Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 5, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 5, 1843 Page 2
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*. N V % NEW YOKE HEilALl). i ' i w lork, Handajr, Marell 5, IMS. The Pi nishmknt or Skdi-ction.?The late frightful tragedy at Philadelphia, in which a seducer o^finale virtue and innocence was the victim, has oc. casioued a cood deal of dif cushion in various quarter relative tr the necessity and propriety of enactni; a i.:? liv which tlie crime of seduction shall be made* equally heinous with that of murder It does win altogether repugnant to our ideas of justice, that a crime which strikes so deeply at the peace and happiness of society?which produces such irreparable desolation?which calls so loudly on all the best feelings of our nature for prompt and crushing vengeance, should be regarded in the eye of the law as an offence tantamount only with pecuniary wrong. It is indeed a horrible mockery to tell the parent, or the brother, or the sister of the betrayed, that for the punishment ot the wretch who has covered innocence with infamy, ?nd trampled purity in the dust el eternal dishonor, 'he law offers them the ready means of an action fordamages. But there is a mode of punishing the murderer of female virtue which has ever been open to society, but of which due advantage has never yet been taken. Society can, if it so choose, affix a brand upon the brow of the seducer by which he will be as effectually driven from the communion of all who love and practice virtue, as he who slew his brother was exiled from the converse of his fellow men. Like the leper ol old, whose presence was contamination, and who was consigned to a living tomb, the ruthless destroyer ol all that we hold most sacred and most dear, can be visited with a punishment which would subdue the most hardened nature, and to which the halter or the prison wall, were preferable. But is there really in the opinion of the world, attached to the seducer, that inlamy which his crime deserves. Alas! not at all. The known and systematic destroyers of the virtue and peace of woman, are allowed to breathe the atmosphere of truth and rectitude?virtuous mothere cheerfully admit them to the society of their daughters?pure and bigh-minded maidens turn not with loathing from the despotism of their sex?prudent and upright fathers have not the slightest hesitation in allowing them free access to the family circle. Now here is the point at which a reform in the criminal code should commence. It is folly to talk of additional and more severe laws for the punish. inpnt of u^diiPtinn wh#?n thp r?rtm*? m ark onmtJu* ceutly and lightly regarded by the great bulk of society. Let the seducer receive at the bar of the - world's opinion, just condemnation. Let him be marked. Let him be excommunicated from virtuous society. Let virtue and justice be no longer outraged by the spectacle of unreproved vice walking unabashed amid the pure and honorable. Let every woman of spotless character avoid, as she would the pestilence, the presence of the known seducer, and then a check will be given to the ravages of the wanton despoiler, which no I-gislative enactment, however severe, could ever interpose. Miluerism in Brooklyn.?We have just been informed of several new instances of the infatuated zeal of some blinded disciples of Miller in Brooklyn, with which it is proper that the public should be made acquainted. It seems that the conductors of several female schools in that city, have become thoroughly indoctrinated with Millerisna, and are diligently engaged in spreading the information ainoDgst the children committed to their care. After school hours the grown up young ladies are invited to remain, and their teachers then commence their exhortations in the most approved Millerltc style. In a number of instances the poor children have been sent home in hysterical convulsions-? This is really shocking, and measures should he immediately taken to put a stop to such insane conduct. The parents will, ot course, immediately withdraw their children from such seminaries, and it is for the purpose 01 putting them on their guard tlmt we have made this notice of the matter. From the rapidity with which this delusion ts s 'reading, and from the sagacious policy which FatherMiller has adopted for the purpose of keeping alive the excitement?his disciples being taught to look lor the consummation .'of all things every day fr?t? the 21?t of this month, lor a year to come, we really anticipate a continued series of most melancholy exhibitions ol human folly and extravagance. The Miller Examination.?The examination of witnesses in the alleged abduction case, was continued yesterday in the Grand Jury room, before lustice Stevens. Mrs. Jane Baldwin, of Newark, N. J., with whom Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Miller boarded in the year 1840 and '41, at Little Falls, N J ., was the first witness called for prosecution. ThiB lady confirmed the conversations made by the girl, Ann Maria Cashmere, relative to her seeing the $20,000 note while at Little Falls, in 1840 and '41. Robert Baldwin, father-in-law of this lady, was next called also to confirm the statements of Miss Cashmere, which he did so far as relates to himself n her testimony. The cross-examination of Mrs. John A. Miller, senr., was then concluded and the court adjourned to Monday afternoon at two o'clock. Mn.rriA Law.?The militia law of this State is most iniquitous. It is really astonishing that such an execrable and oppressive system has been allowed to so long undisturbed. The public are so fully enlightened on the matter by practical exigence or otherwise, that no particular exposition ot it is nec-ssary. Now that a decided movement has commenced in this city against the system, it is to he hoped that its demolition will speedily be effected. In Massachusetts the citizens are required merely to enrol themselves, and the turning out of the " Hwkwara squads" has ceased altogether. In Pennsylvania the militia law is obsolete. In New Jersey it has been long since abolished; and in R liode Island it expired with the Chepachet war. Let it be sent to the " tomb of all the Capulets" at once. The End.?It seems that Parson Miller lately described, in a sermon at Bennington, Vermont, appearances that will probably be presented when his doctrine is realized by the sudden destruction of this world;? "A small bright (pot will flr?t appear in the east, which will gradually expand as it approaches the earth Bv and by, a small cloud will appear before the luminous hall, and netween it <nd the earth. On this cloud will lie seen the Hon of Man, standing erect, hit figure plainly visible to the spectators on the earth. At the sound o the 'nimj>et (or some other signal), the bright spot having ....II. ll.,?;?.i^l ?!... . u .1... _:_u? dead "hull rise Irorp their resting place, and the risen and 'he living saints shall together be caught up and meat the tssvior in the air, when they will he instantly changed in* clothed with immortality. The Savior will then present them to the Father, whose presence if denoted by this luminous mass, perlect, without spot or wrinkle. The Ks'lier will then give the Saints, by the marriage covenant. at a bride to the Son. They will then he constituted the New Jerusalem, and together with the Savior, will descend to the earth, which, during their absence, has been purified, aad the wicked hurncd up, where the Saints will ilwall with Christ (or ever.' Goot.and Refheshino.?Between thirty and lorty persona were babtized in the canal at Southwark, Philadelphia, on Thursday last, by the Rev. Father StroveII. During the previous week, seventy-two liersone were immersed in the North River by the Rev Father Wheelock, and thirty-three persons were babtized in the Hast River on Sunday last, inil added to the Norfolk street church, under the i.irge of the Rev. 