Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 5, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 5, 1844 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THE NEW YORK HERALD. Blo.?47.Wliol0 Ifo. 384 7. NEW YORK, THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 5, 1844. Prlo? Two Cent*. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To the l*ttl>llc. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newapaper?pub litlied every day of the year except New Year'* Day and Fourth of July. Price 2 ceott per copy?or 17 36 per annum?postages paid?caah in ad twee. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published erery Saturday morning?price 8X emu per copy, or f) 11 per annum?pott age* l<aid, caah in advance. ADVERTISERS an informed that the circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing faat It Kai the lor feet circulation of any paper in thit city, or the world, and, if, therefore, the beet channel for butinen men in the city or country. Trice* moderate?ca*h in advance. PRINTING of all kind* executed at the Riost moderate price, and in Cite mo*t elegant *tyle. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR OF THE HlRALD ESTABLISHMENT, Northwe*t corner of F ulton and Nassau itraeta. NEW YORK AND HARLEM RAILROAD COMPANY. fiAjS? ac hpii1 'U'-iB" On and after Wednesday, September 4, 1814, the car* will run n* follow* :? Lmvh City Hall for Harlem, Ford ham, Wm'i. Bridge and Tuckahoe, at 5 30, 7, 8 30, 1U, II 30, 2, 3 30, 5. Leave William's Undue for City Hall, at 7 45, 9 13, 10 45, 12 14, 1 45, 4 15, 5 45,7 15. Leave Tuckaho for City Hall, at 7 30, 9, 10 30, IS, 1 30,4,5 30, aim 7. Leave City Hall for Harlem, at 5 30, 6 30,7, 8, 8 30, 9 30, 10, U 30. 2,3 30,4,5.6. Leave Harlem tor City Hall, at 7 30, 8 10, 9, 9 40,10 30, 11 10, 12 40, t 10, 4 40. 5. 6 10, 7, 7 40. The City Hall and 27th Street Line wll run every leven minute* through the day, from 6 30, A. M. to 8 30 P. M. The extra aixht line will leave City Hall for 27th Street, at 9, 9 20 , 9 10, 10, 10 20, 10 40, 11, 1120, 11 40, 12. Leave 27th Street for City Hall, at 8 30, 8 50, 9 10, 9 30,9 58, 10 10, 10 30, 10 50, II 10,11 30. Passenger* for Ea*t Cheater, New Rochelle, Mamaroneck and Portcliester, will leave Win's. Bridge on the arrival of the 7 A. M. and 3 30 P, M. train* from City Hall Passenger* for White Plains will leave Tuckahoe on the arri val of tl>e7 A. M. and 3 301*. M. trains from City Halt. Passengers for Westchester Village, Throg's Neck and Pel ham willleave Win's. Bridge on the arrival of the 8 30 A. M. and 5 I'. M. trains froin the City Hall. *1 4lec eggaaa flanfe z^HEiSGEl3!EzsEE_ DAY LINE TO HUSTUxN, BY THE LONG ISLAND RAIL ROAD. A Daily Train, Sundays excepted, leaves Brooklyn precisely at 8 o'clock, A. M. for Greenport, from whence passenger* are conveyed in a first-rate Steamer to Stonington, on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, and to Norwich on Tuesdays. Thurs days ana Saturdays. Pasienger* must be at the South Ferry, loot of Whitehall street, in time to take the Ferry Boat at 7k o'clock A. M., where tickets m\y be procured and luggage de posited in crates, that go through to Boston unopened. This Line sto|>s only twice between Brooklyu and Greenport, viz:?at "Farmiugdafe" 31, and at the "Manor,"67 miles From Brooklyn, and generally reaching Boston in ten to eleven hours. Ati Accommodation Line leaves for Greenjiort every day, Sundays excepted, at 3 o'clock P. M., and returning leaves Greenport at 5 A. M. au28 linrc BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS. _ Of 1200 ton* and 440 horse power each.? Under contract with the Lord* of the Ad! ? mi rally. HIUKKNIA, Captain Alexander Ryrie. CALEDONIA, Captaiu Edward G. Lott. ACADIA, 'Captain William Harriion. BRITANN IA Captain John Hewitt. CAMBRIA, Captain C. 11. E. Judkiu*. Will sail from Liveri>ool and Boston, via. Hulfax, as follows: From Boston. From Liverpool. Caledonia, Lott August 16th. ? Acadia. Harriion. ..Sept. 1st. August 4th. Hibemia, Ryrie 16th. 20th. These vessels carry experienced surgeons, and are supplied with Life Boat*. For freight or passage, apply to D. BR1GHAM, Jun., Agent, auirc . No. 3 Wall street. 1844.] THE NEW STEAMBOAT [1844. EMPIRE, CAPTAIN D. HOWE, Will leave BUFFALO for CHICAGO, on FRIDAY, 23d of August, at 7 P. M., and perform her trips regularly during the sea son, a* foUows :? UP. DOWN. LEAVE* BUFFALO._ LKAVES IHICaUO. Saturday, Aug .23... at 9 A. M? Monday, Sept. 16... at do Tuesday, Oct. 1... at do Wednesday, " 16... at do Friday Aug. 23,... at 7 P. M Saturday, Sep. 7,... al do Mouday, " 23... at do Tuesday. Oct. do Wednesday, " 23... at do Thursday, Nov.7... at do Thursday " 31... at do Friday, Nov. 15... at do The EMPIRE'ii 260 leet in length, ^ fret 8 inches beam, 14 feet 2 inches hold, measuring 1220 tons, and is the largest (team boat all oat in inlaud waters. Engine 600 horse|>ower, boiler* Erovided with Evan'* Patent Safety Valves, to prevent thepossi ility of an explosion. The Cabin is 230 fret long, with separate Saloons for Ladies and > ientlemen?spacious State Rooms extend the whole length, ventilated by doorx opening from the inside and out, and all tvrts of tlie boat ar' finished and furnislied in a style unequalled by Any other in the /rorld. Ample accommodations for Steer age I'.isseugers, in f?ar large well ventilated Cabin*, one of which a oaeuii^cia, iu itiui iai|r wr it tciiiii la appropriated exclusively to females, 1 lie boat i* provided with a good bi provided with a good band of music. Wileins, Marsh It Ce., Buffalo,) H. Noeton U Co., Chicago, > Agents. J. N. Elbert. Detroit. J li. N. BARNEY, It CO.. Angtut 1, 1844. Cleveland. auStonvlrc vk?Canal it. 7 ??Catharine Ferry, Brooklyn, 8?Pike street IX?and Piei No. 1, North Kiver 8)4? touching at K< rt Hamilton?Kare 25 cents each PLEASANT AND CHEAP EXCURSIONS. SUMMER ARRANGEMENT. 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 u 'follows. Daily, from May 20th to October 1st, . .1841:?Leaves New York at 9 and li o'clock, C M.. at 3X, Saudi P.M. Loaves Port Ricnmond, at 20 minutes to 3, and 10 minutes to 10 A. M.; at 1, 4# and 6X P. M. Leaves New Brighton a) ? and 10 A. M.; at 1M, Sand7M M. On Sunday?Leave* New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at 3, 6 and ? P. M. Leaves Port Richmond, at 20 minutes to 8 and 10 A.M; at 1. 5 and 7 W P. M. ? New York, May U, 1844. mvll tm?rc SUMMER ARRANOEMENT. NEWARK <ND NEW YORK. FARE ONLY 1*1 CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTaIN JOHN OAFFY. jMM On and after Monday. May 13, will run as follows Leave Newark, foot of Centre st, at . _ T A. M. and IK P. M. Leave New York, foot of Barclay sU at 10 A. M. and 4 P. M. On Situdays?Leave Newark at 8 A. M. and 2 P. M. and New York at 10 A. fl/l. and 4 P. M. Freight carried at very reasonable rates. May 10th. 1844. ap4rc The Steamboat THOMAS SALMON U, ?Capt W T. Schnltx, will run to the Fishing .Banks? From her usual places, visAmos st TUESDAYS, WEDNESDAYS, THURSDAYS, and FRIDAYS. TO CONEY ISLANlJ'AND FORT HAMILTON iOu Saturdays the boat will make but one trip, on Sundays and Mondays two tri|? for the above places, in ro tation. On Saturdays, at 2, 2%. 2X, 2*4, and 3 P.M. On Sundays and iVlon tUys, 9, ik and !)