Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 2, 1844, Page 1

September 2, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., Ho. Ml*?Whole Ho. 3844. NEW YORK, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 2, 1844. Prlc* Two CeiiU. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE a RE ATE ST IN TUE WORLD. To the Public. THE NEW YORK. HERALD?Daily Nawspapar?pub lislw-d every day of lite year except New Year'* Day and Fourth of July. Price 2 cants |ier copy?or $7 26 \mt annum?postage* paid?caah in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?publiihad arery Satarday morning?price 6X cnita par copy, or $3 12 per annam?post ages paid, cash iu advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that tlia circulation of the Herald ia over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, aud increasing fast It hat the larfeit circulation of any payer in thii city, or the world, and, is, therefore, the best channel for iuamit men in the city or country. I'ricea moderate?caah in advauca. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the moat moderate |?rice, and in the moat elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor or thi HVrald Estiri.iihmemt, Northwest comer of Fulton and Nassau streets. DAY LINK TO liUtSTUiN, BY THE LONG ISLAND RAIL ROAD. A Daily Train, Sundays excepted, leaves Brooklyn precisely at 8 o'clock, A. \1. for Greeoport, from whence passengers are conveyed iu a firi>t;rate Steamer to Slouiugtou, ou Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, aud to Norwich on Tuesdays. Thurs days and Saturdays. I'asseiiKers must be at the Soutn Kerry, loot of Whitehall street, iu time to take the Kerry Boat at 7}fc o'clock A. M., where tickets may be procured and luggage de posited in crates, that go through to Boston uno|>ened. This Line stops only twice between Brooklyn and Oreenport, vit:?at "Farmingdale" 31, and at the "Manor," 67 miles from Brooklyn, and generally reaching Boston in ten to eleven hours. An Accommodation Line leaves for Greenport every day, Band>y? excepted. at 3 o'clock P. M., and returning leaves Green|>ort at i A. M. au2B Imrc BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN RGVAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS. . Of 1200 tons and 440 horse power each.? Under contract with the Lord* of the Ad] ?miralty. HIBEHNIA. Captain Alexander Ryrir. CALEDONIA Captain Edward G. Lou. ACADIA. Captain William Harrison. BRIT ANN IA Captain John Hewitt. CAMBRIA Captain C. H. E. Judkim. Will sail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Hulfax, aa follows: from Boston. from Liverpool. Caledonia, Lott August 16th. ? Acadia, Harrison. ..Sept. 1st. August 4th. Hibenaa, Ryrie " 16th. 20th. These vessels carry ei)?rienced surgeons, aud are supplied with Life Boats. For freight or passage, apply to I). BR1GHAM, Jan., Agent, au5rc No. 3 Wall slfwt. FUR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL.. The Royal Mail Steamships ACADIA, laud 11IBERNIA, will sail from Boston, for the above ports, a* follows :? ACADIA, W. Harrison, Esq., Commander, on Sunday, Sep. 1. HIBERNIA, Alex. Ryrie, Esq., " on Monday. " 16. Passage to Liverpool $120. Passage to i lalifax 20. Apply to D. BRIOHAM, Jr., Agent, *u22in 3 Wall street 18447] THE NEW STEAMBOAT [1844. EMPIRE, CAPTAIN D. HOWE, - Will leave BUFFALO for CHICAGO, ton FRIDAY, 23d of August, at 7 P. M., auu i?rform her trips regularly during.the sea ?sou, aa follows :? UP. DOWN. LEAVES IIVPFALO. Lr.AVES I HICAGO. Friday Aug. 23,... at 7 P? M. Saturday, Sep. 7,... at do Monday, " 23... at do Tuesday. Oct. 8... at do Wednesday, " 23.. . at do Saturday, Aug.23... at 9 A. M< Monday, Sept. 16... at do Tuqsday, Oct. l...at do Wednesday, " 16... at do Thursday "31... at do Thursday, faov.7... at do Friday, Nov. 13... at do The EMPIRE is 260 feet iu length, 32 feet 8 inches beam, 14 feet 2 inches hold, measuring 1220 tons, and is the largest steam boat afloat jn inland waters. Engine 600 horsepower, boilers provided with Evan's Patent Safety Valves, to prevent the possi bility of an explosion. The Cabin is 230 feet long, with , separate Saloons for Ladies aud * leiitlemeu?spacious State Room* extend the whole length, ventilated by doors opeuing from the inside aud out, and all parts of the boat arr finished aud furnished iu a style unentailed by any other in the /vorld. Ample accommodations for Steer age Passengers, in four large well ventilated Cabins, one of which Is appropriated exclusively to females. Tlie boat is provided with a good band of music. Wilkini, Marsh k Co., Buffalo, i H. Norton U Co., Chicago, > Agents. J. N. Elbert, Detroit, ) 1). N. BARNEY, V. CO.. August 1, 1144. Cleveland, autlouvlrc A ' IT JBL GRAND TEMPERANCE EXCURSION TO VERPLANCK'S POINT. ON MONDAY, 8niLl,tta? solicitation of many who were unahU to visit this delightful __ spot. at the Isle 1Vjn(H'rnnCf Jubilee, given by; the Harrison Union, No. 2, Daughter* of Temiierance, anil of many mora who diu attend ou that highly interesting occasion, they have been prevailed upon to repeat the excursion in its for mer true pic-nic atyle, each bringing their own provisions. A table, however, will lie supplied with the goodly things of tlie season, for those who may wi?h to partake of them. The splendid steamboat South America is engaged for the day, and Dousworth's celebrated Band, and an excellent choir of sing srs, will be in attendance, so that nothing will be wanting to make this excursion equal to the former. The steamboat will leave the foot of Barclay st. at 7 o'clock, A. .'VI.: Rivington street at half-past 7; Catharine street at quar ter' to 8; Canal street at (; and Amos street at quarter past I. Ticket! 37cents, to lie had at the following places :? John Martin, J76 Orchard street; Elias Combs, 268 Grand st; Benj. Wilt, 226 Division st; H. Ite.iua, comer 19th st. and 9th arena*; E. H. Hoiier, 175 Bowery; John F. Russell, 34 Nor folk st; Isaiah Bartley, 109 Charlton st; Wm. J. Pell, 149 Suf folk st; John W. Olivtw. Printing Office cor. Nassau and Auu sts; Hiruin Thorne. 73 Ridge st; Geo. Jackson, 577 Water st; Joseph Dennis, 31 Pitt street.; Luke Ilassert, 13 Avenue D; W. A. Cromwell, 85 Clinton street; A. P. McNaughtou, 323 Madi son street ; Wm. J. Spence. 0(1 Fulton street ; Dr. J. B. Dennis, 429 Orand street; Jonu W. Braisted, 83 avenue D; C Shepird, 191 Broadway, opposite John st.; J 'IS. Stockwell, Croton Lunch; Curtis' Dnii.' Store, 43 Bowery; T. 8. Marshall, leader of the W. B. Band. 149 Ludlow st.. also of either of the Ticket Committee : also by Mr. Ueorge Hall, Brooklyn, and at the Pout Office, do. 11/"The Boat will stop at Sing Sing on her return, for the convenience of those who inay wish to visit that place. au27 5t*p NOTICE. FREIGHTS FOR BALTIMORE, /aM SHIPPER* OK MERCHANDIZE from Dmt Vork to Baltimore, are respectfully re 3Gi^i38LjK-.'||iesteil to hare their goods cousigned to the un diTsigued. at Philadelphia, and not to feck & Clyde, they having sold out their interest in the Ericsson Steamboat Liue. between Philadelphia and Baltimore. All goods consigned to the under signed at Philadelphia, will be forwarded the saina day as re ceived, anil delivered hi Baltimore early next morning, at the loweu rates. A. GROVEB, Jr., Agent, au27 6tec No. 19 South Wharves, Philadelphia. PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. SUMMER JllllUINUEMiCNT. NEW BRIGHTON, POUT RICHMOND. (STATEN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK KERRY. From Pier No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Place. The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will ran as ? follows. Daily, from May 20th to October 1st, ^ .1841 i?Leaves New York at 9 and LI o'clock, A. M.. at 3>t. b audi P. M. leaves Port Ricnmond, at 20 minutes to 3, and 10 minutes to 10 A. M.; at 1, 4* and 6H P. M. Leaves New Brighton a) 8 and 10 A. M.; at IX. 5 and 7X P. M. Ou Sunday?Leaves New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at 3, 6 and 8 P. M. Leaves Port Richmond, at 20 minutes to 8 and 10 A.M; at I, 5 and 7M P. M. K New York, May 18, 1814. myll 6m*rc SUMMER AllKANUEMENT. NEWARK stNI) NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 1J4J CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN GAFFY. On and after Monday. May 13, will ran m (follows Leave Newark, foot ol Centre st, at -7A. M. and P. M. Leave New York, foot of Barclay st. at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. On Siatdays?Leave Newark at ? A. M. and 2 P. M. and New York at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. Kreight carried at very reasonable rates. M iv 10th. 1814. ap4rc STATEN ISLAND FERRY. "FOOT OK WHITEHALL. The Boats will run a* follows until further notice LEAVE NEW YOKK : 6, 8, 9, 10, II. A. M.t I, 2. 