Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 14, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 14, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. Vol. JCM No. ?56?Whole Ho. 3850. NEW YORK, SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 14, 1844 THE. NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To ttie Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?Daily Newspaper?onb Jisht-il . very day of the year eacept New Year's Day and Fourth of July. Price 2 centa per copy?or $7 28 per annua?postages cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 6)? cents per copy, or $3 IS par annum?post ages jiaid, cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald ii over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and increasing faat It hat the largest circulation of any paper in thii city, or the world, and, it, therefore, the bett channel for buunett men in the city or country. Prices moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING of all kinds executed at the most moderate price, aud in the most elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNET?, PaOPIllKTOR OP THE HkBAI.D ESTABLISHMENT, Northwest oorner of Kultaei and Naasau streets. FOR HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. I The Royal Mail Steamships HIBERN1A tand BRITANNIA, will leave Boston, for the above ports, as follows :? HIBKRN1A, A. Ryrie, Esq., Commander, Monday, Sep. 16. BRITANNIA, J, Hewitt, Esq., " Tuesday, Oct. 1. Passage to Liveniool $12(1. Passage to Hal ifax 20. Apply to D. BRIGHAM, Jr.. Agent, ?7rc 3 Wall street. FOR CHARLESTON. KEY WEST, HAVANA, AND NEW ORLEANS. To Saii, on Saturday, 12th Octobbb, at 4 o'clock, P. M. The elegant well known favorite Steamship I NEW iuRK, John T. Wright, Comman tder, will positively sail as above. This stea mer has been overhauled, and put in c?m ?plete order for the season, and no expense has been spared to make her every way complete?has large aud airy grate-rooms, every, way adapted for the comfort of passengers.? She carries sufficient fuel from here for the voyage, and will not Hop at the intermediate ports only to land her pas<engers. Kor passage, apply to Capt. Wright on board at foot of 9th St., E. II , near Dry Dock, or to A. HUBBARD & CO. s-12 Im'rrc 37 Peck Slip. 6^3- STATg]??'^u iaa _ ? FOOT OF WHITEHALL. lhe Boats will run as follows until further notice .? LEAVE NEW YORK : 6iB-V^VaV^3^L?:PM 7, 8, 9, 10, U, A. M.: 1, 2, 4, 5. 6)L P. M. On Sundays, ev?ry hour, from 8 A. M. to 7 P. M.?1 P- M excepted. FORT HAMILTON AND NEW YORK. Laaw New V ork, 6 A. M.; 3)i P. M. " Fort Hamilton 7* H. M.; P. M. (Sundays excepted.) CLIFTON AND NEW YORK. Leaves New York, 6 A. M.; 2 and3* P. M. " Cliftou, 7)4 A. M.; 3% and4* P. M. j30 (Sundays excepted.) FOR ALBANY?HOUR CHANGED. The Steamboats KNICKERBOCKER and ROCHESTER will, on and after Monday afternoon, Sept. 16th, leave at 6 o'clock instead of 7, as heretofore. si 1 tfrc PEOPLE'S LINE OF 8TEuiMBOAlS FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sundays excepted?Through direct, ?at 7 I'. M., from he Steamboat Pier between KM^Ka4K?Courtlaudt and Liberty streets. The Steamboat KNICKERBOCKER, Captain A. P. 8t. John, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evenings at 7. The Steamboat ROCHESTER. Captain A. Houghton, on Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday Evenings, at 7. At Five o'clock, I*. M.?Landing at Intermediate Places. The Steamboat COLUMBIA, Captain William H. Peck, Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Suuday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock The Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Captain R. O. Crut teuden, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday Afternoons, at 5 o'clock Passengers taking either of the above lines will arrive in Albany in ample time to take the Morning Train of Cars for the east or west. The boats are new and substantial, are fnrj nished with new and elegant state rooms, and for speed and ac commodations, are unrivalled on the Hudson. For possagl or freight, apply on board, or to P. C. Scliultt, at. lhe Office on the wnarf s9rc NEW YORK, ALBANY AND TROY STEAMBOAT LINE. F9R ALBANY AND TROY.-Morning Line from the foot of Barclay street, lauding at intermediate places. The Steamer EMPIRE, Captain S. R. Roe, Monday, Wednes day and Friday Morning at 7 o'clock. The Steamer TROY, Captain A. Gorham, Tuesday, Thnrt diy and Saturday Morning, at 7 o'clock. Evening Line from the Toot of Courtlandt street, direct. The Steamer SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, Monday, Wednesday and Friday Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Steamer ALBANY, Captain R. B. Macy, Tuesday, Thursday aud Satiudav Evening, at 7 o'clock. The Boats of this Line, owing to their light draught of wa ter, are able at all times to pass the bars, and reach Albany and Troy in ample time to take the morning train of cars for the east or west. For passage or freight, apply on board, or at the offices on the wharves. mi7rrc ~~ FARE REDUCED. FOR CROTONVILLE, SING SING. TARRYTOWN. IRVING. WILTSIE'SDOCK, HASTINGS ? AND YONKERS.?Ou and after Saturday. 31st. 1844, the new and substantial steamboat WASHINGTON IRVING. Cant Hi/am Tuthill, will leave the foot of Chamber street for the aDovtOplaces, daily at :i P. M., Sunday excepted. Returning, will lea# Crotonville at 6}.i, ami Sunt sing at 7 o'clock A. M~, landing at the foot of Hammond street each way. For passage or freight, apply on board, or to STEPHEN B. TOMPKINS. 192 VVest street. s3rc t'Lt.ASAiN'1 AINU OlU.Af e.ACUKSlONS. SUMMER JlKRJiNQKMKNT. MEW BRIGHTON, PORT RICHMOND. (STATEN ISLAND,) AND NEW YORK FERRY. From Pier No. 1, North River, foot of Battery Place. The Steamboat CINDERELLA, will ran as follows. Daily, from May 20th to October 1st, 1841 Leaves New York at 9 and 1J o'clock, A. M.. at 3%, It audi P. M. Leaves Port Ricnmond, at 20 minutes to 2, and 1( minutes to 10 A. M.i at 1, *X and 6* P. M. Leaves New Brighton a) 8 and 10 A. M.; at IX, Sand7X P. M. Ou Sunday?Leaves New York, at 9 and 11 A. M.; at 2,6 and It P. M. Leaves Port Richmond, at 20 minutes to t and 10 A.M; at 1. 5 and 7U P. M. New York. May 18. 1844. mvll 8m"re FOR BATH. GARDINER AND HALLOWELL. mm The uew steamer PENOBSCOT, Captain N. Kimball, leaves theeud ofT wharf, Boston, 3IG^3K3EL< very Tuesday find Friday .evenings, at 7 o'clock. Stages will be in readiness on her arrival at the above places, to convey passengers to the neighboring towns. ts^& jyiBifai KALL AND WINTER ARRANGEMENT. NEWARK >N1) NEW YORK. FARE ONLY l#i CENTS. THE NEW AND SWIFT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN GAFFY. ON and af er September 10th will run daily, as follow* (Sunday* included)Leave New ark, fool of Centre street, 8 o'clock A. M.? I.o i ve New i ork, foot of Barclay itreet, 3 o'clock P. M. i|>4 rrc PACKET KOR HAVRE (Second Line).?The Ship ST. NICHOLAS, John B Pell, Mwter, will _i sail on tlie Ut of October. I'oclieighl, ur inuKjjp.. apply to BOYD k HINCKEN, No. ? Tontine Building, til r-c Comer Willi and wiimiinvn KOR NEW ORLEANS?Dinger.?Tlie .team ? ship ALABAMA, 700 ton* burthen, Henry Wiudle, Marao^a' '""inlander, will ?ail for the above port on the 6th Ucioner next, at ? o'clock. Thi* splendid and remarkably mi.tunch itesmer ha* been thoroughly overhauled tlie present summer. newly copiared, and i* furnished with a powerful *et of new Uoilea, made at the Novelty Work* of thi* city. She i* expected to make the ran to the Balize with ease In six day*; ami having handsome