OCR Interpretation


New-York daily tribune. (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, November 26, 1846, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030213/1846-11-26/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

NEW-YORK TRIBUNE.
^ NEW-YORK. THTR5DAY. NOV. 26.
GTfcEE OUTSIDE OK TO-DAY'S PAPHB-J3
J*y 21i* 6??^ the date designated by (ir C'te? Au
tUoriZia of our Stale and City for tie A sr. at. Tnank*
ffytK(, no Evening Edition of Tit Tnbv.su kW be issued.
The Publication Ofkct \ciXl be open for the receipt of Ad
unUetntnts ehie afternoon fron 5 until 9 o'clorh.
Proclamation
JBy S?ss WxiGHT Oerremtrr of the State of Vet* York.
The year eighteen hundred and forty-six draws, to n
close, It* seasons have been uncom manly propitious,
?ad iu harvest* ar<? realized, ''s-'-- beaha has blessed
our Slab: ted Country, and tie teeming earth ha* jit : 1
its abundance to supply our cf-cesaitie* and nitnister to
our comfort*.
The ware of passion which, durir? the pait year, rolled
over torso of our Counties, ha* subsided, and internal
peace it restored to our citizen*, nr.d tranquillity to our
firesides.
The most aubbxne ?p?>etac> connected with Civil Gov?
ernment is now exhibinng before ut. The Repretenta
tives of the Sovereignty ol our People, asw-mbled to take
to pieces and re-con?rmet the frame-work of the State
Government, have discharged the high trust and returned
to tbeir constituents, and to their pxiva'e duties wrthoi t
having excited passion, alarm or apprehension in the
community-, and our Freemen are examining their
labors, and preparing to pass a verdict of approbation or
rejection upon their work, with a vigilance inrpi.-ed by
a pervading patriotism, and with a calmness and confi?
dence which l-ree institutions can alone impart. Not
an individual in the State appreheards an encroachment
upon ids ju?t rigrit*. or an abridgement ??' his civil a:.-i
religious' pnviVava. from tbit peaceful and voluntary 1
revolution of his Government Stronger evidences of
high intelug.ence and sound morality in a People cannot
be afforded.
These, and innumerable other tempera, blessinrs of a
kindred character, constantly flowirg upon our State
and it* citizens, call for continued thankfulness to the
Bountiful Giver of every' blessing.
The Gift of a Saviour, and the full light of Divine
RevelaTion. are spiritual blessings which should awaken
to expressions of devout thankfulness the hearts ar.d
the voices of a Christian People.
I respectfully recommend Thursday tlie ticerjysalh
day uf Smember nert to observed as a Day 'it Pul
Thauktgiving ; that the Pi uple of the t'late. abstaining
from their ordinary bushv evocations may assemble
at their usual place* of Eeligious Worship, and. unitia
with each other, and with tin ir l< 1,'ow citizen* of many ?
of the other State?, may pay their tribute of thank* to
the Author of these and all temporal and spiritual good
gifts ; and may pour nut their hearts in prayer to Sim,
that Hit neb im&ea maybe continued to our Country
and that the signal blewnngs ol this year may be crowned
by the termination of our existing War? in an honorable
and Just Peaice.
in testimony whereof, I have caUied the privy seal oi
the State to be hereunto affixed witness n y
[L. R] hand, at the City of Albnny, the nineteenth day
of October, in the year ol our Lord one thou ]
sand eight bundred und forty-six
SILAS WRIGHT.
By order. iioRacit Moody, Private Secretary, j
Proclamation.
Maror.'a Office. November 5*. 184^.
Believing that the observance ol tbe'timc-honured an
' torn of setting apart a day lor special Thanksgiving to
Almighty God for hi* bountiful Providence toward U9 as
a community during the past year, will be cordially re
ceived by my fellow-citizens.
I do in conformity with the recommendation of the
Governor of this c'tate, also reapectlully recommend
that the 26th of November, Instant, be observed for that
purpose, and that the people Hinpinil their ordinary
business, and assemble ?t llu-ir u-uai places of religious
wortbip. for the pnrpose of uuitini; wnli each other in
offering their tribute of praise and thanksgiving to the
Author of ?II spirituui .ml temporal good ; ami let those
of us who havn rrpecial eattse of gratitude to God manl
fest that gratitude, not only by the silent emotion of our '
hearts, but also by contributing of our pub?ta.-ice to the
necessities of our less lavored (eHuxN citizen?.
Given under my hand and the seal of Mayoralty uf said
city, the day nnd year first above written,
A. H. WICKLE, Mayor.
ThankaajvlnaT.
This is the day designated by the (governor ol ti?
ns well as some sixteen other States lor the Ai.ir.iui
Thanksgiving. Although iu our view the condition
and prospects of our Country cnll rather for solemn
Fatting nud Humiliation than for rejoii intr nnd ex
ultation. yet have we abundance fur which to be
thankful to the Author of all good. Gov. Colby of
Now-Hanipihire happily observed in bis Proclaim
tion that "the choicest blessings cease to l< bless
?ings when not received with gratitude tu their Al
'mighty Giver" On o calm consideration of our
Country'h attitude and bearings, we reverently re?
alise that she lias great reason tu render fervent
thanks to the Universal Father for these among
other mercies:
That, in a season of general failure anddeliciency
of the fruits of the eartb. our own Harvests have in
the average been ample, tilling our granaries ami
storc-iiousos to repletion, and enabling us to spare
largely of our abundance to check the ravages c-f
famine in tho Old World,
That internal Peace and trnnqnility have so gen?
erally been preserved to us throughout the year
now closing;
That Education, Morality. RoJigion, Arts and
Soieuces appear to be making a steady nud bone
. tic-ut progress among us ;
That the War which lias broken out beta ecu us
and the only adjacent Republic?horrible as all
War is aud execrable as is this War especially in
its origin and objects?has thus fur been wage.I
with less augmentation of misery and destruction
of human life thau might reasonably have I.n an?
ticipated i
That War haa evidently loat us fascination tor
the great mass of our people, ami is looked upou
by a large proportion of them with the uncompro?
mising abhorrence it so richly merits Tins War
does not appear to have strengthened its authors
and contrivers any where but among our ball-sav?
age borderers, while it bus powerfully contributed I
to their discomfiture throughout two thirds ol the
Union ,
That even with the war-shout sounding in their
ear*, tuid the stupidly malicious stigmaoi 1 Mexi
can' attempted to be tit?xed to all who oppose the
extension of our territory by conquest the public
mind evinoaa little and decreasing sympathy with
'the noise of the captains,' but inolinea more nnd
more daily to peaceful plans for the melioration of
Human Woes and the diffusion of Knowledge.
Christianity, a purer Civilization and the means of
general Happiness.
For these aud many kindred reasons we are glad
that a day?this day?lias been set apart as one of
Public Thanksgiving to the Fathei Mercies for
His unfailing though undeserved goodness to -ui
State and Nation. May it be generally and fitly
celebrated I
?The following lines ought to have appeared
some days since, but were overlaid in the hurry of
business. They are not wholly out of place to-day.
For The N. Y Tribune.
A CALL TO THANKSGIVING
AD&RSSaED TO KXW-XKOLANDSItS,
Coats home to TaUKXaotvctol dear children, come
,. boms! [East,
From the North and the South, trotu the West and tho
Where'er ye are resbug. wherever ye roam
Come back to this sacred and annual least
What though the wild wind oi November doth roar.
Like a mirapvt-blast, loud o'er the couutry ?o drrar.
And the cold rain of Autumn unceasingly pour
la this cloudiest, gloomiest month ot the year
We heed not, nor hear it ?iih ares burning bright
On the ample old hearth* where ye sported of yore.
Te will know the glad faces revealed by their tight.
And fond heart* will welcome you. e'en at the door
Your Father i* here, and your Mother, whose love.
Though homely and plain, U more precious thau gold .
Aad your shy little sister, with eyes like a dove.
Aad your brothor so tall and so sturdy and bold.
Aad whea you shall mix* from our circle a lace
Which for many a year was like light to cur view.
Do not mourn for the aged I for oh ! in her place
A glorified angsl is waiting for you.
Cotae home to Thanksgiving ! We pray you coais home.
From the North aad the South, from the West and the
Where'er ya are reauntj. wherever ye roam. [East,
Coaaa bank to our warred and annual feast.
Our ripe fruits are gathered, our corn in the barn
?aT^ uj ykl*s,'~ b?* ?
And Mary Is knitting her tsowieat yarn
into mittens, for tsar that your i
The chesnuts, alas ' are all goo* from ^ ^
But our walnut* aad butternut* clway* ar* anr
They were carefully culled from each favorite
Aad our cider (speak *oti!y> is aparkllag, a* wise
The turkia*. entirely resigned to their fate.
Stalk quietly around, with a gobble or to?
And the chickens their doomsday tn lileace await.
Asking nothing but plenty to tat. o er tbey go I
Our pumpkins are golden, as golden can be.
All ready to melt Into delicate pit.
With ? tempting crust, white as the foam of ..i* sea.
And light as the snowy oake wandering by.
Come tome to rcs-kssivrrir! 2ui oh, If y-ra e*rtrie.
Bring nack tie warm heart of j/orr earlier youth ?
Let it ?bed its old light on the altar of 'some.
Untainted In feeiinj?u_d.mt_cd iu ita truth '
Cast aw?y from your soc' ,.1 the dross of the world.
And worship w-.tb. us, as you did wh-rr, a ch.l:.
In our solemn o'.d church, with your gi'.den lockscuri'd,
And your roguish eyes ?lanci_? dem irely and mud.
