Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 25, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 25, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vai. X., Mo. ?es?Wtiol* Ho. 3805. Prlea Two C*nt?. THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION tfHIHTY-FIVE THOUSAND. T1U-: GREATEST IN THE WORLD. T? the Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD? Daily Newspapw?nnb lished ewwy day of the year except New Year1* Day and Fourth ?of July. Price t cents [wr copy?or $7 3tf per annum?poitnge* jViid?-f*h in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published titty Saturday monriit#?price o>* cent* per copy, or 93 IS per annum?post ages paid, caali in advance. ADVERTUJERS are informed that the circulation of the llfrald ii over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing fast It hat the largest circulation <tf oity paper in thii city, or the world, and, i$, therefore, the best channel for business mil m the cUy or country. Price* moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds eaeoated at the most moderate laice, and in the most elegant sty If. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, 1'ltorHik.roH or the Hvr*u> Estaui.ishmlnt. Northwest eoruer of Fultou and Wassau ilreeu. FOR ALBANY -HOUR CHANGED. /Mtl The Stwimboai* KNICKERBOCKER and HOtTIES'l f.R w ill, on diid after xonday jK^aaJHUaK? 'lU'iuoon, Sept. 16th, leave at 6 o'clock instead of 7. *i iwiymiute. all tfrc NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY STEAMBOAT LINE. FOR ALBANY AND TROY.-Morning >Line Irotn the foot of Barclay street, lauding .at intermediate place*. The m?-?-uiicr E.vlPIKE, Captain S. R. Roe, Mouday, Wednes day aud Friday Morning at 7 o'clock. The Steamer TROY, Captain A. Gorham, Tuesday, Thurs day and Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock. Evening Ltue from tlie foot of Coortlandt street, direct. '.Evening, The Bo iU of this Line, owing to tlieir light draught of wa ter, are able at all times to pass the ban, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the morning train of cars for the east or west. For passage or freight, apply ou board, or at the offices on the wharves. m!7rrc FAKE REDUCED. FOR CROTONVILLE. SING SING. TARRYTOWN. a| IICINg' WILTSIE'SDOCK,HASTINGS Iljiii VVji^r ' ' " VONKERS.?On and alter Saturday. Vuttust 31st. 1844, the new and .'mbstantial steamboat WASHlf*iGTON IRVING, Cant Hiram Tuthill, will leave the fool of Chamber street for the aoovp nfncea, daily at 3 1'. M.. Sunday excepted. Returning, will l?n* t'Jrotoiiville it t?M, aud Sing Siug at 7 o'clock A. M., landing at the foot of Hai'irinud streei each way. For ii.uin.iyu or freight, apply on board, or to STEPHEN B. TPVIPKINS. I'.t2 West street. . sllrc FLEAbAiNI A.\t> thtAl' r.ACLKSlOiNb. SUHMEK Jl MiUlNUKHKHT NEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND. (UTATEN JuiviGHTON, i t/iii mviiiHv.,1/. ?. j ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK FEjIrY\ From i'irr No. 1, North River, foot of llattery (lace. uWlLV The Sb'amboat CINDERELLA, \rill ran as lolkiws. Daily, from May 20th to Oactober 1st, SSGBEKuSLlWl .-?Leaves New York at 9 and U o'clock, A. >L, at l>i, (t audi P. M. Lenvm Port Rioiinond, Ht 30 minute* to 3, and 10 mi nutes to Id A. M.; at I, i% and tiji P. M. Li aves New Biightou a) ? and 10 AM.; at l)f, Aan<!7M r. M. On Sundry?Loaves New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at 3, 6 and >' !'. M. Leave* Port Rivhmoud, at 30 minute* to 8 and 10 A.M; at I, 5 and 7M P. M. New Vork. May 18. 1844. mvll 6m*rc rn.UfL.E'H LINE OF ts'VE.iMbUA ia FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sruiday* excepted?Through direct, *at * P. M., from he Steamboat Pier between Courtlaudt and Liberty streets. A lie Atwuiiuat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. St. Jjfan, Muuilay, Wednesday and Friday Evenings at 6. Tin) Steamboat ROCHESTER. Captain A. Houghton, on T . i-aday, Thursday and Saturday Eveuiugs, at 6. At Five o'clock, 1*. M.?Lauding at Intermediate Places. Tlie Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain William H. Peck, ft".mday, 'Veunesday, and Friday and Sunday; Afternoons, at 5 o'clock l'hc iUuiniboa: NORTH AMERICA, Captain R. G. Crut t.cden, im-j.tay, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock. ' ?ii.or* sking either of the above lines wnll arrive i VI! 'Jiy io mh,)|e lime to take the Morniug Train ol*Ca? for t.-i I .1 HI >VI The boats are uevv and substantial!, are fai i..? i'<t with new and elegaut state rooms, and lor spettd and ac COLiUiouUions, J re unrivalled on the Hudson. AJI jiersons are forbid trusting any of the Steamboats of this lict, without a writteu order from tlie Captain. K m i ' ???:? or Ireinht, apply on board, or to P|G. Schultz, at Che Cilice on til*,.v.hart *23rt 0H ' HOUR CiIaNOED'"tob'iX O'CLOCK, C- , ?.+ P. >1.?On Old afusr Monday. Sjejit. 16tli, 1844, y the L-ueio ALBANY AND fROl ?! , ... I1OU1 ul lirportllro fr>.ill 7 to (i o'clock. !*. .VI., an ! Hi.lir' yt l'ougKk.-e|?ie ituriig tlie threat Fair anil Oatile En ??. * t - ceorsouly to Pou^liaeepsie. i .. I ? .11 ;? S tV ALLo W . Capt. A. McLean, Moudajr 16ih, ar i V. eJa 4u ?>', lucli. i'lie steamer ALB AN V, Captain J{. i. >1*.^ , Tuesd'.y, I7tii, lliuniday, 19th, at 0 o'clock, from < ort Uiitit sti-Ait Pier. V urn nt.' Line, at 7 o'clock, from Btrclay street pier, the THOY?*J EMPIRE. ; Online the great Fair and Cattle Show, Tuesday, 17th eJ...ley, lith, anil fhursdayj 10th, will reduce the fare to 75 faats to and fi jm Poughkeepsie and New York. slS FOR BATH, GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. *" tiff ."V JBX Till' new ?earner PENOIbCQT. Car *j^Ie N. Kiinlwll, leaves the end of T wharf, Br <JLOO I'r wf Tuesday aud Friday evenings at 7 ..Vii-rk Suites will be in n-kdinow ou her arrival al u J above I I r^, v> r-Minvcv rn^--"<frn tn tlie n'iehhnrine towns 1-^VLL .iND WINTER ARRANGEME NEWARK ?ND NEW YO'jjr FA?E ONLY iai CENTS * THE NEW AND SWI>T STEAME'V RAINBOW CAPTaIN JOHN GAFF KAJr>DUW' ON Septembe , )#th wj|, ral| dsj|y "*,fow" LS?'"1?V? ""-Jiided)Leave New 7* ? footorceut?.trjtt, g O.clock A M._ Lmkfv .New V ork, foot oi Barclay atrr^ 3 #?cioc|^ f jyj r?c (1 l.D ESTABLISHED ~VacKF.T OFFICE 61 ? South street?Passage t<t\n<\ from Great Britain and ? ?: ' j ' *?! !:'T'r,,?". i can at all times be ^ >1 ail Uiiii lowpt rate*, (?aud /fomLivarpool, by thp n?gu tar packet *hips sailing under the (irw arraigeinent every lew days, and drafts can as usual I* i for 4I1y amouut, |iaya He at tlie Nat oual aiid p,,v, <(,cinl U,ulki Ireland, anJ their In lucln-s, and rimnighout the f,,jt*-tl Kiugdom. as well as at all the principal hanking '"?tHc.r,oni in Englanii, Scotland aud ggu!"lr"ea- Korfurllierpar ^ JOl'iN HER D.MAN, 61 South st. *" ^ ,iJ?,^wK'7 OR J;HARLESTON.-P??ket of ' i,i a.' 'inner.?Tlie splendid list sailing packet B?lnp 1J1A Capt. liarstow, sails |>ositn?Iy as ttuove She lias spleml jt\ accommodations for cabin, second cabiu and ateeriye ,ia.<.teii ^rs, who will t>e ukeu at low rati*, if applica Ciou be. inad* ou bo?a to \V- U J. T. TAP8COTT, ' 11 _ 76 Sou ill street, corner of Maidno Lane. * PASSAGE F()rT|VKRPOOL-Sa,U~M~^Wed ,nn?d?y ne?t, 25th of September.?The msguificeut * ud u luarkaule last sailing ship Sc A, Captain Ed v in vis, wil'.sail positively on VVrduesday, 25th Sept. 'i'hu e.< coinmodations of 'lie Sea in the secoud cabin, being in ? i.- \i house, li'ult on deck, which is thoroughly lighted anil \a itilated, anil lias al io a window opposi e each berth. For IAisakc, which will lie Liken at steeraire rates, apply on board, M'.or Na. 27 East River, nr to llie subscribeis, ROCHE, BROTHERS k CO., 35 Fulton str-et, uext door to the Fulton Bank. P. M ?The Sea can haudsoinely accommodate a few cabia Hwsu-iigers at fe y moderate rales. s21m f oThAVANA VllOM PHILADELPHIA The A. 1. fast-sailing packet baroue ELIZABETH ? J , John S. Kemingtou, master, will sail positively ou ? I2rli Oc-ober. iieitjht or pasrsge. having superior famished accommo js, a large and commodious cabin, witli twelve state* rooms, apply to JOHN F. OHL It SON, ? 