3W' 5. 6, 7, P. Al. LELaVk STATfc,"*} IsLXN^D : 7, 8, 9, 10, II, A. M.; J, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7ML F. M. On Sundays, cv?ry hour, from 8 A. M. to 7 I. M.?I I "? /xcepted. HAJV11LTON ANU NEW YORK. Leave New York, 6 A. M.I 3)4 P. M. " Fort Hamilton 7H "? M ; M (Smiilays excepted.) CLIFTON AND NEW V Leaves New York, # A. M.; 2 and P. I " Chiton, 7yi A. M.ilH and I), P. I j30 (fund aj s excepted.) NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY STEAMBOAT LINE. F9R ALBANY AND TROY.-Moniing ? Line from the foot of Barclay street, landing -ai intermediate places. Tlie Steamer EMPIRE, Captain H. R. Roe, Monday, Wednes day and Friday Morning at 7 o'clock. The Steamer TROY, Captain A. Oorham, Tuesday, Thurs day and Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock. Evening Line Irom the fool of (ourtlandt street, direct. The Boats of this Line, owing to their light draught of wa ter, are able at all times to pass the bars, and teach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the inorniug tram of cars for the east or west. ... . _ Kor passage or freight, apply on board, or at the offices on the wharves. mITrrc MIK BATH, OARDINER AND IIA-LlOWELL. jsQk Th* tww ?twiner PKNOBW'Of. Ciptua ^LiT-'5?*r?3pN. Kimball, leaves the end of 1 wharf, Boston, 3L?BC9EBevery Tuesday and Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock. Stages will be in readiness on her arrival at Uie above places, to convey passengers to the neighboring towns. NK.w7.TnE OK PACKETS KOR L1VEllPOOL ?Packet of 21st Sept?The splendid and lavorite HIV ? Packet or 21st Hept -TM nMMM ula lavorile jJfc,mrU,-t ship QUEEN OK TI1F. WEST, (1250 tons .irUwn) ? apt. P. wooolionse.will sail on Saturday, 21st Se|>t., iier regular day. ..... . . The ships ol this line being all 1000 tons and upwards, persons abont t? embark for [he old country, will not fail to s<w the advantages to be derived from selecting this line in pre ference to any otlier| as their great capacity renders tliem every way more comfortable and convenient than ships of a smaller class, and ??"*'' accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, it is well known are euperiov to those of any otherTine of imckrts. Persons wishing u> secure lierths should not fail 'a make early application <>n board, foot of Hurling Slip, or to W. k J. T. TAPSCOTtT At Ueir general Passage Office, 76 South st .cor. Mtidflti MtfUt MUW MRin. TO THE TRAVELLING PUBLIC. PASSENGER JtltlLriNUEMENT FOR 1H44. The Subscribers having completed tlwir arrangements, am now prepared to bring out passengers from Ureal BritHiii uid Ireland by the following tint class Picket Ships, one of wliiili will leave l.iverixjol on ilia 1st, t?lh, lltli, llilli, 21st aid 2Vtli of ?ach mouth Patrick Henry, New York, Sheridan, Virginia, Liveri>ool, Cambridge, Montezuma, Siildoni, Geo. Washington, Hottiuguer, Columbus, United State*, Roscius, Ajlihurt'Mij England, Koroiv, Steplien Whitu?y, Rorliestnr, hulejiendence, Yorkshire, Garrick, Samuel Hicks, Queen of the West, Oxford. f ertiticates of passage t an tie obtained, and every information will de given to those sending for thru firiauds, on application at either of our Offices. They will also be pwpsnwl, on the oiwning of navigation, to forward passengers and their luggaga to Albany and Troy, and ?ia Erie Canal to Buffalo, and all intermediate place*. lo all ports of the Upper LaUei. Via Oswego to Toronto, Port Hop*, Coburg, Kingston, and all jiarts of Canada West. l-rom Troy via Whitehall to Montreal and Quebec, Canada East via Ohio ('anal from Cleveland to i'ortstuoulli, Cincin nati ami intermediate places. South West via Philadelphia to Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Louis ville, and all parts on tlie Ohio K:\er to St. Louis, Mo.; and to all |?rts of Oliio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois and Wisconsin Territory. REMlTTANc LS. For the accommodation of persons w tilling to send money to their friends in the Olil Country. 11AKNDEN &. CO. will give drafts on any part of England, Scotland or Ireland, payable at sight, for sums of ?1, ?5, i.20, to AiC0--or in any amount to suit the purchaser. OFFICES AND AGENTS. I harle* ('raft, 12U State street, Bostou. B. W. Wlieeler, Union Building, Providence, K. I. J. W. Mills, 3 Wall street, and 16 Front ??'reel, New York. N. O. Howard, 43 South Third street, Khi. ,'?lpliia. Sandford fc Shoemaker, 7 Light street, Baltimore, Mil., I'ituuurgn, Pa. L. S. Littlejohn, It Exchange, Albany, N. Y. 8. Clark, IjM River street, Troy, N. V. Utica, N. Y. W.'A. Cook, Syracuse, N. Y. llocliesler, N. Y. W. H. Cook, Bnffal.i, N. Y. H. Fitzhugh Ik Co., Oswego, N. Y. mariec HARNDEN ?t CO. PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND. BY THE BLACK BALL OR OLD LINK OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. [Sailing from Liverpool on the 7th and 19th of every month.] Persons wishing to send to the Old Couutry for their friamls can make the ,necessar4 arrangements with the Subscribers, and have them come oi* in this superior Line of Packet*, Sailing from Liverpool punctually on the 7th and lIKh of every month. They will also have a first rate class of American trading shjjw, sailing every six days, thereby affording weekly communication from that |>ort. One of the firm, (Mr. James D. Roche,1 is there, lo see that they shall b? forwarded with care mid des patch. (Should the parties agreed for, not come out, the money will be reluqied to those who paid it her*, without any reduction. Tlie Black Ball or Old Line of Livepool Packets, comprise the following magnificent Ships, viz.:? T>.e .OXFOIUJ, The NEW YORK. CAMBffcbOE, COLUMBUS. EUROPE; SOUTH AMERICA, ENGLAND, NORTH AMERICA. With such su|>erior and unaqualled arrangements, tlie Sub scribers confidently look forward for a continuance of that sup port which has been extended to them so many years, for which they are grateful. Those proceeding, or remitting money to their relatives, ran at all times obtain Drafts at sight for any amount, drawn direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland, Dublin, also, on Messrs. PRESC01*T, GROTE, AMES It CO. Bankws, London, which will be paid on demand at any of the Banks, or their Branches, in all the principal towni throughout England, Ire land, Scotland and Wale*. ROCHE. BROTHERS k CO. Fulton street. New York, next door to tlie Fulton Bank. N. B.?The^Old Line of Liverpool Packets sail from this port for Liverpool on tlie 1st and 19th of each month. Parties return ing to the Old Country will find it to their comfort and advan tage to select this favorite Line for their conveyance, in prefer ence to any other. jel5 5tn*rc JUtRJlNUEMENTS JO/t 1844. OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE 100 Pine street, comer i>r South. m- m. m. m TI1K Subscriber begs leave to call the attention of his Iriends anil tlx* public iu general, to the follow mil; arrangement* for 1811, for tne pursue of bringing out Cabin, 2d Cabin, and Steer age Passengers, by the Regular Liue of Liver [tool 1'ackeu, tail ing the Ut, 6th, 11th, ltitTi, 21st and 26th of every month. By the Loudon racket* to sail from New York, the lit, 10th and Kith?and from London ou the 7th, 17th and 27th of each mouth In connection with the above, and for the purpose of affording ?tillgreater facilities to [ossengers, the Subscriber has establish ed a regular line of first class New York built, coppered and copjvred fastened ships, to sail punctually every wee* through out the year. For tne accommodation of persons wishing to remit money to their families or friends, drafts are given, payable at sight, ou the following Banks, vix.:? Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at Cork, Lunerick, Clonmel, Londonderry, Sligo, Weiford, Belfast, Waterford, (Jalway, Armagh, Athlone, Colerain, Ballina, Tralee, Youghal, Euuiakillan, Monaghan, Bainhridge, Ballymeua, Parson* town Uownpatrick, Cavan, Lurgau, Umagh, Dungauuon, Baudon, Enuis, Ballyshannon, Strabane, Skibbereen, Mallow, Moneymore, Cootchill, Kilrush, Dublin. Skibbreen. Scotland?Tlie City Bank of Glasgow. England? ?