Let us thank God together, for home and for health?
For the friends He hath let: us and those that are gone,
For His tktberry bounty in srivutg ui wealth.
Or KU merr.fu1 yostio when wealti. ii withdrawn.
And oh. let Bl pray, that ween Hfe shall he o'er.
And the last earthly rites mir, us hcTp been riven.
We may meet tho*e we lore on Eternity's shore.
And keep a more joyful T-an'tsfiriup in Heaver.
yor+nir'. l-4'l. Mar.r
The Van Trial.
Correspond e-nce of The Tribune.
Wasircs-GTO-r. Tuesday Not. 34. 1346.
This is the sixth day of the trial of tiie case o^
, Van Ness tertufsVta Nets Certainly, if utttaiag
laber deserres success, die Cotaosei for the piaitititT
have well earned it. They sammm every body?
tfae mere rumor that any one has sjioken to General
Vau Ness, has looked at his carriage seen him
; write or looked at a letter or receipt of his. is
, enough, out *oe? a subprxna. and if that fail, an
attachment follows as surely as th<: shadow follows
the officer and I rJont know if it dossnot some::.--es
ko first. It is but justice to ail the officers of the.
Court to speak of their uniform mid c-entlemanly
kindness. To Mr. Minor, a most efficient officer, of
rreat amenity of manners, snd universally es
teemed thwiirhoutourcomraunitylbr his kaowledL-e
of Court forms and the rec-larity of his business
habits. I am particularly indebted.
Virginia Fowler was aeain under cross examina?
tion. She testified that some letters and papers
exhibited wen- in the plaintiff's hand writing: oth?
ers she regarded as doubtful, and one or two she re?
jected altogether; See proved t_.it the p'air.ti5 went to
Philadelphia on ?d August. 1-45. and that between 21st
and 2.'.th July Gen. Van Ness called and asked her to go
with bim. which she declined. He ?nid he would not
disappoint her if she did not disappoint him. On her
return witness asked ber if she was married, and ?he
replied "lo be sure I am." A.ked who married her ?
Her r.-ply was "an Alderman." She then described him
as rsth'-r advano d ba-jeara, wearing a brown coat, liav
nig a rather red face, reading lrotn a book, and perform
Inu the ceremony in a parlor or aittlng-roorn. Wime??,
on an advertisement Offering91000 reward for the dis
covi ry of this Alderman, and proof of the circumsttt ces
be what they may. being shown her in the original
manuscript. ideritif.i d the hand-writing as that of the
plaint.ff At the n <:'i< st of counsel, who dictated to her
tr'.m h<-r own letter to plaintiff at Green Valley, witness
wrote with a quill pen. " Ho was hrre day beior" yes?
terday, and I should have mailed bis letter the same
d?y. but I was flngranir d'ltrio at Ihn Capitol w-itn com?
pany in the Capitol grounds.'1 She then wrote the same
with a steel peu in her natural manner. She then far?
ther wrote, from the SHtne dictation?"The ceremony
was perlorrued l-V Mr. Kctchum?the marriage w?i to
crct."
The witness was then reexiiiiuncd as to the writing
on the body of the advertisement al-ove alluded to, and
she now testified that it was in the hand writing of Co!
onel Lee. (one of plaintiffs original counsel.) and tlint
the endorsement wssin the hand-writing ol the j. dn
tiff. She stated that plaintiff bad asked Dr. Ketchum if
a marriage cou'd be performed in Washington without
a license. Bei replied that it conld. A rhon time nine
witness asked Dr. Ketchum it he recollected this con
versa lion. He said be did. Witness asked if be would
be willing y> state it He said be weald, but be mast i>e
I aided t..r be was needy. Did not understand that he m
, tended to say he expected to be aid'-d on corning io
; Court wuh the testimony in this case,
i Mnior T. V. Andrews was examined to prove the
band-writing ol Gen. Van Ne.??. He believed the letters
1 exhibited to him were In the hand writing ol Gen. Van
! Ness, more or less disguised as to spelling; -rammarand
style ol writina. He had seen the signatures of the
General to public document' so variant as sometimes Pi
make it h'iio>-t impossible to reilognize them ns bis. At
the request of counsel for defence he promised to pro?
duce some of these to-morrow. Upwards ?tun hour
was occupied by this witness in comparing and criri
cising tho signatures and words pointed out to bim by
the counsel tor the defendant in Ins cross examination.
Miss Conner, daughter of plaintiff wa? then re?
called and r. examined?she stated that when plaintiff
and herself went to see the Waterworks in Philadelphia,
they went out alone, cot into nn omnibus, which was
full a gcntlemnn ?ho -ot in about the same time accost?
ed them, they snid they were strangers, going t.< see the
Waterworks. He said he was going there, was interest
cd in ?utile factories in that neighborhood und would be
happy to show them nny thing that whs to be seen, lie
did not go to any factory, but returned home with thun
in the omnibus. They cot out at the cornerot the
street, and tins gentleman accompanied them to Mrs
Moulder's door. They a-ked bun to walk in, and be did
so, and sat until the tea-bell ran.1, when be went away,
and they had never seen bun ?iure. lie wpb about 4i>
or 10 years of at-e. and his fie-e was very much senrre.l
as if burned with powder. She heard her mother *kv
she had found the trrran girl who lived at the Alder
man's at the t'rre the was married lielievc.l also had
heard her ray fumething about having seen Miss Chris
lias.
The residue ol bl r testimony was repetition of what
she had before testified.
Mr. A. Mclntyre was examined to prove the
band-writing ol General Van Nc.-s. He thought they
are all genuine. The Court adjourned.
Wihos is Florid* ?A slip from the Apalachi
coin Advertiser, mentions that the victory which
tlio Whigs gained in Florida in October, tins been
confirmed in November. F. J. Farrior, Esq. a
Whig, wns elected a Representative in the Leeds
lature by a majority of one am) resigned. He was
renominated and ran against Peter Hobart Esq.
his old competitor, and boat him by 33 majority.
The Whigs ot the, city of Tallahassee gave a
Barbecue on tho vllst mst. in honor of the recent
Wing Victories in Florida und the other States
Michigan.?The new Legislature ol this st:,ie
sttinds as follows
Whig*. Ltco-Foeot. Maj.
Senate.3 19 16
House id Representatives..IS .M '!,;
Total.17" 70" ~oi
A United States Senator is to be chosen by this
Legislature to succeed Hon. Wit liam Wood
bridge, Whir, whose term expires on the 4th of
March next
fjtf ' Equal Rights, who seems to be a little
j jealous of the fair fume ot Warren County, reminds us
i that she was left out of the list (published in yesterday
i morning's Tribune) of those Counties whicb at the late
Election voted that the Declaration ot Independence is
not a lie. With pleasure we make the a?cadi ?i-at'rji.V.
' The vote iu Warren County stood?l.qua'i Surlrage
Yes. WS : No, 77-J. Suffrage uia;ority ihil.
f_p~ The attention of capitalists and dealers iu
real estate is called to tho advertisement beaded Art
I Building Lots. If the increase of population continues
in the ?aiu? proportion it has gone on tor some years pa-t
and no serious disaster overtakes the city and c.ntntry.
' in less than tcu years the whole of tins property will be
: covered with buiidinj;?. This is the largest extent of
I out ot town property whicb has been ottered for sale tor
tor several year*. _
Tha\ksc.ivi>? will be celebrated to day in
the following seventeen States
' New-Hampshire. Ohio, rennsvlvan,a.
I Massachusetts. Michigan Delaware,
j Rhode-Island. low*. Keutucky
! New-Jersey, Vermont. Indiana
I Mary laud. Connecticut. Florid*.
Louisiana. New-York.
13?** The it ivit rated H is. B( g, . X-.-w
Guide for Travelers through the United States. " is an
excellent lSmo. work of 230 Nonpareil pages, by J. Cal?
vin S_rrn. It contains a description of the citie*.
towns, ullage*, watraring-plsces, etc. etc. with the Rail
I roads. Stage and Steamboat Route*, the Kstances from
j place to place, and tho Fares on the irest Traveling
i Routes ot the I nun?euibellis.ied ? ,;h .?. rvmaraabiy
wcl' executed Engravinc*. and a large, accurate beauti?
fully engraved, and altogether most excellent Map of
j the I'mted States, Orecon. Texas. Ac very cor.--.. _ B*
j The bOvik is handsomely tssue\i. anl w 11 be an almost
indispensable companion to traveler?. (Sherman ft
! Smith. 1S9 Broadway, publishers )
13*" Frost's Fictokial History, of tkf.
j Wcat-o. No. 30. has been published. It is the eonclu
j aion ot thi* valuible work, and contains a recital of
I prominent events since the Peninsular War?embracing
i the History of Europe since the Expulsion of the Bour
| Sms ; the Parted States and doaittg with l!f_ja aud
i China. For sale by Graham?price - mts
Storm on Lake Untnrio.
j . Communicated tor The Tribune.
Steamer Rochester. Oswrco, Nov. i^
J Another terrible tempest swept across the Lake
I lashing the clear waters to madness and driving tie
? trail bark* el" men like slavery before the ditius.cu of
I intelligence. Fortunately we wen? in tue coble ttenesoo
River, having gone thorr for the last time this araicin ?
