extra Herald. We Htiall issue an Extra Herald in thirty minutes after the news by the Acadia reaches this office. She left Liverpool on the 19th ult., and is therefore due at Boston. The Post OAtce Depart men I The, Postmaster General has addressed a circular to the owners of steamboats aud railroads, which for cool contempt of public opinion, and disregard lor ita wants aud conveniences, excels any thing which has emanated from an official source on this bide of the water wilhin the present century. The Constitution of the United States simply states, that " Congress shall have power to establish |>ost offices and post roads."' Out of this grant to Congress, Mr. Wicklifle in his circular, manufactures the assertion, that no citizen has a right to send a letter, newspaper, or packet, by any conveyance over a mail route. Of late years, a large portion ol the f (irculation of newspapers, is conveyed from city to city in large bundles, which at the point of destination, arc opened, folded, and distributed to subscribers, or sold. Pamphlets and magazines, on which the post charge is heavy, are of necessity conveyed in this manner, and expressly to meet this contingency, and to afford every facility to the public to procure their papers in the most prompt and cheap manner. Congress enacted in 1825, as follows:? " The Postmaster General, in any contract he may enter int# for the conveyance ol the mail, may authorize the person with whom such contract is to he made, to carry newspapers, magazines and pamphlets, other than those conveyed in the mail: Provided, that no preference shall be given to the iM>her of one ntwspaper over that of another in thr same place." Here is a law expressly enacted, to enable the poevnaster to meet in| the llullest manner the wau't ct the public. It was done expressly to do awav v. :h any forced censtruction ol the original lar^, b) which a postmaster might arrogate to him* fi.i the power of trenching upon the rights of the people. What is the proper course to be pursued uiider this law, which in itself is a mere disavowal on the part of Congress of any intention to molest i he free transit of newspapers 1 Simply to bend to the wishes of the people, and attend to the strict duties ol his department. This course, which was that pursued by his predecessors, did not suit the present incumbent. He wishes to make the best use of his power. He construes the law as follows :? That such a privilege, upon many of the railroad and steamboat routes, and indeed upon otherroutes, would be advantageous alike to the publisher and the public, is conceded; but it must be granted upon application, and specific terms. If, therefore, any publisher wishes to convey newspapers over your line, out of the mail, he should make application to you, state the name and number of papers, daily or otherwise, and, upon your report and application to thi3 department, the terms upon which it can be done will be made known; which terms will be equally applicable to all papers. The Constitution, in granting to Congress the j'uwcr 10 esiaDiisn posi roaos, uia not miena 10 aeprive the citizen of his natural right of sending a packet by a public conveyance by any messenger he chooses. Congress, by the law of 1825, so far from denying the right of individuals of having their own messenger, gives the postmaster the pswer of allowing the government contractor to carry newspapers and magazines free of charge. But this sal pient postmaster denies that the community have any rights in the matter, except such as they derive trom the Department " ad such terms as will be made known." " The terms" is a phrase which would imply another " contract" in view. The time is now fast approaching when the matter at issue between the postmaster and the people will be brought to a close. The success of the private expresses is proof conclusive that the government arrangement, from the mismanigement of the head of the Department, no longer answers the ends of its establishment. Reckless Staoe Driving.?Last night about 9 o'clock, a cab was proceeding quietly up Chambers street, containing a gentleman sitting on the back seat. As the cab turned into Broadway, an omnibus, driven at a furious rate on the left side of the street, dashed against the cab, the pole of the omnibus striking the back part of it opposite the back seat with such violence, as to smash the rear of the cab into atoms. Half a hundred persons instantly rushed to pick up the dead body of the passenger, tor all who saw the collision were certain that he was killed. Luckily, however, the gentleman saw the omnibus before it struck, and with remarkable presence of mind sprang upon the front seat, and escaped unharmed. If he had been looking in any other direction, escape from death would have been impossible. The omnibus driver drove on at a furious rate, but the cab driver, after running several blocks, overtook it and obtained itsaumber. Several gentlemen present immediately gave their nameB as witnesses of the transaction. The stage was one of Palmer's, and the city No. is 66 ; but its own number is believed to be 6. The ci'b's No. is 38. It is to be hoyed that this affair will not be suffered to poss unnoticed by the proper authorities. A Jewish Festival.?Wednesday is the most solemn festival of the year with the Israelites throughout the world, being the Daj' of Atonement. The origin of this institution is to be found in Leviticus. xvi. 2f?. The fast commences this evening at six o'clock, and continues until Wednesday evening at ven o'clock. Divine worship continues throughout the whole day, the minister performing the " ervicr in white linen shrouds, which are preserved vi't, ;.ious care until death, when they are used < . Diliments for the grave. The Synagoeaes ir n this day a most interesting spectacle? fh Israel's scattered children flocking to the hacred spot, where the remnant of their former great treasures is still to be found in the law of Moses; the whole of the five books being inscribed by hand in the Hebrew characters, on fine vellum, urhi/tK i a rnilpfl nn anVAlla /"? f %*rr\r\A ArnamontA/J with gold and silver, and precious stones. Thk New Jkhsky Trial.?The murder trial in Hudson county terminated on Sunday morning.? The case wa^ given to the jury about seven o'clock on Saturday evenine, and at two o'clock on Sunday morning they came into court with a verdict of "manslaughter" against both the prisoners, Graham and Lammer. The extreme punishment for manslaughter in New Jersey, is imprisonment in the State prison for ten years. ('ration om the Croto*.?Last evening Mr. E. I) Connery, of this city, delivered an excelleat oration before the Pros|>ect Temperance Society. He took a new view of the temperance cause, and showed clearly that water and wisdom were synonymous word* Original thoughts in beautiful language gushed up like the Croton Irom the Park Fountain Sionor Ciem's Concert ?This celebrated trombonist gives a grand vocal and instrumental concert to-nifht at Washington Hotel. Ha is an old favorite here, and will be well patronised lor his own merits; but he relies not on them alone, having se cured the aid of many distinguished personso( the profeaaion, amongst whom are Si*. Antognini and Madame Otto yig. Cioffi ia the gentleman who signalised himself by conveying ladiea to places ol salety during the alarm of fire at Niblo's 'harden some ahort tim<- since, and con?e<iuently the ladiea will an, port h ra, if it were only in acknowledgment ol his -erviee* and hi* gallantry. K twmli^ thk Vocalist?This gentleman givea a concert to-aight at Kutger's Institute, and next week he goea to Philadelphia. dldatet- Thr lUlc of Pari Irs. and future prosper (s. announcement on Sunday morning that Col. Johnaou designed quietly to slip through this city on hu way to Hartford, produced the effect among politicians of a bombshell amongBt a pent-up city'a inhabitants in a besieged citadel. They gaped in extreme wonderment, and asked their neighbors what it meant. Thoae members of the committees ap|?owted to conduct the arrangements for the Colonel's reception, whose ineetinga were appointed r__ _ U?