17 J\v xlcco 101 South Wharves, Philadelphia, 4"FOR NEW ORLEANS.?DiaccT.?The map feJnufyship ALABAMA, 7U0 tons burthen, Henry W indie, JKMtilbe< oinmander, will sail for the above |>ort on the 15th < cloi. , next, at ? o clock. This splendid and remarkably ?laouch sieamei has been tlioroutihl) overhauled the present ? uniuirr. newly copiiered, and is furntslied with a powerful set ml new Rnilecs, made at the Novelty Works of this city. SIm ie eximcted to make the run to the U-ilize with ease in six days: ?ui'l hi?|ng hindsome and coml'i#tiihle accommodations, for Ii ill caluii ind aieei-age pciWUKers, otters an unusually deainble till! _ . .. . # sl9 tol5o*rc Conve , .H i-to the travelling coiumuuity. For hf(lit frei^iit or paM-ne, apply to >r lignt Irvight G. MERLE. 2fi6 Front st FOR LIVERPOOL.?The packet ship SHERI DAN ,Cai?t. Deiieynter, sail* on ilie 2t,th in?t., and tlie picketlrhip I. AMU 111 DGE, Capt. liarstow, sails on ft, it lieing tlieir regular day* of sailing. For paseage, having splendnl act oinmiHlations, apply to 5Z.1 ec J. HERDiMAN, 61 Soiiui street. FOR LIVERPOOL?The NewPLiae-Recaiiu kPiclu-tilst October ?The sn|*r>or faat sailing peck _?<i ship ROi HESTER, *00 ton* burthern, Captain ?ill sail as above, her rvgular day. For I'lSight or |is.sage, having eleaaut and spacious accommo Ulioua, apply ou boaid. west sole Uurliim Slip or to WOODHULL U M1NTURNS, 87 South street. t Price nt Pssei^f* flOfl. 'Hie | ackei ship Flotiiugeiir, Captain Ira Barsley, master, 1030 tons hartbivi. will sucrwd tlie Rochester, and sail on her regn ln i Hi v. 2ln I >( ti'li?r s22 ec ~ rir?;HANGK ON~ENGLAND, IKELAND, ?SCOTLAND AND WALF.Se?The ha* 'II tunes for sale Draft* from?l to ?1000, payable (t all tl,e principal Bankiug lu|titutions throughout the United KLrfdom, JOIlN HERDMAN, 61 South st. N. U. Psts ige to and from Liverpool onn be secured at the )owe4t r.itwi by any of the line of packets sailing on the 1st, *th, .lltlij J6th, list and fetli of each mouth, ou application as above. ! K (?- W ORLh t NS?Union l.inv-First ? ra. nl ir packet with de?pa'ch?'Hie fast sailing packet telup UNION, J. B. BaRMM, mailer, is now loading Isve immediate dispa rh. For cabin, second cabiu and sttsrige passengers, having superior accommodation, early a|> plicatiou shou lit be made no board, at Mutray 'a wharf, or to JOSEPH McMl'HKAV, s20?c inn litie srres-i. cornar of South street. 1" OR LIVERPOOL?Regular Packet of the Mth of Sept.?'live tirst class, faat aailing regular packet islop HllFRIDAN, Captain Depeyster, will sail as auoie, tier na, ilar day. Ilsvuig very superior accommodation* for cabin, second cabin and siertge p?s*en?ers, iiersous intending to einhark, should make immediate application on board, fieitmf Maiden lane,'or to . JOSEPH Mc.Vl.RRAV, 100 Pine street, corner nf South street. Tlie a! re will He succeeded by tlie i aiAet ship Patrick iptsin Delano, and aail ou the tlh October, her r<g sgt m f OK LIVERPOOL?New LVne? Regular Packet j_*. ,f V Sept.?fhe iplendid last sailing Packet Shi(p jl i H i.RIDANi CanuM F. A.DeP*yster, of 1IN toae, \ til' ?ji. as .move, her r'gular day. Foi t iglit or i'i?sage, having accoiumodation* unequalled frt r S t..iilnr . r comfort, apply on board at Orleen* wharf, foot OI W .11 ' ireet, or 1? ^ ^ Ct)LLIN? fc CO, M South stseet. P rid* $11)0. bv tins may my na?m(f thrir voodn cot f?hjii y mil that tn? ?nii^ ??f thi? lino vy111 n^i) m. JH?*ii ry? 4 uii/ ?r?y. F Q<> T RAO E. OH GREAT PEDESTRIAN Coh^ST BETWEEN ENGLAND AM) ^lMAhICA, FOR $1,000 ON THE BEACON COUIlSK. FDR which thirty-six jieraons from different parts of the Uni ted St.iU-i and England have entered their names to start, in cluding John Barlow, John Oreeuhslgh, anil Ambrose Jackson, bring the three celebrated runner* from Lancaster, Eoglan</ which persons have lately arrived from Englaud for the puri? ^ of having atrial with the Connecticut farmer, Maj. Henry 8'^?. nard, Oildrr, and otheri. Tin- purse given is aa follows : Tlw proprietors of the above Course offer a purse of $1,0 jg fm a foot race, to take place 011 the above course, near Hobwl .,.4I the 11th of October, weather permitting, ss follows :? A pur?f of $600 to the person who will run tlw it re jtKt J,*, tance within oue hour?$250 to the secoud 111 the rac- ,?$100 to tli?- third best ill the race, and $V) to the fourth : if, h< ,wever, the first in the race doea not perforin Ten miles within (IM hour $juo only will be given ; and if llie secoud. third, aud f .lurlli do uot perform9 1-2 miles within the hour, they will re ,reive but half the above sum, and nothing if Niue miles are nc ,t ,>erformed. I11 caaejany latrsou should come from England,or my otlwr place out of the United Slates, for the purpose ol th^ race, and sin mid win either of the above pursat. 10 per cent. ' Edition will be al lowed for th?ir expenses. r ire dollars entr wl|| be charged to prevent persons entering their uames wh j j0 not intend to run, Persons wishing to euter for the above are |-<.,|ur.,led to do so aa soon u convenient, and uo one will M allowed to euter who does not do so on rr before the 21st of fje^t. Entrance* made, and all informal ^ougiveu by tlw subscriber, either by letter or otherwise. No person will be allowed to start for the above Purses who may, between this aud tlie abov e race, run on any course in the t inted States for a puree or Blotch of $50, or more. C. 8. BROWNING, Weal Hoboken, N. J. 1 1-2 miles from Hobokou Kerry. Entered to ruu for the alxjvu purses : John Barlow, John Greenhalgh, Ambrose Jackson,?these are the three who have just arrived from England for this race. Major Henry Sui?ard. John Gilder, John Navils,Irish, Wm. Botton, New York. John Mearh, Connecticut, John Smith, " J. P. Taylor, " Hamuel Clemens, " John Ross, Bulla!*. John S. Van Wert, " Thomas McCabe, Ireland, James Byrne, " George Jones, Chester, Pa. Rilph Myers, Albany, David Peabody, Boston, Thomas Ryon, Irish, Lewis Brown, Maryland, Thos. Hawler, Phila., Wm. Fowl, hngland. <trorgr Wood, 3d Avenue, Charles Wall, .American, Wm. Wood, fcew York. John Liahtfoot, Edward Brown, " William Corle?, American, from Yorkvilla. Garret Beck, do Ulster Co., N.Y. Jonathan W. Plats do New York, David Myers, do Poughkeepsir, L. 8. Latlirop, do Vermout, Joseph L. P. Smith, do New York, Charles Cutting, North Brunswick, N. J. W. Price, Birmingham, England. Peter Hutchilson, Scotch, Brooklyn. P. 8 ?The entrees of others may be received by mail. If so they will he entered, if the post-mark is 011 or before the 21st. Wm. Price, expected from England, is entered by letter, but has uot yet arrived. The following purses will be given for a foot race to take place on the Beacon course ou the 10th October, weather per mitting, at 3X o'clock:? $25 for 200 yards, $6 of the pnrse to tlie second in the race. S2,'i do 100 yards, $j of the purse to (lie secoud in tlie race. $10 do \ mile, $10 of the purse to the second in the race. $15 do I mile, $15 of the purse to the second ill the race. Entrance to each $1, which is the price of admittance; the above entrance to be made on or before the 8th of October. Free for any one not excluding those entered for the above race. P.8. All persons who have entered for the great race are re quested to be preseut at this race to receive their numbers, de scribe their dresses, lie. All are requested to be dressed with the jockey dress which is to be worn. *23 3t*rc PROSPECTUS. THE NEW YORK MUSICAL CHRONICLE AND ADVERTISER, A WcEKLV PAfER DEVOTED TO THE INTERESTS OP MtUIC Amu Musicians. 'PHIS WORK is inteuded to offer to the Musical Profession A that, which for a length of time, they have much n?.ded' namely a medium through which their many interests can be ad vocated earnestly and sincerely, without fear aud witho at bias. To the public it will be a complete chronicle of all ^n(. Musi cal events which t?ke place in this country and in Europe: rangements having been made with able aud entr,-prising cor respondents in Germany, England, Paris, Bostou Philadelphia, Baltimore, New Orleans, tie., ike., to advis>, cf a)| that transpires of interest and importance. The earliest and most correct accounts will be given of the new r n,| valuable works Operas, Oratorios, Songs, lie., fee., which aWar both at home and abroad, so that the dilletanti may ob'^;u .'perfect knowledge of all that can intereit them in N musical matters, though tliousands of miles ?w <y from the sc^, ,,faction Biograi>hies, with fine likenesses of the most eminent artists now resident here, and of those who ?uit our shores, together w-f?1 from the i1*!