>? A. M. and 2, iSl, Vi, Vl ?nd 3 P.M.?Returning, will laud at the same placet. Fare each way 12X cunts. t4 2t?tc FARE REDUCED. FOR CROTONVILLE, SINO KING TARRYTOWN, 'mm an iRViNci wii/rsit.'siiucK,hasting^ AND YON HERS.?On and alter Saturday. SC^MaSLAtigiist 31st, 1814. tlie new and substantial steamboat WASHINGTON IRVING. Capt Hirem Tuthill, will leave the foot of Chamber street for the above places, daily at 3 P. M., Sunday excepted. Returning, will leave Crotonville ?tt>4, and Sin* Sing at7 o'clock A. MT, landint! at the. foot of Hammond strew each way. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to H I r. I Hr.N B. TOMPKINS. 192 West street. s3rc PEOPLE'S LhsE oF b '1't.uxMBoA l 8 FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through direct, at 7 P. M., from he Steamboat Pier between Cmmlandt and Liberty streeu. Tin Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. 8t John, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings at 7. The Steamboat ROCHESTER. Captain A. Houghton, 00 Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Five o'clock, P. M.?Landing at Intermediate Places. The Steamboat NORTH AMERICA. Captain R. O. Crut trnden, Monday, Weiloesdny, Friday and Sunday Afternoons, at ."> o'clock The Steamboat COLUMBIA. Captain William H. Peck, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at } o'clock. Passengers taking either of the above tinea will arrive in Albany in ample time to take the Morning Train of Cars for the east or west. The boats ant new and substantial, are fur nished with new and elegant state rooms, and for speed and ac commodations, me unrivalled on tha Hudson. For passage or freight, on board, or to P. C. Schnltx at the Office on the wnarf s2rc NEW YORKTaLBANY AND TROY STEAMBOAT LINE. .MM jgM F?R ALBANY AND TROY.-Morning from the foot of Barclay street, landing SGsSKSLat intermediate places. The Strainer E..IP1RE, Captain 8. 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 from the foot of Courtlandt street, direct. The Steamer SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Steamer ALBANY, Captain It. B. Macy, Tuesday, Thursday and Satuiday Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Boats of this Line, owing to their light drought of wa ter, are able at all times to pass the bars, and reach Alliaii, and Troy in ample time to take the morning train of cars for the east or west. For passage or freight, apply on board, or at the offices on the wharves. m!7rrc Mm ttA 1 H, AiN U HALLO WELL. The new aeamer P IN. Kimball, leaves the The iii-w strainer PENOBSCOT, Captain . Kimball, leavea the end ofT wharf, Boston, very Tuesday and Friday evenings, at 7 o'clock. Stages will be in readiness on her arrival at the abovr places, to convey iwssengers to the neighboring towns. ~UOt UNION LINE OF PACKETS?FOR NEW ORLEANS? First Regular Packet?To sail with JHwAb lespatch?The splendid packet ship JOHN MIN Tyiu's, Capt D. Stark. The accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passenger* are very superior, and persons wishing to embark shonM make early application on board, st Murray's wharf, fo-t of Wall street, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, ft e 18 re 1M Pinestgpet, corner oi South WONDERFUL DI8CL08URE8 RE SPECTING MORMANI8M. NARRATIVE. Before visiting Nauvoo, I had heard much of this famous city, and the character of its inhabi tants. Such was the contrariety of reports afloat, that it seemed difficult to foim any settled opinion concerning the Prophet or hu> followers. Where I had been, however, the opinion seemed to pre vail, that they were a pack of abandoued scoun drels, leagued together for the basest of purposes. In passing down the Mississippi in the tall of 1842, I determined to stop in Nauvoo. My object was partly to find business and partly to gratify curiosity. With the location of the city I was de lighted; but as frequent descriptions have already gone abroad, I will not stop here to expatiate ei ther on its beauties, or the advantages of its posi tion At the time I landed, (10th of October, 1842) there was great trouble amongst the saints, in con sequence ot a demand having been made by the Governor of Missouri, for the Prophet, for being accessory to the attempted assassination ol Gover nor Boggs. My visit to the city at that time, (be ing a stranger and out oi business,) induced the people, as 1 afterwards learned, to believe that 1 was a spy from Missouri, in quest of evidence against Smith. Many men, who, I have since learned, belonged to the Dainte Baud, visited me at my bourding house and asked all manner ol nuestions in relation to my business in the city.? Deeming these enquiries impertinent, I did not con descend to answer them; but they did not cease their importunities. At length, being disgusted and indignant at their proceedings. I abruptly cut their acquaintance. Afterthis, I observed tnat I was closely watched; but did not know the reason, un til informed by a friend, that the Prophet thought me a spy. I determined then to give no satisfac tion, but to pursue a silent policy. Some time in November, I was helping to haul Home goods from the river,that belonged to Messrs. llollison and Finch. I was in company with Mr. Finch and a man from Keokuk, who was owner of the horses and wagon. We had hauled one load and were returning for the second. As we crossed the bottom, between the Temple and the river, a man standing at about eight rods distance, (it being afier dark,) called me by name. 1 im mediately jumped from the wagon, thinking that it was a man who wished to get some goods stor ed that had called me. Finch immediately follow ed. When 1 got within about five feet of the vil lain as he proved to be, he extended his arm at full length and said, "damn you, I give you what you deserve" and fired a pistol. The ball passed my head, and so stunned me, that for a few min utes I scarcely knew what l was about, but on coming to, I could scarcely see, for my face and eyes were so much burned with powder. Finch, at the time the shot was fired, was about one rod behind. He seeing me stagger, immediately pur sued the fellow, but soon lound that he was no match for him inspe:d, und gave up the pursuit.? Finch uud myself agreed to keep this matter a se cret, that we might be able to discover some clue to the assassin. I thought that if v?e did not men tion it, and we heard ot it from others, we would be able thus to trace the matter to its fountain head. When, however, this idea became hope less, 1 mentioned it to my friends, who seemed to understand the object of the maiueuvre. Shortly after thin, 1 left Nauvoo and went to Carthage to spend the winter. During the winter, ! I employed my time in hunting, but I heard fre i quently complaints against the thieving Mormons. In the spring I determined to find out whether Joe I Smith was in reality us bad a man as he wasrepre | sented, and whether lie hud in reality instigated the villain who attempted my life in Nauvoo. 1 I therefore stated to Harmon T. Wilson, Deputy | Sheriff that 1 intended to visit Nauvoo, und if any man could, I would fiud out Joe's plans and mea sures and ut a proper time, if 1 tound hiui to be a* base as represented and as I believed lum to be, [ disclose ?il to the world. In forming this resolu tion, 1 was actuated by a desire on the one hand, to revenge mysell on him if he were guilty ef the attempt ou my life, anil by a romantic love of ad venture on the otiler. 1 possessed every advantage in person and countenance to accomplish my ob ject, as well as a full share of ejt|>erieuce in the ways of the world. Accordingly in ihe month of March. 