- ....... A ~l .u? l. I I I I M>I u I?ir I'rni'u ui lur wcru, munru eupirillfiy ridiculous on (jading that Old Tecumseh would have passed eastward ere they could meet. They may, however, possibly learn a lesson of wisdom from this incident. The old hero, they will perceive, does not intend to trust to the tardy movements of politicians; he takes the business into his own hands, and, alter all, that is the only effectual mode to Becure success. He will prove himself as dangerous a customer to Mr. Van Buren in the ntxt presiden ial campaign, as he was to the|lndian Chief in the battle of the Thames. I The stale of parties is indeed singularly obscure, and the position of each candidate is peculiarly critical. Mr. Van Buren and Mr. Calhoun have been hitherto the most prominent, and the elections ol delegates to the National Convention have been decided in most cases in reference to the claims of those two distinguished statesmen; but, like contesting horses in a race, having made the running from the " score," unless they have " good bottom"' and are sound, " wind and limb," they will tail ere they approach the goal. There are already advances made by some who were nearly invisible in the far distant group of competitors, and an "outsider" may yet gain the prize. Seriously, we see a waning of the fortunes of Mr. Van Buren. By the superior tactics of his party leaders, he gained the thirty-six New York State delegates to the National Convention, and this event WAN mlrnlatpH In niv? In mti?? I - 0*?v ww*<w??ww %w V?UVI States, which are desirous to live their support to the most available candidate ; but here a mass meeting of the people was called to respond to the doings of the Syracuse Convention, and the whole affair was so disastrous, that prooi was given ol Mr. Van Buren's weakness in this, which was deemed his strong hold. Some expectants and waiters on Providencc, magnified hundreds into thousands of the congregated masses ; but the exposure of the fraud has plunged them into hopeless desperation, and it will be wofully calamitous to them elsewhere. But the arrival of Col. Johnson at this opportune moment will complete the rout of Mr. Van Buren's forces, both north and east. Besides, Mr. Calhoun's friends arc becoming more_active, and Gen. Cass is making rapid advances in the general favor. For Mr. Van Buren there is a lack of enthusiasm amongst his friends, and he has to contend with the defection of all disappointed applicants for office during his occupancy of the Presidential chair, and their names are " legion and in some States, which are now deemed] secure for him, his well-informed friends admit that his popularity is overrated. Mr. Calhoun has many friends, but it is very doubtfVil whether they are sufficiently numerous to obtain for him the nomination, nor can Mr. Buchanan or Col. Johnson be successful without the coalition of other parties.? The probability is, then, that neither of Jthe prominent candidates which we have named will receive the nomination of the Baltimore Convention. , The sccond choice of the friends of Mr. Calhoun, ' Colonel Johnson, Mr. Buchanan, and many of Mr. ] Van Buren's most talented friends is, General Cass, < and on him they will ultimately unite. If General { Cass should be nominated, no human power, nor j earthly agency could prevent his election. He . would unite the democratic party with a large por- i tion of the whigs, and establish the go\ernment on ' a firm basis, purge it ot the corruptions which have | dhiigured it, dismiss to obscurity the mere selfish intriguing politician, and be the harbinger cf a new and a better era. In such an event the republic will be safe. Doubtful then as is the future, the movements of the present are peculiarly interesting, and those of Colonel Johnson more particularly. He is determined to try his own strength in the national convention, and if he fails he will give his aid to General Cass, but at all events he will stand arrayed against Mr. Van Buren, and so will Mr. Calhoun, , who will also aid General Cass when his own chances are exploded. With the convention then, J as now constituted, Mr. Van Buren is in danger of < losing the nomination; but it he obtains it, Mr. j Calhoun's friends may disown its authority, as un- I fairly constituted, run the free trade candidate on ! his own merits, and apathetic as the people are towards Mr. Van Buren, the election will go to the House of Representatives, where his chances of defeat outbalance his chances of success The signs of the times are ominous, but we shall | decipher them carefully for the information of our ( readers. i Movements?Among the arrivals at the American Hotel we perceive thelname of the Hon. W. S. Hubbell, member of Congress elect for the counties of Steuben and Allegany, New York. Bishop Doane of New Jersey, was at the Astor yesterday, but he left in the evening for Boston. Niblo's ? Donizetti's new opera of Gemma di Vergy was very successfully represented l-ast night by the new singers Calveti and Perozzi. It is to be repeated to-morrow. To-night the Ravels produce their last novelty, the Conjmrtr't Gift. During the long run of the " 55 Mirfortuntt," the family have been incessantly employed rehearsing the Conjurer's Oi/t. Antoine appears as the clown, in which he iB inimitable. Gabriel, Jerome, and Madame Leon also appear. Indeed, the pantomime is cast with the entire strength of the rorp* dramatigue.? The whole piece is produced by Jerome Ravel, who has become celebrated as an author from his Masulmr, and Fortunatus, and the pantomime of this evening is said to be equal to the one, superior to the other. The beautiful classic groupings of the three gladiators, are to be represented in the usual rtluj of the Ravels, by Jerome. Antoine, and the Gabriel. Chatham Theatre ?Grattan'6 new drama of the Rebel Chief still holds possession of the stage, and will, we hope, do so far days to come. With the'chaste and quiet personations of Mr. Grattan, the lovely Norah by Mrs. Jones, the volatile Mrs. Herring, the piece is an attractive feature. In addition to the attractions of the ' Chief,' to-night, the ever popular commedettc of the Rake's Progress will be produced, with a new dance by Miss Rallia, and Irish songs, jiirs, and all that sort ol thing, in abundance. Races.?All the races of the meeting are advertised te come off on the Union couree to-day. Five races will be run. The first race, sweepstakes for three year olds, two mile heats; after which, sweepstakes for three year olds, mile heats ; after which, purse races of two mile heats ; mile heats, best three in five, and mile heats. For the first there are five entries ; for the second, also five entries ; and for the last race there are three entries. Se? advertisement. Universal* Gazetteer.?The fourth number of McCulloch's "Dictionary, Geographical, Statistical, and HiBtorical." is out. It continues the work to " Bridport," and includes several articles of conftilt#>rutll#? Ittnivfl. J Tl? ? L-l II ? OI1U IUICICIK 1 lie wnuie Will ue comptised in eighteen numbers, and will contain seven mai*. For sale at this office. Kobriry at thk Mi'wu* at Niagaha.?On Wednesday night last, ihe Niagara Museum, on the Canada Bide, ?u robbed of its collection ol Roman and Grecian coins, for the recovery of which a reward of #200 has been offered. Drugs and Mrdicinks.?It will be aeen on reference to our advertising columns, that J. C. Morrison sella all kinds ol drug*, pal?, <*tc at his ntd mi nt - Uovrrnor i Speech. We have received late advices from all parts ol Canada They are interesting in a political and commercial point of view. The Provincial Parliament opened il? third session in Kingston, on the 28ih ult. On the same day the Governor, Sir Charles Metcalt, announced that he had called the following gentlemen to the Le> gisl&tive Council Hon. William Wairen Baldwin, " Chrittopher Widiner, " llene Joseph Kimber, " +.'