Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 16, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 16, 1844 Page 1
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. THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. No. *98?Whole No. 3898. NEW YORK, MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 16, 1844. Price Two Cent* ST. GEORGE HOTEL. 61 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. THE subscriber begs !?*?? to wjiiouncc to hu friMdi and the public generally. nod especially t? the former patrons vf the Waverly Huuu, while lt? tiu iu proprietor, that he has pur chased tli* lease of the above establishment for a term of years, and that the house it now oixeiod for the reception of compauy. The hoax Wii? w-wly fitted Hp and refurnished last winter, and w ill compare favorably with the beat housee in Broadway, having ui.tiie arrangements with the present owner of the pro par ty to enlarge, improve and beautify the eatabluhment to a gnat extent, (the alterations and improvemauta to take plaaa during the dull .-eason of the year.) lie tlatteis himself that whan the contemplated improvements shall hare been completed, that this hotel will po?eu advantages rarely to be met with, and it will tin. i 4*9ume at least tile aaine rank and position that it for* m?i Iv did while luiowu aa Mrs. Manu'a, ana more recently a* till} Globe Hotel. The hotel will be conducted upou the Ame rican plan of keeping liotele. Breikl.ut from 7 o'clock till 12. Dinner at 2 a.id J o'clock. Tea from 6 to 12 at night. Sapper 9 till 12 o'clock. Claries for board per day, single gentlemen one dollar and liftj centi., Ladies' rooms two dollars each person. tut the literal and distinguished patronage bestowed the pre sent teuton upon the Hamilton Hoase at the Narrows, L. i., the subscriber teudeia his grateful acknowledgments. _ . ?II Iwhk ALONZO REED. BOARDING. A GENTLEMAN AND LAD Y, and one siuglt genileman, or three gentlemen, can he accommodated with pi tainI iconu uewly furnished, at No. 3 Wo'jsier stieat. s!3 3tis*rc BOAHU-TUANS1KNT olTPERMANENT, MAY BE had by applying at 51 Gp-unwich at. Pleasant rooms, fur nished or aniuruitlied, with full or partial board. The no>i?e is <lenglitfully situated, and cannot fait to please. Transient board. >1 par day. slO I in * m TUUKMKtAlKN JfclVVELLERS.? Wanted, several good ?? Journeymen Jewellers, to whom cons ant employment and good wages will be given. Address JOHN H. SWEET, Boston. sl2Ct*re ESt 8. 8. ROCKWELL, have removed their Watch and ? Jewelry Establishment, from No. 9 Astor House to No 413 Broadway, a few doors south of Canal street. VVatches of every description carefully repaired, by skilful and experienced woilunen. sl3 3t*rc rPO OLD COUN I'RYMEN?Remittances in (mall or large J- sums made to all parts of Europe, on a plan which will entirely prevent the loss or delay of the same. For particulars, apply to C. LIVINGSTON, Foreign Agency, ae!2 rjre 2 Wall street. CHEAP CASH TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, 304 PEARL STREET, BETWEEN BEEKMAN STREET AND PECK SLIP. rPH K SUBSCRIBER, one of tha pioneers of the cash system, X aeaires to Keep it before tlie public that he continues to man ufacture every kind of Civil and Military clothing, of the finest inatei ||||, in tlx- most su)ierior style, at lower prices by tweuty fiv' per c-nt than any otlier house charges for the same quality ol rvmeuts. Witness the following list of prices iv-st superfine wool black Dress Coat $14 ta $28 runts of fancy and plain black Cassimere.. 5 to t Vests of all kinds, Silk, Satin, Cassimere... 2X to i Gentiemea who supply their own cloth can have them made iu the best style at the following prices :? Dress Coats from .$1 to $8 Pants from 1 50 to 2 Vests " 1 50 to 2 s!3 Im'm JOHN MOFFAT NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC. ?n _ COWAN fc DILK'S. PHOENIX HORSE iaK^BAiSAAR.?COWAN 8t D1LKS, take this op Xi^Jui'ortuuity of informing tha public iu general, as well a.i iiiimc who have so liberally patronized their extensive establishment, that in future their public sales of Horses and Carnages will, by the damn of their customers, take place on every Wednesday, commencing from Wednesday next, 18th Septemlier, throughout the year, at 11 o'clock, as usual, foi Carriages, Harness, Sleighs, KC., and at 12 o'clock for the cata logue of Horses. Sl2 7trc FOR SALE?A iplendid, voting, full-blooded sor rel Horse. Tor ?addle ouly, having never bean in bar __tie*??jierfectly gentle, good action, and of a remark _ __ i,,,.rarmice, with no defect*, 14 hand* high. The owner leaving lor Eurupe, ha* no further nie for him. To be feen at J. OAL.L. AOHLH'S Stable, 54 Trinity Place. *>'Tw*rc CORNS, BUNIONS AND BAD NAILS CURED. JLITTLEFIELD, Chi*opodht, take* this method loin ? form citizen* and strangers visiting Maw York, that he still eont'nuos hi* ?ucca**fal treatment on Coma, Bunions, Club and luverted Nails, at the Merchants' Exchange Bathing Rooms, 41 William Street, three doors below Wall street, and at his resi dence, 471 Buwsry, one door below 10th street. All orders punctually attended to, in any part of the city, without extra charge. Utlice hours from 9 A. M. to 5 o'clock P. M. At home morn ing and evening. *11 lmeod?ec TO THE DAGUERRIAN ARTISTS. rp A. ARTAULT, 149 Broadway, comer of Liberty street, 1 ? Lafayette Bazaar, offers sale, low for Dash, SO dozen mo rocco cues; a Hue lot of gilt frames; 6 new apparatus, made by Clwvalier and Lerebourx, in Park: 13 achromatic glauaa, 3* incln>?; a lot of pi ties. chemicals. Itc. sw4 Im'rc SOAPS AND PERFUMERY. T OHNSON it V ROOAI, late Johnson k Co., of Cedar street, " Manufacture for Orncers. Uruggist*. Country Storekeeper*, Barbers and l'edlar?, every description of Fancy Soaps, of the best (ju iln V, and at the lowest poasible prices. Sale* Knoin, at the Manufactory,79 Trinity Placc,in the rear of Trinity Church. sll lin'ec FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, FEATHERS, HEAD ORNAMENTS, tec , &c. LOWITZ Sl BA CKER, No. 34 John street, will open this d<y, an entirely fresh slock of French Artificial flowers, Feathers, See .just received by the last |?ckets from Havre. The above .stock was (elected in Paris by C. E. Backer, late sales m.ui with Bruu fc Co., of William street sll lm*ec HALLOCK'S CASTOR OIL CANDY. TS now highly approved of, a* the beet mode of administering 1 valuable medeciue to children?being *o pleaaant to the taste they will readily eat whatever is given them. It may be used for all purpose* that the simple Oil is so extensively recom mended. Common cold*, all kinds of coughs, bowel aom plaiiits, Ike.; operating,mildly, healing diseased parts, and allay ing irritation. Manufactured by A. C. HALLOCK, at 176 Spring street, and ueatly put op, (protected from the air and <1 tmpuess, and warranted to keep in any climata,) in packajtea at 12>* cents each, with foil directions for use. See that the Pro prietor's own nana* is written on the engraved wrapper. Sold by most Druggist* in cities, aud general storea through out the country. *11 lm*ec PIANO FORTF.8.?JOHN PETHTCK, (formerly Mundy a I'etliick,) nifcJtm* those wanting good Piano Fortes, that he hu at his Old Establishment, 204 Bleacknr corner of Han cock stmt, a choice assortment of Piano Fortes fiom six to ?even octaves, which for external finish or