Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 11, 1842, Page 2

April 11, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New Work. Monday, April 11, 184*. New Aglwt tob the Hbbai.d is New Okleass ? We have appointed Messrs. Kkllggo and Moboa*. our agent* iu the city of New Orleans, until fuither notice- Curas, our former agent, ha? run away as defaulter, and we call upon his honor, the old Judge Lynch of this Union, (not Judge Lynch of New York) to issue his Bench warrant, and catch and punish Curns wherever he may be found- We alto forbid any ageut of ours from selling the agency to any person whatever- No agent has a right to sell an agency without our consent. TO TUK PARK?TO TI1K PARK. this aitehsoow at six o'clockPatriots to your Posts. Let every honest citizen, native and naturalized, who lias a wish to put down all the factions that have disgraced the country?destroyed its moralscorrupted its institutions?and paralyzed its Governmtut for the last few years, meet in the Park this afternoon at st.r o'clock. Now is the time to break the shackles of the two corrupt factions, both locofocos and whigs. The organization of the PATRIOTS has struck terror into the whigs, and has made them crazy and savage, as they exhibited themselves at the recent meetings in the Exchange, in National Iiall, and especially in Washington Hall, where they broke $2U0 worth of furniture. Now, the locofocos have taken the alarm at the auccees of the Patriot cauee, and are attempting to prevent the PATRIOTS from meeting this afternoon in the Park to organize a new party, to correct the morals of the age, and to give the federal administration a fair support. lleed not the idle clamor of the locofoco or the whig prints to-day. They will try to persuade you that James Monroe has not accepted the nomination of MayorNow, Captain Monroe has accepted the nomination?he means to accept it as Julius Casar or Richard 111 did, by a gentle and modest negative ?and thus the Patriots, with Charles A Clintox as candidate for Governor, will now "go forth conquering and to conquer " llouse, Patriots, rouse?organize in every ward. Be not afraid of club law. Call to mind tbe times of *76. The Patriots of the revolution were so menaced, but they lought the good fight, and won it too. Go ahead. The Election?Great Revolution?The World upside down. We live in a wonderful age. Alexander the Great was a boy, and Julius Ctcsar a suckling, babe to the chaps of these days. New York is a wonderful city?her people are wonderful?her women wonderful?her politicians still more wonderful ? llere we are on the verge of an election, with five parues in me 11:1a?anu. me lasi oegouen me niosi curious of all. There's the democrats?here the whigs?the independents?the abolitionists, and, though I'*51001 least, "them Patriots," with Captain Monroe foT their Candidate. In Washington Captain Tyler has headed oft' Harry Clay, and sent him home toniise rutabaga at Ashland?and in New York up comes the Patriots, through broken chairs and chandeliers, nominating Captain James Monroe, who will head oil"Mr. Morris, and Mr Phoenix, and Mr. Field, the famous Irish chieftain. Thomas O'Connor, King of Con naught, has already fled from the field; frighted for his14 childer" to the very death- Captain Monroe has accepted the chieftainship ol the Patriots in one of the most original, curious, and Shakspearean documents of the day. It is a model of brevity, virtue, independence, sarcasm, wisdom and statesmanship. Wc shall publish in satin and gold as soon as the election shall have been completed. We live truly in a great age- In the confusion of parlies?and in the midst of shocking scenes of demoralization, the spirit of reform has been infus ed into the sons of men, and all at a new ? movement?a GREAT AND GRAND PATRIOT MOVEMENT?originates, and all the scoundrels of the age?all the sinners of the day repent, and will soon be forgiven. It is equal to the temperance movement at least. This birth of a new party, like every new revolution in geology, as Professor Lyell tells us, is marked with an eruption?an upheaval of the raw materials of the woild. The parturition of the patriots in Washington Ilall was signalised by the 'upheaval ol four chairs and one table?the subsidence of a beautiful chandelier?the breaking of any quantity of noses?besides an overflow of a decent quan, tity of respectable blood aud thunder. These events were enough to give trlat to the birth of any paity, but when we couple with that the general state of society?the want of some great. novelty?the temper of the tunes?nothing would seem to prevent the Patriots from becoming one ot the meet prominent people of the day. Let it not be forgotten, therefore, that the second OttKAT MASS PATRIOTIC MEETING, isbeld at the ran*, this afternoon, at five oelock, to rJbive the unique and cnrious acceptance of Ctmis James Mo.vroe, for the Matoraltt . A Patriot man who seeks to administer the government on the principles of morals, common sense, and high intellect?withoat being the head or the tool of a party in Congress. Such is Captain Tyler, say the Patriots. We support him because his measures are wise?but this ' does not necessarily commit us for the next Presidency. Glextworth ? We are authorised by the Patriot < ieneral Committee to contradict positively the slanders of :!ie Wall street press, in their attempts to connect Glentworth with the glorious Patriot tnovem"nt. Gii ntworth had nothing to do in the matter?! was sent out nrobablv as a snv from the camp of the Pipe-layers. The Patriots will only ac*ept hor.o:al?ie and honest men to their cause?so they say Wh'c. Eitiekiess?At many of the whig ward meetings, resolutions have been passed denouncing the President, in the bitterest language of Mr. Clay, as a " weak, vacillating and fauhltn Chief Magistrate." The great mass of the i?eople do not approve such bitterness. Hence it is probable all euch persons will join the Patriots and support the Patriot movement?who have A. Cuxton tor next Governor, .Tame'Movaoc " Mayer. Tom Li-oti>?More Defalcations.?It seents that Tom has not only diddled the corporation, but it is aaid he has stuck our friend Beach, of the Sjn, for $2,000 or so. So Beach and myself have about the same nuoibei of eggs in a 'similar kind of basket. Let us all be unhappy together. Packaoe Eatre's to the West?roni'roy Ac Co have eitended their express line through to Chicago, and they iiave now, in connection with Rawley Jb Co., liarnden Ac Co., and Jacobs, the moat complete, direct, speedy, and safe.: package line in the country. We have frequently received, through their hands, .ntelhgence Irom the north and west, of an highly important character, for even twenty-four and thirty s:x hours in advance of the regular mail. Such an intercommunication is of incalculable bene fit to all connected many way with ihe interior. Owe MiBieicnjTo Mexico, Gen. Waddy Thompson, left New Orleans on the 30th ult. in the cutter Woodbury for Vera Crtut*-? ? Tilt Cheat Patriot Mkctiio in the Pake tc Nioht?Next t?o\*?We advise ihe Patriots to put iu nomination at their meeting to-night in the Park; the glorious netue of ClIARLLS A. CLINTON for GOVERNOR OF NEW YORK. This name, in conjunction with that of Captain Monroe for Mayor, would be a capital move. We learn that the Patriots are organizing in all the wards, and that their committees of vigilance, of nomination, of every tiling, will be filled up to day. This organization is intended to be permanent. It will operate at the Charter elections to-morrow?at the elections for School Commissioners in June ? and also at the elections for Governor, and Congress in ths autumn. The Patriots are determined lo reform tne world. Public Schools.?Mr. Maelay'e bill has been parsed by both Houses,and is now a law beyond a doubt. 