Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 5, 1846, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 5, 1846 Page 3
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' ) i-L,- L-a. J-Meeting oftlu A ? rtettoa of O?ologl?u *M I * Natural 1st*. J THUD OAT. \ Thi? Society again net at their room*, ColumhU Col lege, ye*'erday, Dr. Jack ion in the chair. Several ladie* ware in attendance. Mr. P. A. Brown, of Philadelphia, presented a plan of teaching the Natural ScUnoe*. w hich wai laid upon the table for the preienL It c<fotain* aevcral very uieful tuggeition*, recommending1 , clauiAcation ai the liettjdan. It proceed* :? Natural clauification iH>inU out. with brevity and diitinctneaa. .all the modifications which nature hit* introduced, and by which man diatinguiahe* one let of natural object* from all the rc?t. IU early introduction and perfect understanding, therefore, muit rece??arilv prove a great encouragement to a beginner If you tell a pupil that you are about to teach him mamtnology. and that it i* the " natural hi?tory of ell that large portion of vertehrtt?.l Animal* who nouritli their young with their mlilc.* he perceive*, 'before hi* mind's eye. a huge mass, that appear* to him to be too unwieldy for theunderatanding Now, conrnence in one of the usual ways, bt saakmif him acquainted, consecutively, with each partfcnlar animal, an.l he will travel over the ground wirti wMj-y steps, and with little hope of ever arriving at the distant goal Bui, if vou inform this same pupil at once that thW apparently incongruous ma** of creatures is distribute! thro'otit nine order*, which are clearly distinguishable bt natu ral marks?that, with the characteristics of these order* he can be made acquainted in leas than one hour, you will remove a great burden from hi* youthful mind Than, if you inform hi n that each ol these nine orders is (uhdtiri ded into generic, and the genera: into specie*, you will disMpate all the confusion and perplexity in which the subject appeared to be involved, end awshen in the mind of the pupil a desire to proceed in the required investigation* Thu*, by the power of classification, that is to say, by an orderly arrangement of the parts of the subject you are desirou* of teaching, *o a* to constitute one intelligible whole, early impressed, you demonstrate to the young and tender mind of youth, that the attainment of knowledge, however extensive, may be made plain and easy ; you aaaiit him (if I may *o express myself) to bear the burthen of acquiring knowledge, and you encourage him to accompany you in the investigation of subject which, at first sight, were appalling Dr. J*rrKiK? Wr?m opened the proceeding* by reading a very interesting paper on the fossil asteology of North America. In his opening remarks he read a tabular statement of all the fossil osteological specimens usually found, classifying the same under their different heads : Carnivor.i. Rodentia, Edentata, Pachydermata, Ruminantia Cetace*, Aves, Reptilia, and Pisces. The Trico en* Virginianua wai found in Accotnar, Virginia, consisting 5 part of a cranium. Dr. W , after Riving a Ron ral outline of several classes of the mammalia, and other animals, referred to the great mastadon, or the Ohio animal, which was very similar to the elephant in his tu?ks and arteology, the grinder* excepted. This animal had very probably a trunk, aad hi? height probably did not surpass that of the elephant, but muit have been longer, with the limbi somewhat thicker, and a belly lei* prominent. In spite of all these resemblances, the peculiar structure of his molars, suffices to make him a distinct species from the elephant, and that he was tour- 1 ished somewhat like the hippopotamus, and wild boar, ' choosing roots, Itc , for his food; that he still waa not made for swimming or living in the water, but was a truly terrestial animal. His bones are more common in North America tha> in any other part of the world, where they are, perhaps, exclusively found. They are better preserved than any other fossils, and yet there is no proof to lead to the belief of it* living existence. The : entire skeletons of nastadons now in existence are to be 1 seen at Peale's Museum in Philadelphia, at the Museum At Baltimore, at the British Museum, London, and in other places, particularly at the Massachusetts Medical College, Boston. The specimen to be found here have been moat admirably preserved. The skeletons of that at Cambridge, and of ene belonging to Dr. Warren, are both confirmatory of the opinion expressed by Cuvier in relation to this animal. The height of Dr. Warren's 1 skeleton is 11 feet, and that of the University 10 foet 8 inches. It has been determined by Dr. Jackson that the | whole number of ribs amounts to 20. Dr. W. next glanced at the other description of foasil remains?the Elephas primogniut, Kiephas Americana*, Lui America, hippopotamu*, equua major, Cervui Americanus, rhinoceroa, Alleghaniensis, ovii mammilarii, bospolasii, and the megalomyx. Attention wai first drawn to the megalomyx T>y President Jefferson, who published a descrip- I tion of some of its bones. The bones refei red to by him I \?M. one, a small fragment of a femor ; and two, " ot i and fix or seven others. Mr. Jeffersoa'a opinion t-ha' thi* ajiimal was three times as large as the lion, *"d that this i.rnnal may hat e been as formidable an aninial to the mammoth, as ia the lion to the elephant, ; The megalonyx was subsequently removed frutn the I clo?s " caraivera," and plaoed among the " ed<-ntata." Alter a few desultory remarks from members in relation to the general character of fossils, Mr. Mkigi lead a raport on the subject of boulders.? snid?I have taken home pains te examine boulders, asd h.*ve come to the conclusion that they are partially rounded fragment* of a great variety of rocks that appear l>itig over one another some tons in weight, and j some the weight of o&e grain. Some were found near | the surface, others in detretus. Theso merely appear i spherical. The smaller the size, the greater the smooth- ' netx of their surface, and the greatertheir approximation 4o the *phertcal figure He couiidered it wti desirable that geologist* ihouid trace with great care the nolled fragment* of rocka to the several quarries from whence they were diaraptured. There is hut one element in thia investivatiou: " Qu?4nan tpvra tuo in anno, en! kttibut functum. A Kiench writer remarked lome time ago, that the earth waa net yet well fixed; and that the order of the earth'* surface i< ant yet well fixed. After suggesting the prepriety of tracing the origin of bouldera, be con- : eluded Dr. M. W. Dicmitsorr next delivered a moat interesting discourse on the geology of the vicinity of Natchez ?tue remain* of the asilo*auru*,or Zeuelodon, the mastodon remainaof the Natchez bluff*, and the curiou* nondescript animal already mentioned in the paper communicated by him thi* seasion vt the Association?to report aeparatoly Dr. D. here exhibited a large collection of specimen* of bone* and fossils. Among the collection wa* the skull of a curioui nondescript animal, together with what wa* pronounced to be a human bone ; with variou* specimen* of sand and mineral*. These had been dug trom a lingular cliff, beneath a atrata of 16 feet of *and, eighty feet from the surface, on the top of which wa* a large mound, that was ascertained to be traceable to eight centuries back. This bluff, he'continued, was on the Mississippi, at Natchez, Hi* remarks j excited a good deal of interest Professor Sillims*?I consider this the most impor- | tant feature of our proceedings as yet, and to determine upon its date and history of the utmost consequence? affecting as it did, the lung mooted and aa yet unsettled questiou, as to the exact period in the age of the world when maiucame upon it.. A Mkmbck cuggeited the propriety of allowing Dr. [ Dicketaun to Continue the lubiect of his #?rv intoraitin* inquiries The bone* thu? found have been describod or classi- > find us those of the nondescript, Megthonicun?Meg* toiyx home, a??, bison, zebra, tapur, flk, deer, all of ; which lie had dug up Irom tbi* blurt', together with various specimens of mineral*, cupa, spoons, pestles, pig- , menu, mortars, lie., Sec. It wax here determined to make further investigation < into tuese intrie<tiii? researches made by Dr. Dickerson, ; so as to uetermino the era at wuich these magnificent