'ceorge Benedict. A great number ot the tan litul are to be " dipped" in ihe North River thin day. N'kws mom Albany.?Pomeroy fc Co. gave us papers of Friday ai an early hour yeHterday morning We learn thai the (tovernor nominated to the Saitate on the 2d instant, the following iieraoner Samuel Jones, Chief Justice of the Superior ('ourt. Thorn .. POnkly, Associate Justice of do. Michael Ulshoefler, rirsi Judge New York Comiviou Pleas L) P. Invraliain, Associate Judge ot do t^wiall Sandfnrd, Anatntani vice Chance Her ol (lie r irwi i^irrmi ~ NrwYoRK CHirroNiKRa.?We find in Dr Chh? eornb'i report the following graphic notice of a dia RUMing DlllMnoe which llM grown up ol laic ycun | in our city:? Within a few years there hare been introduced among ui, a claw of people, whose persons, like their occupation, are the most filthy and degraded imaginable, and whose peculiarities demand for them a brief particularization. These are the ehiffomrr,, or rag pickers of Paris, London and other Luropean cities. They may be seen already in considerable numtwra, ia our streets, furnished with their apparatus of lal>or. consisting oi a long-handled iron hook with which they rake the kennels, and overturn the heaps of rubbish and filth, in search of rags, bones, bits of paper, he., and a basket on one arm, or u large bag slung across the shoulder, which receives their gatherings, reeking with mud and filth. From early dawn, these degraded hunters after the apparently most worthless of all matters, pur. sue their avocation, until night compels them to desist; and for lood, they may not unfrequently be seen picking up the garbage thrown into ths gutters from the adjacent houses, which they either deposit in a separate recepticle, to be re-cooked at home, or eat upon the spot. They are of all ages and both sexes, though I am happy to express my belief that not an American can be found among them. Let any one inspect closely the personal appearance of a 'chiffonier," aa he or she peraeveringiy overhauls a heap ol street manure, or drags the gutter before his house, in search of "spoils;" let the living perionfication of unclean liness be thoroughly impressed upon his recollection, and then if he wfll not visit it, let hia imagination carry him to the home of the family, and see them drop in successively with the proceeds of their daily labor, and deposit them in a corner, or under the tea-table, in the room, which i*, at the same time, parlor, chamber and kitchen, and find them in every part of the premises; will he wonder that, amidst such heaps of abomination, poisoning the atmosphere with nauseous gases, these wretched, unwashed exotics, from trans atlantic cities, outcasts from society, and fed upon the coarsest food, should be subject to diseases of the most aggravated and malignant character, and that oontagion should there assume its direst form I The dwellings of theae people must constitute the very hot-beds of pestilence, should it again come lorth among 111* nnH U'itK tholrnnu'Udaru nf fkair avisinnra ahallw* be able to truly ?ay, it" walketh in darknesiT" The remedy for thin new sore upon the face of this oity, the exterminator of this new evil, is apparent; it is clean streets; with themthe "occupation"of tne chiffonier is "gone." But though the " occupation" of the chiffoniers, may vanish with clean streets?which we may possibly have before the millenium?what is to become of the wretched creatures themselves 1 The vast increase in the numbers of youth destitute of employment in this city, loudly calls for some philanthropic action on the part of the authorities. City Intelligence. Charged with Perjuuy.?Our readers will re, member that on Wednesday last, Isaac H. Mead of 98 Eldridge street, was arrested on the oath of Robert C. Burdell, of 311 Grand street and 136 Front, on a charge of constructive larceny, in obtaining a check for $75 from him .on the 28th ult.; and the next day Ackley Fitch, of 59 Maiden lane, was also arrested tor false pretences, in passing the check away after Burdell alleged that he informed him that it had been fraudulently obtained. These gentlemen were both arrested on Burdell's affidavit, and held to bail in the sum of $500 each. Yesterday the tables were tnrned, and upAn the affidavits of Mead and Fitch, in connexion wif^i those of Dr. Oatman, John Bromly and Abel Smith, Burdell was arretted for wilful and malicious perjury. Burdell, in his affidavit, averred that Mead came to his store on the 28th of April to borrow $75, that he drew a check for the amount, but recollecting that he had uncurrent money, gave that to Mead, and kept the check, as he supposed. That the next day he met Fitch in the street, who told him that he had his check for $75, and that he had received it from Mead. That he, Burdell, then told Fitch, that the check had been stolen by Mead from his store on me tfoip uu., ana ne wouia noi pay 11. i nat alter this, Fitch took the check to the brother of Burdell in the Bowery, and obtained the money for it. In the investigation yesterday, it was proved by Mead that he obtained the check from Burdell. as a a loan, on the 23d oi February, the check being dated ahead, and he having left a note of large amount with Burdell, as collateral security, and that he never received the $75 in uncurrent money, as is alleged by Burdell. Fitch denies that Burdell ever tola him the check was fraudulently obteined. Messrs. John Bromley, Abel Smith, and Dr. Oatman testified that Mead had the check on the 23d of the month, and had endeavored to obAin the money for it on discount, with his own name endorsed upon the back, although the check was drawn payable to bearer. The circumstances were such that Justice Merritt ordered Mr. Burdell to be held to bail in the sum of $4,000 lor his appearance to answer the charge of perjury. Burdell refused to answer any questions relative to the charge. Store Thieves.?Two fellows, named John Brant and Abraham Ryerson, were locked up yesterday for stealing two woollen shawls, valued at 810, from the store of Lord & Taylor, 63 Chatham street. Robbing the Dead.?James Carroll was yesterday arrested for stealing from the City Hospital a pair of pants, a pair of shoes which were found on his feet, and hank bills and small coin to the amoat of five dollars and twenty-five cents, the property of a man, name