Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 4, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 4, 1844 Page 1
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rn HE NEW YORK HERALD. NEW YORK, FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4, 1844. T~??? THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN TUE WORLD. To the Public. THE NEW YOIIK HERALD? Duly Newspaper?cob Halted ?very J ay of die year e?cept New Itu't Day and Fourth of Jnly. Pnc? 2 emu per copy?or $7 36 per annum? postage* paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday mnruiuv?price (i1* caiu per copy, or 93 U par annum?poat a??? puid, cash ill advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulalign of the Herald ia over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing faat ll /nit Ihf krgett cii dilation of mny pajm int this city, or the uJtrU, >m </, it, tktrefrre, the bell channel for kunntu men in thr city &>' ctuntiy- Price* inaderati?cub iu advance. PRINTING of *11 kinds executed at tins moat moderate price, aud ai tti* moit elegant atvle. JAMES (K)RDON BENNETT. ProITIKTOB or THE Hi: Ml LI) ESTABLISHMENT, Northwest eoruer of Fnlteu aud Nassau streets. DAY U.\ P. '1 I > fHJ^TO.7/ BY THE LUNCi ISLAND RAIL ROAD. A Duly 'l'rahi, Sunilafsexcepted, leave* Brooklyn precisely at 8 o'clock, A. M. for Greeuport, from whence passengers are ?opvayud iu a ftr?t-rate Steamer to Slouiiigtoo, on Mondays, Wednesday*?? Fridays,and to Norwich on Tne.ilaya, Thure daya and SntunUva. Passengers muat be at the South Kerry, foot iif Whitehall street, in time to Cake the Kerry Boat at o clock A. Al., where ticket* mny be procured auu luggage de posited iu crab-a, that go through to Boatou unopened. lhia Lineatop*only twice between tvonklyu and Green port, lii!-*t " K.iruiingd'ile" 31, and at Uie ''Manor," 67 milea from Brooklyn, ami p-narally reaching Bo*tou iu ten to eltveu hi.urs. An Accommodation Line leave* for Greeuipert every day, Sundays excepted. at 3 o'clock P. M., aud returning leave* Greeniairt at 5 A. M. au2e Imre CENTRAL RAIL ROAD, FROM SAVANNAH TO MACON, GEORGIA. - THIS ROAD it iu oioaatiou daily (Sundays exiropted,) for Transportation of Passengers .I%d Freight. New aud comforta bin Puaemiers Cars hate been rerautl/ placed oa the road, and the distauce (190 m.lua,) is run from li A. M. to 6 P. M , with Crest regularity. The Company haa alao a number of Burtliru 'ara, md i' prepared to carry v. i#i despatch, >iil xooila and pro duoa may offer, Good* eo?igii*d to tna 1 oin|iany'a Arfeut iu Savannah, will bereoerred li thr warded, frw of com mission for forwarding, provided a mm iu caih, mitncimit to pay aliip aud road freight ana chitiy** is deposited with the i ompa ay an arrival of the goods. The steamer* UK ?. CLINCH ami CIl.VRLr STUN, owned aud commanded by Captnina iirooka anil harden, run brtweau Charleaton and Savannah, in connec tion with the (taut. A Steamer leavaa each city oa Tue?daya, Tliimd uaanil Sawrdayi, and lite Line, it iaatpected, will aoos run daily. Paaaeneera travelling South will leuva Charleatou at S A. M., imtneiliarelr after tlieairieal of tha Wilmjugtou aUvun er?reach Savaunah ny 1 P.M. ?ame d.jr, and utxe tm cart fiom Mncou at 6 o'ciook the following morning. By thin route than ia !*<? > lav in.' tli-.n on any other to AioaUomerr, and tha fan ia u low. L. i AKITTb, Agant for ihr Line iu Charlaaloo. R. R. CUYL?R, Preaidaut. TH"MAS PURSE, General Suiwriutaadeut. Savannah, Aus"it, lflii. i5 Imre 1844.1 THE NEW STEAMBOAT [1844. EMPIRE, CAPTAIN D. HOWE, Will leava BUFFALO for CHICAGO, on FRIDAY, *3d of Augutt, at 7 P. M., and l?rforin tier trip* regularly during^tha aea sou, aa follow* UP. DOWN. LKAVE* UUrKA'.*._ LBaVkt IHICABO. Saturday, Au?.23... at 9 A. M Monday, Sept. IS... at do TuewLiy, Oct. 1... at do Wedneaday, " It... at do .. n.ur.'K,,. ww .Thursday "SI... at do Thursday, Nov.7... at do | rriday, Noy. 15... at do The l.Ml'IKK ia 2i.U feel tu length, 32 feat 8 inchea beam, 14 fwt i inches hold, meiauriag 1320 tona, and is the largeal staam b?Mt in niland waters. I'.ugiuu 600 honeiiower. boilers pnividfil with Kv.iu's Patant Safety Valve*, to preveut tlie possi uility ill an explosion. The Cabin u 230 I'eet lorn?, with laparate Saloons for Ladie* and lieiitieiiieii?*|iacioas State Roonii. extend the wholt lengtii ventilated by doors opening from the inside and out, and all Saris of itie boat ?r fiaialied and furnislied in a style uu?()ualled > any oilier iu the world. Ample accommodation* for Hj?r l'a.<MiiKPr*, iu four large well ventilated Cabin*, one of which * appropriated exclusively to female*. '1 nc buul u provided w ith a good band of music. Wit.kin*, Maksm k Ce., Buffalo,) H. Norton k Co., Chicago, > Agents. J. N. JtLDKirr, Detroit, ) D. N. BARNEY, k CO.. Antrtist 1, KH. Cleveland. ..nUi >av Ir? BRD JSH AND NORTH AMERICAN ROYAL MAIL BTEAM bill PS. _ Of 1200 toutaad 440 horse power each.? Under coutract with the Lord* of the Ad| ?mualty. Hi MA. Captain Alwander Ryrie. C.VLtDUMlAi Captain O. LcU. Ai ADIA, Caplain U illitin Iiarrison. BRIT \NNIA Captain John Hewitt. ( AiMBRl A, .Captain C. II. K. Jndkina. Will sail from Liverpool and Coeton, via. Halifax, u follow*: From Buston. From Lirer[>ool. Caledonia, Lotl Auguat IMh. ? Ac Uia. Ilarraaou. ..Sept. 1*l August 4th. ltiU-rua, Ryrie lilh. SOth. These venaels carry experienced surgeon*, and are supplied with Lit' Ui>a?a. Fridu Aug. U,.. .at7 P. M. Baturday, Sep. 7,... al do Monday, " 23... at do Taesday. Oct. do Waduesday. " 2J... at do For freight or pauage, apply to D. BRIGHAM. Jun.. Agent, aairc No. 3 Wall sweet. PUR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. The Royal Mail Steamars BRITANNIA aad CALEDONIA, will leave Boston, for the above porta, as follow* Bit I 1' > iN M A, J Haw ill, R*q., Commander, Tueeilay, Oct. 1. CALEDOMA, E. G. Loll, jCsq., " Wedneeday, " la. f uaige to Livarpool (120. Paaaoge to Halifax 20. Apply i? D. BRIGHAM, Jrj Agent, saim . 