internal qualitiea are second to none made in this country or in Enrol*. Old I'iauo's taken in exchauge at their utmost value. Pianos tnrird ami repaired. The Knickerbocker line'of stagea pass the door evary three minutes in the dsy. slO Im'rrc TO RESTORE AND MAKE THE HUMAN HAIR A SPLENDID NATURAL ORNAMENT. TO BEAUTIFY, DRESS, CLEAN AND FORCE ITS GROWTH. FOR THE LOW PRICE OF 1'liREE SHILLINOS. READER ! wrsell three shilling bottles, that you may know this is not one of the hair humbngs of tha day at $1. We ex|<ecr you to buy it more than once, as we warrant it to the following <|nalitie* :?It will force the hair to grow on any part where nature intended hair to grow, (top it falling off, cure Scnrf or Dandruff, and make light, red or gray hair grow dark. For dressing the hair (oft and ailtiy, nothing exceed, this. It i* indeed, lite most economical, yet superior, article made for the hair. It is cheaper than the fresh called hair oils, and it will keep the hair iu order with one application twiaa a* long as any other article made. Sold?price 3, 4 or II (hillings a bottle?at the sign of the A me re m Eagle, 83 Chatham street, New York; 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn; S State street, Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadel phia; and I'ease, Broadway, Albany. *10 lm* m A STRANGE, BLESSED, ASTOUNDINO AND | SUPERNATURAL INVENTION, TO CLEAR SUNBURNT, DI8COLORF.D AND YEL LOW, FRECKLED. PIMPLED OR DISFIOUREb SKIN. MANY?Ay, there are many who have bean cheated with trash, and therefore think the powers of the genuine Jonas's Soap are exaggerated; let such give it a fair trial. It is indeed the most singularly wonderful curative prepartion ever mada, in all skin disease*. In fact, it seldom or never fails in curing Pimples, Blotches, Freckles, Tan, Morpliew, Salt Rheum, Scurvy, Erysipelaa, Barber'* Itch, Ringworm, Old Soru, and Sore Heads. Bui mind, it i* Jones' Soap ha* done, and still affect* these cures. (Jet it no where else in thia city?or you will be swindled with a counterfeit?bat at the sign of the Ameri can fcagle, IB Chatham street, and 333 Broadway, N. Y.; in Boston, at Redding'*, I State street; Zeiber, 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; 139 i< ullon street, Brooklyn, and Peaae, Broadway, Albany. *10 ljn*m TO THOSE WITHOUT CHILDREN. A PllOCREATIVE ELIXIR CORDIAL npHE greatest discovery in medical science is that af M. M. ?1 Desomeaux, of Paris. He has entirely exploded the gene rally received opinion of the existence of incurable sterility or barrenness, (except indeed in easea of malformation, whitare eirreme!) rare.) The invariable and aniversal success er nil Elixir Cordial, iu every instance, of jiroducing that state of health which results in the wile becoming blessed a* a motlier, who for year* pbied in childless lonelinss, has fully established the fact, that what is umally termed barrenness is curable by tlte use of llie I'rocreative Elixir Cordial. It is infalliable in aenurial weakness, tluor albus, debility, incontinence aud the various train of complaints arising from excess, illness, or im prudence. Its great and invariable succaaa is ita recommenda tion. The fame of this wonderful Elixir Cordial is well esta blished. A sale of more than filly thousand bottles and pack ages is sufficient evidence of its excellence and the estimation iu which it is held. It is plmsant and agreeable to tha taste. The undersigned i* the only authorised agent in this country Price S3 a bottle. For the convenience of those residing ont of Um city the in gredient* composing the Elixir Cordial are put np in p ckages Tor transmission by mail, with fall direction for preparing. Price of imckage $5, making three bottle*. All letters must be poatimid, and directed to Dr. V. MELVEAU, box 34. N. York city, .. _ , ., ?. , , Office 139 Liberty it T N. B.?Ladies calling for the "Elixir" will lie wailed oil by a lady in attendance. ,13 lro.,? TO CALICO PRINTER* FOR SALE-THE RAHWAY PRINT WORKS. THE OWNER wishing to retire from business, offer, for sale his Print Works, which are now in operation, and have wji put in complete repair within the last nine months. The works are calculated to print 3 to 4000 pieces per weak. Two thirds of the purchase money can remain on bond and mortgage for a nuinlier of years, or an arrangement can be ??dt to pay a part in printing. Application to be made to PHILIP TRUS8LER, an in 3tawlm*rc llahwav. New Jersey. Tht INVIS IBLE WIG. SO closely resamhlee the real head of hair that sceptics and connoisseur* have pronounced it the nuyt perfect and extra ordinary Invention of the day. The great advantage of .his novel and tiuioue wig is its being made without sewiug or weaving, winch causes it* appearance* so closely to resemble the natural hairl both in lightuess and natnral appearance, a* to defy detection ita texture being *o beautifal, *o porous and so free, that in all citses of perapiration evaporation is unimpeded lUid the great evils of other wigs entirely avoided. The sceptic ?wd cpnnoissenr are alike inntad to inspect tin. novel and bean trful Wir, and tha peculiar method of fitting the head, at the manufacturer*, A. C. Barry, 146 Broadway, comer of Liberty nM'vf.. (13 Im'ec 1JACKET Mill' OARRICK from Liverpool-Consignee, r "rls^'.V*".hive their permits on board, at Orlean. wl.arf, foot of Willi Street, immediately. All goods not permitted in 4 ?m-? mint unavoidably hf? ?*nt to public ?torr. ? | ]ac S""' ,VA&?V " HOVJ LIVERPOOL?Consignees by this vessel, will please send their peimit* on boani, at Rutgars street Wharf. All goods not permitted in five day* mast twav oidably ba Mat to the pablia (ton. , (UM Reminiscences of a Campaign In Florida, In 1837?fey Corporal Quid. Header?If you have a tew moments to spare from your time-engrossing vocations?the all-ab sorbing object of your worldly ambition, to recline in some sequestered retreat, and endeavor to fol low me, (an aspiring youth) in your imagination, through a very hasty account of an enlistment and a campaign in Florida against the famous Semi noles, I will endeavor to gratify your very lauda ble curiosity. Imagine a youth who had read the adventures of Robinson Crusoe, and the history of the Child of Corsica, and most other of those heroes and adven turers, who sported with Kingdoms, and whose home was the world. I say, imagine such an one, with an ardent temperament of mind, and with the like love of adventure, and thirst lor glory, leaving his home for the first time, to seek his fortune. Is it surprising, that, in the course of his ramblings, uuder circumstances like these, and at a time too, when so great and glorious >ui enterprise as the fa mous Seminole war was the absorbing topic of le gislation,the hobby-horse of political gossips and the subject of greatest interest to mammon-seeking speculators, that you find him standing, d la milx taire, " head erect, eves fifteen paces to the front, little finger touching the seam of pantaloons ?chest extended," with all the pomp and " circumstance of war"?clothed with the brief authority of alance corporal's bunk-mate, at the recruiting-office, " awaiting orders 1" Suffice it to say, I had en listed in the United States Army, and consequent ly was *? ordered" with a small squad, of my brave " companions-in-arms," to that famed place of chi valry and bean-soup