iolics of a l?uo e age of the world had b -en depo-ite>l in this lilulT?their nature.origin, and classification. The entiie collection exhibited, rieated much interest. After some desultory conventional temarks by Professor aillimun. and others, in relation to the particular timw oI BW*Ui k of the Association, the committee reported that 'He next meeting ol the Association will take plaee at Boston.on the Sdol next September. Subscriptions weie here handed iu b> members to defray the incidentsd expenses of the Association, for the publication of re|>ortr, dto , fcc An invitation was received from the "Lyceum," re que-ting the pleasure or ttic company of the As?ociaUon ' tor Mo ml ay evening Accepted Several celebrated Krencb works were distributed, I ' V.ollutquea Vivanta et Kossiles; au Description d? toutes les L*|>ere? des Coquillea et dot Mollusques, he Sec ; pji Alcide U'Orbiguy " Palcontologi* dea ! Coquillea." kc , by the ?ame author. Ur Koa?:aa Iteie biielly ofieied ?ome remark" aa to what clashes of animals were in existence at the time of out first patents; reauing passages from the " Year Book of Facts'' tor 1846, allowing tnat human bones winch it was determined had been louud, ami were coeval with the lo?ail remains ot animals found in Mouth America, and were therelore traceable to a remote age of the Wulld Mr. Alckb, of Boston, offered some remarks on the zinc mines of Husaex county, N. J., and illustrated them by a drawn section. These line mines had been known lar nearly a century, though until recently their value ha. |not been made known, ilegsal.l that the bods wen ol igueuUi ongiu, aud had been thrown up from beneath The principal depoait was lour to aix feet thick, about 6(0 leet in length, and could be explored easily to ti>e <:epth of 100 lcet. The Talue of the ore witlnu these limits was not much lesa than two milliona of dollara, at the present market price of metallic xinc. Quantities liad Veen svat to Kitgland, and the quality ol the zinc wa* perfectly pure, it containing no araeme, aulpbur, or cadmium. H|iet'imen? of the red oxide of zinc were exhibited. They could be diatilled in common cast iron pota. Pi llaldeman and Dr. Baron presented apecimens of minrtaia, when the association adjourned, to meet at balf-paat 4. vamne iiisiok. Wm C. Rkdfikld in the chair. Dr. Jaceion, before the regular bniinei* of the evening commenced, Rave a very interfiling account of the formation at bog and pond iron. He detailed very minutely the principal lubitancei of which it ii composed, an'l tin* vanoiit proctaiei they undergo in iu formatr n. Al:er Dr. Jackion hau finished h>? remark*, he reaumeJ tho ehair. Mr. ."eiiArrcn next read a paper on the drift formation of Long Ifl iml. The gentleman itated that the geology of Lang Uland wai much neglected ; the ODly pHit ol it that r? <eived any attention wua that part on the Hound ) he wai engagud, lie aaid, on ill* Urooktyn and Jamaica reiliouii, an.: moreover lived on the i?laod for a number ol 5 earn.and ?u over every part ol it, in consequence of ivhi .h in pocuuar foiraation waa torced on hu notice ho ? #ut on to i>ay that toe island wai divided by a iwnge ot it* hi h iu.tiling neaily north and louth through tiie whoie isiand , that si,.mo time or other thia ridgat oiuit have l>rf<n a bar, which >tupped the dtifti at each *ide . a part of hia theory alio wan that iceberg* were a constituent and the iargeat of thoae driita, and that thj cup huped cavitiea on the top of the ridge muat have bf en foimed by the icebergi; he aUo made aonie curioui remarki on the bouldera lound on the*ialand and on ita water itratum. Mrmri. K.mraoni, Coxzena, KeaJ, Jonei and Gal* made tone reuarki en the bouldera of Long Island, and their limilanty to thoie lound on Maahattau Uland, New Jerae) , and other placet. Or. Jit aiox next aaid that he had received a letter Yoin Mr. John Limb, of No. 18 Wall itreet, the preiident if the Sommerville Mining Company, which Hated that he wuter hud read an account of the procaedtag* of the laocialion in the New York lirmtd which induced him > write the letter, ai he had a great variety of ipecileni of the copper orei of New Jersey, e^ual at leaat, if it more beantilul.than tho?e of any other part of the * world, and it would alforu him much pleaiure in exhibit\ing them to any ot the gentlemen of tlio aanociation lhat might he pleaied to call on him for that purpoie 1'iolenor Halukman, Irom the Committee on tht ?y . i nopais of the < olepotera, a<ked that the committee be discharged. A gentleman, who*? name we could not team, laiJ it teemed to him that the committee misunderstood their object; it wai only meant that they should draw up a report of what has been done up to thii time on that branch of icience, in order that persons about to embark in the study of it might know the starting point. The Chaibma* (aid there wu no motion before the chair, and the committee could not be discharged without a vote. A motion wai then made for their discharge, which was carried, and they were accordingly discharged The meeting then adjourned. Police Intelligence. 8?rr. 1?SomnambuLiim?K clear case of that terrible malady, called somnambulism, was brought before Justice Osborne yesterday morning, in the lorm of a re. headed fellow called Jobu L. Smith, whom it appears had taken lodgings the night previous at a lodging house kept by Patrick Cotter, No. 86 Chatham street. A comnlaint hiul K?on m>Hi K* !- ??? ?' w?;?? t>Mn roM>ed within the last four weeks, and what wu t*ry remarkable, tno thefts only occurred on the nights that thi? Sinritn was one of the inmates of the premises ; consequently, suspicion retting on thii individual, Mr. Cotter laid a watch for him, and jesturday morning, H'fltf ?aily, and Wore any of the other lodgers began to move, thin Smith wu teen by Cotter coming down stairs lu rather a sneaking manner, and upon taking him into cutiodv, his suspicions ware soon realized, for on tea rehire hit person a ailver watch valued at $9, and $16 tn hank Mlla were found concealed under hii arm, tied up ma ideceof rag. Thii property wai identified a* belonging to ane of the lodgers, Mr. Alexander Deiluh, who?e pockets had been rilled by this scamp while he laid aiiee|^ The beauty of the Joke waa, that when the prisoner wan brought before the magistrate, and asked by that functionary what he had to ?ay in relation to the matter, the property haviug bean found on hia person.he toted tha> he waa unable to account for how, or in what (Banner the propeity came oa hii penon, except from the fact ot his being troubled with heavy dreams, which gave him the " nightmare." Maoistbatk?I suppose you mean you are troubled with somnambulism 1 Pbisqrkb?Yes sir ; that's what I mean Maoistbate?Were you ever in Boston I Pbisomkb.?Vat, sir; it was in Boston, that I had the first attack. Maoiitbatb.?Yes, I see, (laughing) this is a clear case of somnambulism : 1 think it would be well for you, Jack, to send on for some of the Boston lawyers to try your case. There, officer, take him down stairs: we must take care of John , for if he's suffered to go at large he might wulk out of a third story window, and break hia neck. There, (handing the officer a commitment,) " good-bye John." At thii last rematk, the whole court room wai convulsed with laughter, but not much to the gratification ol the somnambulist Grand Larceny.?A black fellow called John Ambrose wan arreated yesterday, by offlcer McCorde of the 5th ward, on a charge of stealing, a ihot bag containing $41,70 inspecie. On being taken to the nation home, and " friiked," the offlcer found on hii person $35. evidently a portion of the atolen money. Committed for trial by Justice Osborue. Charge of Fal$e Preleneei.?Officer Burley of the lower police, at rented yesterday, a man by the name of Charles N. Mills, Jr., one of the running brokers of Wall street, on a charge of obtaining, or detaining a bill of acceptance, dating August 19th, 1846, at 8eneca Kails, N. Y , drawn by Kipp & Drown of this city, for the sum of $650. It appears that this acceptance was owned by Mr. A. B. Meach, of No. 497 Hudson street, who hande the same to Mr. John K. Conrey. broker, Ne. 60 Wall atreet to ascertain what he could get it discounted for, and Mr. Conrey handed it to the accuied, (Mills,) for him to ascertain the fact, but with strict injunctions not to get it cashed, but to return in half an hour and let