Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 27, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 27, 1843 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

mwsBBMMIIMWPB '-J-LL .jj? NEW VORIC HERALD. rw ) itrk, KrTiay, Orfolx-r '47, IH4i* fhmf LinitTVti ?The following but* j?at be>i l>u' t-H, uov'aro lor Mlt at thi< oftc?, together wit> oil th?f latMt publication! el the <4ay, at the ?hole?al< ?n.l i el til prices?Urahair.'i ami QoJey't LadyV Book . lib ho n't History o( tt >me; the Myatenca.of Pan?, by Eugene Sue , Ninon de L'Euclos, the celebru t?d Aapatia of frauce, The lriak Mrlodiea, b> Tho us a* Moore i The Wronga of ^>?rn,' by Chailott* EUiahoth; The Monttuna, by Co<vper; Mra. EUU'i Hou'ehwapi'-g Made Eaay, or Complete lnatructor in all Vranchoaof Ccohery and Domestic Economy. Movement of the Calhoun Party ?We underI'aud that the friends ot Mr. Calhoun belonging to the democratic party in tin# city are organised, and Xhit lliey will be ready in a few days lo enier the ' field and to hang out the banner on the outward wall, as Henry the V did when he entered the old Province of Normandy. In a week or ten daysprobably before the election, they intend to Mart a newspaper to be the advocate of the claims ot Mr Calhoun to the exclusive nomination of the democritic ?arty to run against Mr. Ciay, and to bhow,by diverge anahsis, the difference existing betweeu >ir Calhoun as a politician and Mr. Van Buren?a differenc , hovuPtver, which any one can nee at the fis'. glance. This paper is to be conducted by ari a^ociation of philosophers and politicians of this city, comprising Mr. John D. Van Guren, Mr. McCracken, and several others belonging to a committee oi persons, who are most excellent in geiting u,< little articles and philosophical experiments on society. Probably about $5 000 will be required to curry on this experiment, and it may involve an outlay oi $10,000 btfure it is completed. This is a cumouh m ivement The politicians of the day ap pear to be nv>st s lly and ridiculous in their character ; they Bum to be without even the judgment of 1 cnildren. Here is au amount ol $10,000 going to 1 be thrown away, for it will be ull lost, iu order to 1 bring forward Mr Calhoun and give him a chance ' lor the nomination, by the establishment of a news- 1 piper while there are so many all round and aboat ' the city. The asperity now existing between two 1 sections of ihe democratic pariy is s'rong enough 1 without this additional tnou.-o strengthening it; but ' we have no doubt that before three months are 1 over, wuh the Van Bnren papers on the one side, 1 and the Calhoun papers on the other, lhey will so rend tear each oiber to piects that neither 1 will be nominated, and probably they may both ' end the party itself be overwhelmed next year. Of 1 t :l men in the world, there is none so utterly igno- 1 nut of the newspaper business and the operation of 1 n -*Mpv>ers or po'mcal feeling *s those who call ' themselves politicians, poets, and philosophers I Well, let ihem go on. Five or ten thousand do!- 1 lure nl d^aH mnnpu onliprfftrl in Wall cfrn^f ami 1 ..... -. J ?... elsewhere, spent amongst n few printers, may keep them in beef and banquets for a year, while tbe party will gain nothing by it; for these movements, ' unci all other such attempts to force one man down a>)d elevate another, will only result in the destruction si both?and that they will see before the year s out. 1 I Custom Hocse Annoyances ?Of all the great ( annoyances which travellers to Europe, particularly f 'o France and England, endure, the greatest is the < annoyduci- they meet with at the custom houses, in the searching of their baggage, the tumbling about , of their apparel and clothes, together with other frivolous expedients to which the subordinate office rs ot the custom house frequently resort as a means of extorting petty fees. Everyone who has been abroad will understand what we menn, without any more particular description. But what was our surprise to fi id recently thatthe pitiful unnoyan- | C8 at the custom house in this city went far beyond end were far more numerous than those met with either at Liverpool, at Havre, or any other European port. We have several instances given us recently ot this thing, and we meun to make out a list and send it to Mr. S,?encer, the Secretary of the Trcasu- , ry, who will nodoubt correct the evil at onre We have le-rned, indeed, that they even take out second hand clothe*? things that have bet u worn? and make them pay duly ; and in some cases they j exact duty where no duty eight to be paid at all. We presume ttie head ot ihe eastern house here, and some of hi* employees, are more encased in looking towards the t Jture than upon the present tim-, and that they mean to make the beet of the tWort time that they will keep iheir places. Tuk O'Connell Rent.? We perceive that a repeal meeting his been held in Albany, and about # 100 collected amougst the repealers there, to be i beat over to O'Connell in Dublin- Ti?is ii rather a srml! aftur, and we doubt even whether a cent ci 1 it will be sent across the Atlantic. We have no i doubt iliut the repeal movement is merely an at- < tempt mado^o operate on the elections, aud ihat as { *ooa as they ate over the money may he used for i %om? other purpose. T ie business is overdone, i la this city the Irish naturalized citizens appear to have come to their senses, for they pay no further | attention t? ihe O'Connell movement, with the exception of a few, who m-rely talk about it The Inct is. O'Connell and his inov^mrnis are not worthy ol notice, and ihev are beginning to be un deretood on both continents. i h'lngulak dsvklopfc.Me^ts i.n FlNANCK AND Mo XAL9 ? e refer our pious reader* to the report o , th'' i-l!12u)ar develonernTits in minnr morala n-hioh began yesterday in a rial in the Superior Court, in t which Moses Y. Beac.i, ihe financier, figures some- ( w h.u kr?' ly as a moralist?and also to our money ^ amcic, ia which some oi his operations in finance . arerecored. The trial in the Superior Coutt will f be conuaued to-day, and much rich evidence is v itmng oat, it it be allowed by the Court. In the { mem t me, those who have Plainfield Bank notes, r would do well to get them redeemed as soon as po? ? ihle No time is to be lost. } Crim Con ?Our readers will remember that a It w months since our moral city was thrown into [ an excitement, by the discovery that ihe young and lovely wife ot Alhert B Vancott, wntch-makier, at 8s?j Bowery, had be enaeduced from the arms ol ber lor-"4, and t::e marriage bed defiled, by a young sprig * i ihe law, named William H. Sharp?and the subsequent horsewhipping match in Broadway, opposite Pinieux's To-day the injured husband appeals to a jury, in ihe Circuit Court,tor damages, and a iiost of : nuiilul )oung ladies will be in attendance as witi. -?