^ Qf onr professional brethren, will add interest to our colon ^ni> >m| tf,r varied correspondence will form a striking and tm'^rtant feature in tlie arrangements. Besides the literary irAttfr ^ach number will contain four pages of music printed in the first style of art:?nearly all origi nal and copy right?Vocal and Instrumental, wr'tten or ar ranged expressly '"'/this work by the roost popular composers 111 this country, W |th (evrml compositions of Barnett, Loder, and Horn, never before published, the whole forming a splendid volume cout (wo hundred and eight |?ges of sterliug mosic. 7 l'f ^J?>*rtising portion of the paper will be well displayed, ana >1'>lic Publiiliers, I iano-Fiote Manufacturers, and Peach /Oth in this city and throughout the country, will liud it 1 lr lust medium for auuou?ciug ih mielvej and their works to '.if* public. Tlie w./rk will liabesnufn iprinted on fine paper, with new Pe, !>? Ii-oid po ks, and will lie in size II inches by 12. It will be publifhedevvry Thursday. The Urst unuiberto ?.''pwur Octo ber ?i. Ail country subrcrile-ri or corre*pondents will send their O'-'V-rs or c?immunic?tioiis addressed to the Editor at the Office, M John street. HENRV C. WATSON, Editor and Proprietor. Terms?$5 a year on receipt of 1st number; $0,J0 to city sub scribers w ho pay by the wenk. Editors inserting this Prospectus twice a week, for one month, and sending llieir |?per, will receive the Musical Chronicle one year. All Advertisements intended ftir the first number must be sent in by the 28th of this month. Wanted?An active and intelligent boy, to attend to the office &c.. Sic. Apply between in and I. s2l Iw'ec TRON SAhES AND MONEY CHESTS?The subscriber <1 keep* constautly on hand an assortment of second hand Safes, of sundry makers, for sale at less than one half ef first co^U Such as have been taken iu part nsymwif for Wilder's Patent Salamander Safes. These Safes (Wilder's) have never iailed to preserve thr contents in case of fire? they are all now made drv, and warrauted free from dampuess?and can only be had of th* subscriber and his authoriied agent, SILAS C. HERRING, s24 lwrc 139 Water street, New York. N?ATS FOOT OIL, for sale by l'KTKR -av COOPKR, 17 Burling slip, warranted equal to the best snerrn oil for oiliug machinery of all kinds, as well as for all the uses of softening and preserving leather. Also, an assort ment of OliiH, Iron aud Wire. ,23 |m?rr CLll\LHU?iH'."> TRiCUPHUKOUS. CAUTION TO THE PUBLIC. A vile and spurious imiia ion of he ab >?e arts' le is at present advertised and sold ?t 50 cents. Many ladies and gentle me 1 have p ircha?ed it uuder the itn|>re.?sion that it was the ge n .ine, and liav had their hair entirely destroyed bv its u-e. To assist the deception, Clirehngh'* adverti>ement, bottle la brls, and testimonials with forge 1 i.anies to tliein, are copied ssi used s > as to give thr outwan aniearance of thr original. Thr only safeguard agaiust such an infamous imposture is to observe th't the oiginul and genuine 'as "Letters Patent ol the U. 8." stamped, a?d the name of the Pat-ntee written on the outside w apner premred ry (. lireliiigh. Hair Cq)ter,103 Broad way. Price $ 1 and $3 a bottle. Observe the address. s24 :tt'm PANORAMA AT NIBLCS GARDF.N.?Open for a short A season, tlie most magniAcent Panoramic Painting ever ex hibited in thit country, (so say all the Artists that have seen it.) It was executed by the celebrated Artists, Mr. W. Daniel!, h. (?. Paries and Augustus Earle, R. A. London. It is now open during the day. Admittance to the Oardea and Panorama 25 cents. Artists are respectfully invited to visit the Panorama free of charge. 1 * The Panorama of Madras was exhibited in Russell 8guire, attended with immense success, aud whru purclutsed by Mr. Nil>lo was considered the very bast rMiorainic painting iu London. sit tin re D ARNHILL'8 INDELIBLE INK.?The snperiorry ortkis D Marking Ink is now very generally acknowledged ibv th* druggists and consumers of the article in Philadelphia?a large ? umber of whom have already tasted It. as may be seen by their advertkemerits. and have pronounced it au|>erior to any odter indrline ink whether of domestic or foreign make. Tlw whole process of marking may be completed in three minutes, even at midnight, if desirable. It is called Barnhill^ Indelible Ink, after the ClriMian name of one of oar firm, who invrntrd it. Manufactured and for salr POTTS, LINN IK HARRIS, Wholesale Druggists, . 2I3WJ Market street, Philsdelphia. ate* Gaiettr, of March 13th.) No. (Prom the Upiled State* ?? i.mrco uin.; ltvDrxiiit.r. Inn?Mrasrs. Potts, Linn k Harris, No. >I1K Marlrt street, above 5th, manufacture and have for sal* among articles in their line of business, aa druggists, an admirable Ink, truly indelible. It will, by its beauty and the simplicity of its use, commend itself to the regard of those who like to set a mark upon their spparel, and would like that mark ueal aud plain. " From th* Editors of th* North American, of March 10th,) .NDEl.1n1.fc lis*.?We have tried some of Barnlull's Inilefible Ink ; and cheerfully rer.ouuneud it to all those wishing to mark ou linen or cotton. It runs freely and requires no previous pre paration. It is for sal* by Messrs. Potts, Liun It Harris, No. 113K Masket street. (Copy of an advertisement of Ajiril 19th.) BARivHiLt.'s IfSDr.i.iai.E 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 made in uie United States or of the imported. Also?Drugs, Medicines, Taints, Aoids, Dye Saiffs, Var nishes, tic., (tie., which will be sold on the most vasooable term*, by ALEXANDER HARPEK, Wholesale Druggist, Market St., above 12th. >?! 6m*rc Wk8 Or?" BARRY'S FALL KADlllONM GENTLEMEN'S ""lAIR CUTTING WAS INTRODUCED AT THE ROOMS IVo. 146 Brcadiraj, THE Allr1Va*L O F TH E BRITISH STEAMER BRITANNIA.' stt 3t*j* TO RESTORE AND MAKE THE HUMAN HAIR A SPLENDID NATURAL ORNAMENT. TO BEAUTIFY, DRESS. ( LEAN AND FORCE ITS GROWTH. FOR THE LOW PRICE OF TH KEF. SHILLINGS. READER ! we sell three shilling bottle*, that you may know this is not one of the hair humbugs of tlie day at $1. We expect you to buy it more than puce, as we warrant it to possess thr following qnslities :?It will forcr thr hair to grow on auy part where nature intended hair to grow, stop it falling off, enre Scurf or Dandruff, and makr light, red or grey hair grow dark. For dressing the hair soft and silky, nothing excrrds this. It is indeed, tlwi most economical, yet su|irrior, article made for the isir. It is cheaper than the trash called hair oils, aud it will eep the hair in order with one application twice as long as any other article made. . Sold?price 3, 1 or t shillings a bottle?st the sign of the Ame rican Eagle, U Chatham slrwt, New York; 13*> Fulton street, Brooklyn; t State street, Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Plulailrl pliia; and Pease, Brosdway, Albany. n 10 lm*m BLE?8E0. ASTOUNDING AND to n ^JJ ^,1Nati'kaL INVENTION, TO CI.EAR SUNIIUR.nt, DISCOLORED A^DYEL LOW, HIE< KI.ED, PjVIPLED OR H H Maw *v REl) SKIN. .r'a-ia F 'T witll m ^ lie ?