We could ueither see or tV-el muchot it. but saw enoagb
to be assured the " R.jche*lcr" was more sale under i^..
protection than if ouuide. Several vessels have been
beaohsd and dismasted. We came down yesterday
morning to this place and in the afternoon towed in a
larjfe vessel with N..fh mast* gone?some 10 or twelve
are ashore above here?two in this harbor have gone
ashore, will be total wrecks. One of them is s large
timber b?_-_ which was dismasted during tie Octobez
Sa*e and remained our, drifting at the me rev of tie ele?
ment* tor three dav? and nights. Most of tie steam
oo*t? Mid up about the fir*: ol Tie month. Yours. &c.
No L<mj laiand mail last nicht.
Mattem at ."HooJerey-Mo.car. MoTsxeotj.
Correspondence of The 1 ribuae.
! <*? <r/ JTar?Snrrcry a/ ARsncasss? Fre Grnrtjn ??r ft)
t =r-tr?J? rUyaa/x? ?me* >Zi/-??? C?ac^rrarura a/ : is .V-3 ?
J van Tora? pi tie i \cza?E.f--r-przat?>!a??CoL Smxt?
jact H<rsj. .'-i* TeiA* ttangtr "Gen. Worth?Sea from
'. C*i**<i*'*a sraii Tftw Xerirn?Z'eiertun of '?<"'?' >lcz
I zee* SoLdiert to Gem. Ktarvrj?Cept'.-rt p/ fie Concern
j *y SanM A-iBa. IrC 4rc
McoCTXXXT. Merieo Oct. 00. I34&
Long ere the receipt of this you will have re
| cerved intelligence of tee capture of Mon:?rev by
the forces tinder cotntnaad of Gen. Taylor. I knew
j not what accounts others may give of the events
! connected with the storming of the nights, re
? doats and castles, tvhic;:. together with many nat?
ural advantages., render this place the strongest in
j North America, not excepting Quebec; bat if they
! approximate the truth, they must re?ec: lustre on
' American arms. Never did warriors rush npoa
danger with more fearless hearts, or more firmly
resolve cn victory or a soldiers bier. Ger.. Taylor
I had remarked bet?re our arrival that he' should
' varte hut fat cannon ihot.' and in effect the mnsket
': and rifie did the principal part of the business.?
The Texaai fought with more than their accustomed
! ardor, and the other volunteers, together with the regu?
lars, conducted themselves in a raar.n.-r worthy the de?
scendants of our R^rolutiQ-arv ancestors. I eatered
the tswn during the afternoon of the 93d, wh<-a the en
I emy bad concentrated his principal force in the PUza,
apparently with a determiaaSon ro make a desperat/*
resistance and was sweeping the avenues leadins to his
pos-.aon with rrape aad cancer, fink the bullets from
: 12 or IS00 escopetas (Mexican muskets) afforded a spe?
cies of marie playe 1 only tor the gratification of a sol
Oder's ear. I pa?s?d where May was 'Tandinr with his
dragoons: his look was hcrce and imparieat: the train?
ed charger beside him seemed not more restive, and I
, could not help fancying he was burning with the antici?
pation of an impetuous charge the moment the enemy
5nould attempt to break from his position.
f arther down, and suii nearer the p'.az.i wss Coi.
.-'ruith of La in the midst of a storm of balls, reconr.oi
j tering theenemy'sposition through his class, as cool and
apparently as inditierent as when'sipp.ng a puarh at the
I bar of the .-a Charles. Evpr.-sses were passim: and re
pa??ing between 'ien Worth and him j and I am happy
Bere to give publicity to an instance of coolness und
murage on the part of the Colonel of my Regiment
? (Jack Hays'. 1st Regiment-Texan Mounted Riflemen^
1 not often surpassed. "Whenever an officer would set
I out trom Col. rrnith to Oen. Worth with an express, he
was exposed for a considerable distance to a tremendous
I tire of grape and canister, and was certain to draw a
' shower ot nails from the tharp-shooteriloi the Mexican
Infantry. It is not surprising that he should drive the
spurs into his horse's sues and endeavorto get beyond
the influence of tho-c iron messengers as s'h.ii a? possible.
(-When the fire of the enemy was hottest, and every
. square foot of surface teemed swept by their artilkry
Hays was dispstch-d to Oen. Worth. After receiving
I his'iastructions trom Col .^mith. instead of pushing his
j horse to a run. he moved off on a moderate, easy trot
j and when arrived at the angle formed by two streets.
where he was exposed to a cross tire, dn-w in the reins.
'? turned round, and moved back at the same leisurely
i pace for the purpose ol iinving some part of his instruc?
tions better explained. Eut courage, indifference to dan?
ger, is u virtue to common among or th officers and men,
: that I should become tediOUS tn p*rt.cu!arize even the in
; stances that fell under my own observation. Oen.
j Worth, who aUarked the town in the rear, and stormed
J bight after bight and battery utter battery, until he had
j torn his way to the very heart of the place, let med to
I have infused a portion of his own fiery spirit into the
j hearts of his whole division.
' This morning we have dales from Chihuahua to
the 29th of Sept. from Pan Lotii? Potosi to the
12th iust. and Saltillo to the 15th, the substance of
i which twfll endeavor to condense, at least so much
; of it as is based upon credible authority.
By a private letter from an American residing
, in Chihual.ua I learn that all the Americans hud
j left that place on the nth ult for Cocihuriashi. their
persons and property being no longer safe from the
i violence of the mob. The writer alone had remain?
ed to take care of the negocias of the ethers.
HI New Mexico las you must have already learned)
I is in possession of Gen. Kearney. I; is expected
i that a Inrge force wiil be lent against him from Chihun
I bua, and the citizens of the latt.-r place ent'-rtairi san
! caine hopes ot the result. Their disappoinrrni nt must
have been crent wh ?? Gen. Wool took possession of
their city a.- (we hare good reason to believe he did
about the 13th inst i
From another reliable source we learn thatD.vOOof
the Government troops had gone over to Oen Kearney,
leaving Oen. Armijo with a tone of about 75 men '
On the Gib ur-t Santa Anna entered .-'an Luis Potosi
; with 11.500 men. Before leaving the City ot Mexico he
I endeavored toeffect n loan of$2,000,000 trom tin- church,
j but the holy lathers, although at first entertaining the
j proposition favorably, anally rejected it. thus abandon
me their undent friend In bis deperatc i tiort to recover
j his lost fame. He succeeded however, in negotiating n
loan of e-i.(k.K) among his personal friends. About the
time ol his nrrival in s?n Luis Potosi the conducts set
out lor the cuait with a lui go amount of specie, which he
intercepted, but it was not known whether he intended
to appropriate the whole or only claim the transportation
percentage, which would amount to some j.?
The report that Anipudia's army had lelt Saltillo was
I confirmed and ir'nn Luis potosi will probably be the next
I place where Mexican cavalieroe wiD have an opportu
1 nity to display tbeir gallantry.
Our communications with ITainargo are rather irregu
i lar. two or three mails from that place having beenrap
I turcd by some of the lawless forces attached l" Canales'
; rommand. The guard which accompanies it lias since
j been strengthened and the Irregularity has probably
I ceased. Expect to hew from me by the next
Yours. Cactcs,
Late from the Army at Reynoaa.
The following letter is trom an Officer of this
city, who is with our Army in Mexico.
Correspondence of The Tribune.
RjrrxoSA, Mexico. Nov. 2,184?.
It in expected that Co!. Belknap vrfll be up the
I river in a few days with orders for the Regulars at
the post to move forward to Monterey.
The Volunteers, when sick, are the most help?
less, miserable beings that can well be conceived;
to be sure they nro not lunch better when they are
I well, yet a volunteer hospital, as one of our oificers
very cogently expressed it. is a perfect h?! upon
' earth. There are two men iu one of the hospitals
I now. who are dying by inches, victims of Nostalgia,
ur home sickness. Medicine can do nothing lor
j them : they seem determined to die. and 1 do not
' know what will save them. Many of the Regiments
have suffered from this cause alone (a disease un
I known among die Hegularsi and severely, and it
j tends to produce serious consequences as it compli?
cates other diseases.
We are all a little fearful that difficulties may
' arise between our General and the Government at
! home, which may deprive us of our head. The
cautious old General has shown great capabilities
I for the prosecution of this very' peculiar war. and
I it would be a shame to deprive ail of a head in
wh.dii they have confidence. And yet cliques are
j being iomied agains: him All theYoluoteer Ma
) jors ami Brigadiers would gladly gain luurels for
I themselves to aid their tuture political advancement
I as they are. many of them, piqued at the manner in
I which they have beer, treated. The Government order?
ed Gen. Taylor to giv.. Con. Patterson .VcsJ mvu. a large
! number of tfcem 11,-gular?. tn advance upon Tampieo ?
! Two Volunteer Brigadier Generals were to be und-.-rhim:
i one of them. Oen. Pillou. was the celebrated engineer
! who built his formications at Camargo with the ditch
inside They sav ins idea was to induce the Mexicans
! to get inside and attack them from without He alao
; had the goiai taste to tell lit a. Taylor that he < ieu Pil
j Ion) could take Monterey with loo men. A pretty gen?
eral to hazard our lives with ' lien. Taylor has inform
i ed the Government that the movement is impracticable
i at preseut . that he cannot spare the Regulars. and.
moreover. tii?t it the Government intends keeping him
here as Commander in-Chief, it must not issue order* to
; subordinate* without their passmg through his hands i
1 tor. owtnz to the capture ot the courier by tbe enemy.