-ssrs. Spoonar, Atwood St Co., Bankers, Loudon; P. W. Byrnes It Co., S8 Waterloo Hoad, Liver|>ool; payable in every town in Great Britain. For further information, (if by letter post said,) apply to JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Pine street, corner of South street, New York, Or Messrs P W. BYRNES ?t CO.. W Waterloo Iload. O Am ? rr t.?v**rfwnl UK NKW LINK OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. To sail from New York on the 21st, and from Liverpool on the 6th of each mouth From Nrw York. L'pool. New Ship^lVFRPOOL, 1150 tons, \\ ? J. Kldridge. IA J( 0ct # N. Shin QUEEN OK THE WEST, f ??" y ?! I 1250 tons P. Woodhouse. jO *[ Nov. I New rn.il> RQCmgTEH. ^ tons, 5'?v ?} April 6 John Bntton. < Oct'r 21 Iie?r 6 Ship HOTTWGUER. ,050 U,n..jM?ch2{ May 6 Ira Buraley. $Noy j?i'y 6 These substantial, fast sailing, first class Ship*, all bnilt in the city of New York, are commanded by men of eiperienee and ability, and will be despatched punctually on the 21st of each month. I Their Cabins are elecan* and commodious, and are furnished with whatever can conduce lo the ease and comfort of passcn gers. Price ol Passage, f 100. Neither the Captains or owner* of theae Ships will be respon sible for any parcels or pscxoges wnt by them, unlet* regul .i bills of lading are signed therefor. Kor freight or passage, apply to WOdDHULL It MINTURNB, If Month street, New York, or to KIELDEN, BROTHERS, fe CO., jU ec Liverjioo NEW LINE OK LIVE1MIOO!, PACKETS. To tail from New York on the 26ih and Liverpool on the 11th of each mouth. m. ,m. jr TTOST new TuhtT" Ship SlUUUNtl, t aptain K. IJ. i.olib, ztith Aiu-ust. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain K. A. De|*v t?t, ath Sept Ship OARRICK. ^'aptain II. I. II. Trai. 20th Oct. ?!" nnVr?i?& Captain John Collins, 2fitli July. g ?!P 2J Cainain K. B. Cobb, 2t>th A ? (.Captain ?flu.rD|J4 KKOM LIVERPOOL. ?{''!' oiViijiV u /- A' fr'""**1"- Htlt July. ?! ' 'm tti V? '? " i'rask, 11th August. ?J P iiVnwivru' V*',Um Collins, 11th Sept. Ship SID DONS, Captain E. B. Cobb, 1 Ith Oct. hi K r'V0 I?1 'H"1 upwards of 1000 tons, !?. mi ; "'e city of New York, with such improvements as combine grtal 'It^d with unusual comfort for iwas??i|r?*rs. taren in t*1?. ArMI,*einenl of 1,11 ir iccom iXito?? will TJVSSt b*n5e 11 $100? for "?"?* I le stoita w ill Im. |?ro\ 1Ue.11. riiese ships are commanded bv ^m^acirn1*"1 Wh? wi" makr ? ownrr?.of t'" ,hiv*win ??ponsi ferhjKioten^j^dTelx: ""l * th"m 1-or freight or i?uase apply to K C mm W Ntf I n pi"i! v ?',*? York' Of to .tuT^c^ P-Ck"^ 60 c?1* pw omce, sisd newsp?)iers I rent earh. mfrc ^OLD LINE LIVERPOOJ^ PACKETsTBI j-atjii.?. ??ur, *, jwj. .m ure'isjisatrt; Tlii.t 'AMBRIDOE, ^ Jnn, { i860 l)ni. < Oct I w , J? Th.ENOLAN^;C B^W ^,i 4 YZ ? 750 tons, <Oct. IS U.-c I Th. OXFORD. 8 Bm"U' l\ April I HO ton., ) Ntrv. 1 ? Th.MONTEZirJV,5!thb0n'> ?? iooo.ou. )n'j. ,s Tha k'irRfipr A-B-L?wbw.<?MehM May t The,EUROPE, i Aug. 1 Sept. 16 ?l*tun?. < Dec I J,,',. I8 ?n-?vrw vhhS"/ '?*?.< Ap"' ? May i? ?iS.".:jte 8 at ! Ita-C01.UM?S, ?pwf?5fl 'J ft- i 70? tons. J Jan. 1 Feb. 10 Tbe^YORKSHIRE, (new,) \ Sept. 16 Nov. lOMlou. j Jan. IS Mareh 1 t. . D. U. Bailey. (Miyr 16 July i ? *7**? 5j|? *re not sur|>asNed in jM)int of elfffanra or comfort ?n oieir cabin accommo?htions, or iu their fast sailing qualities M!7 ,n I no* commanders an* well known as men of characterfand 5^ ?t<pictesl att**uti?Mi will always be iniiU to promote ih? comfort ?nd convenience of j>as<ieng''rs. hereto?^ M ?*I?rda ?? day of MiluiR, will be obserTtd aa Sil'ile (flr anv "* owners ot these Slnr* wih \w respon regula/ bills oftHl. '?or Ijackages sent by them unless ?Ml, apply to "* ,'?Ded H""-for. Ker frsight or pas street. >AttLLF AN\S KT "HIPS FOR NEW OR fiaJSVw 2?sa iSWe taken to have the acc.min.oi.t,?ns for seiond ra? u ..n.l .t^raLe cacJsia;",? ? SWORD EXERCISE. COL. STEPHENS takes tlii> method to acknow ledge his Kr."?- | titmlp to llir United Stales officer* at Kort Hamilton, and to tin- military officers of tin* city of New York for their liberal patronage ami friendly assistance in his pnifnsinnsl exertions, an<l assures tliem lie leels grateful fur their kindness and friend ship. Having completed a course of in*truction in Broad Swords, to a class of ten at Kort I laniilton, lie liu the gratification to an nounce that a class of sixteeu ii now taking instruction in Small .Sword Cat and Thrust. Classes art farming as follows ThursJiay i5P M.,?ll?- Arsenal Yard. Tuesday, ) Thursday, > 12 M., at Fort Hamiltou, L. I. Saturday, ) ?9 A. M., at the United States Hotel, Water Frid.y, ' $ *trwt comer Fulton, and one evening not decided as to tile day,at Centre Market drill room. The terms, which are moderate, with a view to hriug instruc tions within the rrach of all, an' sis dollars a course for each pupil, when than -ire classes of tan or mora?private instruction also given. Gentlemen desirous of joining any of the above classes, can consult Col. Stephens, wlien nut engaged as above, at his residence 49 Chambers street, or at the hour* and places [lie classes drill. Col. Stepheus has published a work on the BroadSword and Small Sword Cut and Thrust, which leaves the foil a useless weapon, the truth of which he is ready to prove by a public cxhibitiou.befoiv any number of officers or pro fessors of the .irt. The work in question has received the appro bation of Major General Scott, if. 8. A.; U. 8. Board of Officer* and the War Department U. S .; they having purchased copies of the work for tin- Military Sckool, West Point. Col. Stephens has the pleasure of directing the atteutionof the military and uav.il gentlemeu of New York and its vicinity to the following testimonials. We have examined Col. Stepheus' work upon the Broad and Small Sword exercise, and have had several opportunittM of ob serving Col. Stephens' mode of instruction and his practical knowledge of his weapons, and take great pleasure in recom uieudiiig his system to the favorable notice of the military of our city. Col. Stephens is an excellent swordsman and a good instruct or,, aiid his system of exercise of the Cut and Thrust is in our opinion superior to any heretofore publislied. Col. Stephens is now forming uew classes for both Broad Sword and Cut and Thrust, and we recommend tlie military of the city to avail themselves of the opportunity ot acquiring a thorough knowledge of these weapons. New York, August 21, 1B44. Major Ueneral C. W. Saudford, com'g 1st. Division N. Y. 8. A, <J. H. Stryker, " 28th Divisi'u N. Y. 8. I. " " John Lloyd, " 32ud General Underbill, N. V. S. I. Brig'r. Ueneral Henry Storms, " 1st Brigade L. 11. A. " Geo. P. Morris, " 6th N. Y. 8. A. Col. Thomas F. I Vers, commanding 2nd Artillery, and actiug Brigadier General 1st Biigade N. Y. 8. A. Col. William Hall, commanding 3rd Krgiineut N. Y. 8. A. Col. Charles Yates, " llth " " Col. W. 11. Vermilye, " 27tli " '* Col. J. L. Hewitt. " 106th " " Lt. Col. D. E. Delavan, 2nd Hegimeiit, K. H. A. Major Dodge, 2ud Artillery. Captain W. Tomkius, llth Artillery and late Captain U. 8. Dragoons. Edward Vincent, Commandant Light Guard. New York, Aug. 23th, 1011. The undersigned pupils of Col. Steiihens having completed a Course of instruction ill Broadsword, cheerfully reroininemi hint as a capable and efficient instructor, being a |>erfect master of the sword, precise and careful iu his manner of instruction, so that every pupil is thoroughly taught. The system is solely his own, combining all that is necessary and useful, at the same lime rejecting all motions unnecessary and useless, being iu fact the most perfect system of sword attack and defence now ex tant ; ami those that avail themselves of Col. Stepheus' |iersonal instructions will imbibe tlie spirit of his system, as well as Ite come proficients iu the practice of the weapon. Ezra Miller, Col. Commanding 3rd Keguneut N. Y. 8. Light Artillery. John Stewart, Col. 1st Regiment Horse Artillery. James Sheldon, Lt. Col. llth N. Y. S. Artillery. John B. Kyer, Lt. Col. 1st Regiment Horse Artillery. J. B. Montgomery, Lt. Col. 2nd llegnneut N. Y. S. A. Jacob Braisted, Inspector 1st Brigade N. Y. 8. L. H. Artil Joseph A . Divver, Adjutant 27th Artillery, Nat'l Guard. Aug s. Kimball, Adjutant 2nd Foot Artillery, N. Y. 8. John L. Fisher, Judge Advocate 1st Brigade, L. H. Artillery. Win. H. Disbrow, Adjutant9th Artillery, National Cadets. Daniel H. Burtnett, Paymaster, do. do. James E. Smith, Quarter Master 2ud Regiment N. Y. 3. A. John Aug's. Bogart, Aid tie Camp 1st Brigade Light Artil lery. Mr. Christiau 8. 