3 Wall street. FOR CHARLESTON, KEY WEST, HAVANA, AND NEW ORLEANS. T* Sail on SaTlMiuav, ISrii Osusil, aT 4 o'clock, P. M. '1 he elegant well known favorite Steamship I NEW ll) ILK, Jolui T- Wright, Comman kiter, will positivaly sail a* abova. This stea mer has neen ovn hauled, and put iu l'(,in splete order lor tin- season, and no Fi[ietiae has b<*-ii sp-tieo 10 eiake twr every way cumfh ue?ha* large aud airy *rat*rtK)itia, every way adap'ed for the comfort of paaiengers.? Hlierariii-i autficient fuel from here f r the voyage, uid will nomtop at tlie iatermvdiiie tnirta only to land her |?*-engers. For iiaa*age, aeplv to Capt. Wright oa tioaril al fool of 9iu *t., F. it .near Dry Dock, or to A. HL BBA11D k CO. ?*12 I in * ri i- M I'ack Slip. STEAM SHU' FOR NEW ORLEANS I?direct?To aail poaitively on tlie Slh Oct. k?TIm tplendid *leam ship ALABAMA, Captain Henry Windla, 700 tons burlhdu, ? ?rill be dnpetched ouui lutlly a* above. Tins and punnial ship lias very recently had thorough overhaul jnt(?h*s been newly eopperwl and supplied with a set of uew boilers, made in the city of New Tuik. Slse i* iu every way calculated lo give comfort to cal in, second cabin and steerage passengers. Tiio*e about proceeding lo the above port, should sec Uie accoinmodaiions and secure berth* willmut tail, a* a limited nnnher ouly can be taken. For particulars, apply ou board, or to W. It J. T. 1 APSCOTT, s?irc 76 South street, corner Maiden Lane. STATEN ISLAND FERRY. "FOOT OF WHITEHALL. The Boats will run aa follow* on aud aft* Sept. St. LEAVE new YORK: ?, and II. A. M.; IK, 1^. aud I, P. M. LEAVE STA-1EN ISLAND: I, and 10, A. M.; US. and P M. P. 8.?All goeds must be particularly marked, aud an at the ri?k of the owners lliereof. s24 fALL AND WINTER AtliiA.NuEMr.NT. JSEWAHK iNU NEW YORK. FARE ON Lb 1M1 CENTS. the NEW AND SWIKT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAKIaIN JOHN GAFFY. ON and after September 1'itli will ran dsily, a* follows (Sundays included) Leave New ^ark, foot of < entre street, 8 o'clock A. M.? i .>ew i ?e?, foot of Barclay acreat, 3 o'clock P. M. HOUR CHAAGED TO SIX O'CLOCK, P. Ai.?On isd after Monday. Sept. 14th, littl, ilie Niglii Line to ALUANi A.vlJ I llOi Will, i. ..s uie hour ofilepartun from 7 to 6 o'clock. P. .1 , ami w ill i?i,d ai Poualjkeepsie during the great Faar aud Cattle feli.iW. Hare 74 rants n?y lo I oeaoleepaie. Tfce aleainer H W A LI. 11 Vf, Capt A McLean, Monday 16th, ami Wednesday, Ifiih. '1 lie aieamer ALBAPiV, l.aplain R. B. Mao , i ueaU iv, 17Ui, 'Hiuriday, IDlh, at 6 o'clock, from Cort ks.idt strvet UN. Momuig Line, at7 o'clock, from Barclay street pier, the TROk and EMPIRE. ... during the great Fair and Cattle Show, Tuesday, 17th, V eduasday,, aud Thursday, l#th. will induce the fare lo 7'i tenia lo and lr(<m rougliknapai* and New York. s 12 FOHTaLHAN Y~HOlfR~CHANOED! Tha Htaamboeu KNK.KERBOCKER and ? ROCHESTER will, on and after Mnoday .afternoon, Sept. I6lh, leave at t o'clock in.tead 04 i, aa heretofore. s11 tfre "pleasant and cheap excursions. SVXnFJl ARfUllfOKMENT. new Brighton: port ru iimond. istaten islanij,) And new vokk ferry. From l'ier No. 1, North River, loot of Battery PI *rn The Steamboat CINDERELLA, a, lace. lolViws. Daily, from Mar 20th lo 1841 r?f?ave* New Vork at 9 aud U o'cl A. M.. ?t ljrr*T*ndt P. M. (.aave* Port Ricnmord, at 20 minutes to S, and It uinuies to 10 A. M.i at 1,4k and P. M. I.enirs .Vew Brightou al 8 and 10 A. M.; at 1)%, J and 7? t. M. On Sunday?Leaves New York, at # and 11 A. M.; at S, 6 and t P. M. Leaves Pint Richmond, at 30 in in ale* to 8 and 10 A.M; al 1. J and 7M P. M. Ne? Votli. Mny 18. 1841. myll fim'rc NEW VIIKK, ALbAiNI A.NU TROl al ^A..lBUA'i LINE. Kt?K ALBANY AND TROY.?Morning ,^?Linc from tlie foot of Barclay street, laudiug JL<> intei mediate plaras. ll* ? one. r.MPIRE. Captain 8. R. Roe, Mdbday.Wsdusn da, m d I* <iday Morning at 7 o'clock. Tin s .an. i TROY, t-aptaiu A. Gorhaia, Tnesday, lTiurs day mid Sat uday Moniuis, at 7 o'^ock. Eve.iing Line from 'Jie f<H<t of Conrtlandl street, direct. Ttie Sn ajii*r SIVALLOW, Captain A- McLean, Monday, Wd uehiiar and Kridat Evemug, at 6 o'clock. The SteaiMt ALBANV, / sptaiij R. B. Macy, Tuaeday, Trmred. i? and Stluidai Evwing, at 6 o'clock. Thr Boat., of this Line, ow ing to theii light draught of wn tev aie able at all urns* to jam* Uie bars, and reach Albany and Troy in smpki lime to take the morning train of cars for the c a ^ or west. For i .image or freight, apply on board, or at the office* on the wharves. ?M I*AKI? MIUI^IINI-KY. MISS K. GODEFROY. MS Broadway, omioait* to the C ai I lou House, will u|?u t*n Tuf?Ur, tha Mtli instant, tier sssortmnt of Fall and Winter Milliuery, Embroideries, Ma terial fur Dresses, Fancy Article, kc. Country Milliner* will l?? supplied at the mutt moderate price*. *17 I in* in aT PARIS M1LLNEHY ESTABLISHMENT IN NEW YORK DARENNE k CO., patronized by th? Courts of France D luil Belgium, of II Place Veudome, hrii, Iiav? thf hoaor of making known to tier Ladle* of the luiud Stalee. ,u,d thoae of the city of New York particuhrly, lint tliev will I opeu a b.'incli of tlie,r well known aid fashuiuible Millinery Establishment, wn Tharaday, th- 2.(It of September. on the corner of Broadway and Urand street, (entrance No. 114 Grand 11 rwt ) I'lte bisuch in this city will be under the immediate superin tendence of our of the principle lad,e? of the Paria lioaaa. Tlie Uiliaa are re*|iecif'illy solicited to tint the aalooua. where they will always find every rechrrfhe article iu tha milliuery line from Paria, by the Packets aa they anna. P. b. They would also inform those wigagad in the millinery business in the principal cities of tlw Union, that all article* connected with their butiueet, and the lataat fashions, can be 'applied previous to their lieiug o|?naa to tlw pnblic in thia cit-y. Ortiers punctually aumided to. *? ln?B French artificial flowers, FEATHERS. HEAD ORNAMENTS, &c , &c J OW1TZ k BACKER, No.H Jofcn alraat. will uiam tliia . Unr,?, hum jonn street, will oisni Una Li day, an entirely fn^h stock of Franch Artificial Flowers, Kuithaia. kc., jnat received Uy the Uat packet* from Havre. The above stock waa selected iu I'aria by C. E. backer, late sales man with Hrim At I-n., of Willi-iin street -II lin*MT NOb VLA 11TI- A l< I >"N hs, FASHIONABLE