^e-. Thi* trial w ill be one of the most interesting nature, and ihe mysteries ot New Yoik will be unravelled in us boid and striking colors as those of Paris. Keyhole sketches ol illicit love, heard from the lipsoi lair maidens, will throw the printed immoraines of Paul da Kock into a cocked hat? <>lorious times, thsse Hurra! Who's the next cist omer 1 Hin1 v Ascui.M'.it *. Jr ol the Third ward. wr? tUc gentleman ?elected by the " Subterraneaca " at their mieting ou Wednesday nig lit to act as chairman of ih Couutj meeting, to be held at Tammany Hall neit week, and not Henry Arculanup, Sen. ol the Fifth ward. Cavr Bkixbon, of the ahtp Morrison, fr*m Cano?j, wfiowaa chuffed with abusing a boy named lame Burrill, while on his reccnt pHsenge, ftunorably acquitted yesterday ia the United Plates ourt, it being thown on the evidence iliat there a us no cautr ol complaint. Mkkiimq of ths FUgrnts.?A special meeting ol lli-V utf ol (lie University of the State of New ork, wiil be held at the capitol, iu Albany, on the 11 ib November proximo. 1' * rh? 8e< fiarvol the Trea mrv giTf notice that 566 o] of the Mexican ludnuuitv ir ready for o ki ibution to claimant*, on presentation of their certifies * bt the Bank ol the Metropolis F mi* We iiftd a i raik of enow in Una city latt uitiit Mkdical Schools or Mew Yobk?PkhkmtStatc AMD PlOSPFCTS OF MkDICAI. ?CIEJICK ?-Next Week the medical rchools of thi? city will commence their winter campaign. Their presets are encouraging in the ex reme. We should not be at all surprised if seven or eight bundled students of medicine wtfi !?e attracted hither this *eapon. The advantages which our city ollerf, as the location ot medical colleges*, are now universally known and admitted This is the great metropolis of ihe Union, and as a matter of course, must lead the way in science, religion, morals, literature, commerce, finance, politics, and evtry thing else which attracts the intellect, industry aiid thought of that great, peculiar, fver-pressing-onward division ot the tamily ol Adam ?the Anglo-American race. One thing appear* to ns to present a most favorable augury of the future rucccss of the medical coleges. The professors, one and all?in the old :chool and the new?have completely recovered :heir temper. They have buried former jealousies tud animosities. Discord, and envy, and petty spleen nave been excommunicated, and the spirit of peace is now engaged in fanning these estimable gentlemen with his dove-like wings This ii. highly gratifying, und fbrnii-hes the moat unquestionable ground of anticipating for the college*, a season of unexampled prosperity und success. We were the first to point out, minutely and repeatedly, thr superior claims ot our schools, and to direct the attention ot students, iti all parts c.t the country, to the rich and inviting field which this great city?with its vast population ?its capacious hospitals?its uumerous dispen^ries and charitable institutions presented. At very considerable expense, we reported many ol the interesting lectures delivered at both colleges; and also the operations and cases at the clinique?. In ihis way we not only attracted studenis here, but we spread, throughout the Union, the evidences of ihegreat advance of medical science here; and, ?!so awakened the public mind to a f uller sense han it had ever entertained of the claims of the >rofession of the healing art to universal attention ind regard. We did not err in thus vigorously aking up this movement. There never was a period when eo many evidences presented thtmlelves, as are now apparent, of (he healthy, thriving jondition of our schools of medicine, and of the rapid advance of the science in all its departments. It is interesting to mark the change which has taken place in the ranks of the medical faculty> with regard to what they had formerly regarded as heresies, whose only appropriate punishment was contempt. We perceive that the subject of one of the lectures, to be delivered in the University College, next week, is announced thus :?'" Homespathy, and other transcendental doctrines in Medicine." We like to see the free spirit of inquiry thus permeating our medical institutions. great barrier to the progress of medicine towards dignity and perfection, as a science, has been the doggtd, contemptuous silence, or sneering condemnation, which new theories?new views?new discoveries have so repeatedly met from those who were, or assimed to be, the only orthodox teachers of the science. But science, like every other branch of human learning, now begins to experience he beneficial operation of that inductive philosophy which inquires?investigates?takes nothing orgranted?never relinquishes the pursuit of truth? ind which is now every where at work, dispelling he mists of ignorance and sophistry, rooting up and lestroying the noxious dogmas and errors of the ,idi 'T"i,;o ?? 1 i """ 4|||? numui.'aiuf will, *>c iuiuui lot, be very interesting and instructive. That the mbject will be handled with candor and scumrn, .ve are led to anticipate, from our knowledge of the :haracter and attainments oi the lecturer; and we nave no doubt that the non-professional public will receive much aid in the work oi judging of the merits of a controversy which Was excited so much attention, and which i9 certainly of no inconsiderable interest. Another lecture at the New College, will be on " the objects and progre.-s of modern Organic Chemistry" A noble and comprehensive subject, and which we are sure will be ably discussed. " The Excellence of Modern Surgery"?the " Importance of the study of Anatomy"?and topics ot kindrrd importance and interest are also announced, and will attract appropriate attention. At the College of Physicians and Surgeons, the introductory lectures will ule.o be of unusual excellence, from the judicious selection of subjects to be taken up, and ?not dissected, but discutsed. The prospects o' this venerable school are very cheering. Besides the Colleges, there will be several private schools of medicine in operation this winter, similar to those in Paris and London, and which contribute bo essentially to the improvement of the industrious and dilligent student, who desires to acquire u thorough knowledge of his profession. Regular coursesot clinical lectures, it may also be stated, have been commenced at the City Hospital, by some of our moat talented physicians and surgeons. A together, every thing now seems in a fair way of giving 10 this city a permanent superiority as a place of medical education. We cannot dismits this subject?one of acknowledged interest, and which we shall not neglect, without again expressing our gratification iu observing the return of feelings of friendship and good will amongst th? professors in the two colleges. There is assuredly noihing to be gained in allowing he operation of feelings of an opposite character. Quarrels with any body are certainly as prejudicial o the prosperity, as they are to the dignity of any icientific institution. It is a much more profitable vork to gain friends than to crcate enemies. Per idvenuire glory may come by a bloody nose; but eteruyaribiu, grave professors in colleges, should ieek it by more pacific means. And bo with this internal advice?givtn free grati*, for nothing, yet lot altogether ui woithy ot a lee?we cordially with i pleasant and successful winter season to the Mijical Colleges of New York. Naval ?The new sloop of war Portsmouth was aunelu'd last Monday at Portsmouth, N. H. She is a beautiful man-of war. Coin. Je;*c D Elliot has been restored to the Nary by President Tyler The U. S. surveying schooner Gallatin is employed in the btuvey of the river Delaware between Philadelphia and Trenton. The Fchoontr rlirt, from Charleston, has arrived at Key West, and sailed for Tortngas. Fkkncii Naval ?The Fiench brig of war Griffon, one of the West India squadron, arrived at Peneacola on the 10ih instant. The French brig of war Mercury sailed fnm that port on the 7th. The French corvette Rrill ante also sailed on the liih for HaMaa and Vi ra Crui. Steam Ship Sarah Bahnss ? It is now certain that this vessel has been lost in the Gulf. Natchez was healthy pi the last accounts; DiSArrsAttMO.?The yellow fever from the southern cities. Htkrophohia prevails to such an alarming ex'"tit in the neighborhood ot Millord, Monroe county, Pa., that the inhabitants have declared war upon the dogs, and a great many have been killed S?