and comfortable accommodatioua, for both cabin and steerage passengers, offer* an unusually deairable conveyance to tlie travelling community. Kor light freight or passage, apply to O. MERLE, al lujo* rc 266 Front it. KFOR NEW ORLEANS?Union Lim.?Pnaitively the lir*t regular packet.?The fast aailiug packet *hip JOHN Ml N TURN, Capt. Stark master, will ?ail a* rtDine, liar regular day;. Hating very superior accommodation* for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers,, person* intending to embark .should make immediate application oil board at the foot of Wall street, or to JOSEPH McMURRAY, 100 Pine street, corner of South ?t. The regular packet *hip Union, J. B. Rattooue, master, will succeed the John Minturn. *IOm FIRST PACKET SHIP FOR LIVERPOOL . lie old line packet ship YORKSHIRE, Capt. Bailey, ?will sail on the 161 li inat. I his splendid ship ha* unsurpassed accommation* for pasaen rrs. Apply to JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South street GENTLEMEN'S LEFT OFF WARDROBE, rPHE HIGHEST PRICES can be obtained by Gentlemen J- or Families .rinir apparel amilie* or t _ce, having any i , w much to their advantage to *eo'tl for the Subscriber, who will . or Families who are desirous of converting their left off wearing apparel into ca*h. Families or Gentlemen quitting the eity or changing mi deuce, having any *ii|iertiunus effect* to dispoae of, will find it ai vud at their residence by appointment. J. LKVINSTYN, 466 Broadway, up stair*. A line through the Post Office, or otherwise, will receivs prompt attei'tion. si lm*ec BAKNHILL'S INDELIBLE INK.?'The superiorly of tliis .Marking Ink ia now very geiiKtally acknowledyeu'by the druggist* and consumers of the article in Philadelphia?a large number i f whom have already tested it, as may be seen by iheir advertisement*. and have pronounced it su|ierior to any other indelible ink whether of domestic or foreign make. Tlie whole process of marking may be completed ia thraa minutes, even at midnight, if desirable. It is called Bamhill'a Indelible Ink, after the Christian name of one of our firm, who invented it. Manufactured and for sale . , POTTS, LINN k IIAKRIS, Wholesale Druggists, No. 313W Market street, Philadelphia. (Prom the United States Gazette, of March 13th.) Imifliblk Ink?Messrs. Potts, Linn fc Harris, No. SI3)f M ii'l>"( street, above 5th, manufacture and have for sale among articles in tlieir line of busines*. as druggist*, an admirable Ink, truly indelible. It will, by its heauty and the simplicity of its use, commend itself to the regard of those who like to set a mark upon their apparel, and would like that mark naat aad plain. (Kioin tlie Editors of the North American, of March 19th.) Ncr i.iHLf. 1WM.?We have triad some of Raruhill'* Indelible Ink : and chearfully recommend it to all those wishing to msrk on lit.-ii or cotton. It run* freely and requires no previoua pre paration. It is for *ale by Messrs. Potts, Linn k Harris, No. V.lli Market street. (Copy of an adv<*ti*ement of April 19th.) Ban* hi 1.1.'* ItWRLiMLB Ink.?J[ust received, a supply of thi* celebrated Ink, aud having tested it thoroughly, am pn-|nred to warrant it equal, if not superior, to any made in the United State* or of the imported. Also?Drags, Medicines, Psints, Acids, Dyt Staffs, Tar ?? ar,k4i&BVtavKi.r~',b'' ? Wholsaais Bni??Ut, Markat it., shoes ittk, j?l Itn'to WM ST. GEORGE HOTEL. G1 BROADWAY, NEW YORK. THE subscriber b?gs Isavs to aiinouucc to his frisn<ls and the public generally. and aspacially to the former patrons of th? Waverly House, while Im was it* proprietor, that lie liu pur chase! the luv of llie above establishment for a term of y^ars, mid tint the house it now opened for the reception of company. Tlie house was newly titled up and refurnished lut winter, and will compare favorably with thr beat house* in Broadway, having made arrangement* with the present owner of the proper ty to enlarge, improve and beautify the establishment to a gnat extent. (the alterations and improvements'to take place during the dull wasou of iIm year.) Ha ttatteis himself that when the contemplated improvements shall have been completed, that this hotel will possess advantages rarely to be met with, and it will theu assume at least the same rauk and position that it for merly did while known as Mn. Mann's, and more recently as the Globe Hotal. The hotel w ill be conducted upon the Ame rican plan of keeping'hotels. Breakfast from 7 o'clock till 12. Dinner at 2 and 3 o'clock. Tsa from ? to 12 at uight. Supiwr 9 tul 12 o'clock. Charges for board i?r day, single gentlemen on* dollar and fifty ceuts. Ladies' rooms two dollars each person. ror the liberal and distinguished patronage bestowed the pr? sent season upon the Hamilton House at the Narrows, L. 1., the subscriber tender* his grateful acknowledgments. ?M lwhk ALONZO REED. BOARDING. AOENTLEMAN AND LADY, and one singl' gautleman, or three gentlemen, can be accommodated with pleasut rooms newly furnished. at No 3 Wooster street. s!3 itis'rc "DOARD?TRANSIENT OR PERMANENT, MAY BE had by applyijg at 51 Greenwich st. Pleasant rooms, fur nished or unfurnished, with full or partial board. The house is delightfully situated, and cannot fail to please. Transient board, $1 per day. slO lm*m JOURNEYMEN JEWELLERS.?Wanted, several good ?? Journeymen Jewellers, to whom constant employment and good wages will be given. Address JOHN H. SWEET, Boston. sl2?t*rc T~WO JEWELLERS WANTED, to go to Baltimore. Two first-rate workmeuwill find constant employment and liberal wages. One to do diamond and other set work, and the other plain work, kc. 't o such as can produce good recom mendations, an opportunity is ottered to get into a shop where all kinds of work is made, and none but the best material used. Address, early as possible, GEO. W. WEBB, Jeweller, sl2 3t*rrc Baltimore St., Baltimore. Eh. 8. 8. ROCKWELL, have removed their Watch and ? Jewelry Establishment, from No. 9 Astor House to No 413 Broadway, a few doors south of Canal street. Watches of every description carefully repaired, by skilful and experienced workmen. *13 3t*rc rPO OLD COUNTRYMEN?Remittances in small or large A sums made to all parts of Eu-ope, on a plan which will entirely prevent the loss or delay of tlK same. For particulars, apply to C. LIVINGSTON, Foreign Agency, sel2 rrc 2 Wall street. POST OFFICE, ) New York, Sept. 9, IM4. J UNGLISH MAIL ?Letter bags per Royal Mail 8'eamer Hi beruia, will be closed at the Upper aud Lower Post Office in this city, oi, Saturday, Hth inst, at 45 minutes nast 4 o'clock, P. M. The overland postage of 18% cents on earn single letter, must be paid. JOHN LOR1MER GRAHAM, s!2 Itrc Post Master. HARPS. JF. BROWNE offers for sale, at 385 Broadway, a large ana ? elegant, assortment of Double and Single Action Harps. The ricn brilliancy of tone, lightness of touch, perfect mechan ism aud beautiful finish of these Harps, cannot be excelled. Warranted to bear the test of climate, and at European prices. The attention of the musical world geuerally is particularly de sired. Harps repaired. Strings. Instruction Books, kc. J. F. BROWNIE k CO., (from Evard;) London and New York, established 1810. The first amateur and professional talent iu Europe aud this country, prefer these Harps to all others. ?I3 lmaykw*rc CHEAP CASH TAILORING ESTABLISHMENT, 304 PEARL STREET, BETWEEN BEEKMAN STREET AND PECK SLIP. materials, in the most superior style, at lower prices by twenty five !