1 he first election for School Commissioners takes place under it in June next This bill as it has passed the Legislature, simply provides that Commissioners shall be elected by the several wards, to form a general Board of Education. They will be constituted in the same way as the Common Council now is. This organization is precisely the same as it now is in some of the other large cities of the State. It gives the use of the public moneys to the representatives of the people, to be applied to the dissemination of a common school education, in which the whole people are more interested than in any other subject. The bill expressly provides that all the schools of the Pab'ic School Society, and the others which now participate in the fund, shall continue under the management of their present trustees, and shall continue to receive their full portion of theschooi moneys. It will be seen, therefore, that the schools oi t: e Public School Society, are now firmly esta" blished on a permanent basis. They cannot be injured by this bill. The Common Council are authorised to raise a sufficient amount to supply all the demands necessary for the education of all the children of the city. but the Public School Society are not allowed to monopolise all the public moneys. If the board of Education deem that more schools are required in any particular neighborhood, they are authorised to sanction the erection of such schools.? The several Wards are each to elect five trustees; and they are to have the "direction of any such newschools as may be organised under the direction of the Board of Education. The public will thus perceive, that the features of the School Bill are simply these: It makes the number of schools commensurate with the wants of education. ii preserves an me useiuineta ?I me present punlie schools. It makes the system perfectly uniform, by placing the whole under the direction of one general Board of Education. And it gives to the people themselves the direction over the whole system, by means of their own agents. It is impossible to conceive of a plan better calculated to meet all objections, and to satisfy the reasonable demands of all who are interested in the question. The Patriot Creep.?Captain James Monroe, in his famous letter, to theTatriot Committee, accepting the nomination of Mayor, says :? 1 neither attroye or condemn in whole THE ac'Ti ok the tresf.nt eltcutitbj nor ah i willing to be identified a* one of Hit fartizanf. tlle fc3lic mind iiAS been too much taken rt for years with man worship, tarty and sl'olls. It is now time that tlle great interests of the country should DC looked to. In the promotion of'tiiis object I am ready to lend my feeble aid without regard to tarty or men short of this I ha1e no orjklt to answer. This is the creed of the true "patriot"?the honest Ametican "patriot"?without regard to parties, cliques, spoils, or humbug of any kind. Its doctrines preserve the natural independence of man in the most beautiful light. In the whole range of elassical literature, there is no passage more simply and beautifully conceived?containing so much wisdom in so small a compass?so much political philanthropy in so few aad simple words. Plato, Herodotus, Aristotle, Seneca, or Plutarch, among the ancients?Bacon, Machiavelli, Bolingbroke^or Burke among the moderns, never threw off a finer paragraph in such simple, energetic and classical language. Hurra for Captain Monroe ! the chief of the Patriots BankhCftcv ? In Indiana ninety-nino petitions have been filed, and -13 bankrupts declared. In Alabama up to the 23J ult. 41 applications had been entered. T.igiit in Rhode Island?The suffrage people of little Kbody seem determined to carry their constitution through. They have nominated candidates for all the state o dices from Governor to Sheriff, and have headed their ticket?" Constitutional and State Rights Ticket." The election is to be held on the lSth, instant, and then we thall probably see trouble. Movements ok Box-?Charles Dickens and lady arrived at Cincinnati on the 5th inst. L\ndlord's Mutual Benevolent Association ? In another column will be found the proceedings of this Benevolent Association, setting forth certain grievances that call for the immediate action of the Legislature. We shall refer to the subject again in Tuesday's paperSailino ok the Independence.?The packet ship Independence, Captain Holdredge, sailed yesterday morning for Liverpool. The morning was bright end beautiful. Washington Irving, our new Minister to Spain, is among her passengers. Health oi Washington Citv ?There were 34 deaths iu the Capitol in the month of MarchThe Senate are neglecting the interest of the country. The army and navy returns tor promotions are not acted upon, notwithstanding the crying wanta of the public service, and especially in the navy- 1 bsappiointment and discontent, added to | tne troubles incident to want of pay, is enough to disgust all officers connected with thr public defence The people see it, and are chugrined and vexed- Front one end of the country to the other? everywhere we see evidence of indignation in the people at the eupineness and inaction of the legislaHire. How long mu-t this deplorable state of things be permitted to exist- Reform. Siswhv Harbor.?CaptKaapn, of the Revenue culler, informs the editor of the Sandusky Clarion, that he has examined the bar at that harbor, and finds nine feet of water. The outer buoy stuuds in eleven feet water; the aecond buoy in nine feet, and on the bar. Mastera of vesselswill kerp the buoys on the starboard hand, and as close to them as possible, to have the best waterCm rt for the CoRaiceriojr or Errors.?April *> ? Mr. Justite Cowbr delivered an opinion advene to the motion for the dismissal of the appeal in the case of Walton vs DaV, made on Tuesday by N llill, jr., K?q < f counsel for the respondents The Court denied the motion, with costs. Adjourned to th City Hall, in the city of New York, on Saturday the 4th day of .Tune next. ["he a iscoxsix Trackdv.?Public indignation runs high in the Territory ?f Wisconsin, in relation to the murder or C. C. P. Arndt, i.. the Legisalive llall of the Territory Meetioga have been