*vrral persons, and a nnrnbtr of borses, cows nnd nogs nave oeen ru? en Chatham ?It must be gratifying to the manuger t thip establishment, to receive nightly such sincere tokens o! popular favor. He evinces the utmost tact iu securing the services of the beht performers, and in producing the mot-t popular piecs Yankee Hill has this w?rk b'tu delighting Urge and fashionable au iieaces hy his most capital delioeation ot Yank e eccentricities. Altogether this is the rnoct popular place of amusement in the city Success to the Chatham, say ve. Chanukii mi* brumEUfh* Whittlesey, la'e G.h Auditor in the Pout ' Mic r>eptrttii?nt a> W??th,?gton, ha? be?*n elected Pr> sidentol the Ohio Life Insurance and Fiust G< nipaiijf iu Cincin<n.t , in place of Micajah T. Williams, Ktq , resigned Arrival ok Gknkrai. 1'xktrand?Ai six o'clock yesterday morning General Conite Bertrand,Captain Napoleon Bertrand, hi*eon, and a secretary, armed here in the Cltopatr* from Boston via Norwich Governor Bouck and mi [aide de-camp ?l o arrived for ihe purpose doubilena of taking part iu any public demonstrations of respect that may be paid to the old hero. Ia consequence of the uncertiiuty which attended the General's arrival he was not received wi h military honors as was at once contemplated, but hi* countrymen residing here turned out tn mtutt and gave him a grateful and affectionate reception, and conducted him to the Astor House, where he has fixed his head quarters during his stay in New York. He was waited upon soon after his arrival by Robert H. Morris, Esq., our esteemed Mayor, the French Consul, many Frenchmen now amongst us, and great numbers of our most distinguished fellow citizens- Indeed throughout the dav he nave audi ence to such ashonored him with a special call,with the utmost affability and courtesy, and in the most democratic manner he joined the general table both at breakfast and dinner. Amongst his other visitors was a committee appointed by the two Boards of the Common Council, to tender to him the use of the Governor's room'' which he politely accepted ; also a committee from the Directors of the Fair of the American Institute, who tendered to him an invitation to visit their exhibition, which he likewise accepted. He was next invited to visit the Park Theatre and to this he acceded. In this way his day was consumed, and in agreeable converse with the Mayor, Governor Bouck, General G. P. Morris, and others, who engaged in preparing the programme of his future movements. This morning, at nine o'clock, he visits the Fair of the American Institute?from twelve to two he holds his general levee, in the Governor's room, at the City Hall?at night he honors Mr. Wallack, on occasion of his benefit, at the Park theatre, with his countenance?and in the intermediate time he visits the waterworks, and other public objects of interest. On Monday he will be escorted by a guard of honor, composed of the artillery, infantry, and naval officers, to the ships of war in port, the naval yard and station, to Governor's Island, the forts, and every thing that has any interest for the veteran warrior. A programme of part of this day's proceedings will be found in our advertising columns What may be the programme of proceedings hereafter we have not yet learned, but a committee is engaged in its arrangement. We hear that many of our military companies will turn out to mark their respect for a man who combines in his character all that is most worthy in the hero, the sage, the patriot, the friend?for pure, holy, devoted, unshaken friendship marked his attachment to Napoleon. About five o'clock yesterday afternoon some misapprehension existfd on the part of many foreiguers who were promesading Broadway, which was thus occasioned. A band of music, of most excellent quality, and a fine set of soldier like fellows, whose uniform is strictly British, being glaring scarlet, came down that crowded thoroughfare with martial tread, and on arriving directly in front of the Astor House they wheeled to the right, ascended the Astor step*, and took possession of the capacious vestibule of that princely hotel. Whether they reminded the General of Waterloo or not we did not ascertain, but the imaginations of some excitable and timid persons were haunted with the ill-defined idea of a sudden descenfof "the Bruishers," and a hostile invasion of the General's apartments, for what purpose none of the alarmists could possibly define. The truth, however, was, that Charles Stetson, one of the landlords of the Astor, gave a dinner to the City Guard, of which company he has just been elected first lieutenant, and these were his guests. Those SIOCO Notm?No Murder.?O. M. Lowndes, E-q. returned from Philadelphiajlast evening, whither he had been to investigate the mystery relative to the twp $1000 notes of the National KaiiU nf thin rifv fin a nf orhmh was imm th* iruuru uy jmm uuw, jl.*??|., uarriBirr, Kitri uic iaiii'I by John Simpson, Eeq , Nl. P P. After ai pxch.tng* of fhotfl, the partir* neparated, Mr. Derbiahire'! Iriend having d^clarefi himeell natufied. No recon ciliation took place. The dnei had Mb origin in nn editorial article in the J^oyaligt.? Kinxttm Stall* man. Oct 18. Fall Eipsoition to Liurhia. ?The Maryland Colonization Journal srateo that the new barqnr J/ttrobi?, of Baltimore, hai been chnrtered bythe Mary lend Colonization Society, for 'he purpote ol goin? out to Cape Palinat, with the Fall expedition, and that the will sail on the firm of November withoui tail Seventy-five paasengert are already engaged. person who offered it to be changed at H.irndeaV, and the other from the colored men John Winrow. The affair turns out aa we ant cipated in yesterday's Herald, and aUo confirms the statements of the two colored men, Tilman and Augustus, who came on front Philadelphia to change the notes, and who were arrested wiih Winrow. Wnen they were arrested by officer Bowyer, they both s'ated that the money had been given to them by a colored waiter named Risdon Bacon, of the United Slates Hotel, in Philadelphia, who said he had found the