Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 7, 1846, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 7, 1846 Page 1
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t V I > L. .JLL THl Vol. XII, No. ii3U?Whole No. ?N4. TIIE NEW"YORK HERALD. JAMES 80R90N8ENNETT PROPRIETOR. Circulation--Forty Thousand, DA1LV HKR \LL>?Kvary day, Price 1 centi pet copy?#T *5per auaisin?raynblr in advance. WKKKLY iIKKALD? Kvery Saturday?Price 61* ceou per copy?$3 12k renta i>rw anunm?payable in advance. HERALD KOK KUROI'E-lCiery 8ietm Packet day. Price 63* eeuta per copy?$J 00 per annum, payable ia adrance. ADVKKTISKMKMTa at the 1 usual price*?always cash B advanre PRINTING of all kinds executed with beauty and deepatch. All letters or commnnicationi, by mail, addreaaed to the tAbliilnnrDt, muit lie post paid, or the postage will be deducted from the snlwcriiition money remitted. JAMK8 CHJRUUN BKNNilTT, Propuetor of the NirwVoaa Hmild EsTABUirMZier, NnrtW-W#st fort rnf Wulrnn tuid srr**t* ttAl|<M4?AliM. AC. CEATHAL. AND ilAUON WtbTJiltW KAIL KOAD8, GEOKGlA. iB K<ihiI? witli ttie^^tieiuuud Allan lie iteiro'd 1 of the h'mp ol UeorifU, form a routinuous line from Savannah to Outhcili g?, liturjjia nf J71 miles, viz :? 8nranunh to Macon Central Railroad 190 miles Macon to Atlinta Macou it Western Railroad 101 " Atlanta to OotlicWoga, Western fc Atlantic " 80 " (Ji>oda will be carried from Savannah to Atlanta and Oolh Caloga, at the following rates, viz : On Wcioht Ooods. To At- To QotkSugar, Coffee. Liquor, Bagging. Rope, lanta. caloga. Batter. f'heese, Tobacco, Leather, Hidei, Cotton Varua, Copper, Tin, liar and Sheet Iron, Hollow Ware aud Castings $0 50 $0 T5 Floor, Rice, Bacon iu casks or boxes, For*, Beet. Fish, Lard. Tallow, Beeswax, Mill Gearing, Pig Iron and Grind Stones $0 50 $0 62X On Mkasvrfmknt Goods. Boiei of Rata, Bonneta aud Furniture, per cabic loot $020 $026 Boxes and balei of Dry Goods. Saddlery Glass. I'ainta. Drugs and Confectionery. per cubic foot $0 20 p. 100 lbs. 35 Crockery, per cubic foot (0 14 " " 35 Mo'amtH and Oil, per lihd (smaller ca?ks in proportion.) $9 00 $12 00 Ploughs, (Urge) Cultivators, Corn Shel* lers, and Ptraw Cutters, each SI 25 $1 50 Ploughs, (small) aud Wheelbarrows... .$0 80 $1 05 8alt, per Liverpool Sack, $0 70 $0 95 Passage. Savannah to Atlanta $10 00 Children uuder 12 years of age, half price. Savannah to Macon $7 00 H7~ Goods consifned to the Subscriber will be forwarded free of Commissions. IT/m Freight may be paid at Savannah, Atlanta or Oothealoga F. WlNTKR, Forwarding Agent, C. R. R. Savannah. August 15. 1816. a 15 tmrrc IXJiNG ISLAM L> K.A1LK.OAD COMPANY. SUMMER. ARRANGEMENT TRAINS RUN A8 FOLLOWS. COMMENCING WE? NESDAY. MAY 13, IMS: Lkavb Biookltn at 7 o'clock. A. M. Boaton train for Greenj'ort, daily (except Sondayi.) (topping at Farmingdale and fit. George'a .Nianor. " " at 9)i o'clock, A. M., for Fannin.dale and intermediate pUcea. * " at 3 P. M., through to Greenport, itrr pin? both way* at Jamaica, Branch, Hickai lUe. Faiwngdale, and all the stations between Furmiiigdale and Greenport. " " at 5 P. M., for Farmingdale and intease diate placea. Lufi GsEtitroHT at5 o'cloA, A. M. Accommodation train, daily, (except Bondnya,) through to Brooklyn. " " at J P. M., Boiton train, or on the arrival ol the iteamer from Norwich, stopping at St George'a Manor and Farmingdale. Leatb VAUcmsDALE at A. M', Accommodation trail for Brooklyn. " at 8V A. .M. Ureenport train, lot Brooklyn " " at 2i* I' M. Accommodation train, For Brooklyn. Leave Jamaica it I A. M. Accommodation train, for Brooklyn. " at 9V A. M. Greenport train for Brooklyn " " at I*. M. Accommodation train, for Brooklyn. Fans to ? Bedford t centa, Eiat New York 11X, Ract Course 18U Trolling Course 18W, Jamaica 26, Brushville II Hi, Hyde Park (17 milea) 37K, Ciowsville (daring the se?aiou ofcnnrt) 37Wj Hempstead 37 U, Branch 37}.. Carle Place 41, Westbnry Hicksville M, rarmingdale <>&, Deer Park 6% Thompson tS, Suffolk atatiou $1, Lake Road station $1 I*X, Mtdlord atation $1 UV, Yaph.ink SI 37W, St. George'a Manor SI b2H, Riverhead ft61HJ, J?me?p<irt SI 62W, Mattetuck SI *>2><. CttMMfW Si t&>(. noutholtl SI 62)%. Greenport Accommodation train SI 75, Greenport l?v Boston train St 26 Suces are in readineaa ou the arrival of trains at the several atnions, to take passengers at very low fares, to all puts ol the Island. Bigrage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall to raCf ifff fnr ili? ??*?? ! train* 1? nmntci before the hour of staring from the Brooklyn tide. The steamboat " State'in -n" leaves Oreenjiort for 8ag Hubur thrice each day, on the arrival of the traina from Brovk lm my!9 re HLONO ISL AND KA1LKOAD JCxurent Mail Train, leave* Whitehall street Kern, New York "Tt'ljKB ,"'r, ere'Y rooming at 7 A. Si., lor Boston.? JblC3EZL_Al*o, traini from Brooklyn tide at 7 o'clock and five miuatea, and ?>? A. M., and 3 and 5 I'. M., daily. The 7 A. M., and 3 P. M. tiains go through, the former (topping at F?rmin*uale and manor, and the latter at all placet on the road Jell r TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. ttaSA r|' IlK I'nblic is rcipei ihill "ii/urmed that the recent break A iu the Canal, caused by ithe late freshet, having been repaired, the riONKKH & K.A'PKKSS LINE, via Railroad and ( anal from Philadelphia to Pittsburgh, commenced its rtmlar trip* for the season on Monday, the 6th of April, leaving the Depot, No. 274 Market street, DAILV, at 7}f o'click, A. ^1. By this r?nte passenger* will avoid all the fatigue and ilan *'. oi uight travelling in coaches, both Railroad* being pa? (d in daylight. Kor further information, apply at the old-eaiabliihed Office 174 Market ?tre?t, i do<irs above Kighth street. rpio flm*rrc A. D. <lTMMIN?8, Agent. REGULAR MAIL LINE FOK BOSTON V'A NORWICH fc WORJt$(_CESTEIl. without chance of^^^^^L f?y l'.if * or BiiKxRe, or wit hoot 7r WUC-Toi?in< any>erry 3DCL t'ift rii(er> liking their *e?t? 'it Norwich, are insumi their *c*t* through to Button. Thi> being the only iulai.d route tint commum-ate* through by *teamhoat and railroad. I'.aarugeni hy thu line are accompanied thronth by the eonducto! of the train, who will have particular charge ot their burgage. and who will otherwiie give hi> attention to their e.ue anil comfort. Thu line leave* aouth *i<le Pier No 1, North River, foot of Battery Pl?c?, daily, (Sunday* excepted) at So'clock.P. M., and arrive* in Uoaton in time to take all the eaatem train*. 