?m1iih Irving, " I.onii Mawuc, " l'ierru Boucher de Boucherville Parliament began its session with a ept'i ch Irom the Governor, which we annex. [From the Canada Oazette Extraordinary of Sept. J* J Speech of the Governor General. I.inui pu.u..> 1 Kingston, Sept. 38, li43. \ Honoraklt Otnth men of the Legiilutive Council,and Gen tlemen of the Home of Jtiiembly :? 1 am happy to meet you assembled for the discharge of the high function* entrusted to you. Various considerations of importance have prevented my calling you together at au earlier period. Since your last Session the birth of a Princess has diffused joy throughout the British Empire, and wc have reason to be deeply grateful for the continued protection vouchsafed by Almighty Providence to our Gracious Quoen, whose life and health are blessings to her subjects. In the same interval, an afflicting event has occurred in Canada bv the demise of your late Governor, my immediate predecessor, whose heart waa devoted to the public welfare. Universal regret has done honor to his memory throughout the Province; and I cannot abstain from noticing that his desolate widow and family, and his mortal remains, in passing through the neighboring territories of the United States to their place of embarkation at New York, were received with marked and affecting tokens of friendly respect, which indicated both the esteem in which he was held in n country in which he had been personally well known, and also a generous sympathy worthy of the great nation by which it was evinced. The Act of the Imperial Legislature which facilitates the introduction ol Canadian wheat, and of dour prepared in Canada, into the ports of the United Kingdom, will, I trust, prove to be a valuanle boon to this Province; and it a further proof of her Majesty's unremitted care for the prosperity of this portion of her dominions. A copy of a despatch from her Majssty's Hecietary of State on this subject will be laid before you. Measures will be submitted to you for the improvement of the system of Judicature in Lower Canada; of the Municipal Institutions, the laws relating to Education, and the Jury System of both Divisions of the United Province, and of the Assessment Laws in Upper Canada, as i well as ou other important subjects; allot which will, I am sure, engage your earnest attentionI have recently made a tour through the Trovince, ' such as the exigency ot public business would permit, in order that I might become in some degree acquainted i with local circumstances requiring attention. I have had great gratification in seeing a fine country, evidently advancing in improvement; and have every | where been received with manifestations of loyalty to ur gracious Sovereign, end with personal kindness to myselt It has been highly satisfactory to me to witness the < great work* in progress, which, owing to the loan raised 1 in England under the guarantee of the Imperial Govern i ment, the Province haa been enabled to undertake or < prosecute. They are calculated, 1 hope, to extend the ! commerce, and develope the resources of this vast coun i try, and increaie the public revenue and general aad i individual wealth. i In those parts where wotks of this description are in progress, I found contentment prevailing at the prospect I which they present. In other parts there is a cry lor im- i proved roads, for tha conveyance of produce to appro- ' priate markets, a claim which is worthy of considera- 1 tion; tor on such communications the piosperity of the I country must in a great measure depend. Nowhere was 1 this anxiety mora strongly expressed than in the eastern \ townships of Lower Canada, where the community, almost entirely agricultural, in consequence of the heavy I duties imposed on their produce in the United States,have lost the market to which they had formerly recourse, 1 while the exemption from duty in our country of the si- i rnilar pioduce of our neighbors, enables them, by greater 1 facilities of conveyance, to undersell the producers of ' the eastern townships in our own markets. f Similar complaints of the effects of the duties on our i produce in the United States, and of the facility given to < the admission of their produee into our territory, are also c made in other parts. Whatever improvement can be afforded to our internal communications, is so obviously t desirable lor the advantage of the community, that any I outlay devoted to that object and consistent with the i mean* at command, must be highly beneficial. It is, s herefore, much to be regretted, that the state of the f T nances does not afford any immediate prospect of our icing able to meet the wiahei ol many districts deeply J nterested in this respect. n I cannot refrain from bringing to your notice, aa a sub- 1 ect worthy of consideration, the state of the Prisona in 1 loute portions of the Province. The Penitentiary at f Kingston is an institution very creditable to the country: great cost has been incurred in the erection of Prisons in f ather placea, and some of the local authorities are now t laudably exerting themselves to provide suitable accom- t modations for prisoners; but in some places there is great < deficiency- The justice due even to criminals requirea > that they should not be lubjreted to greater punishment 1 than what is designed by their sentence, and that disease, or death, from foul air and want of exercise, should not be superadded to imprisonment. It is likewise due to untried prisoners, who may be Innocent, that they should not be confined in the same cell with convicted criminals, j A classification and separation of the latter is also requisite. Decency and morality demand the same with regard tithe sexes; and debtors ami criminals ought not to be confined together. It is desirable that inquiry should be made, in order to ascertain in what respects the prisons of the country may bo defective in requisite accommodation, snd to remedy any material deficiency that may exist. The establishment of a lunatic asylum in Lower Can aia is much r?quired; those who are visited with the afliction of mental aberration being now confined in the :ommon prison, or in some of the religious and charitable institutions which do honor to that portion of the Province Measures are in progress for the permanent loca;ion of the asylum now existing under a temporary arrangement in Upper Canada, and (or the completion of the arrangements of that institution. ? Gentlemen of the Houtt of Jltttmbly: The accounts for the past, and estimates for the present year will be lai I before you. 1 am concerned to an. nounce to you that there is a considerable decrease in the revenue, but I hope that it proceeds from temporary causes, and that it will be followed by a greater increase.? The loan obtained in England, under the guarantee of the imperial government haa been raised on advantageous terms. i no uci 01 idu imperial legislature presenting a new tariff, render* Decenary corresponding alteration