held in dilK-rcn! counties ?f Wi?c, ns,n, denounc. g the practice of secretly bearing arms in the legi-lative chsuibcrs of the country. We have seen an account of the expulsion of .lames R Vineyard,the perpetrator of the bloody dned, and arc amaacJ to hear, that a,ter this expulsion, by those who sa w Vineyard kill Mr. Arndt, in the piesence of his aged father who was on a visit to ,-ee his son, little dreaming that he was to witness his inuider, that Judge Dunn has discharged Vine yard on bail. The Miner's Free Press spe.ths in icrisis of merited rebuke at the ouirage upon the feelings of the people of Wisconsin Vineyard was within arm's length of Mr Arndt when die took such deadly aim at him, that he never spoke. Vineyard might at pleasure, being so near, have only wounded him, but he those to kil, him The Latent Defalcation?The most recent defalcation since Tom Lloyd's, is is New Orleiuj-? Curna, the periodical agent, has just run away, ae appears by the following from the New Orleans Advertiser :? Cur as Yoskkd !?It is with unipeaV able grief that we have to record the stiJdvn absence of Corns, the great Literary tinaucier. He has folio wed in the footsteps of his illustrious predecessor, Edward Yorke, Ef(]. Alas! for the literary world, that so horiitile a late should have befallen it: but ' 'us as it is, anl it can't he no 'filer." It wouldserm, fiom what we can hear, that Mr. Cun-.s has been making money by the bushel, that lus late partner sold out his share for $1700, payable in seven notes of (100 each, and one note of (1000, that a Mr. Mor gan purchased In interest in the concern for some (700 cash, that one of the (100 notes fell due, and was not paid. Previous, howt ver, to this denouement, Mr. C. had been raking,together all the funds he could possibly get, and suddenly, one morning or evening, it is not known, heYorked, [Swart wouted.J It is said that he has car?ied off some (16,000. Mr. Morgan sued out a writ of attachment, and yesterday morning the doors of tho Temple of Janus were closed. We have not heard how much the New York Herald and other literary concerns at th?? North hav*? Iipkii tnk?n in for?thflv will, npr hapg, be able to tell, when they come to read this very interesting article. The following lines were found yesterday, near the Temple of Literature?said to be composed by Curns himself, and left as a memento of his glorious career:? "E iward Yorke and John F. Curns, Two-worthy brothers they: Tlace their names upon their urns? 'Twill :ell their earthly sway." This elegant concern has taken ua in for nearly ?1000? but we richly deserve it. Out of easiness of temper, and kindness of disposition, we departed from our'established rule, and gave Curns a little credit?and we justly merit our loss for ever violating phe cash principles on which we started the IleraldHcreafter every agent of the Herald, throughout the country, will please to take notice, that if they are not invariably one week in advance with their funds we shall dismiss them, and appoint such agents as will obey the wholesome system of ca$h invariably in advance. Onr new agents in New Orleans are Messrs. Kellogg Mobgak, and in all their transactions with the eralj they will please to notice (Li.* ...u The case of Corns is peculiar The first thing that led to the fellow's prosperity was the agency ol the Herald. He sold from 500 to 1000 cop ies of each number of the Herald?and his profits wert about 280 per cent, cash down. Oa the Herald alone the fellow could have made $2000 to $3000 per annum. Alter establishing his business on the Herald, he became'the agent for other publishers here, and has probably taken them in more or less. We have lost nearly $10CO, but after all we do not regret it.? We can easily afford it?besidee, we deserve it. To trust any man with $1000, who lives in a city where the banks have behaved as they do in New Orleans, is silly in the extreme. During the last few months, about six or seven bank officers have absconded from that city, defaulters to various large amounts. How could the poor rascal, Curns, escape the contagion of such > orals^ It is said he carried off $20,000 in gold; and that he has gone tu Texas, or to Canada If the fellow is found in Texas, we trust that General Houston will put him into the front ranks, in his march upon Mexico; and if he will only pay over $1000 to the cause, we will forgive the rascal, and give him a receipt in full. If he should have gone to Canada, he shall be caught and punished. City Intelligence. Nominations for Aldkrmen anb Assistants.?The following are the names of the gentlemen nominated as candidates lor these offices by the Democratic aud Whig parties :? First Ward?Whig?Calvin Balis, for Alderman, and Harman C. Westervelt, for Assistant. The Democrats hare made no nomination. Ss.cond Warp?Whig? Caleb 8. Weodhull, for Alderman, and Oeorge F. Nesbit, for Assistant. The Democrats hare made no nomination in this ward. Third Ward? Wkig?John A. Underwood, for Alder, man, George W. Conklin, for Assistant. There is anothcr ticket running by the Whigs in this ward with the name of Wm. Dodge, for Assistant, and also two Whig candidates for Collector. The Democratic nomination is Samuel 8. Parker for Alderman, and Clement Uuiorn for Assistant. Fourth Ward? IVhig?Richard 8. Williams, for A1 dcrman, and Alfred Ashfteld, for Assistant. Democratic ?Robert Martin/or Alderman,and David J. Williams,for Assistant. Fifth Ward?IPAig?Robert Jones, for Alderman,and William Adams, far Assistant. Democratic?Brigbam Howe, tor Alderman, sad James B. Nicholson, for Assistant. Siith Ware?Whig?Clarkson Crolius. for Alderman, and Richard II. Atwell, for Assistant. There are four candidates in the Geld on the Democratic aide, viz : William Shaler, John Emmons, Shivers Farker and James Ferris. The probality is that all but Shaler wilj withdraw. Bkvehth Ward?Democratic?Charle* W. Smith, for Herman, and James Nash, for Assistant. Whig?William D. Murphy, for Alderman, and Henry A. Iiurlbutt, for Assistant. Eiohth Warb? Demncralie?David Vandervoort. for Alderman,Charles P. Brown, for Assistant. Whig?Syl" vanus S. Ordncy, for Alderman , and William H. Sweet for Assistant. Nisth Ward?Drmocratit? Moses O. Leonard, for Alderman, and William D. Waterman, for Assistant. Whig ?Stephen Patten, for Alderman, and Dr. Alexander WDunn, for Assistant. Trrth Ward?Elijah F. Purdy, for Alder' man, and Daniel Ward, for Assistant, ff'htg? Peter S. Titus, for Alderman, and George Eichell,for Assistant. Eleverth Ward?Democratic?Abraham Hatfield, for Alderman, and Charles J. Dodge, for Assistant. Whig? Jonathan Rider, for Alderman, and John McGowan,for Assistant. teslrni Ward? Drmnrmlie?Henry Bi'eevoort, for Alderman, and Norman IlicVok, f?r Assistant. Dr. Wil liams and Samual F. Osgood have withdrawn frosa the canvass. Whig?Richard F. Carman, for Alderman, and George W. Allerton, for Assistant. Thirtekrvh Ward?Dtmocralie?Hezekiah W. Bonnoil, for Alderman, and Peter Esquirol, for Assistant ICAif-Thomas Kennedy, for Alderman, and Dr. Alfred W. White, for Assistant. Foirteerth Ward?Drmtarolic? Edward S. Innes, for Alderman, and Robert Berkley, for Assistant. Abraham B. Davis, and James M. Miller, have withdrawn from the Whig?John.Stcwart/.for^Alderman, and John B. Scoles,for Assistant. Fiftef.rth Ward?Whig?Henry E. Davis, for Alder' man, and William V. Brady, for Assistant. Dtmoamlit? James Zeiss, for Alderman, and John E. Ross, for Assis' ant. Siiterrth Ward? Drmtcralic? Edmund O. Rawson< for AlJerman, and David 8. Jackson, for Assistant Whig? Edward D. West, for Alderman, and Walter MeaJ^ for Assistant. Srvertef.rtm Ward?Democrn'ii ? Frederick R. Leei for Alderman, and John Pettigrew, for Assistant- Whig? Arb,,r fnr A o. l Willi? BI.I111 ' Assistant. The ticket nominated in several of the wards by the "Independent Democrat*,'' hate nearly all been with" dtswn since the new* of the passage of the School Bill. A Movsk's Nkst?Whilu Me?