Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 11, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 11, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. X., No. 5133?Whole No. 3853. NEW YORK, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 11, 1844. PrlM Two Cents. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CUMULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST LN THE WORLD. To tUo Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newspaper?pub lished every day of lite year except New Year'a Day and Foarth of July. Trice 2 cents per copy?or $7 28 per annum?postages paid?cash in advance THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 6>? cents per copy, or $1 12 per annum?post age* paid, cash in advauce. advertisers are inrormed that tha circulation of the Herald is over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fast It hat the largeit circulation of any paper in thit city, or the world, and, ii, therefore, the but channel for bumnett men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the most moderate price, aud in the most elegaut style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Proprietor or the Herald Establishment, Northwest comer of Fulton and Nassau streets. foil HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. i The Royal Mail Steamships H1BERN1A land BRITANNIA, will leave Boston, for the above |k>rts, as follows :? hibhjrnia, A. Ryrie. Esq., Commander, Monday, Sep. 16. BRITANNIA, J. Hewitt, Esq., " Tuesday, Oct. 1. Passage to Liverpool $120. Passage to Halifax 20. Apply to D. BR1GHAM, Jr., A|ent, s7rc 3 Wall street. 1811,1 THE NEW STEAMBOAT [1844. EMPIRE, CAPTAIN D. HOWE, Will leave BUFFALO for CHICAGO, on FRIDAY,23d of August, at7 P. M., ana perform her trips regularly during the sea son, as follows UP. DOWN. LEAVES buwalo._ LEAVES CHICAGO. Saturday, Aug.23... at 9 A. M Monday, Sept. 16... at do Tuesday, Oct. do Wednesday, " 16... at do Thursday " 31... at do ov.7... at do Friday. Nor. is... at do 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 Thursday, S( The em l'l "'? ?! e s ? ??* utl M. | 1 via J j i'vi. m # ? . sli uu IRE is 260 feet in length, 31 feet 8 inches beam, 14 feet 2 inches hold, measuring 1220 tous, and is the largest steam boat atloat in iuland 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 loug, with separate Saloons for Ladies and Oeutlemeu?spacious State Rooms extend the whole length, ventilated by doors opening from the inside and out, and all baru of the boat ar finished and furnished iu a style unequalled by any other in tlie aorld. Ample accommodations for Steer age Passengers, in four large well ventilated Cabins, one of which Is appropriated exclusively to females. The boat is provided with a good baud of music. Wilkins, Marsh b Co., Buffalo,) H. Norton (t Co., Chicago, > Agents. J. N. Elbert, Detroit, ) iJ. N. BARNEY, k CO.. AuRUttl, 1844. Cleveland. au8touvlrc BRITISH AND NORTH AMERICAN KOYAL MAIL STEAM SHIPS. . Of 1200 tons and 440 horse power each.? Under contract with the Lords of the Ad] ? miralty. hibeknia, Captain Alexander Ryrie. caledonia, Captain Edward G. Lott. ACADIA. Captain William Harrison. ERITANN ia Captain John Hewitt. CAMBRIA Captain C. H. E. Judkiui. Will sail from Liverpool and Boston, via. Halifax, as follows: From Boston. From Liverpool. Caledonia, Lott August 16th. ? Acadia, Harrison. ..Sept. 1st. August 4th. Iliberma, Ryrie " lGth. 20th. These vessels carry experienced surgeon*, and are supplied with Life Boats. For freight or passage, apply to D. brioham, Jun., Agent, auSrc No. 3 Wall skeet. flg&a- STAT>^NU CZS&Sr FOOT OF whitehall^^^^^ The Boats will run as follows until further notice :? LEAVE NEW YORK: 6, 8, 9, 10, ii, A. M.;l, i. 3k, 5, 6}i, P. M. Leave staWn/ JsLand : 7, 8, 9, 10, u, A. M.i 1, 2, 4, 5. 6>i, P. M. On Sundays, ev.-ry lionr, from 8 A. M. to 7 P. M.?1 p M excepted. FORT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK. Leave New York. 6 A. M.: 3k P. M. " Fort Hamilton 1)4 H. M.; 4.h P. M. (Sundays excepted.) CLIFTON AND NEW YORK. Leaves New York, 6 A. M.; i aud 3)i P. M. " Clifton,7>4 A. m.; 3>i aud 4^ P. M. j30 (Sundays excepted.) PEOPLE'S LINE OF STE.*MBOA18 FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through direct, at 7 P. M., from .he Steamboat Pier between Courtlandt and Liberty streets. . laktl/'if L'u U/w'l/Ln) /' . Tlie Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. John, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Eveuiugs at 7. The Steamboat ROCHESTER. Captain A. Houghton, on Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Five o'clock, P. M.?Landing at Intermediate Places. The SteamtHiut COLUMBIA, Captain William H. Peck, Monday, Wednesday, Friday aud Sunday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock The Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain R. G. Crut teiiden, Tuesday, Thursday aud Saturday Afternoous, at i o'clock Passengers taking either of the above lines will arrive iu Albany in ample time to take the Morning Train of Cars for the east or west. The boats are new and substantial, are farj nished with new and elegant state rooms, and for speed and ac commodations, are unrivalled ou the Hudson. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to P. C. Schultx, at the OtHce on the wharf s9rc nkw YORK, ALBANY AND TROY 8TEAMBOAT LINE. F9R ALBANY AND TROY.-Momiug ? Liue from the foot of Barclay street, lauding -hbvmhmhtaat intermediate places. Tlie Steamer h.vlPIRE, Captain s. R. Roe, Monday, Wednes day and Friday Morning at 7 o'clock. The Steamer TROY, Captain A. Gorham, Tuesday, Thurs day and Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock. Kveuiug Liue from the foot of Courtlandt street, direct. tm Steamer SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Steamer ALBANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tuesday, Thursday and Satuiday Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Boats of tins Lins, owing to their light draught of wa ter, are able at all times to |?ss the bare, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the morning train of cars for the cost or west. For passage or freight, apply on board, or at the offices on the wharves. m!7rre FAKE REDUCED. FOR CBOTONVILLE, SINO SING. TARRYTOWN. lK"'IN(i. WII/rSlK* ri0CK,HASTINO< ? AND YONKERS.-On uid alter Saturday. ?August 3Ut. nU4, the new ?n<l substantial steamboat xv aSHINOTON IRvlNO, Capt Hiram Tuthill, will leave liie foot of Chamber ttreet for tin above placet, daily nt 3 I'. M., Suudnv aicepted. Returning, will leave Crotonville ?t ??>-?, an?l Sini; bin* at 7 o'clock A. AIT, lauding at the foot of Hammond street each way. For Diuwec or freight, apply on board, or to STEPHEN B. TO VIPKINS. 192 WVl street. t3rc i'L&ABAiVl A.NU dll'-At1 *.A< UHaiUNa. HUMMER AHH~'INQEMENT. NEW B III OH TON, PORT RICHMOND, (STATEN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK FEitRY. From Piejr No. I, North River, foot of Battery Place. jg The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will ran u follows, Daily, from May 20th to October lit, 1841Leave* New York at 9 and li o'clock, A. Al.. al C audi P.M. Leaves Port Ricnmond, at SO minute* to S, and 10 minute* to 10 A. M.; at l,4Kaud6X P. M. , Leave* New Brighton a) 8 and 10 A.M.; at IX, Sand7)f P. M. On Sunday?Leave* New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at 3, ( and 11 P. M. Leave* Port Richmond, at 20 minut?a to 8 and 10 A.M; t 1. 4 and 7,'4 P. M. New York, May 1*. 