/?f ^'ink tiie pvwrrn of the kahiiiiip Jonas** ful i '"| "?c.h "lvr i' a fair trial. It is iinler.l m T i wonderful curative prep.irtion ever made, m all .kin .h-ja-ws In fact, it seldom or !irv[? fail* in curing H Illut' l-?. frreckle*. Tan. Morphew, Salt Khrum J-eurvv, Erysi|?e|as, barl*r's Itch, Ringworm, Old Sores^ and Sore heads. Hut mind, it is J one. Soap ha* done, and still effects these ?? im ic no wh?rf flat -- -L * Jlttild Jrosd wsy, is MJCW YORK, BY THE WHIG JOURNALS. It? Dangers?Awful Power of the Abolitionists?Fright of the Whigs-?Pluoklng up Courage. [From the New Vork Tribune, by Horace Greeley.] What about New Yokk1-Within the last week, we have answered till we are weary of it ? Yo? ? lhe. Locos seem in wonderful spirits since the nomination of Wright, and s?v hey shall sweep all before them." "Do wme mi privately your honest opinion," ice. Those which favor us with thi. last touch of delicate fl4ue?y we Vb{e' ?ur pT!ate opinio* flo not " r in honesty from our public opes ; and ;f one mav not be ,rusted,.the other certainly'caSSot be ? lndlCa,?' * v?"7 general anxiety abroad oa the subject of the vote of New k'ork We shTnth" fdc,erencet? our own ? reader, W g'V6 for 11,8 benefu ' f -nr based W 8taUi the lactB on whlch 11'? NeGwnyorIkrinatinrKCPired l,he Elfctoral Vote o! in homL y a ?i?Pular majority of 13,290 insoriie 240,000 vot*s. Now we do know of huu fnr 'MrWrV V? r VaU BUren then wh? wil1 VOte for Mr. Clay now ; we know of no changes the ?i KHW^y 0 at a" amount. We have lost fe?nr}y h/7 or ihrrc countiesflay Fulton, Jef ' re nee, and Clinton, (where we hift ? ? ? y e .,Patno1effervescence in'40;> SJE! have aB8"red y gained in this city, in Kings, Dutchess, and Oneida. We are greatly deceived do n?nC? .h ' Westchester, Steuben and Livingston r? ?h?w a better result for the Whigs than that have^inHni. HWC i.0^"? C0U?t>' Bave we f nfd in w^ch !fe,er? l,as b<>en any l?er S t- ? ourside- The intermediate elec vote of ,ht ??,nf 8uga,n8t 8l'nl,|y becauie ihe linLilsn ? has not nearly been culled out "c JZfP-, The oppesite party never before nor since polled bo many votes as then. hv th??r'y chanc.e? then, of our losing the State is vote H,?,rf^e,Kt thM* T ilrd PartV <>r Abolition ?;?i ; ,TUt for'hl8' Mr- p'av would have, as we es timated months ago, fully 20,000 majority in the 15 4 BO i? iJi%Wa >m< 7,263 1(1 m2> an<< io,450 in 1843. Should it increase tn like ratio this year, andmainly be drawn, as heretofore, from the whig ranks, it might endanger the triumph o/ the ichiftn Bui, in the first place, we are uure it can- i not so increase; and in the next place we know it this year draws its recruits in good part from the ranks of our opponents. This is no guess-wotk. 1 he Vermont election Returns demonstrate it. Ihe movements in different paru of this State es tablish it. In Chautauque Co., Judge E T Foote always before one of the strongest Van Buren men in tins section, is now actively canvassing for the 1 irney ticket. A well informed Loco Foco neigh bor assures us that his efforts will tell. So in Ro chester, where Messrs. J. 1). Husbands, Geo. W ratt, and a number who have hitherto been ardent and most efficient Van Buren men, are now as ac !1 i V y' D Matli8on? 'he open secession from the \ an Buren ranks to Birney of men always and still the bitterest adversaries of the Whim, tt headed by a Member of our last Assem blv, followed by several others who have filled re sponsible stations in the gift of that party. In short, i !j?u- ,L'berty Party" organization in the State, which has always before borne wholly ugaiiitt the Whigs, and would have done this time U Mr. Van buren had been re-nominated, will this year take votes from our opponents as well as from us?to what extent we cannot say, but at any rate consi derably. If we had their f exas load to carry, we should get no votes at all. Atone time, we believed most of those Aboli tioms'H, who are whig, in nauoi al politics, woviiu vote w iih us this time to prevent lli? Hunexation oi ex as, giving Mr. Clay a vtry largt; majority. Ai present, it seems as though the shameful i*rver ?lons and garbling of Mr. Clay's Alabama Tetter ?uU.. a 8?od ',arl ot lhem doing bo' ihe Liberty party" press and organization are mainly in the hands of bitter, deadly enemies of the wtngs, and especially of Mr. Clay, who mean to defeat us if they can. Many of them will stealthily vote the Polk ticket if they can do it in vn?i.'ti1|erivay' ihcrft are a *reat many who vote abolition solely because they detest and abhor slavery, and they are strongly averse, on every ground, to the annexation of Texas to this couii iry so lon$ as Mexico shall be at war with, or ,a.Y?ry ?ut:there?n. These will vote with us ?ki? .u ty ClD b? madt' to 8Ce and understand the truth that the election of Polk ensures the suc cess of annexation, while the triumph of the whtss in the election of Mr. Cluy will as surely prevent annexation so long as Mexico shall persist in claim ing that lerritory, or a resper table portion of our own Mates object to the union. We believe thev will yet be made to see this, in spite of the despe rate efforts of the third party leaders, and that those who heartily prefer the ascendeucy of the whigs to that of the locofocos, on Texas aud other grounds, will yet vote with us. If they do, Mr Olay will have a large majority. ****** ?uchi? our deliharbte conviction. We may be mil lntotm ?" Wt> aad tur" f>*"" ? bUt ?'jr *?urc*l O' intormvUoD are many aod various, and we are ?ua a,,,. ?d ? ) thejudg neut of dncreet, weil-iLformed m?n m tue ?er?rul i.ountioi. m this Ci j we know there cmi b? no majority for 4uo;k tinie* ?.biain?4 by frauduev Whw. ur. de'ermined to prevent at whatever coet We are quite awai* that the iepuct oi the canvae* hire wiil be very marh bnghtenei or darkenef by (he rteult cf the Ottdber *.l?oticn?, to which all are lookir/g with ?ujh ui*i,u? mtfirest bhonU Pennsyivsmsdeclaralor us. the piai I* o?er. Jhonld th<? Mhigi carry thrreof the five .-tat-a tuen voting -Marylsm, 'eorgia, ^ew Jcra?y, Penjujl I ijiii? a.-d i hio? (wo don't count Araanaai) we nhall couaider in ew York aafe enough. But aho.ild we be ;i? ap ointeiMcru^yaain 19SH. when v aryland, t h.o atd t enney lvania went agamit ui and Now Jeraey wua tied and fe t in d apnte, Ntw York, aa thee, willatoinlv a.'d proudly roll ba-k the tide oi fniaiuie, and relumme ^'?^??n'l wnfident hope the countenatcea o the Wtiiga throughout the Unun "heha?reao'ved tha' henry ? lay ahall be neat Praaident, and will not be awerved from her purpoae. Bsituh Fun oa?the HtaALD?It atrikes us that aome L?h,ii!*.I,m?.,ui.?nd (quaudering the aioney which the Britlah Manufacturrra have contributed to pro pagatefree Trade in this country aad break down the ^ .h.f i if u ey ',,ve 1,0 contributed is no more doubtful or diaputable than the lact of their existent I! It la baaed on no mere inference that they would like to we our I arilf broken down?which every body knowa? bat on the unguarded atateament of Britiah journals 'MS ' ,lneetin^, w'ro held, their money aubacribed, and the amount anif deatination simply stated ArTnl.1 ,?^ in,ry newi Now. when the Albany Bm ih ? ? cou,,terva"' tbia by inferring tliat the Britiah m.iuularturera enteitain great aversion to our an nexing rexna, our Repudiation, &c., it babbles idlv We owe mate Debts in England, but not to the Manuf.cYurer. m ! V,ry object to our taking Teaaa but the Manufacturers would not. With s twontv uei' cent Tariff here Teaaa would buv twicc as many Britnfh goods if annexed to us aa if independent: fivetlmea as many as if a Maxican prorincc. Manufacturer! look to market*, not to dominioD. " now libo??y dispensed hern in aiil of the locofoco cauae, we cannot dsubt. We don-i 1 complain|of thoae who contribute it; they are loakinr to 1 their own ends. It is not possible that the money so tiro- ! finely emp oyed by our opponents in holding so manv I meetings, displaying so m?ny and sueh coatly bannora I putting up pole*, lie., can have been raised amonjr ool'm- 1