I the orders to Oen. Taylor were not received, aad the
? first intimation the Commander in-Chief received of
j such s contemplated movement, was a requisition made
I on him by his inlrr.or ui rank for troops. A.c. auch an
] unmilitary procedure on the part of the Government
i toward the old General, of course made ami extremely
: angry. Hvery body that has had his eye* about him. is
coavtneed of the impossibility of a forward movement
just at this time, w.ta ruch a srn?!! number of 'roop* as
the lleueral has at present with him. Old Zach. has
? been heard to say that he will never put his a.-rav m a
, posinon to be starved or captured : and. moreover, that
ne canaot move from t-aiailo w:t-b less thaa UMXM raea
; and proper transportanoti. The old gentleman having
i no ambiaous \ie?? to coatrol him. and by his wealth
being pertectiy independent of the Government, is not
j willing to be made a cat's-paw of. nor will he endanger
? his reputation by doing what he consider, improper " It
! i* very easy for the Cabmet to say. do this, aad do that
j but not quite *o easy for otaer* tj do, however willing
to carry out ibetr plans. It i* a lovely system that lite
wise heads at home are pursuaag. sad its pecul.ar beauty
will t?e perhaps more visible at some future time.
We have the Brivios. Matamero*. Revaosa. Seraivo
I Monterey and SataHo, but the Mexican Oovcrameat is
as powerful as ever in the country around. Th-y can
make drat is for provisioas aad men. thev caa ievv
taxes, aad our neopse caa know nothing of "it, aad ca?
not prevent it it they did. tt we wish to make war on
the people, we must make war in tbe thickly settled
country, w here we caa make the whole feel the pre?
sence ot an enemy and wiah for peace. We mav de?
stroy a dozen armies aad it will not close the war.
I suppose that yur have be*c pereetly overwhelmed
w-.;h accounts of the battles st Bunterer, and every vt 1
! unteer w.U be writing a glotincadoa of himself aad
I corps. I aaderstaad that maay of their orSoers as*rrt
I that the city was taiea by "vo'.uaieer*. I have heard
j nothing said of the Balcmoreaas retusiag to badge from
the chaJt pits where they had reared weaned aad ex
! hausted att:.- tae ir.t forward movement?u.^i.r.g
J about Gee. HarairS move without orders one ca> to
the rear toward camp, and w hich had nearly stampedesi
Q-iinnaa"* Brigade?notam^ ii: ?t rat the "tact ta*; Da
i T*s was scarcely able to bnag oae bait ais raea on the
acid, and ;ae *amc was the case with other Regiments.
There is no denying that rioae thai did go forward be
Saved with unusual courage andbraverv. taat they were
. tar superior to what might have been eipected. that the ;
j Texaa* pamcuiar.y behaved themselve* with the steadi- |
I ?*?* ?l troops of the line: bat to pretend to say that
j ^^2.*** ak8a *7 To!nate?" u perfoctly pre- |
BT THE SO?THEBS MAIL
CAPTURE OF TABASCO.
Oft'cial Di^p-lclir- o: Com. 1'erry.
Tu- Union publishes is official cote from Core.
Cosaer :n__rr_i:ri_z the '.oilowing letter l-r_j Corn
Perry, which, i: will be seen. ?r.v:s a detailed ac
couat of"bis Operations in the River o; Tabasco:
; A DetsOed Account of tic PrrKeedi?^? of IM* BrpnStirn
u-.itr ttfj eowmsmd along ??r Easum Oxut of Hfiuo.
I left the arjc?:cm_:e s: ?*- John Lizarvio on the
; evening oi the i?th o: October, with the '-earner .Missis
; s:ppi. savisg on board a dctaesrses: o: 9 'J cf?cers. sea
mm sad rnnrilies, under cemmaad of CapL French For
res*. its tnte. tie steamer Visen, and sehr*. Sornas.
Reefer and No-at-. respectively corarcaxded by Cor_
\ mander Sands, and Lieut*. Coramsrirhu- Benhsm, Ster
re" aad Hazard, and the ?ehr. Fcrwars. and steamer
i McLsne. commanded by CSptS. Nones and Hsward. of
: the Revenue Manse.
The next rnorranc a: daylight I csptureii, cr the bare:
Alvarado. the American bare Coosa. found in ?reason?
able eommusicason with the enemy. an? ?ie same day
the Vixen chased and tionriei tue American schooner
Portia. The Coosa was despatched to this place as a prize,
i and the Portia was permitted to proceed, her papers
having been endorsed. From tic day of cur '.earing
Aivar?do -h? :??? u-::? the thai, we sad a *acee??ios
j of very bad weather, which rave me much trouble in
seeping my ?nie command t Sgetier. Dunagthe inter?
val, cow?ver. we captured and seat is tie Mexican sehr.
Telegraph.
On the 33d, a? the vessels with tie exception of tie
? Reefer' (previously separated in a gale) reached tie bar
of the river Tabasco : and having determined on attack
. inc the commercial town of Frontera. at the mouth of the
nver. and tie city of Ta ba?co. sita (ted 74 miles higher
: up. I placed myself on board the Vixen, leaving the Mis
?isst* pi in command "f Commander Adams, at anchor
out side, aad ts__B ' in tow the Bonita and Forward,
with the barges containing tie detachment under com
maad"of Contain Forrest, 1 crossed tie bar, tie Nonata
\ following under sail.
Tne Vixen with th s heavy drag steadily ascended ike
?trenn agsinst a four-ksot current, and. arriving near
; to Froutera. i discovered two steamers {of which I had
received previous information) firing up. doubtless in the
hope of escape i but we were too close upon them.
Casting off her tow. the Vix--n proceeded ahead, fol?
lowed by the other vessels and barges ; and at once the
town, the ?teamers. and all tie vessels in port, were in
our possession, excepting only the schooner Amado,
whicn vessel, arterr.pi.sg t.> escape up the river, was
pursued by Lieut. Commandant Benham in the Lonita.
and captured.
Desirous of renehing Tabasco before they would have
time tor increasing their delenres.the detachment under
Captain Forrest was placed on board the largest of tie
csptured steamers, the Petrita, and she, with tic Nona?
ta, the Forward. And the barges in tow. and tbe.Vixen,
with the llonitA. left Frontera at half pas: i> the next
morning. I.ieuL Walsh being left iu command of the
place.
Alter steaming all night, and encountering various
incidents ar.-ing trom the rapidity of the current and
i the circuitous course of The stream, we arrived at i! the
j next morning in sight ot Fort Acenchappa. intended to
command a niort difficult pass of the river. On our
. approach, the men employed in preparing the guns tor
: service tied, and we pas?cd it unmolested, but I was
I careful to cause the guns to be spiked.
Anticipating s?-rious resistance at this place, arrange?
ment' had been made for landing C<ipt. Ferres with his
; detachment a mile below the fort, to march up and car
I ry it by storm.
At noon, all the vessels anchored in line of battle in
. front of the city at half musket range, when I immmii
I aiely summoned it to surrender, the boats meanwhile
being employed .n securing five merchant vessels lound
' at anchor in the port.
To my summons sent by a flag with Captain Forrest,
a refusal to capitulate was returned, with an invitation
t.. me to tire as toon as I pleased. Suspecting, as 1 did,
that this answer was given more in bravado man in ear?
nest, and bring extrr rnely n iuctant to destroy the place.
I entertained the hope that a tew 'hots tired over the
buildings would have caused a surrender. Accordingly.
I ,1.rested the nun? ni the Vixen alone to be tired, and
at the Mac start, sending an order to all the vessels to
av.ed. ?o tar as pos-i'ile, in cii.-e "! a .???rvral tire, injury
to the houses distinguished by consular ri.v*.
At the third disciiurg- tn>in tie* Vix< ?. tne r'ag d;--;>
peared from the star!'. On seeing it down, I ordered the
?'..?inj to ? ? a-e and sent Captain Forrest again ashore to
learn whether it hail been cut down by our shot, or
purposely struck . the reply was that it had been shot
away, and the city would not be surrendered.
1 now directed CapL Forrest with the force under his
, command, to land and Luke ? position in the city, com?
manded by our gup*. Tiiis movement brought on a
scatlwiin : tire of musketry from various parts ot the city,
j which was returned by the flotilla.
Perceiving toward evening that the enemy did us but
I little injury, though openly exposed on the decks of the
' small vessels, and their halls passim: through our slight
' bulwarks and apprehending, from the proverbial heed
' less of sailors, timt should they and the marines be nt
I tacked in the narrow streets alter dark. they, would be
: cut oft by sharp-shooters trom the houses, 1 ordered the
detachment to be rectnbarked.
In tnis position the vessels remainedsssJl night, the
crews lying at their quarters rendy to return the tire oi
the artillery ol the enemy, which it was supposed they
would have had the courage to have brought down un?
der cover of the night to the openings of the streets op
I pnsite to our ve?sels. but they left us undisturbed.
Learning that the merchants, and other ciruens of the
city, were desirous that a capitulation should he made
but were overruled by the Governor, w ho. regardless ol
canscqueuces, and secure himself against attnrk. whs
content thst the city should be destroyed rather than
surrendered. I determined from motives of humanity
not to tire again, but to pass down to Frontera with my
prizes.
In the. morning, howt ver. the tire was recommenced
i from the shore, and was neeesiar.ly returned, but with
renewed orders to regard the consular houses so far as
j they could be distinguished. In the midst of the tire, a
; flag of truce was displayed on shore ; on perceiving
i which. 1 caused the tiring again to cease, and Cnptaiu
j Forrest was sent to meet its lasarer. who submitted n
I written communication addressed to me; a copy of
I w-hich. with a copy ot my reply, marked B und C, will
j be found enclosed.
j As an assurance of my sincerity. I now hoisted a
: white tlag. and directed the prizes to drop down the
stream, intending to follow with the flotilla ; but. in vio
: latinu of the understanding implied in the before ruen
1 tioned correspondence, the enemy, on discovering that
j one of the prizes had drifted ashore in front of the cite.