1844. mvll ?m*re KOR BATH, OARD1NER AND HALLOWELL. The new riteamer PENOBSCOT. Captaiu ?N. Kimball, leave* tlx end of T whyf, Boston, .every Tuesday- and Friday evening!, at 7 clock. Maxes will be iu readiue** on her arrival at the abov* places, to convey puseugert to the neighboring town*. FALL AND WINTER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK 'ISI) NEW YORK. FARE ONLY l'A THE NEW AND HW1KT IA CENTS. ? STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN OAKKY. ON and afer September 10th will ran daily, u follow* (Sunday* included)Leave New irk, foot of i entre street, 8 o'clock A. M.? Lvtve New York, foot of Barclay *treet, 3 o'clock P. M. ap4 ric FOR SALE.?A Steam Ferry Boat, hither to plying on lira ferry to Williamsburgh.? The boat i* sound, boiler of Copper, ancl the eiinine iii perfect order. Apply to G. C. Hathorn, nt the Ferry Houae.Williamaburgh, L. I. *8 3t*ec FOR MADEIRA?To lail on the 15th September ??Passage only?The line, coppered and copper-faaten rd.oak built brig LONO ISLAND, Captain Thorp, will ukw* limited number of iwasetigera to the above Island, being litted up with every accommodation, without retard to atpenae, and having an ice-hou*e on deck to carry fmn provi sions for the voyage. I< or i>astage, apply to JOHN OSBORN, *4tol4 ?eC H Wall ?treet. over Pell'*. FOR NEW ORLEANS.?Dmiklt.?Tlie .team ?ship ALABAMA, 700 tons burtlien, Henry W iixllr, maMi 'Tnuiauder, will sail for the above port on the 5th October neit, at ? o'clock. Thi* splendid and remarkably staunch tie iiner ha* been thoroughly overhauled the present summer, newly coppered, and is fumiahed with a powerful set of new Boiler*, made at the Novelty Work* of thiacity. She IS eipected to make the ruu to the Rilize with ea*e In su dart; anil naving hmdaome and comfortable accommodatiou*, tor both cabin and steerage passengers, offers an unusually deairable conveyance to tlie travelling community. For ligl.t freight or passage, apply to O. MERLE, >1 u?5o* rc M6 Front *t FOR NEW ORLEANS?Loniaiaaa and New Vork Line?Positively first regular Packet?To tail ?bhb "r before Monday, Ifith in*t., the eitra fait *aihng racket I' irque OENES1EE, Captain Minot, having a large portion of her cargo on board, will positively tail a* above. For freight or |>a?*age, having very handsome furnithad ac coiiimodition*, apply un board at Orleans' wharf, foot ef Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS Ik Co, 56 South at. Shipper* by this line may rely upou having tliMr gooda cor rectly meajumd, and that tlie ve*tel* sail punctually as adver tise,). A Kent* in New Orleant, Meatr* II ullin It Woodruff, who will promptly forward all goods to their uldreta. The paeket ship COLUMBO, Ca|>t. A*a Eldriilge, will snc ceeil t!,e I re'.eise*'. I ft re PACKET Foil MAV're" (Second Lin, ).?The Ship ST. NICHOLAS, John B Pell, Master, will tail on the l*t of October. or freight, or pa** jj dm FancVgoods WEDELES li MEYER, 103 William it., import*!* of French, German and English Fancy Goods, have juit re ceived aud oner for saleou reasonable tor mi, a choice assort ment of Buttons of all kin<la; Setiar aad other fancy Cun; Hnuff Boxes; Fancy Corn btjSuii tenders; Satchell*' I'urses, etc., ?te.; 8t?el rem: Razors; Scissors; Accordions; Harmonious; Lewi Pencil*; Ruler*; Writing, Toilette Desks, kc.; anew style of Lantern*, aud toy*; all *orta of Perfumery. We iiarticularly recommend a very fine assortment of Wool len and Silk Embroideries, and all kinds of Upholsterer'* arti cle*. au 19 eodlm'm TO CALICO PRINTERS FOR SALE?THE RAHWAY PRINT WORKS. THtf Pw ish ing to retire from business, offer* for A sale hi* Print Works, which are now in ulceration, and have oeen put iu complete repair within the Last nine mouth*. The work* are calculated to print 3 to 4000 piece* per week. 1 wo third* of tlie purchase money can remain on boud and mortgage for a number of years, or an arrangement can be made to pay a part in printing. Application to be made to , m PHILIP TRUSSLER, anlO 3taw1m*re Hallway, New Jersey. ANDFANC* SOAP WGRKa. * VROOM, formerly c truer of Cedar and William streets. are manufacturing aud putting up for il>r trade, their goods in the newest and most attractive styles, ani .resell inif at prices 20 per cent lower than cau be brought to this mar "ft; the extent of their maiafacturiug facilities enables thein to cell for the *mallest profit. Manufactory and sales Room, 7# Trinity Place, r**r of the new 1 rmity Church. au!7 lnwod'm PRESENTS. OTRANGERS visiting tlie city will find at our establishment 1-3 No*. 259 aud 200 Broadway, beyond comparison tlie most elegant nd extensive wholesale and retail assortment of FANCY ARTICLES FOR PRESENTS, on this *ide the Atlantic, which we take pleasure in showing, and eusage to *ell at price* as low (saying the least) as those of amy other house. i Our present stock of Fancy Stationery, Umbrellas, Parasols, and Sun Shades, Gloves, Hiding Whips, Fans, Card Cases and Tablets, Desks, Dressing Cases and haiicy Boxes, Purses, Per fumery, Fancy Porcelain and Glass, Gilt, Steel aud Mourning Jewelry, and indeed of every thing we are accustomed to im port is as complete aud perfect as cau be desired. A fall catalogue has just been published, and may lie had on application. TIFFANY, YOUNg k ELLIS. au29 lmeodrc THEATRE FOR RENT. rT,HE RICHMOND VIRGINIA THEATRE, is for rent A for the season, commencing on the 1st October next. It i* now receiving such repair* and new decorations a* will make it, when completed, equal if not superior in its appointments, to any theatre of tta size in tlie Union. Address PROPRIETOR THEATRE, an30 2taw3w?rc Uichmoml. Virginia. ~ TO ? m IO RAN TS JUfD OTHERS MAKING REMITTANCES TO _ ENGLAND, SCOTLAND AND IRELAND. T"\ RAFTS FOR ANY AMOUNT on all the Branches of the PROVINCIAL BANK. IRELAND, and THE NATIONAL BANK. SCOTLAND, can be obtained of RICH'D BELL, k WM. McLACHLAN, 6 and 7 Dorr's Buildings, Hanover st. Also, BILLS on the BANK OF BRITISH NORTH AME RICA, LONDON, and its Branches in Canada, New Bruns wick, Nova Scotia aud Newfoundland. jy24 2taw3mjgb *p ? FOR SALE?A splendid, young, full-blooded sor ? La?k"^rel Horse, for saddle only, havinp never been in har i lffc ness?|ierfectly gentle, good action, and of a reinark aule appearance, with no defects, IS hands high. The owner leaving for Europe, ha* no further use for him. To be seen at J. GALLAGHER'S Stable, 54 Trinity Place. *9 lw*rc FOR SALE,?A Bay Horse, 15>? hands high, I years old, kind in single or double harness, a plea sant driver and jtood traveller, and will stand iu lb* street w ithout tying ; is suitable for a family or physician. St For further particulars, apply at the slables of BEACH k PHILLIPS, sB f.t*ec No. 16 M Tray street 40 LUDGATE STREET, LONDON, Two Dooh* khom the London Com:i: House. MESSRS. FLAXMAN & SHOWELL, (From Buhchart's.) ^TAILORS TO HER MAJESTY, beg to return their ??- /sincere thanks to those gentlemen from America and Mexico, who have, during, their residence in England, so liberally favored them with their support, and at the sline time to assure their friends and the public, their chief desire and aim will be to maintain the high credit their house has attained, by supplying the very best goods at moderate charges. N. B.?A large assortment always ready for insiiection. s9 lm*rc SCOTT'S WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCERY AND WINE STORE, 70 Nassau Street. CJUPERIOR TEAS, COFFEE, SUGAR.