1 he new ateamer ATLANTIC, Captain DuMm, leave* eveiy Tuesday, 1 huraday. and Saturd-y*, at 5 o'clock, P. M. The ateamer WORCESTER. < aptain Van Pelt, leave* every Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, at 5 o'clock, P M. For further information, inquire of J. H. VANDEMBILT, No. (Battery Place, INortli River. il tf re TKOV MOKMLNG AMD EVENING LIMB. ' MORN]NO LINE AT SEVEN O'CLOCK. KOK ALBANY AND TROY-Fiom the Steamboat Pier at the foot of Barclay atreet JMkaaaJBUK.L.'iiiliiiK at Peekakill, Weit Point, Napr bariili, Hampton, Milton, I'oughkeepaie, Hyde Pa'k, Rhineotci, U. Bed Hi?ok Briatol, Caukill, Hudson, Cosiaeki*. AiuurniufiB nun uiiumore. Breakfast and dinner on board the beat. The steamboat NIAGARA, will leave oa Monday, Wad esday an<l Friday Momi?K?7 A. M. The stennbont TROY, Captain Oorham, oa Tuesday Thor?day and Satcrday mornings, ? 7 o'clock. HetnriMng on opposite days. For ia>sag? or freight apply on board, or at the ofliea oa th( Wtarf. NF.W YORK. ALBANY ANI) TROY LIKE FOR ALBANY AND THOY DIRKCT, Kiom the pier at the loot of Conrtlajidt street. "IT* low-prrssiire steamboat 11VflHX, Captain H B. Macy iv.ve? rt:e loot > ! Cottrrhudl ureet.on Tuesday, Thnrsdar and Sa'ir'Uv fveai'.is. at seven o'clock. The Steamboat COLUMBIA. Capi Win. H. Peofc, will |p ire en Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings, at i o'clock. , r?s?engrrs taking these Bonu will arrive ta tinia to Uke the .Morning Tram ofCars Irom Troy west to Buffalo,and Bortb to Saratoga, Whitehall tnd Lake Chsraplaia. Kor 1'aaaaga or Freight, apfly on board, or at the Offica oa the wharf. No Ireiiht taken after 5X o'clock. NOTM K?Allgooth, freight, bank bills, specie, or m other kind of property, positively at the owner's risk. _ JJwf OPPOSITION MORNING LINE AT O*CLOCK FOR ALBANY. Landing at Hammond street. Van Cortlandt's (Peekskill), Wen Point, Newhnrgli, New Hamburgh, Milton. Poogh keepnie, H\<le Park, Kingston. Upper lied Hook. Bristol, Catikill, Hudson, and Cossackie. Fifmkp, One Dollar. .MV) 0j\ THK new md fast-sailing low-pressure ft II rj~|iijr 1""l' * f P H Smith, ill Ir ivr he[ierfo?t of Warren street on >l,m?Uy. WtdiKsday and Friday, at 6% oVIock, A M. Re taming, leave Albany tii Tuesday, Thursday nnd Saturday Pas?e?gers taking thi* boat will arrive in Albany iu time lot the cars going North and West. Breas last and Dinner on boird. ii?L -< > ... [i ? i" rougnieeptie, ao; Ilndaon. T.'i; Albany, SI ,1 |mr "PEOPLK* LINK ok STKAMKRH KOK ALBANVT" Uirect?Daily, Pnndaya eirr pirJ?at 7 o'clock, P. M. From SitamhoU pitr hriwrn Cnurtlanilt and Liherty ill. .?WO jjM riteamhoa: KNICKERBOCKER. Capt. A <LaJQHo?gbto?, will leate on Monday, Wedaeaday and Friday rvrnnign, at 7 o'clock. (l^amboiitHRN U R1K HU liSON, Capt. K. O. t'rnttenden, wil' Irave on Taeaday, Thursday aud Saturday evenings, at 7 o'clock. The abort boala will at Ml time* arrive in Albany in ample line f>" 'I" morning cart Tor the East and Waat. Fr?U|lrt taken ai moderate ratea, and none taken after 'j% ? All peraona nre forbid frosting any of the boau of thia line, withont a written order Irom the captains or agents. Fur paaaage or freight, apply on board the boau, or to P. C. Behnltx. at the office on thr v^harf. UNITED STATES M AIL LINE. At 5 o'clock, P. M., Lindiug at lutermediale PKcea. From thr foot of Barclay itrrrt. ffceamboat HaNTA ?^L AD?,? aptain B Oretbangh, will leare on vlorday, Wednesday Friday, and Huuday afterj uonua at 5 o'clock. V , , molt SOUTH AMKRICA, Catium 8 W Rramard, , irarr M Tnesday, Thursday and rtforday aftenioona, i o'clock. \p|.lv oi> board, or at the office on the wharf. anil m ri> BH IIMI HIIIP I.ANAKhHHIHK. FROM LI VKRPOOL?1 hit ship i? discharging onder t MM|)|?agrnerai order, at the foot of Dover street Consignees will plcaae attend to the teiaipt of liitii (toda U | E' NE' NE' THE P< CONVOY OF ONE HI N^3S5S3s?eiifiriy Ground o a$?i/r* Vtssels..^ ^ "^ac^ aa^ nmw nrrr-w _. Bm^. m* BntfcJffTtk <81*. aw aa^"^ ua^ ?aa._ ?a^ ?*> - ?r c -ft-cyes?". ?=*- 4?^ 5^ cav. . em*. Jm^ b 5 GHBwcrmwT Affldri In tlie Argentine Republic. Tt will hn r<?nn1ltv?tfl/l that nno nf thn nrot.m/Ui\ "" """ " causes for the interference of France and England in the affairs of the Argentine liepublic and the Banda Oriental, is to open the river Parana to the commerce of the world. To do this, they fitted out an expedition to convoy all the vessels that offered, up that river, for the purpose of trading with the inhabitants in the interior--with Paraguay, &c., &c. The convoy passed up last November, were attacked by the Argentines, and considerably injured. It returned early in June, was again attacked at San Lorenzo, and again seriously injured. The attack ot the Argentines on the combined forces of the French and English was so spirited and brave, that we have been induced to have a plan of the passage of tho convoy engraved, from one kindly furnished to lis by Gapt. Scott, of the bark Mason Barney. The above is the plan. The return trip is thus mentioned in the Buenos Ayres Packtt, of the 13th of June : The piratical convoy consisted of 95 merchantmen, led by IS ships of war, viz. : the iteameri Firebrand, Gorgon, Alecto, Lizard and Harpy, brigantine Dolphin and brig Kaniiy, Br itish ; and the steamer* Oaitendi and Fulton, corvette ' oquette, brig San Martin, and brigantine Procitla. French-mounting in all M gun* of various calibres from 34 to HO lb*. To oppose this formidable array, betide* a battery of three piece* placed the night previous on an island in front of our (principal position, we had only 17 piece* of flying artillery ami .'i00 infantry. At the hour above-mentioned, the enemy commenced a tremendous flre upon our position*, with a view of protecting the convov. We returned it in a spirited manner, not losing sight of the merchantmen, whose cupidity had led them into the acrape. At half-pait meridian, a British bark of about '280 ton* burthen, (supposed to be the Holy wood or the Caledonia,) and three scnooners, one of them pilot-boat rigged under Correntino color*, in their endeavor to avoid our tire, got aground on a bank near an iiland on the oppoiite coast. Five of the enemy'* largest steamer* proceeded to their a**i*tance, but finding our fire too hot for them, they relinquiihed the undertaking, and tied at full speed. Subsequently the Lizard was sent on the *ame errand, but had it not been for the timely aid of two large steamer* which returned to protect her, ?he would inevitably bare been destroyed. At 