oians?they are too poor. No party ever before expend ed so much money in a canvass aa our opponenta are now obvioualy disbursing here and in New Jeraey Let us see what It csn do for tbem! ' 1 Thia ia not the first time that British money has been used here to disseminate Free Trade doctrines. Two or three years ago, a large aud expensive double Itrra'd waa got out to disaeminate what professed to be the testimonv taken before Mr. Joseph Hume's Committee of I'arlia ment, as to the eflect of Protective Duties. That testimo ny was nearly all given by Kree Traders, and waaatrona ly on that side; but in tbt. Ihraid edition it waa jrroaslv garbled, and that part of it which favored protection was left out I This in a public document waa groaaly unfair Through this campaign, the Herald is notoriously ,|l rectly .confessedly, under the puy and management of the folk Kree Traders. They make it say just what they plusse? onedsy that Clay's chancsia pretty good, so that the neat they may announce that something new baa turned up which almost enaurea the success of Polk 1 It s thus that, by bold lying, Mr Clay is said in the Herald to ne aa much for Annexation as Polk ! and pledred tn' bring it about, in the (ace of Mr. Clay's ewn repeated uniform declsrationa thnt he can never consent to the Ani negation so long as Mexico resists it or any portion of our own mates object to it. If auy adversary of Annexation can a<kl more than this, he must lie unreasonable; if nnv man saya Clay is as favorable to ths measure ss Telle he must be a deliberate deceiver. Every Houtliern journal whatever party, recognizes and comments on the tad difference between the position of Ciay and that ol And yet the last use to which the Herald hns been put by its purshssers is that of uttering s lot nl silly twuMlf shout a breech in the win. ranks on Texa. c.u.'d w wkh m b|L:V'r-Weblrt?r'4'1?,? noble speech at Boston While Mr Webster in his spoeches oouflned himsell to ?i , Principles, ths Herald fc Co. exolaimed Be the 'chism in the Whig ranks ! Mr Webster n. ver mai. ons Mr. Clay : But when at length .Mr Wrlxttr fskas up the poil tits 0f Mr Clsy, dJiQvssei ft, dec laics hlmseIf satished with it, avowi that he ihali vote lor (Mr. Clay, and impressively exhorts every tnti Texas nian to do the same, the Herald uguiu crits out, " A split among the wLijj.! Mr. Webster it out against Clay oa Texas . If the Herald had not suppressed the speech of Mr. Web iter, this fuiaehood would have be mi too groaa even for it* habitual lecLleasness. Why wai not iu " uuiivalled corpi" of repeaters at Boston 'f Why did not the Herald give promptly rho apeech it se shamefully perverts We have taid that the game played by the managera of the Herald ii to palpably dishonest that the mouey given for ita aid to the anti-Tariff and Texa* cauae is grossly squandered. And yet there ia a way in which it ia made to subserve ai second-hand the Polk cause. Other villains are employed to assert where ita character ia unknown that the Herald ia an impartial, and sometimes even a whig paper! Thua the llochwter Daily Advertiser haa the sharnelessness to say? " The New York Herald,the editor of which iaa whig, ftnya, 'Mr. Clay's chances are diminiahing every day.' llu aaya ' the locolocos will carry the greater portion of the non-alaveholding States by overwhelming majoritie* ' There ia in leality no kind of doubt ot the truth of thia statement ; but it ia aometking ier a whig to concede it ; the old couu may aa well come down before we Aie " Now there U not u Whig ronmc ed wi'li the editor ahip of the H?ial<\ and witiiino .r knowledge never ba be??n. Bennett i? a British eubj ct, md prufesaes con tempt of our lolitica; I ut be is and ever has been, at least since be started he ' eri'd, a bitter enemy 01 a Pro tective i and, of ail Banks and Paper Voney and 01 the Land O.str tuition, ?nd of cor e a determined champion of tbn tttib Tto ieury. e tich have been the opinions o hia uAper, when t haa expressed anv opinions; such is he in his perionel conversation in >836, he ridiouied the idea of (ien, Ilirris u's running for President, and offered to bet that he would not get me Mectoral vote in 'he Union. He made,* bet that Harrison would not have fifty votes. 1 here has been no publ c question on which he has n it at ill times oppokctl and miaie, resented the views of fie Whus, euch has been Bennett; such hia editorial assisianta; such hia paj er? such are tbey all now. No utau haa ever conveise 1 with him on j olitics, or read h a paper three weeka, without knowing that they are Loco Koco Over and overhaa thia been exposed; and yet the lie is dsily repeated that the Herald is impartial if not Wnig ! 1 he Rochester man caps the climax [From the New York Courier k Knquirer, by James Watson Webb.] The Whio Caijsb.?On our return from Europe three weeks since, we were utterly astounded at the exulting tone of our political opponents in thia city, and the general depression which existed among many of our friends in regard to the result of the approaching contest. When we left here immediately preceding the nomination of Messrs. Clay and Frelinghuvsen by the Baltimore Conven tion, we were satisfied that eighteen States were safe beyond all contingency for the Whig cause; and that Maine, New Hampshire, Illinois and Mis souri at the North, and South Carolina, Alabama, Mississippi and Arkansas at the South, were the only doubtful States. Of course, we were much astwniched that such a nonentity us James K. Polk ?a man whom we know to be inferior in intellect and acquirements to any |>ersonever named lor the Chief Magistracy, and who would not bo esteem ed a second rate country lawyer at any bar in this Stato?should have lessened our prospects ol suc cess; and our first business was to enter into a cri tical examination of the actual state of the pending canvass tor the Presidency, Several months absence from the country, had temporarily separated us from the excitement of the contest; we had no bets pending upon the re sult; and as is well known to our readers, when nearly three years ago we run up the Clay Banner, and sent forth the cry of "Justice to Harry of the West" amid) the jibes tend jeers| of the prers of both parties?we proclaimed that our course Wiis free from all selfish feelings, and that if elected, there was no office in his gilt we would either ask for or accept; all these circumstances combined, were calculated to enable us to look into the exist ing state of parties, and their prospects ot success, with more than ordinary disinterestedness; and to arrive at a conclusion unbiassed by either our feel ings or our withes. We brought to the enquiry, leb? of political prejudice than most persons could at this late period in the canvass; aud above all, perceiving our friends alarmed and our opponents ttai.ginne, we very naturally aimed to airive at a conclusion of our own, irrespective of the opinions of others, on a question of such vital importance to i!ie ..-rIt'nru ?>i the cou'itty and every gre^t interest in it. Without prejudice therefore, uuc reiiliy .inx:oua to e.trive ut the truth, we e.i ter< d into an iiiveet'5ut'on of the actual state oi (iarti? h with :ucrc care and attention than we l>a<l ever before beat-wed upon the subject, becaui e from our absence and other circumstances, we were better qualified for an impartial investigation than at any previous period of our political lite. We examined the whig vote of ItMO, and the votes of our opponents since that period; and we discov ered that in no State in the Union with the exce|? tion of Maine,have they |x>lled a vne equal to that of the Whigs, which so thoroughly routed them when in possesion of the whole power and patron ii^e of the Government, with a united and harmo nious parly, and without any questions such as Texas and the Tariff to distract them. We per ceived, that easy as it wan to beat Mr. Van Buren, it waH far easier to distance the mere apology for a Presidential Candidate in the peisonof James K. Polk It became perfectly manifest that in every State of the Union, with the single exception ol Sooth Carolina, the Tariff had grown in strength and popularity with the |ieople; and that although Mr. Van Buren had pursued a course to deceive and mislead n portion ot the North on this subject, Mr Polk's views nnd principles as avowed iu his pub lic addresses and demonstrated by his votes in Con grew were ao well known, that this question alone was sufficient to insure his defeat. We discovered that hisincapacity for the station of chief magislra'e is lelt and admitted by thu best men ol tlieiocofoco parly ; and that this tact, connected with the thrust ing aside of Mr. Van Buren and the mode and man ner ot his nomination, have canned hundreds of those who have heretofore voted the locofoco ticket, publicly to proclaim their di??U?t with the [roceeJings of the