-Also, Wines in everry variety?Otard, Champagne and Cogniar Brandy; Irish and Scotch Whiskey; Old Jamaica Rum; Hollaud Giu; London Brown Stoat: Edinburgh Ale, kc., kc., at JOHN 8. SCOTT'S Wholesale and Retail Store, 76 Nassau street. N. B.?People from the country. Hotel and Boarding Houae Keepers, who buy for cash, will find it to their advantage to give this establishment a call. Goods sent to any part of the city flee of ex|?nse. *6 lm*rc BARNHILL'9 INDELIBLE INK.?The su|*riori*y of this Marking Ink is now very generally acknowledged by the druggists and consumer* of the article in Philadelphia?a'large number of whom liave already tested it, as may be seen by their advertisements, and have pronounced it sui>erior to any other indelible ink whether of domestic or foreigu make. The whole process of marking may be completed in three minutes, even at miduight, if desirable. It is called Barnhill a Indelible Ink, after the Christian name of one of our firm, who invented it. Manufactured and for sale .? POTTS, LINN k HARRIS, Wholesale Druggists, No. S13h> Market street, Philadelphia. (Prom the United States Gazette, of March 13th.) Indelible Ink?Messrs. Potts, Linn k Harris, No. 213)? Market street, above Stli, manufacture and have for sale among articles in Uteir line of business, as druggists, an admirable Ink, truly indelible. It will, by its beauty and the simplicity of its a*e, commend itself to the regard of those who like to set a mark upon their apparel, and would like that mark neat and plain. (From the Editors of the North American, of March 10th,) Indelible Ine.?We have tried some of Barnhiil's Indelible Ink ; and cheerfully recommend it to all those wishing to inark on linen or cotton. It ruus freely and requires no previous pre paration. It is for sale by Messrs. Potts, Linn k Harris, No. I13X Market street. (Copy of an advfktisement of Ajiril 19th.) Barn hill'* Indelible Ink.?Just received, a supply of this Celebrated Ink, and having tested it thoroughly, am prepared to warrant it equal, if not superior, to any raaae in tlie United Stales or of the imported. Also?Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Acids, Dye Stuffs, Tar nishes, kc., kc., which will be sold on the most seasonable terms, by ALEXANDER HARPER, Wholesale Druggist, Market st., above 12tli. jel 6m*rc WfcS 1 i N U T U & lit A JN D lit) TlOW or INVIQO RATION. IMPORTANT NOTICE?Moniienr Yirney. of Lyons, has A ap|?inted UK LAUNEY fc OHAV, of New York, aole Utm for the sale of his Tiactare mid Lotion of Invigorstion, in the United Mute* and Canadas. The great reputation of these unrivalled preparation* leaves it scarcely necessary to say that they are certain remedies for impotence, sterility, aversion to or iuca|>ability of connubial intercourse, fluor nlbui, ipueral pros tration of the sysiem.and all the-.dissase* produced by inssturbv tiou. Tlie Tincture ii an internal remedy, and is highly palata ble. The Lotion is used externally. They act immediately, the vigor and warmth they impart being felt in a few moment* after they an applied,and they may be had separately with advau tagbut an moat efficacious in conjuction. For salt 102 !ui s>m ureet, 14 Diuuie street, 79 and 111 Barclay street? Priee $2 a be tile, of each. They are also made up in pewders, and an sent by mail, folded up in the form of a letter with full directions for use, he., at double letter |<ostage. Price three dollars for a letter package, containing two powders, one for the Tincture and another for the Lotion, $5 for a double package or $10 for five powders of each. Their affect is warranted. Orders by mail must be franked or post-paid ??""?"reeled to UK LAUNEY It. OKA*, New York city. au4 lmdylltwy*ec ILLUSTRATED EDITION. WITH COPIOUS AUDI TroSis. MY8TERIEB AND REVELATIONS IN LOVE, COURTSHIP AND MARRIAGE! rpRAN8LATKU from the French of Kugene Becklard, with A Sixteen Snlendid Engravings. Amongst the matter (duly considered in this moat important work, are matters of serious importance to single and young married persons. The cmse of and certain care for barrenness ; the aru of beauty and court ship; the danker of solitary practices, and how the habit may be removed and its effect* cured, with copious additions not in serted in any previous edition; the cause of love and jealousy, with infallible remedies for eradicating from the miud the *eeOs of a hopeless or an unhappy passion; offspring, with newly dis covered modes, based on scientific principles, for the prevention or propitiation thereof; tests for knowing the sexes tor unborn children, with hints of procuring either, according to choice; intermarriages; dress, with the forms and colors most becoming to tlie various shapes and completions; the most auspicious season for wedlock, and most other matters of interest in single or married life as relates to (lie principal subjects above uoted. A post raid order enclosing SI, directed to HOLLAND Ik OLOVEll, New York city, will procure a copy of the work being sent to any part of the united States or the Can ad as. Or three copies will sent for $3; or twelve copies for $7. The fur ther to prevent imposition. Holland It Glovsr appeitil no agents for the sale of this work, therefore it can be purchased only at 102 Nassau street. New York, or by letter as above. CAUTION?This being a copyright publication, the genuine work can only be issued by the holders of the copyright. Its celebrity, however, has induced one or more knavish iwrsons to puWIish a book with nearly tlie same name but which in every other re*|H'Ct is a mere catch-penny. The new edition of this aine work may be known by the New York copyright at the of the title page, and by containing 16 handsome engrav it.fci uid 230 inure* of reading matter. Person* srlling the coun ter fe.t are liaole to iiroiecniion for infriugt ment, as also for raising money under false i>ret*nce?. HOLLAND Ik (JLOVEH have issued the complete writings of PAUL UKKOCK, contain ins ten works, price 91 for the wholn, containing 700 pages. They can be sent by mail, the postage varying from ten to twenty-five cent*, according to the distance. au4 lmdyhwy?ec FOR THE FILES DR. UPHAM'S ELECTUARY. A N INTERNAL REMEOY.-lt is a certain cure for Piles, ft either internal or extemsl, bleeding or blind. Cases, of tweu a years standing, have been permenantly cured by this inTalua remt'dy, after all oilier mean* had failed. Testimonials of its efficacy seen at the office. Be not imposed upon?see that tlie ? iiniature of the Proprietor, in his own hsndwritimr, is on the outside wrapper of every box, and remember that the llmve rnedi Sine can be obtained in thiscity onlv at No. 196 Bowery, (four oors above Brriug street,) of the original and sole proprietor? A. UPHAM, M. D., a regularly educated Physician of twenty years experience, confined to an OrricR Phactick, where PILES and all Chronic Diseases are successfully treated. Of fice horns from 7 A. M. to 9 P. M. Advice gratis. No. IM Bowery. 8. Tou*ey, Joslin's Corners, Madison County, Gene ral Agent for the 8ute of New York. Sold by J. K. Warner It Co., Ut ca; Coleman it Co., Buffalo; T. B. Fitch It Co., Syra cuse; L B. Swan, Rochester. In Lock port. Rochester, 8yra 6 use, 0*wego. Rome, Utica, Baldwinsville, Plainville, C anas to la, and other places in the vicinity, this medicine has cured some desperate cases of Piles, after all other medicines had been tried in vain. In this city the Proprietor has had tlie satisfaction of effecting more than five hundred cures duriug the past year, and is constantly in the reception of letten from varlou* parts of tlie Union, expressive of the superior e/Tieacy of this medicine in me treatment of Piles, a disease which lias often baffled tlie skill of eminent Physicians, aud of tlie real nature of which much dis crepancy of opinion among medical men has prevailed. From %n erroneous pathology, an nrisucceunful course has been pur med in the treatment ol this complaint; lieuce the very general opinion that it is an incurable disease. This however, is far from being the case?it yield* readily to the above remedy, and the proprietor has no liesitation in asserting, that it will cure all cues of Piles, however long they may Cave existed, or aggrn tated they may be. Itemember, that in this city, tlie medicine can he obtained, onlv of tlie proprietor, at 196 Bowery, four ioors above Spring street. Any other article purporting to be ?lie same, is worthless, and calculated only to deceive and in l.ii. Price >1. aull Imdykwy'm piATlUR* -1000 lbs. Fort 8nellln|, low*. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Fort Snellihr, Aug. 18, 1844. Fort Snelling deicribtd?Enjoynuntt within and Sctritry without?Literature and the luidits?In dian Fightt, Pithing, Shooting Grouse, and Going to Bed? IVeddingt and Cold Weather. Mr Bennett s Having an opportuaity to send to New York, I cannot let it pass without giving you a brief sketch of matters and things at this beautiful post, where, as a visitor, I have been enjoying the kind hospi tality of its officers. The fort is situated at the junction of the St. Peters with the Mississippi River, on an almost perpendicular bluff of lime and sand atone, one hundred feet above the water, and, as you approach it from below, presents the appearance of a very strongly fortified place?the wall at one point on that side being fifty to sixty feet high, and termin ating at the south-west angle with a large round tower pierced with many tiers of loop-holes. The ground-plan of the fort resembles a badly jammed cock-hat. As you enter the sally pert, and, passing the corn-house, (now used for a chapel,) reach the parade-ground, you are pleased with the nicely cut green sward which yesterday perfumed the oir with the odor of a thousand clover blossoms. The company quarters, though old and ricketty, are kept clean and in perfect order. Enter the officers' quarters, which are equally old and ricketty, and almost ready to tumble on their heads, and you will see what taste, refined and educated, can do in hiding hideous deformity. An air of comfort reigns, and what would otherwise appear desolate and gloomy, is made cheerful and bright by the genius and smiles of the accomplished and elegant. If" vou have a taste for the fine arts, iHcan be in dulged, in the department of painting, if you will step into the parlor of Captain E., where you may see some of the most perfect illustrations of do mestic Indian life, Buch as the scalp-daure, the medicine-dance, ball-playing, and the like. One of the best pictures represents a squaw in the fore ground dressing a deer-skin, and her liege lord sitting at the door of hia lodge, quietly smok ing. After examining these paintings, if you can break away from the charming society of the lady who presides among these pictures, just ascend the round tower and look up the valley of the St. Peters on a scene of surpassing beauty. The deen, dark river dragging its serpentine course along through the broad, green intervale which is bounded on one side by a steep blurt", and on the other by the less ubruot, but more lofty eminence of "Pilot Knob." How the scene grows upon you as you guze ! The valley increases in widlh?the hill is higher?the river more serpentine. Those btone buildings you see down the river a little, just below the Romin Catholic Chapel, are the house and store of Capt. Sibley, of the American Fur Com pany, a fine fellow, who loves to chase buffalo, and wilfgive a friend a warm greeting and a good glass of wine. The stone house which you see up the Mississippi river, is close by the site of Camp Cold water, wnere yeu will find a epring of the most delicious water. On this, the left bank of the Mis sissippi, some desperate conflicts have been had be tween the Sioux and Chippewas, who have dyed almost every rod of that vast plain with their blood. Butlhanks to the efforts of the military at this post which effected one year since a treaty of amity be tween these two tribes, who had been at war with each other from time immemorial. We will defer farther examination of the scenery hereabout till we take a trip to the Falls of St. Anthony; mean while let us call on the commanding officer, Capt. B , commanding in the absence of Col. Wilson. Here we are introduced to the daughter of a dis tinguished General in our army, and are received with a kind and hearty hospitality, which none but the refined and good know how to extend. A short conversation convinces you that the honor and prosperity of his corps lies near the Captain's heart, aud you do not feel surprised that under his admin istration the command is in perfect order. One la dy after another drops in, and presently we find our selves surrounded by a company which, for intelli gence, and every thing else that goea to make good society, will compare with any drawing room in the country. Some of the best families in the land have contributed to make female society here what it is. And that love of elegant literature which has been cultivated in some of the best schools of America, finds continual gratification in the Post Librarv, which is enriched by the best publications of England and our own country early after they appear. It would seem that the charm of such society was enough, without the accom plishment of music. Yet we cannot withdraw till we have heard the light guitar, and listened to the ?ong of one whose voice has held in breathless ad miration hoata of auditora in drawing-rooms be yond the mountains. This is not the season of par ties, which, during the winter, I am assured, come of!" with as much pomp and ceremony as the crowd ded city can boast. It is now the middle of the grousing season, and at "dewy eve" the merry sportsman feels more inclined to court Morpheus than the smiles of the ladies. By a law among sportsmen here, no grouse may be killed before the 29th of July; but on the evening of that bloody day many a poor mo ther, who in the morning eoula boast of a fine brood, goes childless to bed. All who can be spared from duty on that day brush the morn ing dew and return early in the evening loaded with the spoils of victory. Every officer in the garrison is a disciple of Nimrod, except the chap lain, Rev. Mr. G , and one would suppose from hid rfogrnatic manner that he too would be fond of field sports, but I believe he is eminent in a pisca tory way only. His peculiar church notions lead mm to prefer a personification of St. Peter with hia rod and line. When there are so many com petitors for the palm, it seema pome merit to carry it off. To the uninitiated it would seem to belong to the one who killed the most game, but old snortsmen say that the glory of the thing lies in the manner < f killing rather than in the fact. However this may be, all acknowledge that Capt. E? bags more game than any other officer, though he who ahoots birds over Fop may be a more finished sportsmaa. Though this is not the season of parties the monotonous life of the garrison was varied not many evenings since by a wedding party, on the occasion of Mias Mary Ann Mitligan be coming the wile of Edward Wilson, of "the regular army." A large party, composed of officers and their wives and families, with other invited guests, assembled on that interesting occa sion to witness the imposing ceremony. The fair bride looked, as a matter of course, pretty and pleased, just as all the girls do when they are about to accomplish what to many seems to be the end and aim of their existence, as the job was done ac cording to the " solemn and impressive" forms of the Episcopal Church ; it was done rightly, but from the length of time it took, one would have supposed that th* parson was splicing a hawser or " the main brace," rather than tying a knot in the silken cord of matrimony. 