notes in one of the water closets of the hotel. After their arrival here they said they ap plied to Winrow, who is a waiter at a gambling establishment in Broadway, to get one of the notes changed,and he made Application to the young white man who offered it at Harnden's, and to whom ha promised $100 it he succeeded in the operation. On the arrival of Mr. Lowndes at Philadelphia, he immediately called upon the Mayor of that city, and informed him of the nature of his business,when the Mayor as promptly replied that hi knew all about it, and then stated, that a gentleman who had been boarding at the United States Hotel, in that city, for a tew days, had called upon him, and stated that he had recently, while in New York, drawn nineteen $1000 notes, of the National Bank, a portion of which he was about to invest in some property in the State of Ohio. That on his arrival in Philadelphia he took two $1000 notes from the package, which had been placed in o belt around his body, and deposited them in a pocket wallet. In a short time afterwards he missed the wallet, and gave immediate information to the proprietor of the house, s'.ati ig at the time that his impression was tint it had slipped from his pocket while in one of the fouthouses of the establishI ment. Enquiry was made among the servants, and on search, it was found in the sink, wiih all the papers sale, but the two $1000 notes were missiug ! Bacon was summoned before the Mayor of Philadelphia, on the arrival of Mr. Lowndes, but denied all knowledge of having found the mor.ey, or ol having given it to the two colored men, Tilman and Augustus, to come to this city and change. The statement made by them having bees corrobo mi'-u in ub i Bffcu'iui imiitis, nacon was comminca by the Mayor of Philadelphia on a charge of constructive larceny, and Tilman and Augustus will be sent on to-day as witnesses ag.iinst him The gentleman who lost the m >ney left Pniladelphia the morning after the wallet was found, and will be surprised to see by this article, which he will, mail probability, read in Ohio, that the bills have been recovered through the before mentioned strange circumstances. Had the young man who attempted to change the note takrn it to any bank or broker in Wall street, it would have been received in aif instant, but being known to the person to whom he offered it at H^rnden's, as not likely to have such an amount of money in his possession, by any preper means, enquiry was made, and when he staled th?- peculiar circumstances under which he had received it Irom the colored man, suspicion was ex c.ted, which eventually led to the restoration of the tnony to the possesion of iti lawful owner, who we presume, from a knowledge of his character, will divide one of the two notes among the personi who have been the instruments of their recovery. Affair of Honor in Canada ?Yesterday at hall past three o'clock. Major Richardson, editor of the Canadian Loyalist, and Stewart Di'rbishire, Iieq VI P P , hud a hostile meeting The former whs at .. i... I.k. T c? u ? 1 .1-- 1 ..... Mokau- of Politic* -Ampsino Disclosukks. Thk Prophet's BiUtt.ciiEs Outdomr?There is so clasM of society that talk of morality, patriotism, religion, piety, and all the purities of life, in a preater degree than the politicians of the iresent iuijuy and laughable age of this planet. II one were to believe all ihey ?ay in their newspapers, ail the rest of the world are vagabonds and rogues, except the politicians. In this we make no distinction between the two | artiea? both are alike. Avery recent development on this point of morals may be found in the following curious article troma Boetcn paper, one ol the moral organs oi oneol the moral parties down east :? [From the Bokton Atlas ] Akothih Actoi'ndiiio Diicloiurs.?It li well known that par; in were nearly balanced in the latt Legislature, that the tilling of the vacancies in the Senate, aud through that the election of Governor, depended ujiou a tingl* vote?and that the two individual* upon ? hom the eyes ot the radical leaders were turned, were Mr. Collins, ol Ea?lham, and Mr Bell, ol Montgomery. Of Mr. Collins aud hia voto, und hia payment therefor, the public are already u ell informed. But all that hat '">?? In li.vti* in ?Ko? is th?? fart that lift V()tP(l lor Guv. Mortoi. and bit allies, aud subsequently received from them a Justice'* commission. We Unow nothing as yat of the previous negotiations. Hut in the cane of Mr. Bell, we not only have uuother case of the grossest bribery and corruption, but ure possessed ot the means of showing the manner in which it was accomplished. Mr. Bell wan elected at the representative of the town of Montgomery, by whig votes, aud he came to Boston openly avowing hi* intention ot voting with the whig* in the legislature. He unitormly attended their caucuses, and voted for the whig candidate for ?p?aker. H<t was constantly beset, however, by the radical irudera, and by turns threatened aud coaxed?and jet up to the morning whtu the vacanciea in the Stw2te were to be fl.led, there seemed to be no doubt that be would continue to vote with the whigs, aa he had done. But all on a sudden he changed his course?voted for the',radical Senatois ?and thereby their party came into power. The facta, which we have it in our power to state, are as follows: It was on the morning' that the balloting took place that the conspiratora net in the lobby of the Clerk of the House ol Representatives. Mr-Bell had come to the House intending to vote for the whig candidates for the Svnute, and wag- sitting quietly in hm seat, when a men, not a member ot the House, but well known as a doer ol the dirty work of the party, was seen to enter the House, and g" itirectly to Bell and take bold of his collar. Alter amoment'a whispering, they left the Hall together, and went into the lobby, the doer of which was instantly closed. The peraons who were in that lobby are known. They were the leaders and drill men of the iocooco party in and out of the House. What took place there i* known The result was^soon seen. Mr. Bell came bank to his seat?and just as the voting was commencing, the seat next him was left by ita proper occupant, and taken possession of by one of the lobby conspirators, who followed Mr. Bell round through >11 the balloting?watched his vote?took from him privately the whig ballota that he had in hla hands, and saw that his part of the lobby con tract was fulfilled. Anil thus it w>* that the Morton administration was put into power. Bell's vote did it?and tbui was Bell's vote obtained. What was the inducement which led Mr. Bell to change his vote? What was ottered him in that lobby 7 Let the following facts answer During the session of the Legislature, Mr. Boll addressed a letter to Governor Morton claiming something in the way of reward for his services. No answer was given, bHt before the session closed, the same man who took Bell from the House into the lobby, as befoie described, entered atailor'a shop in Washington street and ordered a suit of clethes for Mr. Bell The measure was