1 went to Nauvoo, and alter staying there a lew days, 1 visi ted Joe, and gave him to understand that 1 bad im portant business with him. He invited me into his private room, and there in the presence of Ebts. C. Kimball, I disclosed the uatuie of my business,and made him believe that 1 could be of great service to him. 1 stated that 1 whs a fugitive from Macon City, Georgia, uud wanted protection. This teem ed to tickle his fancy wonderfully, and throwing off restraint, he said that 1 was just the man he wanted, and referred ine to the conduct of Joab unto David. He then said, that he would make any man rich, who would be unto bim as was Joab to David, and obey his commands in the name of God, that he might fulfil his prophecies. He then commenc d an argument, to make me believe that this was right and lawful in the eight of God, and declared himself a godly man and a Prophet, en dowed with power from on high I then remark ed, that a9to his religion, I cared nothing ubout it, for I id not believe in the supremacy ot a God.? Here he looked me very steadfastly and significant ly in the eye; but 1 flinched not. I then told him that I was a desperate man, and could release O P. K.ckwell, who was at that time confined in prison in Missouri, for his attempt on the lite of I Gov. B.>ggs. "Well" said he, " il you will release Porter, and kill oM Boggs, I will give you three thousand dollars." Kimball heard this conversation throughout, but I have no hope that he could be made to acknowledge its truth, so deeply is he leagued with Joe in his villainy. Joe, after this offer, made a proposition to give me an outfit to Missouri; and said that he would soon furnish me with a splendid horse, saddle, bri dle nnd all the necessary accoutrements for the journey. To all of this Kimball assented. The second morning after this, I met Joe again. He told me he had traded a town lot with Elder Grant for a splendid black horse, and also that he had procured a naddle and bridle for the trip. Now, said he, "Go and perform in the name of God, and let the little fellow out of jail for my heart bleeds for him." I took possession that day of the horse, saddle and bridle, and the next day, Joe brought to my boarding house a pairof saddle bags, concealed under his cloak. Tins expedition was kept a profound secret. People in general suppos ed that I had bought the horse of Joe, and had no idea that there was any understanding between us. Alter having this horse in my possession for two or three days, Joe and I took a ride up to Edward Honter's, where he borrowed one hundred dollars, aud I drew his note for it on demand. Hunter, at this time, was absent. While there, Mrs Hunter brought the Bible to Joe, and wished him to ex plain some passage in the 3d chap, of Hosea, in relation to the adultress. He replied that he would call at another time and translate it for her, for which she thanked him kindly. After this, I learn ed that the scripture named by Mrs. Hunter, was one o! the proofs of the correctness of the spiritual wile doctriue, of which the reader will learn mote herealter. After conversing a little while, we arose to de part, and Joe gave Mrs. Hunter a very sanctimo nious blessing. We then got on our horses and rode up the hill where we were met hy the Holy Patri arch Ilyrum, on his whites horse. He informed Joe, that brother somebody, (I do not recollect the name) was sick, and they were sent for to lay hands | on him, " for he was sick unto death." I rode to the home of the invalid with them. Wc entered the room, and I put on a very grave countenance, while they both laid hands on the sick man, and Hyrum made a long sanctimonious prayer. As we left the house, Joe pronounced n blessing on it and | all that were within. We then aeain mounted our horaf-s-Hyrum went home; and Joe and I took a ride of some five miles on the prairie. All the way out and back, he pretsed me to kill Boggs; and said that he would pay me well for it. Finally, 1 gave him a strong hint that I wns in for the buri ns*?knowing as I did, that if 1 hesitated, he would suepect me of treachery, and thus, all my plans in relation to him would be frustrated. I therefore carried on my game by showing a bold front. All the while, he was urging the killing of Boggs, he insisted thnt it was the will ol God, and in God'* name he offered ine a reward for Ins blood. This was all done wish an air of sanctimonious gravity, and with a look of innocence, that would make one I almost believe that the Prophet really thought, thxi he whs acting under the command of Heaven. 1 was utterly astonished to see this mail concoct the most hellish plans for murder and revenge, and yet, /i ITrtei,a?,'y 'nsiat that it was right in the sight ol < iitd. And here, (if [ may be permitted to pau^e) lay the whole secret ol Joe Smith's success, lit had a singularly unmeaning countenance, that wiu no index ol his real character?he had so long prac ticed duplicity, that there was scarcely a compunc tions ft f ling leit in his bosom, arid lie },..?| ,,,, ?tu (It s in regard !? the means he should employ,when ? had an end to attain; hence it was, that he had no hesitancy in prostituting everything sax red, lor the purposes of lust, cupidity, revenge or power. The next morning after this adventure, I took my departure for Missouri. The weather was very bad, the streams high, and 1 suflered very much with the wet and cold. After a journey of eight days 1 ar rived at Independence^ where 1 put up with a Mr. Koowlton. At this time, the Chavis murderers were arrested, and I saw them in custody of the sheriff, while on their way to the jail. While the?e men were being put into ? tie prison, I entered it for the purpoce of seeing RocKwell, and that I might give a straight account ot myself. I found him with a pair of shackles on, and a lion skin over coat?looked rather uncouth. There were howev er, so many in prison at this tim?, that 1 had no op portunity to converse with him My hope was, that by representing rnyselt as being in the employ of Joe, and convincing him of that fact, to draw from him a confession that might be useful for t^ie purposes which Harmou T. Wilson and mj self had in view. Previous to my leaving Carthage for Nauvoo, I had learned from Harmou T. Wilson, that he was in correspondence with Mr. Reynolds, sheriff of Jackson county, Missouri, in relation to another demand from the Governor of Missouri, for Joe Smith. An arrangement had been enteied into, that a requisition Bhould be made on the return of Mr. Wilson, from a trip which he contemplated to take to the south, immediately on tl e opening of navigation. Had I thought at the time 1 left Mr. Wilson, of this trip to Missouri. I should have brought a letter from him to Mr. Reynolds, which would have disclosed to the latter my true charac ter. As matters however were, I found myself placed in a situation where 1 could do no good to wards the great object 1 had in view. There was great excitement in lncependence, in consequence of the Chavis murders?many persons were ar riving to join the Oregon emigrating expedition; and every Biranger appeared to be lowkedon with distrust and suspicion. Mr. Reynolds, was so busily engaged in arresting the Chavis' murderers, that I could get no opportunity to make his ac quaintance, and fix upon a concerted plan of opera