PARIS MILLINERY KKTABLIIHMKNT, 4*43 Uroatlway, ? F.TtVICEN CABAL inn HOW1ID ?IKKI.TI, Nrw Vol*. MADAM GODFREY 6c DAUGHTER, RETURN their sincere tlianka to thair patron* and tlia public generally, for the support. with which they have been favored, and assure them that they will hereafter eiert themaelve* to euiar* a coniiuuance of their patronage; they be* leave to announce that they hava now nieuened the SKw FASHIONS, juat imported from PARIS, at their esta blishment, No. <23 llioadway, near Canal street, where will lie found an extensive aaaoriment of Pariaian Sail", Silk, and Vel??t Hat*. Ribbona, Feather*. Flower*, Cap*, Lace*. Kinhroideriea, and Millinery iu general, of the firet qualities and latest alyla, to which they re*;iectfully call the attention of the Faalunuible World, a* comprising tlw moat elegant and exten aive Stock aver preaented to a New York public, at reaaonable price-. The I-adie* are re*|iectfully invited to call, and aee for them wlv.-s, before purchaaing elsewhere. They will u heretofore continue thair old eatablithment, No. 23 Division airvet. Juat received from France, (elected by their Agent, twelve case* Hat*. N. B.?Country Milliners anrplied. September, 1844. *20 Im'n FARlilAN BAZAaR rPIM8 Establishment, *jBL|ted at No. 119 Broadway, in the a. must eligible part of Wtf thoroughfare, ha* been fitted up at a very great expeuae in themo*t magnificent style, with eve ry convenience for the disposal of ataple and fancy good*. The counter* and glass case* will be let aeperately a* retail store* for tlte sale of tlia follow in| good*, viz.?Fancy Dry Oooda, Silk*, Laces Gimps, Silk and Worsted Materials, Milliuery, Ladies'Hwd *nd other Ornameut*. Furrier'* Article*, Watch aa and < l"Cks, Silver and Plated Ware, Lamp* aud Chandelier*. Fina Cutlery, rich China and Olaa* Ware, Pocket Book*, Mai ', Stationery, Annuals and other Books, Canea, Umbrella* and Parabola, Ferfninery, l^adie*' nnd ?fontltmen'* Furuiahiiig Arti claa, llau and Catw, Ladi'i' Shoe Store, Toy Store, Hibhon Store, Ready Made Linen Store, Thread and Needle Store, Pic ture* and rich goods of every deicriotion, aud for the accommo dation of Fashionable Milliner* ana Lire** Maker*, Miniature and Portrait Painter*. The third story ha* been expensively arranged aa a gallery for paintings and sculpture, suiinounted by a superb dome, be lie veil to excel an> similar rataliliahmenl iu the city, aud replete with every convenience for the exhibitiou of the, line art*, rhia will be let iiihiu reasouahla teioi*. In order that the Biz.tar shall become a faahjonable reaort, a* well aa a convenience to the public, aud daaerving their patron age, no counteu will be let for inferior or damaged goods, aud to ensure tiie rcs|?-ctahi]ity of the occupant*, a certificate of chiracter will lie required from each. The proprietor intends that each counter shall contain a differ ent kind of good*, and ihc article* exhibited be frequently pub lished in the journals of the day. There are alao glass c.iaes for exhibiting premium good* and new inventions; alao a counter in the rear oi the Bazaar, wl ich will be let for the *ale of ice cream and confectiouery. The eaubliahiDent i* ligh'aJ, heated, -uid kept iu order by tlie proprietor ; aud a geulleni tu i* in at tendance to wait upon customers to the diOereut stand*. Importers, mi reliant*, and other* will liud it greatly to tlieir advantage to have a bnuch in tlie Bazaar for the exhibitiou of soi. e of their bear goods, aud to lake orders. Thi* i* one of tlie lie. t opiajriunitie* Tor persona of imall mean* of commencing a ~ sp xlable business iu oue of tlie la-*t situations in Broadway, It a very limited aapen>.e, with all tin- advantage* of a well regulated fair. For further particulars, apply to J. W. BtNtUiCT. Proprietor, Naaaan street N B ?To Let, on the lecond ?tory, a room for an artiit, eli gibly lituau^d for a Miniature orPortraitJ2?iiit?r^^?liliJw*rc TO MANUFACTURKRS"AND DEALERS IN WOOLLENS. HENRY M I G E O N, pDRNEll of Laight aud Waahiugtou streets, New York, ^ kinUher of Cloths, Caasimere*, Saliueu, kc.. respectfully afvrn* the ?nsnufarturrrs and dealers in woollens, that hit -st^hli'hmeut la uo'? in successful oia-ration, and thai he is pie narud to execute with promptness, all ordersii hi* line that nut) le euu' to hirn. Spe* irieii.i of hia woikmxnahip may in ??een on a)>plicatiou to the gentlemen whine u:uae? are annexed, mil to whom lie ha* liberty to reler. Order* inny be left at SI aiid tl Pine str*'. EKFKIlKNCtS. k Slaile fit Piue (treat. W. C. Laugley, 63 l'ine atreet. H.U.ited. IJatnta k Co., 31 Nd**.m.street. L>. Brigham, M I'm ? rtreet. H I In ?"* <r Co . I? Pine *rreei anil 1m*re bliiK.T MAlNUFACTORY an GENTLEMEN'S CLOTHING STORE, tiO Maliloii Lanei IUBT RECF.l V FLl, ihe latest and most approved French pat ?" tenia (?hir**. Alao, a general a**orliitent of Clothing of all daacnptioB*. Clouunit made up to order at the following low price*, vix ,? Fn^k and Lire** Coat* made and trimuied from $*,00 to tlO.Mi P*nUilooii* and V<?U, " " " 1.60 to l,7i All made in th* bat manner and mo*t fathioimble style. Under (iarmeuai made to order Hvaery, Olove*. Stock*, Cravats,'Jollar*. Hnsiietidees. kc WM. COLLINS IMPORTANT TO THE LAlHEs. T'HK (uliaenlien take plea?nr? in offering to the Latlie* their PATENT ELASTIC ARTKMIAN BRACK. Thi(i(an mviuition which haalieen long needed, aud must eventually prove an uiaispeosahle article of tlie Femala wardrobe. |t couiumea in Ra manner id coustiaction all the graceful proportion* of th* ' -i "ei, witliout any of it* iigurinu* trudencie* ; while the Cor ?at by nnuaturaJly compmaaiug the chest, impede* the free and healthful action of the luavs, (urreby eugeoderiiig disease* of thf moat fatal tendency. The ARThMAIN BRACK exuand* tin ch**t, give* a free and healthy action to rite Luugs, ami a grace fal and pleasing outline to the figure ; |N>*ae**ing aa it doe* tlie correcting power of keepinc the pnr*ou erect, ana the shoulders symmetrical. Parents and Guardians are particularly requested to examine tltii article. It will lie fouud on inspection to fulfil all the piir|ii>?