>er c-ut than any other house chargts for the same quality ot rnrmenti. Witness the following list of prices ?test superfine wool black Dresa Coat #14 to $30 hunts of fancy and plain black Cassimere.. 5 to S Vests of all kinds, Silk, Satin, Cassimere... 2X to 5 Gentlemen who supply their own cloth can have them made in the best style at the following prices Dress Coats from $7 to ft Pants from 1 50 to 2 Vests " 1 50 to 2 sl3 lm?m JOHN MOFFAT NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC _ COWAN St DILK'S, PH(ENIX HORSE -XjE^BAZAAR.?COWAN Hi DILKH, take this on J_Ju?^Uportunity of informing the public in general, as well as those who have so liberally patrouized their extensive establishment, that iu future their public sales of Horses and Carriages will, by the desire of their customers, take place on every Wednesday, commencing from Wednesday next, 18th September, throughout the year, at 11 o'clock, as usual, fot Carriages, Harness, Sleiglas, ate., and at 12 o'clock for the cata logue of Horses. sl2 7trc ?fl FOR SALE?A splendid, young, full-blooded sor ^XjST^rel Horse, for saddle only, having never bean in liar jj^jauus?perfectly gentle, good action, and of a remark aiile apiwarance, with no defects, 15 hands high. The owner leaving for Europe, ha* no further use for him. ~ J. GALLAGHER'S Stable, 54 Trinity Place. FOR SALE.?A Bay Horse, 15K hands high, 8 15^ years old, kind in single or double harness, a plea r 1 sant driver and good traveller, and will stand in the street without tying ; is suitable for a family or tihjsician. For further particulars, apply at the stables of BEACH & PHILLIPS, s8Ct*ec No. 16 M?rrav street CORNS, BUNIONS AND 15AD NAILS CURED. rLITTLEFIELD, Chiropodist, takes this method to in ? form citizens and strangers visiting Nsw York, that he still continue* his successful treatment on Coras, Bunions, Club and Inverted Nails, at the Merchants' Exchange Bathing Rooms, 41 William street, three doors below Wall street, and at his resi dence, 471 Bowery, one door below 10th street. All orders punctually attended to, in any part of the city, without extra charge. Office hours from 9 A. M. to 5 o'clock P. M. At home morn ing and evening. sll lmeod*ec TO THE DAGUERRIAN ARTISTS. TA. ARTAULT, 149 Broadway, corner of Liberty street, ? Lafayette Bazaar, offers sale, low for cash, 80 dozen mo rocco cases; a fine lot of gilt frames; 6 new apparatus, made by Chevalier and Lereboun, in Paris: 12 achromatic glasses, 3* inches; a lot of plates, chemicals, kc. set 1 in * rc SOAPS AND PERFUMERY. JOHNSON It VROOM, late Johnson k Co., of Cedsr street, ?J Manufacture for Grocers. Druggists, Country Storekeepers, Barbers and Pedlars, every description of Fancy Soaps, of the best quality, and at the lowest possible prices. Sales Room, at the Manufactory,79 Trinity 1*1 ace,in the rear of Trinity Church. sll lm*ec FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, FEATHERS. HEAD ORNAMENTS, &c , &c. LOWITZ 8c BECKER, No. 34 John street, will oi?n this day, an entirely fresh stock of French Artificial Flowers, Feathers, kc , just received by the last packets from Havre. The above stock was selected in Paris by C. E. Becker, lale sales man with Brun It Co., of William street sil lm*ec HALLOCK'S CASTOR OIL CANDY. IS now highly approved of, as the best mode of Administering valuable inedecine to children?being so pleasant to the taste they will readily eat whatever is given them. It may be used for all purposes that the simple Oil is so extensively recom mended. Common colds, all kinds of couulis, bowel com plaints, kc.; oiierating mildly, healing diseased parts, and allay ing irritation. .Manufactured by A. C. HALLOCK, at 17# Sprint? street, and neatly put up, (protected from the air and dampness, and warranted to keep in any climate,) in packages at 12}? cents each, with full directions for use. See that the Pro prietor's own name is written on the engraved wrapper. Sold by most Druggists in cities, and geueral stores through out the country. sll lm*ec PIANO FORTES.-JOHN PETHICK, (formerly Mundy & Pethick,) informs those wanting good Piano Fortes, that he lias at his Old Establishment, 204 Hleecker corner of llaii? cock street, a choice assortment of Piano Kortes from six to seven octaves, which fur external finish or internal qualities are second to none inade in this conutry or in Earope. Old Piano's taken in exchange at their utmost value. Pianos tuned and repaired. The Knickerbocker liue'of stage* ,pass the door every three minutes in the day. slO lm?rrc TO RESTORE AND MAKE THE HUMAN HAIR A SPLENDID NATURAL ORNAMENT. TO BEAUTIFY, DRESS. CLEAN AND FORCE ITS GROWTH. FOR THE LOW PRICE OF TtlREE SHILLINGS. EADER ! we sell three shilling bottles, that von may know this is not one of Uie hair humbugs of lite day at $1. We ex|>ect you to buy it more than once, as we warrant it to |>osseea the following qualities :?It will force the hair to grow on any Brt where nature intended hair to grow, stop it falling off, cure urf or Dandruff, and make light, ri d or grey hair grow dirk. For dressing the hair sod and silky, nothing exceeds this. It is indeed, the most economical, yet superior, article made for the hair, tt is cheaper than the trash called hair oils, and it will keep the hair in order with one application twiee as long as any other article made. Sold?price 3, 4 or 8 shilling! a bottle?at the sign of the Ame rican Eagle, 82 Chatham street, New York; 1.19 Fulton street, Brooklyn; 8 State street, Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadel phia; and Pease, Broadway, Albany. *10 lm*m R A STRANGE, BLESSED, ASTOUNDING AND | SUPERNATURAL INVENTION, TO CLEAR SUNBURNT, DISCOLORED AND YEL LOW, FRECKLED. PIMPLICD OR DISFIGURED SKIN. MANY?Ay, there are many who have lieeu cheated with trash, and therefore think the powers of the genuine Jones's Soap are exaggerated; let inch give it a fair trial. It is indeed the most singularly wonderful curative prepartion ever made, in all skin diseases. In fact, it seldom or never fails in coring Pimples, Blotches, Freckles, Tan, Morphew, Halt Rheum, Scurvy, Erysipelas, Barber's Itch, Ringworm, Old Sores, and Sore Heads. But inind, it is Jones' Soap has done, and still effects theae cores. Get it no where else in this city?or yoo will l>e swindled with a counterfeit?but at the sign of the Ameri can Eagle, 82 Chatham street, and 323 Broadway ,N. Y.; in Boston, at Bedding's, 8 State street; Ze.iber, 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn, and Pease, Broadway, Albany. ill IW?B TO BUTCHERS A FIRST RATE CHANCE, one ofthe best meat and pool try nuikets in this city, with slaughter house complete and neir at hand, now offered for sale for cash?the hu.iiiiesi done to average of three cattle and twenty-five small creatures |ier week. Any iierson in want of a bargain, may apply at Abingdou Meat Market. Abingdon square, cor. of Troy and 8 th avenue. P. 8.?There are many advantages in thii, which will be stated when an interview may be had; sit lw'ec. THE INVIS IBLE WIG. QO Closely resembles the real head of hair that sceptic* and ?J connoisseurs have pronounced it the most perfect and extra ordinary invention or the day. The great advantage of this novel and unique wig i* its being made without lewing or weaving, which cansea its appearance* so closely to resemble thfnitiinll'iit^lh in lightness and natural a|qwarance, a* to defy detection, its tegtaie being so beautiful, *o )>orou? and so free, that in all c.iaee of perspiration eva|x>ratiou is unimpeded, and the great evils of other wig* entirely avoided. The sceptic and connoisseur are alike invited to inspect this novel and bean tiful Wig, and the peculiar method of fitting the head, at the manufacturer*, A. C. Barry, 146 Broadway, oorner of Liberty street, np nf-urs. ,12 |m?er PACKE'l' OHIP GAltHICK from Liverpool?