in our cuitom lawn, and this subject will be brought under your consideration. i have no doubt of your readineM to pro- i ride for the exigencies of the public service, and as far as that object can do promoted by practicable and judicious i economy, you may rely on my co-op?ration. Honorable Gentlemen of the Ltgitlalive Council, and Gen- 1 tlemen of the House of Jlsieinbly: I will not detain you longer from the commencement of your arduous duties. The welfare of Canada depends ou the result of your deliberations on the numerous and important questions which will come before you, and that great end will, I trust, be the sole object of your labors. It is the anxious desire of Her Majesty's government, and will be the constant aim of my endeavors. I humbly hope that the blessing of Almighty . (iod will orown our united effjrts with success. It is stated in the Kingston papers that the cabinet is already breaking to atoms on the seat of government question. Not only HarrisoR, but Cameron and Killaby have resigned. Canada iscertainly in a very unsettled position. Naval.?The schooner Flirt, from Norfolk, has arrived at Charleston. Com Wilkinson took command of the United States Navy Yard, Gosport, last Thursday, vice Com. Shubrick, whose term of command expires. Com. Shubrick took passage for Washington the same day. Recorder of New Orleans.?The democrats have succeeded in electing Mr. Genois to fill the place made vacant by the death of the Hon. Paul Bertus, Recorder of the First Municipality of New Orleans. The vote stood?for Qenois 655, for Cruzat, 472. Cincinnati Election.?Mr. E S. Harris has con sented to run in opposition to Dr. Duncan for the seat in uongress tor Hamilton County, Ohio. They are both democrats. The whigs do not run a candidate, but William Young, a whig, will run, self nominated. They have also a liberty candidate. Elections.?'There are to be elections this month in Georgia, Maryland, Pennsylvania, Ohio and New Jersey. Next month, in Michigan, Miseissip. pi and Massachusetts. Visitors to Niagara Falls.?We learn (hat ten thousand people have paid toll at lite Goat Island Bridge, Niagara,during the past season. This, at 25 cents ea?-h, produces the handsome sum of $2,500. Yellow Fiver is on a rapid increase in Mobile. Twenty-lour new cases were reported there on the three days ending 24th ult. Also, the same number at New Orleans in two days ending 23d ult. Marine Court. Ik-lorn Judge Sherman. Moumi, Oct. i.? Etlward II lhtdton r?. lj*onar<i Smfi Thin win an action of trover. In May. ISU, the nlaintifl pnrahmi- ! aeveral number* of the varioua periodical! re pnbiiahed by Joneph Broadway, but did not remove them. In Augnat la?t the defendant, bv virtue ol a mortgage which he held on the property of Maaon.aei-ed number af book*, among other*, thoae purchased by the plaintiff. T? recovcr their value thia action i? brought. Verdict for plnintifr, >76 damage* and 0 centi I ro?t. I for fUintitf, in pcrion ; for defendant, Wm. StaaUr, I Eaq. | City Intelligence. A Screw Lout -A not'jruus dealer in and passer ol couoti-iuit and altered money, who bat been known ai such to the police ofthia city lor nearly ten year*, and who ha* been tried on numerous c harden lor passing counterfeit money, and escaped justice, was yeaterday again tneil in the Court ol Sessions, and to the utter astonishment of thuCouit, lawyers, spectators and loafeia, was again acquitted: No stronger evideno? than was presented to the Jury conld possibly have been given, unleas it had been a previous attempt to pass the same or a similar note, yet she escaped. She was remanded on other charges ol > similar character. Will ahe escape again? A Nk.--.ho Similar Shot.?On Saturday night Captain George Marshal,ol the schooner Isaac Oakley, lying at the foot of Leroy street, was awakened from his slumbers by the noise of persons attempting to enter the cabin of the vessel. He rose, and seizing a loaded pistol, watched until the burglar ha<l made entrance, anu then tired the K.. ml n m Vu\lla/< DnH WOl (irrfllivl hv A citizen, who hsard the shout* ol "stopthief" from the captain, who wu on the chase. The burglar proved to be a negro, who gave hi* name a* Anthony Johnson, formerly of Williamsburg, L I. The (hot ol the pistol took effsct in bis breast, and the slug* have not yet been ex tracted. We wonder not that citizen* thu* prepare to defend their owb premises from the gang* of midnight marauder* that thu* infest our city. A few thu* shot down do more to put an end to burglary than all the conviction* that will take place in the session* for year*. Mohk Bukularib*.?On Sunday nisht the dwelling 39 Delancey street was entered by burglar*, and silver spoons and other valuable articles and a pair of gold spectacles. stolen. On Friday night the dwelling 116 Chambers street was alio entered and silver plate marked L. and other valuable*, carried away. On the same evening the dwelliug 147 Delancey street, wa* also forced open and a variety ol jewelry, ktC. taken away. Where are the City Watchmen? Robbed ik a Hopk Walk?One Samuel Furnival took an evening walk with floppy R. Stephen* and Michael Donovan on the evening of the 17th ult., and took a snooze in the rope walk in First avenue near Fifth street, In company with Donovan, and when he waked from hi* slumbeis found that $8750 had been removed from hi*pocket. Donovan was arrested, and $38 of the money recovered. A pcnitent Rooub.?A German named Augustus Ma thias Louis Perick, was arrested yesterday, charged by Frederick Bentz, of >239 Tenth atreet, with stealing on the 34th ult. $180 in cash. lie confessed the thelt, and restored ail the money unexpended. Common Council. Board or Alpermen, Oct.2d.?Alderman Purdy, President Cleaning the Streets.?A. petition signed by (1800 citizens, asking lor a better method of cleaning the itreet*, was referred to the Committee on Cleaning Street*. Election Riots.?The Committee on Finance reported adversely to paying James Dunn, for damages done to his house at the spring election of 1643, and Dase their conclusion upon the opinion of the counsel of the board delivered at that time Extending Washington Market.?The Market Committee reported in favor of enclosing the space between the Fish und Vegetable Market, and place a floor therein, at an eipenie not exceeding $1360Fire Police?The Chiel Engineer presented the following communication, which was referred to the proper committee:? To thi Honorable the Commtn Council of the City of New York The undersigned respectfully represents, that serious ilisgraceful fights and riots have recently occurred between different Fire Engine Companies, principally originating with low and violent characters, whose respective companies have been disbanded and broken up by your honorable body, and who attach themselves to others on occasions of fire, to create tights and disorders, and thus degrade the character, and impair the usefulness and discipline of the department. Being anxious in common with the great body of the Bremen to prevent the repetition of these outrages, and effectually protect the respectable and well disposed, the undersigned respectfully and earnestly solicits the establishment of a Fire Police, consisting of not less than 'u;ftntr men tn ho ntflrpd iinrlur the rharflrn of the Chief Engineer, whose duty it ?hall he to assemble at every fire to protect pronerty and to suppress tumult. Ia tupport of this meaiure your attention is solicited to the attendance of officers at public steamboat landings (and other places were people are collected in large numbers) for the preservation oi law and order. That in consequence of the city marshals (though required by law) having