notoriety,where the young idea in tactics was taught to thoot, known as Bedlow's Islnnd, the then receiving depot o'f recruits foi the Floiida service. Where, with the utmost prompt ness, so characteristic of military discipline, my civilian suit was discarded and I had issued to me instead a suit of virgin-white regimentals; a most sudden and unanticipated transformation from black to white, which at fir?t, 1 must confess, cre ated very novel, and withal, no very pleasing as sociation of mind: as a white suit was so intimate ly connected with the term "convict," " halter," j &c. But as remonstrance would have been in vain, I consoled myself that I was in fashion with my comrades, and with the fact that we could ex ercise mutual sympathy, that great alleviator of human woes, what tendered our white livery so peculiarly exceptionable, was the fact, that we were ordered to preserve them without spot or wrinkle, from contamination or contact with any thing earthly or defiling, under pain or penalty of the " guard-house"?which compelled us to keep cor poreally in a perpendicular atuiute, a position so peculiarly trying to the understanding. We were then ordered to ?? tall in;" and we were marched single file to the commander's quarters, where the ceremony of reading the articles of war was per formed with great gravity by the commander - After having performed the ceremony, with the ad dition ot a lew salutary remarks upon that arbitra ry code, by way of application, with a significant allusion to the " guard-house," and " bomb-proof," as the places of safe-keeping of all offenders, he casts his eye along the line, and took a most min ute and scrutinizing survey of each countenance before him; when, suddenly pointing to me, said: " Young man, step two paces to the irost." I, with trembling knees and pallid countenance, obeyed. " Your age?yout occupation, your habits!" Which interrogatories 1 answered satisfactorily, when I was abrubtly oidered? "Two paces to the rear," which brought me again into line,when we were dismissed, and each retired to his quarters. I to mine, with no little anxiety of mind as to the meaning of the com mander's interrogatories. Had I been guilty of any breach of military decorum 1 Had 1 violated unconsciously, any of those articles of war, to which I had just listened, with so much attention 1 While thus soliloquizing, I was rapped on the shoulder, and looking round, recognized no less a personage than the sergeant-major ot the post, in full uniform, who thus addressed me i "Sir, the mujor's orders are that you report your self immediately to his quarters." Resigning myself to my imagined late, 1 repaired to the major's quarters, and met him standiug at the threshold. "Sir," said he, "you are hereby appointed lance corporal of the 5th division ??( recruits, which duty you will perform with becoming dignity, impartial ity and fidelity." I touched my cap, <1 la militaire, thanked him for the distinguished favor bestowed, turned right about face, passed the sallyport to the parade ground, greatly elated by the agreeable surprise in so sudden and unexpected a promotion ; my bosom swelling wi>h|ingenuous pride at so peculiar a mark of approbation from the commandei, who had been so singularly and, as I thought, unaccountably pre possessed in nty tavor. "Being a privileged character^" I retired behind the ramparts, and naturally fell into a pleasing re verie. All the heroes and knights-errants of the feudal and chivalrous ages passed in review, in quick succession before me, in dazzling armor, with "falchions bright," on steeds white as the driven snow, and of lightning speed. Wreaths of glory hung in festoons round their diamond-studded cnapeaux.and all nature appeared to have assumed the aspect of romance and delight. At that mo ment, as an auxiliary to my excessive delight, the band of the Garrison broke foith, in most har monious strains, in the "Star-Spangled Banner," which was immediately followed by the deafening report of the "retreat gun," which effectually nrnused me from my reverie to the stern realities of a soldier's duties. I repaired to the quarters and answered to the roll-call. Nothing of importance occurred from "retreat till tatteo," the last "call" of the s?ldier before retiring to his quarters fer the night. Thus ended my first day's duties as a soldier. It is superfluous to detail in full the trifling inci dents of a soldier's duties which fell to our lot while we remained upon the Wand, ouch as de facing our white regimentals in unlading a vessel of coal, the interment of a few dead animals which had floated to the Island from the adjacent city, and such like monotonous routine ef a soldier's garrison duties. We had been six days on the Island when an "express" arrived from bead-quarters with orders for all the recniits (about 70 in number) then upon the Island, to join the main bedy of recruits at the school of discipline at Fort Monroe, Va. We were accordingly, with the utmost promptness, ord ;red to "pack knapsacks," and in two hours from the time the order was received, we were paraded, rank and file, armed and equipped, answered the rolj, listened again to the arbitrary and dread articles of war, and in the soul-stirring strains ol martial music to the tune of "God save America," brought from a right flank to a right face, and marched on board the vessel chartered for our transportation to our destined school of dis cipline, the famous Fortress Monroe, Va. And we spread our canvass to the breeze and sailed majes tically round the ramparts under the deafening re port of the usual salute of cannon on such occa sions. Having a strong northwest breeze, we poon passed the narrows, and were upon the broad At lantic. Nothing of importance transpired on the voysge, other than the usual unpltasant and sometimes lu dicrous scene of universal sea-sickness of my brave and w.ir-like comrades, which usually calls forth, and did on thatvvoyage, the quaint naatical jokes of the seamen, who amused themselves greatly at our expense; and we all, by their unanimous decree, had to come under the humiliating, and not misapplied soubriquet of " land-lubbers." We reached our port of destination in six days. Being Unded at the fort, and after having gone through the martial ceremony of a review by the Commander, our quarters were designated, and we were dismissed. Thisdepotthen consisted of about 1,200 recruits, who were under the strictest disci pline, in anticipation of the approaching arduous campaign in Florida, and no time was lost to place our newly arrived detachment under the like disci pline. We were accordingly put on "drill" in the first school of the soldier, and the manual of arms, and we were very soon adepts in the science ot tactics, especially, in some of the minor points, such as firing away ram-rods, scorching each oth ers ears, bursting fire-arms,mashing toes, "scaling ramparts," bribing sentinels, " running the mail." and all the harmless, indispensable accomplish ments of an " old soldier." We remained on drill about two months, and in the meantime, about 800 more recruits arrived, making in all about 1,600, when the order was re ceived from Head Quarters, by our worthy Com mander, to puce nnd' r "mnrcfiing or>lers" imme diately. a detachment of 800 picked men from those 1500 recruits, who were adjudged