3 pm. the firing entirely ceased, the enemy having set fire to and abandoned the vessel* aground. The latter were soon consumed, with the exception of the pilotboat rigged achooner, laden with hide*, yerba and tobacco, which was rescued from the (lames by four boat* ilef patched by us from the shore The greater part of the merchantmen threw their deck loads overboaid, in order to avoid grounding, and we could see tercio* of yerba and petacoe* of tobacco consigned to the water, intdirminflrl*?H with th? hivlifti of the killed. I believe thirty-two of the latter have been counted. Both the vessola of war and merchantmen were completely riddled with our ahot. It will take them ?o e time to retour before they can proceed on their v yage. Our 17 pieces have tiled 1,360 ahot* grape and round, and our inlantry 20,000. The enemy mutt have fired at lea?t 3,600 shots and $00 Congreve tocketi. The onlv casualties we have to lament, are 1 inlantry solJier killed , Lieut. Colonel Thorne, and 4 aoldiera wounded, the former (lightly in the left she?..ler. Colonel Thome ii an American. The Battery of Congreve Rockets was thrown up in the night by the Anglo-French. Theatre Licenses in Boston.?There appears to be strong objections on the part of the more religious of the Boston community to the granting of licenses to the theatre*, except on certain conditions, and thofe conditions are lor the suppression of what the applicants seem to consider necessary evils. The petitionera and the remonstrants against granting the licenses without further restrictions, appeared before the Mayor and Aldermen yesterday. K. U Auatin. K?q. appeared as counsel of the National Theatre, and N?lha? Hale, Junr. Esq. for Mr wjman, of the 1-ederaJ street theatre, but no counsel appeared lor any other petitioner. The remonstrants were represented by Meears George B Kmenon, William T. K.ustis, Moses Gr.int, Walter Channing, Gtorge O. Channing, and Rev. Warren Burton Some of the remonstrant! were opuosed to all theatrical exhibition at inherently bad ana demoralizing. Other* belle red that they might be to regulated at to be harmluss in their moral influence and afford rational and profitable amusement. The remonstrants asked that the following restrictions might be laid on all theatres i? 1st. That no intoxicating liquors should he sold in them : and to afl'ect this, that no drinks of any description should be told within the walls of the theatre. 3d. That no separate entrance should be allowed to the third row ; but that there should be one common entrance. 3d. That bojra and girl* should not be admitted unattended by their parent* and guardians. .0th. That no woman, adult or young, should be admitted unattended. Messn. Emerson, G. O. Channing, and Rev. Mr. Barton, ipoke strongly against granting lictfhMi, and Mr. Austin, counsel lor Mr. Pelbj.and Mr. Hale, for Mr Wyman .replied in behalf of petitioner*. Tho whole subject was adjourned to Tuesday next by tho Board of Aldermen. r.... x' .... v* - TIB--SI 1.1 > IBU1.1I*. 11 W?1 saiu 111 a Virginia newspnpcr, some years ago, that the flnt newipaper in that State fu printed in 1790, at Williamiburg, the neat of government. The condition* were conipicuomly placed at the head of the paper, and ran thu* "All perron* may be aupiilied with this paper at fifty dollar* a year, and have advertiMment* [of a moderate length] inaerted for ten dollari the ftnt week, and (even dollar* for each week after."? The paper wa* iaiued once a week?which made it* co*t to tunacribers about ninety-iix cent* a number ! Emigration.?On Wednesday, the 5th ultimo, the itatavier, Dutch steamship, caine into the Thame* with 340 emigrant* on board, from Germany, who intend to emigrate to the United State*. They are an imtalment of the 80,000 emigrating from the German state* during the preient rear. Next morning they proceeded from London for Liverpool, for the purpose of embarking on board an American ahip.? Istnrinn Paprr. 5.rr*.vt! or * T*airr?A Lowell corroiponJent write* that " the wall* of a new factory, the largeatin the city, are now nearly fluiahed, and in a ahort Ume thi* company will have in operaUon another mill, containing la it* arrangement and machinery many improvement* on the moat molern eatahliihment of the kind, in thi* or any other country. The new mill is Ave itorie* high, and three hundred and fifty feet long; ft will require over thiee hundred female*, be*Mea tone mates, to tend the work*. f W y Y O * ? 4 W YORK, MONDAY MO: DSITION OF SAN LORE] AND THE PASS INDRED AND TEN FREI On the 4th oi jS|i nm^inn*osj^,?bms^i,b ?"i?^ mnr- ^^ao- CBft> MEXICAN AFFAIR8. ARMY INTEIililOENCEX Sic. &c. &o. [From the N. O. Picayune, August 29 ] At there were two or three revenue cutters at Brazos Santiago when the Alabama left there, we presume that Mr. Habersham had bo difficulty in procuring an immediate conveyance to Vera Cruz Mr. Habersham.it will 1 e recollected, wa? the bearer of Mr. Buchanan'* letter to Commodore Connor, anil the Mexican Secretary of War, l ilt had been detained here for the want of a vessel going to Vera Cruz. IFromthe New Orleans Delta, Aug.*>29.J We learn, on what we believe to be reliable authority, that account* had been received by General Taylor, previous to the sailing of the Alabama, informing him that General Parede?, at the head of 15.000 men, was approaching Saltillo oa the 16th. It is supposed that these despatches relate to this unexpected move of the Mexican forces. It was reported at the Brasos that General Santa Anna had been made prisoner by Com. Connor. [From the N. O. Bulletin, August 28.] We were yesterday shown a letter received by a gentleman from an officer of the army high in rank,in which it is stated that General Taylor would move from Canior<rA nn ?Y?? OrttH instant onrl mar/.K for UnnUraw at the Head of the troopa he inteadi leading into the interior. The *ame letter states that reliable information had been received that a large force of the enemy was on the march to Monterey, and that the troop* at that city were atiiduoui iu their endeavor* to fortify it. The opinion was expressed by those of the army having access to the beat information, that another battle was near at hand. [From the New Orleans Pic. August 28.1 By the next arrival from the army we may look for now? ol more itirring importance than any we have received thence iince the capture of Matamore*. We havo no doubt that Gen. Taylor li now moving hi* column* upon Monterey, ami