unknown, who died the day previous. The thief was committed. Irish Emigration Business?We find that a number of the most respectable of the shipowners and agents engaged in the Irish passenger trade, have come out under their own names, in the defence of their characters against the attack of the Sun. The following letter has been addressed to Beach by them-.? New Yore, March 3,1843. To the Editob or the New Yore Sun:? Sir? Pleate discontinue our advertisements in your paper, as we deem it inconsistent with rectitude of principle on your part, that while yon should take large sums from us for advertising our business in its columns, you should, to suit some purpose best known to yourself, make this morning a most base and malicious attack on all engaged in the passenger business in this city, and one which you cannot prove, as far as we are concerned. We are, sir, yours, Signed, 1. McMURRAY. J. HERMDAN, W. & J. T. TAPSCOTT, ROCHE, BROTHERS, k Co. Naval.?The sloop of war Saratoga, Capt. Tatnall, is expected to arrive here in a day or two, from Portsmouth, to sail at the end of the month, as the flag ship of Commodore Perry, for Africa. The sloop of war Decatur will probably accompany her. Capt. Cooper has received erdera to proceed to the Mediterranean to relieve Capt. Spencer, of the Columbia, who will return home on account of il| health. Capt. Isaac McKeever has been ordered to hold himself in readiness for the command of the Inde. pendence as soon as relieved from his duties as a member of the Naval General Court Martial, now sitting on this station. It is understood that the ship Levant and brig Truxton, both at Norfolk and nearly ready for sea, are destined for the Mediterranean. Order*.?Feb. 33?Pur?er C. O. Handy, furlough renewed 13 month*. Prof. D- Bradford, frigate Brandy wine, Norfolk, 33?Captain 8. H. Striogham, detached from the command of the ihip Independence. 34?The commander and other officers of the *hip Decatur detached, with leave ot absence for a month*. Lieut. J. R. Tucker, *loop St. Louis, Norfolk. Lieut. O. W. Harrison, rec. ship, New Orleans. Lieut. J. P. Saudford. leave of absence until Hen. tcmher I. Mid. W A. Henry and Mid. F. Btenaon, permi*aiou to attend naval school, Philadelphia. 2ft ?Mid. C. P. Jonea, frigate Brandywine, Norfolk. Capt. B. Cooper, command of ahip of the line Columbun, in the Mediterranean, viceCapt. W. A. Spencer, relieved at hia own re<|tie*l. Comm'r H. N. Page, command of ahip Levant. Lieut. W. May, order to ach. Wave, revoked, and to ahip Levant, Norfolk. Lieut. R. O Rohh, ahip Levant, Norfolk. Lieut 11 Eld, Jr., ach. Wave, Norfolk. P. Mid. W. B. Beverly, receiving ahip, Norfolk, aa acting maater. P. Mid. T B Hugar, act'g maater ateaaner Union. It aMoiar iota ?Feb. 23?Amoa Colaon, Boatawain, Henry Walton, Ounner. " The American in Egypt."?D. Appleton & Co. baa published No. 3 of the " American in Egypt," and it is now for sale at the Herald Literary Depot, price only 25 cents. Three additional numbers complete the work. Few works have bpen more popular than this of Mr.Cooley's,notwithstanding the high-handed attempt to suppress the work, owing to the author having drawn occasionally upon the peculiarities and eccentricities of European and other travellers he has met by the way. We are told the characters themselves are drawn " true to the life." The plates, which are numerous, being more than one hundred in number, are admirably designed and executed, and add much to the interest of the workPark Theatre Circus.?Mr. Welch, the popular proprietor of this highly successful establishment, I rakes a benefit to-mormw evening, and attractions of extraordinary brilliancy and magnitude are presented for the occasion. Durisg the short hut remarkable career of this gentleman in New York, I,. hu. an .I- amA .n.klLL.J L - ? . . ? ? ?vv,..; ......IJ < ciinirimurll 111-Character ii|?on the minds of the community, an a caterer for l>o|iular amusement, that the impression cannot soon, if ever, be totally eradicated. To-morrow night, therefore, let his friends and the public generally turn out tn mum, and give him a bumper that will make "Old Drury" tremble to the very foundation Trial of Coaaute HuIumI*. Twifitt Hiiihtk Day*?March 4. Tht Court mot at tho usual hour, and the Journal ha* ingbeon read, Hekbt Kme, the gunner*! mate, wee called, and examined by the aecuaed. Hie direct examination was the lame as before the Court of Enquiry, and ii reported in the Herald of the 10th of January. Tho following porta of hit cross-examination are worth noticing 1 saw a disposition manifested by the crew to succor Spencer. Judub Advocate?Well, let's have it. Witsbss?Why, I saw Willaon put a knife in ATo. 6 Larioard Gun,in order to give to Mr. Spencer. He w?s at work when he pnt the knife in ths rigging ot the gun, and at nifht I reported it to the officers, when Mr. Ganse Twin uou t? n?uu aiui-uiig uvernauieu, ilia me mine was found in it The bag waa put away in the storeroom, and the itore-room locked when it was found. It wai mentioned to me about the execution, but I did not ay yea or no. I waa told to go and coniult Dirkeraon, the carpenter'a mate; bethought thay ought to be put away. I ?ta ikid acroaa the Counsel or OrricKRi, ir it woclo hot be better to rcT them over the stern; and I waa not unwilling to say no. If TFillson had known navigation, /should hart been willing to put him over the Hern alio. On the night of the arrest of Mr. Spencer, the first Lieutenant called all the petty officers aft. and told them of the plot. Cromwell waa one. Q? Did you, when examined before the counsel of officers, under oath state that Spencer, Cromwell and Small had been in a plot ever since the brig left New York 7 A?Yea, I aaid so after we had found out what had been done. William Collins, gunner's mate, and boatswain after the arrest of Cromwell, was next examined by Captain McKenzie. His testimony is the same as reported en the 10th day oi the Court of Enquiry. On his cross-examination he said he was promoted to the station vacated by Cromwell's arrest a few minutes after that occurrence. He drove the men aft to man the ropes at the time of swaying up the new top gallant mast. Before the Court of officers I was asked if tne ship would be safer if tho-a men were out af her, and I said she would be safer, rft that time I had no idea that the death of these man wat under deliberation. I knew they were to be done something unto. I can't tay what I thought of it then Perhaps that they were going to shoot 'em. I did not know what they were going to do. I said I did not think the brig could be carried into port, and I was not surprised at the orders for the execution of the three men the day after I had been examined before the counsel. Counsel for the accused offered a long document to the Court, in support of the proposition to read the testimony of William Clark, as taken before the Court of Enquiry,on the following grounds : First. It is expressly authorized by the statute. Second. He is a witness beyond the jurisdiction, and whase testimony can be obtained in no other way. Third. Improper means have been used to