I collected a large force within and behind the houses in
! the vicinity, and commenced a furious tire upon her._
Lieut. Parker, of this ship, in command of the prize.de
I fended her in the most gallant manner, and uicinately
succeed- d in getting her again sfl?at, having one of her
men killed and two wounded.
It was in carrying an order to Lieut Parker that Lieut
! Morris was wounded, lie had been ot infinit?- servier
I to me from the fume we left l.izardn. and. conducting
himself during the bombard merit with remarkable le
1 liberation and coolness, he approached the prize in a
1 line to cover hi? boat. and. tbougn apparently regardful of
! the safety of the officer and men ol the boat who were seat
j ed. he stood erect himself, and tie ball struck him in the
throat. No one can deplore the late of this very valua?
ble young officer more than myself. His loss is Irrepar
I able to the service and to his family.
It may well be supposed that on perceiving the attack
upon the prize. 1 reopened upon the city, which agair.
1 silenced their tire. I now proceeded with the rlou.h? and
? prizes down the river. One of the prizes, a small
; schooner, of little value, having grounded in a dangerous
pass, and knowing that it would be difficult to extricate
j tier without causing inconvenient delay, I ordered her
to be burned.
We arrived safely at Frcntera on the evening of the
i 36th the Vixen having towed down the river ri>e vessels
and several barges.
From Frontera I dispatched my prizes to th s place ;
: and after destroying all the vessels and craft found in
: th" river of too little value to be manned. I procc-ded on
: the 'II sir to rejoin you, leaving the McLane* ind F'or
ward at anchor opp?.T?ite Frontera to continue the block
'. ade of the river, and to afford protection and shelter to
the neutral merchants, residents of the place, who pro?
tested themselves in apprehension of violence from the
Mexican scldiery should they be left unprotected.
cm our way to thisylace the prize steamer I'etrita, in
company and in sight of this vessel, captured the Amer?
ican brig Plymouth, found engaged in landing a cargo
upon the enemy 's coast. M. C. PERRY.
P. S. ; I omitted to mention, that while lying off the
bar of Tabasco, this ship boa reed the Campeachy
schooner Fortuna and the French brig Jenne ArnsMee.
on the papers of both of which a notification of block?
ade was endorsed.
' In leirari to the McLase I propose to make a special
commuuicauoc.
' List of resssls eaptur/d aid destroyed during the Uir ezpe ?
dition tj Tabasco, under C"*nu>d?*t M. C. Perry.
M.iXXXD and sent DC?-American bark Coosa : Mex:
can ?ehr. Telegraph ; steamers I'etr.ta and Taba?queno ;
berataphrodite bng Vtmante ; sehr?. Laura. Virginia.
? ? ?- ? . and Amanda . American brig Plymouth,
j HfRNTD.?Mexican sloop Campeaccy. Mexican bng
' I^ntville. Mexican tow boa:-. Mexican sehr.-.
Mexican slcx.p Desada returned to tie captatn m con
; sequence of his excellent conduct when his vessel was
attacked trails ui charge of LieuP-nan: Wm. A. Parker.
M. C. PERKY.
List of persons tilled, levunded. and drotcned during the
expedition to Tabasco.
Killed?Charles Raimond. seaman, ot tie ilar.Lan.
W jrNOEa.?Ciaries W. Morris. I.ieuL of t.e Cum?
berland, since dead : John Souther.and. seaman, of the
Rar.tan . George Pearce. seam*?, of the Rantan.
DaoarXSS ?kichard W. Butler, ordinary seaman, of
tie Ran tan . Ben-amin McKeanv. seaman, of the Cum?
berland. iL C. PF.RRY.
. Here to'Jowi a correspondence between tie Foreign
Merchants of Tabasco aad Cora. Perry. The Merchants
write on tie 26th October that nearly all tie commerce
of the City is bs their hands?that they had suffered
greatly by the nnng nn the City, and should it be contin?
ued they would be entireiy ruined. The Commodore
replies under the same date, expressing sis regret for ffie
injury already produced, aad assures the Merchants
that he shall net fire again upon the town unless tie :"re
should be recoearaenced from tie shore.
The Dispatches conclude with a short ccffirrmnicarioc
from Com. Perry to Com. Conner, bearing testimony to
the excellent conduct of tie orscers aad rs^n under fas
command.]
t_r The ''aion L-:' Tuesday publishes the official
reports of the movements of the Arm; under Genera!
Wool's command. These, says that paper, complete the
series of Despatches from our Armies, wuca have as
yet been furnished us tor pcblicanca.
?35** Mr DaLLa;. tie Vice Presideat has armed
in Wa_aingtca and taken quarters for tie coming saw- j
?ion of Congress,
DISPATCHES FOE TS2 TRIBUTE
BY ELECTRIC TELEGRAPH.
La.? .-: .... S r M.
The Southern ma;! has failed beyond Richmond.
Nothing cf importance ia the Western ma:: this
evening.
About ?OO0 barrels of floor chanced hinds in
our market this day a: e-i 73 per barrel.
Gen. Chester Ashley. Looo-Fo-o. has been re
r!ected to the G". 5. Senate by the Legislature of
Arkansas.
It has been rsinirig aJJ day. and i* cox snowing?
the first snow here this season. No local news.
rKt-o-aEiPH-.a. Nov. 25?? ?. M.
The state of the market this day is any thing bat
cheerlar. Transactions were decidedly limited.?
We may quote Floor at from S3 to Si 30 ss the
h?best rates. I: has been raining here all day.?
People are cenerally occupied with preparations
for Thaaksaivinr which wich sixteen si<ter States,
takes place to morrow.
rnrther fron Mexico?
The New Orleans | apers are fiiied with details
of the news from Mexico, but we see very few items
which have not already been published here. Tee Com?
mercial Bulletin says if there is any dependence to be
placed cc the advices by this arrival Santa Anna has the
prospect of obtaining the control cf a large force, ar.w
the first use he will probably make of it will be. not to
mar-cn against lie Amerteans. but to elevate himself to
supreme and despocc power. The information we pub?
lished yesterday that the Mex.car.s had abaadon-'d
Tampir'o i? confirmed by this airiv.il. The troops gar?
risoned mere have marched to San Luis. There is not
the least iar.macon of an* expectation or desire for
peace on the part of the Mexicans.
The (lovemment of Saa Luis de Potosi had pas?ed a
?lecre* proclaiming Santa Anna Chief of the Republic,
with the sole power to appoiat the President pro-tern.
lieu. Valencia had been selected by Santa Anna as his
v.-ocd in command, and was e\pected at San Luis with
.'?OuO or ?oo? men. It was pretended there was much
' enthusiasm in favor of Santa Anna at San Luis, and that
he exaected to raise a Isrc- body of troops, and that
i. n. Corta/ar had raised SS?0 to 3?00 volunteers.
They were busily employed increasing the defences
' of Vera Cruz, whose garrison i- said to be -UM) men
ir.it farther reinforcements arriving.
Alvarado had been made a city in compliment for its
t brilliant and successful defence against Commodore
: Connor!!!
There is no statement of the actual number of troops
' at San Luis or their intended destination
A rich individual of the capital had advanced ."?'0'i*
dollars to be sent to V.-rn Cniz. to be applied there to
'. pay the garrison, or for other pubiic purposes.
i The Cotnitierri.il Times says: Official inform a
tion had been received at the city of Mexico from Santa
! Anna that he was dully concentrating a larger force at
j San Luis de Potosi: they were then announced as be
. ing about 90,000 men. "in private letters to his friends
in "the capital. Santa Anna stated that, when all his meas?
ures were complete, he would forthwith march at the
bead, of his army to meet Gen. Taylor and histroops,
J whom he had no doubt of crushing, annihilating.
English Mediation.?The Republican? of the
SSd alt states that the English have otiered to mediate
between us and Mexico, and that the British Beet at Lir
bon has been ordered to proceed to Vera Cruz.
i By a decree of Santa Anna. Grogorio Lopez Pa
j lominois appointed Governor of the State of Zacetecas,
. and Francisco Garay, Governor ot the State of Tumau
lipas.
i Congress.?Salus had issued a decree, ordering
an election for members of Congress immediately. The
Congress was ordered by the same decree to meet on
the 6th of December, next
'/. \c tTECAS.?It was reported in the city of Mcx>
; ico on the 96th nit that n detachment of '". 8. troops bad
taken possession of Maxapil, in the state of Zacateeas ?
Rtjmblieuno, commenting on this intelligence, says that
the Government organ d--ies not confirm the fact, but if it
be true. - the peril daily approaches nearer nnd nearer,
and that we id! night to m'lke head against it"
Robbery wr> Assassination.?According to
Frpubhc.-.nn of the 97th, the capita! is in the most dread
'ful state of insecurity, both of lite and property. Rob?
beries are committed in the most ..pen way: assassina?
tions are becoming horribly frequent: vindictive feel?
ing, arising from the heated spirit of party, being the
cau.e ot these sad proofs of demoralization.
At Vera Crrz an attack was expected on the
fortress San Juan de I'llna. The garrison of the
, city consisted of about i?oO men, national guards and
regulars, and about 9000 more were ? Xpected from the
neighboring towns and villages.
CITY ITKU-s.