the intelligence from that quarter indicate* that the reduction of the city will be ob*tinately contested. Recent arrival* from the mountain* report a large force concentrated in and about Monterey, consisting of a goodly portion of regular troop*. Unleu theie rumen be greatly exaggerated, freih field* of glory are ripening for the iword. What effect the late i evolution in Mexico will have upon the *oldiery in the Northern province* remain* to bo leen. These force* muit have been collected a* a part of the army Parede* designed to ffcke command ol. They have been concentrated at Monterey withiu a few week', a* shortly alter the U. 8. army crossed the Rio Grande, spies sent into the interior, reported no troop* thi* side of the mountains. [From the New Orleans Delta. Aug. 291 We are gratified to learn that our fellow citizens of t'..? Weil, alter having suffered the burthen of ? prefatory war for *o many years, are at last deriving aome advantage from this annexation war, ai it is sometimes* calledA gentleman who has had opportunities for obtaining rcry corret t information, gives it as his opinion that the government of the U. States is now disbursing among the inhabitants of the Guadeloupe and vicinity at least ('iOOO per day for wagons, provisions, cattle, hor>es, lie., and that before the chihuahua expedition leaves Han Antonio for the interior, they will nave left behind them from ftfOO 000 to (300,000, as a permanent addition to the curlency ol'the West This is one of the''contingencies of annexation." of which they will not complain And another will be that many ol those who thus viait this beautiful country as volunteer*, will be certain to remain. at the end of the war, as permanent settlers. This oisMtation of the public money ia made among the poorer and more laborious classes, where it ia most needed, and will contribute most to the general prosperity of the country. [From the New Orleana Picayune J Camaroo, Mexico, August 18, 184?.?f do not recollect having seen any detailed account of the wounding of .Vlajer Brown, at the bombardment of the fort which now bears his name. 1 was very much interested the other evening, while listening to a description of the sad scene given by a gentleman who was an eye-witneii, and whose statement can be relied on as perfectly correct. On the morning of the 6th May, the fourth day of the bombardment about day break,the gallant commander of the fort took advantage of a short cessation of the enemy's lire to get a little rest, having been constantly on the watch, the night before. He remained in hi* tent about an hour, when he left it and visited the bastion k. ' NCI-. II 1- - f l 1 vwwmuuvM VJ v*|? Jliiea. lioiv UO lUHDII HVCTI1 young officer* collected, who were convening, an' jocularly remarking on the novelty of their poaition, having never before heard of enemy's cannon. The Ma jor joined in the conversation, but In a ahort time left them, laying, a* he turned away , " Young gentlemen, I hope you may live to light many bdttle*; and a* I know you all, I hope you may Fuve an opportunity to <1o yourselves juaiice " He left thi? bastion to vlalt Capt Lowd, and gava that officer order* to lire a certain numt>ar of gun1* at certain interval*, and to produce u great an eflectai pnaible. Thi* wa* done ior a purpose then ouly known to himielf. A few hour* afterward*, aa the Major we* "gain going round the fort, accompanied by hia adjutant, Lieut. Page, a gallant and very efficient young officcr, now adjutant of the 7th infantry, he informed him that tbe gun* which he had ordered CapL Lows to Aro wa* the dgnal agreed upon between (Jon. Taylor and himsell to inform the General that he waa closely bp*eiged. He had *carcely finished the lenience, when they heard the report of a mortar At thi* initant they were passing between the invert* which run* acroi* the fort anil the magazine. They knew not from what direction the shell wa* coming, but both of UCIH loiiuvnu IU ??VIU It. .'I-JWI WIWWM IVW..W gmiiai the traverte, and Adjutant Pago againit the magazine. They were within about eight feet of each other. Aa the Major wai in the act ol lying down, hii Iff wat for an imtant brought in the lame position at if' he had been fitting in a chair?or hen* nearly to a right angle, the foot retting on tha ground. Cage wii looking at hira at that initant; and law the ihell itrike him in Ita detcent. It hit him on the knee, and crushed the whole leg downward to the foot, tearing hi> boot to piece*. The blow threw him partly orer, and retting on hi* hand* and one foot, and turning pale from the intemity of the pain, he exclaimed, " My Ood!" which, aa far aa I hare heard, waa the only exclamation of that nature which the brave man made from hit fall until hit death. The imtant young Page law that hi* commanding officer waa wounddd, ho sprang to hi* feet and looked for men to attitt in taking him to the heipital. Wuartermaater Sergeant Henry waa oloae by, and wai at the Adjutant'side in an inatant, and almoit ererv man in aight, tome ten or twelre in number, ruihed up ''nmediately. The turgeon waa immediately aent for, and the M^jor wat instantly conreyed to the hotpital tent. A? toon at railed Irom the ground, he gratped hit legjuttabore the knee with both handt, and held it firmly compretaed until the tourniquettea were put on Ily thia time he wia very faint. Numbert of hit men were gathered around to learn the late of their belored commander, and acting them, he Mid, " Oo to yonr work men, I am but one among yov " The officer* and men under Maj >r Brown were warmly attached to him, and they nerer alinde to hit name withont an exprenion of deep regret at hit fall In a conrertation with Adjutant Page la it evening. I referred to the death of hit commander. He corroborated the foregoing statement, and in comltnioti made Uw foUowlPC iPP(?MlT? iMWilfc?"I t?u?iuea wtUt R? 1 RNING, SEPTEMBER 7