*s for which it is recommended, aud of immense benefit to children of either sex, and to all jieraon* who have ac quired th* habit "f (looping. This Brace is manufactured uu Jer the immediate inunction ?f Mr. ParaelU who ha* l>e?ii en gaged for the laat eitliteen year* in the manufacture of different trticlea far a similar purpose, and uow offer* the Artemian Brace u (Ulterior to uiy article tliat ha* heretofore fallen uuder hi* olxwvation. Ladie* Department No. 2 Park Place, first door from Broadway, where a lady, perfectly acquainted with llieatractnre aufl fitting of the article, will be in attendance. Wholaaale Deparuneul at theold eatahlishmrat of PAUSKLLS k AO ATE, *2 lm**c iV Broadway, corner of Park Plata. "oLNTLEMEN'S LEFT OFF WARDROBE, 'IMIK HHiHKST PRICES can be obtained by Oentlemen a. or Families wha are deairoo* of converting their left off wmnng apparel into ca*h. Familie* or Oeutleman quitting the city or changing nai dauce, having any (uperiluou* effect* to dispose of, will nnd it much to their advantage to aenll for the Subscriber, who will attend at their reaideuM by appointment. J. LEVIN8TYN, 466 Broadway, up itaim A Ifce through the Po?C Ottca, or otherwiae, will reaaaT prompt attention *1 CAST OFF CLOTHIJNG. GENTLEMEN OR FAMILIES de*irou of converting into ea*h their aapertluou* or cast off Clothing, will obtain from the Subscriber tha HIGHEST CASH PRKHlS. Familie* or Gentlemen quitting the city or chairing re sidence, having effect* of the kind to dispoie of, wiD find ii mnch to their advantaga to lend for tlx Subscribar, who will attand than at thear Msiilence by appointment. H. LEVE'i r, Otfice No. 2 Wall strvat, and at 470 Hudson st Clothing cleaned and repaired. tt7"A fiue thraoikh tlia Post Offiea,'or otherwise, will receivi prompt atleetjoo anil Im'ra TO SOUTHERN MERCHANTS & DEALERS. 'pilK SUBSCRIBERS offer for *al?, a very *ni?rior article I of Amazon Hats,| of different colors, made thi* *uininer, winch will he aold extremely low to cloae a concern. Also, Braid, of varioia colors. 8. McKAY k CO., *iiW li?*ec II Feery urwit. New York. D. M. PEYSER (te CO. N*. OO John street sand 30V Broatlwajr, tlAVE me**ved by reaeat arrivals, and keep constantly oa II hand, a huge and tasteful selected assor'meut of French mi Herman aruslas for Embroidery and Fancy Goods, which thry omar far ia|e at wholeaale and retail, viz:? Berlin Z*i?hyr Wor*ted, German Worsted, Canvas, Flos Silk, ChMulle and a variety of other article* for Dinbroidery. French Puree Twist, *taiW and dUiu; Gilt and Silvered Qmd*, Pnrae Ornarnmita, Kraceleta, Jet Comlia and Br,ic?4*U Wife B**ka?, Gilt and Steal CUupa fcr Bags and Puraa*. Gilt and Murari Hair Pina, Combs, Fringe*, Braids, Cord. 1'MSela, Neeklaeea, Slieea, kc. A^id^tment of all kind of Tasaels, Chenille Cord Embroidered Snspendart and Suspender Trimmings, Wlk, Wore^d and Cotton Fringes, and Gimp, in all colors and qaa ' ("led Bilk, French manufacture, white, yellow and green )jr X 3m ec TO TAILOHS. 'T'HE Second Edition of Stinemet'* celebrated work on est 1 tins garmenta of every description in a *tyle of elerani * unequal!ed, i* now published and ie?dy for delivery Th'f* who ilasire to avail theinaalve* of the great advantage* to be ile rivad'from the u*e of the inatnicuoua it cnntaina, would do well to obtain a copy without delay. 'ITie bonk ia 12 ny 17 incites square, and contaiua 17 elegant diagramaof all tlie varioii* *t) le* of gannrnu worn at the in-*eet day, witli full and ample ui*truc tiona for cutting in an easy and scientific manner. 1 lie follow ing are a few of ilie many highly r?*pectable name* who teatify to the merit* of the book:? Th* andersignnl lieuig practically acquainted with Mr. Slioe ?net's Treaties on Cultiug Garment*, witli pleasure recomineud it a* * work coinpletr iu it* arrangement, and iu its practical a|> plication to cutting, auperior to auy lieretofore publuited, *ithe/ in Kun>|ia or Anierie*. P. Ilxnry k Son, Daniel Cotter, Staats k Banker, t harles Cos. E. W. Tryihi k Co., I). F. Horner, Jauie* Uaily, John Haviland, J. H. Banker. Pita above cau ve obtained of tha author, No. 113 Broadway, New Y'ork. a lit lui*rc KRlNi.ES AND GIMI'S. " ABRAHAM KASTOR, lm|H<rter, 393 B.'oadway, hta just xa. re-eived by tlw Havre lair.keu Louia I'lullipiv, St. Nicho las, Ouchna* iJ', and Sully.a line and large aasortmeat of the latest and moat o*autiful*tyle* Royal silk bullion Kringt* anil rich h .nil in ide Oimii* fm trimming*, black silk Lacs*, and Thread l.acea, ev?r> (nrt Button* JJoriT and Taasels, waist uid front trimmings for drosses with Bijougles and plain, all colors Bijonglaa lumps, a emit variety of French Embroiderie*. ihn-ad Ijice Veils. '1 bread I'oiuU, Thread Lace*, Collar* and I n ff*. Silk Bloud Tiirnuiiag Laces; rich velvet and ailk embroidered Bag*, Puree*, jet anu gold Comb*, Hair riiu, Necklaces, gilt, ? dvaredand st*rl Beads, Clasp* for Bags and Purie*, Velvet Ribbon*, Kid Glove*, and a newttyleof Smyrna Lace*, and many othar article* too numerons to describe?all of whsch br I offsn at raaaanibl* prices, at wkolaaals aad rstall sj?Tw*ee Emigration of Hooker and his Company. .(I A / . // I ^ ^ Colonization of Connecticut. The first settlements 011 the Connecticut river I wer? effected by ihe Dutch; and the imputation I of the English se tilers that the former were intru ders, seems to be quite unfounded in justice or I truth. The patent obtained from their own govern ment for all lands they should discover, included I the lands on the Connecticut river, which was as yet unknown to the They traded with I the Indians lor several years, and purchased from them a tract of land, on which they erected a fort and trading-house at Hartlord, belore the English had taken possesion of the country. Those w ho I came from Plymouth and Massachusetts colonies, and attempted to drive the Dutch from their setile I menis, were not possessed ol the smallest title from I the Plymouth Company. The prior claim of the I Dutch will appear Irom the acc unt of this trans I action, given by Governor Bradford ; in which lie relates how they eluded the vigilance of the Datch I by ?rait and