( /onaifncif w,JLrlf;iW4 Hare their nerrnita on board, at Orient* wharf, foot of Wall street, immediately. All goods not permitted in 4 daya. miiat unavoidably be w?nt to public store. wllec JHIH YA./OU MIU.N1 L I V KH POOL?Consignees by thu| I v ?**?), will plan** send their permit* on board, at Hutgsrs u ^ HHi Blooming ton, Iowa. [CorreapoDdetice of the Herald.] Bixmmington, Iowa, Aug. 26,1844. Life in lowa?FtmaU Society?A Mighty City in Embryo?Great Protperity and Bright Proiytctt. J. G. Binnktt, Esq. In a former communication to you 1 said it was a lar easier task for me to describe thin beautiful, glorious and bountiful country, as it came fiom the hand of its Maker, than describe politicians and men in their deplorable state of degradation, de formity and corruption, but I have seldom alluded to the other sect?the female society in Iowa.? This is a different theme altogether, and yet not the lees important. Bloomington has long been celebrated as the nucleus of female society in Iowa, and to which place that plant has been transplanted from almost every State and principal city in the Union, with all the beauty, gaiety, glory ana e> cellence, which adorable woman possesses in her native place, wherever that may be. Know ye, the whole world, then, that although our bloom ing village is on the western bank of this majestic river, approaching the border of the savage coun try, that our character approaches not unciviliza tion, descends not from ine high rank and station we bore when in your midst. When we came west we brought our souls with us ; we brought our education ; our mother tongue, with all its pecu liarities, and here we assemble together at parties, balls, cotillions, pic nics, celebrations, boat rides, sleigh rides, equestrian excursions, weddings, and we commingle with the eastern, southern and westerners, and each are generally disposed to learn customs of the other, rather than establish their peculiar dominion, and oh! what a field of ob servation for one of the Herald's ecceatric and pene trating reporters! What a display of human na ture, philosophy, Christianity and aristocracy! It is not unfrequent that we see assembled here, at one of these parties, from 25 to 60 ladies, (and one-fourth more gentlemen) appearing in ail the elegance, beauty, grace and splendor of costume and person to be found in any of your southern or northern villages. But a gay party in one of your old sedate villages (where they do happen to occur once or twice a year) bears no comparison to ours in merriment, life, joy, animation, self-complacen cy, independence, interest and love. I can illus trate to you ?ne of these frequent and glorious Bcenes in no better way than by reminding you of one of the old-fashioned Presbyterian churches slow, grave, gTacious, dignified and heart-chilling, compared with one of Mr. Maffit's great revival meetings, where ajl is intense interest, excitement, heart-rending, soul-stirring, convicting and con verting. So the fair sex have made these parties in and around Bloomington. It waB at one of these gay parties that I stood one evening, on my bachelor reservation, and saw cupid's darts, with their diamond pointB, shoot gracefully about in every direction, and saw my fellow sufferers, one after another, fall victims and surrendering, while I was dexterously engaged in shaking the darts from my long hair, and brushing them irom my sleeves, until one, far more expert than the rest and true to the mark, pierced my left side, and in the simplicity of my heart 1 exclaimed, "the work is done?what shall Ido to be savedl" That samejyear one of the|clergymen said he mar ried twenty-two couples here, and that his mar riage fees were more than his clerical support. My friend, R?n, and I have been cogitating upon these matters, ana have deliberately come to the conclusion, that, while tne market has been but scarcely supplied at any time, and the demand haB greatly increased, therefore resolved, that the di rectors of the Beveral emigrating companies do forward immediately to Bloomington, Iowa, fifty young ladies, selected with great care from city and hainlet, mountain and valley, hill and dale, wherever they may be. But you may enquire, " What kind of a town is thia that you are making all this fuss about 1" It is not much of a town?has great prospects ahead, though! It now contains four hotels, eighteen stores, ice-cream shops, bake sho|?, groceries, dogaries, ball-alleys, gambling shops, mechanics' shops, warehouses, public buildings, and dwellings innumerable in all shapes, sizes, orders, ta6tes, forms and grades, from tne log cabin up. Here are now some splendid brick blocks of stores going up, three stories, and built in good order. Here are piles of lumber, brick and Btone in every direc tion?buildings of all kinds going up?side-walks being laid?streets being graded?bridges being built? Bteamboats landing?drays, wagons, and stages crowding to the shore?streets crowded with teams from the country, loaded with produce steam mills clattering and sawing lumber or grind ing up the wheat?every body and every thing moving like a bee-house. Alt these things are not misrepresented. Bloomington is just as sure to grow up to a city of importance as that the mighty west will grow to importance. Located as it is, on this great commercial mart?on a great western bend of the river that approaches towards the in terior of one of the richest and most extensive countries in the world?where, one day, there will be produce enough exported to supply a city, and goods enough sold to supply a small state. Truly, ia not this a city in embtyo 1 1 delight to see such an younger ana tender plant rapidly shooting forth its delicate branches ia every form, and blooming out in all the varied hues, from the little joney jumpups to the grand magnolia. At the close of this century, a page in our country's history will tell the re?t. Respectfully yours, Iowa. P. S.?Election returns give the democrats a majority of two to one in Convention to form a Constitution for the new State of Iowa. State of health is quite good for this season of the year; few cases of billious fever, and but one death by that prevalent disease, as yet. Rains and winds, and high water of the river, is favorable to health. The river has lately taken another rise of three feet, and is eleven feet above low water, and within two feet of its highest stage this year. Groaaneea of tte* Party Preil. Mr. Editor :?Will you allow me to call your attention to what items to me an instance of grogs impropriety in one ol your "brethren of the preta." I allude to the attack made in the " Express" of Thursday evening, upon Captain Stockton, of the U. S. Navy. The apparent cause ?f this attack is the supposition or iutpicion, that Captain Stockton was desirous of betting upon the election o( Mr. Polk to the office of President of the United States. I am well aware of the tendency of a par tisan to decry an opponent, and charity suggests that the weakness should not be accounted a sin. But when men holding the responsible position of editors, forget the man and the christian, and probe wounds that are not yet healed?when they have not the plea of party feeling to justify or mill gate the deed, and where the only effect can be to lacerate the feelings ot a generous heart, it seems to me that all well-constituted