secure his absence. Submitted by Theodore Sedgewick, for the accused. The Court was cleared to decide on the admission of the document, when the paper was ruled admissible, but the testimony which it contained expunged, and the testimony of Clark not admitted. The Court then adjourned. United States Circuit Court. Before Judge Betts. Marom A.? Case of the United States against James Shepherd concluded.?This case was resumed again this morning. In the progress of the case, the Grand Jury c ame into Court, and biouarht in three bills asainst Chas. Charles E. Poppee, which were dismissed. Some further evidence wae adduced in Shepherd'* case, when it was cloned, and the counsel on both side* lumned up,<and the Judge proceeded to hi*charge. [The indictment isonlv for counterfeiting twenty dime*.] In the courie of hi* charge, Judge Bett* remarked, that it i* not neaeaaary, in order to convict Jame* Shepard, that he (hould have been the actual counterfeiter of the money. If in any reipect he ha* been a participator, or concerned in counterfeiting and pauing spurious coin, it i* enough to convict him. If the evidence of the Coyle* i? to be believed, there can be no doubt of the guilt ol the accuied. Even if the Cey lea have been concerned in the counterfeiting, yet |it doe* not disqualify them for giving testimony. Yet if their testimony should stand alone, it hould be tak*n with great caution. Their evidence, however, is corroborated by the officers, who found the implements in their possession. On the whole, this is altogether a question of fact, resting on the credibility of witnesses. Of this credibiliyou must bethe judges. Verdict, guilty. Ogden Hoffman, Esq., U. S. Dist. Attorney. Benedict A Belknap for the prisoner. Latest from New Grenada.?We have received the Bogota Official Gazette to the 24th of December. A decree, founding public schools, based upon principles similar to those of this State, is published in the papers. It appears by this document, that the art of printing has not been neglected, they having determined to use the books printed at Bogota, in preference to the French and English editions. Im| migration has increased to a great extent since the icrmiiiKiiuii ui mr war. ji wuuiu wcrin umy in rrquire population to make this productive ana favored country the richest in the world, its resources being apparently unlimited, and only requiring hands to bring them out. Venezuela having declared Maracaibo a free port for such goods as are destined for New Grenada, the favor has been reciprocated by opening in like manner the port of Bonaventura on the Zulia river. The Council of Government have recommended the Executive to sanction the application for rebuilding and repairing the walls of Panama, probably with a view to strengthening this point lest it should fall into the hands of the English or French, on the canal being opened, as we find under the same date, that the Council recommend establishing certain rules for carrying into effect the enterprise of opening communication by a canal across the isthmus. There can be no doubt that it is with a view to the opening this channel of trade, that France has occupied the groupe of Marquesas islands lying off the coast, near the debouchure of the canal in the Pacific ocean ; it having been stated in the French chambers that the cost of a ship canal would not exceed six millions of francs. The British Government has a charge at Bogota, though they formerly contented themselves with a simple {consul, and it should be a matter of some solicitude with us to have a treaty formed as early as possible. The mints show an increased amount of coinage; that of the gold produced from the provinces on the Pacific, exceeding by a million and a half that of former years. The revenue from import duties, salt mines, tobacco and public lands, has also greatly increased, owing to the greater facilities now afforded by government, and to the additional number of consumers. A country producing three crops of grain in a year cannot but be prosperous if true to itself.?And our government cannot be too watchful in preventing that monopolizer, England, from diplomatmng us out of a treaty, as our citizens are too deeply interested in all that concerns New Grenada, to j>ermit our relations to lie dormant, as they do at present. Krror Corrected. To thk Editor or th* Herald? Sir? In your paper of this day, under the head of " Money Market," it is Mated that the Bank of Kinderhaok bought from the Marris Canal and Banking Company $45,000 0f Michigan stock. So far from this being correct, I bought for the Bank of Kinderhook from a very respectable mercantile firm of this city, $40,000 of that stock at par, and it was received direct fr?m the State of Michigan by the sellers or-their correspondents in Michigan. The bank officers have corresponded with the Governor and Treasurer of that State on the subject, and it is fully admitted that this stock is undisputed, the State having received valae for it. Yours, &c- M. Myers, One of the Directors of said Bank. 18 Wall Street, March 4,1843 Steam Shii- Great Western ?This is the regular day for the arrival ol the Western ; she will, therefore, probably, make har appearance. This is her twenty-second day from England. Eugene Sullivan.?Judge Ingraham has refused fcu uiBuiiaigc mill, ?nu nil? brniiiiiiuru mm uaun iu duty again. Sir Charcks Bauot.?Thie gentleman waa very low on the 25th uli. He is not expected to live much longer. Harvard Collkuk.?The Rev. Hoaea Ballon taken the place of the l?cv. Dr. Channtng, in the board of overaeera. Arrival a. A*tob.?Hon. A. Marahall, M.C.. Maine; Hon. William Titt F?**enden, M. -C., Maine. Mr. Manball proceeded directly through; Mr. Feeaenden remain* Mill in tewn. American ?Hon. Fernando Wood, M. C , from Wuhington; Col. Crane, U. 8. A ; Oen. William*, Norwich. Bankrupt Clot. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NF.W YORK. Creditorf ol Jamr* Conner, type founder; Henry E. Riell, auctioneer; Octaviua Longwerth, atationer, Williamaburg; Edward Cheney, commiaaion merchant,Brooklyn; Hyman Brumwick, mechanic and clerk; Alexander Paber,gardener; George W. Ralph, merchant; Corn*. L. l'urdy, builder; Wm. P*nny, merchaat; Henry Packard, HiprnaMer; George Sanderioa, oil merchant, Brooklyn; Roiwell Miner, com. agent; Howett Clark, Move maker; Wm. Kennedy Ridgby, hatter; Jamea Bergen, broker; Jacob Conner^ carpenter, Brooklyn; Henry B. Cook, weigher; John 8. Coomb*, U. 8. meeaurer. Thk American Moibum.?In all our notice* of thi* favorite eatablifhment, we have never had better renion lor unqualified eulogy, than in relation to the bill of performance* and attraction* for the week enauing. There i* not a feature that i* not of a high order, nor one that we would willingly apare. Tha Deluge, every reader ol acred history will admire. The I.aly of the Lake is a romantic spectacle of great beauty. These new dioramas, the mechanical figures, the admirable songs, recitations and dances, and Mr. Jenkins in his banjo melodies, make but a portion o( the attractions. During the week, the Indian Chiefs may lie seen during each day, and visitors