him know,?this was on Tuesday afternoon. Nor did he return according to promise, but was met In the street by Mr. Conrey, and was told several falsehoods by the accused in relation to the acceptance. Mr. Courey has since diacoverd by Mr. Fernando Wood, that the clerk of Mesirs. Clark & Dodge, who cashed the check for five hundred and some odd dollars, to a man by the name of James McMillan, that check boingthe proceeds of the acceptance, given by Mr. Wood. Therefore, upon these state of facts, Mr. Conrey swears that he has bean fraudulently and by false representation defrauded out of the abeve acceptance. Justice Osborne committed the accused to the Tombs for exam nation. Intoxicated in the Street.?Offlcer Murphy of the 14th ward, arreated yesterday, Mrs. Margaret Mitchell, in a Cross state of intoxication, in Broadway, in front of the ilympic Theatre, with a crewd of spectators around her The offlcer conveyed her to the police ottce, Essex market, where she was committed to one of the cells. Counsellor McGay hearing of her incarceration, applied to the magistrate, and procured her discharge, and then removed her to her residence in White street. Jin I'Atcvtt Caught.?James H. Route and Timothjr McCauley, were both caught in the act of robbing the money drawer belonging to Wm. Minck. Locked up by Justice Room. Petit Larceny.?Conrad Auble, a until boy, wai caught by officer Seely of the 7th ward, in the act of cac rying off a piece of mahogany belonging to Mr. Constantino. Locked up. Bill Allen, an old petit thief, wa* arretted lait night by officcr Chambera of the 5th ward, htving in hit postes< tion a value valued at $a, belonging to Mr. John Caitnack, No. 1 Wallttreet; he wn endeavoring to tell It when arretted by the officer. Committed lor trial. Motodyiim.?Officer .VlcDougal of the 6th ward, arretted a young rowdy fellow called Benjn. F. Brady, for being drunk and disorderly in Church ttreet lait night, and likewite interfering with the officer while in ditcharge of hit duty. Vny Sutpicious.?A fellow called Thomat Reed, wat discovered at a late hour lait night, tecreted in the Ureenwich Theatre, under very tutpiciout circumitancet. Taken before Justice Roome and committed. Special Setalon*. Before the Recorder and two Aldermen. Henry Haickim wat the first on the liat, and wat called to accouut tor au attault upon Mr. Mercer, of the corner of Ann and Nattau ttreett. He wat convicted of the atfault and tent to the citr prison for S dayt. jinn Haggerty wat charged with ttealing a worked collar worth a quarter of a dollar, from Maria Develin. Ann wai'ut guilty, to taid the court, and therefore the wat (litcharged. Walter Cook wat tent to the penitentiary for 6 months for violently astaulting officer Barnet. William Htnny wa? triad, found guilty, and tent to the penitentiary for 1 month, for ttealing a pair of panialoont worth $3. Vandyke, Joknton, and Smart were next called, and three negroes decidedly ugly, made their appearance, and were couvicted of stealing a lot of baskets lroin somebody. Vandtke wm sent to the city prison for 10 da}s, Johnsou was sent to the penitentiary for 1 mouth, with Smart to keep his company. Mary Havdman was sent to the city prison for 10 days, to expiate the crime of stealing a cotlee pot and a brush. Maiy McDermot was next tried for craelly beating her son, John McDermot. The beating was said to have been unpiovokingly administered Mrs. McDermot wu found guilty, but Judgment was suspended. .4nn Maria Kingilry, a young ana rather good looking Irish woman, was called up and plead guilty to a chaige of p?-tit larceny, in stealing a piece oi calico from iho stoie of Mr. Greenwood, ton < anal street. The accused seemed truly penitent and sobbed most piteously while betore th? court Under the peculiar circumstances of the case the court saw (it to suspend sentence. John lionuvan was sent up lor a month for being caught Mealing six mats of castia from one *f the Albany tow boais William Allen, alias Kdmundt. was sent to the peniItnllart Inr 9 mnnllia f*,r itnuiniff a walla*? Hridgrl Norton was ?ont to iLo city priion for A dayi, for itewliug a ihirt from William Woodi. After kiow oilier trifling buaiue??, the court adjourned till uextTueaday morning P'uom the Chebukkk Coumiky.?Great excitement liad arisen among the Cfcerokees, on account of a Cherokee man, named Runabout, who wai seized without the limit! of the military relet ve at Kort (Jitiion, taken to the dragoon quarters, stripped of hia shirt, and tied up and severely whipped liy the order and in the presence of Lieutenant Gardner, ol the United State* Dragoon* "Ul what oftence this man had been guilty, if any, we have not been able to learn." says the Cherokee p>iper. further than that a man named White Pain, ami probable Run ubout himielf, hxd got into a quarrel with tome ! soldiers But be the caute alleged lor thii resort to Lynch Law and the character of Run-about whatever i tho) ma> be, there uai no neceiaity for it. and we heit- | tat* not to denounce it ai one of tne most high-handed, ' outmgeou* ami illegal acta that haa ever been perpe- ! trated in the Nation We pretend not to state the lull particulars of the affair, but limply the fact that tbil monatrous outrage has been committed) aud we invoke for it the attentioD of the agent for the Cherokees. and ' tue superior military ofliceri in command here, Col. Loom in and Gen. Arbuckle. It ia too glaring to be pnued over in silence, and the public h*i a right to know, whether a subaltern officer can come within our limiti, tie up sn Indian, whatever may be hii character, and mob him with impunity, almost in the very pretence of the commandant of a military pmt Latest from Fort Leavenworth.?The stoamhnnt Archer arrived ut this nort vpaterilnw from Fort Leavenworth. She left there on Sunday last. We regret to have to announce the death of Lieut. Col. Allen, who was in command of the battalion of Mormon infsntry at that poit. on their route to join the army under (Jen Kearney He died on Sunday morning of congestive fever. Col. Allen belonged to the regular army, in which he held the rank of Captain. He wai detached for tlua ipecial aervice by (Jen. Kearney. The lait two compatiiea of Col. Price'a regimaut left Fort Leavenworth on Sunday morning. A. l>. WiUon, of Weaton, was appointed autler of Price's regiment. The Aicher report! that a company of infantry, 100 itrong, commanded by Cap!. Raiuiy, from Oaage county, was at Jefferson City, waiting for a boat to convey them to Fort Leavenworth. She alio met the Little Missouri at Iron Point, with a company of riflemen from Herman, 100 atrong, on their way%Join the new infantry regiment. Companies of infantry had arrived at the Fort, and the regiment would be organized aa apeedily ma poaaible ? Wo *ee it stated that Mr. Hinlcle, performing the dutiea of Quartermaster at Fort Leavenworth, ii to be proposed by bis friends for the office of Major. No one i* mentioned for the Colonelcy. The Weaton Drmterat, of last Saturday, savs that Capt. Cook hat gone to Santa Fe, under a flag or truce, for the purpose of demanding peaceable possession of New Mexico.?St. Louii Republican, Jluf. 38. Drownkd.?We learn that the body of a man, apparently 39 years old was found en Wednesday In the Passaic River, near toll gate Pine Brook, Morris county. He had sandy hair, and upon his arm ' 1840, C. V. M." was marked with India ink ; paper waa also found in his i<ocket marked 74 (Iran i street, but his name could not he ascertained?ffewark Jtdr. lirpt. 4. Photography.?We bog to remind the tra- I veiling public, thai they shonld not miss the opportunity, while pasting thronfh oar city, of visiting Plumbe's National Hague nan (tallery, 2M Broadway. We feel.proad of it for the triumphant saperiority of the specimen pictures of sll the great, in any wa> connected with the prraent history of oar coastry. We shall ever look upon aa the greatest oraainent to our city. Admittance free. Ladles will be |lad to Isarn that the Creech Lunar Pills caa be had at Ut Cherry street. ta? I v <*' *'** llMmn AMMOt tiid Ongw. Ocak Star?The follofliag ekallaaga ha+iag appeared in your paper, 1 uerm it ny ipaty to my a word ia reply, nuutnai Much bai txta and lawi* aboac the imam Oregon and | Atlantic. The frienda o'w Atlantic have claimed that ilie wi> lutrr than the Oregon, that they were ready to back their opiuion, aad if I offend a bat, it would be taken up before me iuk wai dry. For parpoae of teating their atatrinenti, and thalr confidence M the apeed of the Atlantic, 1 now Ifer to back tlie OreaM acainat the Atlantic, to run from New Yo'k to the U|kt Boat at Stratford, for Five Thuutaud Hollar*, to trua any day thu week;? two daya notice to be given. and the money depoaitrd If this offer anould be accepted I will iImu allow tlie pu lie, that I hare kept my promiae MTar to allow the Oregou to race on her regular trip* to 8toei*cou. GEORGE LAW, 8e. teinber 1, ISM. No. 10 Union Place. 