*r*. and Kkar ss.v were renovating the new eitablishment taken by them at the (econd door from the corner of Frankfort treet. in Chatham, a lew days since, and which they hare chriatened " The Fourth Ward House," among tha old rubbish in tbo corner of the building, was discovered a moose's nest, with three hairless young one*, enclosed in bank notes, amounting to >800,000. The boy who made the discorery thought he had found a prize, but upon examination, the nott* prored to be from the plate of Jacob Barker's old Marble Bank, and without hi*signature. The note* were of >10,000 each. How the mice became po*?e*sed them i* best known to those who formerly resided on the premises. roLie*.?The offices of the police were a* rjuiet yes tcrdsy a* any Sunday officer could desire. Nothingdc* iug but stagnation, an 1 nothing stirring but dust. The Coroner was undisturbed, and his deputy lias flat on his back w ith inflammatory fever. Chatham Thbatr* ?This evening is for the benefit of Mr. B ce, for which occasion n great treat has been prepared, as will be seen by a reference to the bill*. Mr. W. Wood, the pantomimist, makes his second appearance. Notw ithstanding the indisposition of the worthy manager, the performances lack nothing of that interest which his tact ar.d en* rgy contributes to impart to them* Iscinrst* or Emigration.?A short time since a little child, the only remaining offspring of a western emigrant, wandered away from ite home on Henry Prairie, 111 , until bewildered and lest About a week afterward it was found dead under a i grove ?f trees six nulesfrcm home 1 Professor f.yi ll'n h.igtatli and Lait Xjcctura r oil Geology?Glaciers and Iceberg*. <1 Glaciers ? Mr. Ltell commenced ibis lecture J1 by referring to the enormous quantities of boulders, g and large rounded masses of the oldest and other r rock-', that were to be found in various parts of the n world ; many of them in such enormous quantities ^ as to form apparently a distinct strata, but mostly r unstrntified, as the newer rocks always are; and yet v these great beds of boulders would be fouud resting h on the top of some very modern formation, and ' sometimes mixed up with shells similar to those 0 tound now existing in some of our ?eas and lakes, v Some of these shells are brackish; as though the sea Jj had, by high winds, been forced into the freeh water 0 in which they existed, and made them brackish- c We had only to suppose, in order to see how this was done, that the sea of the Northern Ocean, by ? high winds should be forced down the Cattegat, far tl into the Baltic, so as to dam back the vast body of p fresh water that is constantly poured into the Baltic; ^ tee shells would become brackish; then to suppose r that in winter,when the Baltic was frozen up^nasses ) o rocks should crack and fall down from the rocks " Bi'.uated at the extremity of the Baltic, and all along its shores; when the ice began to break up and boat |, down toward the main ocean in the spring, many of r these large fragments of rock would be carried ^ down on the floating ice for miles and miles; the ice- " bergs crushing and grinding against the shores, as it a we nt down, would rub off the edges and angles of I these fragments ; carry them all down towards the 'J ocean with them, and then, when the ice melted, t] these large masses of rocks would all drop to the bottom of the sea, and form an enormous unstratifled j. bed of boulders. Then we have to suppose the bed \\ of the Baltic heaved up as high as the tops of some a of our lulls, and we should have precisely the same n appearances and stale of things which we now Hod n in manv parts of the world. Mr- Lyell went on to state that in this way only could the appearances, at present to be found on the shores and islands of the Gulf of St. Lawrence, be accounted for; particularly the curious nature of the beds of boulders found on the sea beach opposite 'twill re the Flower-pot rocks are seen in tk? St. Lawrence Gulf. In this beach we find shells that have n lived in a much colder climate ; and yet this boulder formation is of very recent origin. The shells c in them are nearly all the same as tbose now living, a In fact, there is very little doubt that the deposition j, of these erratic strata commenced just before that era which has been termed the post-pliocence penod ; and that it went on through pari of that period. ' we nave now iu nooouiu ivi uicec iiiafisrD ui lotivs hi being brought over numerous lakes and rivers, hills t and valleys, many miles from their parent rocks, u?- , stratified, as they are, and almost all of them nonli saillif'erous. w Mr. Ltell remarked here, that in speaking of l( glaciers and iceberg", it must be borne in mind that , in the extreme north, aud in many low latitudes, above 6000 feet high, the snow never melts. The T snow forms on the summit and the sides of the ii Alps; when it accumulates to a great extent, it deattends by tits own gravity, and covers fields and valleys ior fifteen miles in length ; it melts by ^ dsy in summer, and freezes by night, and n< thus gets consolidated. It is pushed down from the (><