8tormi. Mr. C. H. Sandford. . Mr. Henry Jackson. Mr. S. P. Dewey. N. B.?The work publislied by Col. Stephens, illustrated with 45 cuts for mouuted and dismounted 'practice, can be procured at his residence 49 Chamber street, or of General Storms at the Arsenal Yard?Price $1. a31 "it* rrc ONE SHILLING PER LESSON, At No. 8 City Hall Place. rPIIOROUGH instruction given in the French, Spanish and -L llaliau Languages, Book-keeping, Navigation, Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry, Surveying, Writing, Arithmetic, 4ic^, Circulars and references may be had of J. D. Mohhis, Jr. N. B. Evening Classes. si lin'ec SANDS'S SAItSAPARILLA. POK THE REMOVAL AND PERMANENT CURE f- of all Uuruiii arising from an impure stale of the blood or habit of tlie system, Tic Scrofula T Kin^t Evil, Rheumatism, Obstinate Cutaneous Eruptunm, Pimples or Pustules on the Eace, lilotctut, Biles, Chronic Sore Eyes, Hint Horn or 'J'elter, Scald Head, Enlargement and Pain of the Banes and Joints, Stubborn Ulcers, Syphilitic Symp toms, Sciatica or Lumbago, and Discuses arising from an injudicious use of liercury, Jiscites, or.Dropsy^ Ex posure or Imprudence in Life. Jilso, Chronic Constitu tional Disorders w}ll be removed by this Preparation. If there be a pleasure on earth which superior bring* cannot enjoy, and one which they might almost mivy mm the p<isses ?ion of, it is the power of relieving |?tin. How consoling, tlieu, ia the consciousness of having been the inatrument of rescuing thousands from mii?ry to those who |xiuru it. What au amount of suffering baa been relieved, and what a atill greater amount of suffering can be prevented by the use of Hands'a Harsaparilla! The unfortunate victim of hereditary disease, with swollen glands, contracted sinews, and boues half carious, has beau restored to he.tlth and vigor. The scrofulus patient, covered with ulcers, loathsome to himself and to his attendant*, has been made whole. Hundreds of persons, who had groaned hoiielossly for years under cutaneous and glandular disorders, chronic rheumatism,and many other complaints springing from a derangement of the secretive organs and the circulation, have been raised as it were from the rack of disease, and now with regenerated constitution, gladly testify to the efficacy of this in estimable iue|iaralioii. The following interesting case is presented, and the reader in vitedfto its careful is rusal. Comment ou such evideuce is un ntftiiiry New York, July 2S, 1844. Mksshi. Sands:?Gents? I consider it but an act of justice to you to state the following facts in reference to the grewt bene fit 1 have received in the cure of an obstinate Canckrous Ulmh on my breast. I was attended eighteen months by a regular and skilful phy sician, assisted by the advice and counsel of one of our most able and exiierienced surgeons, without the least bMiefil what ever. All the various methods of treating cancer were resorted to ; for live weeks in succession my breast was burned with caustic three times a day, and for sis it was daily syringed with ?dveA solution of nitric acid, and the cavity or internal ulcer so large that it held over au ounce of the solution. The Doctor probed the ulcer and examined the bone, and said the disease was advancing rapidly to the luugs, aud it 1 did not get speedy relief by medicine or au ope ration, the result would be fatal. I was advised to have the breast laid opMi and tlie boues ?(?mined, but liuding no relief from what had l>een done, and leeling that I was rapidly getting worse. I almost despaired of recovery,and considered my case nearly hopeless. Seeing various testimonials and certificate* of cure by lira use of Sands'* Harsaparilla,' iu cases similar to my own, 1 concluded to try a few bottles, several of which were used, but from the long Jeep rooted character of my disease, produced no very decided change ; considering this as the ouly probable cure lor my case, I |iersevered, until the disease was entirely cured. It is now over eleven months since the cure W'u com pleted ; there is not tlie slightest appearance of a return. L therefore, pronounce myself well and the cure entirely ef fected by "bands's Hahsikarii.i.a," as I took no other medi cine of my kind during the time / was using it, nor have 1 taken any since. Plexse excuse this long deferred acknowledg ment, which 1 think it my duty to make. Your valuable Harsa parilla cured me, with tlie blessing of Divine I'rovidence, w lieu nothing el? could, and 1 feel myself under lasting obligations to you. I cm say many tilings I cannot write, and I do most resiectfully invite ladies afflicted as I have been to call upon me and 1 will satisfy them fully of tlie truth as stated above, and m&uy other thing* in refereuce to the case. NANCY J. MILLER. 21S Sullivan street, next door to the Methodist Church. The following extract from ? letter just come to hand will be read wito interest. The writer, Mr. Aliny, is a gentleman of tlie lirst respectability. Justice of the Peace, Hcc. Tlie patient suffered for years with Kever Sores on his legs, and could lind BO relief until lie used Hands'* SariaparitU. Mr. Aliny, writing st the request and ou behalf of the patient, Jonathan Harris, ?y* :? Ohptlkmkn It has once more become my duty to comma] nicate to yeu the situation of Mr. Harris, and you may rely u|?m it I do so with tlie utmost pleasure. Mr. Harris sa>s that four of his sores are entirely liealed up, and tlie remainder are fait doing so. He further says, that ne has no |N>in in tlie af fected limb whatever?that his sleep is of the most refreshing nature, and his health iu every respect very much im|iroved??o risible is the rh uige that all who see him exclaim " what a change!" and earnestly eu<|Uire what lie has been doing I lie has gained in tlesh very much, and is able to work at his trade, ?winch is Uiat of ? shoemaker?without any inconvenience, This is tlie substance of Ins narrative?but the picture I cannot iu any way here do justice to. The manlier, the gratitude, tlie faith, and tlie exhiliratiug effect upon his spirits, you can but faintly imagine. He request* me to say he will come and see Sou as surely as he lives. May (iod continue to bless your en eavors to alleviate the miseritw of the human family, is the fer vent prayer of vour sincere friend, HUMPHRY ALMY, J us tics of the Peace. Brooki.tn, Conn, July 10,1144. Baltimore, June in, 1844. Mrssrs. Hands (.lents?Most clieerl'ully do 1 add to tlie numerous testimonials of yi*ir life preservative Harsaparilla. 1 was attacked in the year IB39 with a scrofulous affection ou my upper lip, and continuing upward, taking hold of my nose aud surrounding parts, nntil the passages for conveying tears

Irom the eves to tn< nom were destroyed, which caused an un ceasing flow of {rare. It also affected my gmns, causing a dis charge very uuplvasaut. and my teeth liecaine so loose that it would not have been a liard task to pull tliein out Willi a slight jerk?such were my feelings and suffering at this time that I >ras rendered perfectly miserable. I consulted tlie firstjphysi: ciaris in tlie city, but with little benefit. Everything I heard of was tried, but all proved of no service, and as a last resort was recommended a change of airi, but this, like other reme dies, did ao good , the disease continued gradually to increase until my whole body was affircled Hut, thanks to huuuuiity, my physician recommended your preparation of Harsaparilla. I procured from vour agent in tins city, Dr. James A. lleed, six bottles, and in less time than three months was restored to health and happiness. Vour Harsaparilla alone effected the cure, and with a desire that tlie afflicted may no longer suffer, but use the right medicine and lie free from disease, with leeling of Joy aud gratitude, I remain your friend, _ DANIEL McCONNIKAN. Any one desirous to know further particulars will find me at my residence ia Front street, where it will afford me pleasure to communicate any thing in relation to this cure. DANIEL McCONNIKAN. Personally appeared before me the above nAiied Daniel Me Conuikan, and made oath of the facts contained in tlie forego ing statement. JOHN CLOUD. Justice of the Peace of the City of Baltimore. Kor fkrther particulars and conclusive evidence of its supe rior value and efflcacy, see pamphlets, which may be obtained gratis. Prepared and sold, wholesale and retail, by A. li. k I). SANDS! Druggists, ?t, 373 Broadway, 77 East Broadway. 