Tiify ii an vfuv noon RE A 50 X !?On the 93th X- ?
vember, \'<\?sixty-three years ago. as nearly as we
can calculate it. (the T.oard of Aldermen did n't decide
whether l.i-t Ith of July was the GSd or tHid snniverss
: ry,)?the British army evacuated New-York on account
; of the inclemency of the weather . a severe storm hav
! ing been raging lor several duys. For our own part, i!
the weather was at nil what it i- at the present wnling,
this was decidedly the smartest thing we ever heard of
' the Ilritish army : und we only hope that the gallantofB
, eers left no broken heart ', no unpaid tailors bills, behind
i them. Heaven speed them, and nil their kind, to a
? warmer climate ! anil may we never have a worse day
than :his has been in which to celebrate the anniversary
of this happy event' At the moment that Mr. Mean
breathed his last, on that comical little cross between
bunk and cradle upon which he is brought in?no one
knows w hy?to die before the audience, the clouds be?
gan gathering . and a little after midnight the u-ur-- shed
I by the penitent monks and the prince with the white
i pocket-handkerchief began tailing, and the new ruin
I commenced.
j The morning was blue and streaked, and the streets
j were one shining level of black sposb. Here and there
a desperate horseman might be seen in his fatigue cap.
; dashing the mud about him and making direful efforts to
i face the storm. A foot soldier, too. might here and
i thrre be seen mnkins gigantic strides toward ' down
1 town '?as if the fewer ateps he took the better it would
I bp for his white pants. Hut these desperadoes soon
abandoned the enforpri.e. a-,,1 ,?:|,; the n.-arest shel?
ter?leaving the day to celebrate itself and the Civic
j functionaries to discuss their champagne and sandwiches
in solemn silence, unei. live tied oy the ro-,r.ag of cannon,
i the screaming of the brass bands and the presence of !
the officers, generally uuiform on such occasions.
The City was now emphatically deserted, and the :
1 reeking Omnibuses had it all to themselves. VVe tried
to get into one at dinnertime, and found that there were
I seventeen inside. The driver was a conscientious man.
and after rinding it was of no use, he candidly told u*
thai he had his number, and drove on. In our rexatiou
I
, we threatened also to lake his number '
Tit as K-So i v i ng.?This good old Yankee Doodle
. Anniversary, which has spread from Now ilngland, like
? her people, almost all over the Union, is celebrated this
year on the same day in more than halt the States, and
i in another year will be recognized and kept, with all so- ,
iemnity of rejoicing, as a national anniversary. We
[ hope, too, that this anniversary will be characterized by
; some new and wholesome features . aai that instead of
an idle expenditure of noise and mocey to ao purpose,
- a syttexuatic and energetic recognition of active charity
: will be inculcated as one of it* most imperative .i idea
Most appropriately does it come in the beginning of the
Winter, when the keen nee.is and suffering* of the Poor
are most manifest?when freezing and famished Pauper?
ism stalks abroad a giant skeleton, throwing a ghastly
shadow across our path. Now then is the time of times
[ to obey Heaven and 1 Remember the Poor.' Go from
your Churches to-day oh Carist-aas ! with humbled and
softened hearts, and ere you sit down to your epicurean
repasts, discharge faithfully your duties of char.ty to
your poor and helpless neighbor?to the orphan, the
widow, the sick, the ?utferiag. the sorrow-stricken, the
hunger-was ted ' Thea shall your ample repast add one
more, the gratefullest of ail its savory perfumes?the
wretched'* blessing?und so ?hall your heart be light,
aad good digestioa wait oa appetite.
We have ?evenl specaie anniversaries?such as the
Saturday before election for the street-sweepers: fourth
of July for the b-jy? and the-' whew ' we like to
have said it'.?and others which we doa t ju*t at tin*
moment think of. Why eot have an anniversary for the
Poor?after which, mstead of delightedly enumerating
how many ttpaey aoodles called to drink your wine or
soil the doer-mat. you may thick over, ia the pieasar.t
midnight hour between your dreams, how many hun?
gry mouthi vou hare fed. how much misery been Uie
means of relieving. This is, after all. the only true, un?
alloyed pleasure cf which auraan nature ia *usceptib!e_
and to have tauo an unlimited opponuaity for gratifving
it?is it aot tadeed somethiag to be thankful for ?
LtF' The Snow-storm, which rattled to merriiv
abcut our ears last evening aad as late into the ragst as
we had patience tor the watching of it. began in New
Jersey ca Tuesday eight, aad turned to ma yesterday.
What it will turn to here it would be rather dangerous :
to predict. We learn by telegraph that snow fell to the !
depth of two or three inches ia New Havea yesterday :
morraag aad'that there was also a slight saow-atorm at
A.saay a: me same Urne. Snow was failing brakly at
Baltimore las: evemag at 9 o'clock.
CF* Herr Alexander win to-night exhibit, in :
sdtnzl -a to his usual feat* of legerdemain, his remark?
able sleight of stabbing himseif through the body with a
sword. Those who like to see Magic by a Master will
aad it a: Herr Alexander's exhibitions.
The American Musical^ Institute gives its
next Concert on the eth of December next, when will be
performed Spohr s Gratoric Jetxmda and Mendels? ohn a
Lsbstssas Mrs. Loder tad Mr. Fabje *wfl
?=rir>afparts- TUis promises well, and wo advise all
our musical readers to secure season tickets, which they
caa _o on the most reasonable terms.
EF" Miss P. Cook's Select (School at No. 98
T\t,-::':h ,L has just commerced its Winter Quarter.
Trie cxceZence of this School has been demonstrated by
a -ready increase ot pupils from its commencement in
May. :?45. to the present time, when it numbers some
t'oty pupils, embracing the children of the most emi?
nent and respectable citi-en* ot that vicinity. ^Sixth
sveaue.) The improvement of the School has kept pace
with its success, and it is now probably among the best
in the City for young children.
Thomas ClaRXSon.?A lithograph rxirtmit of this
lamented Philanthrop^r. who was for sixty years, the
unwearied advocate ot Cnirersal Krasncipaton. may be
obtained of William Hamed. No. :> Spruce st It is en?
graved by F. B. A B. C. Kellogg' Hanfcrd. Ct from a
picture by H. Room. The likeness we understand is
very accurate. _
Dedication ?We understand that the dedica?
tor, of the New Gothic Methodist Kpiscopai Ch.iivh.
comer of Grand and Ewen sts. UTuhunsburgb, will take
place cn Thanksgiving Jay. the 'gt>th inrt at S o'clock, P.
M. The dedication sermon will be preached by Rev.
Bishop Janes. Sermon in the evening at 7 o'clock by
Ksv n- Pitman pf Near-York. If the weather should
be stormy, the dedication will be postponed.
rjy lt vrill be seen, by an advertisement in an
ether column, that Rev. Owns" Lovtwov. brother of E.
?. Lovejoy. the Martyr, speaks on the subject of Slavery
a: K-.ng-st Chapel this ereaing. Those who ha*e heard
Mr. Lovejoy pronounce h.ra a most brilliant speaker.
r^3 The Collector of the Customs acknowledges
the receipt of fifteen dollars, sent anonymously, as ?? due
to the I". S. Government in consequence of a mistake in
the amount of a French invoice."
'-as* The steamship Southerner has not yet been
purchased by the Government, although negotiations on
the subject an- now on foot. She is a remarkably riue
vessel, and dein,- an excellent business in the Charleston
Class i> Pvrtixn.oi.?Mr. Stwdcrland meets
such Indies and gentlemen as wish practical instructions
iu PathetUm, to night, tn Lyceum Hall, Broadway-, near
Prince-sL at 7 o'clock.
T~jf U was ft good move to ace;' the steamer
K.mckkkbockkk on the night line to Albany until nin i
(ration closes, for there is no laiatoii our waters that is a
greater favorite with the traveling public.
["9" The Sea Witch is the name of a new ship
now on the ?tocks In the ship-yard at the foot of Sei anth
st. K. R. She is owned by Uowlsnd St Asp in wall, is to
he eorontanded by ?' ?;>t. Waterman, and is Intended tor
the East India trade.
JJT/" Will nun cotton blow up one's shoe-maker
lor sending him home tight boots at 7 o'clock iu the
evening, when you -v..-' go out ?
1%F The Morning Boats '?> Albany have been
discontinued lor the season.
Uf~ A man named Archibald Shay wns rescued
t.-om drowning by I'.'. M. Wheeler, on Tuesday.
PoLicit.?James Parker was arrested for cm
bezzllng$?00 from his employers-There were a lot
? it small potato petty larcenies.
Sivotu.?We hope those who think our praise of
this man extravagant will rend the following picturo oi
tin? impression his music ha' made upon the mind and
heart of a student, a poet, an enthusiast?B man with an
almost angelic intelligence and a heart quite childlike?
who sees and bears with the spirit, nor is fretted nor
exercised by the rude jangling of the untuned world ? ?
man whoso life is in harmony with his aspirations?
whose whole being floats in a softly undulating sea of
music :
What we could praise before as faultless, now seemed
great. The unalloyed delight whicb we could not re
tus?' to perfect beauty, was now deepened by a true
soul thrill. Wo owned the human.:v ol bis music . the
workings of a treat heart were in it, modestly veiling
metnselvcsin the very purity and perfeetness of their
own utterance. More and more we warmed toward
the ssoa, thanking him lor that melodious magic by
which he bridged over the distance between us. tltir
hearts said within us. M It is good to be with him ;" and
to he with him is to hear his violin. With what a joy
we satisfied ourselves beyond a doubt, that wo wen' in
the presence, not inert ly ol n wonderful performer, but
of a great artist?of one who by successful heroism of
stu ly has proved bis genuine location to a character
than which scarce any higher ran be borne by man. * ' *
Sivon has clearly proved himself the greatest violin?
ist who has visited this country. Not ouly is bo perfect
in all the det ills and in his separate passages . but there
.- perfect unity la his performance as a whole. He has
not of course, the wild Northern imagination of an Ok)
Bui!: but he has all the warmth and delicacy and di pfh
oi the sua ny poesy ol the South. and whereas the Nor?
wegian dissipates ins mind in musie, revelling in rest
less fantasies, vague and unconnected by any other logic
than thst "f their mere moodiness, in Sivori's music I
there is symmetry und progress and completeness. Nor
do we fee! that he lacks nny of the Strength, or any of .
the crystal clearness and detcrminntrness of outline so |
remarkable in VTeuxtemps; while be adds far more of :
passi.hi. chastened ulways and subdued.