taken, the clothes made, and sent to Bell's boarding bout* and the bill paid hy the conspirators. goon after thei Legislature adjourned, the'same man of the lobby and of the tailor's shep received a letter from Mr. Bell, alleging that the sum of $40# had been promised to him, and complaining that the conspirators did not fulfil their contract. In June, Governor Morten received a letter from Mr Bell, making the same statement of the bargain in the lobby, and complaining that while his Excellency and the patty were enjoying power and distributing spoils, no part of his $400 was lorthcoming. On the 30th of June, Mr. Bell wrote a letter to Berja mia F. Haliett, the Governor's chief counsellor, a copy of which we have, and now preaent:? Montgomery,June 30, 1848. To Hon. B. F. H*LLerx Dun Sir I wrote a few linei to you some two months age, in which I d< scribod my situation to you, and I have received no answer. 1 sometimes thin! that my letter must have miscarried; but, sir, you know all the circumstances af my election last November to the Legislature. You know what was promised me in the lobby of the Clerk of the Honse of Representatives. Tou know what you promised me in mv interview with you at your house, which was, il I toned myself distressed in any manner on my return, in consequence of my course in the Legislature, to drc p a line to you, and 1 should be assuted. 1 believe,sir, that was the promise nearly verbatim et literatim. Now, sir, 1 never was the posses.?orof any great amount of property, am considerably in debt, and great advantage has been taken of me by those that I owed, that were offended at my courso last winter. Sir, you assured me, and I supposed that you apoke by authority, that the democratic party felt grateful to me, and that I should be remembered; but I see all around mi offices and favors dispensed by that very government which 1 assisted to organize. and not the least notice taken of me, now in my adveraity ia consequence of assisting to organize it. Now. sir, this is my laat appeal to jou. Alter I made that agreement in your presence, with certain members of tha democratic party, just before wft oallotted to All the vacancies in the Senate, I little thought that they would willully forget to fulfil their part of the engagement. But fo it seems to h ?? I have borne mv calamities in silence, but shall not much longer I consider that I have fulfilled my part of the agreement, and if others do not theira, I shall aee what effect public opinion will have on them. Lf 1 get no response from thia, I shall coniider that it amounts to a refusal. You will please to excuse me for using strong language ?for I think the necessities of my casejaatify it. Tours, be. CH&KLES C. BELL. P. 8.?1 have not sean or heard anything of that con . mission of Justice of the Peace that I was to have, but I see that the Governor and Council have appointed quite a number all around me. Theau letters were of course in their possession when the Governor and Council met in seraion on the 8 J of July, and we ask attention to the reply which ia given. (Copy ) Boston, July Sd, 184S. Dean Sib?I have the pleasure to inform you that yon have been appointed a Justice of the Peace for the count\ of Hampden. Your name w?i presented sometime ago, but has been delayed in makn.g out the commiaaion* in other appointments. It would give me pleasure to aee you, if you should visit Boston Respectfully, your obedient acrvt, B. F. HALLETT. Chaklis C. Bill, Esq. There is another Uct connect* d with this history that gives a character to the whole transaction. Villainy resorts to artifice to conceal itself, and the criminal that violates the law in one respect will not hesitate at any crime which may cover up his guilt. Thuaamanthat will steal will lie, and he who wickedly and wilfully tampera with an election, will aven perjure himaelf to escape punishment. Now mark the sequel of this'conspiracy. Mr. Bell re ceives nothing but the paltry commission of a Justice ol th>* Peace, in pa> m^nt for hit vote. He is discontented, find through the whole summer complains to the conspirators that he ia not paid according to the contract?and. finally, on Aug 14>h, Governor Morton received a letter irom him renewing hisclaiin, and warning him if he it neglected that he will make a loud appeal to the people Thla threat, of courac, produced an alarm in the council ol thete conspirators?it the Governor communicated it to them. What wan to be deaal The mutter mmt be hushed?but how ahnll it be done? The letter which we give below ahall explain. Mr. Bell must be decoyed to Worcester,where the conspirstors could again get around him, and, by threat* ol vengeance or by compromise, bis lipa could be sealed, and tbi? letter wai written for tbia purpoae. [COPT ] Bosto*, Aug. SO, 1849. M*. BILL?MomeoMiKT :? Bib?There it to be a Democratic Convention at Worcester on the i|.h of Sept, and 1 would advite you to he Eresent on the afternoon of the day before,as a good many emocratf will be present that afternoon, doubt, whom yon would be glad to see. I shall bcgl'sii to see you, and all the rest of the good Democrats who so nobly sustained the cause of Democracy last win'er. 1 would advise you to be present without fail, I remain your friend, J. T. FISK. Hare is the letter?but who is J T. Fisk? Was he a delwgnte to the Convention I Who knows any such man ? The directory contains no such name. And to make the matter more definite, wa ask if B. F. Hallett knows any such man ? We aver that there is no sti h man. No. The letter is a false, counterfeit, and villainous document intend*: 1 to decoy Mr. B> 11 into the hands ol the conspirators. More than t is : The handwriting is known to hn that of one of th>> lenders of the Locofoco party?and will be open to the inspection of all who have a curiosity to find out who it J. T. Fisk. By this amusing disclosure it would appearithat a politician's conscience in these cheap days is worth just" a new coat and a pair of breeches." This ia the whig tariff. The locofocoa pay that Charles Bell, who gave his vote to the governor for that amount, had received " feas's and flatteries" from the whigs, but as they did not come up to the price according to the tariff, Charles went for Governor Morton, and (hus passed the whoie patronage of i Massachusetts into the locofoco hands, during one t year, lor a suit of clothes and #40(> in promises. How amuaintr ail this ix in in miserable f.innern ' A r"volti:ion 19 produced in Massachusetts bya new r ooat and a pair of breeches. John Davis lost his lection and #3,666 66 a year by the awful influ ence of a coat and a pair of breeches. Two hundred and fifty oflice holders lost their placesand salaries worth $355,677 56, by the influence of a coat and a pair of breeches. The locofocos lived in clover for a whole year, by the magic power of a coa' i and a pair of breeches. The Mahometans, in theii day of victory, med to fight and conquer under the standard of the prophet, which was simply a pair of ! his b<eeche* hung upon a pole, nnd wc suppose any party ihat can apply a coat "nd a pair of breeches to a pr-ipt-r uee, in these our can reach the highfit uMirfi in iKm linH Tn i lf>r I riff in Wif.limu nr. in I the wnrldjunJ no wonder that they net UiRher (>ricm, when breechei poMeraftuch influence in I tiw. 1 City Intelligence. Pollee.?