mountains, two miles nigh, to plains that are only 000 feet high above the level of the aea. Here it forms those enormous glaciers, which we see all ? over Switzerland. The snow will accumulate many vt hundred feet in thickness, but the average thickness x is about 120 feet; when the valley gets chocked up, R the glacier is shoved and driven forward by other c great descending masses of frozen snow behind, and ? ring" along with it the large boulders and masses of reck that had been torn trom the sides of the b mountains, and hurled down into the valley by the frost and lulling snow and ice. These glaciers will filj a valley in o or three milei wide, and several b miles long ; and are frequently shoved along in f, summer by the melting caused by the heat ol the .. sun, at the rate of an inch to three inches an hour. In these valleys a large ridge of these enormous e boulders and rocks will be formed, caused by the ma-sesof snow descending from the mountains on w each side of the valley, carrying before them the * fragments of rocks, until both musses meet in the 0 middle and form these great ridges which we find h in the valley of the Aar, in the Bernese Alps; where ?' are also seen several smaller parallel ridges caused " by the descent of snow several miles farther r' up the valley, and by which the whole mass is '? pushed and stioved along, grinding off the edges and angles of the rocks, until they are neaily round. [Here Mr. Lyell pointed to a map of the great fi) Glacier of the Aar in the Hernese Alps, with the P1 mountains of the Faiusterra and Lcuterba, on each side-] The masses of snow come down laterally, w earring these immense morsyB, or masses of rock, ai before them. In the hot summer's days yon may see these icy rivers moving along an inch or more an hour ; and the ice cracking and rending with a 11 noise like thunder. These glaciers, at their termi- ' nation where the valley is only two or three hundred a feet wide, and in a beautiful arch where the water rushes nut in msonificent nasnarhs fnrmino the '' sources of rivers. In very cold summers these glaciers will move back, and sometimes go back half a mile in one summer; and then you can see at the bottom of the part deserted what has taken place ; the quartz pebbles has polished and scratched the limestone underneath and ploughed deep ft r? rows in it. In this way we can see h >w large pieces of rocks get rounded ; the ice possesses great grinding properties, and grinds off the angles. To prove that the ice does this without water, we find the same phenomena of rounded masses, thousands of feet below the level of perpetual snow, where there is no water. A hut was built in 1827, in the medial moray of the Great Glacier of the Aar; nme years afterwards, in 1S36, it was found lobe perfectly uninjured, but had moved along 2200 feet! In four years afterwards in 1840, it was lound to have movtd 4500 feet down the valley, travelling at the rate otjsixteen inches a day. And all this travelling is done in summer. Between the eleventh and fifteenth centuries, the glaciers were much lese advanced than they are now. They retreated then. . in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, they ( advanced. In Chili in latitude 46, the same latitude . as the Bernese Alps, these glaciers will coine down from the mountains and descend entirely to the sea. And the Andes here are only 7000 feet high, er half the height of the Alps. The reason of these is that the summer heat is less intense in Chili than in Switzctland. . In Kurope we mast go as high up us 67 north latitude before we sec a glacier de scent to the sea; and yet in Chili, in latitude 46, these glaciers go to the sea, and there form icebergs ?and it may be said that there is a very large 8 manufactory of icebergs going on all the yeur round. Mr. Lyell then went track to the Swiss glaciers, which, he said, after retreating for two or three or more cold summers would leave large tracts oflaBd and rocks formed by their deserted morays; these would soon be covered with huts and vegeta tions and trees. Then some hot summer the glacier would advance again, and shove several morays into one, crush in the aides of the huts and tear up the trees of many years growth, with a very slow inotton ; then retreat again ; and trees would again grow and the huts be rebuild Mr. Lyixl observed that these unstratified boulder formations could not have been deposited by water ; because water has an assorting power; separates small stones from large and sand and mud frcm both, and deposit the whole in a stratified form; water carries all the smaller materials much farther than the larger. But ice carries small and large all along together; and these Alpine moray depot-its, seen alter thev have been left by the retreat of a glacier back up the valley, exactly resemble the great boulder formations. These boulders in this country, seen on Long Island, in the valley of the Connecticut, and elsewhere, are rounded on three sides and flattened at the bottom, and the limestone 4 beneath is polished, and dug into furrows?parallel K rows scooped out. Now in water, pebbles by at- " trition tire rounded all over aud do not dig furrows ^ i_ i l ? 11 in we rota. oeueain* | jj I< w.ERos.?Mr. Lvf.ll concluded by paying thai icebergs after they were formed on the sea coast, l from glaciers with enormous masses of rock upon their surface, or imbedded in therr, would carry large fragments along in the same way that the glaciers do. lie said that he saw an iceberg in crossing the Atlantic in 1841, with 100,00:> tons of rock upon f1 it. In 18?) an iceberg was seen in the South A'fin " tic Ocean ISO# nules from any known land, wnh a j' mass cf rock on it twelve feet thick. Now as that -r iceberg ascended inio warm latitudes and melted, u the mass of rock would tall to the bottom of the U ocean. (And so with thousands and thousands of n other ntas-es, of| rocks, and boulders brought from F the older rock9 in all parts of the world, ana dropped w to the bottom of the ocean.) And then if the Dot- * torn of the ocean was to be heaved up, we should " find this mass of rock lying there, 1300 miles lr?m 7 its parent rock, carried in this way over hills, and ? rivers and valleys and chasms, and perhaps deposited 0.1 a bed of the newest limestone or sand formation. F We also find masses of stranded icebergs in various places fu I of rocks that hare been brought many hundred nnles ou them. Mr Lyu.l then went on to show that in this way, we might account for finding enormous masses ot ? the talcose granite of the Bernese Alps, now resting p 1 n cverv part ot the limestone of Mount Jura; one mass of gneiss on the Jura limestone wns forty feet w ia diameter. All these red blocks must have crossed the great valley of Swiiseiland in this part which is " fifty miles wide. They are found at all heights on " ihe Jura, and in some parts of the Lake of Geneva. Mr. Lyell embrace# the hypothesis of a sea or lake filling this valley at one time, when the Airs were f about hall the height they now are. The Alps then s lent down their glaciers to the sea, bringing aud car- > y ing down ihe blocks of gueinsand latcose granite, topping some to the bottom of this aim of the sen. ato the Swims valley where they are now found, and inding the rest also on the Jugp lim* stone. The atne thins is now going on, ou toe coast of Chili; pposite the isle of Chime ; the arm of the sea is 25 niles wide between Cliiloe and Chili; the glaciers ome down with masses of the Andes' rocks to the ea ; here icebergs are formed, which carry these neks across to the isle of Chilve, and sirand thein at arious heights, after dropping some of them to the ottom of the sea. Now we have only to suppose n upheaval of the Andes to the height of the Berese of Alps, and of the isle of Chtloe to the height >f the Jura, and .he intervening arm of the sea, irhich is about 3000 feet deep, laid dry, we should ave precisely