Then. too. be has the modesty of a true Artist. We
could not detect the slightest affectation or pretence ?
He lives too deeply and -ineerely in his music: his look '
n:id manners are thus" of an innoernt and beautiful
child, trustingly and wonderingly following the guiding
band of Art through a boundless world of miracle and
beauty. He is pleased and inspired by your applause, 1
because he seems to want your sympathy in his deep
sen-e of beauty and in every little triumph which re?
ward* Ilia i'altlllul pursuit of it.
Then came the ? Prayer from Moses, 'executed on the
fourth String, it bud a body of tone nearly equal to the ;
v. Icncello; a:.ii there was a depth and earnestness of
expression in that prayer of which the human voice it
?elf is hardly capable. If Rossini hud conceived no other j
melody but that, it would have stamped him for a gen?
ius ; and to have heard tniit melody *,> brought out and |
transfigured as :t was in this performance, i. a memora- '
ablo thing in one s experience. The martial theme
which followed was in the extreme of contrast, full of
every frolicksome conceit. the melody was as it were
bewitched, and Blocked Itself in imitations of all sorts of
Instruments, especially a saury little pipe or whistle,
which made- you question the identity of the violin ?
Being tumultuously en< ored, the artist returned and to
our unspeakable delight, commenced the Adagio lirli^i
OSO of Urnst. This was the great thing of the evening,
and displayed his abundant capacity to appreciate and to
execute the deeper and le?s dazzling styles of music._
This was the music ol the soul and not ol mere . 'leer -
II.s performance of it was truly sublime ; be seemed to
feel it and be nlled with it, ami to address hirnsel to the
task as b> a religious act. The stillness of a deep emo?
tion pervaded the whole audience, and with souls thus
retreshed we could yield ourselves up all the mom
trustingly to the laughter-mo vfnggeiriu* of the " Carni?
val,' which be has to throwb^Msmatter of course at
the end of every Concert, before they will let him of.
i beie is tnis to bo ja.d about all the marvelous teat*
of Sivori's performance: that they do not weary you, ?
like the same sort of thing in others. This is partly be?
cause they ?rc .? pertectly done ; but partly also and1
m ich more, because there is a living genius in whatever
be does; tha feeling oi the dream is always fresh, like
the memory of bright green rrendows in childhood's
spring?tresh and marvelous as the story of Cndino ?
Every one felt netter and ir?s letter, we doubt not. from
his piaying. May blessings follow the pure young artist,
C UIIIXO .-irvoai, and may he come again U> bless us '
- [Harbinger.
SOCIJCTT FfRTHZ BXLIEP ok DtSTlTUTI ch1l
o:::- n or .-KA.sik.%-.?It is not generally known that an
A-yl-m tor the relief of the destitute, children ot sen
men. has. within the past year, been established, near
the Seamen's Retreat; on .-taten Island. This is one of
then .-: leserving among the many charitable institu
Hons in or n.-ar our city. Seamen are proverbially, most
Improvident, they encounter penis and hardships uu- 1
known to landsmen. They are subject to mWortunea '
and accidents, unknown to any other class. From the
namreol '.h..-;r employment, a large portion of their
umrfortnnea must tail heavily on their wives and chil?
dren. It is. therefore, a credit to the benevolent ladies
of th.- city, lhat they have established a comfortable
ttotne tor the innocent orfspring of those who are with
out tceir natural protectors, by the munificence of one
seaman, dipt. Kandall. a sailor's snug harbor has been 1
"*'?"?' ?"?"'J -od er.d ,w..,i with ample tunda to support
any and ail aged and superannuated seamen. Tho insti- I
naaoa i. one of the finest in the world, and a large num?
ber ??: nek and aged sailors now enjoy, on Staten Island,
not only a Home, but every comfort that their condition
require*.
'Ihe. .-eamen s Retreat is another excellent institution,
where every sailor, who may be suddenly taken sick, or
"ho may have met with an accident, is entitled to a
horn* and medical treatment until he. i* perfectly re
cove-red. This establishment however, is not one of
chanty ; the fund* being collected from the Hospital
money, paid by themselves. The present asylum strictly
belongs to seamen and is wholly one of benevolence._ '
It is under the control of ladies, who devote their time
to *ee that the funds are economically devoted to the
object* intended ; that suitable matron* are employed ;
that the children are instructed in religious duties ; and :
that when of sufheient age they are bound <?ut or
placed at suitable employment [Express.
Imposta.vr to Odd Fcllows.?The Golden Ruie and
Odd Fellows' Family Companion for the present week
contains entire the New Constitution of the Grand Lodge
of New-York, lately adopted by the Convention held in
this city. AI?o, an article in relation to the Con?titu
tion ; Proceedings of the Grand Encampment held on ;
Tuesday evening; Waahington Letter, News from the
Lodges, and seven pages of Mi.-iceiiany, Poetry. Ac. Ac. 1
$2 CO per annum delivered in the city, or 6$ cent* per
week, payable to the Carrier. Every Brother who feels
any interest in the progress of the Order should have
this paper. Single numbers!Sj cents. Grace 30 Ann-st
Paais Style or Hits? Manufactured and for sale by
&N0X, 123 Fulton- sl Sun Bt?ldiaga
Law Court*.
Vre* Chanckllgb s Corax ?Before Vi? Char^iw
Saadford ?Gilbert Aiie* vs YVilliaae Fetnu amj ^Jj^rJ
' ocAcrs ?The complainants hold & Btortgagi 0a proo?^!
? st UhaC i. i.el.o>_ i,.; t>> i: ?? c.i? e ? f . , i;. n V
Dewitt. who. for 40 year*, was surveyor cf fcVst?
aad who tarev.it will be reec41*e*Jeo, ?<? wm
name*, ?uch a* Colo. Aureiiu*. Porjipey.Ac. tone*;!!?
utid oat in Cayuga sn.i other Coutiur*. The trior-VT1*
vu contested by the heirs' of Gen. D. tutadr^rreTj
foreclosure finally allowed?and again cjmrneneaa "
contest, but withuut success. A motion was at^f ' 4
terday by Mr. Mann, for ?X?. It was opposed bv'tJT
Edward Saadford, who Stated that Gen. D. us ku'*5
made provision or intended to do so. fcr rax Mia?
first the pavment of his debts, and. seccind. the raiT
tainarce of"hi* children. He appointed his ?on Riet...
. Varick De Witt and hi* son in-law Levi Hebbel;,
tor* to the will. Mr. Hubhell, being in Sew-Yort, >t
acquainted with Mr. Wlnatow, the broker, who radar*,
hitn to believe ha would make a great de*l of tnocej a
a short time bv entering into a ?peeulaCoo in stocks, ta*
allowed Mr W. to raske a purchase or purchases fc
him. He never saw the stock, but ?at aooa afterward
? banded in account by Mr. W. bringing him ieTtrx;
thousand dollars ia debt. Be gave hu nufes to Mr \V
i for ?bout $*.v?)0. Mr. W becoming short of tae*??
: these note* passed to the hands of Mr. Allen, ?bosoc-fc.
afterward, to cet security, and Mr. Habbe& Koaares
; tor him the mortgageba qrueatioo. I he Court et Ch?^
, afterward, *a:d Mr. S. sanctioned fins ? of kjJ
robbery by a decree. It is contended that the ptrzet
i tu question or law, had no right to give the mengu,
1 and that the complainant wa* notified in regard toa'J
late Vice Chancellor considered the ?ortr*?
1 under the power* canferred by the will, to be va^T.
Mr Mann, for complainant, replied. The VfeaCL^*^
i ler granted an order for the sale of the property ssdrr
? the foreclosure, but retained the question of ro*ts.
! In relation to a r'.nm set uu by a person in Ea^haJ
' against the estate of Richard Ward, deceased, and *k<i
c.iiati .* contested by the executor and late partner,,
; Mr. W on the ground that the claim i* without fousj.
tion. It is baaed on an alleged transaction over IS v..-,
. ago. Mr. W. ,>u entering into copartnership, a*
, in the proceedings, with hi* present executor stated ti,
names of his creditors, and mepreeentcomphinsntjejj
net among them, nor did he ever say he b*d any errdu
1 or* out id the United States. The executor <.now4.
fen,hint, w as also with him at the time of his death.?htj
: he alluded to his creditors and the disposition offcj
' estate, but he did not then either, -peak of COataeauajt
having any claim upon him. The present motion ??,
; made by Sir Allen for complainant, for additii naltiraea
winch tO getback a commission which has been .sentit
1 ugland. Tue motion was opposed by Mr. Merrta*
i the executor wishes to pay the legacies and letfls th*
estate. M.*s>ji allowed. Com; lament \M whom foe
; months bad already been granted) to pay costs.