79 Kulton street Hold ikii b (Mates. Price rulton street, 273 Broadway, 77 c.ast Broadway, by Druggists generally throughout the United t SI per bottle; six bottles for IS. E The public are respectfully requested to remember that it da Harsaparilla thai has and is constantly achieving such rem.irk.ible curei of the most difficult claas of diseases to which llie human Irsine is subject, then fore ask for Hands'* Harsapa rilla, aud take no othct. jy37 eodlin in Cartilage. [Correspondence o( the Herald.] Cabthagk, Aug. 11th, 1844. The Mormont and tktir Leader?Hit Crime*, C ha racier, and Ma*$acre?PUai in Palliation?Anti Mormon Defence Dsab. Sir i?Since I had the pleasure oi seeing you, last winter, in your sanctum sanctorum, from whence editorial genius spreads its brightening rays and i'lumines the civilized world, I have been playing the cosmopolite, but at last returned to the countryof Joe Smith notoriety in time to witness the scenes?the glorious and inglorious achievements of the Mormon war in Hancock county?and as many uninformed correspondents have written lor the eastern paper*, whose statements are erroneous, in many particulars, in relation to the causes oi the death of the Smith's at Carthage, wh le also many editors are severely rebuking the old citizens of Hancock county, a portion of whom are supposed to be among the perpetrators of the offence, leaving the impression upon the public mind that they are a vindictive set of cut throats, and guilty ol one of the foulest murders recorded in the annals ol crime, 1 will relate to you a tew facts, being a lew of the prominent causes which induced the old citizens of the surrounding country to arise in their indigna tion and strike the blow which cut off the head of an evil, which to them, and to every freeman within the sphere of its banetul influence, had be come intolerable. First, sir, let me premise that 1 shall not attempt to justify the course ot the perpetrators, but to pal liate their conduct by snowing the circumstances by which they were surrounded. I know, air, Uiat the spirit of mobocracy which results in the inflic tion of summary vengeance or justice is dangerous in its tendency; that it generally rushes beyond the convictions of the community; that it disarms men of reason; that it unbridles and gives free exercise to the baser passions ot our nature; but I have been unwillingly convinced ot one lamentable tact ?that, on the border settlements of our tree repub lic beyond the influence of a high degree of virtue and refinement, such as exist in older settlements in a new country, where bo many bankrupts, in honor and character, are found, who arc willing to foster and cherish crime, a case has aroBe where the slow, uncertain and obstructed operation ot the law was not adequate to redress the grievances ot an injured and an oppressed community?where the old and honored citizens of the country must either yield as slaves and bow submissive to the will of a despotic, pretended Prophet of the l^ord, or grasp the sword of retributive justice, and exe cute the decree which emauates trom the heart of eVYou','doubtless, -re acquainted with the past his tory of the Mormons-how the ireposter Joe Smith commenced his pretended divine mission in the Stute of New York, where lie was known as a la zy, idle, thick-headed boy; that he gathered around him a few loafers there, and soon became so obnoxious to the inhabitants there, that they employed means to rid the State ot hiB presence; that from there he went to Kirtland, Ohio, and in a few veurs gathered a considerable number ot proselytes; that he there commenced his swin dling operations on quite an extensive scale, at a time when the banking system was. popular ; he successfully demonstrated the proposition that pa per currency was unsafe, alter committing outrages there which the good citizens of Ohio were not dis posed to submit to. They gave him a few "tripes, which induced him to pack up and lead his motley crew to the Western borders of the State ot Mis souri ; there he carried on such a series of aggres- | sions which brought on a bloody war, and resulted , in the total extermination of the Mormons, b rom there they (I'd to the hospitable shores of Illinois. Upon their arrival here, they sang the plaintive sotic of persecution and oppression tor their religi ous opinions, and being in a state ot abject poverty the citizens ot Illinois contributed liberally tor their relief, and established for them a home in their midst. The legislature granted them a charter for their city, expectiug from their professions that they would be a valuable acquisition to our young population, little thinking that they were cherishing a viper that would sting theni the moment he was warmed into lite and power. , Let us enquire what has been the situation ot tne old citizens ; the kind entertainment of a band ot strangers; and what the conduct of Joe Smith and his followers,the recipients of not only kindness and hospitality, but even honors, from the hands ot Uieir new neighbors. They, the Mormons, instead of adopting principles ot action comporting with their professions ot Christianity, have ??tr^,tfveBIX principle of the christian religion. Joe Smith, as suming the character ot a religioua reformer, was practically, a public blasphemer, who olten shock Id the moral sense of the christian with his heaven daring declarations of his intimacy with Deity. Charges were preferred against him and many of his followers, of being guilty of almost every crime known to our laws, both moral and municipal, and those charges are susceptible of the most indubita ble proof. Credible witnesses can be had who lived in Nauvoo, some who were in the confidence of Smith, to whom he would make admissions, and solicit their aid in the destruction of female virtue, and in swindling his deluded victims out of their property, under pretence that itwasthe Lord's will they should yield to the wants and desires of God's Holy Prophet, or jeaoordize theireternal sul vation. Other persons in the city who are uncon nected with the Mormon church, have been close observers of Smith's conduct during the existence of the city of Nauvoo, who are acquainted with a chain of circumstances which fixes guilt of the deepest dye upon him as unerringly as though the knowledge had been derived through the me dium of I he senses. Still the apologists of the Mormons api>ear to think the charges against the Mormons are amply disproved by the sense less declarations of a few itinerant news-ga?h erers, who seem to think they are the cause of the world preserving its proper equilibrium, by their attending to the business of others and reporting up on the state of the public mind in the diflerent quarters of the globe?they come to Nauvoo, an xious to ascertain for themselves the facta in rela tion to the Mormons; they of course would go to the source otfMormon truth, Joe Smith. He immediately sees they are strangers, and shrewdly suspccts their business; he treats them politely, takes them in his carriage, shows them the curio sities ot the city, the exhibitions ot industry among the citizens; speaks ofhis persecutors; says the true church always was persecuted; appeals to (Jod that he is innocent of crime and tree from all unrighte ousness. The stranger, if he does not go down to the water and be baptized, he goes away satisfied that the poor Mormons are an injured people, and thoee who are opposed to them are maddened by the demon of prejudice. Of course, those astute philosophers, to become satisfied of the truth of the charges made against Smith and his adherents, would expect thein to confess their crimes to them and practise their iniquities at noon day, in the presence of strangers. I hope some o the institu tions ol the Last will note |those gentlemen bene factors of the age, und reward them with a leather medal a-piece. . . , f The citizens