deceit, and on the pretence of trading I with the natives, succeeded in passing their settle ment, and sailed to about a mile above them, on the Connecticut, where they made a clearing, erected a hoase, and fortified the place by pali sades. The writer continues! "The Dutch send I word home to the Monhates of what was done; and in process of time they send a baud ot about I seventy men, in warlike manner, with colors du I played, to assault us; but seeing us strengthened, I and that it would cost blood, they come to a parley, I and return in peace. And this was our entrance I there. We did the Dutch no wrong, for we took I not a loot ?.l any laud they bought, bat weut to the I place above them, and bought that tract of laud I which belonged to the Indians we carried with us, I and our Iriends, witu whom the Lutch had nothing I to do." In 1634, a number of the inhabitants of Cam I bridge, with the Rev. Mr HooKer at their head, I applied to the general court ot Massachusetts for I permission to remove to the banks of the Connec I ficu1, on the plea that the number of emigrunt-. did I not allow them such a choice of lands as tiiey de J sired. The court wan divided on the subject. bnd I its consideration wan postponed for a time. Seve | ral ot the most active ot those engaged in the en | terprise had proceeded so Ur in their preparations I tor removing, that they would not wait the couit's J consent j ana five of them set out, a id proceeded I to Pjqaag, a beautiful spot on ihe Connecticut, a I few miles below Hartlord, where they built huts and passed the winter. Tim geneial court again I issembled in May, 1636, ana granted prriiu.ifcioii to I liouker and his company to remove to Coniiecti I cut, as they desired; stipulating, however, tli :t I they should remain under ihe jurisdiction ot Mni | -fuchuw tts Active preparations for removal were | immediately commenced, and smsl! parlies Were I -rut out in advance, not only troni C.tii.bridgr, but I also from Dorchester and Waterton. Colonization of Providence mid lthodo I Island. The founder* of Massachusetts having II d from I persecution on account ot their religious opinions, I were chiefly anxious to secure to themselves ai,d I 'heir (Jesceiidaiiia the unmolested enjoyment of I these opinions in the country where they had taken I ref ige For this purpose they deemed it important I to require ot all the inejnbfiu of their community. I contountiy to their religious views, to a certain I extent; and this, in a small state, such as they pro I posed to found, they considered not only practice I ole, but absolutely essential to the continued cxm I tence ot the colony. ThepuritMns h.,d not learned I 10 separate moral and religious irom political ques | tious, nor had the governors ot any other state or I sovengniy in the world, at that period, learned to I make this distinction. We must not be surprised, I therefore, to find that what was coiiHuieied hcrrty I by the rulers ol Massachusetts, should be regarded I as subversive of the very toundations of society, I a?d that, in accordance with these views, it should I receive from them precisely the same son ol treat I ment which at the same period distent Irom the I established religion ot the state was receiving from I the rulets of the most eulightened nations of Eu I roE? The impracticability of maintaining a uniformi I ty of religious opinion even in a small communiiy. most favorably situated for the purpose, soon be came ?PParent. Among the emigrants ol 1630 whs I rtoger Williams, a puritan minister who officiated I lor some time as a pastor in New Plymouth ; but | subsequently obtained leave to resign Ins functions I o a,,d in 1633 was appointed minister I of Salem. His unflinching assertion of the rights I of conscience, and tha new views which he de I veloped of the nature of religious liberty, had I early attracted the attention of the leading men of J the colony, and excited the hostility of a great por | tion ol tha people. Indeed there was much in hia I doctrine to awaken the prejudices uad excite the I alarm of those who had adopted the exclusive I theory ol Winthrop and his adherents. He maintained! that it was not lawful for an unregenerate man to pray, nor lor Christians to I join in family prayer with those wham they judged I nnregenerate: that it was not lawlul to take an I oath of allegiance, which ha had declined himself I to take, and advised his congregation equally to I reject i that King Charles had unjustly usurped the I power of of the territory ol the Indian*, I and hence the colonial patent was utterly invalid : I that the civil magistrate had no right to restrain or I direct the conaciences of men ; and ihat any thing short of unlimited toleration for all religio a ays I terns was detestable psrsecmion. 1 hese opinions, aud others of a kindred nature, enforced with an uncorapromiaing zeal, soon occa siouod his separation from his pastoral charge A I tew admirers cluug to him m his retirement; and whmi he denounced the uae ef the cross en the British flag, the fiery and enthaainstic Endicoit cut the Popish emblem, as he styled it,Irom the national I standard; nor dirt the censure of this act by the I provincial authorities convince the military trained I bands ol Widiam'e error. With them the leaders I were obliged to compromise. While measures I "'f? ln, Hf,u,,10t '*r bnn1lu? Williams to a jed; | ciaJ reckoning, Cotton and oilier ministers propoe I ed a conference with him, ol the liuulessness of I ,wtVc" tho fw-iighted Wmthrop warned them ? I "You are deceived in that mnn, if you think he | will condescend to learn ol any of you." Hubse 3uent events showed that these two men, the most istinguished in the colony, regarded each ether I with mutual respect throughout the whole contro versy. The confereaee waa ineflectnal; and sen tence of banishment was pronoouced against Wil liams. This sentence wss so unpopular in talem, that a large proportion of the inhabitants prepsred to follow him into exile ; when an earnest remon ?tiance from Cotton and the other ministers of Boston, hardly induced them to relinquish their