Assistant We Cbanckli on s Cocbt.?Before A>
, sistant Wee>CbancelIor Robinson.?Pater Memirian
j mi j others vs. the Mayor. Ac of .Vris- 1 erv.?This is an a.
fion in relation to right of wharfage lor pier No. SB, hat
River, foot ol Fulton-St The Corporation made th*
outer end of the pier and claim wharfage, The cobs
plainaals lay thal although the Corporation wa* %t ^
expense, they (the complainants) have a right to tbs
1 wharfage. The Corporation re?i*ts on the ground fhu
' they had given notice to the complainants to makefh*
' etidot the pier, which complainants refused to do, aa4
the Corporation went on and did the work under a pow?
er given them by iui act of the Legislature.a-d now
j claim, under the "law. to be entitled to tiie wharfage?
! Argument w as heard. Messrs, Dana and Wood appearing
i for complainants, and Mr, Leveridge for the Corpora
i tion. Decision reserved.
r%v A neat. interesting bill of novelties and r,nin?rm?efi
; has be -'t provided bv Hie Manager of the Americas Ms
seum, for this Ahlver*ary of Chanas) >mg Day. No pates
I or expense have been spared to give both juveniles aal
I adults the most splendid performances, both In the after?
noon an 1 evening.
j?noincoo iVolicco.
I'ostrivK SALE ,\r PUBLIC AUCTION.??00 Rui'.i'mf
[.ot* m ike luntfih Ward..?The above property frosts on
the Third and Second avenue*, and i* situated in the
most improt ing part of tile Twelfth Ward.
All the Lots at the City crude and having neither ro ll
j nor eiu-lh to remove, nor low ground to fill up, pretext
j every advantage for Immediate and general improve,
ment -
The curb and gutter* on the Third-avenue are laid in
front of the property, and Fifty leventh-St which Itons
' hundred leet will-, ia opened
i Several churches, school* and large factories are toca
I ted in the neighborhood, which is remarkably hosl?ij
? and ha. an abundance of good wab r.
Omnibuses at six centa fare pass ??egularly o*-eiy tea
or fifteen minutes.
The property w ill positively be said in lots at theMer
chants' Exchange, on the 87th day of November, 18M.
at noon, by I?. C. Si W PELL It t;i). Auctioneer*, re
the following term-, 10 per c?-nt. to lie paid on the day
of the sah-, 25 per cent on delivery of the deeds, which
will be on the third day ol January, 1847, The rc*idu?
of the purchase money may remain on bond and niorf
gage at 6 per cent for three vent *. Possession will h?
given ot the unimproved lots with the deeds, aal of
those lots on which there an- now any buildings, po?*es
sion w ill be giren on the fifteenth day ol April. 1*4*
Lithographic Maps m?v bo had at the office of Tun*.
.ah AontS Mmmkt, Esq. Counsellor at Law. No. II Wil?
liam st. and Of 11 C. St W. Pell A Co 109 Wall ?I.
n2fi Si
Go to tms GyaufASiosi |?Dyspeptics I and tlussui
feeble health 1 go to the Union flytnuaatic Academy
No*. 159 and 161 Cresby-sL neat- Bleecker?the larfMi
ami moat complete Gymnasium in the United States.?
Tlie exercises will be carefully adapted by the inbscri
ber to the strwugth ago and rotiEtittitioii of the gymnait.
so u* to produce high health, to correct irregularities ol
form, and to animate and strengthen enfeebled cooitl
tion*. Classes meet at suni ise, und at ti, T and 3 P M.?
Hot. cold und *hower baths free to MiWriber*.
DR. J. B. RICH Mansser.
I tV* it ha* been said of the temperate that
"-their equal -lay*
Peel not Ute alternate tit* of fev.-ritli minh
And sick dejection,"
and it is certain that lempesanee und moderate axcrcut
are ilin beat liierids of health. Hut unfortunately not esi-a
these preservatives can exempt us in ?II ca*e*from ties
in-, A predisposition to disease Is bora with itoe?sBsi
of the human family, which neither diet nor rsglnien aor
exercise can prevent from bearing It* legitimste fruits
Scrnfulaand many eruptive diseases are among the mila?
dies thus entailed upon many. But they ein be extirpated
Sauds'S SaxsaPABILLA under Providence 1* a sursssll
dole for all till* class of .Unorder*, w liellier tranimlUSd t>T
descent or arising from Immediate cause*. TUf dtsia
nsciant properties of the preparation, reach the viniiwliira
feeds the malady, and literally root it from the system.
Prepared arid ?old, wholesale and retail, by A. B. k D.
SANDst. Wholesale Druggists, UKJ Kol ton-*L comer of
Willoun-sl. g71 Broa/l w ay, and 77 Kant Broadway, b'se"
Vora. Sold alao ny Druggist* generally Ihrougheal th*
United Stales Price til per bottle, orilxboulssfortA
Take Wabmino in Time?The only remedy that
will cure a cough, no matter of how long tundini,
bleeding ol the lungs, und all other disease* ot there*
pitory organs, is Or. Loot axe's Cough i'Ult. The taut
wonderful cures have been performed by thc?e Pills,
and not an instance is known in which Immediate relaf
him not been gi\ en. One or two doses will cure a coB
moncold. These Pill* are the invention ef the ok
brated \>t. leunnic of i'ari* and possess the moste*
traordinary virtue*. The gfTect i* so magical as icarcs
ly to be credited, even by the patient Do not tail to try
them.
Price 41 a bos, with full direction*. Sold whole**!*
and retail by .1 WINCHESTER, 'M Ann-sL 'ienml
Agent for tue U. S. and at all respectable tr.edici**
stores, la BnoUfn at ilanlgan's Book an
?tore, corner of Fulton and Tillary ats. and S. V. Leedl,
corner ol Court and Atlantic.
Kara ixviqobatob
and Magic Hair Ijye.
Phalon's Chemical Invigorator ?tands unriviled s?*
toilet article for gentlemen or ladie*. for beaunfying ti*
hair, it is recommended by physn ian* in consequsoes
ot it* containing no greasy ?ubstance.
i'na.on's HairDyi.-.a warranv-d t<i change red orpeT
whisker* to a beautiful auburn or black m?t*ntaneou?ly.
and will not smut or waah off. fientlemeo can hsrs
tiieir whiskc-ra dyed at the depot.
All orders mu*t be addressed Co E. Ph-don. 61 Broad
way.
Potii articles are for sale by the principal drug
fancy store* in the union. nl' ?
GOURAUD'S LIBRARY OF ROMANCE
Julia WaiuHT.?Canto XXVII.
Reprieve ia sweet u> turn who take* lit* piace
L p</n the gallows, with cravat of rope '
T'.s sweet to have a lann'd or frerkletl faro
Waaiicd uhxtr and eUar by GOC-RAL D*S faxoo*Soan
Ar^i to the wretctied of the liuman race
T - iweet Ui have. Despair give place to Hope;
T.s ?weet U tiave ihr. t?ur wnuth maiden'* lip til*
f 'Frooted, by k. fKJCRAL'D'S PoLD?r.ssirral?
rsr"The mr>st pure and unmixed delight a lady eaaext*n'
ence, niuai certainly be to have l,er u?n, piinpiea, frets'**1
?allow-r.e**, rednea?,rooghaess, or other cutaneous St*W
nrecsenia, entirely removed by Oot.'RAl.'D':* nrirscai?"
Italui* ilediraxtd Soap, I w Inch by Ibe way. i? also t***!*.
Shaving componnd extant) Next lo the ple*?0*^,.
white ?Xln, 1? a amooth one?completely free frno w*,'
and GOURAUD'S faudree >u4fuV? are warranted W?w.i
catn all auperfluoas hair. ?
II must be borne in mind lhat lue genuine PieaaraWaJS*
Dr. Gouraud can only be obtained al hi* depot, 67 W*y
?t. Ist ?tore i k^m riroa/iway. nf 11
PtT Why, oh you suffer with rough. efe*?i
cracked and tender skin, l.o'.n In cniidren and adults.**1 '
allowed to live, will breed other ?klr. diseases, BSC* ?*
scurvy, aalt rheum, tryalpela*, pimple*, blotcne*. erJ<j
lion*, ac. Persons should wash the pari Jbtei'fd TJT
that tnily ble??ed remedy f.,r skin di??a*e?. JG>K' ';S",
ian Chernleni Soap. Tiien ail dl*ea*e t? cured TJ* \ '
becomes ?oft, smooth,clear and fine. Tbl* nimd, ?*ejr?
JO.Nrls'S Soap, clear the *km of freckles, tm. %**~~\}
morpire*-, 4cc and i* aold lonly ui lala ciiy? ?t1*?*
Uie American Eagle, Eg C'?alhani-?L *-* '*w
CP" Freckle*,
and all rrupti
sunburn, tan. osorpiiew. pUBplc*>b,0'J^?i
?? r..yuua. are <;uickly -li.peiled by one cake ?
geaalne JONKS'S Italian Chemical Soap. ""MfT-'y
low, or dark ?kia, beauufully clear aad while. So^li""-'
.ii> c ty; at ihe American Eagle, 82 Chaihani-*L
ng?^aod_
iy Ob, how delicious it U to have pearly while "f^
aad sweet breath, to have the gums har-i aad he*.'--*- '
AW can have this by u?ing a itt cent box of the a?
Tooth Paste. Sold al ti Chatham-tL a*6 ?*ea

xml | txt