1 am much aurpriiedfeftaach a challenge from the haoda of Mr. Law, the reputed owner of the Oregon Thia qieatiou, 1 aupp<?ed. waa at reat. as aaufficieat trial ofapeed waa made I? aanafy the whole rnmmuity that the Atlantic w >a the I nter boat by ne<ily one Mile per hour. I auppoaed that it I for doubt, ?ndf|li?v? ?iaee continued to give the travelling community every unMCi that 1 .hould race uo more while mv regular courts of busmen, uid I have the runty to | suppose that credit is given to my word when I past it. But I if Mr. Law lad'sirous of haviug one ftarther trial of speed, 1 ' will elide -vor to accoMtodate bim. I caunot take my boat from tlie liue.she u vr tills as long as the business season laata, and to run races to endaj|g?r the Uvea of passengers, 1 will not consent to. Bat, at my (Mnest. I hate permission to gratify the Oregon gentlemcu Willi a race after December, at which time ahe will withdraw faMB her prearnt line for the winter. Then I will ran him a race from Throg'a Point around the | Light But, at New Loiidaa aad back, on a given day, which , is straight work both wavl?therelore there can no advantage be uken by either i*rty. Thia race I will run for ainuaeineut, or a reaaouable amount of *ua?y. 1 meicly make thia propo- I aition to gratify hit ( Mr. Law'*; curioaity, aa I am satisfied of ! the eveut. if lit- wishes to wage' a lar(e mount, let him name it, aud I li ?v no doubt, that throu?ii my frieuds, I will I be able to accommodate Inn to hia heart'a content. Hesyactfully yours. 18 VAC K. bUNSTAN, Commander steamer Atlantic. New York, September 3d, IM6. The above ia the retail of the treat deliberations held on the 3d instant, by the friend* Of the Atlantic, which ia backing out so miserably that thev must hare been ashamed to cut their names to it, and made (Uptaiu Duatan endorse it Three months is required to get ready?this ia allowiug (owe time for Iht ink to dry, and yet tney have not named the day or , aum the\ will ruu for. I suppose they ho|>e the East River will be frozen over?thia ia tna only chance thev had toesI cape. 1 he match I offered them can aaaily be ran without looaing trip. If/the Atlantic and Captain Duatan, after somncn ! bragging, cannot ariive here in the morning early enough to land her paase. gars and freight aad run to the L-ght Boat at | nirslfor and back, by one o'clock P. M., he may give the I Oregon hia line, aud aha will bring the Atlantic in in time ? < The Atlantic and Captain Dus'di will than go faater than ! they have been able to do thua far. However, 1 will take , their terms. I will run the '" gon against the Atlantic, no | | the 3d of December ne*t,from Thiog'a Point around the Light Boat, at New Loudon, aud back, lor ten th<>uaaud dollar*, the bet to be taken in all uext week. OEORUK LAW, ? . No. 10 Union Place. New York, September 4th, 1(46. Phalon's Ma^lc Hair Ojre, a new and Invain able discovery. warranted neither to smat nor wuh off, being a Liquid Dye, which instantaneously changes the color ' ofthe hair to a beautiful browu or Hack .without injury to i the hair or akin. The great auperiority f thia Dye cooaiats in : the eaaymode olapplication and matanta aeons efleet.all other ! dvea requiring Irom ten to twelve hour* to produce any 1 change. Its superior excellence will be apparent to every one upon a single application. Country gentlemen can hare 1 a bottle forwarded them by expreig, b y tending cash, enclosed to ?. Phalon, (I Broadway, Juiaoa's Hotel. Price $1 per bottle, with fall directions for ufe. City gentlemen are invited to call at the depot and have their w makers dyed. Toilet Articles, consisting off the choicest Perfumery, Denrrifice^ Cosmetics, Snavigg Creams, TuilM Soaps, Razors from me most approved makers, Dressit^ Cases containing all that is necessary for the toilet, ? the most portable form, for aale by Q. SAUNDERS k SON, 177aBroadway, opposite Howard's Hotel. Metallic Tablet Raior gUsy. The oldest and most approved article now in use, hmag oeen before the public for the last thirty yean, can be had at the subecribere', wholesale and retail O. SAUNDERS It SON. 177 Broadway. A few doors above Courtlandt St. Navigation off the Ohio River. Placet. Time. State of River. Cincinnati, Aug. 34. ... . 7 feet. Wheeling, Aug 20. . _ 6>i feet falling. Pittsbunr, Ang 31.... ...... .... 4 feet. Lonirrille, Am -J8 .... .... . 6 feet god rising. MONEY MARKET. Friday, Sept. 4?0 P. I, xne hock minei aoei not improve, out, on tne conirm rj, there appear* to be a tendency toward* a further 4aeline. North American Truit and Harlem were the only fancy stock* in the list that improved?the former having advanced X per cent, and the latter Norwich and Worcester, Reading and Long Island, left ofl" at yssterday'* prices. Moni* Canal declined and Canton % The transactions in the aggregate were very limited, and coo lined principally to Reading and Harlem. We oannot account for the existing depreiiion in the stock aaarket. Money i* comparatively easy?the bank* make loans freely on (tock iccurity at (even per cent, and discount buiinei* paper of the right sort, having a ahort time to run, liberally. There i* a very good bu*i- ; ne*? doing, and all daises of merchants are actively en- I gaged in trade; notwithstanding which there ii a down- I ward tendency in quotations for all kind of stocks?the really good, as well as the really bad. We conceive it hardly possible for this state of things to continue much longer. It is a long time since there has been a speculative movement to any extent in the stock market, and when the margin for an advance gets wide enough to make good operations, there will be, without doubt, an attempt made to get the outsiders once more into the traces. Many of the leading broker* in the street are at present bearing the market, undoubtedly with a view to inflate prices very rapidly, when thing* get ripe for such a movement. The Britannia, at Boston, from Liverpool, brings fifteen uay a iaier uewa irom an pan* oi r-urope. l ho advice*, politically or commercially, are of very little importance, and poueis very little intereit The market* generally were in a healtuy condition, and money abundant for all business purpoiea. We (ball not have another steamer for a fortnight, the Great Britain being detained for repair* at Liverpool. The return* of the Bank of England for the week* end ing Auguit 9th and 23d, 1943, and Augutt lat and 8th, j 1848, present the annexed comparative itatoment Biki or Knqland. , l??J. , 1846 jfuf. ft, 23. 1. t,4uc, 8. Note* issued... .X3?,HI,6*1 29.8*2 310 29,29'.320 2?,3fc,301 Hold coinitbuUiou 13,131,8% 11,0 a,Mi 12 86I.61S 12,931,426 Silver bullion.... 1,M,74? 1,Ml,769 2,477,702 2,410,879 B'king Drp't. ' Re*t 3,140,705 3,319,282 3,197,679 3,603,681 Public drposite*.. 4.*3( 767 J,313.9% 3,793,M0 1.014.200 Other de|*>*itrs... 10,117,710 1,4(8.887 13,449,188 12.4M.737 Sereu dayand other hill* 1,390,230 1.30.346 943,423 912,016 Oov'nt securities. I3.3tl.t44 13.3tl.844 12,961.733 I2.9SI.721 Other *ecuritie*.. 11.6*4,II* 11,333.177 14,068 2"i7 13 981,178 N-te* 7,6(1,443 7,(tl,915 8,796 871 0,li7i,l60 G d fc silver coin 188.04* H?.?i 310.233 118.203 The actual circulation of the Bank of England, for the four period* mentioned in the above table, wa* a* annexed Cibculation or thi Bank or England. 1841. . 1844 i >lu| 9. .'Jur. 24. Jlug I. .1ui ?. Vote* i**ned... .?29,141,601 29022.310 29 292,320 29 386,301 NlU*ou hud.... 7,683.463 7,132.911 8.794 871 9,073.160 Actual rirculal'n.X2l,419.II0 31,189,311 20,491,441 20,311,143 The weeklv returns this vear i?nmrtar?