minds must look with indignation upon such cruelty and ma lignity. The writer is neither acquainted with the editors alluded to or with Captain Stockton: nor do his political views coincide with those of Captain Stockton in any particular. This commu nication was called forth from no other motive than to express, what the writer conceives every gentleman cognizant of the facts will allow, that the editors of the Exprees deserve the rebuke of every honest man for the cruelty and indecency of their conduct. Justitia. The SuziThs of Supposed Slave-trading Ves sels in Boston.?Yesterday, under orders of the collector ol this port, the Baltimore built ichooner, Man cheater and DeviTeaux wore seized in India wharf, on suspicion thatjthey have beenfitted out for the slave trade It i? admitted that their destination was the coast of Afri ca, bat the captains declare that they only contemplated engaging in lawlul commercial business. The cxrgors had not been overhauled last night, and no process had issued from any ot the United States judicial authorities Should certain implements peculiar to the slave trsfflc he found on board, a commissioner's warrant, upon com plaint of the U. 8. district attorney, will he forthwith ii> suftl.BIt is tolerably well known that of late years, ftlave vessels have(been fitted out in New York almost with impunity; but we most sincrely hspe that any attempt to identify Boston with this pccursed traffic will be met at the outset, not merely by the lsw, but by such an expres sion of public indignation a* will make the guilty partici pant* quail like their own slaves beneath the lash.? But ton Mail, &rft. 13 Fire at Blace Hock.?The cooper's shop of Stephen W. Howell, at Black Rock Dam, was discovered to be on Are about four o'clock this morning, and before any effectual assistance could be rendered, was consumed with all its contents, and a little over one thousand flour barrels. Mr. Howell's loss ii about $1000 ?no insuiance. There ii no doubt that the fire was the work of an incendiary. Taeino it Cool.?A person, who is a regular patron of our bulletin board, having found it rather uncomfortable to read all its interesting contents, expo sed to the sun.lwas seen yeatenlay to bring his umbrella with him, when he wss enabled to while awav hall an hour very economically. An arm chair would be an ad ditional improvement.? Hujjalu Ututlte. Health in Missouri.?There la considerable sirkneaa in the country, but the city Is about as healthy as usual at this season of the year. The sickness In It, Louis Is ooaflasd prtmeipally to tha suburbs l?UMt To a Popular Actriss at Niblo's. The mimic'i power, that, seizing m they paaa Thu feelings to the human breast assigned? Pathei and tenderness with wit refinea? Hoidc steadily to Nature's face the glue, Portraying each emotion of the mind ; The actreas clever, quick, and always true To ev'ry part, whatever be ita hue : The woman chaately, virtuously kind, With heart contented and to late resigned ; Peace, innocence and virtue, all conjoined, And in a form of faultless mould enshrined; Talent with modesty and worth combined ; A voice that emulate* the tuneful lark ; Unite to form in one? Constantia Clark. I D. Superior Court* Before Judge Vanderpoel. Sept. M.? Cameron et at vi Mbra ft of.?This case (re ported in yesterday's Herald) was resumed, when on mo tion of defendants' Counsel, who dwelt chiefly on the ground that the note of "Smith, Hewett It Co.,which was delivered in part payment for the goods, was accepted by the plaintiffs as a bona fide pay mentllor $480 17. A non suit was entered? Plaintiff's Counsel intimating that the caae would be caried up. Aaron C. Derby vt. George T. Elliott.?Mr. Di Witt applied lor a postponement, on the ground of ill health, and also the absence of a material witness. Mr. BaAov, on the part of the plaintiff, resisted the ap plication Mr Ob Witt?If the Court please, I am really unable to proceed with the case, my health is not well, and 1 am so hoarse I can scarcely make my self ^ audible to the Court. Coi'BT?I should be happy to accommodate you, but 1 am restricted by the rules of Court. After some further remarks, the esse was called.on. This case was an action of trespass brought against defendant for excessive levy under a landlord's warrant and alleged illegal sale of goods seized thereon. It ap peared that the plaintiff, who is now reduced in circum stances, In consequence of the seizure and tale in ques tion, occupied the lower part ot the Northern Exchange, No. 073 Bleecker street, where he kept a public house, two billiard tables, two ten pin alleys, and a large esta blishment On 1st May, 1848, plaintiff owed $168 73 rent. It was claimed that the rent was due to Klliot, Foster Ic Co. They issued a landlord's warrant, which was done by an agent named Franklin L. Munn. Under that paper they came to the Northern Exchange, accom panied with an officer, Eliphas Spencer, and seized the property, taking it away without giving the usual notice of Ave days previous to the sale. The property it was alleged waa worth about $3000, and was auctioned off at the lowest priae, at Woodgate's auction store. It appear ed that a second quarter's rent became due on the same premises, and without making a levy, or getting a second warrant, moat of the same goods were sold contrary to the statute. Action was brought to recover the amount of damages sustainedJ Adjourned over to this forenoon. General Sessions. Before Recorder Tallmadge and Aldermen Dickinson land Mott M. C. Patrrson, Esq. District Attorney. 8ept. 14.?Srntrncr Day.?The following sentences were pronounced by the Court. Matthew Rhoades, for a burglary in the 1st degree, in enteringthe house of Henry Vandervoot, Esq., Clerk of the Sesiions, in consequence of important disclosures which he has made, received the shortest term of the law, 10 years. John Shyers, convicted of a burglary in the 1st degree, in breaking and entering the dwelling house of Mr. Schel tims, No. 216 Broadway, was sentenced to 10 years only, on account of his youth. John Williams, convicted of a burglary in the first de gree, in entering the house of Mr. Daniel O'Connor, No. 83 Bayard street, was sentenced to 10 years imprisonment Oeorge Potter, convicted of a grand larccny, in picking the pocket of Mr. Mallory of $05, a ring and a precious stone, was sentenced to 5 years?the longest time the law allows. William Reed for a brutal assault and battery upon Jane Haight-6 months in the penitentiary. Henry Drake for an assault and battery, riotous con duct and attempt to rescue a prisoner? 