Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 21, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 21, 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New York. Moiutaf, April Ml, 1*1#. Ntwi from Kurope. The Caledouiti was si.ueen day w at sea yestrrdaj nooa. She will bring one week's later intelligence We may expect her news at two o'clock thin after noon by the New Haven boat. The New Corporation?City tieform?What la to be done 1 The caucussing of the new Corporation goes on with great activity. Very satisfactory progress is made in the division into opposing cliques- Ihe lines of deinarkation are already pretty well mark ed out, and the feeling of mutual hostility is rising rapidly. The last year hsviug been spent on the commons, the appe'ite of the cattle has been sharp ened to the very utmost degree of ferocity, and the battle of the factions will be savage, unrelent ing, and bitter beyond precedent. The young democracy, headed by Charlick?the everlasting thorn in the flesh of the "natives"? has already had a very respectable skirmish with the old hunker digue, whose movements are direct ed by the venerable Purdy, otherwise called "Iron, sides." In this preliminary struggle, the old hunk ers have suffered defeat, and their successful anta gonists, taking fresh courage, are fully prepared to carry on the fight, with the charitable cry of "war to the kuife." They seem determined to give no quarter to the opposing clique, which is in its turn equally resolute and equally bent on obtaining the lion's share of the spoils. Meanwhile, lesser clique* are quietly in process of formation, and al though they make very little noise, and hardly as yet show themselves, it is not at all unlikely that they may coine in for a very respectable portion of the pickings, whilst the others do all the tquab bling and fighting. From all present appearances, then, the enure term of office will be consumed by the new Corporation in a selfish, rapacious and dis graceful scramble for the loaves and fishes. There has not as yet been a single indication in any quarter of a contemplated movement for a reform of the numerous abuses which have, for bo long a period, corrupted the government of the city. We think that every intelligent man must now be thoroughly convinced that some radical change in the organization of our municipal government is absolutely necessary. All parties have been tried, and all have proved uniformly faithless to the public interests. It appears that under the present form of government it is impossible to obtain an honest, capable and salutary administration of city affairs The facilities for corruption and political profligacy are so great?the temptations to unfaith fulnessare so ensnaring and powerful? the wagesot diahonesiy are eo easily reaped?that no integrity, or honor, or sense of duty that can be found willing to enter the Corporation are proof against the iu fectious atmosphere of the City Hall. The gold turns to brass?the silver to lead?purity to impu ty, so that where we expected to find sterling in tegrity, shining talents and unimpeachable honesty, we have found nothing but impudence, stupidity and corruption. Has it not been so 1 In what re spects has the municipal government of this city kept pace with the growing intelligence, enlighten ment, population, progress and wants of the me trolis! What great and comprehensive measure of public utility have emanated from the corpoiate authorities! Look at our Btreets?at our public grounds?at our steamboat landings?at our mar kets?at our cabs aud omnibusses?at every thing connected with the police of the city?and an swer, does New York present anything like the aspect of a well governed city in the United States of America, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and forty-five! It does not. It re sembles much more an English provincial town at the close of tha.iast century, than what any intel ligent christian stranger expects to find the chief ci'y of the Union to be, so far as municipal regu lations are concerned. It is very clear that the present democratic Cor poration do not mean to give themselves any trou ble about city reform. If they did entertain any eueh benevolent designs, we surely would not find them giving themselves up, the very moment they were sure of their election, to a fierce and bitter contest for the spoils of office. Were they resolved upon giving us good government, they would be meeting now?not to break each other's heads over the flesh-pots?but to ascertain what reforms were most wanted?what they ought first to do for the purpose of serving the public interests?what step was first to be taken for the removal of the accumulated abuses of years. But week after week, we may expect to follow them, asking in vain for reform, and beholding them continually engaged in that unending work of political cor ruption, wtucn? Bequeathed from plund'ring ijre to (on? -will contiaue to engage all the time and faculties of our corporate authorities, until the whole system of our city government be revolutionized, and the facilities for profligacy and faithlessness be re moved. This can be done only by assimilating our municipal government to that of the State making the Aldermen and Assistants the paid and responsible representatives of the citizens?extend ing the term of office?and rendering the appoint ment and removal of all the subordinate officers connected with the police of the city entirely in dependent of mere political influences. The brief annals of the defunct "native" party, whilst they demonstrated that the intelligence and patriotism of this city will not tolerate the admix ture of sectarianism and bigotry, and religious pro scription with political affairs, also showed that a "reform party" in this city?based purely on princi ples of city reform, and organized for that specific purpose, and for that alone, could eventually carry every thing before it. An immense mass of the population of thiB city is entirely aloof from mere political parties. There is also a growing convic tion in the minds of intelligent men of all parties that the local politics of the city should be dissever ed from national politics. If the new Corporation go on as they have commenced, we 6hould sot be at all suiprised to see a new " reform party " or ganized on enlightened and liberal principles, springing up in a few months, and carrying the city triumphantly in the spring of next year. In saying this, we feel well assured that we give expression to the speculation and the wish of the enlightened independent public opinion of this city, at this mo ment. Let us wait, and see how events will sus tain the conjecture and strengthen the desire. Foreign Correspondence?We publish to-day three interesting letters, one from Panama, one from Bra/.il, and one from Cuba?three different points on this continent. These letters are highly interesting and contain intelligence to be found in no other paper. Important Literary Intellioence ? National Nomenclature.? A distinguished character in thti city?the author of the immortal ode? "Did you ever nee a wild goo?e ttUiog on the ocam f" has just published an elaborate report suggesting a new name far the coaatry decidedly more origi nal, geographical, characteristic, and "primordial" than "Alleghania,'' which is to be presented at the next meeting of the illustrious tavans of the Histor ical Society. An interesting discussion will en sue, of which we shall take care to give a full report. ftry-Amongst the arrivals recorded to-day will be found the names of Don Antonio de Acinins, Con *j| General for Guatemala, at the City Hotel 5 and those of the Rt. Kcv. the Lord Bishop of New foundland, who arrived yesterday in the schooner "Achiever," from Bermuda, and Madam Pico, at the Globe. The Park.?"Money" is to be played at the P*rk to-night?Anderaon as " Evelyn." A crowd boiMe.ofoourte. Ckiminal Cousts of England and thi United States.?We give on the first page of this day's paper, the most important proceedings in the case of the Quaker, Tawell, who was recently exe cu ed in England for the murder of a female.? This ia a case which has excited a great deal ol interest amongst all classes on the other side of the water, and even her; it has attracted much public attention. We give the proceedings a place in oar columns for various reasons. The case, in itself, I presents, in great and glaring eharacters, a lessen and a warning, which cannot be too strongly en forced, or loo widely dominated. But in another point of view this publication ap pears to us to be peculiarly seasonable and useful at this moment. In this case of Tawell we are presented with a most striking illustration of the tremendous energy and iufl.-xible justice with which the criminal law of England is administer- I ed. In the arrest?trial?conviction?and execu tion of this miserable mar, we are most forcibly impressed with the comparative weakness, ineffi ciency, and (altering character of the administra tion ot justice in this country. So frrqnent and so glaring have been the cases here in which crimi nals of the deepest dye have escaped the just pun ishment of their offences, that it has passed almost into a proverb that a rich or influential offender is certain of impunity. This melancholy state of things has been produced by the efforts of a weak philanthropy which has elevated criminals into he roe?, and a spurious sentimentalism, which has attempted to invest the ministers of justice with contempt and ignominy. The bench and the jury box have been contaminated by this false sympa thy for the murderer?conviction has been render ed diflicull, even in the clearest cases of guilt?and the facilities by means of which the execution of the sentence of the law can be postponed or evaded, have been tearfully increased. We do not know any subject to which it is more important to direct the practical good sense of the people c ? this country, than to this growing debili ty in the administration of criminal justice. The evil is one which is fast undermining the order and well-being of society. Let all wise and sound minded men in the community see to it, that a re medy be applied before it be too late. " Fashion"?A Mystkky.?The letter signed "Mary Maywood," which we copied on Saturday from the Anglo-American, a weekly paper publish ed in this city, has ehcitcd the following explana tory end contradictory communications from par ties concerned, and which we very cheerfully place before the public 414 Buoadwat, April 14, 1843. Te James Gordon Bennett, Em ? My Dear Sir,? Allow me to trespass upon your patience for a moment, as wbat 1 have to say relates to a public quesliou. A let ter appeared in a publication on Saturday, signed Mary Maywood, accusing the highly talented authertss of" Fashion," of having dishonestly possessed herself of tba material for her very churning comedy, now acth'g with such ielat at ihe Park theatre, and as 1 am not aware that the name ol Maywood ha* ever been borne by any hut my own family in this country, 1 take tho liberty ef thus publicly disclaiming, on the part of its member*, any participation or knswledge of the publication put forth, or of the parties concerned. My daughter, formerly viiss Marv E. Maywood, is now, and has been for many months, Mrs. Duvenall, at present engaged at the Park theatre. In her company, and that of my wife, whose Christian nome is Louisa, not Mary, I have twice wit nessed the performance of tho comcdy in question, with in finite pleasure; and instead, therefore, of accusing Mrs. Mowatt cf ucfurneu, or ot carping and cavilliog at her ! well earned laurels, we wish her long years of health to wear ber " honors thick upon her," end that her present success may only serve as sn incentive to the further ex ercise of her admirable powers. With the highest respect, I remain, for myself and family, Your ohliged, humbU sv't, HOBT. CAMPBELL MAYWOOD New Yoke, 19th April, 1845. Editor of the Herald? Dear Bib? In pnswer to the wholly unfounded charges brought forward in your papsr of Saturday against the authoress of "Fashion," by some one signing him?or her?self "Mary Maywood," I have simply to reply, that Mrs. Mowatt has never seen sr henrd of any of the published or unpublished productions of that person: *or has she ever had any communication, directly or indirectly, with any of the editors of the Surnlay Jltlat. Yours, very respectfully, James mowatt. All this is very satisfactory, so fer as Mrs. May wood and Mrs Mowatt are concerned. Eutwho is the "Mary Maywood" of the Anglo-American? The editor of that paper has, it seems, in his pos session, the sketch referred to, and the editor of the Atlat recollects the circumstance of a young man calling for the MS. at his office, but knows nothing of "Mary." The probability ia that some one has been hoaxing the Anglo-Ameriean with the view of attracting a little public attention to his articles in the Sunday paper. And yet it is said that there it a "Mary Maywood" somewhere in Division street, who makes elegant bonnets, and writes for the Sunday papers. Will nobody unra vel this mystery T Palmo's Theatre ?This evening Mr. Booth makes his second appearance as Sir Giles Over* reach, in "New Way to Pay Old Debt*." Hervio Nano makes his first appearance in one of his most popular pieces. From the applause the former re ceived on Saturday evening, by a very good house, there is every reason to expect the attendance will be still greater on the present occasion. More Steamboat Disasters.?We have re ceived the following additional particular from the Swallow, together with intelligence of two other steamboat disasters: The 7Y?y Budgtt of Saturday, Mate* We have a letter from Capt Squier, dated at the wreck yesterdsy, inhum ing ui that the necessary apparatus and competent men are on the apot making active preparation* for tailing the Swallow. Meanwhile, the captain aaturea as that he hai a large number of men still engaged without intermission dragging the fiver in search ot any that may be lost. The Eviituville Journal of the 30th ult., inform* u* that the steamer West Point, bound up the Wabash, burst her cylinder head just above that plRCe, on the 0th ult., scald ing eight persons, among whom wa* a female and her child, deck paiaengera?the engineer, and hve others, deck pa?sengers?some ol them very severely. The child, about ten months old, has since died, And the mother i* still in a very critical aituation, having inhaled the gaa or *te*m. It la thought she will rt cover ; the others aro out of danger. Those of the wounded who desirtd it, ware removed from the boat to comfortable quarters, pro vided lor them by the citizens, who, especially the ladies, have been unremitting in their attentions upon them. The Neto Orleans Pic. of tho 13th inst. saya The Memphis reports the lots ol the Kate Aubrey, at Plumb Point, on Monday evening last Siie was descending the river, when the was run into by .he Sarah Bladen, and went down in a few minutes. The Champion was along side, taking out whatever furniture, baggage, lie could be saved. The boat will be a total loss. No lives were lost. Firtiier from Mexico.?The Ntw OrUant Picayune of the 12th inst gives the annexed addt. tional intelligence from Mexico. According to ihis the Mexicans received the news of the passage of the resolutions rather quietly:? In announcing to the Mexican Congress the passage of the measure ot Annexation, Senor Cneva took occasion to express the views of the administration of Geo. Ilerrera. He said that the Government would at once address an energetic protest to all friendly nations, as well as to the United Statea, against annexation; that diplomatic rela tions with this country would thereupon terminate. He ?aid the Government felt itself strong enough for the emergency, without the grant of additional powers, and trusted that, instead of a grievous calamity, annexation might really prove a blessing to Mexico, by uniting all her people in a determined etturt to maintain their rights and preserve the integrity of the territory of the Republic. The Presidents ol the two Chambers responded in much ihe same strain. Trouble in Central America ?We have re ceived via Mexico, late news from Guatemala :? [From Ntw Orleans Picayune, April 12] On the 1st Feb there was a freih outbreak in the city, beaded by Mariano Mendtz, an otHcer who commanded the guard oi the Piazza. He set at large the prisoners, tirptisfd the house of the President, and relenting Oen Montemsa irom his confinement, proclaimed him chief of the revolution. The precise object of the insurrection was not known. The troi ps which remained faithful to the Government alter an indecisive skirmish * ith the in -urgent*, took up their quarters in the suburbs, an I granted to the other party till the Athof February to lesve the city, gnsranteemff that no other attack should be na-ie upon thtm till that day. In Ban Halvador there has been a revolution, growing ont of a conflict between the military and the politlci! mthorities. Tho outbreak occurred en the 3d of Feb The details are uninteresting, but the ciril authoritie* seem to have hadthe best of it- -and unusual circumstance with these less than half civilized people. Reported Loss op a U. S. Vrsski, of War ? Our corrrepondem at Kingston, Jamaica, writeeue, under date of 3ftth March,"?ns>t a Colombian vessel ar rived at that placi on the I4th of March. bringing a re pert that a United States schooner of war had betn wrecked on the coast of Ben DUi, qi.<1 that all her officers t n lcrew had perished. The csp'*>n, who brought this ?eput, did not recollect the iiorru* of the lost vessel, but he was sure that it was not the Kurt We hepa the report ?ay prorate be incorrect, r r National Academy of Design?No. I. No. 1?Death of Abel, by C. Mayr: Great at tempts should show, by eminent success, the presence of real genius, else the pretender is but ihe more contemptible, from the endeavor of aim ing at a point he can never possibly hit. This re flection is suggested by the painting commencing the catalogue. It is a subject that has occupied the genius of some of the greatest artists of an cient and modern times?and few have been en tirely successful. Mr. M. has not been so, for the picture before us is tilled v. tth many and striking faults?bad drawing, disagreeable coloring, and ungraceful lines,?and yet there are some points of truth and beauty; the right arm and hand of Adam are well drawn, and 'he right foot and leg of Eve is a model of beauty, and, we should suppose, of truth?yet, being a bachelor, cannot speak from actual knowledge of its correctness. The wring ing of bands is not a legitimate mode of exprt saing deep grief; feminine wretchedness, in books of romance is always displayed in that manner, but we doubt the propriety of putting Adam in such an ! effeminate position. A dog, too, is introduced in the act of smelling tlie " first dead," giving a fine illustration of the curiosity of that devoted animal, hut lowering the dignity of the composition. The flesh tints of the mother of mankind are chalky ana unpleasant No. 2?Portrait of a Gentleman, by J B Blon dtU: A decided failure in expression; a smile is evidemly intended, but a snarl onlv is produced. No. 3? The Discovery, by L P. Clover: Wc cannot discover any merit in the affair. No A?Portrait of a Lady, by C. (J. Thompson: In some points, good?but ihe artist has forgotten one of the rules of proportions; the hands are, in every case, almost half the length of the face; and, in ordinary human beings, tney are precisely as long as the face. A minute deformity is an un pleasant as a great one. 5 View of the Roman Forum, by Chev Pacctti : Ordinary, very. 7. Portrait of a lady, by A. H Wenzler :? Strangdy real, and makes us feel uncomfortable when near it. it is hard in outline and inharmo nious in color, yet so carefnlly drawn that it has the effect of being extraordinarily like a breathing being 8. Red Jacket'e Descendants, by W. J. Wilgus : Strong in character. ? 10. Italy in the Oldtn Time, by T. Rouiter: It may be like "Italy in the olden time," but is un like any thing of uature now existing. 11. Portrait, by H P. Gray: Mr. t?- indulges in a strange affectation of tone, giving his works the appearance of old pictures. He has certainly much merit, but he would find freshness more agreeable to his patrons than the deeply glazed and low tones of his present style of portraits. In these imitations of old i>aiatings, it should be remembered that though time softens, it also destroys many of the delicate links of color that unite the lights with the middle tints, and the middle tints with the sha dows. 'Pis this want of the intermediate tints that give such an unfilled breadth to Mr. G.'s pictures generally. A good likeness. 14?Portrait of Children, by C. Mayr. Histo rical?Murder of the Innocents 16 ?New York and Saugerties IVhite Ltatl Works, cn Esopus Creek, Saugerties, Neu> York, by J. F. Corpsey . There is a clearness of touch in m-iity par s of this landscape that is commendable. The most striking deficiency in Mr. C.'s works is an absence of air, which giveB hia distances a sharp ar d untruthful character. Breadth also is wanting, ur rather unity of breadth; the broad shadows in this picture are so cut up near the foreground, that it makes it seem spotted; and in nature a very short distance from objects destroys that character. Every variety of form may be defined, if done skilfully, without breaking up the seeming breadth of the shadowaor lights. 18? The Alderman, by S Comstock: A coarse, vulgar portrait. We no not know theoriginal, and hope for his sake, that it is, as we suppose, a cari cature 21 ? View of Lakes Washaning and Washancc, Salisbury County, Connecticut, by W. S. Jeivett: Tnis large landscupe is the antithesis of multum in parvo. 22?Portrait by H P. Gray: A sweet portrait, characteristic and delicate, yet tinctured with the antioueness of the artist. 23?Col Thayer, U. S. A., by R. W. Wier: A larae full length por rait in a magnificent frame. 28?Evening?Landscape Composition, by J. H. Shegogue: Neither poetical or natural 30?Landscape, Sunset, by C. P. Cranch : Too violent in color, and in light and shade. It is one of those hackneyed subjects that artists delight in making, and often, as is evident in this case, with out an actual reference to nature. Bright lights against dark shadows?that is the receipt for making effective pictures, but we would advise these graspers ot the beautiful to recollect that there is always a gradation of color even when it seems like one grand mass, and that even the last rays of the setting sun diffuses a light sufficiently strong to see all ou ects that are in the immediate foreground. movement* of Travellers. '? he arrivals on Sundays are seldom expected to amouat to any considerable number, whilst the departures are universally more numerous on those routes that are travelabfe on that day. We can scarcely now find a southern merchant in the city; having concluded their spring Eeason, they have returned. A few from the western section of the Union, and from the northern part of Ohio, are succeeding them. Among the few travellers we have to record to day may be enumerated the fol lowing. At the Amebicaii ? J. Francis, Phil; A. J. Porter, Louisiana; A Thornton, Richmond; D. Boatwick, Montreal; J. Sey mour, Jacob Smith, Maine; and 10 other*. Aitor?Jamea Woods, Geneva; E Morse, Washing ton, D C ; J. Robertson, St. John*. N. B.; Henry Merritt, New Orleans: E. 8. Child*. Baltimore ; E. Rockwood Hoar, Concord, CoL Samuel K. Bay lay, (the celebrated cattle trader,) Boston; and 30 ethers CiTT-Mr. Smith, Washington; John F. Ridgway, Phil; R J. McNcal, Boston; Don Antonio de Acinma, Consul General for Guatsmala; C. F. Bond, Harttord; E. Rhodes, Boston; J. J. Field, Logansport, Jamaica; Thos. Power, Phil: J. Gough, Mexico. FaAtiKLin?8. F. Pike, Boston; A. C. L. Hill. Ark.; W. P. Hodge*, Boston; Geo. E. Marsh, Columbus, Ga.; H. M. House, Ohio; R. Leonard, Rome; Miller and Pendle ton, Ohio; and 16 others. St. Gaoaoa's?Oliver Shelton, Mas*: S. B. Chapman, Boston; John Anderson, Baltimore: and S others. Globe?The Right Rev. the Lord Bishop of Newfound land, (Bermuda); Henry Sackville, Madame Pico, Lieut. Bevrrly, U. 8. N., J. H. Benton, and fl other*. Howards'? H. J. H. Andrews, Westchester Co ; F. W. Lennon, Lock port; W. J McAlpine, Waterloo; Colonel Strong, Vermont; Captain Symonds, New Bedford; Capt. A. H- Fearce, Troy; Major L. Lacy, New Orleans, and 14 others, WATCBLT-Mr. B. McNight, M. O C. A. S.; L A Pra ter, Albany; R. 8. Night, frov; and 4 others. Personal movements. Captain Voorhies has published a letter in the Madi Ionian, contradicting that he was in any way the cause of Commander Newman'* committing suicide. Barkly Martin, Esq , ha* been nominated a* the demo cratic candidate for Congress in the district in Tennessee lately represented by the Hon. A. V. Brown. General Samuel Milroy ha* been restored to the office or Indian Agen: in Indiana, in place of Gen Hamilton, resigned Charles Dutiliet kss been appointed Parish Judge o the ptrith o( Plaquemines, La., vice Gilbert Leofitra, de ceased. Mr. Kenned) is announced as the demooratio candidate in tho tenth Congressional district of Indiana. Professor flilliman delivered four lecturea at Natcht z lust week, which we snid to have been well attended, and have giveu general aatialaction. A colored woman, named Catharine Fr<ebody, wLo ?lied at Hartford, Ct., on the (I h intt., Mt J. 10(1 each to four religious societies, $-200 to another, and $1000 to tl.e African Society of Hartford, lor the support oi the min istry. Theatricals, Ac. Mr. Oinneford has been solicited to bring out" Anti gone," in Boston, which he has consented to do, and i> on treaty for the Melodeon for that purpoae. Mr. Barton, the eminent flutist, gave a concert in Mo bi.e on the 14th lust. Mr. and Mrs. Seguin, assisted by Mr. Fraser and Mr Andrews, gave a.concort at Charleston, on the 17th int. Forbes and his wifs are playing at Wilmington, N C. At the representation of Putnam, ot one of the Phila delphia theatre*, t ie identical sword worn by General Wayne, at the Bsttlo ol Brandy wine, is worn br ths rep resentative of Old Pat. The Orphean Family have been highly sncccstfol in Charleston. There is exhibiting in Near Orleans, tho Tennesson Dwarf, E. C. Liwry. This extraordinary being, although twenty years ot nge, m^at'ires only two feet, eigi t inches in height, and weighs but forty pound*. Hi* head M of the natural siz? for one of his a*e, with a manly md intelligent expression o( countenance. The cob struction ot his joints arc mest singular, admitting oi a flexibility of hmotruly astonishing. City Intelligence* Police Office ? flvRDSY.?Ai ususl, the Sunday bu siness at the Police was rtmarkably t mall. A gentleman named John Mann was arrsated and com mitted for stealing one hunkred hen's eggs, from Ambrose 4. Horton, of 113 13th street. Rise Riley stole a jacket, worth $1 M>. from the Pinli John Bruce stole from Edward MoKinney, of 131 Cher ry street, a dosen brooms, and was very soon whisked ofl to the Tombs. Bubolabt.?The dwelling house No. It Park Place, was entered laat night burglariously, and robbed of a consi derable amount ol dotting belonging to the boarders; in this jttchat of oae oltUa garments, was ? pocket book.con Havana. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Havana, April 4, 1815. The Hurricane Seaton?Damage JJone?Justive vs. Gold?The ImU CoHtpiracy?Progrtu of tin Slave Trade ? Amunmentt?Our Contul, ire. 1 have very liule to say about this place. Everybo dy knows that the hurricane has swept ?w?y very nearly all the coflee plants and the fruit trees. No oranges nor plantains to be seen here, and we have a great many vessels of all nations here without freight?principally American. Several American vessels from the United States arrived with car goes of rice, and some with horses, but finding the market so low they have returned back to the States?some to New York and some to New Or leans. The Alabama, which was formerly pretty regu lar in her tripe, has been unlucky enough to get out of the track. Instead of leaving New Orleans on Sunday, she left on Wednesday. By that de tention we thought that she was lost. Our Governor, O'Dounell, arrived in the city on the 2'1 inaiant, wi.h his familv, troin the country seat of Mr. Pedrose- When he firat arrived from Spain, he was verv strict and severe, but now he is quite different The love of money makes him soft, human, and charitable?ihe first time that the love ol money made a iran so. The best proof of this is setting at liberty great many of those who were guilty in the last conspiracy, and without trial. His motto is -Money is rny God and the best Judge for the AtwaMin." A certain mulatto, named Blackley, a demist, had been foun'i with the plan of the conspiracy in his pot session ; he was to have been Oeneral, and had had his em broidered coat made in Paris. He was taken to j.iil, and there confined nine months. A large sum of money was his judge; he was iouud innocent, and set at liberty ; uU? a great many others. Now we have a lawyer, Mr. Bombalier, for being engaged in the same conspiracy, and everybody believes that money will soon set him at liberty. Anottier thing, the Governor's proclamation, for bidding the landing ol slaves on the Island, was nothing more than a defaite, just to please John Bull. Since then, one sUver, the Lacnonero, has landed 640, in Havana Kay; and two weeks ago, two slavers landed 54M, near Batabano and Trinidad. The slaves here are very insolent, be cause the laws of the place authorises them to be so, by having the rights to sue their masters at the Syndic's House. The holy week has stopped all business, and pro cessions ol monks, saints, white and black popula tion, go through the streets, followed by good military bands and troops. I went to the Tacon Theatre to see Mr. Sutton, the ventriloquist and magician. He had a miserable house, not enough to nay the expenses. Last night I went to hear the Bell Ringers, under the direction of Mr. W. Cor byn, who had a good house. The inhabitants were very much pleased Hurra lor the Bells! We have heard, that since the new President, Mr. Polk, has taken h s seat, changes are in con templation in I he foreign consulates. I hope that our good consul, Mr. Robert B. Campbell, wilt not be re-called, because he deserves great credit, performs his duty well, is a good American, ana kind and hospitable to every one that has to do with him. P. D. Mouth America. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Panama, February 20th, 1845. Our Foreign Correspondence?The Isthmus of Pan ama?Surveyf for,u Canal, %-c.?The Pearl Fish cries?Panama as it is?As it will be. It struck me in sitting down to this letter, that your paper, so lull of correspondence from every other quarter of the|world, is lamentably deficient in South American matters. This, 1 know, is owing to the scarcity of countrymen that are capable oi writing anything that would be relished by the readers of the Herald, rather than to neglect on the part ot the Herald, to the interests oi this splendid region. But still, there should be something more than mere dry statistics, printed about this coun try. I offer you the chance of a correspondence, which shall treat of everything of general impor tance, which happens along the borders ot the Pa cific, from Panama to Valparaiso. Panama is, as you are aware, the Pacific ter mination for all of the projects of communication across the Isthmus of Darien. It is a small town, without much trade, situated on a tongue of land, at the head of the Bay of Panama. Its only arti cles of export, consist of pearls, which are found in the Bay. The pearl fishery is one of the best in *the world, employing seven hundred divers. But the speculating world will soon do for Panama that which the indolence of its inhabitants would never permit them to do for it. There must be an 1 immense city here in the course of time, as the ad vantage of a passage between the two oceans, is beyond all calculation. The French Commission ers made a survey last year of all the routes talked of. And now the Surveyors of the Royal Mail At lantic Steam Company are here on a similar errand. The project ol a canal appears to be beset with too many ditfienlties to be carried out?the tide of opinion seems to be strongly setting in tavor ol a McAdamized road, but that would ren der transhipments necessary. The saving of dis tance from New Yotk to Canton by this route would be about five thousand miles, according to the best information. The labor for any underta king of this sort would have to be brought irom a distance, as the country is too thinly populated to ifford any number of hands; that the native'In dians along the coast of Darien are capable #f la bor of the most severe kind, 1 point you to the rem nants ot a large paved military road, which nine from Panama almost entirely to Cruce's, over the mountains, a distance of twenty-one miles. This road of Pizirro's was made more than two hun dred and titty years ago, and was a tremendous undertaking, when we consider the nature of the ground and material. The descendants ot the same race that built that road for the conqueror of Peru are here still, scattered through the forests of the Isthmus, and are quite capable of performing a greater task, if collected together. We have a vast interest in this pass, independent ot the im mediate benefit to commerce, which this project involves. As a nation, our destiny seems last urging us towards the coast of Darien?the barrier is too feeble to protect the prey. Mexico, weak as she appears to us, is powerful, when com pared with every other people on this continent ex cept ourselves. The governments ot Yucatan, Guatemala, and the few independent tribes ot In dians immediately bordering on the Iiihmus, are scarcely worth naming as obstacles. Twenty thou sand well disciplined men from the Mississippi valley, are able to tight through from the Rio Grande to the Isthmus of Darien. That such will oe done alter a generation or two of croakers has passed away, is as certaia as that the people are able to do it, if they will it. It is a shame that so handsome a country should remain in such unim proving hands. The best portions of America are in possession of a worn out race, too weak to flour ish, too proud to toil -a race whose destiny is con nected with nothing but wretchedness and decay. To ease them of their feeble dominion, would be to confer a great benefit to the common interests of the world. The tremendous energy and hardi hood of the old conquerors, has been most strangely followed by every tning that is oppo site in the blood of their children. One can scarcely believe that he sees in the languid torrr.b ol those around him, the descendants of the iron lie roes who fought under Cortez and Pizarro?no nee so reuowaed for ita arms, ever degenerated so rapidly Great roads wasting away?magnificent '-diticei silently crumbling to du?t?batteries with huge breaches made by time, which never could have been madd by hostile cannon, dismounted guns, and Aiined fortifications?on every side a thousand tottering objects tell you of the great power that built them, and of the indolent imbeci lity that permits them to perish. The splendid king, dom wen by the Gastillian chivalry in America, like the decaying Mogul Empire in the time ol Clive, deems to invite anew master. No nation should be indifferent to such a prize, which la able to maintain it. Alaric. Klo Janeiro. [Corre?pondtuee of the Herald.] U. S. sh |) PORTfrMOTirH, > Rio dx Janeiro, Feb. 28, 1845 ) American Ship Building?Our National Vessels Trial of Speed?Very Fast Sailing. Aa there was some excitement stirring in the United States, previous to our sailing, relative to the qualities of the new sloops of war just launch ed, which ended in an order from the Hon. Sccrc tary, for the Portsmouth and Jamestown to sail to gether, in order to test their speed and comfort a? sea boats, I am inclined to think a short accoum ot our parage will be acceptable to you. On the 25th January, 1845, Commoderc Skinnei made the signal to get u. tier way; the wind wat blowing directly out of the liaibor, (llamptoi. Iloads,) and we were soon under way, and passer the Jamrstown before shn had weighed hersn chor. When out side Point Oomtort we hovi to, in order to salute the pennmit, and th Jamestown passed us. More than one oi ?oard our craft was heard to ssy, ?? Ii we beat her we shall have to sail, ant well too." After salutes were exchanged, we squared away, also: she continued standing out ot the harbor, with her topgallant sails set. By the time we were under the Mine oanvaae, ah? wu fully three-fourths cf a mile ahead. The distance ! to Cape Henry light ia about ten miles. As we ga-1 j thered headway, all eyes were bent on her, and j fur the space ot ten minutes no one seenu d even to breathe, bo intense was the anxiety to learn whether ?e gained on her. Soon it was plainly perceptible that we did so, and the old salts gave vent to their feelings in many a hearty " 1 told you so," " Down East cau'i be beat," tec. As soou ac tbey perceived, on board the other ship, that we were gaining on thern, they cracked on royals. We, of course, followed suit. Tbey theu tried trim i ining her, but'twas of no use. Old Poverty Hoi low (as our shii? is familiarly called among the crew) was bound to puss her; and pass her site did, before she had reached the light, beating her three quarters of a mile in ten Daring the time the race was pending dinner had been piped, but not a soul stirred?dinner, grog, and all were for the moment forgotten in the excitement. As soon as the result wasseen,all hands dove down below, and as they devoured Uncle Sam's pork and beuns, discuraed the event which had just occurred, in a most lo gical manner. The pro's and cons were brought forward with as much gusto as if their whole three years whack depended upon it. " New," says an old Old Quartermaster, '"lis true we've beat her, but you fee she's as stifi us a Broadway dandy, with a new belteazer on; wait till she gets the dock-yard cramp out ot her. "Aha! bfg-ir," says a Frenchman, "if dey will only make de signal, we will soon take dat cramp awav, for it is not de Norfolk dock-yard crsm, but, by gar, 'tis de cramp all de way from down East." ''Wait," chimed in a mizen-top ap prentice boy, who hailed from Virginia, "wait till she gets us on a wind, where will down East be thenl" "Why, ahead !" shoutr-.d a ?recn Yankee, "down East is always ahead." "So I see, and be d d to you," growled a quarter-gunner.? This joke and repartee went round till "all hands" were called; when outside we hove too to dis charge our pilot. She passed us in her turn, and by the time we again squared away, was some three or four miles ahead, but we soon made the distance small, and by sunset were again ahead and to windward of her. We soon found we could carry more sail and make belter weather than she did. The second night out it blew quite fresh, and ia the morning'we discovered her tar astern; we waited for her, and when she came up, discovered she was cripplcd?she made signal, she had sprung her main-top gallant inast, and so we lay by her. Things went on in the same way for two or three days, and she having replaced her mast, again pre pared to try us. On the wind was the word at this time. We beat her this way, too, but it was a tight match. At last we lost her in the night, but not till all hands had come to the conclusion that | she was a beat ship. We then made a straight 1 wake for this port, and arrived here after a beautiful passage of 32 days. Our ship is a glo rious sea boat, and is the admiration of the whole harbor, and certainly reflects the greatest credit on her builder, Mr. Delano. List or Officers?John B. Montgomery, Era.. Com mander: John 8. Misaroon, W. S. Schenek, H. Forrest, W. A, Bsrtlett, Lieutenants; J. B. Carter, Acting Master; Chas Chane, Surgeon ; C. 8. Oikley, Ass', do s J- H. Watmough Purser; E. Johnston, C. 8 Bell, P. O. Wat mough, H. Davidson, O. W. Simms, O. ursy, Midship men. John B. Tusking ton, Purser's Clerk J. T. Dow. ney, Yeoman. FORE PEAK. This Geeat Fib* at London, Canada.?April 13, 12 o'clock, noon.?While 1 am now writing, a volt awful conflagration Isgolrgon Atleast one fourth of the town south cut of Robinson Hall Hotel, ia already consumed, and atill the raging fiime proceeds , with un checked fury, to conaume every thing within ita range ? The fire commerced in the back part of the Robinaon Hall Hotel, and the alarm wa? riven juit ai the minuter* were concluding the Church ol England ritual with prayer. A high wind, almost a hurricane, waa blowing nt tbe time; the word "Arts" was heard; tho whole audi ence were appalled, and immediately rushed out, each to his own destination. I proceeded immediately opposite to the Ilobinson Hall Hotel, where I stopped, and had barely time to take my tmnk from the room, when the flames bur?t through the window; an instant later,andl should have had my trunk and everything in it coraumed. Tbe Chief Justice was also stopping at the same hotel, and was at church when tbe alarm waj given. He ha* saved everything. He, with others, found security for our property in the Court House A parfect gale is at this mament blewirg, and the fire is quite umabated; eve rything south east ol Robinson Hall ia either consumed or being consumed. The large three story brick store, in possession ol John Grey, is also consumed, with three other houses adjoining. They were the only buildings north ol the hotel that were burntd. Men, women and ehildren all in contusion; some crying and sinking down in utter despair, mourning their loss; other* eaertiug eve. ry nerve to save their property or their neighbor's. The sight is most melancholy?people seem bewildered I am now writing from the era:e of John Willson, who has had four buildings already consumed. Half past two o'clock.?I have just returned fiom an excursion 1 made down to the foot of Ridout street, end along the brow oi the hill extending alongside of the liv er Thames, to tho breadth of two squares, east of Ridout street; every building on the east side ol Ridout street, from the brick store of Mr. Cray's, to the water's edge, has been consumed, excepting Mr. Strathoy's house, which was the last bit one on Ridout street, while tbe one belew was entirely consumed. A most singular cir cumstance is the fir* having gone round inacirculsr di rection?thl? wa* caused by outbuildings being connect, ed with each other. The house whera the fami y of Col. Clench lives, wa* burning when I eame away, and the hon. Mr. Oeodhue's heuse ia already burned. Mr. Bsix well'* brewery, which is still further south of Colonel Clench's home, was in imminent danger. The fire ex tended from Robinson Hsll ts York *trBet, one *quare in breadth, still tsking every houce on the es*t side ol Hi dout street From Ridout street it proceeded in a diago nal direction, taking two square* in breadth. To the asuth east of Balkwell's brewery, the fire has extended some distance, and although the houses in that quarter are ve ry scattered, yet nothing can impede tho progress of the devouring element Even tbe stumps and log* m the field through which the river Thames runs, are all on fire. The dwelling house and extensive tannery of B. Mom 11 are consumed. The gala still continue* undiminished.? No two element* can effect inch destruction a* fire and wind. Pstroles ol soldiers guarding the property of the unfortunate inhabitants, are itationed in every quarter. I am iuformed that at least 160 families will be rendered houseless by this fearful calamity. Half-past 4 o'clock.?The fire ha* done it* work, svery house within its rage is con'Utned, and it has gone far be yond the Sheriff's house into the woods, where two barns belonging to farmers, have been burned. The loss is es timated variously, some say ?60,000, others less ; but it must bo very great. Tbe principal loser* that I have beard named, are Hyndmanand Marsh, Tanners, or I<000, no insurance; Mathieson and Miehi* grocers, ?6000, uo insurance; Mr. Morrell, ?3 or 4000, insurance to ttie amount of ?900; Holmes k Co , coach factors, ?2000, no insurance. Theae gentlemen aio most unfortunate, hay ing met a severe loss by fire, only a (fortnight since in Hamilton ; Dr. Lee lost his house and all Ins furni'ure, while he in utter ignorance of the loss he wa* sustaining, wa? rendering assistance to hi# neighbors. Mis lots is about ?1600 no Insurance Legear and T8y!or, stage proprietor*, have lost ?040 in bank bill*, which they had ia*t drawn on acsount of their mill contract. A great many others have sustained very severe leases. Thii ca lamity will very materially impede the progress of Lin Jon. Hokxiblb Affaik'The Lynchbwrg Virginian gives the following account ol a dtabo ica". attempt by f*ur negioes, two men and two women, to murder their mistress, * ile of Mr. John Mohr, residing on Bene ca river :-Mr. Mohr, with some of bis negro men, in_ eluding the ptincipal actor in the bliotiy work, had gone alter bed time, on the night of the occurrence, to the river, for the purpose ot hauling the setae. About the hour of II, the negro boy Jerry returned te the houce, without the knowledge of his mister, ana entered tbe chamber ol his mistress, who had retired to bed and wa? asleep,but was awakened by the noiie made C0tM Off? boy opened tbe door, which was ajar, and behind which was a chair. In teply to the demand, "who was there?" be gave his name?telling her that his master had sent him to procure aomeilung lrom tbe bouse. She was alarmed by his sudden appearance, and diricted him to kindle s light; instead ol doing which, however and acc -rotany tug the action with an oath, he seii<.d h*r, dragged her (rem the bed, and choked her until she was tit rely in sensinle. Hert roat was then cut, lour distinct p-tnlies. two of which severed the windpipe .having been inllicte'. Shs recollects, in the terror of the moment during which ?he defended herself wilh ull h't leeble ?treng'h, *reing othe.r peraens about th' door?and, by the 'conle'sions ol tho villain, w!io ?cema to heve been the l*ader in the diabolical a' tempt, Ibree others wore engaged in the outrage, i-aoli <1 whom ii dieted a woUi.d upo'i Mr*. Mohr In order that, "ach being thereby implicated, neither might lie indue r to cri.-nin.ue th- others. Having, as they piesuined hc complishod their murderous put po*?, they kit their vie lim weltering in blood, and rsiin d t > their c^bin, when th?y washed tho Unnes, which had been < mployed in ?ff ct-ng the outrage, blJ resorted to other tn.t?n*ot ob li eratuig the evidence* or thnr e.iijnn Mrs. M. howrv er, was not dead. After a b. ioi |i? riotl, she partially re covered fiom the crtVcts of tiie wounds, end for the first time, discovered the gi-g'wft upon Jiertliroat. R'inimorlr.p all tatr remaining strength, nod ?itU a fl>irncs? an i here lam which seem almost incredible, she insun'ly ri-solv'f io sei k her hu?bond, rnJ, b*lieving her death inevitable it.lotm him who was her asaiilaut, io older, ns she her >er ?(,-ireises it, that no iur.orent person mght be saepi Cte< ot the act. O j her way to tho river, wl.ioh is only a lew hundred yards distant irom the h iuse, she passtil by th* Cabin to which the fctir negroes h?d retired. end was ni.< novel ed by thtm -and it is halteved-thatthey pntsued h>-i or the purpose nf consummating tho bloody porpose ?? which ihey nad luen so tiQi xpectedty foi'e i. 1 be nn firtnnete lady succeeded in i?achlng '"*h,r,d Br. ves limieliatf ly nut under proper c ire. and, happily, if recoverii:g. Btrat>geto tell,the) admit that their l?i?t'r?< h >s been uniformly kind to them, and thut they hsd nr p irticular mctlvo fot the act. Stl/vvks in thf Bhirtvii Isi.ANOB ?We have in telligencc from the West lt.tliei whu h nhow? a ?ti'e of things not at ell in eg eiment with Sir Hubert Pjel's deel.ratios*. ? he imputancn id Atii^un* is f^o?n^ >n very actively in that qii*rtr>r-wh< ? erns-free men, or a* apprentices, tr a* slaves , the fol|jwingp?r gr.jdn f?iy, in soma sort, *how The lluitni Tmn i*J*. Ucn Hi. rr*L?on? we have I nt liw I.Tunmrants, ( wo hundin and six"en by the transpert Aral'lai-) and. we btl;i?< very little ne < s. \ ship has Otritfd in the B'rb ce i iv? >io:n S'H.rra L'-one with M4H Vri>n r-ni^riri i. ' hli >" ?nrtation i? lo^.th-r t-n privat.i sp. ? ul.:li n >? * B irbice genllert 'n, who oh i 1 I the tioveiiint'a liC' i "? or tvi v ss-len?;)!*)? d by t'letn as .m eengrmt t? ? OH* ' Phe A'rlc ins were c.ins-q'i?rrly divi I d biiim a '',, n elves wiin a ngiit i,t thf ram - tun 'o pocUe' ky a*"" ?' dy of ih.) CjIoiI! <i M-niSi' r, the public l.(.ti?ny ? < hasmigrants. If the plant is of Rinblo.. p;,n I1' n privte sp> c.uiition" tf 'hi? k'tjl, ?"i>|'ly t i ( , ?. i'li n. ^roes, ?ni piohal "th? puf ll: houo''> ? > ( *11 ti.ay Impoit, how tar aw kttoU a,??oul4Uona ilkeljr ItBtand ? ?^W??HI?i Vl?? CkKMcllor'i Court. Before Liwii H. tuvllord, Assistant Vim Chancellor. Aran. 1#.? (renin, Lotkwood \ Co, complainants, i>?. Thomas J. Stewart, rt al. defrndunli?Contract to rsctivt .(X) share NtwIlavenlCaimi Slack ? Thin suit WM brought to enloroe defendant to receive certain ?tcck; and to txe cute a bill of sale of an interest owued lu the ship Dun can. From the testimony taken bt-lore a Matter in Chan cery, H appeared the defendant. Stewart, WM l&trodtCtd in the latter part ?f Mar, 1044, to the Complainant*, by Robeitl .Cert*, of 81 Beaver atreet, at that per led opt. rator in the Mock iu question ( the taid Com, keeping an account with complainant, and alao with Chapman kCo., were the seller* of 1MJ sharei of the parcel of 200 share* in suit; and the laid Coin teat idea that at the pericd ef the intreduction, a verbal otdtr waa given to buy 100 sham, and a deposit of Ave hundred doliara made with complain' anta by the defendant, and that a few da)a aubiiquently another parcel of 100 ah area waa bought, but whether it wm bought through him or by the defendant directly of complainant*, be doea not recollect; but he reoollecta diatinctly an observation made at that period by defend ant, "that he would like to have another one hundred shares bought, for ii the stock waa cheap at the firet price (69J per oent) it wm certainly cheap cow (at 64 percent); that he considered it a good atock at the time, waa hold ing it, and a buyer at 79 per ceut, on his own account. The defendant, in hia anawer, acknowledge* ordering 200 aharea to be bought, but that he waa totally unaware of the existence of auch a stock, until he wm called upon by the witness Coras, about the time the purchase waa made ol the Arat 100 shaies, and it waa further alleged that he waa deceived by the said Corn when he was induced to give hia consent (so lar aa he did consent) and that the re presentation so made were mostly, if not entirely, falsa, groundless, and deceptive, and Ware calculated to mia lead, and dii mialead defendant; and that after the pur chases had been completed, he had ascertained that the atock was almost, if not entirely, worth less, and had no substantial and permanent basis of value. 11 appears that about the period of the aecend pur chate, waa about a wetk after the first purchase, the complainant* obtained, through the agency of Coraa, possession of a title deedifcinade to the defendant for a share of the ahip Duncan, accompanied by a note, by which the defendant agreed to deposite the paper with complainants, "on their holding, subject to his order, for sale, 200 shar.s New Haven Canal stock." The share in the vessel waa valued at $1600. The atock immediately afterwarda lapidiy depreciattd, until it reachtd 2# per cent or less, iu a few weeks, at about which price it ha< been stationary. Tbo complainants called upon defend ant to receive the stock, or extcute alien to them on the vessel,| which waa refused. Several witnessee, whose testimony is not very important, were examlucd, from r.hich it appeared the slock reached 70 percent at that period, at which a small parcel wm sold, and it drooped to about 20 per cent; that upwards of about 6000 shares were held at that period, and the larger proportion still held by one Arm o f atock brokera, for acconnt of them selves and others; and upwards of 3C00 shares by anoth er iron; that the whole stock of the canal consists of 12.0S0 shorts only, divided into shares of $26 eaoh; and it also ia shown that the complaiuants pledged 360 ahares about the 6th of July last, for a loan of 000, which would place tne atock worth about $2 28 per share, or about ten per cent- although the witness testiAM that it would have brought more at the Board. The complainants make a point before the Chancellor that they prove the piuchaM, on account of the defend ant, of 300 shares, and are entitled to be paid the full amount of the purchase money, wi'Ji intereat; they also urge some minor point*. The Vice Chancellor decided, that the complainants have a lien on the vessel, and that the stock thereof be sold hv a matter in chancery , and also the 300 ahares New Haven Canal stock be alao sold, and the proceeds paid to complainants to ameantol their claim, with coats. That the oomplainanta are not entitled to the earninga of the ship, but may have a decree for any deficiency against defendant Affairs in Pittsburg?The burnt district, west of Smithfield street, begins to present quite a lively appearance. Wood street, especially, i* almost constantly blocked up with carta aud wheelbarrow*, and laborera re moving the rubbish, and piling up the brick, preparatory to building. Also, on Market, water, Front and Seoond atreeta, active preparations are going on. Some tempora ry wooden building* are already up and occupied, to an swer until more substantial one* can be erected. We saw brick being laid in two placea cn Second street, and in another, grading going on where *ome old buildings had bten burned down ?Pittsburg Gazette, Jlpril 17. Kidnafpimq Slaves.?Quite an excitement pre vailed a short time ago in Platte county, Missouri, A* the affair is atatrd, it ia about thi* An individual iu in Maryland willed a parcel of negroes to certain persons lor life, with the remainder to other peraeas. Those holding the life erttte removed to Ohio, and took the slave* wi'h them without tho knowledge or consent of those owning the reversionary interest. The persons having the reversionary interest, after the death of the persoui heldiDg tbe life estate, went to Ohio and brought away tbe slaves to Missouri. A Mr. Moore and Mr. Mid dleton, cltizea* of Piatte, aad interested in the slaves, were indicted for kidnapping the negroes, and a requisi tion made by the Governor of Ohio upon the Oovernor of Missouri. A writ was issued and they were apprehend ed, and upon a writ ef hahtat corpus, they were released. The Westtrn Journal advises Mr. Fee, who accompanies the Deputy Marshal from Ohio, to leave suddenly? or pf rchacee he may get a coat of tar and fMthers, or some thing worse. . Amusements. Go to thk Temple of thb Muses to-night, foot ef Delancey street, huat River. Theperformances cannot fail to please all, even tho moat fastidious. taonnst on "pring. " 'Ti? now the uaion when the earth a pin-inn F nut slumber, m a sphered angel's child. Shadowing its err* with green and golden wings." And the blight tun wt ich down on eaith iu mild And mellow radiance, like a glory fliags, Dispersed hat every trace of wintrr wild. Now ev li aucceetliag da-r fie.h t/e?uty brings, Aud hoary time arema one* gain a child ! Even to doe* Govraud's Medicated Somp Hestore to age the by-g n- cnaitiis ol yontli, Bidd iiK all pimi lei, freckle*, taa find blotch eloro, And lo^ve the skiu a* nndrfiled aa truth ! Dr F. F. Oot'BAt'D"* 01 ly depotia thi* city for tha sale of hit incomparable Italian Medicated Soap, for purifying the humaa aVin from tin, pioiples, fr. ckl??. tuubnru, Ike ; Poudrei Hut tiles, f r removing supo, fluoaa h\ir ; Liquid Rouge for im parting tot he cheea hi o lip a inaRnificet acd Weelible rose-like hue; Grecian Hair Dye, for coloring tbe heir brawn or black, lie eci Ike.; i* at t7 Walker street, brst stnra from Broadway, A (inng-SHr. work a Wreath er Rosa*. She wore krr face all pimple*, The nisht that firtt we met; And though her chin wa* fii.ely dimpled, And her limir ai black a* jet. Yet her complexion wanted cleirneu, And her eye that ray of hope That all can h?ve who nie a cake Of Jouea's Chemical Suap. And once again 1 met her?no pimples new wete there; out her face wa* clear and beautiful. and Iit neck was while and fair; J And, Handing by her *ide, wa* one ibe sosght, *nd not in vain, To u*e a cake or Jonen'sHoap, and ease her mind Imm pain. She uted it: and her akin i* now aa white as driven saow? Her handi, Iter arm*. :her checks, her neck, arj frea frem blo m>ah now. 1 saw her gloiiona, beautifol?with such beau'y none can cepe? But t? oae ? ho nse a cake of Jonea'a lament Chemical deal). Header, try Jones'a Snap once. Ion w II not be dissatisfied-* its effect* are aiagularly minify iugoo the skin?to we how it rleara, soften*, and beantitiea it, coring all eroptiuus and dis? lit u rem ruts, ancti aa pimples, fre> klna, aalt rlieuni, tan, sum bum, morphew. lie. The genu ue aold no where in the city but at ihe *ign of the Amenran Eagle, 81 Chatham street, or 323 Broadway, New Yo-k; S State St. Boston; 3 Ledger Bmldings, Philadelphia; 47 State at. Albany. tie very careful of diahone.t, dangerous and copyist counter feit. Ask for Jones'* Soap. Uiddlneif, or Dlzzlncaa of th? Head.-i Wiuht's Indian Vegetable Pilla are one of the most ettrvordn nary m'dicines in the world fur t'je cure of jiddiuess ; Ucjus4 they purge from the body th >se stagnant and corrupt Itamor* which, wh*u lloviogiu the general mass of circulation, s>e uie cause if ileermuatiun, or tush of blood to the head, giddil nets, loss ol' memory, d.tnness of sight, drowsiness, p?m of tt.a h ad, and mauy oiker symptoms of a loaded snd cortu;.t s.ateof the blood. Wright's Indian Vegetable Pi la are also one of the bestmedi cines in the world fur the cure ol indigestion, aud theretore will not only remote all the unpleasant sympioma and emiiely pre vent any evil consequences resulting from a rush of blotd to the head, bat will assured y restore tli? body loaatate cf sound heal h Heware of Counterfeit!?Th* public are cautioned sgaiust sn imitation article, bvihd in sugar, and called Improved Indian Vegetable Pills. 'i he only tertsiuty of getting the right medicine, is to pur chase at the rif/tf place. No. 28f Greenwich street, New York, ?nd in all cue*, bepait'.cular to ask for Wright's Indian 'Veae uble PiUs. N B. Bawate of all ftigar-coa'ed counterfeited Pill*. Ijtvtt's l<ut Wnrk-lt Patrick's Kve: or, Tlree kirns iu the Life of aa Irish Pessant.? By Charles Lever, author or "Turn burke," in.?F1R8T AMERICAN Kl)! T1 JN, withillustrations, is published THlA MORNING St the New Vfoild office, 24 Aim street, in bemtifnl s'yle. ' Ht. I'attick a Kve" is the moat spirit stirrikg, eathetic aiid tonehiug tale of Irish Peasant Lift m a aecluded district, that we ever n ail?far esceeding in dramatic interest aither the " Cmiatmaa ?ml," or "Chim*s"if Dickens. KLOIIKNCb UE LACKY, or The Coquetto?An original novel, by the au hor of ' tb-l Paisons." iva capital work, 'l'lio scne it tail is New V'tk n ISlti, and the interest is vivia throughout. It will i>e ' *c uln.giy popular. Price 23 cell's. I UUN i fc.S8 FAUSTINA, liy Ida, Countess llahn-. llrthu, shout J be it',d by every ladv, rri e 2j cen.s. "The li mU h lull >?( etc ting p ctu es, and ibtereata os ..atoni hinfc I. ."?Tjidiei'%Kutin?nl Magazine. TH K WAMltHINU Jr.W, Vol. I?Price 3?cents?"This is He lien's Lr U'lation, aud brautilnliy is it rendeted into Lng lith. It is, SO far, a innguiliout work. Jv.uitical cratt, de<| lo peiciiay, ami thoeo pasnuus which hold cloaeit afliuitv to tlv i intellect, are here pourayeil in vivid and almott appalling CO loi$."? Iridic*' \ntional Magmine. fe,. WI .NCIIKS I K.14, Publisher, 24 Ann stKet. Bllllnrrfs. Hllilntila?W? nnderstnntl there will t? n sile at SBCti'in this day, of two ol Penn's and one of Basvord a Tables, with fiatures, at 2lt Broadway, up stairs. Also, '2 Wklii-'s t .i nplieu-Lansi*. Tnos. Bell willsrll tonn at IH o clock. Throw ftildn your Knr 'i'rnmpcU -Oon raud I .'/coiM/tr I)rrpi are an infallible ren edy (r r the most nveer,t ol Dm/urn Peraoi.n an rfflicted can ihe-eforn io* ili |vi ae with tlieir ens>htly ear tiumpvt- 'J lie reuow nerl Loni!ou ' itt st ( Ur.C nttn) wit i v.?a the invrntor ( f these < ri I <, tie*_ if.ocud huudrei.a ol enrea wlieie the patients had been t?a'troiii I erioJa varyiim from ten in twenty-file yeus ! tor isle genuine oalv at Ur. rt I,IX GOO r?Al U'a well know.t i sm'tiii a?'l I'eilii'nery depot, 07 vValker itieet, first *toni roin B.oadway. I.hiiiicrnble i?n?l wet weatlwr will prnducn < < u*h?, w'i ch, if i eglected, a e *uie to le?d t<i fat J !-iih qneuces. Sherman'* t ougo Loreng s arv a ire antidote; hey .|!ay all irrita i iu si ivdiiy. ai?e<iuiet rear, and cure murli too Vi ih 11 any otlier remedy known. Hundreds of ca*.u hiveUan Iicalectrd until cm lirmed consumptmn wit he i.-sult muh' hav. be^n cnte I hy a timely nie cf this em.dy Or Sherman*S wa thouse is at ll? >??san sueet.? Vm-nta? till Bro'dway, .0 Aator House, 227 Huda >n street, a! Uowery n ta.t W,|ii41? are. I; 139 faltou tret, li rook IV i 3 L-dher uutldi ga, Pluladell his, aid B ,.?te stre-t, Botti u. ?at. fkiliatelpAia ^?.r*t;rt|itlimi to Cta? ,,. ,11, mnst >'? P'-'d totat only authorized Jlgenti, 7.\rb-t i u 3 u?lre ttmldiii*.'I'luru street, itea cheaiuat. Term? .75 r',ii? H monih inolndi.ig lie r-nn'l iy paper; or(>S cent* v. h >.?t it; deli< e,? f eo ul slMrge in my ,?rt or fhilodelphU. 4, copi. ? in ? i ,iM \, ,i J o tlock?l'nce I i'le VVe? Ki.Y i ? it so for t <h- every Pamrdiy morn ? ofiieef^cesU ot -i , er an uiu, delivered in any part of 'llMadelpina. irie of po,t le til rhe gets iBJ cliean PbMu itiou* for sale at their ?s ablishini nt, as toon aa issued wholesale und retail 'v'uhtiie etceiitfon of one p?i?r, Uie "Iterald" is rea ? much, per'itin, in Philadelphia, as any taper published n ;h?t ciiy, sfforJing * valuable mMiura H sdvrtisers. iremenie hauded to the agouti W half put |4 O'clock. W mi la ttu Hattld neit.iUv. i jf

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