discontinued their attendance at tires, no provision nas been made in the event ol this calamity, although ittracting crowds of dishonest and disorderly people. It s also necessary to prevent robbery and to afford proper onvcnience and protection to the Fire Department in the lischarge of its important and laborious duties The frequent outrages and riots that are now permitted o go unpunished, are calculated to bring the whole detriment into disgrace, and men of worth and character, tnding no protection or security, either retire from the ervice, or seek to protect themselves ky violence and orce The uadersigned confidently believes that the organi;ation of a fire police by securing and exposing to punish, nent the lew worthless and abandoned men that now vioate the public piece, would check those scenes of vioemce and restore the harmony and discipline of the deitrtment. Convinced that your honorable body is anxious to aford protection to the peaceful and respectable firemen of he city, and to suppress the insubordination and riot that hrcaten the very existence of the department, the underligned indulges the hope that this communication will -eceive the speedy and favorable censideration of your honorable body. Respectfully submitted, CORNELIUS V. ANDERSON, Chief Engineer. Oct. 3d, 1813. Water for Public Schools?A resolution to allow the instructors of the public schools the use of the Croton water. Rovenue of Iht Pouirette Company.?The Street Committee to which was referred the subject of the removal if tbe Poudrette company to the north of lath street, re. ?rted in favor of re trring the same to the City Inspector, vhich was adopted. Fire in the Comptroller's Office.?The Committee on ilepairs, the Chairman of which it appears has a disposilon to quarrel with the Superintendent of Repairs, prelented a lang report relative to the construction of a pine loor and pigeon holes in the Comptroller's office, and con* luted by compelling the Comptroller not to make a fire n that part of the office where the floor is laid. The Comptroller having stated that it was his intention not to make a fire there, the report was adopted. Jlnother Flare up?Alderman Nash, Chairman ol the Committee of Public Places and Repairs, presented a communication, in which he charges Edward M. HofTtaire, he Superintendent of Repairs, with violation of his duties, which he asked should be referred to a select committee for examination. Alderman Bhkmis denied that the communication contained any clear charges against the Superintendent Aldermen Scolcs and Nash sustained the communication. Alderman Tillou sustained the reference to a Committee. Alderman Watkbma* also sustained the same position and referreJ the Comman Council to tbe conduct of Blasters A. Moore, as Superintendent of Roads of last year, in which he espended money in repairs upon the roads without authority, which conduct called for the adoption 91 a resolution caning lor searcning enquiry into an expenditures of public otticei Alderman Lee said that no billa were paid by tha Comptroller unleta aigned by a majority of the committee to whom it wai referred, and that such had been the ca*e in all bills paid for expenditurca made by the Superintendent of Repair*. The communication was finally referred to a committee of three, consisting of the lollowing:?Aldermen Tillou, Dunning and Martin. Injuriei from Hyirmnt H'atei.?The Counsel of the Board preiented a communicatiea cancelling the claim of Mr. Nodine, of Barclay street, for damages done to his premises by overflow ol a hydrant and the water running into lijs cellar by reason of the sidewalk being in bad condition, in which b? concluded that the corporation were compelled to pay all damages incurred under such circumstance*. The report was adopted. Union Ferry Committee?A resolution from the Alderman of the lftth Ward, inquiring whether the Union Ferry Committee, whose term of lease is now about to expire, have fully performed the provisions of their contract?referred. Mu*e? in the Jilms House, ?Jc.?Alderman Scolei, on the authority of Assistant Alderman Oadge, of the Third Ward, elfered a resolution asking for investigation into the manner of treatment of the inmates of the Alms House and Penitentiary, as he was informed by the Asst. Alderman that many evils existed, and also that the cell* of the Penitentiary were with bed buga !! Allcrman Puarr said he should like to see some clear charges or allegations made, belore such resolutions were adopted. Aldermen Lee and Tillou were in favor of the adop tion of the resolution, as they believed that an investigation would show the unfounded character of the allegations. Alderman Raw?ow, as one of the Committee of Charity and Alms House said he had heard of no charges of inattention from the varioua officers of the Alms House. The resolution was referred to the Committee of Charity and Alms House. Reception rf Col. Richard M. Johnson?A. resolution to appoint a committee of three of each board to make arrangements to receive Col. Richard M.Johnson, Utc Vice President of the United Htstes.on a visit to thia city, was presented and concurred in. Alderman Purdv advocated the reaolution, and aaid he was willing to support it even if an expenditure waa necessary. Alderman Scolks deaired to know if any expenditure was contemplated. It ?na atnfA/l (hat tV>?* <* ?*? '? of the i' solution, stating that no expenditure wa? de?ired. Alderman Lr.r. said he should support an appropriation of a reaaonable amount to receive thin gallant man ai he should be received, and not let bim pass in contempt as waa the can, with the iaat Common Council. Alderman Tii.lou *aid he would go aa lar aa any other man,individually, to pay money lor the reception, but ho would not sanction any expenditure for luch purpoaca. as be believed the Common Council had no power to ap propriate any mor.ey for that purpoae , no more than the Legislature of the State, or any of our Courts of Law or any public body. The question on concurring with the Board of Aaiia tants waa carried unanimously,^ and Aldermen Brigga, Lee and Woodhull were appointed paid committee.! Sixth JVard Election Hint Aldetman EwaiANS offered a reaoliition to pay Jameu Dunn $l5fl for injurieadone to hia premises by rioters at the spring election of I84i. Alderman Damns advocated the reaolution. Alderman Pi;anr aiked what government waa instltuted forir it waa not to protect th? weak against the atroig Tha' tlila home waa occupied by the Corporation,where the poll waa held, and the Corporation were then-fort bound to pay the injury thtia incurred. Alderman Hco^r.s said that thn Law Committee of lam Tear, and the Counsel of the Board, both concluded that there waa no law in tnla State to compel the Corporation to pay for injuriea done by a mob. That if it waa done in this instance there would be a number of other applica tion? for redrcaa from other aourcea, which alaomnst then be paid, in order to do equal and exact justice to all. Aldermen Hawfow and Lr.r alao advocated the paymciit of the bill. Alderman Ehmiri said that the house wti in poaseaiion of tbe Corporation ut the time, and had not the poll been held iu the house, it would not have been attacked by tha mob. Alderman WATran*n oppo.cJ tliw adaption of the reaolutlou until the passage of a law by the Legiilaturu (compelling the Coiporatioa to pay for propei ty thui damaged. Tbe resolution was finally referred to the Counsel of the Board. Charge of Default?Alderman Turdy presented the petition of Tbomai R Kellingrr, late collector of aireara of taxes, asking lor an examination into his accounts, to how the laUity of the atatement made by the late comptroller, that