NZO IN THE KiVEK JPi IAUK OF THE MCH, ENGLISH, AMERII F June, 1846. VESSELS ABAHBOfl AMD B URN T ?' "" ^fiiJijf " \ * lll I I i 11 , 1 i SANTA him m long as my duty would permit, and left hit lide with deep and heartfelt xorrow that the serv ice and my country had lost, in its defence, a spirit so noble?a man who, in hii most intense agony, thought only of the proud trust confided to him by his commanding general" When asked, after being informed that his life could not be taved, if he had any requests to make of his friends, any arrangements to make before his death, he very quietly answered, "No, my friends, I have made my arrangements." I should have stated that when Lieut. Page and the men sprang to the side of Major Brown, the shell which had nit him was lying in their midst. They never stopped to see whether it would burst or not. Had it exploded, it would have killed nearly all of them. Fortunately the fuse, after burning awhile, failed to ignite tho contents oi the shell, and the noble fellow* ware caved. The Little Rock, (Ark.) Banntr. of the 19th inst., mentionMhat Capt. Alexander, U. 8. Assistant Quarter Master, at Fort Smith, and Lieut Rhea, Sixth U. 8. Infantry, came down on the steamboat Oella, on the 11th inat. Capt A. had been ordared to that place to render any assistance that might be necessary, in connection with his department, to the volunteer corps bound for Mexico ; Lieut. Rhea for the seat of war. Naval Intelligence. [Krom the London Standard, Aug. 6.] The blockade of the ports of Vera Cruz and Tampico was carried on with atrict rigor on the departure of tho Clyde. The following correspondence had taken place. Some of the lotters have been before published, but we print the whole correspondence "u o d?. a.i r " VnMA Cauz, June 13,1846 S ?| " Sir,?I havo to inform you that 1 have made arrangementi u-ith the senior officer of the htookading squadron, that ou condition you sign the declaration, aa required by him, you will Uu |>ermitted to enter the port at Vera Cruz, anil you will further understand that you enter under th? following regulations :? "That you shall not convey any Mexican whatever from one port to another, in Mexico; that you land, nothing except mails, quicksilver, and passengers, with their luggage, ud that yon will only receive on board the mail*, bullion and tpecie, and passenger*, with their luggage, without you receive further instruct! or/* from me. And should it come to my knowledge that r jiy articles have been landed or (hipped, other wan the? abovementioned, I ahall consider it my duty to acquaint the senior American officer of the same, and the Koyal Mail steamer under your command will then be liable to be seized and confiscated. " I am, sir. your obediont servant RICHARD W. PKLLY, Commander. 1" To W. Symons, Esq., commanding the Uoyal Mail steamer Clyde." The following is the declaration alluded to in the foregoing, which was duly signed by Captain Symons " 1 herebv declare, unon mv honor that t will nnt vln. late tbe blockade of Vara Cruz by the United State* squadron, by entering or landing any goctds or merchancime whatever excepting quicksilver, or land anything else excepting the mail*, passengers, and their baggage, nor will I permit anything to be emtrarked except bullion, specie, passengers, and their baggage, and the mails. (Signed) " W SVMONS, Captain. " To Chailes K. Hoggin, Lieutenant of the U. 8. steamer Princeton. (Witness) " Francis Smyth, B. S., Admiralty Agent" U. 8. 8mr 8r. Mast's, ) Off Tampico, June 16, 1644 ) " Sir,?I have attentively considered tbe agreement between Captain Oregory and Captain I'elly, under which you were to be permitted to land quicksilver, and take on board bullion at Vera Cruz. I feel myself bound by my orders to prohibit those transactions, because the quicksilver and bullion are articles of commerce, and I am directed to pass only ' non-commercial mail-packets.' Her Majesty's mails will, therefore, suffer no hindrance, nor any pasaengeis, not American; bat I request that you will sign the accompanying pledge to do nothing more. " 1 am, Sir, very respectfully, ' Vour ijhedient servant, (Signed) " J. S. SAUNDERS, Commander. "To Cantata Wm. flvmnm " Commanding the R. M. 8. P. Clyde." R. M. 8. P. Clyde, ) Orv Ve?* Cruz, June 'i-J, 1MB. ) " Sir,?I beg to enclose copy of a communication received from Captain Maunders, of the U. 8. corvette 8t. Mary'a, anchored off'Tampico liar, in reply to an application for permission to land quicksilver and embark apecie on the terma of the arrangement entered into with the aenior officer of the American squadron oft' this port. " The consignees of the quickailver for Tampico have protested against Captain Mauaders' prohibiting act, and endorsed the bills of lading to their agent* at VeraCruz. I have, therefore, to requeit that you will be pleased to inatruct me whether this quickailver can be landed heie under the regulations let forth in your letter of the 13th imtant, having been originally snipped either for Vera Cruz or Tampico, at the option of the conaigueea. " I have the honor te be, Sir, " Veur moat obedient aervant, (Signed) " W. 8YMON8. 11 Capt. R. W. Polly, or Senior Officer of " M. B. M. ships, Hacrificios, Vera Cruz.'' " H. M. 8 KnnMiot, ) Vira Cruz, June 15, J " Sir?I beg leave to tranamit, for vour information and that of the officer* commanding the Royal Mail Company's veaaela, copie* of a correspondence between my If and the officer commanding the blockading force off Vera Cruz, relative to th? shipment of specie and the debarkation of quickailver ; also, the answer to the application to ship cechineal and vanilla. " Having had thia privilege confirmed, it becomes highly necessary that it should be strictly acted up to, for a heavy responsibility will attach to any person who would risk the nrooertv of the Hoval Mail Comnanv. in departing from the rules lai<fdo'wn by tho o'flicrr in charge of the blockading squadron. " I am, sir, your obedient servant, "OEOROK R. LAMBERT, Captain's Senior Officer. " The Officer commanding Royal Mail Steamer Clyde.'' "U 8. SHIf CuMBtHLtlD, / Orr V*a* Caul. June 24, IHifl. j " At the time the proclamation of blockade was made it wai intended that neutral vessels engage<l in the PostOftce nervice should be restricted to the carrying of letton, passengers and ipecie ; hence the term non-commercial paclieU was uaed. Certain coniiderationa, however, have since induced lome modification iu this reaped, *o far at to permit mail packet* for the preaent to take en keard at V era Cruz and Tampico gold and silver in coin or ban, and to land at those porta quicksilver, under e pledge from the agents and captains ol' said packeU, strictly to observe this regulation, and not to permit tke reception on board, or lauding from, the packets ef any other article of merchandise whatever. Neither can they be |>ermittod to transport Mexicans from one port to another of the Mexican republic. (Signed,) D CONNOR, Commanding iloma Squadron " Capt. George R. Lambert, Commanding H. B M. ships, V^a Crit. " U. 8 8mr Ci'maf slaivu, orr Vra? Catit,) June %&, 1844. \ " Sir?I have the honor to acknowledge the receipt o( 1 Mil If Iiwuiw, ft SERA , 1846. I T\ A TkT A IKAIXA, BAN, &C. VESSELS, AW yJtr -Ji) . ^^3^ , ALKCCO ? ?