poi>ose. Alarmed at this movement, his enemies determined to send him to England ; but he evaded the warrant issued for his spprehension, ami ma king hit escape in the midst ol winter, sought shelter among the recesses of the forest. His suf ferings should never be forgotten by ihe friends of religious liberty. For more than three months he was a houseless wanderer in the woods (1635) It wsh well for him that his philanthropic ?pint had previously led him to cultivate the friendship of the Indiana. From Massasoit and Canonicus he re ceived a cordial welcome ; and he was ever after their advocate and fnend. His first attempt at a settlement was at Heekonk where he procured land from Otamnqutn, the chief sachem of Pokaneket, and began to build. Hot a private lotter Irom Goveruor Wmthrop brought him information that tin a place was within the jurisdic tional I ly mouth colony,and advued him to remove to the neighborhood ol Nsrrsganaett Bay. Hio IriMda, Miantonomoh and <anonicua, assured him rr *'*Bt land for a settlement in ihst vietmty. ** With this aauraace, he, with live other persons,went overSeekonk river to seek a place tor that purpose. Defending the streum, as they drew near the little cove, north of Tookwotten, now called Indian Poiut. they were saluted bf the na tives with the friendly term.' What cheer V Pass ing down to the mouth of the river, and round Fox Point, thev proceeded a little way up the river on the other side, to a place called, by the ludians, Mooshausiek, where they landed, and were hos pitably received. Not far Irom the landina, Roger Williams afterwards built his house. Here lie, with his companions, began a plantation, which, in acknowledgment ' oi God's merciful providence to him in his distress,' he called Providence. In 1638 a deed of Canonicus and Minntonomoh con firmed his possession ot the land. The exile, per secuted lor bis t> st.mony to the freedom of con science, had become the lounder ol a State. Attack au Fort StcpUenson. On the20Mi ol July, the British and Indians msde anoi her attempt on Fort Meigs ; but alter a siege of eight days they wers compelled to abaudon it. They then sailed round to Sandusky bay, homing to surprise Fort Stephenson, at that place. This fort was garnsoned by only one hundred and sixty 1111*11, under tha command ol Major Croghan. Tie force ot the enemy was supposed to consist of about five hundred regulars ami eight hundred Indians, tho whole commanded by General Proctor. On the 1st of Ansust the enemy landed, and imme diately opened their tire from the six-pounders of then gun boats, and a howitzer, * Inch they landed a short distance below the fort. The only piece of artillery in the possession of the Americans wns n six-pounder, which was| occasionally tired front different quarters, to impress the enemy with the belief that there were several. The fire of the assailants having been principally directed against the nsrth-western angle of the fort, with the inten tion, as it was supposed, of storming it from that quarter, the six-pounder was placed in such a posi tion as to enfilade that angle, and masked, so as to be unperceived. The firing whs continued during the next day, and until late in the evening, when the smcke and darkness favoring the attempt, th<; "W (J c " f ? ^ enemy advanced to the assault. Two feints were^ made, 111 lbs direction ot the southern untile; and*{ at the same time, u column ot about three hundred.? and fifty proceeded to the attack ot that ot tliejj north-west. When they arrived wtthiu twenty ? paces of this point, they were discovered, and a :' imavy lire of snusketry opened upon them. Tiiei column, however, led by Colonel Sliort, contiuued to advance, and leaped torn the ditch; but, at this moment, the embrasure was opened, and so well directed and raking a lire was poured in ui on them Irom the six-pounder, that iluir commander and many of the men were lnsiaiulv killed; and the remainder made a disorderly and ha?ty letreat. A similar Unattended the oilier column, commanded by Colouel VVarburtou. Tliey wtre reieived, on their approach, by so heavy a lire, that th< y broke and took ref uge in an adjoining wood. '1 lie toul loss of the enemy in killed, wounded, and prison ers, in tins ofI'.iir, was about one hundred asd tilty men. Tne scene which iolloWed the uttack. re jected ihe greatest credit on tne Americans. Num bers of the enemy's wounded were lelt lyitigin the ditch, to wl uiu water and other necessaries wi re conveyed by the garrison, during the night, at the risk ot their own salety A communication was cut under the picketing, through which many w? re enabled lo crawl into Hie lort, where surgical aid, and nil that the most liberal generosity coulu dictate, wua administered to them. About three o'clock in the morning after their repulse, the enemy commenced a piecipitate retreat, leaving behind ihcm many vuluuble military urticles. The defence of Fort Stephenson, achieved as it was by a youth scarcely arrived at inanli od, against alo?distinguished tortus skill and bravery, and that loo with so small means ol defence ui tne tune subsiding, was certainly o..e ot the most brilliant achievements oi the war. The news ol the repulse of the enemy was received with great exultation throughout the Union. Major (Jrognan whs promoted to the rank tf Lieutenant-Colonel; and, together with his brave companions received the thanks of Congress. Roger Williams Exiled, Defence of Fort Stephenson, Gif ARnK of MrrKBKR ?Yesterday forenoon, F<*n ner M.illou and 1 Jr. Alexander A Butler were brought up for examination upon a charge el murdering vlHrm A Aldrich, whose death is supposed to hiiva been caused by a successful aUoiniitto procure uburtion. The prisoners were arrested in tnia city on tha 20 ih ult on which day the case was postponed till yesterday The complaint wai made by J. H. Blake, rity marshal, and the hearing had bufore Judge Roger*. M D Parker, county attorney, conducted the prosecution, and W. P. Healey and NeUon Robinson appeared fur the tlerenan. The main fact* developed yesterday were, that Ballou and the deceased resided in the same family iu