-Thursday, Oct. itith ? The BSmi Dav Out" or Paisoin.?Notwithatandingthe energiea ef our philanthropists have baeu eieici'tJ ia the establishment of Penitentiaries and limilar placeaof imprisonment in order to create tome reform among criminals, yet but little ra formation ia ever produced by tuch incarceration, and it ia therefore quaationabla whether solitary confinement ii not more productive of beneficial remits. We were led to thiaconclusion, from tha tact that a fellow named Ar thur Ellis alias John Doe, who lelt the Penitentiary at Black well's Island yesterday morning, proceeded into tha city, and oil his arrival uiet one of his old associates, nwme.l Jsmes Williams, with whom he proceeded iuto Chatham street te seek thrir lortune, and when opposite Thomas W. Lock wood, 14-J Chatham street, is clinched a piece of 1'aria coid cassimere, valued at $17.60 and_?Urted olf with it, with Willisms in tha back grounu i ne rogue nai overtaken and delivered to otnoerScally, who preceded with him to the Police, but while on tlm way Williams attempted a rescue, when Ellis eluded the grasp of the otttcer, but waa arrested by our Police repoiter, who happened to be eroding Centre street, ai the rogue came running up at the height *1 hia ipeed. They ware both committed. Tm* " Straw Bail" Pciwuar Case?Ebanezar M. Peck, against w hom a warrant wrai ia uad on a charge of subornation of peijury, in inducing the colored barber Tucker to commit pn jury, in justifying as bail to release two thieves, clients ol Peck, (a lull notice ol which was published yesterday), will t>e examined thia morning be. lore Justice Stevens on the charge. The poor, deluded colored barber, w bo was persuaded into an act that may send him to Siug Sing, was admitted to bail last evening, Samuel Cunningham having entered security Id the suin o $6(K) lor his appearance to answer. This proceeding will throw a damper on " straw bail" about the Tombs lor a short time at least. Cuanus Curiosity.?On Wednesday evening, about dusk, ayoung lellow whosayshis name is Wm. Walker, was foiled secreted under a bed in a back room of the third atory of the house occupied bv John C. Renaard, tavern keeper, 138 Spring street. On being questioned as to the cause of his psjuliar position, he told several contradictory stories, and finally concluded that bis object was curiosity alone, as a new married couple slept in the bed. His curious curiosity was rewarded by a full commitment by Justice Taylor, for an attempt to steal by secreting himself. Thus much for his avowed curiosity. Coroner's Office?Thnrslay, Oct. 36?-Sudden Dtath of a Pilot.?Charles P. Orsborn, eecond pilot ot the steamboat Independence, died very suddenly on Wednea day evening, under the following circumstances. H - had his bream and difficulty ol breathing, but took tun helm of the steamboat while she passed Irora lrooklyn to Whitehall Slip. He then stepped back fremtke wheel, and immediately fell down, an>l was dead when the captain raised him up. Cauie of death, apoplexy. Mr.Orshorn waa a native of Sweden, aged about 35 years, of very temperate habits, and had recently boarded with John H. Arning, of 1 -i Lewis s'.rtet, while on shore. Tabs: youb Kkts out or vo?a Dooas.?Yesterday afternoon, as officers Oil Hays, Hu'hwaite, Horn and Stephens, were on an afternoon scout, while paasingup Duaoe street, they spied a couple of birds, whose appearance and conduct led to immediate suspicion, and " pulling" them, found a pair of the newly invented nippers lor opening doors while the key is on the inside, in the pockets of one of the rogues. They were locked up for the night and gave the names of John Brown and Joseph Fessltt. The proper course, it appear* to us, should have been to have subjected them to an immediate separate examination before the Police, which might have led to an exposition of crime in which they hav? been engaged. Amother buriilirr-?The store of Cook & Clark, of (7 Pearl street, was entered ou Wednesday night, and $60 in uncurrent money stolen as well as some articles of small value. Where was the watchman on that beat 7 Young Faisitt.?The father ol young Fassitt arrived in twwn yesterday, accompanied by the Rev. Albert Barnes, of Philadelphia, to attmd the examination of hie son on the charge preferred Hgainst hin by the Grand Jury?New Haven Herald, Oct. 25. Court for the Correction or Errors, Oct. 26. ? No. 18?Chester Hayden and others, assignees, Ace. vs. Joshua A. Palmer, imp'd, Acc. Mr H. P. Hastings concluded for plaintiffs in eiror. Mr-W. Tracey and Mr. S. Beardsiey were heard for defendants in error. Camden Races.?The exciting event of the week will come off to-day. The northern mare Fashion, that lias always been victorious, will have to contend for the four mile purse to-day, against two of the noblest bloods of the southern turl : Blue Dick, entered by Col W. R. Johnson, and the Colonel, eutered by P. R. Johnson, Esq. The last named is considered the finest three year old colt alive. We annex the result of yesterday Result of yesterday, Wednesday, October 24,1848?Pnrse $350?three mile heats. E. J. Wilton'* br. c Gosport, by Margrave, 1 1 H. A- Conover's g.m. Young Dove, by Trustee, 2 5 Time?6 07-C 09 The EeconH race, mile heat*, with calches, was won by Mr.Kendall's chei-taut filly, by Drone, beating Fiddle, Blue Sal, and Dungannon in two heats. Time?1 50- 2 00.?Philadelphia Qaz Oct. 26. (J&- THE FACT CAN NO LONGER BE D18 QUftED, that Animal Magnetism can bo sustained by experiment*, and no person can witness them without being conloundcd, il ho is not convinced. Any one can t>n Sdiirtied by wltntssinif the experiments at the Ameri can Museum, which take place every altirnoin at 3 o'clock, ami every evening nt "4,and other peifonr.tncea bv Dr. Valentine, Mr. Nelli% &c. to., at the same time. Oen. Tom Thumb's engagement closes) to-morrow, when he takes his t enefit The manager will, no doubt, make a grsnd family holiday of it, and let the General give the parting leave to fome hundreds ol his fair friends. Barnum knows how it'i done. fly- PEALE8 NEW YORK MUSEUM -We are not at hU surprised at the numbers that flock every evening to this popular place of amusement, as there ttiey receive the greatest amount for the least money. Tbe whiskered Boy. Mammoth Bours, Mons. Adrian tbe greatest magician in tbe world, thu Mechanical Figures, Mysterious Boy, and tbe celebrated comic singer, Mr. Collins, and all lor only one shilling. Performances at 7| o'clock. Q9- LAST DAY OF THE GREAT FAIR AT Nibio's.This Day, Friday, October 27, 194S. Marshall Bertrmd, the Illustrious fliend ?f Napoleon, with his une. will visit the Fair at 9 o'clock in the forenoon, by appointment. Governor Bouck and hi* suite will aUo visit the Fair, at tnr same tim?, by appointment, without regard to the weather. Marshal Bertrand will he in the garden overonehour. Military music, Premium* awarded, AJdreiie*, lie- he., luring the day and evening. (& LAST DAY Of THE GREAT FAIR?All who have not Tinted thia great collection o! the product* of American Art and Industry?the grea'.eat ever prmented to the American public, are reminded, that tbi* i* tha la*t day of tbi* Anniversary. The reading of the award* of premium* will commence at half past 4 o'alock, P. M At hall past 7 o'clock the ciercUe* of the evening will commence, an addre** will be delivered,ode* will be *ung,th? Army and N^vy bands will be in attendance A grand diipluy of Fire Works, will close thmplendld National Celebration. Tha last day will ba for the bene6t ot the library, toward* which, Mr. Niblo on that day, charges no rent. 00- CLINTON HALL?MERCANTILE LIBRARY Association. ? Mr. Magenis, Pro lessor ol Elocutian, has the honor to inform this enlightened community, that ha inten<!