6 months. Mathew Yatos convicted ot an assault and battery upon his landlord?fined $10. Trial for Burglary.?Oeorge Smith was tried and con victed of a burglary in the first degree in entering the pre mises of Freeborn O. Lucky?sentence, 11 yeara in the State prison. Trial of Madam Bird for procuring an Abortion.?The District Attorney then called on the case of Margaret Dawson, alias Madam Bird. Impleaded with Francis Cow ing, her sou ou an indictment for procuring an abortion from the person of Miss Eliza M. Munson, in the month of March, at the house of Mrs. Bird, No. 18 Oliver street. David Graham and A. D Russkll. Esqrs., for the de fence. The District Attorney and J. B. I'hillim, his assist ant, Tor the jieople. Mr. Kusseli. naked lor a separate trial, but the prosecut ing officer opposed it. Mr. Russell laid that Cowing was not in court and not represented. The District Attorney then moved to have the recog nizance* forfeited, which motion was complied with, ami on motion, the judgment agaimt Mathiai Shaw, the kail in the case, entered up. The jury in the cafe of Madam Bird were then empan nailed. Ai the testimony given at the Coroner'ii inquest waj fully reported in the Herald at the time ol the occurrence, we shall enly give the principal point* of the evidence. Randolfh L. Primrose was the first witness called.? He testified that he was acquainted with Ann Kli/.a Mun son, from the latter part of January to the time of her death ^visited her at A3 Norfolk street, at the house of Mrs Devlin; knew the prisoner at the bar, Mrs. 11 rid; witness went with Mias Munson to the house of Madam Bird, No. 18 Oliver street, in the month ol March, lor the pur pose o( having an abortion procured from Mia* Munson; went from Mrs. Devlin's house: Miss M.was apparently in good health at that time; witness leit Miss M. at Mrs Binl'a; 1 afterwards called to see her; 1 did see her in pre sense of Mrs. Bird; Mr*. Bird aaid that the abortion nad not been produced there, and that she did not like to do it because there was so much noise about the trial of Ma dame Costello; she, however, did agree to procurc an abortion, if Miss Munson would write a letter itating that ahe had come there for other purposes, which were to be specified, and witness was to sign it alio; he did not, however; nothing further transpired except that she agreed to perform the required services; saw Miss Mun son two or three days after in bed, and in the presence ol Mr*. Bird; the complained ol great pain inwaidly; wit ness knows a son of Mrs Bird, and hastince ascertained his name|to be Francis Cowing; had feveral conversa tions with Mr*. Bird about Mi** Munion's remaining so unwell, and Mr*. Bird said she would soon be better, but (he continued to grow worse and worse; in the preienoeof Mr*. Bird she often complained of *e much medicine without any effect; went to Mil* Mun son on one occaiion and found her in gieat agony and ap parently dying ?, at that time Mr*. Bird had left her, and did not return for *ome day* ; witness sat up with Miss M. all night, and left in the morning and called again at night ; her condition did not improve ; witness went for a physician, Dr. Stillwell, and wrote to Miss M.'g sister. Mrs Dowue*,of New Haven ; Mr*. Bird wa* to receive $35 fjr procuring the operation if Miss M did not board with her, and $30 if she did ; Miss M died in the early par' of Anril, and witness had her buried. This witness underwent a rigid cross examination by Mr. Oraham, who elicited from him that he went to see if Mra. Bird would perform an abortion before he went there with her; that two other mal# petwus (James Frazee and hi* brothar) were with him once, and were cognizant of the fact that Mis* M. wa* pregnant, and that the was to have an operation performed. The witnea* de clined naming the persons or stating who paid Mr*. Bird At half past 3 o'clock the Court took a recess till half past 4 o'clock. Afternoon Session. The Court proceeded to the consideration of the cue at half past 6 o'cleck. Mna Harriet Downes called?Is a sister of Kliza Ann Munson ; saw her at Madam Bird's in the month ol March, ami thought her to be in a dying state; Mrs Bird said she wa* very low, but she would recover ; Mr*. Bird laid *he was suffering under thu effect* of treatment she had received at Madame Reitell's : Mrs. Bird said she had received $30, but she did'nt tell till she had asked wit ness who wa* to pay her expenses , witness answered that she supposed those that had induced her to come ; Mrs Bird then said that sue could not stay there unless she was paid ; witness replied thnt her sister had said that she had been paid ; Mrs. Bird then said she had, but that she would pay it back if witness would take her away ; this conversation was with Mr* Bird alone: on the same day she also had conversations with Mri. Bird in presence of witness' sister; after Mrs. Bird had said something to witness she went to the bed ol wit ness and said, " Eliza, tell your sister that you came here to recover I from the^affectsjl of thegtrnat ment you received at Madame Restell's, and that yon have had no operation performed upon you here." wit ness'sister had made no such communication to her be fore Mr*. Bird had made the above apecch?the impression upen witness'mind wa* that it was made to blind her; wai with her kilter from Tuesday to Thursday, during which time she improved rapidly; ahe died on Sunday night following; witneaa' siiter left in January, '44, at which time her health was good On eroiifxaminaliim, she testified that her slater left N Haven in the month of January, and that she was appar ently well; that she had been in the habit of keeping company with a mnn named Jnme* Frazee; and that it wai understood bv witness that Frazee wai the cauie of her sister's condition Mr*. Devlin, the lady with whem Ml** Mnnson board ed, was then examined, but her testimony wa* unimpor tant. Dr. James Wright, British physician and practising surgeon, testified that he was called to see Miss Munson about the 30th ol March, and found her suffering under a uterine hemorrhage (He then described the course of practise pursued by himself and Dr. James Sweeney, whom he called in \ He expressed it as his opinion that her condition wa* produced from a premature delivery Dr. Sweenet corroborated the teatimony of Dr. Wright, and (stated the additional fact of a substance which he supposed wa* the after birth, from which he judged thst u delivery had recently took place. At half past 8 o'clock the Court adjourned till 10 o'clock this morning. Common Plena. Se?t. 13?No iury caaes being ready this Court ad jourued over to Mendey. V. 8. District Court. Before Judge Betts. Wtddtll vi. Vtn Caw llandt-This cssa, reported In yea terday's Herald wa* resumed, when the counsel summed up. The Jury will render a seeled verdJot UUs bnieti. Personal Movements. Mrs. John Tyler, the lady of the President, at tended by Miss Tyler, Judge Wilkins, C*pt. Wag. gaman, and suite, arrived here yesterday morning. The venerable John Quincy Adams has been re nominated to Congress from the Eighth Congres sional District, Mass. Gen. Mirabeau Lamar, ex-Prtsident of Texas, arrived in Philadelphia, on Wednesday, from the South. The honorary degree ofjDoctor in Divinity was conferred at Brown's University upon the Rev. John S. Magennis, Professor of Divinity in the Theological Institution. Hamilton, N. Y , and upon the Rev Edmund A. Crawley. President ol Queen's College, Nova Scotia The Honorary Degree of Doctor of Laws was conferred upon the Hon. John Whim>le, of Providence, und the Hon. Theron Metcalf, of Boston. Carter Eldoe, Esq., on lower James River, has, bv his last will, lett to all his slaves, amounting to thirty in number, the right to be Iree, il they so choose. Mr. Spencer was on board the U. S. steamer Al bert, on her late experimental trip. Gov. Letcher, ot Kentucky, has issued a pro clamation appointing the 26tn inst. as a day of prayer, piaise mid thanksgiving. Gov. Seward was among the speakers at the whig meeting at Bath, on the 30 uli. Dr. Reese has been elected to fill the office of Superintendent of Common Schools, vacated by the death of Col. Stone. City Intelligence^ Police Record?Pickpocket at the Ammican Mc ?kum ?W. 8 Hutcliins, ol 16 William street, while at thu American Musi um on Thursday night, had his'pocket picked o( a call-tkin wallet, containing $60 in bills and specie. Persons cannot be too careful liow and where they carry money while attending public exhibitions, as