in the immediate neighborhood of the Mormons are not destitute of intelligence. It is to them the people must look for correct mlorm ation in relation to their own difficulties; either they or the Mormons must tell the tale. It is a ques tion of veracity between them?that question can be settled by viewing the circumstances. The old citizens of I Iaucork have always heretofore enjoyed an enviable reputation. How does the case stand with the Mormons ? let their past history answer. Can it be possible that a Isrge portion of the people of New York, Ohio, Missouri and Illinois, are unworthy the appellation of American citizens, and that Joe Smithlwasa true prophet, and u para gon of excellence 1 The historian of our country may answer the question. The question will be asked, why was not the Smiths punished by law 1 1 am obliged to answer briefly, as my sheet is nearly full. Joe Smith had the power and the will to defeat entirely the ends of justice in Hancock. He could have a Mormon lury?he could have Mormon witnesses, who were bound by the B-verest penalties to delivef him trom danger, if required; the commission of perjury, or murder?he could then with impunity, as he did do, imprison men to gratify his malice?attack and beat men in the street, lor dating to do their duty? virtually disfranchise the old citizens ot the county, and abuse and villify them if they dared to say a word against him. lie slandered and libelled the character ot those in Naavoo, who established a preffl to defend themselves, which press was de stroyed by Smith's order; he refused to be brought to justice for the offence, for which reason the mi litia ofthe State had to be called out at an expense of some 320 000; the people alter draining the cup of endurance to the very dregs, arose in their in dignation and struck home to the traitor's heart. Tint Spirit or the Nauvoo Expositor. Ohio River.?There were three feet nnd ten inche* ol water st s itund at PitUburg, on the Jsth nit Freights were to Cincinnati, 14 ceuU?to Louis ville, JO cants?to BL Louis, 40 csats. Theatricals, die. f|(?eo. H Andrews, the well known and fuvorite comedian of the late Tremont Theatre, is engaged for the season at the National, Boston. Welch, the celebrated Equebttian Manager, alter having visited Europe and Asia, is expected short ly to re-open the "Olympic," Philadelphia. Sol. Smith and firs. Kent are engaged at the Cincinnati Theatre. Mr. Ranger, who performed some five or si* years since upon the boards of the late Tremont Theatre, and in most of the principal theatres in the States, it is stated, has lately returned trom Lin colnshire, Eng., where he had been to lake i">sse? sion of estates worth ?120,000. Mr. Maeder has returned to Boston, to resume his professional avocations. Pelby has secured the charming ddnseupe Miss Partington, late of NibloV, for the National Thea tre, Bob! oil. At the Concert Hall, Boston, they have the two Enchantress s, Miss St. Clair and Miss Hood, who have capitated the town for a long while. Sig lie Begin*, accompanied by Mias Caroline Duraiig, a vocalist ol whom great things are said, Mr. Barton, a pupil of Nicholson, the celehrnted Flutrst, and Monsieur Berg, the well known Pian ist, hav?-arrived in Montreal, where they are about to give Concerts. Sig. Antognini and Sanquirico, were giving mu sical entertainments in Cleveland, Ohio, duriug the last week. The Congo Melodists, and the little Ole Bull, have been giving Concerts at the Lyceum Hall, Salem The St. Louis Theatre was opened on Monday last. Kockwcll and Stone's Equestrian Company are at Piciou Mr. Forbes ts drawing good houses at Kingston, Canada. Howes and Mabie's Equestrian Company are at Louisville. The Ethiopian Serenaders are still at Baltimore, drawing crowded houses. Wm. J. Hamilton, a young American vocalist ol considerable promise, and Mr. Harrison, Sen , the extemporaneous singer, are about forming a Con cert Company ol artists of acknowledged talent, to deliver concerts in the various cities throughout the States. Interesting from Mexico.?The ltosetta, Caiit. Lapetigue, urrived ye terday from Vera Cruz, wbcnct) the sailed on the 4tU innt. By her we have receiv ed full files ol papers, both lrom Vera Crux and Mexico. Among other documents which we find la these papers, in the correspondence between the Spanish Minister and the Mexican Government, in relation to the execution at Tabasco. Protest* upon protest* were heaped up by the Spaniard, in behalf ot those native* of Spain who were shot without form of trial, while the Mexican defends the decrees under which Oen. AinpuJia acted Santa Anna show* a good deal more spirit und lire in this correspon dence with Don Oliver, than is uiual in Mexican diplo macy. He protests vigorously against any interference by foreign powers with the internal affairs of Mexico. The last letter we have seen of Don Oliver, is dated the 31st of July, and the reply thereto the 36th. The interminable correspondence between Mr. Green and Bocanegra, in regard to the Texas question, occupies whole columns of the tile before us. We look upon it rather as a display of diplomatic dialectics than a corres pondence which can lead to any important results. Under dute of the 23d of July Sr. lleyes, the Secretary of War, communicated to the Departments the quota ol troops which were allotted to each of them to raise under the decree of Congress of the 2d of July, townrds the 80,000 troop* for the re-conquest of Texas. .Many of our readers may be curious to know how the burden falls. Mexico 8.200 Oajaca a,000 jaliico 4.000 Michoa?an 1,960 Puebla 3,800 Vera Cruz 1,000 Guanajuato 3,ooo Durangc 600 San Luis I'otosi 1,MH) Chihuahua oou Zucatecus 1 ,?>oo Sinaloa sho Queretaro 000 Aguascalientes 2wi Total 30,000 The President, through his Secretary, exhorts the Gov ernors ot the different Departments to enter zealously upon the work of making these levies or conscription*, the honor and independence of the nation being at (take, as he *ay? The French *hip, La Peyrou*e, which took from Hava na the Knglish mail* which ?hould have been carried by the Tay, (a* mentioned by our Havana correspondent in yesterday's paper,) arrived at Vera Cruz on the Slat July. On the 8th of July a small national vessel call d Ke vecca was lost in tho immediate vicinity of Mazatlan. She had but recently sailed lrom San Bla*. We find a great variety of communication* in the Mexi can paper*, contributed by volunteer*, w hich ore devoted to hint* and suggestions aa to the belt mode of conduct ing the campaign against Texu. It does indeed look u* though Santa Anna were determined to make a desperate effort, but still we do not see any reason to reconsider the reflections we ex pruned ou this subject some short time since. Our dates from the city of Mexieo are to the 1st iast La Hesperia of the 31st nit. states that letters have been received fiom Acapulco, which give information of the establishment ot a colony ol Americans, comjwsed of *ix hundred persons, who have fixed their residence upon the banks of ihe Sacramento, with the apparent desigi. of usurping the lands of the republic. The fact was made known to the government by the commandant of the de ? art incut, who demauded rcintorcement* that he might old in check the intruder* It is altogether probable, the lleiperla think*, that llinte six hundred men aro the same party who so greatly disturbed tho government some month* *ince, through the exaggerated repoit of their number* We are much of the same opinion.?AT. 0.1'ic. Slug. 31. Table of Distances.?Oh the most important routes for the benefit of the travelling public, we copy from the Picturesque Tourist:? The distance from Philadelphia to New Yoik via the railroad 8ti miles. New York to Baltimore, via roilroad route*, 183. New V'ork to Washington, 320. New York to Boston, via Stonington and Providence railroad. 