tions in relation to Smith. Seeing the impossibili ty of ejecting what I desired, and having no idea of attempting what Joe sent me for, I resolved to return toNauvoo. Previous to taking my de|>ariure, however, 1 wrote to Mi. Wilson, and directed my letter to "Point Coupee," Louisiana; supposing that it would reach him there; but it appears that he never received it. Having been in Independence one week without effecting anything, I set out on my journey. My trip back was very pleasant?the roads having become settled, and the weather dry. I struck the Mississippi at Churchville, crossed to Warsaw, aAd thence journeyed to Nauvoo. On my arrival, I rode to the house of the Prophet, where all seemed glad to see me, and " sister Em ma," Joe's wife, received ine very cordially, the Prophet not being at home. Since 1 have introdu ced this lady to the reader, I will mention that al though t<he is acquainted with all ihe villianous plans and operations of Joe, yet she should be look ed on with pity rather than scorn. I believe she knew no guile until Joe schooled her to wink at his rascality, and compelled her by threats to aid in car rying out his measures. Indeed, iie has frequently an id that it was with the greatest difficulty that he could prevail on Emma, in many cases, to hold her peace, and not expose him to the world. In order io amuse my.-elf until the prophet's re turn I strolled over the city, and was surprised to find so much attention paid to me; and that many, especially the women, knew all about my expedi tion to Missouri. This convinced me, that Joe could not keep his secrets, but 1 did not know at that time he had so many wives to wham to dis close them. When night came on, the prophet re turned. He seemed glad to see me, and taking me by the hand led me into a private room, and commenced his enquiries about Porter Rockwell. He fixed his eyes steadily on me, while 1 gave an account of my stewardship, and suffered me to pro ceed about halt through without interruption, when he suddenly exclaimed. "Oh! did you kill old BoggsV No! said I, he was not at home; and litis was the fact, as good luch. would have it, and it gave me an excellent excuse. Joe seemed >o regret this very much ; but soon returned to Rock well's case, and prophecied " in the name of the Lord" that he would after passing thiougti the fiery ordeal of the Misswuri tribulation, come sufely home. He said he knew that they could prove nothing against him, tor he was a true man, and they could not make him own a word of it if we was guilty. Silence ensued for a few minutes, when Joe suddenly looked me full in the eye, ana after gazing steadily for a few moments said. "Jackson, voa are the first man that 1 have ever met that Icould not look down " Said I, "do you like a bold eye 1" He replied that he did, and then commenced a panegyric on himself. He said that he was a good aud godly mau, and that he had never known wrong in his life, tor in all his acts, he was guided and protected by the power of the Holy Ghost?that the Misaourians had tried to kill him, but ritie balls could have no effect on him, for he had been shot ut thirteen times in Mis souri, and the balls bounded back as hail from the side of a house ; and for tnis reason he knew the Holy Ghost was with him, and that he truly was the greatest man on the earth. To this I replied, that it was altogether unnecessary for lum to preach rascality to me, in the name of the Lord, tor the more he did it the less 1 should think of him. I then related what had occurred to rue the previous fall in Nauvoo, giving him a lull account of my being shot at, not letting him know, how ever, that 1 suspected him or cared anything about it. My object was to learn from his own lips, by seeming indifferent to the matter, whether he in reality had been black-hearted enough to send a man to perform so dastardly an act. He, however, pretended perfect innocence, and could divine no reason why I had been shot at. Here ended our conversation for he evening, and Joe took me up stairs to my chamber. As he bade me good night, he pronounced the blessing of God on my head, and said that he never loved a stranger as he did me, and that he had trusted me further for a short acquaintance, than he had ever done any man be fore ; .but said he, " you must kill old Boggs and 1 will build you up in the world." In order to fathom the depths of Joe's villainy, 1 was obliged to appear to him as an abandoued wretch and outcast. When I told him 1 was a fu gitive from justice and had committed the darkest crimes, it seemed to give him the greatest confi dence, and he immediately run away with the idea that he could through me fulfil his prophecies, and then on the top of it he would urge me to carry out his measures " in the name of the Lord." About three days after my return from Missouri, Joe had hi9 carnage brought out, and invi'.ed me to take a ride with him 1 soon found that there was something wrong, and when we reached his Prairie Karm, or in other word# the farm of Apos tle Lot, who tills it for him, I learned the secret of his depression. lie took me one Hide and began to talk to me about hia wife, and told me he thought I had better get another boarding house, (1 was then boarding with him) for he thought that his wile loved me more than she did him. He at the same time cursed William Law, for trving to seduce his wife, which in my opinion was false. He continu ed to talk about his wile until my anger got the bet ter of my prudence, and I then told him, he must stop such conversation 10 me, and that I would not hear hini rail out on so worthy a woman as I believ ed Emma to be, and threatened to knock him down if he did not cease. I told him he was a d?d ras cal, and he thought every other man as black-heart ed as himself. At the same time I accused him of living in fornication with other women, and that he especially should hold hia peace in regard to Emma. To thest' aspersions he made no angry retort, but would not at that time own that he lived in forni cation with other women, and said he wan a godly man, in every act, but that Emma was jealous ol him. He then asked me if 1 had ever known him to do anything wrong with the women. I replied that I had not; but that in my opinion any man that was base enough to concoct schemes for tillage and murder as lie had done, would lie with nis mother if she would permit hiin. He then said it was no use to talk to me. T answered that it was not, for I had had some experience in the ways of the world. We then re-entered the carriage and rode to the city Joe went home, and 1 went to Snyder's, where I had boarded previous to my trip to Mis souri, and took up lodgings. About two days after this, Joe.came down the street on horse back. 1 met him and told him 1 thought of going south, and wm verry sorry I could do nothing tor him in Missouri, and made him be lieve it. He then pressed me to stay, and enter into ihe manufacture of Bogus, to which I consent ed, hoping to be able to get a clue to another branch of his villiany. Shortly after tins, he sent #200 to 9t. Louis for German plate, and went to work in a remote partof the town to fit up for operation. The details concerning the Bogus operation in the city 1 will give in a subsequent part of this narrative About ihe time this Bogus business commenced, H. T. Wilson returned from the South, and in company with him was