1 am glad to announce the fact that Capt. Plum mer has recently arrived with power as Quarter master to repair the uncomfortable iiuarterx at this post. It is quite bad enough that officers who give themselves to the service of their country, should be compelled to live in isuch limited quarters as they do, without being subjected to the inconve nience and discomfort of leaky and decayed build ings. We have had a Plummer, and a Carpenter, and Wood enough, and a plenty of Gear, all the time, and n first-rate Capt. D. Backus, with men as true as Steele, but till now Government have withheld authority to proceed with the repairs. In point of silnbrity, there is no place in the country that will surpass Fort Snelling. There is no dinenoe peculiar to this climate, and the few deaths that have occurred have been from violence or freezing while in a state of intoxication. To breathe the air as it comes sweeping over the rosy prairies, seems like drinking from the fountain of health. We have had one invalid here from the West Indies, the Rev Mr. S. of the Navy, whose general health seemed to imnrove daily during the month he remained here. Persons affected with pulmonary complaints are improved here, notwith standing the extreme cold of the winters, which has frozen mercury. More at another time. Yours, flee. O. P. Q. Honorary Digrks.? At the late commence ment of Transylvania University, the honorary degree of D. D was r.onlurred on Rev. /as. Oigood Andrew, of Oeorgis, Bishop of the Methodist K.piacopal Church, and that ol L. L. D. on Hon. Joseph R. Underwood,of Ky Yaukkk Entrrprizr.?In Quincy the enter prining towns-people are building a magnificent lawn hall. Its probable cost will be shout $20,000 Yes terday, in the pauses between divine service, Mr, French, of the "Hancock House," politely assisted ns in an amination of its structure and capacities. While In its vicinity, we were gratified with the appearance of the venerabla John Quincy Adams, walking with the active step of much younger sge homeward from tho ch'ir'h. HI* years pi ess lightly upon him?JBoifan Cturfir, 3'v | ttmitr I r Honey vllle. fCorreipondenca of tha Herald.] Honeyville, Sept. 3, 1844. Ntic and Important Proposition?How to Regent ?rate the Nation?Hiram Honeywell in the Field. Dear Sir:?My purpose ia to address the Ameri can people through you, upon a subject which to them is of vital importance. It is known to you and to them*that there are at present two candidates for the highest and most responsible office in the nation,thelPresidency of the U.States. Now the in dividual that should be elevated to this high sta tion should be a man of the purest morals?of the utmost wisdom?the most matured judgment and the firmest integrity. Neither of the candidates now before the people possess any of these quali ties. I draw my information from the press, as it is conducted by both the political parties, and I find from their own statements that men,more unfit for the suffrages of the people it were impossible to find. Why it is that the parties should have select ed such ignorant and wicked men it is hard for me to tell, but so it is. Mr. Polk, the candidate of the democratic party, is one of the most ignorant, as well as one of the vilest men i ever heard of. He is opposed to every measure that would advance the interests of the government and promote the welfare of the people. He is no statesman?no orator?no philanthropist. He dont know the A B C of political economy, and if we should be so unfortunate as to elect him, what the end will be it is impossible to divine. They say that pokeber ries are poison, and I am sure if his principles are like them, and there is danger of his poisoning the nation with them, we had better have nothing to do with either him or them. And as for Mr. Clay, the candidate of the whig party, he's nobetterthan Mr. Polk. He never made a decent speech in his lite, and when a member of the House of Repre sentatives and Senator, he sat with his fingers in his mouth and never said a word, when the dearest interests of the people were under discussion, and in danger of being prostrated and trampled under foot by designing men. The only thing he ever did was to aid the enemies of the land in their work of depredation, and he's got oceans of the plunder at Ashland now. His whole life proves him to be a man of the most profound ignorance, and of the vilest character. There never was a sin that he has not committed, and the only wonder is, that his amiable and interesting wife dont leave him and t?ke a journey into some foreign country where she could never hear of him again. The obscurity of his farm in Kentucky,or the penitentiary, is the f<lace for such a man. What on earth could be ex pected from the election of such a character to the Presidency. Why the British hortocracy woulJ ride over us rough shod, and the lovely continent of America would become a mud-hole in leas than three weeks. That you may see that I have not undervalued the gentlemen, but fairly represented them, I refer vou to both the whig and democratic papers throughout the. entire land. If they dont prove every word I say, why then I'll come to New York and kiss the toot of the Native American Mayor, or Bishop Hughes either. Now, in order to save the country from disgrace and the deepest shame, I propose that a new can didate be huuted up?a man of honesty, at least, if we can find in him no other recommendation, and if he has'nt done any good, let him have no harm hanging to his skirts. If no other individual oan be found of suitable acquirements, more so than myself, why then I beg to be offered as that candidate whom the people may safely and honor ably make choice of- 1 pledge myself, if nomi nated, that I shall go for the country in everything, and for myself anaT the people last, knowing that we should all be willing to suffer our part tor the piosperity of the country. The first thing that I shall do. after my election, will be to clear up the dirt of the Presidential mansion. The chairs I shall have re-stuffed and the hangings sewed up? the holes ought to be mended for the honor of the American people After thiB, I shall proceed to have the Hall of Representatives and the Chamber of the Senate well swept, and if Dixon H. Lewis or any other man, in either House, shall be guiltY of squirting tabacco juice over the floor, I shall have him ejected at once, and I shall allow no aoiae in either Houae. Duelling and snch like Ishall prohibit, and I will box the ears of any one who shall be found to violate the law in any way. My life shall be expended in the cause of my country, and if I don't do credit to the chair of State ana the government, then let the people kick me out of office. Many things I might here say did not modesty prevent. You, sir, and the people may thinkiwhat they are, and give me credit accord ingly jaMy only purpose in thus offering to sacrifice myself for the good of the American people, is to save the country and them from disgrace. This accomplished, I shall die in peace. If my services sre needed, I hope you will call for them. I leave the matter with you and the people. You may act in any way you please, but act soon. Yours to serve and be served. Hiuam Honeywell. Schenectady. [Correspondence of the Herald.J Sciienkctady, Sept. 7, 1841. Frund Bknnktt:? 1 have just got lews Irom a camp meeting, and that too from a source that I think worthy ol con. fidsnce, the author being a thorough methodiat. He states there are not far from 6,000 generally on the ground, and that from appearances he cannot say that he believes much permanent good will be done. The idea is quite rife that it is not late enough in the season for the church to thaw out. "Solemnity," says my friend, "often appears to gain a little, but then a joke or a freak will occur that kicks all over." Oft the whole he fears very little permanent good, but a vast deal of |>ermanent evil, will result therefrom. I will give aspccimcn, as he told it, of preaching there. A certain gentleman of the clerical order at tempted to defiae the modern sinner, given up to the adversary. He stated it could be seen?1st, they were walped jawed? 