224. New York to Boston via Norwich and Worcester rail road, 937. New York to Springfield, Ma** , via New Haven and Hartford railroad 143. New Vork to Albany by steamboat, 14fl. New York to Albany, east side of Hudson river, by stage, 164. Albany to Boston via railroad, '200. Bolton to Portland via Kastern railroad, 109. Portland to Bangor by stage, 130 Poitland to Quebec, via Augusta and Norridgewock, by itage, 300 Bo*ton to Bangor by steamboat, 345. Boiton to Montreal, via Coucord and Builington, Vt , by railroad, stage and steamboat, 317. Albany to Montreal, via Lake* hamplain, 360 Montreal to (Quebec, by steamboat, ISO. Albany to Buffalo, by railroad, 326. Buffalo to Kingston, Canada, via St. Lawrence river, 313. Buffalo to Detroit, by steamboat, 373 Buffalo to Chicago, via the Lake*, 1047. Ditto, via Detroit and St Joaephs, 040. Albany to Troy, by stage, 0. Albany to Ballston 30. Albany to Saratoga 37. Albany to Montreal 363. Travelling, perhajm, was never cheaper than at the present moment. The conveniences were never greater in this country. Care should be taken to guard against rogues and pickpockets und too much vigilance cannot be exerciser in loekinfe after bag gage. One of the Prize Fiohters Arrested.?We lesrn that, ye?terday afternoon, Mr. Herwy, of Hingham, deputy sheriff of Plymouth county, succeeded in arresting, In this city, under a warrant issued in that county, Joseph T l.ong, who wa* one of the principals in the fight ou Lighthouse Island on Monday week, and also one John Wright, who is anid to have been oneol the second* In the fight. Long wns taken in Kriend street, and Wright at the corner of Kndicolt and CNN street* ? They will be examined before n magistrate at llinghani to-day. It i* also said that the time keeper uf the fight has agreed to surrender himself up to the Plymouth autlio. rities. Mr. Hersey was efficiently assisted in making the arrests by Col. Clapp, M^Jor Andrews, and Mr Shute, Jr. of our city constabtilarie. Smith, Long's antagonist, has gone to New York.?Botton Mail, Jlng. .11. Cotton Factor* m Canada.?The Sherbrookr ?razette B.iys, that a meeting was held in Hher brooke on the I nth inst.,at which it was resolved to carry out a long talked of project of establishing a cotton farto ry at that village. A subscription waa opened foi fM.OOO In shares n| JI DO each, IftO were taken up on the sjiot leaving lAOonen. A gentleman from Massachusetts, ac quainted with the manufacture, subsctibed $2,000. A building will be erertcd this fall, 40 by so feet, three sto ries high , on the site of the old saw mill, just below the Magog bridge The British American Land Company has given a rhoic?;of a water privilege, with the use of it rent free for 30 year*. Machinery is to be < mployed to drive 1000 spindles, capable of turning out 300,000 yards of cotton cloth per annum. In addition to the cotton fac tory, knitting machines are to be set going for the manu facture of woolen drawers, shirts, storkings, kr. , and ar rangements hava been made lor making aewingsilk from the raw material Good Farminm.? A farmer in Washington coun ty, Maryland, writes to a friend in thia city that hi* wheat crop this year averaged sixty seven pounds to the bushel; and that one load averaged sixty seven and ?even-eighth* pound* to the bushel. Loo* Oijt for Counterfeit Money ?The cash ierof the Homeadale Bank ha* ihown us a hillpur|iorting to be issued by the Hamilton Bank, N Y. It is a five, al tered lrom a one, and very smoothly executed, hut readily detected by holding it up to the light It'aynt Co. (?? ) . liti *U. 1 City lnieUlct-nce. Police Kreoru?Si m<k Most Ukltai OeTSM* mi Suwdav Ort'io.*.?Robert h. Martin, of Petri Mreet, appeared before Juttice Hakl>.< II, and made an atfi davit that a woman named Mary t'erris wan violently aa ?auited and beaten by Jdtuen Hunt, a Sunday officer. who resides at 36 fteade street. He stated that Hunt beat and ?tiuck tier with a cam; across the back in a venous man ner, after having arrested her on achaigwof supposed in toxication, and a* Mr. Martin testified in hia aitnlhvit, "without any justification on the pan ol llunt.'' The poor woman was much distressed and cried bitteily, when she came into the Police otfice to confirm the statt ment of Mr. Martin. Justice Haskeli, to whose honor I e it said, has a noble, generous heart, ordered the back of the wo man to be examined by an eminent phvsirian who uus present, when, to the astonishment of the Justice and Clerks of Police, it waa found marked with sev< re strii*-* and blows received from this apology for one of tl e male species. The Magistrate immediately ordered the tellow, Hunt, to find good bail in the sum ot $'JUO for his ajipear auce at the Court of (ieneral Sessions to answer (or his brutal and unmanly couduct, and ullowed him to leave the office on his parol ot honor to obtain the rtquiud se curity. Not returning at a late houi in the ulti-rneon, a warrant was issued for his apprehension and placed in tho hands of ofilcer Harris, who saached the remainder ol tint day wi.hout findingthim.' Several officers were in pursuit of him last evening, and if airested he waa placed in the watch house prison for the night. Will Mayor ilarpir continue a man?no, not a man ?in otfice who will thuj cowardly and brutally beat and whip u poor unfortunate woman to rut in our ?trett? on Sunday I We thu.k not We mistake his chancier if this being is not inneoiately dismissed--aud ii hia appointment has bsanconferred l>) the Alderman and Assistant ol any ward, or by any ol the Police or other committees of the Common < ouncil, w.i hope for the fake of human nature, that they will inn < diately order him to he dismissed. This James Hunt, ol jti Kendo street, is the same being that entered complninu against the hotels in Broadway and Chatham stieet, lot selling llqnor on Sunday. Justice Haskell very properly dischatged the poor wo man from the oltice and the re|>ortera and otftci rs of Police made up a purse ol small amount to alleviate her tnjuiiea Coroner'* Re?or?l? Sunoav.? SinouiAB Bdicidb? An inquest waa held on the body ol Thomas Young, a native of Scotland, aged :<3 years, ami u clerk by proh s ?ion, who committed suicide by aking laudanum at hi.4 boarding house. He had been out of employ went for a short time and became desponding. On examination ol the room where he waa found, a note was dlfcovei u>! cca taining the following words :? " It will bu of no use to hold an inquest? this is the due verdict?Died from the t fleets of taking laudanum, being weary of the world, despondent, but in a perfectly sane stateofmind. THOMAS VOL.NO. " 31st August, 1644." The jury returned a verdict that " deceased came to Inn death by taking laudanum when iu a htate of mental despondency." roucri Drowrkd ?A man, who*e name is unknown, was tAnd drowned at the foot ol Chambers strut He was dressed in a black jean irock coat, dark figured veat, I blue cloth pants?be kid on a pair of shoes, was aVout five feet eight inches in height, and had been in the water lor a number ol days. Fair Hit.?A gentleman, a few days since, from the other Hide the water, pausing by one ol the fashionable hotels of Niw York, innocently enquired "if all the shoe stores of the city were as large I" From the number of boots displayed ut the window, he had conclu ded he was looking at some magnificent manufactory ot shoes! (t is not etiquette at the "Tremont'' to put one'.-; boots out of the window.?Jioiton Courier, JIur 'iti. Mr McDwFriK's Hkai.th.?A few days tim e, says the editor of the Abbeville Banner, we had the pleasure of meeting with the Hon. Geo. McDulle, at the Diamond Springs, in this district, where he intend' spend ing a few weeks. His health is improving, and he set m ed in fine spirits We trust the quiet of this place, tog' flier with the mineral water, which he says has a line ? fleet upon him, will re instate him in health, and the thunder * of his eloquence will yet be heard at tho eapitol.?Charles ton Patriot, Jiug. "9. New MaYUfacttt*!N8 Establishment*.?At Thompsonville, Connecticut, there is a new Uctory erecting, 120 feet by 40, for the manufacture ut Brussels carpets, and another for the manulucturo ol shiits, drawers, Ike. In the village of TarillVille, a new factory 110 feet by 40 and four storiei high, for the mauulaeturn of carpets, is going up. Another Cotton Mii.i..?The Northampton Courier states, that tho woolen manufacturing con.pauy in that town are about to erect another huge factory. fry- SIGNED OVE11M! To an I t'lld It'SS eternity, by all w 11<? witness ed I pale ami ghast ly I object, caused by aftl>iftiiik blood, ami a most VioVllI COU|tll.W nil flight SWeafS, H hoarftetieis and sound i)t the voice, indicating an alarming state of di??