sufficient ly well disciplined, and able to hear the fatigues of the approaching campaign in Florida. We were accordingly paraded rank and file, showing the im posing front of 1,500 men, when the competent number was selected and put under marching or ders for Florida. It is superfluous to add, that your humble servant was one of that number, who wee destined again to brave the terrors of the deep j to witness the howlings of the midnight storm, mid lightning s flash and heaven's artillery; to stand the chance of laving his bones in the everglades, and fastnesses of Florida, a vicum of the revenge ful Seminole. But litt'e time elapsed before we were paraded nnder arms, and the usual ceremonies having beeu gone through, we were divided into two detach ment*, of 250 each, and marched on board two ships which were waiting to receive us. All things being ready and the signal given, we weighed an chor, spread our sails to the breeze and were again floating upon the deep, on the 25 h Sept, 1837 ? Our vessels kept in sight of each other for two days, when we separated for the rest of the voyage. Our vessel continued for 48 hours under a prosper ous breeze, when the wind subsided, and we fell into a deep calm, which kept us Hosting for one week, upon the surface of the water like an inani mate Jog, when we were again suddenly favored with a stiff northeaster, which compelled us to put to sea, to avoid being driven upon ijuicksauds and shoals of the dangerous coasts. We were scudding before the wind at 10 knots under close reefed tot> sailB, with bouyant hearts and sanguine hopes of a speedy termination of the voyage, when, O horror *9 relate, we were suddenly aroused, or rather pet rified, by the terror-fraught voices of four-score human beings, that the vessel was on fire!! which was too evident to screen us from a sense of the extreme danger of our situation, and the fearful probability of either being devoured by the raging fumes, or the equally horrible alternative of a wa tery grave The fire had by some means commu nicated from the galley to some combustible mate rial" near it. and with fearful rapidity ascended the shrouds, which were completely enveloped in flimes, and for some time appeared to bid defiance to the utmost exertions which were used to extin guisli it. But, as it were, by miracle, and the self possession of the officers and seamen, the hatches were closed?by the use of backets, the flames were in a measure subdued, and finally entirely extinguished. After having repaired the rigging of the damage sustained by the fire, which occupied one day, we were again under weigh, and after al ternate squalls and calms, of a fortnight's duration, we were safely moored in Tamua bay, making it a vovage of about thirty days. Notwithstanding our delay and misfortuues, we arrived about the time the other vessel was landing her troops. We were without delay, landed at the fort by a government steamboat. I It ^difficult to describe the sensations of mind I ?au??P by 80 audden a transition of scene, and it I is difficult to imagine a scene of more natural I grandeur and, if I may so speak, of artificial ro I mance, than that presented to the view in the as I Pfc'.9' Tampa, at that time. In our rear lay the plaoid bay, unruffled by a single undulation, on which were laying at anchor numerous vessels of various sues. On our right to the extent ef half a I U j.ffl'0 thesnow white tents and marquees of the different regiments of troops, which termina L , dnt' P'1ue"? in which were I kept the Indian and negro prisoners, who weredis I covered through the interstices, under a strong guard of sentinels with bayonetB glistening in the sun-beams; on our left, to an tqual extent, were stretched the tents of the Bwarthy volunteers, in termingled with which were innumerable cooking I i a'j t*ieTBrno'le ?f which was curling among the I clouds. In the centre were marching and counter I Ta,j-frn?' "'inR.and defiling, loading and firing, I the different regiments of troops who were destined J for the approaching campaign. On an adjacent I island were heard the sharp rifle of our Indian al I lies, (the Shawnees and Delaware*,)lwho were I soon to embark against the relentless Seminoles: I which with the wild and warlike notes of the In I fantry bugles, the tramping of dragoons, and the I neighing of mules, conspired to create sensations I in my mind (a raw recruit), the extreme novelty, I romantic and melancholy associations of which I time will never efface. l'ie recruits, were on the next day designs I ted for. and joined the different regiments. I, I 2r,,huab0Ut 1?0. others, were selected for the I M?1 KifRwient of Artillery. The remainder joined I the different regiments of Infantry, the majority I 2- whom were selected for the afterwards ill-fatrd | Sixth. But about a week's repose, or ratber pre I parauon, were allotted us previous to the openisg of I (he campaign. I It being now the first of November, orders were I ?or a. 'P^dy movement of the troops ? I The First Artillery by detachments, were to take I the most direct, out different routes, to GareyV I rerry (or Black Creek,) and from thence to New I Smyrna, (or Musketo,) near the eastern coast, and I ^ureil<r ,cour the 'mm?diate sections of country. I ji pi i^ were to march for the interior or mid I j- ,." a' ..Th*? Dragoons, Volunteers, and In I dian allies all being mounted, were to scour the I c.ou!l"y north to south. Our detachment of I the Sixth Regiment, consisting of three companies, I accordingly embarked in steamboats, which were I to transport us across Tampa Bay to Fort White, I on the Sawanee River, from whence we were to I commence our march, or to make direct demon I strations against the Indians. I I had now commenced, or was one ot those who I were to participate in one of the mosi arduous I campaigns, against the most wily and revengeful I K"* r<,.co.r?rd 1,1 'he annals of American warfare.? I Certain it is that American trooiw, taking into con I sideraiton National (or Executive policy) the fluc | '"ating state of public (or party) opinion, the natu I u 'advantages of the country, and the nature of I the foe, never labored under such embarrassing I circumstances. And although the charge (which I cannot be substantiated,) of imbecility, cowardice, I treachery, and all the various antithesis of honor, I travery and chivalry, have been profusely lavished I upon the: officers and troops engaged in that cam I paign. I have no hesitation in affirming that, I should the iron foot of despotism dare again in I vade our shores, thereby causing a proper incen I live to action, the latent energies of patriotism and I tnie valor, which have laid dormant in the breasts I of American freemen, since the days of *76, would I burst into an uuextinguiahable flame, and many a I brow among that amali band would be encircled I with a wreath of imperishable glory. I Reader, was you ever afflicted with that species j of somnambulism which, in your midnight slum bers, conjures to your affrighted imagination the I beau ideal of some frightful hydra-monster, with jaws extended, ready to devour you; or of being I placed in some perilous situation, such as on I the wreck of some old sinking vessel: or I on the frame of some old dilapidated build I tng, whose timbers were breaking beneath you, and you were just ready to fall headlong into some awful chasm orpit-fall?known by the familiar I term of night-mare i If so. you can ap preciate my feelings on awaking at mid-night (on the deck of that fittest emblem of the night-mare, a South era high-pressure steamboat, at Fort White,) from I a troubled sleep, caused by so many conflicting association*, of war and bloodshed, glory and honor, romance and stern reality, which possessed my mind, since I landed at Tampa. It is entirely out of my power to give you an adequate idea of the peculiar sensations of my mind?1 was in aper I feet somnambulic state. I involuntarily placed my haod upon my head, and in the act let fall my mus I ^jfhj corning in contact with one of niy feet HtectHally aroused me to a senile of my identity*