the town is swarming with pick pockets who resort to these places to secure their booty. PicxrocittT at thk Tomn.?As Dr. Rogers, Sen., was transacting some business yesterday morning at the lower Police Office, he had his pock :t picked or a wallet con taining $100. This is one of the coolest specimens of daring rascality we have ever recorded, and if the fellow should be caught, he will present a study for all the rogues that inlest our city. Fashionable Flake-up.?A French merchant named Claudius Dord, whose place of business is at 00 Beaver street, appeared at the Lower Police Office yesterday af ternoon, and entered complaint against Jamea P Law rence, of ISO Liberty street, of threatening to take bis life by shooting him with a pistol. An instrument of that description was found on tne person of Mr. Lawrence, well loaded, and Justice Driuker ordered Lawrence to find bail in the sum of $1000. Lawrence alleges that Dord has been rather too intimate with his wile, and he there fore ordered him with threats to keep away from his pre mises. Wealso understand that Lawrence has in his pos session full proofs of the conduct of Dord, which will be presented to the community before another tribunal. In default of bail Lawrence was committed, and the Court, on application to reduce, incrcnstd the sum 00. More tomorrow. Fixe.?A fire broke out yesterday morning at a quarter past ten, in tbe laboratory of the establishment ot Hush ton & Co , in Broadway near Pine street. The laboratory, which is extensive, i* in the basement of No. 3 Pine street. The fire was confined mainly to the chemical in gredients, hut tbe damage was inconsiderable, and is fully covered by insurance. The gocdsof John Darley, tailor, on the Moor above, were damaged by the water from the engine. The fire wpi soon subdued, without communi cating beyond the room of the laboratory. Coroner's Record?Sept. 14? Down.?The inquest held upon the body of this woman, on Thursday evening, terminated in the Coroner's jury finding the fol lowing verdict?"That Bridget Dowd came to her death in consequence of injuries feloniously inflicted upon her by Michael Dowd, at 2S:> Mott street, on Wednesday the Uth day of September instant." Death or James Hall.?In this case, reported yester day, the jury returned a verdict that he came to liis death by violence inflicted wilfully or by gross negligence, by some person unknown to the jury." (Strange verdict. Founn Drowned?A Scotchman, named James Raw - hut, aged 60 years, was louud drowned at the foot of 131st street, North Kiver. V* S. Commluloner't Office. Hr.iT. 13 ?Joseph Casey, Captain of the schooner "George Pollock," was airested on a charge of inhuj manly beating one of his seamen, a colored man, on board", during the last vo> age to this port from Liverjiool. lie will be examined this forenoon. Court Calendar?This Day< Sr-Cf.HiOR COURT-N?S. 20, 4J, 1H, 46, 48, 49, AO, 61, A3, A3, A5, 66, A7, AH, A9, (X). til, 63, til, 04, *?A, titi, 67, tin, 6!', 70, 71, 73, 78, 74, 74, 76, 77, 7B. Common Pi.kas.?No jury coses until Monday. From the East and Turkey.?In the "Journal de Constantinople," of 6th July, we find a para graph, of which the following is a translation " On the fourth of this month (July) the U. 8. legation, and all the Americans in Constrntinople, celebrated the Anniversary of the declaration of American Indepen dence A numberoi persons, amounting to about filly, held an assembly en .board the steamer " Veni Dunia," the lion. D. 8. Carr, U. H Minister, presiding. Alter an excursion on the Bosphorus, as far ri the mouth of the Black Sea, the Yeni Dunia cast anchor a little above Ban yukdere, when a sumptuous banquet w?i served tip - There was no limit to the merriment and perfect cordiali ty which marked this family meeting, and it cannot but tend to augment still more the sentiments of brotherhood and patriotism which animate pU citir.eas of the IT. 8." The following paragraph was published in the same journal, at the request of the U. S. legation:? " The article inserted in the "Journal de Constantino ple, of the 16th May, respecting the individual named John Bradich, who passed himself oil' in Wallachia for Major-(Jeneral in the U. 8. seivice, and Consul-t General to: the Provinces of the Danube, has causcd his expulsion from Wallachia This John Bradich having returned to Constantinople, has b :n dispossessed of all papers, true or false, which might have given him a right to the pro tection of the U. 8., and has also been delivered into the hands of the local authority,by whom he has been obliged to quit the Ottoman capital and territory. The public are apprised of these facts in order to let them know that all the papers of which this person might yet make use, to give s coloring to his pretentions to American protection, are to be considered lal?e." Mr. Caleb CnsHiNn in China.?The Boston Mercantile Journal publishes the follewing picture of this gentleman i Canton, April 16, lt44. Business just now is dull here, as is customary at this season of the year. Kxchange. 4 4 a 4 Ad. Your towns man, Mr Cushing. is quietly living at Macao, preparing, as hf iay\, to go to Pekin. When at Macw, I had the hon or of seeing much of hi? Kacellencv, who has spurs on his heel?, and mustachios ami imperial, very flourishing ! Although I like the man, I most heartily wish he was any where else but here, and am, as well as every American merchant here, in great fear. As Americans, we are now on the very bent terms possible with the Chinese : and as the only connexion we want with China is a commercial one, 1 cannot see what Mr. Cushing expects to do. He cannot make us better off?and n very few of his important air* will make us hated by the Chinese, and then we lo>e all the advantages wenrw have over the bnglish: and though I believe Mr.|C. to be as honest as the mo?t of pi ? liticians, yet I fear lor the sake ol being, as he holies, tint lace to face with "Taoukwang," he will sacrifice lii* countrymen, and the good will of thu C hinese und lose all. So much for politics. The Street Officeps of the Fourteenth and Eighth Wards are invited to an exhibition on Monday next, the 16th inst., from nine till three o'clock, in Broadway, from Howaid to Grand street, of as many old couches, cabs, earn, gigs, buggies, wagons, horses, donkeys, fee., Acc , aa can be placed upon the easterly side walk and the whole of the carnage way, except so much of the centre thereol as will barely afford a patuage for the omnibusees, single file. Thr whow will be in all respects similar to those which have mken place there on every sale day at Tatteraall's for many months; and the usual sprinkling of ragged shirtless boys will be there to enliven ihe scene and hold the unimals. To the neighbors, and all who frequent that part of Broadway, it will be no thing new, but to the officers of the corporttion, whose duty it ib to prevent ihe incumbrance of our streets ana side-walks, the sight of this intolerable and long existing nuisance will, it is presumed, be a novelty. Death in the Army.?The Natchitoches (La ) Chronicle?f the 24th uIt , notices the burial of Maj Muhlenhurg. of ttio United States Army, who died at (irand Kcoru. His remains were escorted into Natchito ches on the 33d by the Fourth Regiment ol Infantry, ma king a solemn as well us an imposing view. It said that the deceased acted with great gallantry during thi last war in the defence of Plattsbur* and was brevettad : he served afterwards with distinction under General Jackson, in Florida. The dereased was a