/4 islili ihno fnr about the corresponding period last, exhibit a falling off In the actual circulation, although the amount of notes issued this year ii larger than laat. For the week ending Auguit 8th, 1846, the amount of notes issued wai larger than for the previous week, notwithitanding which the actual circulation waa leu. The return for the week ending the lit of August, givei the following remit*, when compared with the return of the previous week Public deposits .791,610... Incre??e. .?35.V209 Other deposits 11,449,111,,. Decrease. tti.Hl On the other aide of the account? Government securities. ... ?12.9(1,735... Decrease. ? 025 Other securities M,U60,257... ' 515, 150 Nolo unemployed 8,798,175... Incresse.. 234,110 The amount of note* in circulation wai ?-20,406,440, being a decrease of ?164,805 -, and the (tock of bullion in bot{ 'lepart'ient* ?16,803,653, ahowing a decrease of ?1441,n/4, when compared with the preceding return. The " rest" ahowa an increaae of ?89,301 during the same period The return for the week ending the 8tk of August, gives the following remits, when compared with the return of the previous week Public deposit* ?i,014,M... lacrease ?1,220, ?? Other deposits 12,4tt,7!T... Decrease. 992,<51 I On the other aide of the aciooat? Government securities. ... ?12,901,733... the same as before. ! Other securities 13.9S4.57I.,. D*er?aee.? *3>79 ' Meres unemployed L9.or5.IM. .. Increase.. *7>,?*5 The amount of note* in circulation *m ?30,311,145, being a decrease of ?184,300 ; and tha a tock of bullion in 1 both department* ?1.5,944,,'.Oh, showing an increase of | ?141,966, aa compared with the preceding return. The " reat" ahowt an increase of ?0,004 daring the same period. 1 The returna ol circulation of the Iriah and Scotch I banka for the fonr weeka ending the 18th of July last, .when added together, give the following aa the average weekly circulation of theae banka during the paat month, vim :? Average circulation of the Irish banki ?0,AM.491

" " " Scotch banks S,390,060 Total average circulation of theae banka fer the month ending lSlh of July laat ?10,074,651 1 On comparing theae amounta with the retaraa tor the month ending the 90th of June laat, it showa? A decrease in the circulation of Iriah banka of 40M.M6 A decrease in the circulation of Scotch banka of 110,006 Total decreaae laat month ?404,110 And aa compared with the month ending Hm 10th Jvljr 1016, it shows? ! An increase in the circulation af Iriah beafea of ?IM,M0 An uicreaae in the circulation of Scotch banka of #0,1*4 Total increaaa on tha year ?)40,?U On comparing the* amount* with the fixe J iiiuei of | the several bank*, it app??ra that? The Iriah banks are above their fixed iuue.. jL"331W7 The Scotch bank* are above their Axed issue 34M.M1 Total above the Axed iuue .?034,048 Thii excem of circulation over the Axed iuue*, is ba*ed on the amount of (old and ailver coin held by the several bank*, which during the month ending the lath of July lait, appear to have been a* lollow* Hold and lilver held by the Iriih bank*... ?i,!W8,780 (told and silver held by the Scotch bank*. 1,147,397 Total of gold and silver coin ?3,413,1?3 Being a decroaae of ?148,910 by the lriah bank*, end of ?5,410 by the Scotch banks, from the amount* res' pectively held by them during the preceding month.? The stock of specie held by the bank* will allow of their issuing to the extent of ?2,779,333 over the present amount of notes in circulation in Ireland and Scotland. These returns, combined with the average circulation of the Bank of England for the same period, give the following statement of the total paper circulation for the United Kingdom, a* compared with the previous month ; Junr 20. July IS. Iticr. Dfcr. Bank of England... ?19 6*3,23S 20.3d7.435 674,197 Prifatcbaukt 4 451.HO 4,410, 129 ? 4C.KI 1 Joint ?tock banka... 3 120.190 3.080,4]! ? JK.7J9 ToUl in England t27.Z78.S68 2;,867,I95 588,627 ? Scotland... 3,508 655 3,390,060 ? 118 595 " Irclaud. ... 6.972,026 6.686,491 ? 28, 535 United Kiugdom.... ?37,759,249 77.941,746 184,497 ? Showing ?n increase of ?683,6-27 in the circulation of note* in England, and an increase of ?184,497 in the circulation of the United Kingdom, when compared with the preceding month ending June 30. The following statement will ihow the poiition of the currency when compared with the same period last year July 19, July It, 1*45. 1846. Incr. Dtcr. Bank of England ... ?tl,Ui4 7 82 20.367,415 ? (47,347 Private banks 4,478,744 4,400.129 ? 68.415 Joint atock banlu.... 3,158,779 3,0(9,431 ? 69,148 Total is England... ?28.652,305 27 86' 195 - 785.110 Scotland... 3,333,906 3.390.060 56,154 ? " Ireland 6,491,13? 66(6,491 192.359 ? United Kingdom.... ?38,488,343 37,943,746 ? 536,597 Thus showing a decrease of ?786,110 in the circulation of notes in England, and a decrease of ?696,697 in the circulation of the United Kingdom, as compared with the corresponding period last year. The average stock of bullion held by the Bank of England, in both departments, during the month ending the 18th of July, was ?16.809,063, being an increase of ?714,671 as compared with the preceding month, and a decrease of ?874,890 as compared with the same period last year. The premium on gold at Paris was 16 per mille, which, at the English mint price of ?3 17s. I0){d. per ounce for standard gold, gives an exchange of 36 66 ; and the exchange at Paris on London at short being 36 76, it follows tkat gold is 0 78 per cent dearer in London than in Pari*. By advice* from Hamburg the price of gold it 430 per mark, whioh, at the Kngliah mint price of ?3 17*. lO^d. per ounce for etandard gold, give* an exchange of 13 10%; and the exchange at Hamburgh on London at ihort being 13 11\, it follow* that gold li 0.67 per cent dearer in London than in Hamburgh. Old Week Kxchann, $MOO U 8 6., '862 103W 300 .hi Harlem RR J5U k2000 Ohio 61, 1160 93}J 100 do bJO 56 I 13000 Kentucky 0* 98>? 100 do b?0 UV 13000 Penn 5* MK 300 do ?? 'uSSSi 3? . ??>5 300 L island 1<R blO Si" I 10000 do ?| 6tV 50 do J0K M0 ?h? Farmer! Tr bJO 100 do 30V 100 do 30 19 Erie HR 41 ! 100 do 20 V 10 do OIW 150 Morri. Caul 300 Nor k Wor RR 573 100 do 6^ 100 do b3 37M 40 m . 4? . 6*-? 1?0 Reading RR 63 V 1 50 N A Tru*t b(0 9)i 50 do iGO 63 V 150 Canton Co blO 31 450 do 63? 10 Honaatonic RR (5 Second Board. 100 eh* Nor It Wor *60 56V |>50 ih* Reading RR blO 63V , 100 do *63 16V 50 do 63 V 50 do 56V 50 do b3 CI', 50 do b30 57 100 Canton Scrip 3 100 do *30 MV 100 N A Truit 9V 50 do S6Ji 50 do b30 0V 100 Harlem RR b30 45 (few Stock Kichani*. 50 th* Nor & Wor Sat 57 V 100 *h* Nor Ic Wor c 55 V SO do c 57W 50 do blO 55V ? do *3 57V SO do *nw 55>^ w uu ?iv Jin JV UO UJ JJ~j 160 do c bTi bo do Saturday 65J, 250 do Saturday 57},' 2)0 do c 55\ |JO do bJO 57 X 60 do b20 55 0 I 75 do il 57? 50 do b4 55 15 do i3 57 250 do c 56', 100 ao c 5T 60 do Taeiday 56)i 125 do b)0 57),' 50 do anw 55 50 do alO 57 150 do bS 55^ 50 do b<55? ISO do c 55', 54 do N 55X 100 Heading RR b3 63\ Married, In this city, on the 8d inat., by the Rev. Dr. Lillienthai, Mr. Djlhikl. H??iou?au to Mill CaaoLina Mac ainniCH, natives of Qarmauiy. Mad, In Cheshire, Ct, July 31st, ofdropay, Lois Smith, wife of Uideou L. Smith, af*d 73 yean. At Northampton, on the 38th alt., Mr*. Shir WaiOHT, widow of the late 8?th Wright, Eaq., aged 88 yeari. In New Haven, on the 3d inst, Mra. SaaaH BHirmaD, aged 83 year*. In Derry, Dea. Janes Cmoati, aged 80 yeara, a revolutionary pensioner. In Adaiaon, Me., June 16th, Dr. Elias Nobtoi*, agtfd 90 years, formerly of Connecticut?a surgeon's mete In the revolutionary war. In Newburyport, Mass., on th? 17th ulL, Mr. Moses DivcnroiT, aged 89 yean, a soldier of the revolution. In Weft Barnstable, Mr. Abbaham Jknxibs, aged 86 yeara? a revolutionary penaioner. At Northford, Ct, on the Id init., Josiah J. Likilt, aged 80 years, father of Dr. Jared Linily of thia city. In Mill* Creek township, Ohio, on the 33d ult? Dsboba Fcnton, at the advanced age of 93 year*. At Philadelphia, on the 3d inat., Hachsl Pi/bbob, in the 84th year of her age. At Boston, John Snblliwo, Alderman of that city, aged 63 years. On Kriday evening, the 7th ult., in the 61st year of his age, Mr. Thomas Wmiuht.oI Philadelphia, who for many yeara conducted an extensive trade and shipping business be.ween tuat port and Bavaunah In tue war of 1613-13, he was made prisoner an<l confined on boaid the prison ship Antouio, at Spitbcml, where, in common with others of bis country men, be was treated with great rigor. Mr Wrigut enjoyed an enviable reputation for virtue, integrity and honor YACHT CLUB. A MEETING of the NfcW 1'uKK YACHT CU B will be held on Tuesday, the tib half it*l 3 o'clock. P. M., al the Club House, Kl>?ian Kieldt, Hoboken. L>i iurr al 4 o'clock. P. ? -Oeutiesseii intending to dine, will coufer a favor by Isaving their names ?t llie l/uioa Club Home By order of the Commodore, Ls5 2lis*je J NO. C. j A V, Hecretsrv. ; CENTUKY PLANT. rpHS CENTUKY PLANT e*h I itins at DUNLAP Sl X THOMSON'S herd Stoie. (ijj Broadway, 11 again covered witn dower buda, seed |>oda. aud perfectly formed pluita Open from 7 A. M to It r. M. Admittance 12){ centa, children half price. The price of admission will be cheerlolU refunded to any viaiter, w jo la not perfectly aatiafied that it la the largeat aud moat wonderful plant of the kind i erar eihibitvd in thia country. a6 lw* ine PLASTERERS' bENhVOLtNT SOCIKi'Y. RKHOV^L OK THfc PLA?