*, on Monday evening next. 80th instant,at hall past 7 o'clock, to deliver at the Hall, a Lectureon tha science of Reading and Speaking, and to illustrate it by reciting various i?iart paaiagea from Shak><peare, Milton, Pope, and Byron. The carter will please to consult the programme- Ticket* of ndmisaion 60 cent* each; a tickat admitting a lady and a gentleman; IS Marray itreet. dO- THE PHILADELPHIA SATURDAY COURIER. ?1 hi* parlor journcl i* the be*t of the family nawspu per* which reaches u*. The table of contents for this week, are enough for any literary gourmand to *ati*fy hi* appetite lor the grave, gay, and *ublime. One thing is wortbT of note in the conduct of this journal, its conductors never allow any articleto appear in it* columns but what any parent would willingly have hi* children read, which is saying a good d?al in this age of licentious liternture.when that paper which cater* to the taste afthu lo'.fp and vicious, ia generally moil auccesslul by pur *uing a contrary course. This paper has obtained a cir dilution ol tipwarda ol 4Q,0( 0 copies. Bold wholesale and retail b> J. A. TUTTLE, Agent, No 8 Ann *treet, and all newrmen. Single ropir* rent*. r*?- " WE HAVE ME r THE ENEMY" AND USED HIM rr !_A Gloriou* Victory perrhe* 'upon the New World Banner ! The " Barons < f Clifl atreet" in the siough of despond. The whole universe, now standing iigba<t at the nwfnl cla?hof th rival hour * of Book-maker*, will And the richest treat ever dished up to a starving multitude, ami w hich shall he unto them like a cool fountain in a barren land, in this weak'* number*>t Ihn Nnw World. It will contain ; Review, and extract* from tho New World nnd H-tipei'sedition of " Tho My*terie*of Paris," showing the i ntire reckle**ness ot grammar, and blindness of de. cription, in tha latter, which renders it impossible to he nderaiood ? a translation, so bungling and contused, ai would disgrace the veriest tyro in our public schools ? We appeal to the testimony, and leave the public to decide. Also, will ho Riven, an expose of the "Chapter on the American War," contained in Harper** iditiori of Aliion's History of Europe, showing his gross Libels on Americans, their characters, country aid institutions, which are beyond any thing which tisis ever ber? seen iri print, in detracticn and abuse. Extrocts are given to prove the charge. In addition to the above special attraction*, will be given the following table of Literary Contents :? I Recollections oi the Emperor Napoleon?by Mr*. Aboil, late Mi*s Eliza Bulcombp. 2. Hospitals and Surgeons of Pari*?a valuable article by B H Beij?min,E<q 3 Autobiography of ?n Orphan Oirl?1J new chaptars ot this inten tiling memoir of real life. 4. Periodical Literature ot the last century. 5. K.ssnyg, by R W. Emerson. fl Poetry?" ot the Hea King"?" Song of the llempHfeil," by Eliia Cook?" The Embroideries ut Mid night." 7 The Post Office Monopoly?New Rate* of Postage? The K ranking Privi lege and its abuie?Sure Huceess of the Chrap Hystem, and reasons for its adoption. H Letter from James Uiven ?very good ; Fountain in Washington square ; Memoir of Mademoiselle Damorean; P ditoriAls, News, Itr. Price 61 cents?OWcoHO Ann street, where Is just pub i hod Mm third numlior ol the " Myaftrlea 01 l'4ri?," only ri adaMe edition, ou new and \nrgn type. Will bn ready on Hattirday. Ali?on'< Hi?tory of Rmope, ItrldgO'l, and entirely rewritten, hy Edward H (Jottld, K?q. Price eo? dollar. J WINCHESTER,;Pnbli?har,l?0 Ann it B BY THE .SOUTHERN MAIL. - Philadelphia. [Corrc*|K>nd?nce of the Herald.1 Philadklfma, Oct. 26, 1843 The Weatker? Forrest as Macbeth- Mncready't Se* cmd Appearance?Charlotte and Susan C'skman a* the Qitrtn and Ophelia?Maircudya* WernerForrest at the National as Hamlet?The new She r\(F? Remnvalt and Appointments?Bn>ton at tin Arch?Business? Ladies?Award of Premiums. James Gordon Bennett, Esy ? Dear Sir s? The weather to-day is unpleasant; it has been raining during the entire morning, and per consequence, Chesnut 6treet does not present the brilliancy with which it haa been graced the entire week. At the National Theatre, on Tuesday evening, Forrest appeared as Macbeth, and realised the utmost expectations of his numerous (riends. The house was crowded to excels in every part, and the immense applause that greeted this treat actor during the performance, evidenced clearly and unequivocally the patirfai tory manner he enacted the ambitious Thane Various opinions hav been hazirdedon the relative merits of Forrest and Macready, in the character of .Macbeth; the majority, I think, preponderating in favor of the former, a* the best in the part. Macready made his second appearnnce on Wed? nesdav evening, as Haml?*t, to a crowded and fashionable house. I noticed, as being present, Hon James Buchanan, Hon. George M. Pallas, David Panl Brown, Esq , our young and talented native tragedian, E S. Conner, and other distinguished personages. The performance of llamlet, by Macready, was gratifying in the extreme, and added laurels to his tame. I am inclined to the belief, from observation, and the opiniuns of oihers, that his personation of this character gave more satinfaction than that of Macbeth. He was ably austained by Mips Charlotte Cushmnn, whose performance of the Queen was excellent. Miss Susan Cufeliman also deserves great praise, for the very beautiful manner in which she personate d the character of Ophelia._ She richly merited the lavish applause with which she was greeted This talented young lady improves rapidly in her arduous profession. To-night Macready is announced to appear as "Werner," in Lord Byron's beautiful tragedy of that unuic. To-morrow night (Friday) Forres! will appear ai Hamlet, at the National, and doubtless the houee will be crowded, there i* bo great a desire to again compare the performance of each in the fame character. Our new Sheriff. Morton McMir.hael, Esq , entered upon the performance of his duties this morning, and made a clean sweep of all the old clerka and deputies, down even to ihe bill poster. The new principal deputy, I understand, 19 William S. Price, Esq., a young lawyer of great promise, and the ?lerksare MajortA |G.Duh?mel,Martin W.Alexander, and J. W. Sharkey The out door deputies appointed thus far, I understand, are Captain John Killine, Samuel McFate, and one other, whose name I have forgolton, leaving two or three yet t? be appointed. George P. Little, it is said, has been appointed keeper of the debtor'.