Woonsocket, R I , and were intimate. Although the woman wu? 43 years of age, the effect* of tha intimacy became apparent in May last B illou excused himielf from marrying her, by ?tilting that he van alieady married, but hiought her to Bo-ton,} and introduced her to Butler, to rid liar ol her trouble. Krom her statement, and nubieijnently V But ler'* udmifiion, it appeared that ha parlor ? ed an opera tioa on her in hi* olhce, ami gam her a preicriptiun, for which (he paid him 24 dollar*. Ballou then Uok her ta a hoarding noute kept in Spring *treetby Mr*. Mary G. Batchelder, where in the courae of the night iheprrma turely gave birth to a it 111-born child. The day alter Bal lou introduced her to Butler, hewai married to hia pre aant wife by the llav Mr. Taylor, and he altered tha date ?t hi* certllcate back live day*, co a* to make it coriei pond with the ititemanth* had made to the deceased the day before he brought her to Bofiton. Thla altered ceiti Urate he allowed to iho deceased, and (he ?>* satuAed of theHruth of Cis declaration. The deceased was a relative ol Bsilou'i third wife, who i* also dead WhileconAnad to her chamber, after ihe wn* delivered, the deceased, according to her own statement, struck her knee against the bedstead. The entire limb anon alter became enor mously iwollen. Tina swelling, in the opinion nf the physician who wo*called in. might possibly hnve resulted from the injury to the kmee, but would be much more likaly to h*aau?ed by lacteal *iippre*aioii. The kriea became exceedingly painful, and the deceased wa* re Tieved to the O -*eral Hoapitnl to have an incision per formed on It, nad *he there died on the I4'h o< July? The body was carried to SaiitbAeld, R. I. lor burial, and har death created in that town great excitement, which resulted in the collection of evidence against the prison er*. Up to the adjoursment last ever,hig, only one medi cal witness had been examined. To-day the ingredients ol the preemption will be preved by the apothecary who pnt it up, and the medical part of the case be thoroughly gone into.?0*>ren Mail, Or? 3. Mormon Thikvks.?We efntrd, laat week, that Hnveral horees had been atolen from the neighbor hood o( Bear t reek, but we had net then ascertained who were the sufferer*. We have since learned that Mahcn Fell lo?t 'J horse*, Kdward Daw 9, Mr. Shepherd I, Tru man Kinny l.Oeorge Walker I, and II. Gillbam 1 The Latter Day Haints, not content with leacing the Oentile*, have commenced on each other Sidney Knowlton had ? yoke ol cattle stolen by a brother Mormon, in whom ue placed the utmoat confidence. In the nartbern part of the connty, the carnplainta of the thieving operations of tha Mermona are more numer ous than ever. fcver> description of loose proiierty, such a* bee gum*, plough* harness, If,, tiuleas closely guard ed, is taken uway We have heard, within the putt we* k, of further horie thieving operations, but do not know the [?articular*. In view of tha fact that no man appears to he safe in hia property within the county, we conceive that it i* tha duty of the eiti**n* to take some active measure* to pre vent further depredations. Let there at least bean organ ization lor thepurpoaeol ferreting out offender*.? ff'.ir taut Signal Potatoes ai*d Kbt.ioion in Vermont.-- Extract of ft letter from a gentleman m Windham County, Vermont " Our crop* are all good, excepti: g potato< ? ? there it not only a blast upon (hem, hut a disease whirh render! them unfl' for use ; iti many Acids nine-tenth* are rotten, or are beginning to rot. Mauy hogs are said to .have died in con?q>?uc? of eating them a thing was never known here lietore. How many mill bn saved will depend tipon tho weather; if it toatinuc* di? wa may save soma, as there Is now and then a f! -Id that i* ii.Jured (Hit little , we are all busy in harvesting, but I fear they will rot in the Cellars, aa it is impossible to sort them preperly - son* being diseased on the nuttide, and some it,side The Millentes say it is a judgment sent from (tod, for not believing their pecaliar doctrine, but it see id* their potatoes dont escape, but share the same fate of the unbelievers.'' Disastkk t? the Koscrnsuo ?The steamboat Kosciusko leit New York lor Hartford last Satur .lay alternoon at 4 o'clock A northeast etoim hud Jiut coramonced. The boat had a larga Irtjgbt on hoaid. The ntorm and livad winds prevented taut proems*? the boat tieing ?omo I'i hour* in getting from New Voik to within n mile* of Sayhrook light. We learn from one ?f the pa**engcra that all on board abandoned the hope of get ling on ?hoie hy mean* ol the Ko*ciu?ko, alter her (uel had been wnahe<1 over, and her Are* put out According, ly preparation* lor a wreck were made Rope* were la?li el to the perron* of all -cotton ba|cn and othor article* that woufl awim were prepared with rope* attached to them, and m thin way, the paatengera and crew awaited their late The boat was now at the merry of the ware*, t'ie water connantly dialling aver her. 1'ader these, cir cumatance* a favorable change ol wind occurred, and a final effort wa* made to get h< r to an unahorage, which baroly succeeded All the loose timber, lone of tha !oor?, and a part o( the promenade > e? k were put into this lurnace*, and (team enough wua rained to move the boat. In thi* way ihe wa*. w ith i uch difficulty, taken to an anchorage near l.'rtinc'* Point, L. I , arriving there at about 3 o'clock P M., on Sunday. ( apt. Lelevre went on ahore in aimull boat, but wan tumble to return till the neat morning, on account ol another change of wind and the heavy *ea. Ha lighted fire* on ihore, however, a* a uuidit to those ou hoard in caio the boat wa* wrecked. The Kosciuiko remained at thi* place till 4 o'clock, P M , on Monday. Wood wa* procured from the (horeori Mon day , by mean* ol imall boat*, with which the Eo*ciu*ko vii enabled to get to Lyme, where *he took In coal, and arrived at Hartlord at 3J o'clock, A M., Tuesday morn ing It wa* evidently a very aarrow racape lot her. A number ol our merchant* have met with considerable iota, in good* ihat were thrown overboard. Among the !