will be regaled with the superb music of the famed Me 1 lodeon. Snr Orleans. I <JoiT*(poudeQcc of the Herald.] New (, Feb. 21at, 1848. James Goidon B^nnktt, Esq.? My Dear Sir:? There are times when all is perfectly quiet, and everthing about us iseems as still as a balmy summer's evening in a southern clime, and after one has enjoyed this state oftnind but lor a little while, he forgets all cares, and thinks not of danger; but if he should be disturbed during this state of lethar?Ua nkanlr ia /lirnillutM tlimilffh every vein. As it was with this community yester day morning, the sun rose with its usual brilliancy, and every thing bid lair to be a still business day, until the time the pointers on ParsonClapp's church told the passer by that it was nine o'clock, (the hour that our banks open) and some of them having business with the Commercial Bank, wended their way to that newly painted sleek looking building, when lo! on arrival, what should they see posted on the door but these lew striking sentences, viz:?"The Board of Directors of the Commercial Bank are very Borry to say that they are unable to meet their engagements in specie, but will receive their notes in payment for the water works aB usual." By the way, thev have already collected the water tax one year in advance in most instances. Well, you see this was most delightful news to the bill holders, and they swore to be revenged, and immediately commenced a grand run on all of the other banks, all of which stood firm, though I myself have but very little faith with but two of them. The notes of the Commercial have been sold at 50 per cent, discount. Business is .quite good, but every thing is extremely low. The schooner Virginia Antoinette, arrived on Saturday from Tampico, with #188,000 in specie, and it also continues to arrive (rem England 1 and France. Mr. Clay, the lion of the whigs, left usiast week for home; just before his departure, his friends gave him a magnificent ball at the St. Louis Ball Room There could not have been less than 1,000 of the fair belles of New Orleans, present on the occasion. Our theatres are doing but poorly. Dinneford could not make the American go, and it is now under the management of Mrs Sefton, with a very poor company, but it iB reported that the Italian company from Havana will play there, on every|other night, soon. The new St. Charles under the management of Ludlow & Smith, is doing the best of any, and that is poor enough. Hackett and Vandennoff have been performing there for the last two weeks, but Mr. Sinclair has commenced an engagement there now. At the French, they are doing up operas to fair houses. We had an election yesterday for Mayor, which resulted in the election of W. Freret, by about 350 majority?a whig victory. I will write you much more fully in a few days. My best respects to U ?>un rditew. Yours, ?kc. L. B. Phlltdtlpkl*. [Corraipondsneeof the Herald.1 Philadelphia, March S, 1843. Dear Sir :? The last weak has been characterised by sudden changes in the atmosphere, producing an unusual amount of sickness and death, and while I write, the weather is exceedingly cold; winter seems disposed to make an effort before submitting to a conquest, "by the genial air of gentle spring." The nver is as yet sufficiently clear of ice to enable vessels to arrive and depart without interruption, but cannot long remain so, if the cold weather of today continues. The sudden accession of cold has thrown a chill upon business, which is felt very sensibly by our various merchants. The lectures of the different Institutes, are with the period allotted to winter, cominsr to a close.? Colnnel Swift was to deliver the last lecture of the C'irroll Institute course last evening, but being indisposed, his place was supplied by Wm. Badger, Esq., who was more than usually interesting. Professor Maffit (why Professor1?) has been attracting crowds to his lectures delivered every evening during the pas', week?he lectures to-morrow nignt at the Museum on a variety of subjects, in which are included Englishmen, Americans, Boz, National manners, and a slight touch of Millerism. Revivals in religion have taken place in great numbers during the week, and it must be acknowledged that the lnte visits of Elder Adams, the Mormon Prophet, and Father Miller, have at least rendered the leaders of other sects more vigilant and active, just as rivals become more circumspect by their jealous watchfulness over each other. The case of Stephen Smith against the county of Philadelphia tor alleeed damage in the burning of "Smith Hall" during the late Negro not?, came up before Judge Kennedy, of the Supreme Court, yesterday, but is not yet decided. The defence taken by the county is that the blacks were the real rioters on the occasion, which fact seems to be proved by the whites who were arrested on the first day, being acquitted and the blacks convicted by the juries who tried them. This building will take rank with 'Pennsylvania Hall? and quite as much damages will be awarded in the one case as the other. George Muller, arrested several months since on a charge of burning the Reading railroad bridge, was discharged yesterday on his own recognizance, it being shown that tne real jterpetrators of the act have been tried and convicted in Montgomery county. The late opera season so freely patronized by the / nmmiinStv Inr mnntha hun nrovpd nnlv 111 I crative to the stars, and ruinous to Sir. May wood. It is shown bv calculation that the loss to the management was $39 a night on an average. Mr. M. Seguin Sr Co. carried off one fourth of the gross receipts, which averaged $195 per night?sport to the singers, but death to the manager. Mercer's trial will come up on the 21st of March. His counsel, which has been erroneously stated to be Paul Brown, Dallas and Hubbell, Esq'rs., is now understood to consist of Messrs. H. W. (Ireen, Wall, Jrflries and Matlack, of New Jersey, and Messrs. P. A. Brown, Hanna and Price of this city. The mother of Mercer has taken up her residence at Woodbury, where he is confined, and administers that consolation which only a mother can give. He is said to be as cheerful and happy in his confinement as the nature of the circumstances will admit. Commodore Elliott is now on a visit to Washington. Will that sword be restored^ It is currently reported that it will. The pantomime at the Walnut street is attracting large crowds nightly, and the fair management is realizing handsomely. Yours, Sic. Philadelphia. Mayor op Nrw Orleans.?William Freret, the whig candidate, has been elected by a majority o 316. Suspended.?Ward, the Jersey pilot, who ran the Hottinguer ashore. Chatham Theatre.?Miss Mary Duff was deservedly greeted with a most brilliant house last evening, on the occasion of her4 benefit. She well merited so decided a mark of popular esteem, for a better actressjor.a more exemplary woman probably never before presented her claims to the consideration of the New York public. We perceive that Mr. Thayer, an old and highly esteemed favorite with our citizens, appears at this theatre to morrow evening in one of his best characters; he is an excellent