2d, swelled cheeks, alias used tobacco?3d, puffers?4th, blossom nossd? 5th, spindle shanked and soaplocked. Ladies will please be seated; gentlemen will please remember we cannot proceed with such confusion, and take seats, upon which the ladies all became as quiet as coula be expected, but ihe gentlemen being ra ther backward about complying, he referred the gentlemen to the ladies by the sarcastic remark, " See. gentlemen, how these ladies act like gentle men, and then proceeded by stating so far his remarks only referred to the gentlemen; but 6th, he defined a lady as given over, as seen by her humped and bumped hack more discernable than phrenological bumps; her feathered plume, her tight laces, and wry and giddy face at meeting. Here iny author leifi after hearing each point proved, and we, of course, must on this point re main in tfa'tt quo. By the way, we have a phrenological lecturer in this city, at the Young Mm's Association Rooms, nightly. How he goes ofl", I will tell thee as soon as 1 can learn. The four white Albino negroes are doing a fair business at Union Hall. To-day is general training, and, of course, our market is very fluctuating, auctioneering, <Vc., being all the go; but to particulars, our militia are not of the best sort, and on that account all respeotahility and mi litary pride is kept from the ranks, and all that can, commute, or are firemen, and here, by the way. let me say, our firemen, for one, I believe, equal any city, and as to machines, 1 guers. as does (he Yanke*s, they go ahead of all machines of the same size, in any neighboring city, not excepting even the metropojis; at leasi, for one, I say, we'll try it, if they wiH'U) No. 5 is our conqueror. fCorTMponiVnr* of th* Hernl.l ) Si:hen*ctady, Sept. 7, 184-1. Feiksd Bennett Yesterday was a very busy day in our old, far famad, and yet ancient city. There|was, as I sta ted in my epistle of yesterday, a general training, and it was such as folks say used to be here 20 or 30 years gone by. Country lads and las*es throng ed our city with the usual quota of tin, Yankee no tions, candy and gingerbread pedlars, and an extra proportion ol gamblers, soap locks, and light fin gered gentry. All passed off very well till 3 or 4, P. M , when a few formed themselves into a rowdy banditti, and at the word stood ready to do any des perate or daring net. A leader of this banditti pro ceeded to a huxter and asked for a treat?it was re fused?a fall of the dealer must follow as a matter of course, and he, like a true Yankee (oh, 1 should hare said Dutch,) Blue, refused to have hia piea, cakes, Ate. ice., cast to the t?ur winds; but rowdy ?ay* f o, and a fight ensusa, the pedlars and tha rowdies. For a few minutes the light was denpe rale?blood flowed aotne of course, and the result told by the discomhtuture of all the huzters in the held; but one fight brought another, and so the rest ol the day was spent as you may well ima gine, in carousing and fighting. But with the exit ol sol, who just closed his visible ttbvel over our vast etheriol canopy did rowdyism not cea3f, for about lune to light the lamps, one of the lighters took offence at boys' talk addressed to him, and un worthy ol notice, aud seeing u sun of tiie mack erel deuler.whorn he mistook for one of the attend ing party to his Honor; he mounted him rough s.hod with his lamp ladder, and the young man had his hands lull just then, but by a few well dealt blows, at laet overcame him, when the cry ol murther from the lighter arose high and loud; it was soon quelled, and after a short silence and respite of trouble, we calmly retired to rest. Common Council. 1 he Board of Assistants on last evening helil a special meeting, William ?vkkdkll, Kiq., in the Chair. A petition wan received from a number of t?*totall?ra, sak>ng the adoption of the necessary itep? lor holding temperance meeting! in the public squares on Sundays Reports being in order, a report in lavor of construct AJopt?T*r i? Joha *,ree,> from No. ?> to Burling Slip. Patk Fountain.?The Committee on Arts and Sciences reported advene to appropriating $3000 for ornamenting the park Fountain Mmi llautr.?This being the special, business of the evening, the President, who took his place an Assistant Alderman, moved that the subject of removing the Alms House from iu present location to Randall's Island, which had been before the Committee, be taken out of thair hands, and that they be discharged. Assistant Alderman Charlick.?Do the Committee ask to he discharged from the consideration of the subject I Asiistant Alderman Smith (who succeeded the Presi dent in the chair)?Ves, they ask to be discharged. Assistant Alderman Charlick moved that the papers be read. r The President was of opinion that the common sense view of the matter was the proper way to deai with the question; and it could not be contended that the Board had no power to take the matter out of the hands of a committee of their own creation. Assistant Alderman Henry was of opinion that this suN. ject ought not to be hastily dealt with, the Committee having refnsed to report. Assistant Alderman Charlick was of opinion that the papers should be read. Chairman?How can we read the papers when the Committee w til not give us them ? Assistant Alderman Taylor, Chairman of the Commit teejremarked that he was willing to report. Alter some further remark lrom Mr. charlick in support oi his mo tion lor the papers, the question on the adoption af the resolution was carried. Ayes 0, noes 8. The President moved to take up (he report and resolu tions as passed by the Board of Aldermen some six weeks back, in relation to the removal of the Alms House. Assistant Alderman Charlick opposed the motion. He contended that such u course would be illegal, the com mittee having refused to report, and it would involve the city in serious law proceedings, the adoption of such a course,bv which some millions of I he public monies were proposed to be expended. If gentlemen thus by hasty legislation squandered the public funds, and then went out of office, he for one would raise his voice against it There were legal gentlemen in this city (that gave an "P'.'t,'00 ,uch>course would be illegal, as the title oi the property the Board proposed to dispose of was at P'"?V!nt.,n "tigatiou. The p.operty in question was sold to the city government for public purposes, and if any pr.ratr individual purchased it and appropriated it forpri Ihw original owners could recover it by Assistant Alderman Fverdki.l considered the present movement was merely carrying out the views of a cer tain party who had been in power some three or four years ago. r The motion on taking up the papers prevailed. Assistant Alderman Tappan then moved that the pa pers be again referred to a committee of three. Asiistant Alderman Taylor was of opinion that the matter ought not to be dealt with hastily, a A'?erman Charlick was of opinion that the Board had not the power to dispose ot property which was pledged to redeem and sustain the credit of this city He hoped the matter would be referred, a* it was a sub ject that required grave consideration, ns the title of the city to the property was good (or nothing if it was not kept for public purposes. Kvery member of this Board who voted affirmatively, in relation to this matter, could beheld personally liable?every member who voted in the negative could not be held res|>onsihle rho question was taken on the motion to refer, and was lost. Assistant Alderman Charlick moved that it lie referred *n?!ni[n e order for next meeting. Last. The report and resolutions as passed by tho Board of Aldermen, were then taken up. The Board then went into Committoe or the Whole, Mr. Voorhis in the chair. The flrrt resolution, which propose* the removal of the harm School, from Long Inland Farms to Blsckwell's Island, was taken up. th^resoh?Uoti'J"rm80 Cm4*l,ck ?PP?sed tho passage of The question on the adoption of the resolution w*s then taken and carried. The second resolution which proposes to remove the Alms House from BlackwelPs Island to Randall's Island j was then carried, Mr. Charlick having opposed its pas | foe third resolution, which provides that the removal I should take place, ? as soon as a suitable building should be erected with due rfgard to economy," wu then brought up in order. ..