The flky was overcast with clouds, and a dense fog hong upen our very deck|; neither the queen of night, nor a single twinkling Har, shed a ray of light upon the scene. Some of my comrades were waking, other* in the act of buckling on accoutre ments, and others etill, who were not yet aroused I from their slimbere, were lying in various grotesque positions on the deck. We were lying 25 feet I below an almost perpendicular bank ; and directly I above us, on the bank, was burning a furious pitch pine fire, emitting a black and seemingly unearthly smoke, around which were gathered group* of volunteer*, in blnrkness, Innkness.and demoniacal appearance ; the fittest representatives of the inha bitants of Pandemonium I had ever beheld. The order was given to prepare to go on shore, and in a few moments time we were on shore, where we pitched our tents for the remainder "f the night; and with howlings of immense packs of wolves, beyond our guard-fire*, and the doleful acreechinga of owl* within our camp, we resigned ourselves to the most romantic slumber, till the "reveille" again called us to duty. Early on the succeeding morning we were again under arms, and on the "route step" for Oarey's Ferry, about (50 milea distant. No particular inci dent occurred to impede or obstruct our progreM till about noon. We were marching by the " right flank," single file, which spun out our detachment to the extent of half a mile?suddenly were heard, on the extreme right, the report of a musket, shot, t and again another, when the command, "halt!? prepare to meet the enemy!"?was vibrated along the line ; and suddenly again, the countermand, forward !"?was given. On a nearer npprouch, we (the left-flank,) could perceive that there was no little confusion on the right of the btttallion ? Whew there was a breaking from the ranks, right ?nd left, to avoid a huge monster, with extended jaws, and which was flourishing a tremendous tail, and aiming a deadly blow at every pas*er-by. Or! a nearer apprsach.'we perceived the object of our confusion to be a large sized alligator, fourteen or fifteen feet in length, which wa* crossing our path, jwt as the rifht of the batulion oame upon nlm. He had been fatally wounded by the musket shot, the report of which we heard ; hence (a peculiar characteristic of the animal) bis desperate demon strations of sell-defence. Another cnaige tram one of the left flank muskets, of a ball and three buck shot, through the head, put him in a quiescent state, and we left our antagonist to hia tate._ We arrived without any other obstruction at Garey's Feiry the next evening, where we encamp ed for the night. This post wa? then the Head Quarters of the Quarter Master and Commissary Departments of the army, hence th? largest and most important post in Florida. A large body of dragoons, volunteers and infantry, were stationed here. The next morning we were again on the " route step" for Picolata, on the St. John's river, which occupied another day's march, and frsm thence, on the succeeding morning, we marched for St. Augustine, 20 miles distant, which we reached ju.it as the Bun was setting. At St. Augustine we joined the other detachment of our regiment, which had marched on different routes for the point of concentration. We remain ed at this place, in barracks for about one week ? It being now about the lUth November, the period had arrived for the commencement ot active ae rations against the Indinaa. We left this place forMusketo, (orNew Smyrna,) on the 13th November, with a baggage train ol about fifty wagons, on one of the warst routes in all Florida; it being a continuous swamp for nearly the wholn distance of SO miles; being obliged to cut roads through immense hammocks, and build bridges over innumerable creeks and deep morasses We arrived at Musketo in four days, with the loss of a number of mules, and many subjects for the surgeon in our ranks. Here a brief description of Musketo majf not be amiss?and well it deserves the name?for had Baron Munchausen's adventures extended to this vicinity, he would have found "ro mance.in real life," which would not admit of much exaggeration?but he would probably have told us that the musketoes were as numerous asthe locusts of Egypt, and an large as small sized pelicans, and carried brick-bats under their wings to sharpen their bills on. Musketo is an old Spanish plantation, which was destroyed by the Indians?nothing remained to attract notice but the four front pillars ot a once (judging from their architectural style) exuisitely beautiful mansion, which, in contrast with the wild and uncultivated wastes surrounding it, presented a most striking and romantic appearance. In the vicinity ot the place were some beautiful orange groves, which were its only attraction, for the In dians had plundered its cornfields and burnt up every green thing. It was then one of the main depots of Quartermaster's Btores and provisions, which were received from vessels off the adjacent "bar," and from here troops in the interior were supplied by baggage ttaios. At this place the destination of our Regiment was changed by an order from head quarters?the regiment, with the exception of one company, (company "8") were to man some fifty boats for the purpose of boating provisions, Quar termaster's stores, stores, Arc., some 60 miles fur ther down the river to the southward, where it was contemplated to establish a post. We accordingly loaded our boats and set sail and in two davs reach ed our place of destination, the head of Musketo river, landed our cargoes and encamped. About a mile west of this river, and running parallel to it, are the head waters, or northern extremity of the Lagoon, called Indian River; and ia order to carry our boating operations further South,-it was neces sary to carry our boats across this mile of dry land, which separated the two rivers. The order was issued to haul ea?h boat across on rollers?a most arduous undertaking, which occupied two days ? The circumstance of hauling our boats across this Isthmus, gave the natne of our new posts "The Haulover." This was the first post we established on that campaign. Here we built piquets and es tablished a Commissary department ot a part of the provisions we had brought with us. Having made the necessary arrangements for the furtherprosecu lion of our march down Indian River, in six days from the date of our arrival, we were under weigh (leaving one company to defend the new post,) down the river for Indian River outlet, 90 mile# South, where it was contemplated to establish a second post. We reached