Mr. Reynolds, the agent of Missouri, bearing a requisition from the Governor of that State. When he returned, he heard reports in circulation that I had actually joined the Mor mons, which ?o much diminished hu confidence in ine, tint he did not come to see me, as lie pro | mised he would do. At this time, Joe was on a visit to Dixon's Ferry, and Wilson and Reynolds proceeded hiiher, reporting as they journeyed.that they were Mormon preachers. In the mean ume, word of what was on foot reached Nauvoo directly from Springfield; from whom Id? not know; but at ail events Stephen Markham and Win, Clayton were dispatched to Dixon, to warn Joe, or to bring back word of what took place. In a tew days Clayton returned, bringing news that Joe was arrested, and tin order immediately issued 'rom Hyrum for parties to start out to rescue Joe. tme party I was placed in, and was compelled to go to prevent suspicion on myself. It consisted of twenty-five men. Our directions were to proceed directly to Dixon and release Joe at all hazaids. I acted as pilot, and Doctor Foster proceeded ahead to reconnoitre. We were all armed with side arms On the prairie above La Harpe, 1 led tne company astray purposely that Wllson and Rey nolds might get ahead. we all got lost, and wan dered about for a day, without making any pro gress on our journey. In the mean time, another party that had proceeded directly up the river, met Joe, Wilson, and Reynolds, all in the custody oi the Sheriff of Lee County, proceeding South wards. They escorted Joe to the city, and would not sufler the officers to take any other direction. This lact we learned and returned to the city. At Nauvoo, the writ of habtat corpu*, granted at Dixon, was tried before the Municipal Court, and Joe released. Wilson and Reynolds then effected their escape from the city. Seeing all hopes o bringing Joe to justice balllfd lor the present, determined to continue my game. A few days after this, I had a private conversa tion with Joe, and he again wished that I should goto Missouri to serve Rockwell. I couaented, and he fitted me out with a horse and sulky lor my journey. My directions were to go to Liberty and (ret the pistol that iiockwell shot Bogga with it Leing in the hands of a widow woman living. in that town, who Rockwell had deposited it with. Rockwell feared that it might be discovered and identified, and produced in evidence against him; and, therefore, his wife, on her return from Inde pendence, requested Joe to have this instrument On the morning of the fourth, 1 started on my journey. Joe said that it was an excellent day to fool tne people with, for they would taink I had gone to celebrate the day at some place in the neighborhood. I crossed the river at Montrose, from thence I went to St. Francisville, and Ironi thence to Monticello. About five miles beyond this town, my horse became so restive Irom tne biting of the flies, that he commenced running and kicking?the linea broke, and presently the shafts, and I saved myself by a timely leap. The horse took a circle on the prairie, and soon came bacK near the point from whence he Btarted, when 1 caught him and rode back to St. Francisville, ! where I hired a man to bring in the sulky. 1 re turned to Nauvoo I neglected to mention that when starting, Joe told me to sell the horse sulky, and board until I could kill Gen. ponethan, but my plan was to get the pistol, and what secrets I 1 could from the old woman at Liberty, and advise Gen. Donetha.% of what was going on in relation to him. My luck, however, was bail, and my plans failed, on returniug, Joe wished me to go to Missouri by water, but wanted me lo pledge myself to kill Gen. Donethan. I feigned sickness, and by this means escaped further importunity. In the mean time, the Bogus establiaiuiient had been moderately fitted up, and Joe suggested the idea of buying Rockwell out of prison in the fall, or just so soon as he could get enough manufac tured to do it. Day after day passed, and I ma naged my card so well, that I was enabled to probe still deeper into the secre' measures and transac tions ol this wretch. He frequently in our walks, which we took nearly every day, pressed me to join the church and marry; and to induce me to take a wife, he took me to houses wheie he kept his spiritual wives, and introduced me to them all On leaving, he would urge me to take my choice, or at any rate to take two or three spiritual wives if I did not wish to marry. I was determined, however, to form no connection with any woman, that my actionn might in all things be perfectly tree, and thai they might hold no rod oyer roy head.. Aa I have mentioned the subject of spiritual wives, I will, in this place, give the reader some idea of the system. '1 he doctrine taught is called the "spirit of Elijah," and is kept a profound se cret from the people at lurge, and is only permuted to be known to those, to whom it is given to know the "fullness of the kingdom, in other words, the choice Bpirits whoBurround Joe, and aid in carrying his secret measures. 1 he doctrine is found on the 3d chanter of Hosea,?several passHges from the writing* of Solomon and D?v'd, and the passage 44whatsoever ye bind on Earth shall be bound in Heaven." From the*e scripture passages, (with which lam not sufficiently Umiliar to quote) aided by revelation from Joe, as respects their meaning and construction, the doctrine is derived that there is no harm in a man having more wives than one, provided his extra wives are married to him spiritually. A spiritual wife is a woman, who, by revelation is bound up to a man, in body parts and passions, both for this life and for all eternity ; whereas the union of a carnal wile and her husband ceases at death. Whenever the scripture forbids a man from taking to himsell more wives than one, Joe made it refer to carnal and not spiritual wives; and would frequently quote the writings ol David and Solomon to prove hi9 po sition. Having an explanation of the doctrine, let us see the application. Joe had in his employ cer tain old women, called " Mothers in Ureal, such as Mrs. Tailor, old Madam l)urfee,and old Madam Sessions,in whom the people have great confidence, but in fact, they are the most depraved hypocrite on earth. If Joe wishes to make a spiritul wife ol a certain young lady, he would send one o| these women to her. The old women would tell the , voung lady, that she had had a vision, in which | it was revealed to her that she was to be sealed up i to Joe, (or his hiend as the case might be) as a spiritual wile, to be his in time and eternity, this would astonish the young innocent, b*t scripture would soon be resorted to, to prove the correctness of the doctrine, and that it was proper in the sight of the Lord. Soon after this Joe would appear, and tell the lady that the Lord had revealed to htm that Mrs. so and so, had had a vision concerning her, and had been toeee her. Not suspecting anv col lusion, the young latly would be astonished and being strong in faith, she oould have no doubt but that Joe spoke by authority of (rod. He would i then ply his arguments, and with the utmost sanctity speak "in the name of the Lord, ajd say that at such a time, and at such a place, it had been revealed to him that she should be his or his friend's in time|and eternity. II she objected, he would quote his scripture and his revelations, and thus by playing on her