the same pueutiug appearances, that \t have now upon the Jura, as to how these blocks f granite and sienite were dispersed on the Chilean bain of hills. Mr. Lyell finished the course af lectures by a light reference to Long Island, which he said was lmoet entirely made up of the boulder formation ; tie blocks at this end of the island were from the nlicarijja tftfisp in 1K0 nanivo nf tU* ~l J ? : - J uuc VI iuc isiauu nrit" ctiently from the valley cf the Connecticut; and those n the island opposite New Haven, were of the trap ock class, similar to that rock in situ at New Haven, ill these rocks might have been carried thither by cebergs when Long Island was submerged, or by rifting coast ice afterwards. This drifting coast c frequently carries the blocks that fall down from tills on the coast to a distance of seven hundred (tiles. To judge of the weight of rock these ice ergs will cany, we mast remember that icebergs re often two hundred feet high, and many miles 111 ircumference; and that lor every cubic foot of ice bove water there are eight cubic feet below water, ind in the North Seas, whole masses of coast have ieen formed by the rocks brought by this drifting oast ice; some of which is sufficient to m?ve ail he buildings in the city of New York ? In taking his leave, Mr. Lycll said this was the ist lecture he should deliver in the United States; e should now resume his geological tour west id north: and the welcome and kindness he had let from Lake Erie to the Sdvannah River, had lade him forget that he was in a foreign land. Texas. [Correspondence of the Herald.l Bastrop, March lt>:h, 1842. >t* r Brother:? I hasten to give you some particulars concerning ur present situation. We are in a state of war. in Sunday last information reached this place that Mexican army was within six miles of San Anjnio. The next morning news reached ns of the iking of that place under the following circumtances. About eight hundred Mexican cavalry unrounded the town, and sent in a white flag to apitulatefor the surrender of the city, which was one in this way . The Texians, 75 in number, the -hole force of the town, and families, were al>wcd to march out of town with their arms, and II property they wished to take, which they did. hey also destroyed 300 kegs powder, by brt-akig the kegs, and throwing it in the river; they Iso brought otf seme cannon. The Mexicans said, II who wished to remain and attend to their busiess, and submit to the Mexican authorities, should e protected: one or two merchants did so. Thia ondHct on the part of the Mexicans created a great sal of wonder among Texiana. The commander 'ho took San Vntonin, says they arc the advanced uard of a large invading army, which is generally redittd- The number is stated, by different Rurces, from 15,000 to 50,000 men. Since San ntonio was taken, our spies have been on their ack trail to the Nenaus River, and ean make no iscovcries of more troops- A call has been made y the Secretary of War for troops from the dif>rent divisions to conceutrate at the city of Ausin, which call is more promptly obeyed than was ver dane in any other country. As the express ravels, they turn out by counties All the men 'est of this river is under arms Bastrop county, 'hich gave 350 votes at the last election, has sent p wards of 300 mounted men to Austin. Fayille as done as much; Gonzales more. Austin county Dnvened at San Felipe, and have left cne men nine to take charge or iwo families, and send the jst to the army. In fact, so far as I have learned, lere is a general turn out of the whole force of le country. The families are all leaving Austin, and all the imilies in this county have been recommended to ick up and hold themselves in readiness to leave >r the East, which has bsen done. At home wo e are all ready; our goods packed, and wagon id team ready. This you must believe is a serious time. We, le whole community, have very little uion'-y, and tany not a dollar. 1 have some hope that if it iinuld be a regular invasion, that they will tarry t San Antonio to fortify until we can raise to stop bem west of this river. But if their forces are om 20 to 40,000, it will take some thousands to top them. 1 shall remain in this place until the force of the nemy is ascertained. If we have to leave, I shall et {my family in good company, and then go to be army ana see them out Let their force e what it may, they cannot Iskc Texas Thsy lay injure this part ol this country, but hey'llbe the worst whipped set you ever heard of. believe, with all their present pretended clcaency, that when we get the upper hand, that no rercy will be shown them. Every information rom San Antonio, say that they admit any person 0 na.-s in or out of town at pleasure?and mHrfy go ad return. Strange conduct this for Mexicans. >ne of our spies have jnst this moment come in. nd savs they are re-buildingfthe Alama with 750 sen, and expect 500 more in a day or two, which 1 all the Mexican force we ean possibly hear of. >ur spies saj* three hundred men from Guadeloupe, nd two hundred others will certainly attack them ft.mnrrnw! anrf i ho r? iu tin d/istk* ?? * ~ w - ??,4 in lest thers should be an unknown fore* near, ["he people believe this to be the commencement if an invasion, and will act accordingly. The Mexicans believe we are dissatisfied with onr government, and they think if good terms arc offered r* will ioin in whola or in part; but they are sady mistaken?to a man we'll fight, conquer, or die; ind any man who will dare to remain, and take irotection from Mexicans, will be certainly shot. The above is all ihe important intelligence that has ranspired to this date, s-nd if you hear more or rorse rumors compare dates, and if later you may ire credit?if not?not. Superior Court. Before Chief Justice Jones. Ogdtn, Waddivgton 4" Co. vi. T%omai II Lrggrlt.?On lie 30th March, 1839, the house of Luggett, Woostcr Jl rame, purchased of plaintilfs two bills of exchange for '3'JO each, payable in fifteen days. The next day Mr. rame sold one of the bills in Wall street, and, en the ubsequent day,the other. A knowledge of thetransacon having come to Mr. Ogden's ears, he was alarmed, nd called upon Frame, who offered to give him collateal security, and handed him two notes endorsed i.y de ndaut for the amount, one of which is now in suit. Tha ouse of L. W. & K. stopped on the 3d April, having had be misfortune, previously, it was stated on the trial, to verdraw at four banks where they bad been in the habit f keeping accounts, but which has since been settled, dr. Leggett refused to pay the notes when due en the ;tound that the endorsement was in possession of Legett, WoosterrJi jKrame for a special purpose, and that 'rame patting with it far a preceding debt, waa a miiaplication of tbo endoracment, and hence the preaent scion. It waa remarked on the trial that Mr. Leggett withdrew from active business in the house in 1834, but till continued to endorse for it. In 1837 he was on its aper to the smount of (100,000. but, on the 30th March, 830, had reduced the sum to $83 000 The endorsements, e contends, were given to renew notes in bank then beoming due. The jury retired about two o'clock on Friny, remained in session all nigbt, and, after being toother for twenty houn. returned into court on Saturday toming with a declaration that they could not agree. heC'hiif Justice expressed a disposition for remanding btm. but was assured that it would be of no aTail, and bey were discharged. For plaintiffs. Messrs. Griftin end Cutting. Meosri. ord, Oirard and Wetmore for defendant. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Cforgt jr. SAieMs vs. Jamm S. li'yrknff, II. C. Reitit'r, triffi'h P (Jn frith If Co, John M G'ffdh and J ,hn .1 Lo<ser?This was an action to recover $3,330, being the IM.j1jj1t (ii H Iimuuijuu i>y it. V. iwboiici, ? i iiuy. on Rmm 8. WyckolT, of this city, and accepted by him ? ho defendants contest payment on the ground of usury, appears that Mr. Latimer, who i? not n party to the do nee, diicounted tho dralt, charging 6 per cent intcreat, nd j per cent in addition, for brokerage or ahaving. or thU J per cent, amonnting to $11 and a few cent*, the rhole draft was jeopardized, thi* ?um con*titotlng the round of usury. The plaintiff receired the notein paylent for a bill of goods. There wai doubt a* to whether redraft had been an accommodation one or otherwiae. 'he jury found n verdic' in fjvor of plaintiff for the mount of the dralt and interest. For plaintiff, Me??r?. It II Bowne and H.BCowles. or defendant. Mr Holme*. The Circuit Court then adjourned line die. Dlatrlct Court of the I'nltid Stain, Before Judge Bett*. Aran. ?Set ?ro/ ji/tMtil to ilrrire.? Ol jection* rere liled to thoae of William Lewis Booth and Alonzo . Smith. The objections to petition of Senter M. Gidding* were rithdrawn, ami it passed to decree. Argtimi nt was presented by Messrs. Evarts and J rescott Hall, in the case of Henry Kneeland?after hich the Court adjourned. V. fi. Marshal's Office. Arsn !> 9. th Merrill, a seaman on board the srhoon r Ali'ia, complained of the mste, Jamea 8 Bennett, tor "aulting him with a dangeroiu w? apon while 1) tng at [ayaguex in March laat, Bennett was held to bail. POSTSCRIPT. fk*- For our una1 Southern Correspondence, $*c., by l/te1 mominn's Mail, ?< fourth page. Commluloiitr,< Court. Before Meiiri. Jane*, MoBrair and Cox, Commistioiteri. AraiL 9 ?R L Stuart mint Alts. Stuart va. Agtui Stuart.?Tkn war a charge ot lunacy biought by ibe sons against their mother, allusion to which baa already bten made, in onr columns, and which terminated on Friday evening. Many witnesses were examined both in support and ditproval of the charge.? Mrs. Stuart was represented by aevarsl witnesses not only to be an exceedingly active and ca pable woman, but to have tern a good mother,by whose industry and care not only her huaband waa enabled to leave a handsome eatate, which she greatly added to after hit death, but the torn placed in sftuence, andahe now miitreas, in her own right, of a large fortune, which (he hai canted, by ber >,ood management, to grow, even to the preient hour. Her aona were minora when their father died about fifteen yeari trace,and aha waa executrix to the ettate. On their becoming of ago thay qualified at executoi*. On behalf of the preaecution it waa ahown that Mra. S. it unexceptionable aa to atind and conduct, but when her husnand's ettate and her aoi.a have been alluded to within a year or two paat, aha bat become excited, declaring that the latter hare refuted to tettle with her ut executrix (which did not appear to be the fact) and accuted aeveral gentlemen of baring united in diction to prevent her obtaining her rights Mr* Stuart left the bouse occupied by her son (the stand where the had successfully toiled for a# long a period) about two years ago, and went to board, declaring to Mri. Thompson, a lady of her acquaintance, that trie thought the waa not welcome there. Many witnesses testified to the good character of Mra Stuart. One of them, a highly respectable gentleman, declared to having been intimately acquainted with her and her family for thirty yean, and lor the laat fifteen years a fallow member of the Murray striet church (Dr. MacAuley'a) and of the Duane street church (Mr. Potter's.) He waa at her house at the corner of Chamber* andGreenwi h streetaoae evening previous to her leaving, when aome words took place between her and her son Alexander, when the latter spoke to her in a manner that surprised and shocked him?Alexander said, among other things ''Ms, if you do not hold your tongue, 1 will put you in the asylum," or words to that t ffect She wrote to her sons that if they did not settle with her the would gi t married and have aome one to protect her,at the lame time informing u lady that she did so only for the purpose of scaring them and making tham do right. Hints were thrown out that the intended to be married to Mr. llobert Swartwont ybrothei of the Collector,who, from his jolly warm aupeurance, by the way, would be no mean companion of a cold night.) He had been introduced to ber,it appears,dining the holidays,but Mra: Stuart laughed at the idea ol marrying him?the answered the badinage of a female friend by sayingthat ahe had two sona ot her own, who had given her sufficient trouble,- and she had no idea of marrying.? Mr. Swaitwout, who had six sona, whereby her troubles would be increased. Soon after this letter, how-ver, the present action waa commenced. The rule laid down by the chief commissioner, on the trial, was. that counsel should not address the jury, tiutthat the law on the subject might be stated to the Court. Messrs. Griffin, Strong, and Bid well nppearod on behalf of the defendant, and Mr. Shtflelin for the prosecution.?In presenting the case, Mr. Gritfin stated that the law did not contemplate jiunitkment, even in cases of lunacy, but it sought to protect the party, rendered helpless ty ailliction, and throw the same sort of shield around it that a parent would to a child?its intention wui to take into its possession the person and property ol the party with a single eye to that party's good, and not, by entering cruel proceedings against persons for lunucy, disgrace and impoverish them, and drive them to that very insanity, and commit them to a madhouse, under pretence of doing good. The presfiut proceedings, he said, savored more of the despot than otherwise, taxing ut< ay the liberty and property of the victim under prutem. ?- of protection. Mrs. 8tuart kiiWn [hnun nntnnlv .