*" % 4 FE j the British merchant* at Vera Crui to allow a quantity ?f coc.hineal P^n.l vanilla to be (hipped on board the Royal mail "teai/i.hip Clyde. " In reply, | regret to itate that I do not feel authorised to ffra'At tliii privilege, us both cochineal and vanilla are orticje* of commerce. " I have the honor to be, M Your obedient servant (Signed,) T-b7CONNOR, " Com. Home Squadron. "Captain George R. Lambert, Se'aior Officer of H. B. M. ships at Vera Cruz." Statb CoNRTinrrioNAi. Convention?Sept. 6.? 'The President presented the returns of the clerk in chancery for the 8th circuit, giving a statement of the fundi and lacuritiei in his hands as clerk. Referred.? Mr Loom is presented certain propositions making provision for the aii|ioiition of judicial proceedings pending in the several courts at the time the now constitution goes into operation, which were referred to the judiciary committee. At the time when this constitution shall take effect, all uits and proceedings then |>ending iu the court for the correction terrors, shall be deemed pending in the court of ap|>eaU , and all suits ami proceedings then pending in the court of chancery, in the supreme court, and in the court of common pleas, shall be deemed pending in the supreme court hereby established. The chancellor and justices of the supreme court shall Continue tO have ?nil th? linwatra illltUa anil compensation of their respective offices in respect to all ?*nses and proceeding* in their respective courts when constitution shall take effect, and then ready for heating before them resj>ectively until said causes i>nd proceedings have been adjudicated ami Anally dii|>os?>d ??f in aaid courts ; but such time shall not in respect to the courta of chancery exceed two yean, and in respect to the justices of the supreme court one year from the time this constitution tabes effect Any causes or proceedings pending in the court of chancery and in the supreme court und ready for hearing before the chancellor or before the justices of the supreme court may, notwithstanding the last section, be heard and determined in the supreme court by the consent of parties ; and all causes and proceedings pending in tha court of chancery or in the supreme court, when this constitution shall take effect, shall be subject to the appellate jurisdiction of the court of appeals in like manner a* if originally commenced in the supreme court by this constitution ordained. The chancellor, vice chancellor* and assistant vice chancellor, the justica* of the supreme court and circuit judges are hereby declared to l>e severally eligible to the office of judge of the court of appeals, or justice of the supreme court within the district* in which they may reside. Any vacancy in the office of chancellor within two years from the time this constitution shall take effect, or in the office of justice of the supreme court within one year from the time this constitution shall take effect, shall be filled by appointment by the Ooverdor with the advice and consent of the Senato. Mr. Bascorn offered the following proposition and moved its reference to the judiciary committee : The Uovernor may require the judges of the supreme court to pel form duties without the judicial districts to which they belong, and a sum equal to their travelling BCKUOI 11IU1I saittllOB, II1H > HC UliUWCd JUUgCH while on auch service. Motion to refer, loit ; and the propeaition wu laid on the table. Mr. Young moved that an afternoon seaaion bo held to diapoae ol the judiciary report. Mr. Worden moved to.recommit the report to the judiciary committee with initructioni to amend in accordance with a plan he propoaed. Debated, and then the whole auhject waa laid over, and the report of the judiciary committee taken up. The queation waa upon the following aection : Surrogates ahall be elected for fouryeara. They ihall he compenaated by fixed aalariei, and they (hall not receive to their own uae any feea or perquiaitea of office. The aurrogate may be made a judge of any inferior court, which may be eatabliahed in any county. l.oat. The queation waa then uponfthe tollowing aecuona for the organisation of aconrt of conciliation : There may be eatabliahed in any county one or more tribunals ot conciliation, each to be compoted of not more than three conciliatora, to be elected aa the legialature may direct. Tbey ahall be paid a reasonable compeniation to be fixed by law, and all feea received by them ahall be paid into the country treaaary. The legialature may afl'ord prrtiea inducements to auhmit their differencea to the conciliation of au*h tribunaU by regulation at to coata in other courta. The courta by the lust awetion authorized, ahall have no power to render judgment to be obligatory npon the parties, except the partita voluntaiily auhmit their matte ra in difference, and agree to abide the j udgment or aa Kin memo in ino presence 01 inn court in tucu eases as i (hall be prescribed by law. Mr. Pa'terson moved the following aa a substitute for the two sections : Tribunal* of conciliation mar be organized by the le gislature. Mr. Voting moved to add " without costs to partial " Mr. Hart moved to amend the first of the above seetion* by striking out the compensation to be paid to the conciliators, anil the disposition to be made of the fee*. Agreed to, AO to JO. Mr. Vouug's motion to Mr. Patterson'* section wan rejected, and then the (action of Mr. Patterson wu rejected, 58 to 90 The vote wn then taken on the first of the two sections aa amended, and it waa rejected, 43 to 4i. Mr. Miller gave notice of a motion to reconsider. The second ol the above sections fell with the rejecMon of the first. The ISth section was then read as follows : " The court for the trial of impeachments ami the correction of orrors, the court of chancery, the supreme court, and the county courta, as at present organized, 1 im uhnliahA.I Referred to the committee of the judiciary, having charge of Mr. Loomis' proposition. The 14th aection, relative to the reorganization el the judicial diatricta on the taking of the census, wan agreed to. Mr. Swackhamer olfered the following aaction :? There ahall be bat one appeal in civil cauiea tried tiefore tbe court* of thi* State, except the decuion of tbe court appealed Irom be reversed, in which caae one additional appeal may be allowed. After debate. Mr. Taggart moved a substitute for thia proportion, which waa discussed until 2 o'clock. No <|ueatioa. Adjourned.?Jtlbnny Jlrfut. Railway Bim.s or l&KJ.?From a summary of | the railway bills which have already received the a**ent of Parliament thia *e?