^if"l2?ni^lde.r!ran ' H**"c,c offered an amendment, to the effect, tl at tho cost of (he erection of the proposed building should not exceed $60,000. r ww" offered proposing sums varying from $100,000 to $60,000. 'j'"b Assistant Alderman Charlick was opposed to the pas ??ge of the resolution and amendment. He named $50 000, but would not vote for it. It was only by these indefinite resolutions he would be able to come at what they intended to spend. The amendment was lost. The question on the adoption of the original resolution was taken and oariied. The 4th resolution in favor of erecting a House of Re formation for Convicts, on Blaokweli'i Island, was then laken up and carried. Assistant Alderman Charlick movrd a reconsidera tion ; and that resolution be non-concurred in. He wish ed to know what class ot persons it was proposed to re form T Were they the unfortunate females, arrested by Jl0?n.?.r.,th". ,May?r and Assistant Alderman Ward of oi tne 3J ward f Asst Aid. Ward rose to a question of order The amendment was lont. * The fifth resolution, which proposes to sell the l uild ings at Bellevue and the corpoiation property at Loi.a Island >? arm*, was then taken up. Asst Aid. Charlick opposed thepassage ofthe resolu tion. He contended that the property was bonded for the city of New York, and the title was mortgaged to their creditors. Other property belonged to the city it was true, which, it might be contended, was sufficient jrtiar antee for all creditors, but this could not save their cre dit. He movsd as an amendment that the resolution be re furred. Lost. The question on the adoption of the tesolution was then taken and carried. The next resolution, proposing the appointment of a Joint committee of three from each Board was taken ud whose duty it shall be to catry out the objects ot this reso lution, as passed. Adopted. and'adopt ed"''1** ro'e r<,Port*<1 The report was read The Board hereupon a Ijourned. In Chancery* Before Vice Chancellor Me Coun. Burr. 10.?Derision* ?Htnrirttn Chuvall, hy Jilrian drr fjtrkhart, her ntrl frtrnd, v*. Wilton H Chuvall.? Thi* (uit hu been instituted to procure a divorce. Both parties are infanta, the case coming tip incidentally on the application of the wife for alimony out of the husband'* estate. The ca*e waa referred to a mauler, who reported the income ol the defendant to amount to about $1?6, and that he possessed no other resource*, or other means of getting a livelihood. The inanter hereupon ordered the wile to receive $130, ahe then having a child. The child having dli'd. a reduction waa made to $80. The Master alao reported in favor of the complainant receiving a sum of $80, to prosecute the suit; hut aa there waa no money to he had out of the estate, and an the complainant has found a respectable friend who is able to furnish her with mean* to proaecute the suit, the court gave no older for that purpose against the husband ?t present The costs to abide the event of the trial. JoSn Drmail vs. SemurllRrmnn it tl -This case came up on an exception to a Master's report, in the matter of a will filed to foreclose a mortgage, nml apply th<4produce to the payment oi deftndant and other creditors. The court directed the first and third exceptions taken by the defendant to the Master's report to be overruled ; and that the second exception he allowed in part, so far ni respects a sum of $135, which the Master ought to have allowed ; and that the complainant pay to defendant the cost* of the second, fourth, flfth and sixth exceptions on the hearing to be taxed The other parts of theca?e arc referred back to the Master. Ti e comt then proceeded to hear o /mi re motion*. Superior Cenrt. Before Judge Vanderjtoel. Sift. 10.? Edwin Jl. Gntwold, turrn or, 4'( franeit V. Oldmnhauim.?This was an action of assumpsit brought on account. It appeared that in Dec. 1844, a Mr Norcoss who was Joined in the straw huaineaa with the plaintiff, lived at Koxborough in Massachusetts, and the} consigned straw goods to the amount of $773, and shipper) for the defendant who wi.s living at New Orleans; part of the money was paid and on the death of on* of the' member* of the firm, the plaintiff removed to New York Knit waa brought by the survivor. Verdict for plaintifl 1M3 30. Kor plaintiff, 8. J. Kicld ; for defendant, H. V Multy. William C. Duntanhuni and John Bnily v*. (iritrgt JVi eholn.?This was an action of replevin, to recover th? value of h quantity of goods seized for rert, in 3Hft< Orand street. It appears thnt the lent was due to th* amount of $1If 60, and the goods seized were valued m $133 M. Verdict for defendant, subject to the deduction of the overplus taken on the exreutinn. IPlNMfit*. ?The Court took occeaion to remark before adjournment, that witneases who did not attend weie liable to the full ex'ent of damage sustslned on the me rits of cue* from which th*y absented th*m**lv?i without I tame, and also to a penalty The Clifton Dirge, " t'trtwtll (? Locliatar, and farewell my Jane* To Clifton'* bonny banks and braes, Her verdant meads and leafy tree*, Beside*, old Ocean'* balmy breeze. Farewell. Her rural church, and pointed apire, Her parson meek, her lovely choir, Her glorious moon* of mother fire, Allien. And thou, loce itation on the deep, Where watch and ward 1 nightly keep. And ponder on a lover'* leap, Or rest on. Where Ann in honeat, manly pride. Perch'd on the verge of Ocean's side, You find at every time ol tide, Bold W n. And every balmy summer's even, Between the hours of six and seven. While glows the beauteous face of Heaven, Vermillion, V'ou see full many a beau and belle, Come here?of love, to look or tell, Rambling from the far Um'd hotel? P&villien And thou, lair maid, altho' unknown, Present with me, when passed and gone. With whom sweet converse, when alone, I've dreamed. When gay young summer comes again, Should'*t thou re- visit cliff or glen, And wander to this spot?Oh, then Remember me. When winter's giddy scenes come round, And thou in youth and hope art found, In whirl of l irhion's gay parade, At opera, ball, or masquerade, Mark as you move the halls along, One hoveri"g lorm amidst the thiong ; His heart will throb, at thy approach, And sigh when others meet thy touch , His eye win ever seek thy glance, And track thee in the mazy dance ; Will brighten at thy footstep free? If thou art happy, so is he? Yet will it pain his anxious heart Without one word?to meet and part. J. F. Tkrribmc Riot in Baltimore.?We learn from the Clipper, (hat a disgraceful riot occurred among a portion of the firemen of Baltimore on Satuiday night last. A fire had occurred in a carpenter's shop in an open lot above Preston street. When returning from the lira the United Company were attacked in the vicinity of their engine house in Howard utreet, when a general battle en sued, during which pistols were fin d in quick succession, and brick-bats made to fly about like hail. The neighbor hood of Piatt Htieut between Howard and Sharp streets, soems to have been the principal scene of riot, the gronnd on Sunday being almost covered with biick-batstnd other