-a of sound mind. but. aftae having made her properly with her own hand*, took care of her sons, and increased that property up to the present hour. There has not been a shade of evidence out to that effect. Are these proceedings, then, in regard to her, cotrect ? She is shown to be a good member of the community,injuring no person, taking care of herfe'f and her estate, and the only thiDg alleged against her, is that she labors under a sort of monomania in regard to her sous, believing them not to have done right y her. Kven admitting this?admitting that one littls corner of her mind ia affected, should that be a reason for endeavoring to destroy the w hole ? The most that could be done in regaid to it by her sons is, that if she devises her property toothers they might possibly present it, after her death, as ground for breaking her will ?but the present proceedings are cruel. I speak, said Mr. O , with warmth, bat I speak what I feel. I do not sympathise with the accused merely as her counsel,?! feel for her aituatiorf as a parent, as a man. It has been said, this is not a public nirair, but a family quarrel!?It is indeed carrying a family quarrel very far, when one portion of it seeks to deprive the other of what are the dearest rights on God's universal world,liberty and property, and publicly bringing charge* against that party calculated to consign her to a madhouse, and reward her toil and her care for them by a straight Jacket. But 1 thank God there is a tedeeming power in that jury.? [here the counsel was checked as travelling eut af the record]?and that ahe will be restored to her privilege*, her friends, and her seat in the houae of Qoti. Mr. G-, ihen quoted several cases in pointrelating to the lawAfter the evidence had been concluded, the case was submitted to the jury without summing up or charge, who returned a visidict?" that Agnwt Stuart ia nat a lunatic, nor incapable of taking care of her peraon or her property ; but that she labor under an aberration of mind a* regards her husband's estate and her son#." It may be well to atate, that the character ef the aons waa shown on the trial to be ef the best diacription, aa it is generally acknowledged to be in the community?and that of the mother as of the moat exemplary kind -in fact auch as can be rarely met with?(takingher for all in all)-in any community. Why the aona should aeek to deprive her of the possession ef her property, there lUir, IJJ nmuu imp ?uum i/p liaiHieu HUU UfgrsaTO, seemed to be pn anomaly. One of the spectator* indulged in the remark that the mother is not the only one. apparently, who possesses aberration of mind in regara to the estate. The view of the case seemed to be a charitable one, and by all present wa* most readily and willingly allowed. Court Calendnrthla Day, Si'pfrior Court.?Nos. 5, 12, 3. 55, 59, 60, 144, (1, . 63. 146,63 to 71, 163, 73, 73, 74, 76, 77. Court of Common Plras?Part 1.?Nos. 95, 99, 103, 105, 107. It9, 111, 113, 117. 173, 177,39, 191, 119, 121. Part 3. at 4 o'clock ?Nos. 1 53, 168, 12, 40, 66, 194, 176, 6, 41, 225, 126, 182. 194 32, 62 , 91), 113,24, 60, 90,108, 122,160, 161, 168, 3, 148,16,36, 162,170. Bankrupt List. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK. William Wilson, lace dealer, New York, to be declared bankrupt May 9 Alex. H. Palmer, clerk, Hunter 9 Erastns Chittenden, clerk, New York 16 Joseph II. Lester, merchant, do 9 Lieut. William J. Hakdie, ofthe 2d Dragoons, U.S. A. came passenger in the Columbia at Boaton. Lieut. H., it will be recollected, left this country about a year since with two or three other officers of the army to attend the celebrated Military School at Sarnaur in France, whither they were ordered by the Secretary of War, for the purpo.-e of acquiring a thorough knowledge of ce airy tactica. Lieut. 11. is a native of Camden County, in this State.?Savannah Ihjntb. Singular MisroRTu.fx* ?Some fourteen years since, Capt D. Wilson, uf \V rent ham, Mass. was struck upon the right eye by a hoop pole accidentally thrown by a deaf and dumb brother. He lost his eye. A few weeks since a hoop pole was thrown by his son, which accidentally struck his left eye. He la therefore now blind. I (XT- CHATHAM THEATRE -Rice takes his benefit to night, end presents for the approbation of his numerous friends, a most attractive entertainment, consisting of the drama of Clarl, in which Mr*. Thorne, the pretty Miss Mestayer, Mr. Ilield and the entire company appear. The farces of Ten Miles out of London aad Deeds of Dreadful Note, in both of which the beneficiary appears, and the drama of the Muleteer of Palermo, in which the celebrated Mr. Wood appears. As seats tonight will be in g'eat demand, we advise all who wish to procure a good one to go early. {V7-PEALE'S MUSEUM ?We are editors, grave editors, and sedate as bashaw s with three tails ; bat still, when we bethink ourselves of Dela'nus strange and wonderful as strange imitations of Korrest, Hilton, Ksmble ; his recitation of Young Weller's description of a rail load, Yankee eccentricities ur.d French stories, we era forced to drop our gravity and hold our very sides for laaghter. Mr. Morris, too. it one of the world's wonders?hi* csn.ic songs, lor tl.u most part written by himself, are admirable hits at the times?while Master Yates as a dancer, blends the graces of Tsglioal with the towi it fon t of Elssler, and all these things with a thousand sr more that we have not told, are to be tosn and heard at this delightful place of fashionable retort. 0(7-ROCKWELL AND TURNER'S CIRCUS have set out upon thi ir travelling cipedition. They are to give their first performance abroa 1 this evening at Brooklyn, in their travailing pavillion, erected at the corner of Ti. rpont and CliRton streets. It it the largest, most talented, and strictly the best conducted establishment of the kind ever started out from this city. It was patronized while here by families of the highest respectability, and it* |ierfermsnces sre in every respect free from the objections sometimes made to this species of amusement. Rockwell will make a fortune if he ad here* to hii prt aeut ay atom ni management. Q&- SHERMAN'S MEDICATED LOZENGES have been b< Core the Medical Board of Havana and beon approved by that scientific Institution, and are naw acid to a great extent throughout the Spanish province*. Dr. Sherman ii to the medical world what Napoleon waa to the military. Ilia office ii at 106 Naaasu afreet, New York?8 State atreet, Boaton, and .1 Legrr Building*, Philadelphia (W- TO THE MEDICAL FACULTY OF NEW YORK, A'-.?Mr*. Jnim * Bctta, of Philadelphia, beg* leave to announce lit r in'enlion of visiting Now York, on Thurrday neat,the 13th of April inatant, at the A* for Houae. Mr* B rrepectfully refer* medical gentlemen to the New York Lvncet of April 3. and to the Phil, adelphia Medical Examiner of Mirch 36th, for interesting information rrspecting her supporter*. Her instrument* have met with tho moat decided aticceaa, in the practice of many of the moat eminent practitioner* of Philadelphia, New York and other citioa of the United State*. Mr*. Delta intend* to viait Boaton aa early aa possible. Her charge for patient* the maybe honored with will be, including instrument*, tea dellar*. Her other arrangement* will rendor her itay in Naw York neceaiarily thort. She will leave New York 0? Saturday next. Third and Tammany atreet*, Philadelphia. April 7th, 1943.

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