this place in two days, and surprised a small partv of Indians, who were fishing in their canoes. They, with the temerity and speed of deer, paddled ashore and disappeared in a thick hammock. We landed with all possi ble despatch and a detachment, was ordered in pursuit; but it now being the twilight of the even ing and consequently impossible to trail them, the order was countermanded, and we encamped for the night, with a guard of sixty men, (two on a post;) as it was now evident that we were in the vicinity of a large body of Indians. An attack was anticipated during the night, that most propitious season of bloody, unsparing massacre, the acme of Seminole vengeance. We were, however, undisturbed that night; but the early dawn of moming brought us intelligence which proved that our apprehensions were not without foundation. An "express" arrived with the intelligence that company " I," of our regi mett, with a small detachment of marines who were on an exploring expedition of creeks anJ swamps, a few miles south of us, had been attack ed by a large body of Indians, and that many had been killed and wounded ; and that they only es caped a complete massacre by a gallant re treat of six miles to their boats, disputing evpry inch of ground. Fortunately at this crisis our Commander-in-Chief arrived within a few minutes of the express, under an escort of i500 Tennessee volunteers and about 300 dragoons. The immediate order was given for our whole force to build a piquet, in which were to be placed a part of our remaining boat loads of provisions, under a guard of one company, and the remaining five companies, volunteers and dragoons, to march in pursuit ot the Indians. The piquet was built in six hours. The artillery were to proceed by boats, while the dragoons and volunteers, being mounted, were to proceed by land to cut off their retreat.? (We named our new post" Fert Pearce.) We were without delay under weigh down the river. Our land foroe having been so fortunate as to get upon the right " trail," made a forced march and came upon the Indians about noon, and completely surprised them and commenced an attack. While our detachment, through the inadvertance or ra ther ignorance of the geography of that section of country, had got up a wrong creek 15 nules ; but still within two miles ot the scene of action, andiwithin the hearing of the artillery and musket ry, but being cut off from all participation in the conflict, by the intervention between us and them of a thick, impenetrable hammock and swamp.? The engagement lasted one hour, when the In dians were routed with a loss of about 20 killed and as many wounded. Their dead thty covered withcowskins, and their wounded they carried ofl with them. There was about an equal number ot our troops killed and wounded, whom we carried to Fort Pearce hospital. Among the latter waa our gallant commander-in-chief, who manifested the most dar?ng intrepidity in dismounting from his horse in the heat of the skirmish, and, sword in hand, at the head of a company of volunteers, charging the hammock. There wereabouttiOO war riors and half ns many women nnd children in this skirmish. We took some of their plunder, and about fi00 head of cattle. About five o'clock an express. escorted by a detachment of dragoons, reached our command, with orders to join the dragoons immediately by water. We accordingly sailed on the same evening, and reached the scene of action about two o'clock in the morning, where we unloaded our boats and established anether post, called Port Jupiter, which we left defended by a company of dragoons. As it was the intention of our Commander to pursue the Indians till be forced them to surrender, or took them prisoners in the everglades, for which covert they were now evidently pushing, he gave orders for an immediate pursuit of the mount ed troops, while we of the boaia were to remain a few weeks for the purpose of supplying our new post with provisions, Quarter Masters' stores, from Fort Pearce bar, where a number of vessel" had ar rived with supplies. The Indians^ meanwhile, au ticipating pursuit, had taken their characteristic precaution of dividing their warriors into small parties of ten to fifteen men, and separatiig on dif ferent "trails," but having specified points of con centration for their war councils, war daneea, flee, were pushing for the everglades, their last resort. Having one day's start of the troop?, and by means of the above artifice, which, combined with their peculiar advantage, a perfect knowledge of the country, they effectually eluded directpursuit. and, in fact, the above movement on the part of the In dians, appeared to be preconcerted and simulta neous with the whole Seminole nation ; for in telligence from other divisions of the army from various parts of the territory, proved that they were resorting to the same artifice. Hence the utter im practicability ?f any direct military movement!* ?gaiost them Our commander, however, suc ceeded in following their trail for sixty miles to an old plantation on New River, which na?l been destroyed by the Indians, known ai the Lauderdale plantation, where he established ? fourth post, and called it "Fort Lauderdale." The river being navigable lor steamboats, proved it an sdvantageons post for a depot of provisions. Ves sels haa arrived in the mean tims with provisions, fee ..which were unloaded by steamboats aad depo sited at this post. Having completed ' our boating operations at Fort Jupiter,we now joined the other troo|*ial Fort Lauderdale. Heie in lieu of nny di rect pursui'l of the Indiana, which was altogether futile, the command was felt in charge of a subor dinate officer, (Colonel of Dragoon*) and scout tug parties were instituted, which were daily to scour the country within fifteen or twen ty miles round to intercept uny sttaggling bands of Indians on their way south? which proved in a measure advantageous; as a party of dragoons and volunteers intercepted and took prisoners a party of 46 Indians, on the second day of those operations. The next day, another small scouting party struck upon a trail of about 1(M> Indians, and communicated the intelligence to the tort j when a detachment of 120 men were or dered in pursuit. We pur?ued them 6 miles through a "plue barren" to the border of the everpladcs, where 12 boats were sent by water to meet us. Here it was necessary, in order to keep our ammu nition dry, to place them in the boats, and with 8 or 10 men on either side of about, to tow them through the swamp, (which wasseven miles in ex tent;) and a most horrid swamp it was?as we li.td to encounter energies more to be drxaded than In dians, in the form of incccasin biiakes and_ alliga tors? whiuh were ?s thick as frog9 in a N. England marsh. We followed their trail till near sundown, when we discovered by the smoke of their fires, that they had encamped for the night, wholly un conscious of our approach. As we drew nearer, however, we were discovered, nnd they immedi ately commenced a scattering fire from various pails of the Island ; but wp being ut too great a distance, their balls had but little effect, wounding but thiee or four men. We fknked the island right and left, made a rapid advance upon the hammock, which seemed by nature a sort of barricade to the island, and forced them to a precipitate retreat, in