* apartment uf the Moynmensing Prison. I will give vou the additional appointment! in my next, if they a e made, and correct any error, if error there should be, in the names of those sent you to-day. Burton will give a farewell entertainment at the Arch Street Theatre on Saturday, openiug the house "for that night only." He promises " lots of fun," and of course he never makes a pledge without redeeming it. Out-door business is flat to day on account of the weather; the fall busintsp, however,is nearly over, anH hpnpp it mnken little HifTerenre ahniit it. The ladies are the only persona that seem to care wheiher it is clear or not: they, sweet souls, when the weather is bad, are prevented from displaying their charms to the admiring multitudes who throng; the pave in fair daysTrenton. [Correspondence ol the Herald.] Teenton, Oct. 26, 1843. Gov. Pennington's Message? Electioneering for the Gubernatorial Chair?Revision of the Stat' Constitution, fyc fyc. Dear Sir . Yhe speak the popular sentiment upon the subject of Gov. Pennington's Message. It is here viewed as a common place production. Here, as elsewhere, the Herald is in great demand. Upon the arrival of the cars there was a great fccranible, and the " edition" so soon exhausted, that I was forced to borrow a copy of a friend. To night the all-absorbing question of Governor is to be put at rest in caucus. Gubernatorial stock at this present writing, is as chunger.blt e.sthe chameleon, and will be quite as unfortunate to most of the pietenders as " speculations in ealtpetre." Ai first the warfare consisted in a manly argument upon the score-of qualifications; but now vou hear nothing, as ihe contest waxes warm, but Vm Buren and nnti-Vnn Buren, Tyler and anti-Tyler, and so on, untileach ol the gubernatorial candidates has in turn been accused ol favoring and opposing the nomination of Van Buren, Tyler, Calhoun, Cass, Buchanan, and " Old Tecnmseh." should, however, the choice fall ui?on either of the gentlemen I named in yesterday's letter, no discredit will come to the State, and the waitings of the unsuccessful ones will terminate as a " nine days' wonder." Petitions are pouring in from all quarters for a revision of our State Constitution, and I am happy to state that the intelligence of the present Legislature, as a body, affords the fullest assurance ihat a convention of the people will lie called More upon this important subject in my next, as the hour for closing the mil has arrived. Yours, truly, Amicus. Thk Discharge from the Navt Yard ?In announcing the discharge ol mechanics and laborer* trom the Navy Yard at Go*port, in our last, we erred in the statement that there would be a part retained to get the new tloop of war (ihe James Town) ready for launching. The orders, we since l^arn, are to stop all work coming under (he head of " increase and repairs," and the hands emploved ob ihe ship must "knock off," ol course. The work which is not to be stopped, will, it is suppos?d, occupy the time of some 80 or 100 hands about a week or two?alter which there will be a pretty clean sweep.?Norfolk Herald, Oct. 24. Sales of Stocks at Philadelphia. Skcoxd Boabd, Oct. 3i ? 80 ahaa Reading RR, s Us I, 17, 60 do 3daf, 17; f 1000 State 6'a 60$; 19fl State 0'a, 1840, old annual, 06; H0o Lehigh O'a, 1845. 31; 0'MK) Stats fl'f, 00]; 71 <'o 6?, 1843, 63; 76do 1840, new annual, 01; 1 ahn Fi nns Ik 190}; 6do 106); >1300 City '?, 136ft, 103$; II aha Morrntown RR, lj. Fib-t Bonn, Oct. 31 -$8?00 State A'a, 00|; 700 do 1359, Off; 678 do 0'?, 1846, old annual, 06; 677 do dsw, 03; POO lo do. 04; QUO do 6'a, 1864 OitJ: 1000 Htst* fi't, ?6 la, fl. 00]; 36 ahaa Manufacturers'and Mechanic*' Bk, 18); 6 I'enna Bk, 193; 6 do 196); Ado I98{, Ado 197{; 30 do 108; 30 do Farmcra' and ^'et-banica' Bit, 37; f.'tWI Tenneaara bundi, y/, H0; 0000 Wilmington RR o'a, 1866, 81; 300 State A'j, 1864, cnah, 60]; lOOOdo A'a.opg (1. 00]; 1160 do A'a, OOJi 1 iha? Union Bk of Tenncaaet-, ?9j; fas Lehigh Mortgage Loan, 03; 6 ahaa Wilmington RR, lOf. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NKWS. rnii.AnFt.PHi*, Oct 26?Arr Plato. Holmes, 9t llbes; Robt Wain, Sear*. Boston; Augu-l. Holmra. St Ja*o de Cuba; Wm Hart. Gaudy, and Thorn, lleniiett. Providence: (ialena. Leeds; John F Crouch, Totnlrn; Prrn, Weat; J T lia tield, Thompson, and Porpoise, Neall. NYorkBali iHiinr, Oct 2i?C4d Simpson, (Br) Warts'), Liverpool, with Iit inward cargo, ?h? bavin* j"tt iu iii di?ire??; Openango,'inan, nannnr, i>ie; * nmperiajiu, i\?*a7.rr, .hhimih^ r.imiy K.lltpoti, I. diilfrm in. La < iuayra and I'orto I aliello; Dirrnt, Brings, N \ nrk. Sid ,M?ry, ook, Newhuryport. Richmond, Oct 24?Cld Louisiana, Dewhunt, Rio Janeiro; Gen Wiltihire (Br) Leilie, Liverpo< I. Norfolk. Oct 24?Anr ( ?nlelia. Baker, NYork. Parthian, Allen, and Orlean*. Smith, fur New Orlean*, are on tli.-ir w.*y down Jaun Kivtr; 1U0, Trenton, Pitman, lor Rio. Arr 2Sd, r.pervier, <?ranr, NOrleaii* for Richmond; Bachelor, Morton Kirlimond for NOrleann; Daniel Hrnnci?, Small, Boston, in Hamilton Road*, Me*?eu|[er, from Jamaica for Kredarickahmg. Foreign Porta. St Jano ur Ct~ h*, Oct 4?No American fecieli in port. Sid Sept 30, F.Terlina, Cooper, NYork. W7-A NEW HOWITT TRANSLATION?Fre*h from Heidulherg.? rulili-Im?I thi* day, in large new ty|>?-, price 13} cent*, the Wonderful History of Peter Schlemihl, by Adalbert Von Chamiwo?tranalated by William Howitt. Thi* delightful work, for which wo are indebted to the htuband of the tranilator of Fre,terika Bremer'* popular novel*, it now lor the firat time pr?*rnted in a worthy translation. Of i*l iri?rii*, Witln rn Howitt remark*, in hi* preface, dutr 1 II Idr: ieig, 184>: ? 'HowpeTlci i1 ;!n< ?tory! How full of the knowledge of htimaii nn'.nr? ;i ,1 society? With what delicate tact i* th?! ?cene . . ? Ti.uraaa John and hi* party in the Park sketched! The charaotera ot Kipc.i1, of Itendel, and ol Mina are mister piecc* How admirably too ha* the author, whiln qn/.zing the wenkneia of human nature, vindicated it* worth in the love of Mina and the noble h? ait of Bendel !" so much *ay? William Howitt, and we think the public will ngree with him,after reading hi* new and beautiful veriion of the itory?forming a* it doe* fitting companion to Mi** Bremer'tfexeellent talea. Ptihliihed by BUROKSH fc STRINGER, 323 Broadway, corner ot Ann atraet, nra- wriK rtarifd uav rk CURED IN A VE ry abort time by iininj one ol Dr. Hhriman'* Toor Man* Plaater*. They Hro decidedly the be*t tri'mrheninn plater* in the world. They orn ?qnftlly effectual in rheum.itum and puln* in the ?ide, che*ta and extremitiei, givih(J relief when nil other replication* (ml. B? careful iiml get the genuine article. Observe well that Or Sherman'* fnc ilmile It printed on the back ol each plaitrr. Vone othera are genuine. The tpurloua article* la worn' than uteleia. Dr. Sherman'* waii hou*" I lo t N'astau afreet. , Agentf m llndton atreet, l-h Rcweiy i inner, Ppring *trett;'77 Eaat Broadway,.mid ? Ledger Building*, Philadelphia