superstitious credulity, und artfully at the same time inflaming her passions, he seldom failed of his objeet. Being once success ful, he held the fear of eiposure over her as a rod to prevent rebellion from his allegiance. When, as happened in the cases of Miss Martha Frother ton and Miss Nancy Rigden, kis overtures were rejected with disdain, and exposure threatened, he would set a hundred hell hounds on them, to des troy their reputation* This is a *pecimen ol the mode and manner of .loe in carrying his vile mea sures ol seduction. To the truth of what 1 have her# said, there are hundreds who can testifiy, and I have no doubt would do it, if they couId be pro tected from the revenge of the hellish clan, which still exists in Nauvoo. The extent to which this abomination was carried may be imagined Irom the fact that Joe Smith boasted to mo, that he 111 this manner from the commencement of his career had seduced 100 women. Hut to return to the Mogus establishment. The first attempts at Bogus making were rather rough ; but in October, Meters Barton and Eaton, came on f rom Buflalo. having been sent by one of Joe's emissaries, and brought with them a splendid iress and all the necessary tools and materials Tor opera tion. The prep# wan put up in the south east room up stairs of the house formerly occupied by Joe, being the same room where the holy order had previously met. The business was then rushed ahead in good earnest, and an excellent specimen of base coin produced. Soon the city was flooded with this money and a rapott was put in circulation that Bogus manufac tures were at work in the city. Joe had given oat that the room occupied by'the press was rented to Messrs Barton and Eaton, who were machanics, and were making drafts for the machine)y of a factory which thay contemplated erecting. The press aontinued to run until they had manufactured about #3fi0,00<>. The intention was to keep the press running and purchase a large amount of stock, bu? being forced to move it, by a circum stance which T shall presently relate, Joe conclud ed to wait until spring, when the large emigration which was expected would nflnrd a better chsnci to operate. About half of the money manufactur ed whs put into circulation in Hancock county, ind the balance aent east, or passed cfl'to transient nersons All the twelve Apostles except Orson Pratt and Eber C. Kimball, were engaged in thit business, and frequently ,visited the room where the preas was, and took turns in working it. Ilyrum it the time the press was in operation, had a lame knee and could not get out of the house, but Joe and mysflf frequently visited him and diacwMed measure* for raising the wind to puichase more stock Joe told me that in Ohio, he, Dr. Boynton, Lyman Wight, Oliver Cowdry and Ilytum, were engaged with other*in u Bogus eetubUkhrn^nt on Licking Creek, but that their operations were cut short by the burning of the Kirtland Bank. While the press was suspended in its operations, a man by the name of Brown, came to Nauvoo, and sold to Joe a quantity of counterfeit ten dollar Yates County bills, (or twenty do lars per hundred. Joe and llyruin have been frequently seen with their hands full ol these bills, by many persons in Nauvoo, and by tliern the whole country was Hood ed. There is not a merchant in the ?ity but knows this fact and also that there has been a large quantity of Bogus in circulation. The first who detected the counterfeit paper money, were Holdridge, Oilman, Je Co.,oithe New York Store. The large amount ot spurious money afloat, ca sed a great excitement in the city, and it became a common taik amongst the most wealthy class, who were not afraid to speak their minds. The agitation of the subject, very much ollended Ilia Holiness, and he to save himself, railed out in his characteristic style, and pronounced all the curses cf God on the heads ot these persons, who were in fact the most substantial men in the city: such as the two Law-j Dr. Foster, F. M. Foster, C. L. Higbee and Mr. Cole. These men, he accused of bein? guilty of all kinds of crime, ?specially ot counterfeiting. This was all done to kill their in fluence, and in the hope that by raising the cry of *'stop thief," he would turn suspicion from hmi self. I have stated above, that the Bogus Press was in operation in Joe's old houoe. At that time, 1 had laid my plans to give word to Harmon T. Wilson and urge him to bring a j>oue down suddenly on ilie ciiy and surprise the apostles at work ut the Bo gus Press ; but about this time, Avery was kidnap ped by a i arty from MiBsouii aided by some citi zens of Illinois and carried into Missouri. This, A very, was one of a gang of Mormon horse thieves, that infest the whole country. Joe was exceed ingly indignant at this summary mode of proceed ing against one ot his friends, and arrests were de termined on Accordingly writs were got out and one man by the name of Elliot, living in Green Plains, was taken and brought to the city, charged with being a kidnapper. This proceeding arouted the whole country, and a report was spread in the city, that the Misso'jrians, and the people ot War saw and Green Plains, were coming to rescue El liott Joe, became greatly alarmed and removed the Bogus Press. In consequence of this alarm,the city Council was called, and raised a city police of 40 horse and 40 footmen in the pay of the city, which was pluced under the sole direction of Joe, and Bworn to execute his orders. ThiB police was kept in pay for several days and disbanded to be called out any time occasion required. At this time, I was torced into an adventure which was near ending tragically. Information was obtained by Joe, that a man by the name ot Richardson, who lived about nine miles back ot Montrose, Iowa, was going to Missouri, to testily against Avery, who was shortly to have his trial. He and a boy named Childs, were the material wit nesses to prov<3 his guilt, and Joe determined to se cure them. Accordingly, Joe selected several of his Danite Band and placed Captain Dunham at the head, aud tojtry me, ordered that I should go along. I did not know at the time what was in the wind, and I consented. The company consisted of Dun ham, Calioon, Hosea Stout and brother, W. Kerns, Scoville Srnoot and myself, making seven iu all. We went to the river, and while passing over, the real object of the adventure was disclosed, by the answer of Captain Dunham to Hosea Stout, who asked what the Prophet's orders were. Dun ham replied that they were to take Richardson and bring him to him (Dunham,) if they could do it alive; if not, to kill him, und bury tiim in a dark ravine. At the same time telling Stout to take good care and have it all done correct. He theu gave Stout the command andprouounced theblets itigs of God upon us all, and ordered Stout, that if any man disobeyed or attempted lo back out, that they should not let him turn around more than once betore they shot him, for said he "dead men tell no tales." Think's I, this is a terrible scrape 1 have got into; I am paying too dearly lor sights,for I assure the reader that lielt horrified at the idea of Much proceedings; but there was 110 alternative. I must go and obey or be shot, so 1 put on a straight lace and determined to go it, but at all hazard* to aufler no injury to Richardson or the boy. We all mounted our horses, leaving Dunham and Ga boon to guard the boat, and rode ofl at a round gallop. We kept our puce until we got four miles back of Montrose, where we halted at a house and got drink. This was about 2 o'clock at night. The inan of the house got up and went along with u.