actor, and Mr. Thorne has done well in engaging bis efficient services. The new play called " The Collegians," performed according to the only correct copy received in this country, is announced for Monday evening, and hids fair to be the moat attractive piece that has been presented this season. Q&- HEOROETTE, OR THE NOTARY'S NIECE ! ?This i? the title ol one of Paul de Kock'i very belt Novell, and will be for isle at No. 4 Ann utrnot, on Monday. It painti in itriking colon, the itory of a young girl, whole vanity Hnd love of pleasure, yield her a ready prey to the art* ef the seducer ! Her temporary splendor?her rapid fall?the horron of her destitution in the streets of Paris?her repentance and touching death, are sketched by the rapid and faithful hand of a true master, and the various scenes follow each other with startling rapidity, keeping the interest ol she reader constantly on the ijui rive. A rigid censorship has eicludad from this version all the indelicacies of the original, and the true moral of the story stands forth clear and well defined. BRISTOL'S SARSAPARILLA.?This wonderful medicine is daily growing in favor with the medical faculty, which is not the case with similar extracts. We call tne attention ef invalids to such statements as we shall offer from time to time of its all powerful healing influence. Naw Yoax, Jan. 19,1843. Mr. C. C. Bristol Sir?The happy effect produced upon my son, six years of age, through the use of your valuable preparation of HarsaparitJa, induces me to offer to the ptthlic ray cheerful recommendation of the same. Mv son has been afflicted with an obstinate scrofulous affection, attended with extensive ulcerations about the head, both internal and external, having been more or less ?ni fed with thi*di*oa*e from hi* birth. I urn now pleased to inform you that ho in now enjoying ood hiMiltli Perfectly cured by your Haraaparilla alone after fruitless attempt* of other medicine* und remailie* ')j tlie profeaaion. It would Afford mo plaaatire at any time to confer with any who may doiire to know ofthenatura . nd i fleet* nt Bristol's Saraaparilla, nt my (tore, J08 Htan ton street, or at my <1 wi lling, M Suffolk street, New York. Your* roapm-tfully, J. L. BURNETT. Sold Wholesale and retail by William Burger, W) Courtlandt itreot, and Druggiata gau orally. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Washington. ICorie'ioiidtnce of the Herald.) Washington, March 4,1843. ) Halt past 3 o'clock, A. M. $ Last Day of the liTth Congress?Rejection of Cashing and Wise?Nomination and Confirmation of John C. Spencer as Serre w? * UV AIVMHB V* W ? m Minister to ClUna. This has been an eventiul and exciting day, or rather yesterday was so, for it is now Saturday morning. Yesterday, Friday, the Senate spent nearly all day in Executive Session ; they met at 12 at noon, and are now, half past 3 o'clock, Saturday morning; still in Executive session. They passed the bill to send a minister to China, restricting the salary to $9000 a year, and compelling the President to name him at the present session. They were there all day in Executive session on minor appointments; and alter tea, or rather after brandy and water, took up the nomination of Wise as Minister to France. This they rejected 24 to 12 They then took up and rejected Cushing, 27 to 19, as Minister to France. The President sent their names in three several times, and three times they were rejected ! This has created great excitement here. The President then sent in John C Spencer as Secretary of the Treasury, and Mr. Everett as Minister to China. After considerable debate, they were both confirmed. It is rumored that Mr. Wickliffe is to go into the War Office, and Porter to be Postmaster General; and that tneir nominations are now before the Senate. The truth of this I can't learn, as 1 must now close my letter. The House did but little during the morning session, except call the yeas and nays on '.he amendment of tne Senate to the General Appropriation Bill. The Committee of Conference reported that the sum appropriated some time ago for a dock at New York, is to remain as it was; and that an additional $100,000 is to be appropriated for a floating dock at Pensacola: the plans to be determined on Dy the Secretary of tne Navy on Jan. 1,1844. The House then took a recess from 4 till 6 o'clock. The Evening Session. At six o'clock the lamps and candles were lighted, mr gnucnrs were uiieu wun lauira 10 uvemuwuig. There was not a quorum present in the body of the House, nor anything like a quorum. . Mr. Adams?I move a call of the House, sir. Cries of "no, no, yes, yes." The yeas and nays were called, and the call of the House was not ordered. Finally many of the members came in, and they nearly all brought ladies with them on to the floor of the House, all elegantly dressed, many very beautiful, and many very homely. At last the ladies came into the House in such numbers as to block up all the aisles and passages, and there were dozens and dozens round back of the Speaker's chair, and all the sofas were crowded with them. Many strangers, and some few loafers, got into the members seats, also. The members, a majority of them, paid litt'e or no attention to the business before them, but talked and laughed, and chatted with the women, apparently as happy as men could be. Members were standing up all over the House, the Clerk was calling out" Title of a Bill," " Third reading of a Bill," "The Bill is passed," and that was all that could be heard. * In this way several bills were passed, scarcely one member understanding what was being done. Members were dodging all about, and several duns were inside the House, dodging after some of the members with bills for payment. At last, after a good deal of confusion, the House went into Conimittes of the Whole. As soon as Mr. Steenrod took his seat, there were thirty voices all calling out? " Speaker, Chairman, Speaker, Mr. Chair?, Speaker"? Chair?Order! Williams?Mr. Chairman, I want to get my bill to divide the country into two great military districts? C. J. Inorrsoll-tDon't speak, then? Williams?I haven't spoken much this session. Another?Don't speak now, for God's sake. Williams?I don't inteud to. (Laughter.) Another?If you don't stop talking we'll vote against your bill. Williams?I've dbne. (Roars oi laughter.) His hill was then taken up, and the ayes and noes called, and the bill was passed in the House. The Speaker then left the chair, and Mr. Briggs took it. A resolution was then offered, for a vote of thanks to the Speaker. Mr. Charles Brown said he would never vote for it, lor the Speaker had not acted impartially, though he did come from Kentucky. Mr. Andrews, of Ky., called out something I could not hear. Mr. Pickens said he hoped they'd all part in peace. To err was human?to forgive, divine. When the whigs formerly opposed a similar resolution to Mr. Speaker Polk, he thought it was undignified ; and he thought the same of this opposition. Why should they preserve animosity when they were about to part, many of them for ever. It was a resolution of mere form, and he hoped they would pass it. Mr. Weller