missile*. The nores and dwellings in the vicinity were made to suffer considerably by the indentions Irom the bricks thiown. A brick was hurled, with great violence, during the tight, through the window ol the dwelling of Mr. Shane, and the new building* in fhe course of erec tion for Mr Hughes, on the lot formerly occupied by the Repository, came iu for a full share of damage. Several of the belligerent* were injured, and a watchman knocked down in attempting to restore order. The officer* suo reeded in arresting three el the party, named John Ab bott, John Thomas, and John Jones,fcharged with partici pating in the riot, and on their being taken before D H, McDonald, Esq , they were held to bail to keep the peace. Lvkchino ?On Saiurday even ng, 31st ult., al the head of Vine utreet, Pittbbnrgh, some country men were encamped with their wugons, and had built a Are and prepared their (uppers, when a man came along and made uu assault upon them and their fixtures, by up setting thing* and making a mui* generally. A i?w rods diitant he met a little old woman who was leading a child, and without a moment's hesitation ha knocked both to the ground and raised a stone which he threw at them, but luckily without taking effect. He was pro reeding to throw another when the countrymen noticed above, rushed on and bound him fast. A gentleman who was passing on horseback saw the scene and joined the party, who were deliberating what to do with the villain. The rider, who had a large whip, said he would give ?hem the free use ol it until nothing was left bat six inches of the handle, and alter a few moment* consults, tlon they concluded to give him Lynch law. They com menced at hi* leet and whipped up to hi* neck as he lay prostrate on the ground, then back and then up again, the marks being about an inch apart. After rolling hi* body over three time*, and operating in the same way all over him. giving him about three hundred laihea, he was permitted to go or to stay as he pleased. He sneaked ofl rather worse (or wear. So say* the Pittsburgh Commer cial. Cask ok Joskpii Carter.?Joseph Carter, con victed of murder, at the laBt Warren Circuit, is ei pected in Tronton thi* alterr.oon Tomorrow moraing Mr. Halstead will move that judgment be pronounced upon him by the Court. It is understood that bis counsel will then move for a new trial, anil that thin motion will he argued by Mmri. W. Halsted and W. C. Morria (or the State, and Gov Vroom and A. K. Brown, of Kaston, Tor the priaoner. Motiona will also be made, it ia aaid, on behalf of Abucr and Peter 1'aike, fora change of venue In their cases, and alao for a certiorari, to remove them into the Supreme Court.?7Ven<im Gaz'ttf. Delaware College.?'The annual commence ment of this flourishing institution wai held on the 17th July. The degree of A. B waa conferred on twelva young men of the graduating claa*, and the degree of A M. "n two young men in courae, and the honorary de greeof A. M. on the Hon. Charlea Marlm. The degree of D. D. waa conferred on Rev. Fliakim Phelps, of Phila delphia. and llev. Isaac Lewiaof New York. The addreaa b 'forc the literary societie* waa delivered hy Rev. Dr. Cox of Brooklyn. The Crops.?The Pendleton (S. C ) Meseenger ?aya We have had a very long continuation ot dry weather, and the late corn, and cotton, are both luflering greatly Although in aome neighborhood* the corn crop will be good, there are otbera in which scarcely anything will be made, and the crop an an average muat be ahott. Fortunately, there ia a considerable quantity of old corn on hand. The river* and creeka are aa low aa we re member to have aren them, aud branchea and spring* in many places itra dry. An Indian Batti.k.?The editor of the St. Louis Republican learn* Iron) a gentleman from the Miaaouri, that a buttle took place three or lour week* since on the Indian territory, between a party ol the Hacs of the Mis souri and a oarty of Pawnees The latter had eight men killed, and the Smi one man. The Hacs ret timed to their village with five scalp*. The Pawners stole five hortr* from their enemy, and thus brought 011 the fight. Great Speed.?Adorns <te Co.'s Expren* Line now conveys goods from New York to Wheeling In five days, and from Philadelphia to Wheeling >n th:ee days and a half. This great speed Is attained hy con necting at Ibis city with Green k Co.'s Kxprea* via Balti more and Ohio Railroad to Cumberland, and these* to Wheeling by a 48 hour wagon line. Thi*. we lean, i* done regularly, and at moderate ratea of charge for trans portation.?haltimorr Patriot, Srpt U. The Fkr Company.?One ot the American Fur Company's Iwats, Nimrod, arrived at 8t Louis on tba .10th tilt, from Council Bluffs The Missouri ws* becom ing very low. A large number of the Company "a men had deierted, or refused to do duty, aud the Nimrod brought on an express for new recruits. Another Mi-rder, Probably.?A man named Haley, living in Front street, between Grant and Smith field on tho evening af the Uth inat, atruck hia wife in the breaat with a brickbat, aad beat her *0 brutally with an iron bar that liln i* (Impaired of. Haley was airested and committe 1.? fittt. jlgr. Firr at VtcKsnrRn.?On the 23<1 ult., a fire broke out in the steuin Hour mill of FuJsom h Co It was supposed to have been caused by friction?the entire building with nil it* contents, and two other building*, were consumed. F. tlm-ited damage about (14,000. The mill wan insured for $40<tfl. ONE SHILLING PER LESSON, At No. ft Citv Hall Plack. THOROUGH instruction aivrn in the French, Hpaniah aud Italian Liinfuajira, Book-hrepina. Navigation, Algebra, Oeoni< try, Trigonometry. H?rvs> tug, Writing, Arithmetic. fcc. Cirri' (are and references tna> be had of J. I). Moan is, Jr. N. II. Evening t lwa. ?l Im'ee TO TIIK DAOUERRIAN ARTISTS. rP A. ART AL I.T, 14} Broadway, corner <if Liberty itrset. A ? Lafayette llirmr. offers nale, l< w lor each, 10 do ten m<i rocco a fiut lot ol Kilt Irani'*, 6 new apparatus. made by I havalirr and Urrbotm, in I'nria: lit achromatic iil taae*. 3k I.. I lot "I pi lien, rliemieaU, Sic ?el lin*re LOCOMOTiVC p r I n T1 If O EN ? INK, lift John Jttrert, near Pearl. CIRCULARS, Bill Heads, BilU of Lading, Shipping and ullier Hecei|>u, Hand mil I'oatitiK Uilli, Labels, kc., he. .. printed to order. *nttie lowest cash prices. M AC ftIN FRY FOR CARD PRINTING. Having two of the handaomest and beat piece* of machinery ever invented for Printing Cm-da, we can foruish them of any sire or quality, at the ihorlrat notice, aad at remarkably low PflC**' FOLOFRf* MUTTON Printers. N.B.?No runner* engag-d to solicit orders, or printing. Please eall at the office ** ln**m NASH'S CARRAGEEN PASTE, MANUFAt "TURKU and sold by John Nash. Jer*ey City. Ivl and ?|,o, whokMaKaadjeuil. *t th. following Depot, in New York:? Rnahton and I ompanv, Broartwav. Mtlb ui's Pharmacy, Broadway. A II Hand*, ?TI Broadway. Ilmry J < hapman, Fulton street. Ann refill, .>f all tbe principal Dm* Store* in the etty. /The medicinal <|ualilie? of ibis elegant and fashionable prrpa fation Iimp lieen long known to fthe public. Physicians hare ,?ecessfnlly prescribed (he uie of Irish Moas a* a light aad highly natritloaa urtiela of ilo t lor invalids, parUc?Url\ for iiif'rinit from Pulmonary Consumption. Hitherto, this ,nhstJtnre has been only u?ed medicinally, but from the very ,ii|?rior muniier ia which tlx- pieaent article has been prepared, il will not only he tiaed by thr sirk, but aa a lusury by all. In ctMiseopsnce of its highly demulcent pr?i|?rliea, and power in sllayina irritation of ths ?ir-|???a*e? tne attention of public Ienliera ia earneatly requested. To members of tb? Pulpit aad M'.'br uiVoobiisjt,2i;?rr "^vb& n ?' laslt la'n

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