<, to fchow the way. ilisuame is Jluutrr, and he is one of the faithful. We again mounted our horses and rode ofl rapidly. Little was said during the rest of the journey. When we got within about HO rods of the house, the party stopped, and com menced talking vety low. Being in the rear I did uot hear what was going on, but on riding up,they raised their voices, and Stout addressed me, say ing, that this Richardson was a member ol their band in Missouri. "What bandl" said I. "The Dan lte Band, replied Stout." (This was the first time I had ever heard the Danite Band spoken of by the Mormons. They had generally called themselves the " High Police," in the conversation that I had had with them.) Said he " this man is a des|*erate character, and he knows all ol us, and therefore it will not be safe tor any of us to go into the house. He don't know you, and therefore you must go in, and we will wait about ten rods off, to be on hand in case of difliculty. 1 declined going alone, but lie spoke fiercely, "you know my orders " 1 made no reply for some rods, being on a walk, when some one of the company who were near, said, "is hegoingVIreplied, "ye^J" "Amen,"they'all cried. We rode near the house and stopped. 1 dismounted, walked up to the door and knocked. "Come in," cried Richardson. I entered, when his aged mo ther, who lay in a bed, on (he opposite side of the room, sprung up in haste, and asked me if 1 was not General Rich. I replied that 1 was not. Then said she, "aint you from Nauvoo." "No," said i. She then said that these men were such a pack of liars, there was no trusting them. Said I, " what is the ina'ter" Again f-he asked if I was not from Nauvoo. "No," said 1,"1 never was there. J am in pursuit of a horse thief from Burlington." By this time Richardson was martially dressed, and I asked him it 1 could stay.all night. To which he replied in the affirmative. 1 then asked him if he would go with me, to put up my horse. He said "Yes," and drew on his boots, and got a light prepaied. While this was going on, the old wo man eyed me, very sharply, and said that, this washer son, and thai he was going to Missouri in the morning, to testify against Avery, a horse thief; and that the reason that she suspected me to he from Nauvoo was, because they had bee n looking lor some of Joe Smith's Danite Band to prevent him from going, und concluded by saying, " I know him of old and he must not send his men after my son; if he does. I'll have their cursed hearts out." "Yes," snidl, "and I'll help you " We then left the house to feed my horse. When we got a little distance, I told him what 1 wanted. He raised a shovel that was standiug near the fence, and bade me not come near him. I ihen drew my pistol and told him to nut down the shovel, or I'd blow his brains out. Here the com pany came up, and I told Richardson that if he would go along, he should receive no harm. He finally consented, got his horse and mounted him, and I delivered him to the charge of Karnes. We then had another to take, the boy Childs, (I think that is the name) who lived in the neighborhood We made Richardson pilot us, but he pretended not to know exactly where the boy was, and stopped at his neighbors, us t)ie company thought, to in quire, but in reality to give the alarm. After we got the boy, I called Stout to one side an.l told him that he had foolishly let Richardson tnlk with his neighbors and that there would be a plot laid to stop us. He seemed to think there was no danger, and said if it proved so, Richardson would be the first man shot. I will here state, that my plan was to release Richardson at Montrose, where I thought I could do it without being suspected by either party, by raisin* an alarm ; and it being dark, no one would know who did it. I told Stout, however, that I did not like our situation, for I did not want to be caught kidnapping, as our situation would be very un pleasant. f would have left the company imme diately, had it not been that I could not benefit Kichards?>n without exposing myself; and all 1 had was in Nauvoo, Rnd I still desired to keen up Hppearances with Joe, that when I did expose him, I might do it to some purpose. (To be continued.) Hkai.iii of Nkw Oki.kams?The health of the city is good? exiremely good The ordinary dn e<ae? afflict fewer persona, and arslws acute than nnul at thia sesson. A a lot an epidemic th?re is no sucbthing amongst u? ; and no far advaneed is the st-aaon usually de nominate J " sickly,"Jhat we are sanguine to believe the present year will p.iaa over without the too frequent visi tation of periodical pent Hence?AT. O. i7 IVre Watkk.?A meeting of the citizens will be holden at the L'aneuil Hall, this evening, on the ?ubject of the Introduction of pure soil water Irom Long Pond. Thla la a highly important subject, involving ?hi expenditure of between 3 snd 3,000,0(10 of dollar* ?ml a lull inveatlgatiou should lie had in presence ol a large gathering of the people ? Bo Ken Trmntcript, Stpt t Pcraoual Movement*. It in reported that ex-Governor G. Moore, of Alabama, died a few day* ago. lie had occupied important stations in public lite?at one time Gov* ernor of Alabama, and subsequently a member ol Congress from that State. The great whig mau convention at Eiie, Pa ,011 the 10th of September, will be addressed by Cas&iua M. Clay, of Kentucky, and e*-Gov. Corwin, of Ohio. Mr. Crittenden's absence irotn tlie great Nash ville Convention was cauaed by a heavy dornebtic affliction. Gen. Leslie Coombs, of Ky., addressed a whig meeting nt Philadelphia on Monday evening. James Watson Riley, a whig, has been nomina ted for Congress in the 5th Ohio district, compris ing the N. W. counties. Judge Clemens, an old and much esteemed resi dent of Macomb county, died on Sunday morning last. The Judge was a native of Philadelphia. H?? removed to the State of Michigan in 1795. The democrats of New Sharon have nominated Henry E. Dyer, Esq., for Representative from the district composed of New Sharon, Industry and New Vineyard. Gen. Leslie Coombs, of Kentucky, who is one of the candidates for Presidential Electors in that State, was exacted in New Haven on Wednes day, to address the Convention that day, as was also the Hon. J. McPherson Berrien. Gov. Letcher, of Kentucky, has issued n procla mation appointing the 2fith instant a day of prayer, praise and thanksgiving. Vermont Election.?An election for Governor, Lieut. Governor, Members of Legislature, and Members of Congress, was to take place in Ver mont on Tuesday. The whigs have nominated Hon. Solomon Foote. Hon. Jacob Coiiarner, and Hon. George T. Marsh, now n presenting the 1st, 2d and 8d districts, for re-election. They have also nominated Hon. George H. Chandler to run against Hon. Paul Dillingham, Jr , the present re presentative of the 4th district. A U S. Senator is to be chosen by the new Legislature to succeed Hon. Samuel S. Phelps. Lieut, tt. Emmett Howe of the U. S. Navy wan thrown from his horse in Washington city on Sun day, on Pennsylvania Avenue, and severely wound ed. The Rev. Mr. Guthe bas been assigned the pas toral charge of the St. Louis Roman Catholic Church, in Bufl'alo. Cant. J. D. Sloat has been ordered to take com