*ase ; hiv clergymatt was'idaiu with ine, and stated th.it I li id but a few iinv* to livc.jinv liilvr, who was tny anxious care taker, made inquiry wlicre she w on Id lie most likely to obtain the tno?4 certain n li< 1* six1 wm told ol lh\ Siroynr's Compound .Syn/t# of ll'iht Chrrry, a medicine ill general us* throughout the I uited St ?, for the cure of coughs, colds, consumption, spitting ol Mood, inlluen/.a, palpitation of tin heart, w hoopiug rough, tickling ? ? rising sensation in the throat, broiichites, H*thiua, v\? *Ui ?- ? t the nervous system, or impaired constitution from ?ny ? u*e, and to prevent persons from falling into a decline. Shi- w i in formed if this medicine failed in tin* cure, my lit* was h -j? I- ?. Dr. Swaynra Syrup Has then urocund, antl tie first buttie gave relief, and by the time I haif com men reel the liOh bottb , my couch had h it me, and my strength so much improved, th.it I was able to take the fresh air. and in a short time I tit it* l\ r? covered my former Health, tor a corroboration "f the truth of the a bo vi* statement, yon ran rail on my siMer, who lives in Ju ui|>er afreet, one door nelow Race, Philadelphia. ISAM MOItU \N HKKVKS. C. /*' Be cautions to ask for the original, Dr. Suaytu'? Com pound Syrup 0/ H'llrl Cherry, as'til other preparation* from tlii* valuable tret* ire fictitious ami counterfeit; prepared <*?il> t?v |>r Swayn*, whose office j* at the northwest corner of Klevcntli and Race streets, Phi lade I i?h ia. Agents?Dr. W. II. Milnor, comet of Broadw ay ami John street, New York; It. A. Suids. IHH Bowery. N. York;K. II. W8rtier,2flJBIierlcr street, N \??rk. Pierson ol Harrison, 720 Broad street. Newark. N J., Bvnj mini 01ds,'/7fl Broad street, N. J ; John S. Harrison, Salt in. \i 1 .1. II. Pierce, I St.tuwix I tall. Maiden Lan*% A litany. N. \ oik. Backus Bull. Troy. N. York: Spalding i 11 ?i t n. W'. ? 1 cester, Mass.; James (ire-en Si Co. Worcester. M ev.? nant Ik. Bockel, Poughkeepsie. N. York;K,Iloliidge, iiiitlalo, N. ^ oik. Win. Montgomery, l.tn*inghtirg, N. York; I I . Pudn Poughkee|*ie, N. York; O. 1). Wo-aluiaii, Vicksbmi., Mi II. U J. Brewer,. Spring lit Id, Mass., J. P. Hall o., li- 1 Mass.; Wm. Dues bury, Lowell, Mas*.; Jasper I. A\n*. I ?w?M Mass.: K. S. Holden, Kest Boston. M i*.-.; Hansom \ So-\? n; . Boston, Mas?.; P. M. Cohen At Co., 4 'harhston, S. ( h? pt I 3m*ec. ON i lib isliilb o|< ?'! KU/n>Ki.. IN A FOKMKK ADVKltTISKMKNT ON 8T1M< J l'HK * much pains wraa taken ti> explain its nature?the diseases which were mistaaen for it?its consequences and its cure also the fact that Stricture frequently ensts 111 those who are not in the least aware of it. Those, however, occupying h*? much space, tlie follow iiiy; i?9iiarkswill he coufim d to cerfaiu circumstances, which will mabie one to judKe whether he i>.is ih 1.4 complaint or no, aud its pro|>er means ol < lire. Among other things it was remark* I, 0 ?f it was ) . no me % necessary that tlie stream of urn s! lu ol^tiucied, 01 ? >1 much dimmish d, 111 a case . , din, indeed, occurs 111 bad and long establislie<l -s, tin ?trictuie liny ? xist lor fnoutlis and even years wilit producing auv striking cl. inge in tnis reaped. Neiila r is it necessary rliere should U> pun, or any tiiiug directing the atleutiou U* llie Mat ol ihu due the. Paiu, - ruinly is now and tlien complained of, but ?i is only when iullaminatiwn hap|iens to tie su|ieradded ; and, with r gard to other effects, especially of early cases, tliesfi are ohs? iv ed to fall upon the mind aud nervous system, rather than tlie part itself. Pliere are, however, three etieudistances which most |*culiarly belong to stricture, sod, especially wlien they rne?a togetlier, should never t?e losl sight of, nut U ad to immedi ate means of enre. Many other symptoms might l?e mentioned, but most of tliese lielong to otlirr maladies as well, or i late to stricture iu its more advanced and settled form, while (Im fol lowing three belong ID stricture in its early stage, and when it is so easily and certainly removed. The lirst of these relsAes to Thk Ma?S!sior UaiiSATllfO.?It his lieen already laid the stream need not lie much diminislied or impeded, but what is 10 be observed is the peculiar way in which it fun she*, if it should hap)ien, after the clothes are readjusted, that a drop or two should steal away, so as to wet a little, this, trifliug as a m?y see in, would afford a strong suspicion. Not that thin drop or two can proceed from no oilier cause whatever; but, ccitninly, no stricture can eiist without it. The neit is rl Hk Timk a iohmih Gorton ft hots mav mavk iimaikkd Uni.uaKD.?A Oouorrhcea, though not the only, ?s by lai the most fretjuent cause of Stricture. It i* not ils -? \* r 11 m-o Ii as the leugth of tune its gleety stage may have remained, lliat ia to be considered. Neither is it possible 111 eiery cane to st4itr how long tliis may continue w ithout producing Strict 11 iw, Ibf one is naturally more di?f?o?ed to Stricture than another, if, however, it should have continued from sit to eight w ? It this length ol time at b ast would strengthen any oliier suspicious Ci/eumstances. Tie* third is Tmc Krrr.' t a Stnicititr. HAifr^ Tio Mini?.?N? thing is more certain than that the effect of Stricture is to depress the spiritaand to lessen m? ntal energy Not thai this is rtmipl tiu ea of in the same d? gree by every individaal, but it is so com mon, in one degree or other, that the w riter rarely see* a case of Stricture in which tlie patient does not observe that lie in not so active, or caoable of business as formerly. This alt) i? a sen* out effect; though httls midertood, but it is uiu|*estioushh true. Indeed, wh?e?v? r considers the uatural Connieli??n - t mind and sexual organs, Will easily imagine that, as there is t medium by which tlie mind so powerfully acts upou the*. 01 gans, so, through the name medium the sexu 11 organs re ti|?ou the mind. This, however, is better eiplsiued in ' 1 h Private Trrstisen of the author, a little volume which is sent to many i?arts of the world. As the caw of Stricture proceeds, the srtirity of mind mvariably returns. With r"s|*ct to the cure of Stricture?this, it is gratifying fo ?til#*, is itenerallv I'-couiplislied 111 very lull - time, and v. Ifnu or inconvenience. Nothing can exceed the miprot ? imut of late years in tlw treatment ot this complaint. Indeed, in the hands of pro|ier and etpenenced persons, the cure of .S;riciure is now accomplished in as many days as formerly it den nj? d mouths. Many persons consul', the writer wno com** on busi ness to this ctt" i<?r a short tune only, but return 1 cared, tUiU^o 1. lias tieen a source of trouble and ansiety lot >ears. To those who cannot leave their hon*rs, tie- wnur fur nishes his own peculiar means of cure, tOfetlier with his Pri vate'I eatise," which luu an inlerestiiig chapter, givn g every llilt .matiou on the subject, and writteu 111 the plainest meunef. Dr. Ilalph Lakes tins opportunity of saying that lie^ may tie Consulted on tlie various diseases referred to in his* invat? Treatise*'?at his dwelling nonse, No. M Oieei a ich sir - t, at any hour, and, in Conseuuencs of th?' 11 umber ol prelentlers ami hiNiks of quackery w hicli infest this city he deems it prm-er t.? make lite Itdh.wiug stale men I, as a salisftct??ry ground ol confi dence to Airanuers. Besides his rank as * ?radu.tt'r' ol r.tlinbuigli, kc kc. lie has been engaged in tin- cure of these diseases, botll iu hospital and city practice, for more than thirty years, and haa published three editions ol a work expressly <hi them. Also, that lie has letters from the most eminent physicians 1, I 11 rope from tlie most eminent men in Amencs-as #1 r Astlev^ I tjoja-r. of LondW, to Dr. MoU.ol Srv, *?kiWr. rhy.K ...I f1..UA-l (tin 1, iimI nth.ni, mJ thM !?- i? .l*rmitlrd to irlrr I.. ntrv jHiytieiaf M rmmgw. l? thi? ?it*. Pr.*aU I... liw''u SI. A?Ur>? Ui lUlpti. r., M Umrnwieh KMt. jv VI Irn'.c ? . Jttllil SBST1 mkkv AM> KANCY IQIZf WUnK# ? lOnKnON *? VKOOM, I'.iruM-rljr r?t?r ..f C?d?? ""t tVilli ii? itmti, <r. miumfactnring im pattinc n|> l<>r it* ir uk-, tlwir ii>~hU hi t)?' n. w ?t a ml m<>st mtnirlitr ?l\ !???. and ?n "II inn ?ttwiw# ii pw ?*o4 lowar lliiui cut !>?? brffH^lii U? ilti? ill' liM; tn??H'i?t?rthrii inmaftcturinu flftrtrx m W M|l for ill. ?m.iilr.t iimlil. MulfnctOty mil H.ln Koum. 79 Ynuit)' II" ,r I'-li? nrw.'1'rmity Clinich. nil) liowu'io

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