*ion, we learn that the total length of roed authorised to be made, i* .l?7Jmile*, and the total *uin authorised to be rai*e<< i? A'DW,!MB,7W '. Of thi* almoat incredible *um, A'i?0,ft40,?3? i* to be raiaed , by call*; and ?.1H,(W8,W? by loan*. Court for the CoRRmmo* of Krrors.?Saturday, September 5th, 184#?Present, Lit. <?ov. Gardiner and eighteen Senator*. O. F lla*ting*. r.*r., fcc, vi E. Pew and al. Default let aside, and can?e to l>e submitted on printed argument. Ordered, that tbe ourt ( will meet dally at 9 o'clock, A. M., and adjourn at quar- , tar before two o'clock * Dan Rice, the clown to Howe and Meby's circus, i* in i Jail at BulTslo, to await hi* trial on a charge of crlm con. anil a?sault and baftery upon the injured htiaband He escaped from custody a few days since, but was recapture I on board o'? of the like steamers, asd since then, had been . JeI f. l> . i ' > y, and gi>U4 about lu bust . . f tr D Price Two CenUk Varieties. MaJ dogt are laid to be prevalent in Morris county, U'l mo i.ii mri imvu uuienuiuru iv jljji e??i> uuj livming ou their premises without a master. The Jertiyman says that a m?n in Morristown was bitten on Tues day by a dog exhibiting symptom* of hydrophobia, anil that a number of dogs and nogs in that vicinity have likewise bean wounded by strange dogs, hut whether mad or not it was impossible to tell. The weather has been in Boston as here, oppressivsly hot, the thermometer standing from 87 to 90 deg. j The packet ship Anglo Saxon, which cleared yester day from Boston lor Liverpool, haa a cargo compriaing 1 4335 barrela of (lour, MX) barrela of rosin, MO casks Lai i low, beaidea butter, lard, leather, sperm oil, manganese, I clocks, rocking chairs and ahoe pega. i On Thursday and Friday laat, there was the highest freshet in the Ca|>e Kear since the winter of ItilO.? Ureat damage haa no doubt been done to mills and other jiroperty, and a general destruction to all river crops.? This deatroya the aecoud and third planting of corn this year.? Ra Irtgh N. C. Rtgitter, St pi. 1. The telegraph from Auburn to Ithaca is to be extended to Elmira. The dreadful and loathsome diseaan of small pox is ragiug with great deatructivenesa in Toronto, Canada. The Hartford Courant of Wednesday .says that an attempt was made to poison the whole family of Daniel tlayea, ot the town of Uranby, by throwing arsanic into the well. A pair of valuable horses being killed by drinking of the water, saved the lives of the family. i A great hoax has been played upon the people of Pitta\>Urgh, as will be seen by the following from the Jiiverlitrr of that place :?" An immense number of people attended at the lland street Bridge yesterday afternoon, to 'see the man fly.' One gentleman, we understand, saw the man who was to do it, pointing him out with ' there be is,' to his edified listeners Both sides of the river were lined with spectators, from the bridge to the foist. At the appointed hour, while the thousands were straining their eyes on the bridge, and were breathleas with expectation, an enormous goose was launohed from the top of the structure, and alter a struggle or twe, dropped heavily into the river. It was the greatest hoax of the season." The town of Bayou Sara (La.) was visited on Saturday night the 'i'id ult, with one of the most tremendous falls " ,u'u coi ivucpu 111 uitti IUO niucuaimenced on Friday night at 10 o'clock, and continued without intermisaion until the evening of the next day. The town was completely deluged. Home of the houses had several inches of water on the floors A dam recently built across the Uayou Sara, wai entirely swept awav, and horiouK a|>|>reheiiNion> were entertained for the safety of the railroad bridge. In the country the effects of the floo.l were still more riisastrous; fencos were carried awaj, corn und cotton destroyed, and great numbers of cattle drowned The freshet lasted but a few hours, the ponds and creeks aoon subsiding to theii usual height. The now Lunatic Asylum buildings in Utica, are nearly completed. They are three in number, two of them extend at right angles from the rear ol the main building, 140 feet, and the third connect! their extremities, being 300 feet in length With the front building they enclose a court or yard of 300 by 240 feet. The whole building is admirably arranged for the purpose to which it it dedicated. and is one of tho noblest objects of benevolence that has ever been erected by the State. The number ol inmates at this time is 280, which is more than the building can suitably accommodate, until the new apartment* are opened, when 600 patients can be received and amply provided for. The Asylum is under the direction of Dr. Brigham. We havo leen a letter from a citizen of Butler county, to a brother of the writer, who lives in this place, which states that an unmarried young lady ia that county had recently become the mother of five children?all boys, and all alive and " a kicking " This is the most extraordinary case of spontaneous production that we have seen chroniclod during the season. Should a certain act in the Digests of Aikin and Clay be enforced, some body would have to pay $i600 for tho vegetables ? Marion (Jllah ) Sewt. It was intended among other things, for the celebration of the accomplishment of Mr. Katon's feat, to have Jot up an Immense bonfire, out of the great quantity of ry wood in the neighboihoed, but the fire in tlic wood* all around us has anticipated our views in Uial respect. Kor the la?t thrno day'1, the forest has been lit up with a thousand tires, for wnich the tall dry troea, together with the tinder-like brush anil other combustibles, have afforded ample material, ever and anon sending up to the heavens broad, flaring masses of flames and smoke, accompanied with showers ot the mast brilliant scintillations, and quite sufficient to put all artificial attempts at bouliras out of the question ? Life at the Springe. Scoundrel at Large?Fifty Doli.au Reward !!?A story of a singular interest, and of an almost incredible nature, has been rehearsed ua, which we hasten to lay before our readeri. A statement