which they left their plunder, camp utensils, Arc. behind them, of which we took possession. It was now nearly dark, and a heavy rain commencing, lorced us to suspend operations for the night, where we made ourselves as comfortable as a want ol fire, tents, tfce., under such circumstances would admit. We followed them six miles on the following morning. It being impossible to overtake them, and being out ol provisions we were compelled to return. We arrived at Fort Lauderdale in the eve ning. A portion of the troops were now put upon the duty of cutting a road from Fort Lauderdale to the Light-house on the Cape, 80 miles south, which was completed in about three week* ; thereby es tablishing a line of posts, and a medium of land communication, (the primary object of the cam paign,} from the northern to ihe southern extremi ty of the eastern coast of Florida. In the mean time, our mounted forces were prosecuting scout ing operations from Fort Lauderdale to the Cape of Florida, where they had had two or three skir mishes, but were unsuccessful in capturing any more than one single $quaw. Some two months had now elapsed, since our arrival at Fort Lauderdale, and being now the last of April, the time had nearly arrived for closing the campaign. Our division of the army, consist ing of the 1st artillery, a part of the 2J dragoons, and a detachment of Tennessee volunteers, con centrated at Fort Lauderdale, where we remained about a week, when the order waB rec-ived from Head Quarters for a cessation of active operations, which closed the campaign. In a few days orders were received from the Dep't of War at Washington for the removal of a part of the troops from Florida,which were ordered to the Cherokee nation, Nortb Carolina, for the removal of the Cherokee?, and on the 7th May, 1H38, the first artillery sailed from Fort Lauderdale to Chaileston, S. C. The mounted forces abandoned the post, and removed to the northern stations of Florida. Thus ended the hardest campaign ever prose cuted in Florida; and, as this narrative is merely connected with the operations of but one section of the army, and withal, but a hasty,"abstracted, skeleton view, | enned from a short-hand memo randum, it may lack much of that interest which a more circumstantial and elaborate narrative of in cidents would give in connection with the opera tions of other sections of the army. Yet enough has been said, I conceive, (which i3 the only ob ject of the writer,) to give acme idea of the mode of operation, difficulties and dangers of those en gaged in the tSeminole war. Retirement of the Tuxan Minister?Mr. Van Zandt, the Texan Minister to the United States, has taken leave of the Executive of our Government. The audience was had on Wednes day, when the subjoined address*** were delivered. That the intercourse of Mr. Van Zandt with our Government hau ever been reciprocally agreeable, was fully manifested in the cert:monies of the in terview Mr. Van Zandt has not only succeeded in evincing the res|>ect and esteem oi our Execu tive. but of our citizens generally, who have had the happiness to become acquainted with him. Mr. Psesiokmt -In pursuance of my request, made Homo t<rae since, the President of Texas has accep'.cd my resignation, ami given me permission to return home The letter which I have just uad the honor to place in the bands of the Hon. Secretary of State, terminates my offi cial functions with this Government. In taking my leave ot yeu, it gives me sincere pleasure to re-ussure your Excellency of the great solicitude which the Government and people of Texas have lor the continued prosperity ol the Government and people ol the United States and of the personal wishes of the Tresideut tor your individual welfare. In tloiug this, there are other considerations which crowd themselves upon me. Tu period, during which 1 hsve been honored as the representative of my Government near this, has been one of i:n usual interest Important questions, betore pending, and ethers ivhich have since arisen, touching the most dhli.ate relations of j the two countries,JUnd'involving principles of the highest consideration, bave been discussed am amicably settled. One oi paramount importance remains undetermined That has been submitted for the decision of the people of tha two countries. Their verdict (from which there will be no appeal) mast be fr.mgnt with consequences of the greatest magnitude, and may shape lor weal or wo the destinies of the two republics Whether the policy of that measure shall lis deter mined by the evils which must inevitably attend a final rejection, or the blessings that would follow Irom its speedy consummation, in either event, I have the most abiding confidence, that, in the end, the wisdom ol the de sign, and the patriotism of the act which originated it, will be both appreciated and approved. The deep interest which your Excellency has at ull times manifested in be half of my adopted country, and the marked frankness and candor which hava ever characterised your hearing towards me in my official intercourse, as well as the many acts of personal courtesy and kindness with which you have distinguished me, have not failed to impress me with the liveliest sense of gratitude. The only return which I can offer you. is the assurance 1 give, that they will be cherished and held ill grateful Bad everlasting rcmem hiance. And now permit me to express the ardent desire which i entertain, that the Government of the United States?? noble monument ol the wisdom of man-may continue to flourish, and adding new stars to its now bright galaxy, stand and remain perpetual ; that your administration alraady illustrated by many important events, may result to the eminent advantage of your country ; that in retiring Irom the toils and turmoils of office, you may continue to receive tho honors due to un yielding patriotism and able and faithful discharge of duty ; and in your retirement, with your family, may you long live in the enjoyment of the blessings of health and prosperity." To which the President replied : " I receive, sir, the expression of your friendly feelings for me personally, and your kind wishes for my future hAppiness, and that of my family, with a becomii<* sensi bility. Be assured, Mr. Minister, that I cordially recipro cate your friendly leelings and good wishes; and it gives me true pleasure to say, that, since your residence near this Government, while you have not tailed, in the dis cussion of all subjects of difference which have arisen bet ween your Government and thie.to vindicate the rights of the Kepublic of Texas, you have In no instance foigot ten what was due in courtesy to the United States. It is no slight eauseof regret to me that you should have found it necessary to ask or your Government permission to re tire from the station which you have filled with acknow. lodged .ability, and after a'manner so well calculated to render stable and enduring the peace and good under standing which so hsnpily exist between this Republic and your own. I hsd fondly cherished the hope that in stead of granting vou an audience of lesve, I should hsva had the high satisfaction of grasping you by the hand as a fell*w-citizen of these confederated States, and of hail ing your Republic as a portion of onr territory, destined in the course of s short time to spring rip into free, sov '?reign and independent States, adding|tiy their lustre new brightness to our slready bright constellation, and assist ing their sister States in the task of spresding abroad the pure principles of civil and religious liberty. This anti cipation haa been, for the time, defeated; but I fondly cherish the hope that it is only l?