Bjltimore Conveniion.and their determination not to be dragooned iato the support of its nominee. Then, there stood the Texas ques tion. On this subject a majority of the locofoco party think with us, that Texas was ours and sliould be so again, when it can be accomplished with honor and without gross injustice to Mexico; out that to seize upon it without the assent of Mex ico, would be downright robbery, certain to be followed by a war which the whole civilized world would denounce as unjust, and winch might demand European interference. The party which nominated Polit, have not hesitated to proclaim their intention if successful, to seize upon Texas and Oregon ; and we all know that such a proce dure would inevitably involve us in a war with Mexico and England; nnd while a large portiou of the reflecting men of that party, deprecate the annexation of Texas as a measure calculated to extend the institution of slavery, a still larger number, look upon a war with Mexico and Great Britain as the greatest curse which a mal administration of the government could bring upon the country. fcven in the South, where the people gene rally are in favor ol the annexation of Texas when it can be done with honor, they repudiate the idea of forcibly en larging our territory either at the South or West ; and, consequently, Mr. I'olk der.ves no strength from the Tex as and Oregon questions in that section of the country. In thus looking about for the cause of exuitatiou by our opponents and a corresponding depression among our friends, we critically examined what changes had taken place during the past four months and whet liar they weic I for or against us ; and in regatd to this, wo could > not possibly be mistaken. Of the changes known , to tna public, nineteen-twentieth* were fro n the locofoco to the whig ranks ; aud these changes, based upon the principles of the respective parties appear to be rapidly developing themselves in every sec tion of thecountry. In short, we gradually but certain ly arrived at the inevitable conclusion, that strong as was our cause in the month of Apnllast, with the probable nomination ol Mr Van Buren at Baltimore-end against him we were confident of eighteen States?the nomina tion of James K. Polk, a man without a solitary qualifica tion lor the oftce, opposed to the people upon all the great questions ol national policy now before them, and the grandson ol a vile old Tory of the Revolution, whose in fidelity is countenanced arid approved by his descendants, and perpetueted npon his tombstone, has, most asnredly, strengthened that cause and rendered ita triumph in No vember next, a moral certainty. With thia well grounded conviction of the actual posi tion of the contest, and the certainty of success in store for us if we all do our duty, we he?o labored zealously to inspire our (heads with the same well grounded conn denca that we possess. We would have them utterly disregard the crowitigs and boastlngsof our opponents; and lo enable them io <lo this, we would urge upon them not to pin their laith upon any man's opinions. The po litician who does not examiae for himself into all the tacts of the case, and reesen upon thone facts and base his feith upon such reasonirig, ia liable to be blown about by every putf of public opinion that ia manufactured to ope rate tipoa him. end can never be relied upon in the hour of trial Cowed and desponding when he ehonld be bold and roi'fl lent, he too frequently at rives at the conclusion that his efforts cannot avail, abandona the contest, neglects the first great duty of every citizen?the exercise of the elective franchise?and tbns brings ttfioii himself, bis party, and the conntry, that very delf-at atid those terrible disasters, which his want of self-reliance induced him to enticipate. The only wit 'o avoid this, is for every man of intelligence - ever) man worthy of possessing the right ol suffrage to exam i, e lor himself the actual sta's oi the political horizon and having arrived at a correct conclusion, which It Is easier to do now than on any previous occasion, to re|j upon his own Judgment instead of the Judgment or th? writings of others This, we are happy to say, oui friends in this city are new doing ; and in consequence the gloom end apprehension which existed two we. since, has gradually been dispelled bv the light ofttuth Our opponents tio longsr wear the bold fiont they did \ , and finding their tivas'ing is every where met with cenfl | dene?. ?n* bets (their own teeti to tay emonnt offered upon the malt, ihey evidently find that the game, which Cii*ed so much, wu commenced too noon, and liavisg exposed and unsuccesstul, they have iio longer u hop* left except what is based upon nur careles ness. We do not mean to nay that their musses here, do not expect success. We think they do They have no opi nion* oi their own ; no means ol judging lor themst lv> a ; neither the iiiteliect nor the intellig. nc? necessary to ar rive at u conclusion?but are mere autoiuuloin in the hand* of their unscrupulous leaden All who kuow the lacoloco party in thu city, are well awaie thit the educated and intelligent ot their tank aud file all who think for themselves-have long since lelt th? m. Thoaa who r> main are the mere tools ot deaigning and unprinci pled leaders who will use them aa occasion require* But these leudeis know aud ieel thu desperate slate ot thur cause; and their only hoj>e ot success is in cowing our friends and keeping thetn away from the poll* !>y their senseless boastings anil pretended confidence. They ac coidingiy < fl\;r bets when thore ure no takers, and im mediately "back out" when they meet with those who are willing thus to test their faith. But if our friends will calmly enter into an investigation of the state of the contest, such aa we liuve made, there need be no apprehension Irom the boasting* and crowing* ol the enemy. Men whose reason ha* teen convin c.l can not be induced to swerve in their opinions; and there fore it is, that we urge upon all a deliberate enquiry into the actual state of the pending canvusx. I h. y will then perceive that the enemy will dispute every inch ot ground with ns, and in every State of the Union wage such a war as has never yet been witnessed in this countiy, m the liojie ol somewhere catching us off our guard. II he succeeds in finding any |?int unpro tected?any wings neglecting their duty liy abstaining from th" pollt<?ol course he triumphs, and Lu mi nt* n But if, on the contrary, the whigt in a good cause can be as active and vigilant aa our opponents in a bad one? il they love their principles and the institutions ol their country, and desire to transmit them unimpaired, 10 pos terity?then will they, on* and all, here and elsewhere, liimly resolve to discharge their duty by polling e\er> vote in the country, and thereby, beyond all earthly doubt, secure to our cause and our candidates the most triumphant victory ever recorded in t liu political annuii i of our country. Eviction in Attakapas.?The following is the result of the election in the Senatorial district compris ing the parishes named j-?-September. , July. , Vcclontt.g Mouton. JJordtlon. Morse. St. Mary 2H1 149 249 I3U 8t Martin 360 277 394 210 Vermillion 121 113 119 />? Lafayette, 191 31S 81 231 933 867 613 033 667 633 Whig majority,... 7# In July,.. 