he was a defaulter. Referred. The Board then adjourned to Wednesday evening next, when both Boards meet in joint ballot, to fill up the places of vacunt inspectois. memmrcrs. he. Board or Assistant?Oct. 3.?Special Muting? resident Brown in the chair The reading ol the minutea of the last meeting was dispensed with. Object of Special Meeting?President Brown informed the Board that they were called together for the purpose of taking action on cei tain papera from the Board of Aldermen, relative to making appropriation! for carrying on the laying the pipea for the Croton water, in order that the Comptroller may be able to make the necessary advances to pay the workmen. Consulted in.?The report of the Finance Committee of the other Board, in favor of making a further appro* priation of $S;Vi64,00, to carry on the laying of the water pipea in this city. This sum is necessary to meet the contracts to mature before the close of the working senton Bills amounting to $0300 have already accrued, but remain unpaid. The concurrence to-night will enable the laborers to receive their pay a fortnight earlier than they o'herwise would. Jimended.?The ordinance to regulate the Croton Water Works, has been amended, by providing that the Su. perintendent shall perform the duties hitherto required to be performed oy the Chief Engineer, except the disburs ingof moneys, without being entitled to any further ad. ditional compensationConcurred in.?The report in favor of making the further appropriation of $4000 for the repairing of streets for the current year. To Contractors and others.?Resolved, that all persons having any accounts against the corporation for services rendered or for materials furnished on or before the 28th day of December next, be notified to present the same duly certided, to the Comptroller, on or before that day. Lighting the Bowery with Gas ?Assistant Alderman Pkttiobsw offered a resolution providing for the lighting that part o< the Bowery between Sixth street and Union Place?referred. Col Richard M. Johnson?Assistant Aid. Douqhcrtt moved that a committee of three be appointed to unite with the committee ofthe other Board to co-operate w th the committee of citizens, in tendering the hospitalities of the city, and a welcome to their distinguished fellow citizen Colonel Richard M. Johnson, at his intended visit to this city. The mover informed the Board that no appropriation was required, as the stay of the distinguished visitor would be but short. Asst. Aid. Dougherty, Ward and Nesbitt were appointed a committee from thiB board. Work House on lilackwtl's Island Asst. Aid. Smith presented an ordinance providing for the employment of regular mech inicsand laborers on the propose ! building ofthe work house on Blackwell's Island, instead of prisoners, as originally recommended?referred. Invitation.?The Southwark Engine Co , in Ant> street, invite tne mamDers 01 me common council to visit tnem at their now Engine House in Ann street, on Thursday afternoon?accepted. Market Accommodation ?A report and reiolution from the other Board, appropriating the sum of $1,260 for erecting a shed on the vacant space adjoining Washing ton Market, fronting on Fulton street?concurred in. Additional Watch Polls.?'The committee on Watch and Prison, report in favor of creating six additional watch posts in the 4th district watch, on the 8th and,9th Avenues, between Eighteenth and Fortieth streets?accepted. Adjourned to Wednesday evening next. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Oct. 2 ? Odell $ Odell vs. Fountain 4- Fountain ?la this case,' raportedjin yesterday's paper, Judge Kent charged the Jury on the law, leaving to them to decide on the fact, whether the full number of gallons contracted tor had been delivered by the defendants to the agent for the plaintiffs, at their store in Michigan. If not, then the plaintilF< were entitled to a verdict for the full amount of their bill of merchandize, less such amount of credit for the proceeds of the sale of the whiskey as the plaintiffs might allow. If on the contrary, the Jury believed that the 3,500 gallons of whiskey had been delivered, no matter as to the quality, then by the terras of the stipulated agrte ment made for the plaintiffs by their accredited aaent, Trowbridge, at Michigan,the defendants had fulfilled their part of that agreement, and were released from allclaims preferred by the plaintiffs in this suit. Verdict for the defendants. For plaintiffs, James T. Brady; for defendant*, Henry B. Cowles. Calender for Tuesday.?Nos. 40, 60, 1, 43, 44, 62, 69,70, 71, 72; 75,76,77,78, 79,90,88,84,86, 86. GenertU Session*. Before Recorder Tallmadge, and Aldermen Tillou and Martin. Joms B. Phillips, Esq., Acting District Attorney. Octobkr Tekm?Monday, Oct.2?The October term of this Court commenced business with the following calender : ? Robbery in the 1st degree, 1?Assault and Battery with intent to kill, 1?Burglary, 13?Forgery, 9?Grand Larceny, 18?False Pretences, 2?Previously indicted. 19 Total old and new cases for trial 63. Grand Jury?The following Grand Jurors answered and were sworn Daniel Trimble, appointed Foreman; Thomas T. Adee, Joseph M. Bell, John Burrows, Eugene Bos art, Joseph W. Corliea, Samuel Dick, Robert M.Field, William Foley, John J. Gantz, Charles Hunter, John B Haring, Henry Hart, Henry 8. Mitchell, Jacob H. Mott, Robert McGary, John Savage, Benjamin Wjnthrop, and William Wells?19 The Charge?AHerraan Tillou proceeded to charge the Urand Jury, nnd set forth their duties in an able manner, concluding with calling their attention to the pernicious practice of "colonization,"as practised by both political parties at our somi-annual elections. Jurors Fintd.?Nina Grand andjPetit Jurors were fined C')S *>nrh fnr ahaanf>0An fkonall nl (tiaiVnomns Ofllctrt of lAe Cowl ? In accordance with the position advocated by this paper, the Sheriff, with the approbation oi the Court, changed the list of follows,thus bringing all connected with the Police into the knowledge and benefits to be derived from attendance on the Court John Dunfhee, vice John Davis. R. W. Bowyer, vice James H. Welch. Onorge Denniston, vice Wm. B. Barber. Gilbert F. Haya, vice Jacob Colvin. Ambrose Defnes; vice Joseph O. Stanton. Thomas M. Tompkins, vicc Wm H. Stevens. Henry Drinker, vice M. Rdbert Walsh. Charles Bird, vice A. M.C. Smith. Lloyd Bryant, vice Lloyd Brynut. Jacob Hays, vice Jacob Hays.| Thieving Strvanit.?A young wench named Margaret Turner, aud a yellow boy named James Adams, were tried en a charge of grand latceny in stealing silver ware, one silver and two sold watches, and a quantity ot clothing,kc., valued at anout $400, from the dwelling house of Mrs. Mary Ann Vandervoort,of 134 West Thirteenth street, on the 17th of August last. It was proved by Mr. Joseph C.Vandervoort, that the girl came to the house of his mother as a servant, on the day above named, and left the premises in the afternoon, carrying ofl the property atolen. Ofiicer Sparks testified to their arres* at a house in Leonard street, where they were found in bed together, and where a portion of the olotbing and other stolen articles were recovered. A pair of sus[<endera taken from the house,was found on the person of Adams, and he also confesred to have sold the stolen silver. The girl confeased the thefi when arrested. The jury ieturne<l an immediate verdict of guilty, and the Court sentenced the girl Margarit, (he being anold offender, for five yearn ta the State prison, and the boy Adams, this being hia first offence known to the Court, for three years. jJno/Aer Similar Cat*.?Another colored boy named Samuel Davis, aged 17 years, was tried on a charge of grand larceny, ia stealing on the 19th of July, $100 in gold and $100 in silver, belonging to William Wilkins, a colored man with whom ha lived, ol 167 Mercer street. The boy left the house on the day above mentioned, and the money was found to have been stolen on the 6th of August afterwards. Onhisarrest, it was found that the hoy had a suit of new clothes anu rings in his ears, which he had not, when he left the house of Wilkins. Owing to the extraordinary absence of Alexander Smith, constable of the Iflth ward, who arrested the boy, and to whom he had confessed the theft, the testimony was not sufficient to convict him, and he was, therefore, acqaitted. The Court gave directions for affidavit to be made of the service of the subposna upon Constable Smith, in order ta attach him to answer this contempt of Court. Trial of Katt Btamer and Bridget McMahon.?These celebrated passers ol counterfeit money were tried on a charge of forgery in the second degree, in attempting to pasn a $3 counterfeit bill of the Agricultural Bank ol Herkimer, on Davit Cellamore, crockery merchant, ol A97 Brog'lway, on the 13th of Auguit lait. It waa provrd by Mr Collamore that the accuaed came into hia More on the evening of the day in queation, anil purchaaed threa tumblers at lix and a quarter cent* a piece, and ottered in payment the altered note. It being refuaed, Kate Beamer offered to pay in good money, and felt in her pocket to get it, but (aid the had none. She ttien naked Mr. Collamore to atep out and get the note changed, and when he r? turned (he attempted to eicape, and wa? arreated by officer King, who had been called from Niblo'a <J.irdrn. Thomas Oale, broker, aaid that the billa had been altered from notea Intended to be itaued by the Agricultural Bank of Teronto, U- C , which had never been put in operation. Officer King teatifted that in coming aero a* the atreet to arreat the uartiea, he met Kate B-amer, who hadjuat Icflthe (tore of Mr Collamore, and knowing her he arreated her, and she (truck him acrosa the fare with her paraaol. On n(king her who the other woman waa who wan In the (tore, ahe aaid abo did not know. On ta king them to the Toiice Office, >30 in good money nnd amall notea was found iit her poaneaaion. John M. Ber rian, ot A99 Broadway, teatifl, d that Mr. Collamore came into hia atore on the evening in queation to (how the alter ed note, and at the aame time a tioy came from an adjoining atore with a (imilar note that bad been paaaed there. The ctae wna aummed up by counsel for accnted and the acting Diatrict Attorney. The Recorder charged the )ury, and alter an abaen?e of halt an hour they returned into Ceart with a verdict of not guilty, and the accuaed were remanded to priaon for trial on other charge*. The Court then adjourned till thi( morning at eleven o'clock. OOh PHALON'i TUBEROSE 8HAVINO CREAM. ?Thia prtiele la eminently calculated to supercede al moat every other pren-irotlon for abaving. io highly plraaing are its qualities in aoftenlng the beard, and im parting a nhitenea* and imooth appearance to the face hitherto unattained by any invention for (having. II improve* wiih nge, whereaa it l( well known thM ?oana luae their cmnhint nature. nnd drv UP. caualng the kin to *mnrt by tho action of alkalia on thr ?kln. . o Tfntlrmnn ahoiiid b? withcut thia ne plu? nltr* 'hf toilet, lor w? conridrr flood artir.lo for Ml not# nrntablr aaaiharp razor. Atrial |? lorMed ot thehan dreaaing raloon,3M Uroadway, oppo?lfB?^ p*hALOV. Hold wholoralr and retail by Brainnrd fc Co. 13 Court atrcrl, Boiton. J* BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Kale? of Stock* at Philadelphia. Hr.con* Bonn, Bept. 30.?137 shas Schuylkill Bank, 7; *0 Wilmington Uailiotid 184; jO do 1SJ; 16 do P. nnnylva Bank 171; &0 shares Guard Bank, 6|; 12 do 6$, $300 City A'i, IfcOT. l<iS; $1000 mate 6'* 614; $8419 do 01; S sharu* Louisville Bank, 81 J. Ki?it Bo4*d, Oct. 3 ?$3000 Tennesee S*? 1st July 8SJ, $7( 00 state 6's,61; $1000 do 6 da flat, 01; $3000 do 60J; 64 Louisville Bank, 814; 3 do Pennsylvania Bank, 170; 4 do |69 : 43 do Pwnn Township Bank, 3ij; 47 do Mechan ica' Bank, 22t;36 do Wilmington Railroad, 184; 34 do U 8 Bank, 4J; $1000 State 6's00|; $100 State 0'a 68; 10 shares Manufacturera'and Mechanics' Bank, 10$; $1000 Cine in uati Bonds 04, $20C0 Reading Railroad bonds LATEST SOVTHEllN SHIP IVKWS. M ri. I .A. j' ."Vl. Sandwich Driver, Taylor, t harleston; Jane, Reed, New Bedford; Citizen, Stover, .111 a Eliza Klleu, Portland; Klizabeth, Beat inn. anil Victory, Brush, New York; N L Mc('read\, Barnett, Wilmington, NC: Woodlands, (Br) Johnston, St John. NB! Hornet, (Br) Paddlefurd, Taunton, Mass; Amity, t.'aslo, Newport; Amy \V L'Tils, K.ndicott, Bristol, HI; Pomfret, Spurting, Liibee; Ceylon, Crocker, Bath. Below, Jaue IIom Merrill, ini N Orleans, alio, k'.merald, Leiingtou, Helen, and Altliea (oruelius. Bai.timork, Oct 2?Arr Louise, ( Brem) 8treiiken. Bremen, Willis, Delano, New Bedford; Commaouid, Kelt. NOrleans, Chickasaw, Kendrick, Boston; John W Taylor, (late Captain Qiuncy, who died on Wednesday, after an illneu of 32 hours) Jamaica; Gen Washington, Phillips, Bristol, HI; Zenobn, Owens, New Bedford; Candac.% Brightinan, Kail Hirer; Lura na, Wilson, Portsmouth, NH; Heroine. Coates, NYork. Cld Caspar, (Brem) Spilcker, Bremen; l'aolil Kuller, do; Panther, Abbot, anil Iowa, Thompson, Hto Janeiro and a mkt; Narxileon, Chesebrough, do; Prompt, Davis. Boston; Peconic, W ilbur, Jamaica; J NI Clayton, Parker, Trinidad; Hoe, Dodge, N York. Sid Scotia, Leslie, NOrleans; Montezuma, Kelly. H10 Janeiro; Warrior, Griffith. Charleston; K A Stevens, flriggs, and C L linger, Hudson, NYork. Alexandria, DC. Sept 3D?Old Cow|ier. Ilullington, Amsterdam. Sid 29th, Shylock, Matthews, Bermuda. Richmond, Sept 29?Arr Oen Wiltshire, (Br) Leslie, Liverpool; Athens, Jones, Newburyport. Sid Seaford, NYork. Wilmington, Seiit 22?Arr Orchilla, Harding, and Holiert. Treat, Treat, Guadaloupe; Alford, Mason, NYork; 2fith, Adamant, Purrington, I't Petri-, Guad. Cld 21st, Republic, Lincoln, Jamaica; 22d, Victory, Elwell, NBedfori^ ft?-AMERICAN MU8KUM.?We would call attention to the advertisement of this establishment, as offering peculiar inducement* to those who have a leisure hour to spend, to drop In, and hear the inimitable Dr. Valentine and Miss Adair; and to tee Mr. Cole, Mr. Nellis. Celeste, the Mermaid, See. With such attractions the place will be well Ailed throughout the week, as it was last night on the opening Splendid entertainment* every evening at a quarter before 8 o'clock. Q&- PEALE'S NEW YORK MUSEUM HAS RARE ndrich attractions this week for one shilling. Casper Hauser, the wild boy of the woods, the half man and halt monkey genius, whose very existence seems to be an anomally, is visited by many hundreds every day. Tho Southern Minstrels receive the most enthusiastic applause, while Miss Adair, La Petite Cerito, and others, are warmly encored. Strong attractions for such a price. (!?