took the same ground as Mr. Pickens. Here, the back seats of the members nearly all round the House were filled with ladies; ana the excitement was tremendous. The women talked and laughed so loud that I coHld scarcely hear a word. Mr. C. J. iInoxrsoll took the same ground as Brown, and said lie had been treated uncourtcously; but he would vote. Mr.Cooper, of Pa. said that his colleague (Brown) attacked the Speaker from motives of mortified vanity. Cries of "order, order?go on, go on," and here the confusion was terrible?at last the Chair called Cooper to order for his personalities. Mr. Cushino hoped that as gentlemen, they would part in peace and kindness; they were about to |iart, many never to re-enter these Halls. They owed it to tneir own sense of dignity to do this. The Speaker had many trying difficulties to contend with, and he thsught he had discharged his duty. He moved the previous question. Mr. Wisk begged to be excused from voting. To him the Speaker had always been kind and courteous, and the feeling had been reciprocal A slander had gone abroad tnat his course on this floor had been actuated by disappointment in not (getting the S|>eakeiship himself. He pronounced this a falsehood, and he left this signal declaration to stand on this memorable occasion. In his desire to be excused he was sincere. The House relused to excuse him. The ayes and noes were ordered on the passage of the resolution. Cries of " read it, read." Clcsk?" Kesolved, That the thanks o( thia House be fiven to the Hon. John White, for his able, impartial and ignified discharge of his duties as Speaker of this House." The ayes and noes were called. During the time of calling them, the hubbub, buzz, and excitement, was tremendous. Chairman.?Aves 141; Noes 17. Cries of " good, good " Great excitement and uproar. Foi.linosby.?Message from the President of the United States. Not a word could be heard. Chairman ?The Clerk will read the report ot the Committee on Conference on the Treasury Note Bill. Great uproar; it was read, but I couldn't hear a word. Chair.?The question will be on the passage of the Keport. Cries of " ayes and nays, no, down, down. " Chair.?The ayes and nays are ordered. Jones.?Mr. Speaker, 1 call for the reading of the report. There is so much confusion that we can't hear one word. Wisk ? Sir, I want the report read, we hayn't heard one word here. Chair.?No gentleman ia entitled to hear any thing read but onrfe. Wise.?How is a member to know how to vote, unless he hears the motion read Chair.?Clerk will read the roll. The roll was called and the report adopted. The excitement now in the House, and the buzz of human voices was tremendous. The ladies' loud laughter was heard above the clerk's voice. One member cried out, " Boy, go down to John Foy's and get twa brandy and waters." Another member, "Boy, get a gin sling and a lemonade." These were brought and then a bottle of wine, and glasses brought in. Mr. Cushing handed oat the wine to the Indies at the member's desks; so that this Congress which be gan with a virtuaus resolution to exclude all intoxicating drinks from the capitol, ended by bringing wine and brandy toddy into the House, and drinking it at the members' desks. Mr. Fii.i.mork wished to take up the report of the Conference Committee on the Appropriation Bill, or else the whole hill would be lost. A Mummer.?Let it all go. (Laughter.) Here the uproar became very great, and I could iusi hear that the motion was taken on allowing the 20 i?er cent on the public priming, which was ,tJR'\n off at the commencement Of i*ives (tales <\t Seaton about Jjirao.ixw. ?n. ned 80 lo 78, by only two votes. A motion was t0 reconsider, and this was laid on the table by 08 to M. Ho the report was concurred in and '' des Ar Sealon will have the money An eflort was then made to Rive the |?oor little ptiRes and messengers a little extra compensation l hia waa reacted. Here ensued an amusing scene. The lobbies were full of " every body." Nearly every member was on his legs, all shouting out, "Speaker, Chairman, Speaker,! move we go into Committee of Whole?Chair?order?question?no ?go on?take a vote?No, Marshall, you'd better go on with your speech.?I move we have a song trom Keim ?Snyder, you'd better bring up your shad resolutions.?1 move we take up No.64H, and repeal it?order?chair?committee?whole?go on I A Member?1 move we ariimi -kvkkal Voices?No, no, no, no Yes, go od? d?n it, sit down. A message from the President of the United States!?was then amended. This was a message stating that he had rimed the BUI to repeal the Bankrupt BiU. The same scene 'commenced again. Every body seemed talking at once, several questions were put and nobody could understand a word. News came in from the Senate that that body had rejected the nomination of Wise 24 to 12, and also that ot Cushion 27 to 19. A resolution was passed that the President be informed that the two Houses are ready to adjourn. The Bill making appropriations for a Minister to China came back with an amendment, requiring the President to send in the nominatioa this session. The House agreed to this. News was then brought that the Senate had confirmed Irwin as Minister to Copenhagen, and Calvin Blythe as Collector of the. port of Philadelphia. Also, that the Senate have made Lieut. Col. Henderson, of the Marines, a Brigadier General, and have refused to make Commander Latimer a Captain. It was now half-past twelve o'clock,and the House being tired out, became calmed down, and sat still doing nothing. The ladies now left, almost in la body ; although some remained till one o'clock. Wise said they could still transact legislative business ; this was dented. Then came a long pause, and several of the members went to 6leep. Several went down to take a drink, some went home for good. The House still waited for the President to answer their message that they had transacted all their business, and were ready to adjourn. At last, Pickens and Wise were appointed a committee to go and hurry him. They came back, and said that the President having no further communication to make to this House, wished the members a happy return to their homes, ami the enjoyment of their health. Here there were loud cries of " Good, good." The Speaker then rose and delivered a short valedictory, at the end of which there was loud applause, rapping of desks, dec., &c., at the end of which, the 27th Congress melted into nothing. So endeth the " Koonskin Kongress." W. H. A. ? Postscript.?It is said that Mr. Webster will be nominated to England. Upsher to the State Department, and Wise or.Cusning to the Navy. 4 o'clock, Saterdat Morning. Dear Sir:? I have just left the Senate, which has just adjourned. No new nominations were sent in for Secretary of War, or Minister to France or Minister to England I told you in my other letter that the President had signed the Bill to repeal the Bankrupt Law. W. H. A. Appointments by the President.?Duncan R McRae, Attorney of the United States for the district of North Carolina, in the place of William H. Haywood, resigned. J. F. Cox, a Justice of the Peace in Washington County, in the District of Columbia. The President has recognized Anthony Barclay as Consul of Great Britain for the State of New York. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. Baltimore, March 3?Chi Kllerslie, (new) Wallace, Mobile; Aldrich Baker, do; Iocs, Conkling, Naw Orleans; Roe, Snedieor, NYork; Barba-a, Sonires, do. Sid Jos Balch, Clifford, Boston. Strainer Herald, from Norfok, spoke on Thnrsday evening, goinit into Hampton Roads, Fabius.White, from Riode Janeiro; also, Mary Bright, Bright, from NYork?both bound up. Norfolk, March 2?Arr Effort, Cheney, New bury port. Charleston, March 1?Old Haynr, Trescou. Havans; Ellen, Radcliffe, Apalathiuol.a: Merchant, Leslie, Maraazas; Tarquin, Sparks, St Johns. Sid Ceylon, O affam, ts Or leans. Cld Feb 28. Bro hers, t'aniel, Liverpool: Princess. Smith, Opo-ro and Cuba; Lucy Blake, Hoi nut, N Orleans. Shi Oberlin, Knanp, Hamburg; Arethusa, Baiter, London; Zephyr, Roby, Weal Indies; Chapman, Thamiison, N Orleans Arr 27ih, Arabian, Foster, Naw Orleans; Thames, Sawyer, Tnrks Island. Savannah. Feb 21?Arr Henry Chase, Bteelman, NYork.? Cld Loo Choo. Whippen, Liverpool; Caballrra, Fi'zgerald, Havana. Arr 27th, Savannah Camming, Salter, Liverpool; Lady Falkland, Smith, London, Poland, Smith, Havana; Madison. Bulklev, N York. St Augustine. Kla. Feb SI?Arr Mary Walker, Thome, NYoik. Passed in St Johns River, Orozimbo, from NKork, bound an. New Orleans, Fib St?Arr Unicom, Reed, Boston; Natchez, Snow, NYork; Larkin Snow/'reasv, Thomas ton; Eliza, Blake, Havana; Amethyst. Doane, St Thomas; Eliza, Coffin, St Ann's Bay. Ja; Wm Penn.Oniraud, Laguna; Loci da Snow, Thomaston; Sally Ann. Harrison, St Thomas. Cld Sea Lion, Howe, Havre; Kienzi, Clark, NYork; Francis P Beck, Stackpole, do; Jefferson, Mills, do; Wisconsin, Sullivan, do;Herald, Soule, do; Abba Thula, Sawyer, do; Gazelle, Glover, Philadelphia. General Record. Schr Penguin, Forayth, of rwvviSenre. from Cap* Uayti for New York, cargo logwood, was lost on West Caieos 31st Jancrew saved. fty- TO THE OWNERS OF REAL AND LEASEHOLD ESTATES in the City of New York i? Fellow Citizens?Your attention is respectfully laked to the count of the " Sun newipaptr" in reference to your interests as Landlords, and your rights as men. Year after year are the editorial columns of that paper directed to the depreciation and damage of your property, by assertions the most unfounded; but on that very ac. count the best adapted to enlist the paasions and resentments of the tenant agiinst the landlord. What do we see in those columns daily 7 Your patronage in the shape of house advertising, filling bnm full some of these columns, whilst others are filled up with all the efforts of the Editorial departments, to depress and undervalue the very thing advertised. But is this zeal all perfectly disinterested T Is self entirely lost sight of 7 Oh no, that were a little too much. When tenants are instructed by thmt pavtr not to warmit a hill hftinff nnt nn ihnir Kaioa?net ?? l? l. hurry hiring?to wait till nearly the first of May, what is the inevitable consequence 7 Why, that you and! tind the more difficulty in letting, and are forced to reiort tothat name advertising, which filches our pockets, whilst it Alls Mr. Beach's. Must we, then, by our advertising patronage, continue to keep that pmptr in a position where its disinterestedness in the cause ofthepoor tenant may be more than questionable 7 Shall we continue to uphold with our patronage, which is our money, the right of any press to abandon Its high prerogatives?its high duties, for the purpose of attacking our private rights, and the just security of those rights 7 I apprehend not ; there is no reason why we should. If the circulation of the Sun be urged, the answer is, that your patronage has mainly contributed to that circulation ; and only let us determine that our advertising patronage shall be given elsewhere ; to a friend, or to a neutral, but not to an enemy ; and we will soon see that the patronage and circulation go together. Why property in houses should be singled out from all other species of property, and in the face of the burthens it has to bear, be a target for new paper musketrv, I ain unable to understand. If the object be no other than to cheapen rents, this mode of warfare bannot accomplish it. Wbatev er tends to keep capitalists or others from build. ing houses, cannot go very far towards cheapening these that are built. If it be true in all other things, that the supply and demand control each other, 1 am at a loss to see how houses can be an exception. 3t* ULSTER NOTES. <&' SHERMAN'S LOZENGES ARE THE REAL carealls of the day, and those who are affiicted with coughs, colds, asthma, whooping cough, consumption, head-ache, sea sickness, palpitation, lownesa ol spirits, or worms, should resort at once to Sherman's Lozengvs, and they will effect a cure sooner than any other medicine Many attempts have been made to get up Lozenges by the unprincipled, imitating as far as they could Sherman's but a single trial is enough to satisfy any one that they do not possess a particle of their virtues, so they never get imposed upon a second time. Dr. Sherman's warehouse is at 106 Nassau street. Agenti ?WO William street ; hi nuiison nrwi j 77 least Broad wny; 110,'773, and 440 Broadway, and 13t Fulton street Brooklyn. pQh THE PRIVATE MEDICINE CHESTS PRERA red by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, are guar antnell to cure the worst rases of Gonorrhosa, Gleet, 01 any unpleasant discharge from the urethra,without taint ing the breath, or disagreeing with the most delicate sto mach. Te parchasers of theae cheats, the College bim themselves to give medicine gratis, if not cured. Pric JUt each. By authority of the College of Medicine ana Pkarm cy 07 Nassau street, N. T. W B. RirHARDSON, Agent. ft?-THE FRENCH ANTI PHLOGISTIC MIXTUR1 or the cure ol all discharge* from the urethra?sold it bottles, at $1, and at 60 oents ea?h. W. S. RICHARDSON. Agent, W Nassau street General Printing?Boobo-Pampblete? Cards Bills, Ac. To the Business Public. Having now nearly completed one of the most splendi GENERAL PRINTING OFFICES, ever organized i this city, we are ready to print books, pamphlets, card bills, and all kinds of useful and alegant printing, on th inost moderate terms, and for cash payments. This odice we have fitted up at a great expense?i types, presses, and materials of all kinds. We have alrei dy executed work to the amount ot aevnsari thousands < loliarn, emi ?r? mil nu*y priming ?ome <11 me mm ocai tiful article* ever iMiiel from the preen. A Lady's Mag line,culled the "Ahtut," in printod in thi? office, and it acknowledge I to he the moat beautifully printed magazin in the country. The beautiful typography of the Nr. York Larcrt ii well knawn. All npplicationi (or printing will be made to Ma. Jeatr Ki.i.iott, the Manager, at the office of the Herald?or t 'talr? in the printing office, entrance at 07 Naatau atreot JAM ?8 GORDON BENNETT, t'Rorair run or thic Harald 0**kral. Pamrimi Orric North Writ Cornar ol Kulton and Narnau atreeta. New Yoaa, JOth Sept., 1849,

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