180 70 Democratic gain since July 104 The 4th Congressional district, comprising a number of other parishes in addition to the above, guve a democratic majority in July of 228. It will be perceived b* the above statement, that although the whig* have elected their Se nator, it is by a reduced majority from that they gave in these parishes in July, although the vote has been in creased nearly 350 in number. The democratic gain since July is 104, and that district will give a democratic majority of from 600 to 1,000in November. Vermont Election.?The aggregate returns of the entire State, stand thus:? (Made, whig Kellogg, dem 31il63 Shatter, abo ?60o _, . , , , 26,713 Slades majority 1,476 Three whig member* of Congress are elected, and Mr. Dillingham is defeated by the liberty party. Breach of Promise.?At a trial in Norridge wock, Me , lest week, the jury rendered a verdict of $1003 against John Ware, for breach of promise ot mar riage to Elvira Hight. Boston and Canada.?At a meeting at Boston, at which Abbott Lawrence presided* a committee of fifty was ruiied to solicit subscription* lor continuing the Kitchburg railway to Burlington,Vt., via Ilruttleboro'. Abbott Lawrence subscribes f J" <(<)(?. Court for the Correction of Errors, Al hany, Mondny, September 23?Present?Senator book we presiding, und 22 other Senators. fUmuel A. Willougliby v* Klentheroa Comstock, President, &.c Motion to quash writ --terror granted with costs. No. ft i T Huberts, late sheriff, 8cc rs. I he people i x icl W O MoMaster?Mr A Taber concluded his reply. No ti - The People vs. Calvin Balis and al. No 7 The Home vs. Kobert H. Morris?These two causes ari>Ked tngcthei Mi. O. P. Barker, Attorney General, was heard lor plfi in error Motion that No 38 be exchanged with No. 17 on the calendar by consent of parties, was denied. ? Disgraceful Riot in Baltimore.?The western section of the city was the scene of a disgraceful riot yesterday afternoon about live o'clock it appear* that some of-.lie deuiiens ol that sink of iniquity, Lereu '? alley, were engaged in a fijjht with some drunken rou dies, when the police iuid several citiiens interfered, and were met with a warm reception l.y them Pistols were fired several timrs, byt without doing any injury, and finally a young man known as "Jaek Downei," w*f seized and taken off by police and citiiens, followed by a large crowd. On reaching the corner of Kutaw and So ratoga streets, on the wny to the watch house, n itish was made to rescue Downs which proved successful. Cspt Joseph Willey, who was aiding the police, and had hold of Downs, was prostrated by a blow from o brick-bat, while the officers came in lor a lull share of blows A pistol was also discharged in the crowd (Jspt. Willey received a severe blow over the pye, and had to be taken into the office of Dr. Maris, opposite, where it wss dress edBaltimore Clipper, Sept. i3 Accihent ON THE Rivhr ? As the steamboat Ro Chester w as coming up the river on Saturday night, she came in contact with sloop which lay at anchor about ihree miles above Hudson. The bowsprit of the vessel entered her side ut the wheel, passing townrds the bow and through the kitchen, which is entirely demolished One of thu cooks who was htisv In the kitohen at the time was seriously hut it is thought not dangerously hurt. It should bo stated that Mr. Van O-trum, the pilot of the Rochester, u entirely exonerated fiom all blame The night was very dsrk, uih) thf* sloop, contrary to law lay at anchor without havlngj a signal hoisted.-^/Aon'v .i< la$, Sept 23 Mexico and Texas ?A letter from Pensacoln, states the IT. S. t-hip Falmouth, which arrived m ewdsys since from Vera Cmii, brings information that an army of ten thousand men had marched lor the inva sion of Texas " The agreement of this report with that received hare last week from Galveston, gives a decree of probably to the statement. The writer in the Picayune however, arid* that a circuitous route had bean taken which would not bring the army totha borders of Texas till lata in tha autumn. This, also, is probable, if the first part of the report be true, lor it must be the intention of Santa Anna to concentrate a larger force than ten thou sand men. if he 1s, indeed, in earnest in his threatened in van on. Our own impression is, that the island of Oal. Texas " m?rB d,nger of a,Uc,t than any other P*? ff Rumored Skiztrk of the Mexican War Steamer* ?There was a rumor in the city yester day, that a hint had been piven to the Mexican miniter byoiirOovernment.'hatunlfss the inM lm.nt due on the Vesta in indemnity was paid forthwith, the steamers Guada oupe and Montezuma, now tin 'ergoing rej airs at New Vork, would be detained, and not suffered to ?ro to r^1 V0rVa,i:rac*?:y arrangement should 'e made, f olit'cal htinibug]. 1 he captai ol the Guadeloupe and his flrcretary are now in this their way t. M x iro. rthis be true, !? certainly is a most disgraceful and unprecedented procesding on the part ol thn Government For the honor ol our native land, we trust it is without fouudation.?AT. O. Tropic Serious Explosion and Loss of Lifi ?We learn that on Thursday one of the workn -n en gaged on the Kort at Bucksjwrt Narrows was n galins himselfby a cignr while sitting upon a ker ol or^bn.'.v " P*?on1,,Pr??nt remonstrated with him i?r thus exposing himself when in n sort of dorine bra vodo, declared there was ne danger and applied the end ol his cigar to a lew grains of loose powder , the whole igni? bvl and m an instant he was blown at a great distance a nd instantly killed. Seven or eight persons were injured someol them seriously. VVe hav., not been able to oh turn any Harm**, and only to j?lck up thptf fartu an th?*v were passing from one person to another sbout the city ?Hantor Whig, Bert 21. 1 ^Horkib MtTRDtt.?A German by the name of . ... jlenreiche, residing about four miles Irom Alton, in this State, together with hi* sister and her daughter, were inhumanly murdered a short lime since ro7> '?'? bruises and cuts on the head and body of Hen Jta/i^kV'i^Vf^hewa. beatto death with a wheat ?"1: The mother had r<.r<.|Ved four stabs, apparently with a butcher knife, and thechlld's throat was rut from ear to ear Adam Kuefield, a brother in law of the mur derrd man, and husband and father to the two latter is supposed to be the guilty wretch; he was seen in the neighborhood on the day of the murder, but has not been heard of since-Chirogn Jour. . Canal Disturbances.? Letters received Ln'?.Hnr:t"da? morning, Irom St. Catharines mention that there have been further serious distarban' ces at the quarries on the Welland ( anal. One man is put down as having been killed, by anothr r from a differ ent county in Ireland, and thereafter, the fight ??,v,n, be Z? fh?ne,7?'; ,h;[r01"'" "'despatched to thVpllc'e. to quell the riot. The works are of course suspended at the p aoe of rioting, in the meantime. Ho much for (drl and < onnaugbt ?Toronto ColonUt. A '?iteat Roijpfky ?Information has he?n ??. ,h" * *rZvn\ o, :a VCtr,,:;::: rv" ?" ru \r* do7en Silver tJ.7I.ii I- " . ' Ko1,1 flng"T rings, fllteel ?ilk for dr.-ssea (<..( ***?? **''OUt two thousand yard*o doren silk .17.1. 7 of hsndker. hiVIvm "lk ??*'l?.S?d a large quantity of other artici.s lenNi!ter^^?KT(MPt.n.r,,? "f ,h'" <*(???rnbont He 1* cimmiei r I I. li Lombermont, of Bsyou ??eu alr?^? ent L- V"* ,lJ",r on ,h* ,,lb i??ts?f. hail itreany eut dawn six arras of cua City Intelligence, Upper Police O/Bce?Tu?.?*t-Aboti.b? Mua i in* ur a Wire?A colored man nam^d John Thomas w ho ba* resided at 39 Laurern street, ?t? arrested yc*-' tsrday and commuted on a charge of moil brutally beat ing bia wile, Johanna, with the iron handle ol a shovel. Blie will probably die from the iDjuues. Coroner's Oftlcc.?A Sajlos Dsad - A B'lgian sailor, named Henry Kbinot who bad retired in good health ut titi Uroad street, on Monday night, wai louud dead in hi* bed yesterday morning. Hit head waa buried under a pillow, and it la supposed he died liom sutlocatiou. lleurd of "jujiervlsors. This Beard met last evening, ihe Matos in the chair. I'he minutes of the Isst meeting were read and approv ed. A number ot petitions were received, praying re lief Irom erroneous taxation. Heports being in order, the committee to whom had iH'vu referred tbw petition oi iliu ''Cht&ucil Conijmiiy," playing reliel Irom eironious taxation, reported albiiua lively. Accepted. Import in lavor of reducing personal tax of Jamaa F. Depuyster. to lavor of remitting personal tax ti Augustus Brown, of 7th ward. Reports in lavor of reducing personal tax of others, pe titioners, weie adopted. A communication waa received from the Comptroller intimating that the 1 ax Books from the loth and 18th wards aie not yet prepared A resolution accompanied, asking that the tax books for the year lt>44 be placed m the hands of committee, us ?oon as corrected, without Calling a meeting of Ihe Boaid Adopted. f1 tfirr j l.iian