- WE SHALL RECEIVE BY THE ACADIA, andbave for sale at the Herald Literary Depot, Herald Buildings, Noithwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets, the following latest Foreign Journals :? The Illustrated London News 184 The Pictorial Times Is j The lllustratf d London Life * * * 18} Bell's Life in London IS The Weekly Dispatch, 12} The Freeman's Journal IB? The Nation 181 Punch Chas. Wilmer's New* Letter Wilmer & Smith's European Time*, 124 ft" Agent* can be supplied with all of the above,by forward, ing their orders early to this Ottice, and on reasonable terms, the moment they arrive. Subscriptions will also be received and punctually attended to. (K7* BOAT RACE.?In answer to the "plain state' meut"of S.Dorlon, in yesterday'a Herald, I shall take thin last opportvnity of informing the public of some of the facts of the case, and leave them to ascertain why the judges cannot decide upon our late contcst, and the reason they cannot agree as to who was the victor. Two of the judges say it was a fair race, and honorably won by me; the other two, without giving any satisfactory reason, contend that it was not, though every unprejudiced person will acknowledge I beathim full 35 yards. Now, as they will not show cause why they withhold from me my just due, I will. Mr. Henrj Storks holds a bet between oaeof the latter judge* (John Jennings) and Mr. Ingersoll,to the amount ot $118, and Mr. Chauncey St. John holds an eighty-four dollar bet made by this same gentleman (Jennings) and another individual; and this is one of the men who refuges to decide on the raae. As another evidence that I won the race lair, I would hero stote that several individuals, whose names 1 have,have called upon me and stated that they had made bets upon Dorlon, and considering the race fairly won by me, have given up the money- 1 will give their names to any one who doubts this, and will take the trouble to call on me. The proprietors of Castle Garden, also considering me honorably and fairly the victor, have given me the $26 previously promise! to the winning boat. If Mr. Dorlon (and his friends) will act honorably and acknowledge himself fairly beaten in this last race, then will I be ready to try him again?until be does, to talk of rowing another race with me is useless. STEPHEN ROBERTS. (Hy- THE METALIC TABLET STROP, FOR keeping razors in perfect order, has been in constant tiso for the last twenty-seven year*. The following certificates from the most scientific gentlemen are published to show their worth From General James Tallmadge, President of tht American Institute. Saunders' Razor Strop, with its four sides, combines ?J , mirably all the requisites to sharpen and set razors with Hue and smooth edge?It is a real comfort to possess it. JAMES TALLMADGE. New York, November, 1841. From M. Milliken, Cutler to the Royal Navy, 301 Strand. The Metallic Tablet, in its use, is simple, having the same effect on a razor as a hone, without using oil or water, and in a tenth part of the time. After five years trial I can recommend it with perfect confidence. M. MILUKIN. From Professor Griscom and Dr. Valentine Molt. George Saunders' Imperial Strop?We can freely testily to its value. The side which he calls the Metallic Tablet is, as far as we know, a thing of his own introduction into this country; it appears to be an excellent, cenvenient substitute lor a hone, and operates on the same principle as steel does upon a table knife, but with far greater smoothness and certainty; it saves the unpleasant necessity of oil and water, to assi?t in whetting. The other three sides of the strop are extremely well finished, flat, kipootU and almost elastic, preserving the razor from that roundness of edge which so soon destroys its keenness. J. GRISCOM, May 10,1817. VALENTINE MOTT G. Saunders, inventor, and sold by G. Saunders & Son, 163 Broadway. ft?- THE MAGICAL TAIN EX TRACTOR can now be had at the following prices, being a reduction of more than half the former prices, viz : the size formerly sold at AO centa, now sold at 'it cents per box, and the one dollar size, now for 60 centa, and the size now sold at one dollar holdsten times the quantity of the small size. Country merchants and druggists are invited to call on Comstock & Co. 31 Courtlandt street, and make arrangements to sell Connel's Pain Extractor en commission?this great blessing being destined to save more suffering and life from burns or scalds, or limb or scar, than any thing else ever known. OtJ- PRIVATE DISEASES?A CURE GUARANTEED?The College ol Medicine ami Pharmacy of the City of New York, established 'or the suppression of quackery, is now prepared to treat all diseases of a private nature, and offer to all those afflicted with these distressing maladies advantages not to b? met with in any other institution in this country, either public or piivate. From the constant correspondenae, and from private arrangements, between the membor* ol the College and the mast eminent professors of the medical institutions of Europe, all improvementa in the treatment of these diseaara are forwarded to them long before they reach the majority of the medical profession of this country. With such celebrated remedies, together with the combined skill ol the first medical men of this country, the College feel satisfied that the good work they have und* rtaken, "the suppression of quackery," will receive the patronace it deserves Irom that portion of the public requiring their HCrVlCUB. Terms for advice, all medicine*, $5 Office and Consult iog Room* of the College, 07 Nassau tree:. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. N.B. Patient* living at a distance, by stating their <ii ?a*eexplicitly in writing, riving all lymptom*, together with the treatment they received elsewhere, if any,can obtain a cheat containing all medicine*, with full direc tiomfor use, with a guarantee of cure, by addressing the agent of the college, peat paid, encloring $5. DEAFNESS CURED.?This can be done by Dr. McNair'* Accouttic Oil. Mr. P. N. Lyman, 3-] Commerce street, Philadelphia, wai cured of total deatne** of fifteen year*, after all other remedies had failed Price but $1 per flask. To be found at 'JI Courtlandt street. Of?- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY EFFECTUALLY CURED, whether produced by excessive indulgence in secret, or the effects of protracted illness. The fonic Mixture, prepared by the New York College of Medicine ?nd Pharmacy, it an effectual remedy for debility of any kind, being composed of the most strengthening botanical medicines known. It*effect is truly *urprifing on the con?titution. Mold in large bottles, 93 each, (mail do $1, ca*e*, containing half a dosen, $6, carefully packed and *ent te all part* o( the Union. W 8. RICHARD80N, Agent Office and consulting room* of the College, 97 Na**au street. (W- THE TEETH SHOULD BE CAREFULLY attended to. The tra?h that Molten sold under the numit ol powder*, waihei, dentriflces, Stc often do more hai m than good. Dr. Sherman'* Orris Tooth Parte ha* now been before the public fer more than five year*, and ha* alway* given *atislaction to every person who ha* ever used it. Dr. Castle, that celebrated dentist, ?81 Broadway, has been in the habit of recommencing it to hi* patients, and say* it I* the best atticle he has ever seen, a* it givea the teeth a pearly whiteneaa, prevent* their decay, renders the breath perfectly sweet, and i* clear of every <lcleteriou* material. Dr. Sherman's warehouae is 106 Nasnail street. Agent*. 110 Broadway, 10 A?tor llause, -Jn Hudson street, IH8 Bowery, 77 East Broadway. 88 William street; 130 Fulton street, Brooklyn;'anil 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. nr?- pnni't'siinn VEt.PEAirn cw.i.krha i kn Pilla lor IIIn radical cure of (tonorrhea, Oleet, and all nnploanant ditchartea. Theae pill*, the roault of twenty ll?? year* c*pericnce in the Honpital leCharitc, in lUria, have placed Profwor Velpenn at the heart of hit prolog ion in all eauea of diaeaaea of the urethra. They have entirely superseded the old and tedious treatment, curing :he most ohitinnte caiea without tainting the breath, disagreeing wl h tha itomach, or confinement from hasiness. Hold in boxes, containing one hundred pills, $1 each. VV ?. nil HARDSON, Agent. Office and consulting rooms of Ihu College 97 N^aa^u atrcct.

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