-fc OK MKKTINO.?The Society will meet on Tneaday evening, the (ih inatant, at ")? o'clock, at ihe oarpeulera' Hall, No. 179 Wootirr, below Ulet ckar trret. Punctual attendance ia requeued. WM. SIMPSON. Pre.ident. Ion* McORatII, Secretary aiit'rc rAaHluNAbL.& DANCINO. M'LLE Dt.Sji\RDIiN would reapeclfully inform her pupil*aud the public, hat ahe haa returned from Santoga Springs. (where at e had the honor of lutroducing the Kedowa Waltz, which ahe had jaat received from Paris)and tlitt aha la now prepared to renew her lessons in all the latest faahionabU dancea, at her residence No. 74 Leonard atieet. ai 1 w * rc I JNOT1CE. LLKWEMIKRO, Practical Optician, has finished a large objective glaaa or teleacope, with (real improvemeut. i bey of aome gentleman ol acience, or aome professor who hat given leciurea in aome academy on the nature of the objective glaaa. to call on him. aad lie will feel , great pleasure to aee mid convene with him on the nature of It, at my houae North Kirst meet, Williaaidburgk. ?3it*rc ri'HE PKKSON whoaent a note to Mr. C., Wall atrret, JL aigned " Brooms >treet,' ia earneatly requested to give Mr. C. an interview. si If rc TO MECHANICS AND INVENTORS. THE EUREKA, A JOURNAL of the NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF IN VENTORS, devoted to the Diaeo/ariea of Science and Inveulioa in the Arte, embellnhed with ?ix elegant line eugrnvinga, ?nd containing sixteen large quarto pagea of moat . utefnl and mtereating matter to every iuventor and mechanic i in the country. It ia positively one ?f the cheapeat and moat valuable publicationa laaued. Publiabed at Itt Naas ? street. I I*nton Building!, at only one thillmg per number, or St per hundred, newt agents and others supplied. Bubscription price on* dollar per year, strictly ia advance. Clubs of i ill persons furnished with one copy gratia. sj 2t?rc H^HIC PERSON who took a Black Hat (Ueunia maker,) ; X Irom the Oothic Hall Bowling Saloon, oa Monday ! evening lut, lit requested to reinra it, together with the papen it eontaiaed, without farther delay, or suffer the con- j sequences. The following notea, with other papers, were ia aaid hat, the payment of which ha* been stopped:? One note drawn by Jones It Ilartman, for $130 09, dated Sept. 25, 1844. One note drawn by A. K. Howard, It Co., (Ill 93, dated April 21, 184j. One not* drawn by L. L. Peet, $30 13, dated Angnst >3, JI4J. One note drawn by C. H. Taylor It Co., $41 46, dated Aug. 3d, I8Q. 3f rc TO COUNTHY MERCHANTS.-Brown Sheetiaga and Shirtings, of every ityla and width, all the known brands, both heavy and fine, Stark Mil la, Lawrence C. Indian Head, Cabot A, Premium Hevy. Merrtnuek, Eieter's, Unknown's, fee., may be had at manufacturers' prices, on the second floors or No*. II and 20 Cedar street, half a block above Pearl street. Low priced and medium yam wide Sheeting ; also, I beat Southern Cotton Yarn, assorted, S to 10 and 7 to 12, Batta, Wicks. Warp,aad Wadding. T N I'NUEHHILI,, , s5 It'mc N"' II and 20 Cedar street. ^10 REWARD?LOST OR STOLEN! ON the evening of the 30th ult., from tha wharf at Hoboken, a Yawl Boat. 20 feet long, painted white, with the eieeption of one black streak aronad the top, and haa a , ew mast, beach-step and thwart. H. McCormick, tha Milder'a name, ia branded oa the inside of the atera. A reward ?f TEN DOLLARS will be given on the delivery of the boat to the anbscriber. JOHN VAN BOSKERCK Hoboken, Sept. I. IKS. al lw?tf rj^HKduties of Miss KKOOH'A School, No.73Third Ave- | J. nne, will b? retained on Monday, Sept-7th. si lw*r 1 w. MTICAjjtBOATti. ?mb CONEY ISLAND FERRY. HUN DAY. the S(h September, int.?The tflV.^73- ' ? PHOPtMKTOK. Cape H. MaiZ^C^SHuflL. 1411, will ruu >? follow*?Leaving Canal trael, a( A. M. anil 2S f M.; Whitehall, it 10 A. M. and 3 P. M ; and Coney laland. at 11 A. M. and i P. M. And the >ieainl>oa( IOLAS, ( apt. K. Vaiei, will leave Pike treet, at A. M and 3k P.M.; Whitehall, at 12 M. and 4PM; Coney laland, at 1J4 and iff oVIork, P. M.. landing at Ibe UreriiHood Cetnetry Dock and Kort, Uamillou each way. Aud the ateimboat I)UN' AN C. PELL, Capt. D S. Tobia>, will ruu direct from Whitehall t? Couey Nlaud, touchmac at Ko>( Hamiltou only ou her laat trip u|>?leaving Whitehall. at 11 A M.;l and 4>4 P. M ; Coney island, at 12>,, 3>a, 1 aud o'clock, P.M. Karr I2S Ceuta, each way. ?S2t i?*rc T BEILBV, Proprietor. UNITED ANCIENT ORDER OF DKUIDS. THE UNITED BHOTHkKS, Lodge Nowill celebrate their 5th anniversary by i 9kMHMBKnnd Kirursinti mid Cotillon Party.on board the it^umbodi SI'LKNDIU, Capt. H. A. Itughtou, accompanied by a commodious barge, to Fort Independence, V an Courtland's Landing. The New \ ork Brass Band Mr. Kdward Kendal leader, and the Cotillon Band, led by Mr. Win. Walla* e. with addition il instruments. are eiiRttfed. The dancing will he under the superintendance of a com mittee The refreshments. of the tir?t quality, will be provided by Mr. Thomas K ?ri 11 y, of the Kclipse < edar street 'I'll* SPLENDID will leave thr foot sf Cliiabiri itrMI, at f o'clock ; Market street, East Hiift, , Pier No. I, N. Hirer, 8^; Canal street. 9. Hammond street, 9l4,and 14th street. 9S; she will ilien proceed up tliu lludsou to Van Couitlauu's Lauding, where the company inay and enjoy thcimelvet lor several hours oil the moil beautiful pMtl I iM Hudsm Hiver, returning iu good time lu the evening, stop' ping *t the name landings. lockets $1, to admit a gintleinau and two ladies, to be hid of the committee on board. Should the weather prove unfavorable the excursion will be postponed, of which due notice will be given. ?S 2teod* rc .Mft M* UnANTT KXrukSlpN OK THE QER- ! SOI ULKKKIKMKUSTU HOCKI,AND LAKE. N. H.?Ou Nundav. Heptein ber 6th, IMS, tho steamboat DELAVVAH E. ha? been euHalted for tlni occasion. and will be accompanied by a > irge. Heekler and Weir's celebrated Briaa Band will he <>u boanl and a aocietv of Oermui amateurs wilt execute tome of their natioual songs The boat will lanfl at thelootofDilaucev street, at T o'clock, A. M.; foot of Pike street, at litlf I paat 7. A. M.; Pier No. I N, K , at I, A. M ; fool ol I 'aual 1 j street, at hall past H, A. M.; foot of Hamtnimd street, at 9, A. I M . 19th street, N. H , at a quarter past V, A M. j fcsOeutleinen's Tickets 60 cents? Ladles, 23 centa?Children | over 9 years, 25 cents si lt*mc | FOR NEW BRUNSWICK. ! I aMft I THE large and swift Steamboat NEW J? PHIL A Df.LPHI A.CantainiL S. Kiaiee.will XaJULl'-'i' New York from ihe foot I Barclay atreei. every day (except Sunday) at 9 o'clock, A. M , for i New Brauswuk, iandiun at Chelsea, Blazing Star. Hoasville, Beutley's, Perth Amboy, South Amboy.aiid Pi ice's Poi"t, arriving at New Brunawick about half paar lit o'clock. Heturning will leave New Brunswick at half pa t fi o'clock, P.M. Kara to South Amboy. Price's Potut, ana New Bruuswii k, cenu. All the other landinga. I^H ceu i. All kind* of freight taken at the lowest rates. New York,3d September, IKS. s4 2w*m ! CHEAP EXCURSION TO KEY POHT. I X- J ?The W'AVK will make an X^JLJuricurtioii to Key Port, N. J , on Huudtv, bept 6. by leaving the foot of Vtiiy atreet, at 8 o'clock. A. M., ana Key Port at I o'clock. P. to , nflordiug plenty of time for bathing or visiting tlx- villages of Middlelown and M iddletowu Point. Kare 25 ceuts each war. s4 2t*m CONEY ISLAND AND FORT HAMILTON ! FERRY. The Steamer lOLAB, Captain H. Yatea, i on and after thi? date, run regularly to i 2Ka^9E4K?Coney Island. as follows Leaving Foot aj Pike ttreet. Pthitrhall. ConrV It land. 1IK o'clock, A. M. 7 o'clock, A. M. IK o'clock, P. M. 3>? o'clock, P. M. 12 o'clock, M. C o'clock, P. M. i 4 o'clock, P. M. Landing at Kort Hamilton each way. Far* centi. All persona are forbid trusting any ona on account of the boat or owuers. New York, Sept. Jd, 1846. st KNOX. ra Its FULTON STREET, (Sun Building) deem- fl Joking it unnecessary to enter into particulars respectlug his Tall fashions for 1(46, would nmply state, that hiauew stvle will eicel in beauty, lightness, taste, and color, any thing ever offered to the hat wearing Public of the city of New York. His prices are as low as his bus are Ane. au3l Iw is*m A CARD. JOHN DIXON, Architectural Medeller. 