brother of Mr. Muhlenberg, the late democratic candidate lor Governor ol Pennsylvania. Latest from Naiivoo?We have intelligence direct from Nauvoo. that Lyman Wight has raised aeom pany of two hundred men. ostensibly for the purpose of emigrating to the pine country, but the general impres sion amongst those wha have a chanea of knowing is, that the real design is to attack Carthage and Warsaw.? fVariaw Signal. Arrest oi a ?A man named Mclntoah was arrested yesterday by Oaterhout, on s ispicion ol being one of tne parly who so brutally treat ? d Batterman, the Sheriff, a lew days since, wh?n Oster bout was with him. It is said that OMerhout wss put on his track by a young girl whom he, Mclntoth, wss in the habit of via'ting at a house about Ave miles from the city, and to whom he confessed ha was one of the parly who, in disguise, maltreat*'! the Sheriff. He la now In Jail??it' iany jadt. 8*i>f Ifl. Sporting Intelligence. Cricket Matches on tub St. Gko sob's Ground, yk8TSRday?The match between the Brooklyn Star Cricket Club, and the Philadelphia Union Cricket Club, terminated yesterday morn ing as follows:? Mr. Dudson, b. Nash I " Turner, ? " J. Tickner, b. ? " R. Tickner, n. ? M Byes ? Wide * The Pbiladalphians n Thus winning with aix wicketa to go down. The game at the termination stood thus: ? First Inningi, Second Innings. Mr. Turner, b. Hum 8 n. ?? ? ? Dr. Lewis, K Rous 7 Mr. J. Tickner,'c. WiUon. ..14 b. Nash * " H. Tickner, b. Rous 14 n. o .....1? " Jos NicholU, b. Hons 6 " Hawthorn, b. Rous 7 " Coxhesd, b Rous 1 "i Dudaon ,|c (Nichols 0 b. Nub.......... I " Anion, n o S " O. P. Blackburn, c. Sleith. .7 " J. M. Sanderson, b. Rons.. .3 70 * Byes 7 Byes 1 Wide Balls 8 Wide * 66 at The remarks on the previous nart of the game in our paper of yesterday will apply to the latter part; with thiB exception, that there waa one or two catches escaped the fielders, which would have made a considerable alteration in the game, though not possible to change the result. There succeeded a match between the St.George'* Second Eleven and the Philadelphia's Second Eleven. The result was aa follows St. Gr.osur'??First Innings. Mr. Brandt, b. Dr. Lewis S N Nichols, b. Dr. Lewis 4 " J Buckley, Jr., b. Anson ......11 " Merah, b Anion 19 " Skipper, b. Lewis 6 " Vinton, b. Anson 89 " J Piatt, c. Sanderson 10 " A. Walter c. Lewis 1 " 8. Sbaw, b. Anson 8 " Winterbottom, b. Anson 0 "a Dawning, n. o ........a 00 Byes. 91 Wide 1 No balls 3 133 The play in this innings was pretty good, but tha fieldii.g and bowling rather indiflerent. Mr. Buck ley's playing wns much admired, for so yonng a man, apparently not more than eighteen years of age; his play was most excellent, being both cau tious, and a degree of judgment exercised that could not have been expected|from him. He pro mises to do the cricketers of this country in a few years infinite credit. For the rest, the score must speak. The Philadelphiana then went in, and notwith standing the heavy score against them, appeared to have the confidence of good cricketers?the more they had to do, th^ more they could do. The fol lowing ia the result of the First Inningt. Mr. Sanderson, b. Brandt 4 Mr. Blackburn, b. Brandt ft Mr. 11. Wilson, b. Brandt 3 Mr. Coxhead, b. Brandt ? Mr. Richardson, h. 13 Mr. Dr. Lewis, c. Walter S Mr. J. Nichols, b. Marsh 10 Mr. Hawthorn, r. ? Mr. Anson, b. Brandt 0 Mr. (1. Turner, c. Brandt 0 Mr. T. Sutcliffe, n. o 0 46 Byes, 14 60 Fatigue appeared to have done some severe da mage to the energies of the Philadelphiana on this occasion, notwithstanding they had the assis tance of two of their first eleven, and one of the best members o| the Brooklyn Star Club, Mr. H. Wilson, to make up their second eleven ; and when it is considered the work they have had the thres or four previous days, it is not to be wondered at. The score will speak tor the play without luriher remark, only that Mr. Buckley and Mr Sanderson received some severe face-achera from blows of the ball. The St. George'b men then went in for their Stcond Inningt Mr. J. Buckley, Jr., b. Anson * Mr. Skippon. b. Anson 0 Mr. S Nichols, c. Coxhead 19 Mr. Vinton,b. J. Nichols... S Mr. Marsh 4 Mr. Brandt >0 33 3 At sundown the two latter gentlemen were not out when the stamps were struck. The state of tha name may be gleaned from the score, as tar as it has proceeded. The wicketB are to be pitched for a termination to the.week's.eport this morning at ten o'clock. The members of the Philadelphia Union Cricket Club then proceeded to the house o( Mr. Ranson, the Madison Hotel, near the South Ferry, Brook lyn, in company with several members of the St. George's Cricket Club, and other guests, to par take of a supper provided in honor of the visit of the former to this city, by the Brooklyn Star Crick et Club. Shortly after 8 o'clock, upwards of sixty persons tat down to a most substantial and elegant ly furnished repast, which having been partaken of in a manner that cricketers aftera day's good sport so well know how to do, toast and song became the order of the evening. Mr. Phelps, the Presi dent of the Brooklyn Star Club, was in the chair, ably supported by Mr. S. Nichols, as Vice Presi dent. The first toast given was "The Queen of Eng land," followed by the song and chorus of ?* God save the Queen." This was succeeded by " The President of the United Ktntes," which was drunk with the usual honors. The next toast was " The Guests of the Evening?the Union Cricket Club of Philadelphia," with all honors, end the chorus of "They are jolly good fellows " Mr. Walter, President of the Philadelphia Club, returned thanks in a brief and appropriate address, speaking highly of the reception they had met with in this city from the Brooklyn Star and the St. George's Cricket Clubs. In conclusion he pro posed "TheBrooklynStarCricketClube." Drank with three times three and chorua of "Thejr are," dec. Mr S. Nichols returned thanks on behalf of the Brooklyn Club, in a very excellent and pithy ad dress which was much applauded. The "St. George's Cricket Club" was drunk with the usual honors. The President read a letter from Mr. Green, President of the St. George's Club, regretting hia hi* abs'-nce. Mr. Downing, on behalf of the St. George's Glub returned thanks. Several other toasts and songs were given, and refponded to in amost cheerful and hearty manner, and as time pressed, the chronicler waa obliged to withdraw without further record. We cannot c'ose these few remarks, without noticing the very hiindsome manner in which the new host of the Madison hotel, had provided every thing that was neceeuury for tne occasion, both as to abundance, attention and quality. As long as he pursues tins mode of business he must suc ceed, and deserves every encouragement. To Mr. II Wilson, and other members of the Committee of Manngement great praise was awarded for their pains taken in this affair. Kept. U.? RUta Uv>t met ci Natv WtU -An action of nrKimpnit to recover $60 which had b?en laid out in paint ing and repairing premises in Grand ?tr??t, in June laat. It appeared that both occty>led ai tenanti|und?r a party named Smith, and platntitt vacated in fsvor of delnndant, . I- ? .' r i. JU1 r cv? Verdict this fortnoon. lOTTON Dt< K ? ?no bolu **tra, No. 1, American Pilot Marine Court. Before Judge Hhermsn. 2H0 do No. S, do, ?no do No. 3, do, KMI do No. 4, do, 200 do No. I, do. *KI do No. 2, do, 4(H) do No. 3, do, 2110 do No. 4, do, 200 do No J, do, i>?reh??r?, bv ?In*d ? itb ?h? < fr? *nd f.'r tflf, in jnUi to ?u I I

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