of the whole transaction has been offered us, by lh? afflicted husband, Mr. Reynold1*, which will be found below. We would iiremise that Mr R. is well-known I in Belfast and Caneaua, in which town he has resided for about thirty years. In IW-l'J he removed with hi? family >o the township of Star, Hocking County, Ohio, and lived three years within two or three mile* of a man by the name of Fellows, wilh whom he became acquainted, and who has now robbed him ol his wife and children. We join with Mr. R in requesting editors to copy, or in some way notice this extraordinary transaction: ? Information WiSTCD of Mrs. Betsey Reynolds, who lett Belfast, Alleghany county, on the 30th day of April last, in company with a man by the name of Hainuel Kel low*. It is supposed they have gone west or southwest, as they have been traced to Bufl.ilo, ami the family ana wife to Cleveland. The subscriber at the time was in Michigan, and up to thi* time Fellow* wai rending in Ohio, having there a wife and two children. While hia wile was absent at her father'* viaiting, he diipoied of hii farm, and pocketing the proceed*, came with the children to Belfait, pretending to be commiuioned by myielf to bring Mr*. It. money, and wa* on hi* war to Philadelphia. He *taid a day in Belfatt, and a* wa* (uppoted, proceeded on hi* wa jr. A Jay or two afterward*, Mr*. R. and her family?ol five children, four girl* and one boy ?left, pretending that I wt.i waiting for her at Cleveland, Onto. The tenmater who took Iter to Buffalo, report* that he overtook Fellow* at Arcade, and that he and hi* children proceeded with my family to Buffalo, I since which time nothing ha* been heard from either of ! them. | Mra. Reynold* i* a large woman, of rather light comi plexion, dark hair, large blue eve*, and ha* loct her lront | teeth in the upper jaw. She i* lively and intelligent; her I age i* 31. | Of the family, the eldeit i* a girl, IS year* of age, named Sophia Wetxter. She i* large of her age, na* light brown hair. large blue eye*, i* of light complexion?ruthur round face, and i* smart and intelligent for a girl ol her age?handy at work and hardy and indoatriou*. The (econdchild i* named Mary Elizabeth; blue eye*, light hair, very light complexion, and not *o lively, or quick in her motiuu* a* Sophia The third child, Suaan Sardinia, i* uncommonly lively and active, and extremely alim She haa not *o light complexion, hair nor eye* ; about ten year* ot age. Her hair wa* quite short and inclined to curl. The fourth child, a boy, named Nelaou Nathaniel, (ix year* of age, large blue eye*, light *kin, brown hair, and haa a acar on his face just below the mouth. Hi* lega are a little crooked, and hi* feet turn in. The fifth it a girl, named .lane Kmeline, aged three year*, very imart and activc, black hair, black eye*, and dark akin. Mr*. H. wa* encitnte at the time of leaving Belfaat, and waa probably delivered the laat of July or firat of Auguft. Said Fellows i* a blackimith by trade?a firit rate workman?aged about thirty year*, quite alim, 5 feet and II) inche* in height, dark complexion, dark brown hair, dark penetrating eye, thin face and a high forehead. He I m a (peculator and trader, ha* a winning addreia, and | i* smooth and plauiible in Hi* manner*. Hi* children were boya. Rufti?, the olde*t, wa* six yeat*of age. very alim, dark complexion, dark eyea and liuir, and very activo. Auguatui, the younger boy, haa very light hair, and light large eyea. It ia suppoaed the villain Fellow* ha* an eye to the eldest girl, and he ha* leveral time* expreaaed himaelf unbecomingly in relation to her. Filty dollars reward will be paid for the appreheniion and detention of Fellow*, ao that he may be brought to justice. Any inrion having information of either of the individual! named above, are requested to communicate innmediute'y with the subaciiber, at Belfast, Alleghany county, New York, ami oblige a diatrened husband and parent. NATHAN IKI. REVNOLD8. Bolfa-'., Anf"at 28, 1 rt40 [*1llcg\an'i C??nfy Jlfotcall, S*pt 2MKEN FUN, TIIE CELEBRATED OHINKFK SKIN POWDER, IfOR te?toring, heautilymr, and pre serving (he complet I * i"W. and rendering the sk in delirstcly white, ?Bio- th. sod aoft. 1 he ladu-a ol the higher classes of China, Japan and Tenia. h??? I'm n*e? bean noted for the eaceediun delicacy of their akin, attritniiahle to (he nae from infancy coemetic, until recently preserved a heredirary andI inviolable ecret amongst a certain set of rhinese priesthood, designated Teen se, or eleatial Doctors. , The recent evtended intercourse of (Ireat Britain with that nation haa elicited many important communications respeeti log their cnatomn sad hubita ; amongst the number the I recipe of this long hidden Skin Powder, called by them .Mee? i Knn, or Olearial Ski" Powder. This secret was disclosed I by a deaceudant of one of the prieau of the temple of Teeu I Tan. or Temple of the Heavens, to Charles Malcolm, k.aq.t M. n., for |irnfes?ional serricea. . . . I Meen Kun n simply a preparation of Oriental herbs, and may be used with perfect safety for the cure ol all cutaneooa disorders. Amongst the moat prominent sre Tau, Freckles, Inaensible and < opious Peripiration, Blotches, Pimples, Snots Irntatiou. Coarseness, and a variety of othera. To he had otv. CLiSeMUOH, m Broadway ; C. h. Ring, comer of John and Broadway; A. B. Bands fc Co., 1MI KnNcii Itrrrt ; Kuinton at i o., oroaaway ; Henry Jonu nn, turner of Broadway and Chembera at reet ; and all other real-enable cbemiaU and t rrlumrra throughout lb* United Staiea ; and of the aole im|M>rter?, HOBHX It Co , I Wall atreet. in botea price In , Ja? and 7> uU Im'rt KARL CHANUfc. ANUMBKR OK AOKNTS WANTED to undertake the ale of n new and uaeful patented artieln, which can be old to every family in the Union. To men of respectable characters, a guarantee of tttO prr annnm will be g?ren. Te prevent competition each agent will hire a dutrict *cured to him Apply to ? i'KEN?JH, 2*9 Broadway, ?v tornLetter* mm be poatpaid in order to receive attention, au >4 'mm &OLAR AND I.AKH UMI'.H. t.lKAMKJLtS AM) TKA TKAYS. THK Hnh.criber ha> Juat received a large and tidendid aaaor vviftot ol lottr Lampa, Hull LmkIiovm mf Gtnm4o r niaiuttitf from two to twelve Ifrfnti ofiplMfllflnliihj f!*0# for ehnreneii and hotels, a Uivt tMorttnent of I nandcliera and .u.pending Solar lamr* For aale at r-duced price,. JUH> We alUiiUAfi, atu?i? ?* mj|?awm?uw,K X

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