470Bowery, New . York.?Erery kind of ornament modelled, and got out to | order in the various styles of architecture. Gothic Figures. t'urbel Hendi, Chimzra.bc. WANTED?In a Shipping and Commission Office, a smart active and steady Young Man, as out-door Porter, and to make collections. Address with real name and reference, ; to Boi H39, Post Office. si 2t rc WANTED?A Wnmau to take charge of a washing esta bliihment. Inquire at the American Hotel. ai 2t*rc j ANY PERSON of respectability and capiul, willing to associate himself with another in conducting a newly > projected hotel of the very 6rst rauk, may learn particulars by addressing B. C., office of the New York Herald, with real name and address. s4 It*m . AHe.SFECTABLE Young Woman wants situation to do general house work, with a small respectable family, and can give good city refeience. Please to call at No. 231 Stanton street. back in the rear. a4 3t*m WANTED?By a respectable Young Woman, a situation as Cook ill a niivste family. Has unexceptionable teatimonials from her last plare, where she has lived for two years. Please inquire at No. 24 Clinton Place, between the finuri of 10 and 12. s4,5. 7*r WANTED. BY m American Young Man, a situation as Coachman, either private or public. The best of city relereure Ten as to character or capability. Address E. C. at this office. s3 3tar GUUK WANTED. FOR the Ward Room Mess or the U. 8. Ship PREBLE, a good Cook, to come well recommended. Apply on board said ship between the hoars ol' 9 A. M. sud 1 P. M. fssty Yard, New York, Sept. 3, 1816. a!3t*r WARDROBE AND Kl'KN ITI'llK WANTED. LAL)IK.8 AND GENTLEMEN can obtain the highest cash prices fur all kind ofweariug, lie. by applying for the subscriber at No. 11 Marion street, be- I twrtn Broome and Spring streets. N. STOKERS. N. B.?A line through the post office or otherwise, will be punctually attended to. au2blm*rh DiTToWELL, OoUClSTrAUR1ST; AND OPERATIVE SURGEON, ATTEND8 to Diseases of the Eye and EaT, from 9 to 4 o'clock, at kis residence, K1 Broadway, corner of War- . ran street. I ' Opthalmia,Stoppage of the Tear Passage, Cataracts, and Opacities, effectually removed. AMAUROSIS treated with great attention and tuceeii. Inveterate eases of 8TRAB18MU8, or Squinting, eared in k few minutes. Jast imported, ARTIFICIAL EYES, of superior beauty aad finish. SPECTACLES adapted to every defect. Ail vice to the poor without charge. Office and residence K1 Broadway?entrance.)# Warreu street. ii If rc I M. LEVETT, DENTIST. MORE HARM resulu from haagling performances of incompetent Deatists than the rnbfic are aware of. It it of the greatest importance that all branches of the Dentist's art should be skilfally aad aaderstaadingly practised. To those who think with us, we recommend Mr. LEVETT, corner of Broadway and Warren street, the iatrodaeerol the ineertioa of Artificial Incorruptible Teeth, on the principle of atmospheric Prepare.?Noah's Weekly Messenger. si lt*rc MONTHLY REPORT, OF number of c*s?s succetsf illy Heated, and discharged as eulirely cured, at Or. Wheeler's Ophthalmic. Dispensai y,29 li' street, (near the Uatti-ry,) N. Y. Diseases cured, and operaiious successfully performed from 1st Aug. 1846. to 8t ut. I, 1??6. Inflamed and sore eves, from colds 57 Inflamed from hereditary causes Ii Intla < ed from fevers and infectious 7 Egyptian Ophlkhlmia 5 Ophthalmia l'ari.or diseased lids 3 lacipient Amour sis 9 Specks, lilms snd opacities uf the Cirnea II (ataract - 1 Iitjuriea to th* eyea from accident 13 Stowage of the te?r duct 2 Insertion of artificial eye* J inverted and deuresaed lida 3 Oonorrrcal Ophthalmia 3 (E7~ I'ainphlrta ill relation to Dr. Wheeler's treatment aud caret may be hnd gratu at Ilia office. ti Sat'IuesltThurltis*rc SCHKNCK'S PULMONIC SYKUF Tltt (jrratrtt Remrdy in thr IVorld for Ihr Curt of Consumption, and alt Hronchial Pulmonary Pleuritic and Ih/tpeptic Afftc.iitnt. HK.MOPTYmKS, OK Sl ITl'INO T)K HfcU FROTHY I BLOOD KIIOM THK LuNUS?Thia indication of Couaumption is generally preceded by an indescribable feeling of uueaaiuesa ab.nt the cheat, with an oppreaaion of breathing and cough?-aigna showing a congestive slate ofihe Inngs. The eipectoratii u of mucus etrraked with blood now commences, and aoinetimea blood is thrown up ia greater or leas quantitiea, Hernoptyses may cause death by the blood accumulating in thr air passages and suffocating the patient. In such cases there isnore'nedv equal to SCHF.NCK'S PULVOMC SYHUP. It purifies the blood, strengthens lh? system, and thereby prevents a remrn of the disease. It facilitates expecioration, and aoon frees ihe lungs and air tube* frvtn the clotted blood, which would otherwise produce suffocation. Tnere ia a remarkable fact aliown in the post-mortem c?ammationa made of those who, in the last stages of Consumption, have resoried to the use of Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup, that the lungs have invariably been freed from any collection of pus or blood ; thus showing clearly that if the patient had resorted to the us* of the Syrup before the lungs were destroyed, a cure would have been effected. These facts will convince the consumptive thst delays are dangerous; if you have a cough, pain in th* cheat, spitting of blood, or any of the symptoms of pulmonary disease, procure a bottle of Schenck's Pulmonic Syrup as quickly as poasiblc : it will check th* cough, soften and ripen the al>aceaa of th* lungs ; you will eipectorate eaaily and freely, discharging all thr morbid matter from the aiMreaaela, which cauae it contain! the moat valuable vegetable tunica ; it will always regulate the bowela without the uae of eathartica, and the patient'a atreof h la not reduced, for the weaknt conaneiptive take Scherick's Pulmonic Byrup, and finds it to strengthen hia ayatem and improve hia appetite. Prepared by J. H. S'HKNtK, and for sale at hia principal office*. No. 33 Booth.Siith atreet, Philadelphia, and No. 4 Courtlandt atreet. New York, opposite the National Hotel. Alto, for aale by H i> hnaon, 271 Broadway ; Wyatt k Ketcham. Itl Kulton afreet ; C. H. King, 119 Broadway, corner John atreet ; VanderhoTen, 171 Division street i rord, 774 Fourth atreet; Oeorge Buatine, J7ih atreet ; Bush It HillSer. 173 Greenwich atreet ; Burger, JO Conrtlandt atreet, lew York : L. Williama, loi Orand atreet, Williamaburgh: Dr. Smith, corner Fulton aud Cranberry atreet : V ntaneit, corner Smith k Dean atreet, Brooklyn j Dr. Oardener. 65 Montgomery atreet, Jeraey CitT ; Dr. Mercer, Newark ; Dr. Whitehead, Klizahethtnwn ; t,. Inglia, Pateraon, New Jeraey ; Van Schonnlmvfn, 16 Broadway, Albany; J. k W. Fletcher, Saratoga ; Redding It Co, Slate atreet, Boa ton .J. 1 Johnson, 53* Market atreet, Louisville, Kentucky : and William Adama, No. 3Klliott'a Buildinga, Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington City. ?J 3t*inc A VALUABLE TESTIMONY. \ WK like, at all timea, to gire credit when credit ia due, I ' and if at the aame time we can relieve the diatreaaed. , we are doubly gratified ; we, therefore, give the following i voluntary teatimony aa to the beneltcial effecta of Wiatar'a ' Balaam of Wild Cherry, by the editor of the Columbia Hiuth Carolinian, who appears to have obtained great relief ! from ita uae ? f ?ld Dominion, Portsmouth, Va. WIJITAR'8 BALSAM OK WILD CHF.RRY. We aeldnm reaort to patent medicine, having a great reaped for the akill of the medical profession, but chance threw into our wav the above named medicine, immediately 1 after the cloae of the late aeaaion of the Legislature, when onr lungs were almost dried up by the highly rarifted atmosphere of our More warmed State llnute The Balaam immediately relieved ua of a moat harraaaing cough, which thremeiied our health in a serious degree. We feel that we | are ludebted to it for aome fifteen peuada of animal weight? | which addition being once FKLT cannot be forgotten None genuine, nuleaa aicaed 1. Bl TTS on the wrapper. For