mand of the Pacific squadron, and will sail fr< m Norfolk about the 15th inst. lor Chagres, 111 the U. S. brig Oregon. The Whig assemblage at Clarksburg, Virginia, lait week, were addressed by the Hon. George W. Summers and other distinguished friends of the cause. Mr. Senator Berrien, now at Saratoga is expect ed to address the meeting at Boston 011 the 19thinst' Oo the 1st October he goes as a delegate to the Episcopal Convention in Philadelphia. The following gentlemen have been nominated as candidates to represent (he city 01 Faltimore in the next House of Delegates of Maryland Jacob G. Da vies, Wiliiain George Reed, William F. <iiles, Francis Gallagher, David C. S| ringer. Hou. Tneodote Frehnghuysen of New Jersey, is expected in Boston in the cwurseof this or the next week. He is expected to attend the meeting of the American Board ol Commissioners for Foreign Missions, to be held at Worcester in a few days. Mr. Rives is at the Bath Spring.Morgan county, where he will remain until the 8th, and then take his departure for the Wheeling Convention on the 12th His health has been recruited by repose Gen Gaines and suite were at St. Louis 011 the 2*>ih ult. Hou. Thou. Marshall of Ky , was at Nashfielo, on the 28th ult. HULL'S HEAD HACK COURSE, NKAH ALBANY. AT 3 P. .V. ON FRIDAY, September 6th?A Match for V.10, and I on aililcd by the Proprietor ofthe Course?One Mile Hrat?. host 3 in^ 3, uuder tlio saddle, betw't?n John CaaeVi giiv marn fanny Klssler, anil David Bryan1* gray man1 Lad Suffolk ?:i 3t* in TKN DOLLARS RF.WARU?hir?i nl. a l*rg? fray Hone, 1 or 5 years old. with a long (ail. and huh fun' foot partlv white. AI?o, a brow n M in-, I lint li '* I ltelv In-en pricked and dorkeil?she ha* a mi.ill -i luit un the outside of her fore leg. Whoever will return tlie Horn- and Man- to VI. DUFF, cerner of Duane and Centre it*., or to J S. < ill.BF.RT. at tin* fool of 121th *t. Harlem, shall receum the above reward. s| 2t*rc KOR 8ALF.-A dark biv HOKSF, ofTood~,~p7ed lid action, |ierfeclly gvntlf and lre? from vi< e. md .ell ad tpti'd for a Physician'*aaa. (ioea wi ll m light wagon. Ilecanhe tried by thone wishing to buy?price $?V-at KLDF.RD'H Stable, corner of Broadway and (trand mi:ui Iw'in A ALADV , accustomed to teaching. I* desiron* of ot>taimng a situation a> Ooverneis in a family of small children. No objection* to go into the country, or to any of the Southern State*. Reference! given. Pleiue address a uole to N. P., Heiald Office. hi 10 lw*rc TPRF.NcrfcALK SKIN8?J um Frweh Calf Bkini, of " sutierior quality, *elecl<d from the Pari* market, for sale by C. II. TODD Si CO , TuT?tStlw?ec ?! Pine Or-I'l. K hST AU K A NT FRA NC A la. T BONNARD, A Nassau nml. Tlie proprietor can fenr J? ? lessly recommend thin establishment t.< general mention It baa for many_ >cars liven conducted in a style that, to :!*? French and Fop-inn resident*, baa afforded universal ?aii.fac tion. Ilia table abounds with every luxury the moat fastidious can remiirv, whether in tlx- hncli*h or Flench style of cookery Mi* Wine*, Fruit* and Ln|Uor* are of the beat brands?Lhe Waiters (French and English) polite, and tin genersl arrange ments of the tables, in a cool and airy saloon, for private and .ocial parties, uot lo lie equalled. J. BONNARD, if lm*rrc 5 Nassau street. MISSOUHI K ET O l{ TEH. ST. LOUIS, .\lO., No. 31 Locust ?t. AN eiteusively circulated Democratic paper, in which all meichant* or business men desiring or having intercourse with tlie Writ will find it greatly to tlieir advantai;e to advertise ti:rmi or anv*kthivi : For I to 16 linAt, one insertion $75 " men subsequent insertion 2i " one mouth, without alteration I (mi " two mouths, " " f> 00 " three month*, " " 7 III " til month*, " " )W wt Iwrrc A SPEEDY AN'H KAD1CAL CURE. RF.RNF.THY'H BOTANICAL PU IS are the mint speedy and certain cure evei discovered for the cup I norrhma, gli-eti, all urethral ditchargea. irritatation of the kid neya, tec. In ircent ca*e>, one boi I* u*u?llv >uHicieut to < Ifect a |*-rfert cure in forty-eiirht hour*. In old caaen, < I ftiUnite uleet*. fcc., fluty an- equally certain, havinif mrid tlioM*.ni<U who had nearly fallen victim* to tin* horrid diaeao? nwinf to tin- injudicioii* tp IIiment of ignorant practitionf r? and quaclm. who very liiniuently ruin tlM'ir victim*' conatitutiou mi tend them in fieri UK to au untimely crave. Thme inviiluable lilli are purely vegetable? tl*y *tr?iictlien the genital ni^.uiv and in vigorati- the syitfin gwierally. Willi lull directioi . SI Foi *alc. wboleanfe or retail by Win. Wat*on, Apoibi-earn ?' Hull, 36 < atherine atrrat, and Olcott. McKeuou, tt < o. l-'7 Maiden lane. llhPI GENTLEMEN'S LEFT OFF WARDROBE^ 'T'HF. HIOHK8T PRICF.M can b? abtaiued by iientlemen ?I or Familira who are deairoua of converting their left off wearing apparel into cuh. Families or fientlenum iiuitting the city or changing re?i deuce, having any *ii|ier>tuoui effect* to di*|Ki*e of, w ill find it mnch to their ailvnntage to ientl for the Subscriber, who will attend at their residence by "I'l-omimejit. j. Lr.viwin * rv, 4?.(| Broadway, t>|> It&irs. A llhe through the Pott Office, or otherwise, will receive prompt attention *1 lm*?c OAST OFF CLOTHINO. G' KNTLKMKN OR FAMILIES de*irous of converting into f cash their inpertluon* or c*st off ( lothinv, will obtain froin the Subscriber the HIOHhST C ASH PRUT.8. Families or Gentlemen IIIIitting tlie city or changing re sidence, having effects of lite kind to dispose of, w ill lind if much lo their advantage to send for tlie Subscriber, who will aliend them at their residence by a|i|>ointment. II. LKVKTT, Office No. a Wall street, and at 470 Hudson St. Clothing cleaned and repaired. [?/" A Hue through the Post Office, or otherwise, will receiva prompt attention. an3l lm*re FOR LOHDON?Reg?U? PackeU r^th* l(*'. V| t MVfW-Tlir first rlais, fast sailing regular packet *hip MMLnORTIII MBKRLAND, Captain R. If. (irisw. Id , w ill sail sa above, h"r recular day. Ilaviug very su|riioi accominod.ilions for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, |>ers?ii* intending to einbark, should make immediate apidicatiou on board, or lo JOSKWl McMURRAY, 100 Pine street, corner of South street. Tlie above will be succeeded bv t?>e |-?cket slu)> ?Jladivtor. < aptain Britton, and ?ail on JOth Sept. . N. JL?Persons deairoua of sendink for their friends, can hsva thi m bronght oot in the above ves*?T?r any ol tlie regular |wek eta sailing weekly, by a|>|>lying ?? above, il by b-tler jiost pwd. P. S.?T)rafls given, jaiyable at aitcht for auy amount, on the Provincial Bsnk of Ireland, payable at ^ir iw|?ctive krMc|?s tliroughoul the connt/y; *1*0. on .Nossra. Siaioiicr, Atw ood K Co., Bankers, London, payable in every towu in Oreat Britain. m aiiw PASS\OK. FOR HI' HMOND VIROINIA? 1'n stil positively oil 7th instant?1 lie well-known favorite ship BROOKLYN, < apt. Rl< b Trrn^Till lie despalcheil a* above 'Pliose ibout proceeding to thai port, should select this *n neriorconve nice, tlie ai commodstions for C?in, tecond iod.t'^m"" |M.*f.ig' rs being-xceedtngly good. To secure berths eaily spplication must b?- maile ou hoard, -it I'iiT 11 Fast River, foot of Jo?e?'? -to ^ ^ TAPHCOTT, 7ti.South street, corner ol Maiden I? l"*'_ J^rKK T FOR HAVRF.?(Se<ot.1TlTn7)-The ship UTI? A. Frederick Hewill, Maaler. w ill sail ou tlie jlsl of September. 'ivhl m passage, w ror ir*m

Other pages from this issue: