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American Republican and Baltimore daily clipper. [volume] (Baltimore, Md.) 1844-1846, November 28, 1846, Image 1

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MORE CLIPPER is furnished to subscribers by care
ful carriers, at only nx and a quarter cents per week,
payable to the Carriers only, at the end of each week.
The Clipper will also be sent, by mail, to distant
• iktcribers, at the rate of Four Dollars per year, pay-
Dole, always,in advance.
RKTKB OR ADV*llTlßllie:
square, 1 time, ,90.59 I 1 square, 1 month, S4.WI
I do U do 0.75 1 do 2 do 7.0(1
1 do 3 do 100 I 1 do 3 do 10,0(1
I do 1 week, 1.75 1 do 6 do Ifi.OO
I 1 d 2do 2.75 | 1 do 1 year, 30.00
Ten lines or I ess make a square—if an advertisement
exceeds ten lines, the price will be in proportion.
All advertisements are payable at the time of their
'OJ- THE WEEKLY CLIPPER, a large Family
Newspaper, containing all the select matter of the
daily, is published every Saturday morning, at thslow
price of $1 per annum.
ttj- All papers sent by mail, are discontinued the
day on whiali the advance payment eipires.
HERE that which was a mortal lies-
Lean gently o'er the solemn ipot—
Earth claimed hrr right, and so the fckies;
The PAST is PAST. It maitsrs not.
Riches, perhaps, were all my own:
Or poverty in em;
Well! either has for ever fluwu;
Purple or rags? it matters not.
Didhealih within my pulses heal?
Was sicknessmy perpetual lot?
The dust that fell is at your feel!
Pl< nsure or pain? It metiers not.
Did Love, God's pity, light my war?
Was I at last by her forgoi?
That darkest cloud on Heiug's day!
Falsehood or truth! It matters not.
Did Friendship jiv.- a glimpse of Heaven?
Did friends hut fill life's sunny spot
And leave tlie'dark? They are forgiven!
Tombs bury all. It matters not.
Perhaps around my forehead Fame
Wreathed laurels, bringing Honor's it;
Or did t fail to notch a name
On Glo y's Alps? It matters not.
Know thou the end of every deed!
Yes, on thine own sepulchral spot
Some pensive mortal's eye will rend
Thai simple line—lt matters not.
!Yor Thou repine! for man appeara
A moment only iu Ibis ciinn—
A tracery bv the Artist Years
To gem their Gallery of Time,
lint not to fade: A seraph hand
Are stealing ever round the walls,
Who bear iheir trophic? :o a land
When: silent tower til' (sternal Hulls.
[For the Italtimore Clipper.]
I Depots for Supplies—Point Isabel and Camargo
f —Description of the Country—Mier—Visit to
a Mexican School—March to Snalvo—Arri-
val at Marin— Departure for Monterey, Sfc.
The following letter, containing a descrip
tion of tho land, towns, &.C., along the line
taken by our army in its march from Matamo
ras to Monterey, has been politely communi
cated by a gentleman of this city, for publica
tion in our columns. It is from a highly intelli
gent and respectable officer in the army:
October 31st, 1846. J
The Braxos, and the mouth of the Rio
Grande, are now the principal depots for the
reception and forwarding of alt supplies for the
use of the army, to their dependencies. These j
plaees aie low and liable to inundation, from
the heavy galeß that frequently occur there.—
Therefore, Point Isabel is still kept up in case
suck an event should occur, that it may be re
t sorted to. And it is further considered the
most suitable place of the three, for storing am
munition, clothing, &c-, as well as for the ac
commodation of the sick, to which it is now
From the mouth of the Rio Grande up to
Camargo, a distance of 200 miles and upwards,
the country is flat, resembling in that particu
lar the gVeat valley of the Mississippi. The
river may be said to be the Mitsissippi in minia
ture. Boats drawing from 4to S 1-2 feet can
ascend, nearly or quite the year round as high
as Catnarge. At this poifit a depot for the
supply of the army in the interior has beon es
tablished since July. Few buildings remain
standing here, some 800 having been submerg
ed and completely destroyed by the high water
in June. The towns on the river worthy of
notice, and which are now oocupied by our
troops, are Barratu, Matainoras, Rynosa, and
Camargo. The soil is of an alluvial character,
and is eapable of being made very productive,
but it strikes me, that the Mexicans are not the
people to make it so. They pay very little
attention to the cultivation of their lands,
breaking it up with their wooden ploughs only
two or three inches deep, and casting the corn
upon the earth, (which is the staple of subsis
tence on the Rio Grande,) as small grain is
sown in the Unitod States.
The country through which the army passed
cn route from Camargo to Mier, like tiiat of
the Rio CVande, is flat and overgrown with
sparse brush-wood mostly clothed with thorns,
in this chap,oarcl region, we were made ac
quainted with the utility of the heavy saddle
1 gearing, in such common use in Northern Mex
ico, hcrctuforo unintelligible to many of us,
having the effect of the ancient greaves. Our
slight deviations rtom the road, to avoid dust,
or for some other e'ause, proved by our torn ap
parel, the necessity of such accoutrement.—
Meir, is situated on the Alamo, 40 miles from
Camargo, population about 4000, and lias for
its foundation a solid i"ock. The buildings are
generally stone, and bu'ilt for defence against
invasion, as all the town.s that 1 have seen ap
pear to be. Whilst here . I visited a school of
150 boys, which is said to .be conducted on the
Lancaslorian principle; who ther or no it is that
system, lam not able to say. They appeared
to be busily engaged getting their lessons, and
kept up a continual jabbering, which was any
thing else than a good system I concluded. As
soon as we left the neighborhood t"'f Mier, the i
ciiaracter of the country changed, I "torn the ex- j
treme flatness of the valley of the Rio Grande, !
to great boldness of undulation. The prospects !
became extensive and beautiful—son.'etimes
sublime, as ramifications of the Seirra .Madre ;
are almost constantly in view. But the CvVtin-1
try can be culled nothing else than an irrecluiiiA- !
able desert, save here and there a spot contig- i
1 uoujs to water courses. After passing several
places ol minor importance, we reached Seral
vo, 65 miles from Coroargo. This town may
hatfeonce contained 5000 inhabitant, but al l
this time, few wero seen in it, as well as all!
other towns on our route hitherward. They i
having been obliged, not by their own will, but
by force of arms to retire to Monterey, or sonic |
other place. We remained hero three days to 1
recruit, and make arrangements to move for- i
ward Willi an additional force, the regular l '
troops having advanced to this point, under
command of Gen. Worth, several weeks pre
vious to the arrival of llead Quarlers. tie fore
the departure of Gen. Taylor and staff from
Seralvo, Maj. Gen. Butler's command, (the 3d
division,) came up. The three divisions moved
off from here alternately, one ariny in advance
of each other. On the arrival of the Ist divis
ion at Marin, 160 miles S. S. W. front Cainar
go, and 25 miles north ort.Monterey, another
halt was made until all the forces marched to
that place.
The site occupied by Matin, is supposed to
be 1800 or 2000 feet above the level ol the sea.
It is one of the most prominent places through
which the army marched on its route to Mon
terey. Overlooking the sunourid.ng country,
and particularly in our advance, as tar as the
mountain pass to Saltillo. Some of the spy
glass gentlemen occupied the bcllry of the
church from time to time during our stay here,
but, the atmosphere continued so dense, that
their discoveries did not amount to much.—
Here as well as at all encamoments of our
army, Mexicans came in to dispose of their few
articles of marketing. Glad to be thus accom
modated, we have invariably paid them liber
ally for every thing they bring into camp.
Would the people of the United States con
descend to add to the supplies of an invading
army? No! I answer for thein all, they would
disdain to do so, but, would rather employ their 1
time and ingenuity, in piitcing obstructions in i
the way of an army invading their country j
Mexicans love their country no doubt, but,
they love money moru. Wherein then does
their republicanism consist?
At the appointed time the three divisions
moved off in the following order: at 6 o'clock,
A. M., the Ist division; at 7 o'clock, A. M , >
the 2d division, and at 9 o'clock, A. M,the
3d division; extending ftoni front to rear nine
miles. At 10 o'clock, A. M., on the 19th ul- |
timo, the advance guard, consisting of two
companies of Texan Rangers, replied in sight
of Monterey; it could not be seen to advantage,
untii they got in range of the enemy's heavy
cannon, being situated in a gorge of some of
the lof iest peaks (shaped like a sugar loaf) of
the Seirra \ladre. Six or eight guns were tired
from the Citadel, and of (lie enemy's batteries,
but the guard sustained no injury. After looking
at the place a little while, and bearing the mu
sic of the heavy artillery let loose at those who
were charged with the reconnoitering of the
place, and finding the enemy strongly fortified
with many batteries, General Taylor directed
that the neighboring grounds be examined, lor
the purpose of finding a suitable piaco, as near
the scene of action us possible, for encamping
his whole command. This order occupied but
a short time, when the army in advance and
that in the rear, as it came up, filed off to the
right and left of the road into a beautiful grove
(of live oak, pecon and other trees,) extending
along a small stream of water formed by vari
ous springs in the vicinity some six miles, with
gradually elevating banks on either side of it.
Major Mansfield, of the Engineers, with a
suitable escort ofDragoons and Texan Rangers,
was directed, with other officers of his corps,
to continue the reconnoisance commenced on
the 19th during the 20th. Giving General
j Worth, who had been ordered at 12 o'clock,
M., time to proceed, with the 2d division, and
gain a position on the Saltillo road, which
; would enable him to commence an attack on
| the heights by dawn of day on the 21st. Gen
i eral Worth, gained hie position and kept it,
i but was unable to engage the enemy as soon
| as contemplated, having many difficulties be
; yond expectation to surmount. However, at
! 10 o'clock, A. M., he commenced the work,
whilst the Ist and 3d divisions made a strong
diversion in his favor nearly at the same time
1 on the left of the town, the result of which you
1 know the particulars ere this, as well as the
success of the 2d Division. The commander
of that division should he created a Major
General. So say his friends here, and I be
lieve his enemies too. G. W. M.
wealthy merchant in Detroit, had a very large
amount of flour on hand in New York, when
the prices were down to the lowest point last
j winter. He act down his long at some 80 or
$100,000; and turned over Iris stock to his a
genls in New York and Liverpool. They as
sumed sole supervision of it—kept it in bond
for ten months, and sold the whole of the large
stock, n few weeks since, at 33 shillings a bar
rel. Mr. B. was entirely ignorant of tile course
; pursed by his agents, until he received infor
-1 mat ion of the sale of the flour, by which lie sav
ed over $40,000.
The editor of the Louisville Journal has re
ceived a letter from Dr. Volney Spalding, sur
geon to the Sancs and Foxes, mentioning the
death in tho Sane camp, on Kanasas river, on
the 291h of August, of As-Shaw-E-Qua, (Sing
ing Bird) widow of the distinguished war chief
Black Hawk, aged 86 years.
GAW. GAINES. lt having been stated that
this distinguished officer was confined to his
bed in New York, by a pulmonary complaint,
his physician, Dr. Bacon, lias thought proper
to correct the report. He says—Gen. Gaines
1 is in perfect health, and lias not been confin
ed to his bed by sickness within the last ten
years; nor lias he "lost a single ration" dur
ing that pel mil front indisposition, or from any
] cause but the want of time to eat it.
; The Portland Advertiser states the result of the
, elections in Maine on Monday last 'or State
Representatives to be: 6 wliigs and 9 dento
j crats. This, witli the members formerly elect
| ed, makes tho House stand as follows—Demo
crats, 66, opposition, 69, oo> choice, 16,,
I A NOVEL SUGGESTION. In case of any more
reverses being met with by our squadron hi the
meditated attack upon any of the enemies'
ports in the Gulf of Mexico, the New Haven
Register suggests that the goverment would do
weil to issue proposals for the reduction of Ve
ra Cruz, Tampico and other ports, ,\ud "put it
[ out by the job."
DIVOF,CE. Mr. Myersaunounces that lie will
apply to the Virginia legislature for a .divorce
fa Mil his wife, Virginia Myers.
TA CL BOV. A hoy of 14 is exhibited at L?ti
ca, neu'riy 7 feet high, and growing rapidly
He now weighs 175 pounds.
NAVAL. I lie U. S. frigate Columbia was at
Rio.4th Oct., and tlie Rambridge at Montevi
deo 10th Sept- - -all we!!.
LATER FROM THE SOUTH— Expedition agatnsl
Tempico—lts Evacuation by the Alexienns. We
received tws of the back mails from the
South last night, leaving ono still due. We
are indebted to the Picayune for an extra, dat
ed Nov 19, containing the following interest
ing intelligence:
The schooner Mitii, Capt. Thompson, arriv
ed here this morning from the squadron at An
ton Liz,irdo, having made the voyage to the
Pass in five days. Mr. Clark, to whom we are
mdebted for lettors and information from the
squadron, cams passenger on the Mitis. Ho
communicated with the officers of the squadron
on Thursday last, the 12th inst. He gives us
the following account of the departure of the
cx; edition which has sailed for Tampieo.
Tiie Commodore despatched on Wednesday,
the 11th inst , the frigate Rarilan, Capt. Gre
gory, the Potomac, Capt. Aulick, and the sloop
of war St. Maiy's, Capt. Saunders, for Tam
pieo. The following morning, the 12th, the
cominedoro hoisted his bjoad pennant on tho j
steamer Princeton, Capt. Eiiglu, and sailed for j
same destination. The Prinaeton took in tow the
steamer Spitfire,Capt.Tattnall, and the gunhoal j
Petrei, Lieut. Shaw. The Mississippi, Com. ;
Perrv, sailed the name day, having in tow the
steamer Vixen, Com'r Sands, the Bonitu, Lieut.!
Benlram, the Reefer, Lieut. Slerrott, and the '
Nonata, Lieut. Hazard. Ere this they have
doubtless reached their destination, and we 1
presume that Tampieo is already in onr power. !
The steamer Spitfire, Capt. Tatnall, nrrived !
at Anton Lizardo only on the 11th inst, from
Brazos Santiago, having touched at Tampieo I
and communicated the blockade of that port. 1
From the Porpoise they learned that the Mexi
can troops had marched out of Tampice, retir
ing towards San Luis Potosi, taking with thern
the artillery from Tampieo.
The prize sehr. Pctrita, formerly the Cham- ■
pion, was to leave Anton Lizirdo on the 13th
inst. tor Tampieo.
Tiie prize schooner Laura Virginia, turned
into a run-boat, left Anton Lizardo on the 21th '
irist. forTobasco, to communicate with the cut
ters Forward and McLane, from whom noth
ing has been heard since Com. Perry left Ta
basco, cr rather Fronton. ;
The remains of the lamented Lieut. Morris
have been exhumed and placed on board tiie
Raritan, which will convey (hum to Ponsaco
la, o soon as the affair of Tampieo is over.
The prize schooner Telegraph, in charga of
Midshipman Smith had sailed I'or this port and
is now passed due.
The Somers is maintaining the blockade of
Vera Cruz, and tho liigate Cumberland, Capt. ,
Forrest, the prize steamer Tabasquena, and tho
■ prize schooner Alvarado, are lying at Anton
j There were also lying thcie the bark Aver
non, Jordan, master, the bark Morgan Dix,
Hamilton, master, arid the schooner Sarah,;
1 Bradbury, master. The barks were bound for
| this port, the first to sail in throe or four days,'
and the second in two weeks; the schooner is
bound to Puscagoula. These vessels had tuken
down coal, kc. to the squadron.
Orleans Bulletin, teferritig to the report that l
Mexico had issued letters of marque and re- j
I prisals against our commerce, says:
The letters we have seen—from an undoubt-!
Ed source in the city of Mexico—states that
these commissions had actually been forwarded
to Vera Cruz, and other letters, from the most |
reliable sources at Havana, say they had been 1
brought thereby Don Felix Rivera, who came
to that port in the last British steamer, from
Vera Cruz, and that his mission from tho Mex
ican government was to take measures for car
rying the plan into effect. The advices from
Mexico stated that Don Rivera's mission was
connected with the negotiation of a loan, in
Europe, for 20,000,000 of dollars, the very ab
surdity of which report refutes itself.
Accompanying the commissions, we learn
there are a large number of patents for citizen
ships, which are of course intended to make
nominal Mexican citizens of all that may em
bark in these cruizcrs.
The Spanish authorities in Cuba, it appears,
are determined to act in good faith towacis the
United States, in this business, and will do all
in their power to prevent or destroy any at
tempt of the kind, but it is extremely doubt
ful, even with tire best intentions and exer
tions, whether they may be able to do so to tire
full extent that could bo desired, when wo re
collect the number of desperadoes that are
always not only to he found on thut Island, but
who would ilock there from every quarter of
the world, and whose cupidity would tie so ef
fectively rou-ed by the prospect of preying on
the rich arid varied commerce of the United
ITEMS O NEWS. Lt. Morris, killed at TA
basco, w as the eldest son of Com. .Morris, and
left a wife and three children, at Ciiarlestown,
.Mass. Tho dry house of the Piovidor.vc
Bleaching company, at Providence, It. 1 , was
blown down on Monday, killing Jus. McCanna,
and injuring tw o others. McDiniel, dem.
line been elected to Congress in Missouri in
pheo of I'ricc, dem. resigned. Gen. Taylor
is said to be a good Greek and Latin scholar.
Mr. Sniffcn, the New York corporation
Attorney, is said to to a defaulter, and has
been turned out of office instead of being turned
in the penitentiary. Five or six of tho mili
tary companies of Philadelphia have volunteer
ed to go to Mexico. Eliiiu Burritt, the
Learned Blacksmith, is creating a great excite
ment in England. Thcro are now in the U.
S. Senate three of Gen. Harrison's Cabinet,
viz: Webster, Crittenden and Badger. The
receipts of the Now York custom house last
week, were only $102,000. Maj. Van Bu
rcn, a son of the ex-President, acted as aid to
Gen Taylor during the siege of Monterey.
LYNCHBURG VIRGINIAN. This old and ably
conducted journal has appeared in a now and
beautiful dress, of Baltimore manufacture,
from the foundry of Fielding Lucas, Jr., Esq.
NAVAL. Commander Carpender U. S. N ,
arrived at Norfolk (his family residence) on
Tuesday evening, from New Oilcans.
(Cornspmnieuce of the Baltimore Clipper ]
WASHINGTON, NOV. 27, 1846.
Vie Kan Mss Case. This morning, Mr.
Hoover, the celebrated Ink manufacturer, who
resides in Philadelphia, was examined an the
part ot the defence. Mrs. Van Ness, in May
last, came to bis store, and, aftar pricing a bot
tle of ink, began to talk about the deceased al
derman (Mr. Christian,) she asked questions
about the appearance of the alderman. She
called twice afterwards, to examine tho rooms
in the house, (which was occupied by the fam
ily of Mr. Christian before his death.) When
the lady reached one of tho rooms, she remark
ed that she had seen it before.
On the cross-examination, the witness said
he thought the lady made enquiry about the
furniture, etc.
Mrs. Hoover, the wife of the first witness, saw
the lady at her house on the first of September
last,where she inude enquiries as to the arrange
ment ol the several rooms and the appearance j
of the late Mr. Christian.
Mr. Samuel Christian, a son of the deceased
alderman, said he had seen the lady, the plain
tiff, in Philadelphia. His father died on the
17th of February last. The lady called on
him on the 2d of September last, and stated the
object of her visit—that she was married to
Gen. Van Ness on the 6th of August, 1840,
and thought that the father of the witness mar
ried them. Me told her that his sister receiv
ed an ano iymouß note three days before, oiler
ing five hundred dollars reward for proof of the
marriage, but she said she knew nothing about
it. The witness searched his father's record,
but could find no evidence of the marriage.—
She described the appearance of his father bet
ter than he could do it himself. Me thought
that she approached him in a corrupt way from
the fact that she said, in making enquiry of him
for the evidence of marriage, that money was
no object, which she frequently repeated.
Alderman Buckley, of Philadelphia, testified
that the lady had called upon him in Philadel
phia, and that ho had assisted her, but without
effect, to find the person who performed tiie
marriage ceremony; finally, she said she c uld
get along without the certificate, as she had
other proof.
Alderman Elkinton was sworn. He brought
with him a hook, in which there were marriage
Mr. Brailley read several of them, and oft'ei
ed the book in evidence, lo show that there is
no entry there of' Gen. Van Ness having been J
married to Mrs. iVI. A. Connor.
Alderman Klkinton said that tiie book was
handed to liiin by a constable as the marriage
record of Aldeman Christian.
The counsel lor the plaintiff - objected to the
book being offered as evidence; the law does
not require the record, and the entry may be
made or not, as the alderman may please.
Mr. Carlisle addiessed the court on the oth
er side. !
i Mr. Brent was about to reply, when Mr.
Christian was re-called, who said that bis
lather waß so particular, that, whenever he
married any body, lie immediately made an
entry in the book before he would say a word
to any body. j
Mr. Brent remarked that, as it was so strong
ly insisted on, he would consent to let the book
to to the jury.
And, at 4 o'clock the eourt adjourned till
&"ly in the week, a little book was '
produced in court by Miss Connor, at the in
stance of Mr. Brent, as the only family record,
to afford an idea of the age of the young lady,
who had said she was "not out of her teens." i
The following is an extract from the volume,
Mrt Mury .fain Connor, le her sleeping child,
Miss Serena R. Connor, Ocl. 24, 1828.
Sleep on, sleep on, my precious girl,
No cares possess thy breast,
Thy transient grief* cannot destroy
Thy fears, nor break thy rest.
Though on thy cheek the trace of tears
Remains so lately shed,
Yet, now how calm thy sleep appears,
Thy sorrows all have fled?
To-morrow's dawn will find tlieo gay,
Thine eyes with pleasure bright,
Planning thy littlo work or play,
With fresh arid pure delight.
But, aid how different with me,
1 court sweut sleep in vain,
My harrassed feelings still will be
Of griefs: my thoughts are pain.
In vain I chide my starting tear,
And long to gain repose,
The intrusive drops will still appear,
My weary eyes unclose.
Nor can 1 hope 1.0-tnorrow's dawn
Will ought of joy restore;
Ah, tne! the star of hope is gone,
To light tny path no more!
Oh, then sleep on, my dear Serena,
And sweetly leke thy rest,
Whilst peace, and innocence and joy,
Arc inmates of thy breast.
For, ah' 100 soon the world will press
Its cares upon thy brow,
Thy dreams to harrassand distress,
That are so peaceful now.
Washington cily.
WEALTH OF OHIO. The State Board of!
Equalization concluded its labors on the 16th
inst. They report that the valuation of the i
real property of Ohio, is about three hundred
and twenty-four millions of dollars. The per- j
sonal property is valued at $19,171,384, mak
ing an aggregate of real and personal property
to the amount of $498.171,484.
STEAM MANUFACTURES. Brass clocks are
now manufactured by steam in New York!
One firm employs twenty-five men, and com
plete in olio day, ono hundred clocks, beauti
fully finished. A large sheet of brass is put
into a heavy press, and after a few twisting*,
comes out in the shape of highly finished
wheels, at the rato of 60 per minute.
ESCAPE AND ARREST. Charles Parmlce,
convicted of forgery by Prince George's Coun
ty Court, and sentenced to the penitentiary,
escaped from the Marlbro' jail on Friday night
last, hut was subsequently arre t d on the road
to Annapolis, by Mr. Richard Duvall. He was
placed in the penitentiary ori Wednesday.
RECOVERY Ex-President Adams improves
daily in strength. No doubts arc entertained
of his final recovery.
from the St. Louis Republican, that the steam,
er Clermont encountered a "polk stalk" while
coming up to that city on the night of the 20th
jnst. One prong of it entered the clerk's of
fice through the door on the Inrboard side, and
passed through the partition into the cabin.— !
Ihe other prong broke into the cabin through
the middle efthe floor, knocked down the stove,'
passed through and demolished the captain's
stato-room on the starboard Bide. Fortunately, '
the captain arid dark were both oat at the
time, and thus escaped. As it was, no one was
MURDER IS OHIO. A draudtul murder WAS'
committed at Springfield, Ohio, on Saturday
evening last on 4he person of a young man i
named Peck. The name of the murderer is i
G. W. DIXON. This noted character has
boon held to bail at Now Orleans, for ob
taining fraudulently 660 copies of the South
American extra.
brig Plymouth, capturod off' Tabasco, arrived '
at New G leans on the 17th inst., in charge of
acting master Rogers and midshipman March, j
By the well known routes, via Chesapeake Pay,
Ciij, Point, I'eiuishurs, VVeldoo. Wilmington, to j
Charleston, 8. C. avoiding aii that unpleasant,
changing, (as on the route via Washington,) with
no loss of sleep this side of VVeldon.
. Loaringiowerenrt of'Spear'sWharf,
i!alli,,, o"', DAILY, except Sundays,
KVlmLwmUessl.ai 4 o'clock, P. M. in the well known
and complete steamboats GEOKGI A, ('apt. Cannon,
or It ERA Lll, Uapt. Kssseli. or JEW- |
Captain So Hon. (mis l.inc has
tiffisSstraSiiLiieen loaning lor upwards of twenty
years, without lots of Properti or Life —the Hoars
inn ll e\pree-ly lor U.im route;) arriving in Norfolk next
morning, after a comfnrlahle night's sleep, ai 0 o'clk;
thence up James Hivei, with ils beautiful ct nc.rv,
in daylight, in sleamlnnt CURTIS
,ajPECK Captain Davis, or steamboat
hWhiriJgaVte ALICE, Capt. Ilrongh, lo City Point
Railroad, now in compli le order lo Pep ishuig, Va., '
(sotueiiiiie in advance of the line via Washington,;
in by the ho II up the Aipiia i 'recti, arriving in Peters
liutg i* time lor a good re-t, to t ncoiinter the railroad ]
to Wei.ion ami Wilmington, N. C., and thence to j
• Itarlt'StoN 8. c.; through as rae-t as any other line, i
with touch more inmiort and It ss expense. Also,;
connecting Willi the 8. a Hoard and Roanoke kail
load, now in full operation for Passengers Ik. Freight,
leaving PintsiHimth every Monday, Wednesday and
Friday, aIRJ o'clock, A . W , for Garysvillc, Franklin,
j Newtun's a. d Hoy kin's Depots. And thence by the
I steamer Fox, from Frank in to Edenlon. Plymouth,
Newborn, and Washington, N. C. Reluming on
Tuesdays, Tltnrsda} s and Saturdays, connecting with
the bonis for Baltimore.
| Conformable to our usual custom at this season, the
fare lor the present will ue as follows:
Passage between Baltimore, Norfolk or Portn
j mouthjVa ,srfi,oo
! Between Baltimore and Franklin, S.W
do do Richmond or Petersburg, Va. 500
do do Gaston or Weldon, 8.00
,lo dn Through to Charleston, S C. 2# 00
Meats on hoard Bay and James ttiver Boats, inciud
j ed. thereby saving ai le isl $'J expenses.
{jfj-Travellers will he directed by our Soliciting
Agent,and give your checks to him or our Porter
in the depot yard,(Norfolk Line on his hat,) who
> will conductyou and your baggage to the boat,
os-tf T.BHEPPARI), Agent.
The Hieamer CAMBRIDGE. Capt.
ol'Spiar'- wharf (for the present) i
rrrry MONDAY MORNING, at 8 o'clock, for the
above; places and return the same day.
will leave every TO BSD A Y MORNING at 8 o'clock, {
and return the < rx i day, leaving Easton every WED-1
NESDAY MORNING at 8 o'clock, ami Cambridge 1
91 o'clock for Annapolis and Baltimore
THURSDAY MORNING at 8 o'clock, and return '
the same day.
Every FRIDAY MORNING at 8 o'clock for AN
NAI'oLH CAMBRIDGE and EASTON, and return
next dav, leaving Easton every SATURDAY MORN
ING at 8 o'clock, and Cambridge Sj o'clock for An- ,
nupolis and Baltimore.
Ctf-AII Baggage a: risk of the owners. nlO if
a niaj'it The Steamer OSIRIS, Capt. J. D.
: Mm iwr*iflt■ l ir' p """' w ill leave Patterson street
31 at September, at 7 o'clock, f r the above places,
i and retain next day, leaving Miles River Fetry every
i Tut-day Morning, at 7 o'clock, St. Michael's 7s,
1 Wye B}, and West River UJ, for Annapolis and Hal
For Centre* llle and Chestertown, every WEDNES
DAY MORNING, at 9 n'cloek, ami r turn next day,
leaving Chestertown every Thursday Morning, at !)
i o'clock, lor Corsica and Baltimore.
At 7 o'cock every Saturda M twin?, for Centre
j ville and Chestertown. utrd return same day Ad
: hnggage at the risk Of the owners. sl9 I!
"kmr iTHOii'fM B Rtt'itY ORCOPAVI 5U
WW NO CUKE, NO PAY. The great temedy I'or
lucret d senses nt all kinds, and in every.fbrm and
I REM r.D Y, composed entirel; of American Root*!
j fravei'ers among the Indians v ell know that they
■ i urc venereal diseases, without even the knowl-".:_'
! of Mercury or Balsam. The propriet rs nflhU tin di
( cine obtain it at great cost riiri ctly front art Indian,
; and now oiler to the afflicted an opportunity o beint
! enr d, avoiding ike danger ol M rcury, and the nau
. ?, ons taste of Hulsam. This no dn ine is pleasant to
the taste and leaves tin odor upon tb breath.
I i'repaied solely by ROWASD A WILTON, and sold
• wholesale and t tail by Jos. T. Rowunil, ;i7ii Market
; street, Phil.t. A so, in Baltimore by N. X. Robinson
! corner of Guv and Saratoga strep's; Kinsloe It 1 nv.
! dߣ Marsh Market Space; James stanshnry, No. Sift.
Broadway, Fell's Point; Gorde it It Tubman, No. 156
i West Pratt street. sr.B y
V 3 offering this valuable Medicine for gale, the
subscriber would inform the public thai it is no quack !
remedy to cure all diseases, nor is it recommended as
a cure for consumption', it is prepared from the re
ceipt of the late llr. Moore, of Philadelphia, and is a j
certain remedy for recent Coughs, Colds and Catarrh a,.
affections. It will also be found useful in Ihr inci-1
pient stages of lironchitis. Numerous certificates!
could lie obtained front those who have derived bene
fit from its use, but it is deemed uiinecessaiv, as a
trial ol if will be siitticienl recommendation vi its va
lue as a remedy in the above mentioned diseases.
For sale by t.'tIAUUk.S 6. IIA (IKY,
niiJ-lf No. iS2 Baltimore street.
The Freight Trains of the
Philadelphia, Wilmington and
o pfcprv bnliiinon- Railroad fointpany
I'SCSC now running daily (except
stimdayst between Baltimore and Philadelphia,
JT-MRRt'IIANDI'/.l;. No., will be received at
Ihe.le eitjComerof President and Fleet sis..every
list 'except-Sunday.' I un:il > n'elork, P. M.
s;*• All irtif les must he accompanied with nno
wr annum siiewtegthf mail s.destination k naso
if. yr.si Mn—ami in cl- ('.no Hie Fieigbl nil Cooif
of;* s x: - ■"! *ti lot a. f-hev is f'xiab.isht n; ,uu>*
lo*E<.it. i. o| t , thti wijiioibt'i HI,
d!t U A. gUAVVFUKI', i.t.
'KSL7HKIIK maybe obtained the most, speedy
* remedy for Gonorihte, Gleets, Strictures, B®-
~ minal Weakness, pain in the Loins, affections of tha
i Kidneys; also those peculiar affections which icriw
1 from o certain jeractUe of youth, mid which, if mil?
' cured renders marriage impossible, and in the. tat
I destroys both mind and body Thisjremedy will alas
cure itnpotency, and every symptom of a
ott the right hand side going from lialtimore-M.,3nt
! door from the corner—right opposite the Pis' oe olSct
j Be particular in observing the name out he. d
and window, or you will mistake the place.
distinguished graduate from one of the first Co
leges i nshe United Elates, which may he see# by hi
j Diploun; also a member of the Royal Collagen
I durgeuns and Licentiate of the Apothecary's Holi
j London; and the greater part of whose life has beet
spent in tin first hospitals of Europe und America,
viz- those of London, Tori and Philadelphia, may
j be consulted on all diseases, but more particularly
j When Hit misguided and imprudent votery of plea
j sure finds he has imbibed the eeudn of this painful dM
; ease, it too often happens that an ill-timed sense c
shame, or dread of discs very, deters him from apply
ing to those who, from education arid respectatwrt?
can alone befriend htm, delaying till the eoiiHtitutiunai
symptoms of this horrid disease make theirappesw
nnce, such as ulcerated sore throat, diseased no**,
nocturnal pains in the herd and limbs.dimness of sight,
deafness, nodes on the shin bones nnd arms, blotehc*
on the head, faceand extremities, progressing on with
frightful rapidity, till at last the palate oftlte month of
the bones of the iiose fall in and the victim of this aw
fill disease becomes a horrid object of commiseration,
till death puts a period to his dreadful sufferir g, by
, sending him to "that bourne whence no traveller re
! turns." To such, therefore, Dr. JOHNSTON pledget
j hims"lf to preserve the mort inviolable secrecy and!
from his extensive practice in the firm hosp-tals of
; Europe and America, he can confidently recommend
■ a safe and speedy cure to the unfortunate vioriia mi
this lion id Jigeage j f
I It is a melancholy diet, thnt thousands fnN victim
to this horrid disease, owing to the iiiiskillfulnesa oi
men, who by the use of that deadly poison, mercury,
ruin the constitution, and either send the unfortunalt
suffer loan untimely grave, or else tnaire the reaidut
I of kis lifemiserable.
most speedy nnd the most pleasant remedy known to
no other physician. 11 requires no restraint of dim.
or hindrance from business—it i' mild, safe- and effi'
oncioue, eradicating every symptom of tiii: s-.ffeetioit,
| without causing other diseases, si eh as STKicTrar
unit Arrxcrionsor THI: BI.APJ'CK aim PAOSTBAV*
GI.AKU, which impyrlcs and quacks so olten create
their noxious drugs and filthy infections.
PTRICTI RES—whes there is a partial ?apprc
slon of urine, accompanied with uneasiness in tn
parts, or n frugt ent desire to make water, it is called
Stricture. Yit this disease may exist, and nose o.
there symptom* be perceptible, or if at all, they art
sn slight as to pass uncoined; hence, we find thou
I sands laboring under this affection who tire .tiiCrc-l)
i iinconncious of it-such petrous become weak in tit*
pnrts, seldom have children, ami in the Ittier stage* oi
] ibis complaint are incapable of eujoyilis Marriott*—
j their systems become deranged, particularly "tile
I stomach, inducing symptoms of dyspepsia; also affeo-
I lions of the mind, peculiar fits of melancholy, Kc
Bc. which may end in come dreadful disease of W
| nerve*, and will either ca.ise a premature death c?
else make the rest of life miserable. To such pot
sons, Dr. JOHNSTON offers the most speedy remedy
j that ean be obtained in the United States.
{BE- Read Dr. J.'sTrcaties on Veneral.etc. eW-
j Young men wlih have injured themselves by acw
i tain practice indulged in when alone—a habit trc
; quailtly learned fiom evil companions, or ul school—
i the effects of which are nightly felt even when asleep.
' and if not cured renders uinrringe impossible, and d
stroys both mind and body.
What a pity that a young man, the hope of btt
country, and the darling of his parents, should br
1 Niiatehed from all the prospects and enjoyments o,
1 life by the consequences of deviating from the path 0'
I nature and indulging in a certain secret habii. Auel
! persons before contemplating
| Should reflect that a sound and body are the too*.
| necessary requisites to promote connubial liappinoaa
ludeed, without these, the journey through life bo
j comes a weary pilgrimage, the prospect hourly darfc-
I ens to the view—the mind becomes shadowed with
' despair,and filled with the melancholy reflection, war
i the happiness of another becomes blighted with t>*
I own.
Dr. J. addresses young men and all who have in)
I jured themselves by private A improper indulgences-,
J Loss of virile power is the penalty liiostfraq ttntatl
1 paid by those who give a loose rein or license in thee
| passions. Young prisons are too apt to eomtuiiei
! cesses from not being aware of the dreadful cffecbi
! that may ensue. Although impotetiey ooeuia froa
: stricture, depositee in the urine, grave], ant! from n*
nit rous other causes, yet the abuse of the sexual or
i gaits, by excessive venery or self-pollution; panic i
lurly the latter is the more frequent cause of it. Mots
who that itii.lt retain!,i the subject will pretend to deny
that the powef of piocreating the species is lost soon
at by those w ho practice the solitary rur than by th>
prudent, Besides, by premature impotence the tli
I I gestive functions are deranged and the physical and
i; mental powers weakened by a too frequent and to
greet excitement of the genital organs. Parents act
•:; .. .! .'re often misled, with respect to ths
How ofteu do they ascribe to ojlher causes the ww
ie.g of'the frame, idiotcy, madness, palpitation of t:
heart, indigestion, derangement ol the nervous ays
tern, cough and symtoins, indicating consuniptibtt,
when the truth is that they have been caused by to
■Bilging in a pernicious, though alluring practice, d>:'
tructive to both mind and hod v.
ixvolisr.iit i si.'siisjtL i: v; vsiotra
Of this distressing disease w ha h is 'he common
result ol >he above mentioned id ha'ct. but a vet?
hi ii f descr piion for leant r<as',r,s.cat. he given ksri
The complaint Comes on giadunlly. I: begins by a
too hasty discharge of sen en is copulutive and pais
sinuate dream.'. Bui li emh'sioiie n.g 100 hasty,
have no power, while the ere, lions a feeble, impcV
: t and soon over. As the disoril, , grows v- ores
the dlscbargt i or emissions I • eon o mare n.ciiy ex
cited and frequent, ol'ti ;■ brotirl.t cn hy iascivioct
irii ar., or by merely i uchiiv : -l. In this iijte
case.the en.;- at. ' p:-,ee without ant
ph-aeurc .'lio* v itbuui i-:* oiiun. atol m this uuhiiiiatet
ai'd • iirii'to state of!) ..it i..s Hi dirt Ail ilfecrj o:
pollutinp so iiilnoi - to i < dill. ink. >d,.,e <Jav ae.f
wight. I'ale, i n;ieia'i..'id v.'i iik !ii. unhappy Vio
lin of -,i lifiti.i! g: .lificulh n miopia: so u-.o it, ih,
head and back,has a languid look, dimness pf sjjh'
• flushing "I 'he face when spoken to, townees of soi
i rits, and a vague dr.ad of Mime thing, often siartiaj
i with terror at a sudden sight or sound, lie alts
I loathe society, IVom an innate sense of slutme, ami
| feels a dislike to all bodily ami mental exertion,—
j Distressed, and his iitiiel hxed upon his miseries, twt
slyly searches every source tint f remire. rewcl
I Ashamed to make known his sitviaiion to his Diendx
lor those who by education, study,and practical know
I ledge, arc able to relieve him, ho applies to lbs igc;
| rant and designing, who filch hiui of liis pocun.ii
j substance,and instead of rnrtoring him to hvatl-U.
j leave him to sign over Ilia galling disappointment; St
last scene of the drama winds up with mania, mat
| lepsy, epilepsy or some terrible disease oi the nerve*
. and death drops the curtain, hurrying the i.nlmjq
J patient to an untimely tomb, where his friend*
totally ignorant of the i< al cause.
N. B. Lot no lalse d. lic.iry prevent you, but
irnuicflir.tety •unci i orsonally or iy letter.
rililN 1*1: ; -Ll I'LKOIL 1 CURED.
AdVi. .' if. ill. iVoi OR WIS
TAKE m'Oj'iOE. Dx .lopsston has had agi .at*
I pravtiee la the itbcvc atlcctious than any pLy.sic.au is
the 11. B. Hi ah" pi*;*ies y e t on advantage ouer al
1 I others, Ui in tin iaelot hes huvingstudicd nUo grea.
Hospitals of l.oi: I. ill";.' and this country vca: tß***
l' of Ergland, Fi "i ' Spain, Russia, Jir'nm oh,' S ..
v : nnd the llosp.i tla < i U'edelphia. Tlicui.',n4a-js.
; Baltimore can ton ty ' ge cured tti *■ •?. .* . i >*,
■ I other means bud Mjltd. tuiiumercble ■ .
i*! could be g vcr. hut d 'i at> prevent* it—(or .*
tint a>.Qf rciprrinsif ty woi u hl.i In- nafuf eipufeit—
■, mi:t-' i.'as >i m n'uny pi tso... HT.iimr
~ I ki.•'or iha.- 'tcr wl," lidverti't* P* ■•-.
1 With BBiu> .tUktaioi. w: ul 1 lotiud tt. nji

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