aale by A. B It 0. SANDS. Agerta for New York city ; alto by drnggiata generally throughout the United States and Canada. a} It ImW Q XU ULWTl8T~ 11X8 ^ LAffiT HTW.IMM L TELEGRAPHIC. LATER FROM THE ARMY OF INVASION. MOVEMENTS OF THE TROOPS. A FMV MORE MEXICAN TOWNS TAKEN. LATER FROM YUCATAN. iCC Ate. We received the following telegraphic despatch last night from Baltimore, New Orleans papers having been received ill that city to the 27ih ot August. The steamship Alabama bad arrived from Orasos Santiago, whence *h?' sailed 2-lih ult. Report says that Gen. Worth, with 2000 men, had left Camargo, and had proceeded 25 miles towards Monterey Captain Duncan returned to Cnmargo on the 11th, from his reconnoisance into the interior. Captain McCullogh, who was along with his rangers, had killed a Mexican, who was on an American horse at the time. Captain Duncan marched into Putna Aqtiado V> the night, anil took the place, having killed one Mexican and shattered the arm of another, while they were at'empting to leave to escape. Capt.Duncan next marched to Scralvo,where ho arrived and possessed himself without molestation. After reconnoitering he left the town, and returned to Cumargo by the way of Agna Segiias and Meir. It is thought that Seralvo will be made a depot, having a commanding position and good water. It was said that the Mexicans were concentrated at Monterey to give our lotces a fight. A body of 1000 well appointed cavalry had arrived at Saltillo. A large force of mounted men had been sent to cut off Col Hays. Gen. P. F. Smith arrived at Camargo on the 11th, and was to take command of the 2d brigade, composed of the 5th and 7th regiments of U. S. infantry. The weather had become very hot at Camargo; the troops continuing healthy nevertheless. There were 10,000 volunteers, and 300 regulars on the Rio Grande, and more constantly arriving. The movement of the troops took place in th? night. An American citizen had arrived at Camargo on the 14th ult., from Monterey, who repotted that there were at that place 8,000 rancheros and 4000 regular troops. Capt. Duncan had gone out again ?n a reconnoitering excursion in the direction of Jemima. Well informed men thought it would be imprudent for General Taylor to move up to Monterey, with less than 10,000 well disciplined troops. General Taylor has had to use harsh measures with some of the rum venders, hanging about his camp. The Picayune Extra says that Gen. Worth had not left Cumargo on the 15th, but was to start from there the next week. Campeachy dates, via Havana, to the 5th ult. had been received at New Orleans, which state that some outbreaks had occurred at Yucatan, but they were of an unimportant nature. Capt. Gregory, of the U. S. lrigate Raritan, at Pensacola, had received orders from the War Department to detail a fast vessel, either merchantman or vessel of war, to carry despatches to Chagres, from thence to be conveyed to our squadron in the Pacific. The brig Perry had been selected for that mirnose. A vessel had arrived at Now Orleans from Alvarado. The Picayunt says?"This shows that the blockade of the Mcxican ports is a humbug. The blockade appears to give the Mexicans little uneasiness, as Alvarado is inconvenient as Vera Cruz, and at that place vessels find no difficulty in passing to and from." BY THE MAIL8. Baltimore, Sept 4, 184(1. Military Preparations?TVie " Box Gams"?Army Supplies ? TKt Alexandria Retrocession ? Triumph of Young Democracy?Arrest of Burglars, k<" fe. The approaching annivertary of the ba'tlo ot North Point will be celebrated in thia city by one of the great it military display* witnessed her* for a number of yean. A number of companiaa from the country round propone to viait the city, and Capt. Harrington ' cavalry troop from Philadelphia will be preaent. The " box-game" gentry, from New York, are driving a thriving buaineM in thia vicinity. The captain of a Pennsylvania canal boat waa itopped yeaterday, in the lower part of the city, by a genteel looking young man, and a*ked if be could take a dozen barrela of freight On being anawered in the affirmative, they atarted off tog* the r to settle tho business. On their way to the whart, a third party, with a small box in hit hud, stopped them to inquire where the Fieui-h Museum wee. stating that he had a great curiosity, which he desired to deposit there The box was then exhibited, and the freighting friend of the captain borrowed JilA of the latter to bet on the fact of a piece of paper being in the box, whicb, of courae, he lout, and then started off* in a hurry to obtain the money to refund, but has not since been heard of. The bug l'lanet is now loading at this port for Brazoa Santiago, with wagons, oats and provisions for the army. The citv and county of Alexandria, U C., have, it seems, fully retrocedcd themselves to the State of Virgiuia. At tne close of the polls I understand the vote stoed730 in favor, to 'J40 against?a clear majority of MO. All white male residents of the county weie entitled to vote, and amoug the retrocession vote is to be lound all those who hold no roal estate The anti retrocession vote is composed entirely oi property holders, and it ia believed the 3J0 aie stronger in this view of the ques,m.. ikon ika u hnU 7;iO in favor ol'the measure The defeated party are, of course. in a terrible pauion relative to the rexult, and I learn that a meeting will be immediately held for the purpose of railing mean* to test the constitutionality of the act before the Supreme < ourt of the United States. Mr Webster i* spoken of aa their advocate, he having po*itively aiierted that it waa unconstitutional, and that there waa no doubt but that the Supreme court would quash all the proceedings had in the oaae. Tho number of arrival* in this city daily from the South and West becoming immense, and the numerous hotel* are rapidly Ailing up. At the City Hotel yesterday the number of new arrival* exceeded one huodred and fifty, and a similar proportion 1* visible at all the other e*tabli*hmenta. A* a coniequence, the prospect* of our merchant* are brightening, and the fall trade haa commenced with an earneat of a full and proaperou* eaaon. The democratic Convention convened again last night for the (election of candidate* for the legislature. Mr. Kink having declined being a candidate fo/ re-election to the State Senate, several penons were named for the nomination. On the fourth ballot, J?ehua Vansant, Esq., received the nomination, which nay be considered a* a triumph of the young democraoy. Mr. Vansant ia one of the most popular men in the city, and will rally hi* partr with double the unanimity that either of the other candidate* could have done. The office-holder* had done all they could to peck the convention, but young democracy triumphed over them, aa well aa the Ol3 ' Hunker*. On Tuesday morning our police succeeded in ferreting out one of the moit successful gang* of burglar* that have been arreited in thia city for some time. The partie* are Henry Hoag and wife, John Thorns* and wife and Caroline BreUcbward, who were all living in a house on tho outskirts of tho city- Tho stolen goods recovered from Ulll P| IHU* urjiu* " vvu?iw??uiw VMUQ, twuiui I?1U? almost trrry vxriety of article*, and being aulflcient in bulk to fill threw furniture carriage*. The goods war* all conTtfail to tha odlce of Juntico Manning, whara i variety ot them were recognized by Mine eight or tan por*on?, whoaa houses hare recently been burglariously untared. The partiei are German*, and are auppotad to 1 bar* belonged to a gang of gipnai in their awn country. M The arreata were made by ~ old Hayi," of the indepenisnt police, with officer Snyder. rhiladklph 14, Sept. 4,1844. Tha fitting out of the aloop-of-war Oeraantown la go lug on m rapidly aa poaaiblo at oar navy yard. Her lower ma*t* hare all bean (tapped, and her fore and main uppet^^^^H maata are now in their places, and m* the riggers are work U busy a* beea, ihe will doabtleu present quitn^^^^^H hip-ihap* appeart ace in a very few day*. The repair* to tla revenue cotter Spencer gretaingirapidly theeatenaire establishment of Rainey, Neaffle k Co., Kensington. old y eater day taken and she < to b* hauled d*y| that a surrey ni*y be ha 1 upon her tairi the extent the repair* which may be (tea ha* keen introduced the diitrir Garden from the city work*, tad will

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