>r a time. Thst great queatien engages the thoughts, and occupies the mind of every thinking man in this Union; and in view of the vast interests which it involves, I will not permit myself to doubt its early constirr.matlon. Bear back with you to yonr Government and People assuranees of the deep in terest which it taken in their welfare by the Executive of the United States; and take along with you my best wishes for your health, happiness snd prosperity ? We understand that C. H. Raymond, Efq ., the present Secretary of Legation to the Texan Mis sion, is the acting Charge. Tin Extradition Imw.-Two negroes were ar rested lately, at Chatham, on a charge of burglary md theft on the American side of the lake, and having *>een remanded in anticipation of being given up to the American authorities, one of them was allowed to escape, through tho eosnlraneo of one Sparks, who had been i m nloye.1 to watch them overnight An investigation ought o be made into the circumstances. The British govern nent is bound by treaty to deliver up criminals, when de -sanded, and nothing reflecting upon her honor In the ?location of It, ought to ho practised by her subjects, oi 10 Is rated by tha authorities -Montr,*1 HtriU, g*pt 1> Memphis ?n tlw Sllutwlvp1, [Co: respon dence ol Ui? Henli l Memphis. September 2, lfcJ44 Memphit?Qrtat City-Great Bo^-Politu,-* liffion-Buiineu- Gambling James Gordon Ben.nktt, Em*, s? Great .8 the West-its prairie?, mountain, flood., "big drinks," "buffer-lows and baais;" all in the Uatted States, believe it; all here in Memphis are sensible of it; all here seem to be sensible, too, tha Memphis, in itself considered, u a V1 to this general opinion, 1 am inclined myselt ia a ^Memphis is undoubtedly great in banks and bankers, in benevolent Sea, cffikew? fcc.'ie'c" Serd^lookin'g at Memphis k ./h .'he vision ol one ol our editors, you hi.d it through the vision o o( lhe web(> destined to be ihe mo8t pr?nusi g y (ake cun>plc00UB ,o rival t>t. Louis, flewm ^ Uni0D; de?. "lani toftnval even the ancient lame ot Efyptiaa tined to rival eveu (u Me tfiJB eBine Memphis; you are y |)y by i^ing with beautiful picture mi , d b()eculau>rs ;but ?u. yo? l?'J ?i h Uii. eiceSSon, th.t II as if the IViiBBissii ?,?H, fl ? niong wjth us current; sssffisjs-fj ttfis ^ re? ?a. the other party in n as discriminating men. missioners are scienti Btrong and language tho)HS nrm ^ ^ de j and on which th y P P BUddenly disappeared, has, within three wee lb, su ^ ^ lufl tbirty leaving flat-boa , l,.?vinn also this other cu bottom at seven ieei wiic. lu v,ew cf this StSc?!!i??' ? W. probably, m> ?"!? ""LT'SdUk*?8Uoat,pu?> SS tinue so uir * which editors abroad denomi noP "stHip n?de "and which they say will surely nate State priQvj p .1. Tfniii'BMBni ;S, s...? ghr?Rd As for Texas having any influence heie, wliy^ our boys saw enough of her two years "'This time of the year is the great CJJV Meetings among the Mcl{"*,u*" lhc8e meetings Ivave ^been'aitended'by1 all clasps of 5252? BWZZi 5? '{"'py ? hf.!v nurix.se of love?some to serve Ood, and some unserve the devil. This year, however, political o I, ines draw off the attention to a great de ^ K c^ro?mee"ng., and pious agitation. ? r*i to Doliucal agitations?the homely elo give plat- .1' methodists, to the brawling ba ?SesoVioK with then peculiar naskl twang, to the violen de tl^odly'toAewBtsoT" haidSSSrawiWcabiB SSIs? ssfc s-rzs ioLi " "ly oldcooof.om Old S McfchLu .if preparing for ? lirnt I coming season; numerous large (tores ar?-*!"|4t* busv enough, and there is an abundance ot ihem; line specimens of humanity they are, too, uHompd witli all tlie paraphernalia ot hair ana lewels, and swelling and strutting about as 1 bough .he world was made lor then., but made quite too common, not half so good s. J nave made it, could they have had the building or it- beautiful ornaments of ihe great body politi ? tful memb.rsof society! the -orld owes vou? sp at debt; it will one day be cancelled. I[may fr^wer that the gamblers are making lome money, | and also Hate il.at tew others among us at present ?' w., inily, College Uradualca of W44. 1. Vain College, Connecticut 104 3. Union College, New York ftl i. Prinoetou Colige, New Jeraey 00 4. Dartmouth College, N. H 60 ft Harvard Univeraity, Maaaachuaett*.. . M ti|L'niveraity of New York 39 T.jWilii.im* College, Maaaachuaetta. . . 83 8 Columbia College, New York' 80 !>. Brown UniYeratty. Rhode Inland. . . 36 10. Hutger'a College, New Jeraejr 34 II Unlveraity ol Veimont 14 19. Amharat College, Maaaachuaetta 13 18. I'oiferaity ol PennayIvanla 90 14. Hamilton College, New York IB 15. Wealejan Unlveraity, Connecticut... 17 III Dickmaon College, Penna) lvania. . . IT 17.|MiddIebury College, Vermont IS 18. T rinity College, Connecticut 19 10 Delaware College, Delaware 19 WI. Weatern llcaerve College, Ohio II 11. Tranaylvania L'niveraiyt, Kentucky.. II 19. Oeneva College, New York 10 13. Oedrgetown College, Dia. Col 0 14. Marietta College, Ohio ft Total 719 ' Commencerarpt in October. ?^t?*^, "ir ?iS(drM?'Inter M. 8. tliia office, nnif atale where aha m?> he apokcn to. She can recein- *11 informal inn reauecting tln-atioir adicrtiacmcnt. all? 16th 8l33d 3t#m TO HUTfHEKH A FIRST HATH I flANCK, one oftlie but meat ami poal try marketa in Una Clt*. ??ili alaiiuhtrr huuar compU-ta and neir at hand, now offered for ?ale fur caah?the huaineaa dona to DTfnKf of thrre cattle iihi twenty-five amall frwlnM mi weaa. Any |.Tvm in want of a bargain, may apply at Abingdon Mrat Mukn. A limit dun ?.|iiaie, cor. of Troy and 8th aveune P. H.?There are many advantage! in tliia, which will be atated whm an interview may hp had. all la'ir I l-KMKN'S LKKT t ?KK W*KOHOtf|<~7 TIIK HI OH K.ST I'RHKH ran be obtaiued by (MillrgMi or Kamiliea who are deairoua of converting their Iclt oil anrmf apparel into caah Kamiliea or (Jentlemen quitting the city or changing ran* lenee, havinf any aupertlnona effecta to diapoae of, will nnait nuch to their advantage lu a-n d for the Mabacrihcr, who will Ulead at tliau naidence by appointment. J. LKVINSTYN, 464 Broadway. ?P ataira A I hie through the Poat' Office, or otherwiaa, will leeatee prompt attention. ?l Im'ec SCOTT'S WHOLESALE AND hItAIL GROCKRY AND WINE STORE, Tfl Naaaan Htreet. QUPKRIOH TF.AS, COKFKK, SI OAR.?AJao, Wineai in O eveiry variety?Otard, < hampagiie and ' ocniac Brandy; Iriah and Scotch Whiakev; Old Jamaica Rnm, Holland Ota; London Brown Stout; Kdinbunh^le^ fcc Wholeaale and Uetaii *tore, 7? Naaaaa atraet. N. B?People from the country Hotel and Boarding Honaa Ki^iw, who buy for caah. will find it to their advuuaga la rive tIna mtahli?hm?at a call. Gooda ?cnt to aay part of lha citv fire III ?l|?ll?r. J? COTTON I'l i K.?100 bolta eatra. No. I, American Pll<* Duck, , ? 200 do No. 1, do, 200 do No. 1, do, 20ii do No. 4, do, 700 do No. I, do, 20<I do No. 8, do, 200 do No. 3, Jo, 2n0 do No. 4, do, 200 do No 5, do, Majwfactnred wilh rtir greateat rare, and for aale. in lew H> ?a It parehuera. by V. li. COLUN^fc^.O^