{ood* were Hour, leather, dry good*, dye wood, hard ware. (tove*. kc., amounting to >10,000, probably. -Hal tmd Timri, Oct. 1. T uk Mob moms and Anti-Mormons.?The Spring field KegiMti r of Friday week, Iihh the foil- wing paragraph in reference to Mormon itfl iirai *' Wn lenrn that Iih Kacnllency, Gov. Kord, ha* oalled out 'J.'?00 of the militia of tha State, in conn quence of the reception ol information here, that the nntl-Vioi w\nn par' y in Hancock county had i*aiied handbill* for the assembly of a military meeting at War*aw, on 'he S7ih of tin* month. Wa leani, alio, that thi* handbill request* the presence of the people of Miaiouri on that day, arm ed. fcc." In another article the RngMer *ny* that Preaident Tyler n Aim i the aopUcstioo of Oor Ket i lot ? body <ii regu lar troopa, to tin stationed in Hancock county. to suppres* any furtherduturbancea growing out ol the proper utioi * or any other cau*e. Thi* determination wa* madnto him some time in the month ol Augmt. SinotrLAR Phinominon.?Ou Wednesday, the 11th inritaut, at 9 o'clock, whn observed from the dei k of the aloop Mount Vernon, by ("apt Smith, and alto by all hi* crew, what to all appearance wai a far ; but ol Mich a aize and brilliancy, considering the ?ky wat unclouded, and ibe sun pouring dowr iti ray* with unu <nial luatie, a* to almoat lead to the beliel that it waa noma supernatural viaion Thi* singular phenomenon i* repre rented a* bring, in uppeatance, nearly iqual to the air.e of the moon. It re-nained viaihlo nearly the whole day ?, and diaippeaied only aa the ahade* ol night wete laat ap proaching ; when all expected to have a better and moit diatinct view ol thia brilliant and apparently errutie heavunly ho ly, ( apt. 8 aiatea it to have presented un appearance, in color, aimilar to that ot the plarieta at night, only a ahade whiter The ignorant and *U|>eratl tioua may fee in thi* sign* of porlentiou* moment. But inch thing* have been *een be for* and the world w ag* on. ?Kry H'nl I jit fit of the tlx J if Si pi 14 Inbanitt and Huiciiib ? Robert Hamilton, men chant on Market atreet w?alotind dead this morning in hia (tore, and liuin a pp. aiaiice*. it waa evident that be hail lockid himself up and then *hot hnnaell in the head The act ia auiipose.l to have lieen committed yesterday ? He il thought by many to have been partially insane tor mms time pa*t. Il? 1a fcaid to have tieen in eaay cir etimattnee* and without n family. Some paraona in Die rielghboi hood said tliev heard a piitol I red in that virindy yesterday R.ornilig. Ilia attendant ph) aician, who railed ?o aea him yesterday, could not get into the store; and ?he hoy who came to bring hia lueakfaat to him thia morning, first ducovere'l that he was dead Keur ball* entered Uia li?*4 - Luutt ?ra oj S*pl. iJ ill ? ?i rim Ilolton. rcorrespondencc ot the Herald.] Borrow, Oct. 1, 1M4. To the EciToa? ; M y 1)KAH Sir 'The Brittama h?B just left, with 'over fifty iWDpn, winch, coaadering the ??? Cn ol the year, speaks well lor the prosperity of tliib hoe of steamers. The letter-, papeis, Arc., are, as they always are, extremely numerous. Our village," an you sometimesfacetiously term it, wis never in a more flourishing condition, and there ia no denying the fact, that a considerable portion of ,, is owing to the immediate communication be tween England and America. The lacility with which goods are obtained by the packets enables our merchants to be lust in the market, and cow quenity attract purchasers lrom all parts of Union. How long this a;</Hirent blate l,ro"Peri* iy will continue, 1 know not, but occasionally can . t,?I, iiiiukior lhere in too much ot the go-a ela" prlncS ?n business operation*. and look ill - nrrBriit t<iate ot mercantile ulljira but as upon the 1 terrible exulOfoion that will uhortly faKSSS The credit U too extensively oracused, and, as in 1835 ami 1830, paper re^nsi !ii nv or prwutt r? commendation i? fculhcient lor not being forthcmiug, the l^er ^e.^^on^th. nuTuiu?uver the creation ol hts " itl'e^rb'Iuon^f the Mechanic.'!to Cl?b? ' There te?ttTK-jCciSS of .he use \lairwasl'wtiere the ag. icultural implements and 0l&weatner w KSmaUV, call'our people from ,( i,riiniiiiv the concert, plsy tiic country. and accoruins'j ll,v *- , ''. ...7 l-.iure -eaioii has commenced, f.atl ^2-5fe-HS2?SS? atiernooii a iaiur ^ We<lue*iay 1 know ^oniponiuK me s | j,tiuci iU,i U it be true, t ut U *r tU?t ' j? H causes ol4 ^ U,e ra.MDg of the our managero *ould oo lue UK tj ???giue SEH5SS SKKSt work ol 8'^Sft^Siubur-. that be?u?i S533S8ffitt?ssrssfs tdK<Te.rJ 11M-11 v. r > Ur.horti.Mha of last ol tb.- account. .sy szi 'Jt. 'Th.M.:. j fi? xs s ;r?T "oMnl" Tb'. -trwK ,..r...... ??Z?7, MruMle^l'Ut lor 1.mere lo.T, 7 per cent premium. ih _ . \oihlie can ?* 'thrown o^the'"holl Kloomwl,.ch that .ncee.. hu. thrown overhi ^ ^ ^ mn:heU"7ent"oT;Vvolut.oo V. H. Outtllt, Octtirr *. r?rreU*' leaVrTtthe (ol Harden Si Son ; one ?r ?tm > |I|(1 , dwelling hou.o lullinr null, owned by J ? K l ,' ,)arn,^? p?nmste.l ..n.l .lore, occupied by Hsol en K.dd. r .?si ^ ^ ftr, sffuiisrsj-suw i??.n?..u,bu. not ?tat?d. ? ? Ha H.ROM. CoudstON ?We learn l ,?l ^i^ r.LV iu cont-Jt wrth .h. that City 77''r;'** T,t" , f;, Ani onsiig ?nd (irwtnwich. CC vI' ? ? !?'< tnm out st Appo.suf ?>A !l ???en it . ?.n? iu colll.ion with .uch force (irweeded on *hen ' r(>motiTM o{ both irt,ni. No uZ :'r^rcr0;: of ,h. ???.? h.j w. .rm brok.n. Utilti Tftnirript, Ofl. i u.aith or Naw Oai.*AW? ?We have bad a (PVV ,| ,ye ..I balmy wind, which nan 'The continued h.alth of our wtiT-.n" snd wddeai., vx.y .ufoiy ?>?-;^rrd.u^.i.e?i; pesr"'.'"*^ M-r"' "ud the ca^U'h.h'e Wn ;r^.ndr; tint the di?e*?e will come amoi * u? U""* i f the ?ea?on.? S O Wulltlin **? Fir. in Ck*um Woo?-; We lhr?<. hundred ?Cie* o^^wood sn ,jtJr uf Tthublo over With are test w?.h s?^*h' 'flV. ?ru.h pil. "0"d W..lde.tro>e,iI Ibe Cmlttrr. ^vhic.h tonAi boy* hs.l set *>r? .. rt- Mr mmmwt ?v lfrtl O A KOI. IN A ? ha te Tll Thk W?*-rnra ' cool. W?rmc.lotli ,.?r?ture y ..terfay^ (on|i(, r?m,or1,h|e There w.. cH and h'* 1 | ( ,,, |? n?. rmintre. at no g est C.?, ,r ,/ a,,. ?

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