and Trutl Company ? The resolution o.' leitd by Mr Bchelteiin, requiting this company to pay up the tax on .heir nominal capital, was then taken up. On motion ot the Recorder, the resolution waa hud on the table On motion of the Recorder, the report in favor of re ducing the tax ol the "Farmer's Trust and Loan Cem pony," waa taken up. The Report waa adopted-Ayes, 8; noes, 7. ' ' The Board adjourned. Court of Chancery. Before Vice Chancellor McCoun. Sift. 24.?Decisions.?Janui Mason vt. Isaac Jon*i, et at ?This petition presents hardly i.s strong a case lor re lict as the |>etition which was denied on bth March, 1S48 except in one particular, that the present petition .hows an accumulation to about $7,600, Irom which the com plainant claims to be his eighth of the income of the es tate, which tund having aiisen since, did not exist in 1H42. But this (act ol accumulation can make no diffe rence us to the right and the authority ol the couu to or aer the money paid over to him in this stage oi the case. The ground on which the former petition waa denied remains as Arm now, aa it was then, v? : that the Court cannot determine upon petition, end in this inter mediate Ntage ot the cause and the very point which it la one ol the objects ot the bill to have determined and de creed, for the bill calls lor an account ol the rents and the income ol one-eighth of the estate and prays that it maybe decreed to him instead ot the annuity. His right to such an account is denied by the delsurinut'a answer, and yet theUouit is a>.k?.d to anticipate the dectce by ordering oiie-ciglitli ol the income to be paid over ut once. As 1 haves suid beioie, the complainant must wuit until he can bring his cuubc to a bearing Motion denied with costs to be tuxed. John Lahatut v. Phillip Bam ut, Jr. tt at? Ordered that .Master com pt roiling proceed to take and state the account of the Receiver*, as w ss n qened by the order of December in 1W1U That lor tins put pose the Master sum mon the purties to appear belore bun, and raquuo them, to bring on and deposit in bis office all the books *1 ac count and pa|iers and vouchors relating to the Receiver ship which may be in thu hands oi ]>ossession, or under the control of either ol them, so that the said receiver may make out his account aud charges and discharges, to be laid before the said Master, and that the parties beat liberty to examine witnesses touching the Receiver s transactions and accounts. The matter of costs and all other directions reserved until the Master's report cane Common Pleas. Before Judge Ingraham. SfcrT. 24.? Wood vs. Mtad.?The Jury in this case re ported in yesteiday's Herald, did not agree und were dis chaiged John K,n/> vs. William-Hathaway.?Thi* was an ac ion ol assumpsit brought by u physician, to recover lor ervi ces rendered to I'iaiutilt 's daughter, represented to have been an interesting young lady, who was affected with the malady known as 8t Vitus'Dance It appested that fomn time in the > eur l?4J the young lady went on a visit to i? Int'.ii! at New lltdloid, and % resident physician com* noticed trying experiments on the lady by the process V' mesmerising, winch gave her a temporary reliel The physician, however, ceased lu operate, and the Plaintiff was alleged tor the defence, <o ln*m the art* oommet.c-d trying experiment* on the young lady. The lamily , it was alb g*d, did n?t dream ot being charged by the new physician for services, but consideied lie was making the experiment lor his own ben efit, continuing his visits lor a ptuod ol tweive month*. 'Ihe young lady, it appeared, wrote some 1 otters stating she was considerably relieved. The ojieration wus sometimes performed twice * day. Her I'lend, it Mr Harper, with whom she wits rend.rig at the period of thisvisit, paid, it upn? urs, $|iio to the plaintiff for n s set vices st one time ; and this w as held in view of a retainer. A nonsuit was moved on the grourd that ibe Doctor not producing his diploma, was r ?,t a tegular phy. ?M ian ; ami next that tbr defendant, who is the lady ? is ther?never having retailed ?r engaged the services of the plaintift- was not entitled to lecover The Court overruled the objection. The jury will render a sealed verdict this ion noon William Finch vs Nichols 11 BtLcock ?This wss an action of assumpsit to recover <>-, for labor in Isyinir down tho i.toton pipes at :tl Avenue und linh street Ad | journad over. Oyer mncl Terminer. Before Judge I'mki r unci AlJpinien Ittubrouck and Schitflelin. Strr 34?The Court sat at 10 o'clock, when several jurors who had been fined came fotw ard and paid up their J fines, after w hich the Court adjourned to this lotenoon. Circuit Court. Judge Parker theu epertad the Circuit Court, when some unimportant inquests were taken alter which the case of mcurrfor flats vs. Hydr, report-d in je<terday? He "! \ continued The jury rendered a verdict lor plaintiff rt cents damages and 6 c<nts costs. Ne other cases being ready, the Court adjourned. ' "Union Pleas?-In ChamherSi Before Judge Daily. Phtlip Sprengling, U 8 A., whs brought up on a writ ol habeas corpus, and claimed to be discharged on tha ground ol having enlisted whilst a minor. Tha rasa stands adjourned over. U. N. Commissioner's Office. Sept. 84 Pi Rji-Rras Look Out.?Peter Hwsde s sal lor, lately employed on board the ship "Aiiecess " has arrested on a charge of wilful and corrupt perjury committed on the 89tb July,in order to libsl the vessel lor w ages Ho stands committed. IT. H. District Court?In Admiralty. Before Judge Betts. Sept U.?Jumtl (hitwatrr and John Field is. the Stoop V/'us;>,rr larku- *r ?This case, reported in yesterday ? I In aid, was contiuued. Court Calendar?1This Day. Common Plkss-Noi. ItlH, W), 11, ^6, S4,7H 80 81 88 30, 87, 44 ? ? ? ? s/|C!?CY.IT,??L,,T-No* 4- 6 "? 34. 33- ??, 86, 17, M, 39, 40, 41, 43, 389, 44, 46, 46, 47, 49, 49. Mr. Henry Phillips. Tothk Kditok op thk Hkkai.d? Sir :? Spraking of thin great voralisf'c first Concert, you Hay, 4 on VVeijnendiiy evening Mr P given hid aecond enlerlainineni which will be entirely difler etit Irom Ihatol Iuhi nwht, although njuully attrac '!Vr i Sir, I d'lJer very much in reaped of tins laat observation | think the li?f of aongn an nounced lor Weilnettdny, will be irnmeaKureaUJv more attractive than that oi Monday. "Totn Bowling." and "Down among the Dead Men ' are certainly gems w hen executed by Phil ipa, hut the American public must hear him in Ihe return o( the Admiral," and "Shall 1 wastynge in deapaire," to have un adequate taate ol hiMquality. I heard him King thepe two line Hongh some MX years ago in Kngland, the iccollec Hon o) which has ever amce been trenh in tnv memory. ' I think all who mav be fortunate enough to hear hint in these, which I consider must be moat par ticularly his own, will never forget htm ?"ff we New Yorkera may havp an opportu nity to heHr this great matder in some o| Handel's cornpoBitiona at the Tabernacle, or olher suitable place, | am, sir, yours, J a. New York, 24th Sept. 1.HJ4. Sydney, [Corre?pnndeuce of the Herald. J Srn.NET, C. B , fept. IS, 1844 Firt at the Minrn?Supply of Coal. On the 11th inst. a fire broke out al the minea which wholly destroyed the engine house, broke ? he main (.half of the engine ond did other damage. The pit is fast fiiling with water, and it is Mipposed 'hat it will be pome time before it can be got in operation again They are making all despatch to uump the old pit out and work that until they ?hall he able to g< I the former in order again. Havana?Our information from Cuba reache* to the i'b i pst a tit. There it> ..oihing of local in rerest i xcepl the drawing of tha lottiry en heSlstulti \o Ift (if csma up the grand p, izp ot >f0 ceo ?p?l 7 PSI tho'ot >l3,m?l No ej.idemie st Havana and tho health if tho city otherwise extremely food. 0?-The New Orleans !?. ?? of the 16th insfsnt, ?s* ? We are now in the midst of September, and hsve enjoyed a season of unessmpled ??ttibrity. There it not ?i sign nor s* mptom of fever In our city Two new ca ?as of yellow Isver ocourrad at Mobile on tha |?h met. '

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