Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 9, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 9, 1842 Page 2
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t NEW7 YORK HERALD. New York, Monday, May II, 184?. Removal.?The Hcbald Orrica it removed to the apuclout and central building at the corner of Kul'on an-1 Niittau atraeta, w here all advertisement* and aut>acri|>tioiia are received Alao, order* received for printing of evert description U/? A* Allanr wanted for Providence, R. I , to oirculate the Daily and Weekly Herald. None need apply unlcaa one who can conlorm with our terma ol payment in I'unre. aa uo aredit will hereafter be given. Polndtifer'a Keport on the *?w York C ue loin Holier We give our reader* to-duywme ol tho '"elegutif extract*" from the famous Keport of " Old Poina," on the New York Custom llotieo. They are labeled in tlie way that druggiMs label i>oisona and prutwtc acida, ao that no honest (lerson need to be afraid of swallowing corrosive hiihiimate instead of hard cider. We conceive this brochure on the X. Y. Custom ilouae, to be one of the moat remarkable literary, |4IJ1om~'[>iiu ui, mruiuui, mm puiioiogicai woi ks ui the day. Rulwt-r is a blockhead to " Old Poins," and Zanoni, or the hook on " Animal Magnetism," entirely eclipsed. Swartwout, Iloyt, Curtis, and a dozen others, are the principal characters of this valuable work, and they are shown up in the most brilliant colors, and without any regard to nature or fact. Virtue and piety form the (>edestals ?l the work?mixed with a little hard swearing?bad grammar?bold assertion?singular fact?and powerful fancy. None but " Old Poins," from Mississippi, could have produced such a work. We will tell why. Some few years ago, Alderman Peters of this city, one of the greatest humorists of any age, was travelling in Mississippi, collecting accounts. After transuding some business with one of his customers, he proceeded to have a talk 011 the news of the day. " What's doing 111 them times, Mr. Smith, or Mr. Anybody !" asked the Alderman, in his bland style. " Not much?we htc electing u Congressman." " Oh ! who have you up 1 "Oh ! we have Mr. Such-a-one up, and Old Poiudexter." " What sort of men are they T* "Why, Mr. Sucli-a-one is one of the most honorable, talented and best men in the {/restrict." " Ah ! what sort of a man is Poins 1" "Me! (with a laugh)?He?Old Poins is one of the d?d?st rascals in the (/restrict, or in the State. " Well, I suppose you vote lor the other!" " Not by ajugfull. I'll vote for Old Poins." "Why! how!" " Why, Old Poins is certainly one of the greatest scoundrels in tho Western Country?hut in Washington they arc as great a set of rascals as lie is?and 1 shall vote for Poins, to send him there to match them?and to get rid of the d?d rascal for the next two years in this drrtf rut." "lln! Iia! ha!?ho! ho! ho !" roared Alderman Peters. " What the h?11 do you laugh at 1 Do you mean to insult me 1" " Oh ! no, 1 beg your pardon?no audi thing." "Then either drink with me, or fight; one or tother, by the 'Tarnal." This is essentially a true story. And possibly it was on the same principle that Captain Tyler selected "OldPoins" to investigate the New York Custom House, lie sent a rogue to catch a rogue? they are all rogues round?and thr whole investigation, retort, and all, is a roguish piece of business. How the devil must laugh about this day of the month I To ofn Patrons.? We have to make an apology to our numerous friends, for the negligence we have treated them for a week or two past. We have a variety of new books?new articles?new things of every kind to notice, but our time has been so engaged in removing our extensive establishment to its present loculity, thut we could not by any possibility, find time to do what we bad intended. Ample reparation and attention will be given to all these matters in a day or two. We will be perfectly under way in a few days. Tom Marshall's Opinion of New Yoke.?We request every one to read the description of the beauty nnd locality of this vast metropolis by the Hon. Tom Marshall of Kentucky, in one of his temperance speeches. It is the most brilliant gem?the finest burst of eloquence of the present age. True too?to the very dust of the earth. New York is the great centre of tins republic?the mighty metropolis of the vast empire of the North American people?when New York moves the continent moves. 1 (ere is a moral and intellectual earthquake nt every step. Mahsiiau.'b Speeches on Temperanck.?'These eloquent efforts will be published ut the Herald otfice this day, at 1'2 o'clock, in pamphlet form?a beautiful octavo edition, containing 16 pages of elegant letter press. The brorhurc will contain his four.grent original speeches on tei?|>erance, tlint have taken the town by storm, and made men and women crazy to read or hear them. Price 12k cents per copy?or 8 cents to newsmen. Moral Reform.?Judge Noah and the Rev. Thomas S. Ilamblin of the Bowery Theatree, sat aide by side at the great moral meeting in the Tabernacle on Saturday night, to hear Marshall, the greatest speaker of the day on temperance. Ilamblin, we believe, intends to take the pledge, shut up the Bowery Theatre, and become a saint. Glad ol it. Joy in heaven when only one sinner repents, particularly if he baa been very bad. Mal-Arranaemknts at tiik Tabernacle.?'Wc i beg that the managers at the Tabernacle make I good arrangements for the gentlemen ol the press I during tin* present week. Frv Ahead.?The new Common Council mrrb to-morrow Prepare tor (til kind* of results?rows ?riots and what not. If tlicv arc men of sense, there will be no trouble, but who are men ot sense in these degenerate day* ! NotJAlderinen or Mi'n exactly. ikvi >r Lardnkr's Lbittkks.?Ikictor Lardner is delivering a series of very |>opular lectures on ostronomv at Ntblo's saloon, in the upper regions of Broadway. All the resectable and fashionable families in that nelghberhood attend. We hear that they are deeply interesting. CoHORXoioNit. I'h'k 'F.cdino*.?" Toin wlist are yon doingT" "I am helping Bill." Rill,what are von about?" "Doing nothing, Sir." This is a sample of the proceedings of Congress. a (treat djt iv ctiitiiam.?To-morrow is a great day in tJotham. The grrnt Religious Anniversaries btgid?the great rare takes place and the new * bommon Council tries to organize 1,00k out tor the devil about these days. Ttte New Th?atkk.? Charlotte t'ushman'a theatre is going ahead like a steamboat. Nearly ?40.003 are already subscribed. Wm. B Astorhas sub scribed ?3.000?Fit* Creen Halteck, a new play? and James Cordon Bennett ?800. Preparations for To-Moaiu>w.?Tbe threats ol some ot the noisy brawlers has prompted the Sheriff to deputize a number of officers to aid in keeping tbe peace to morrow at the inauguration of the Mayor, and swearing in of the Common Council.? Let tlirm arrest the first noisy braggart who disturbs the ceremony, and all difficulty willceasc. There barking do|s never have ronrag. to bite much. Ex President Van Bi kin, and Mr Paulding arrived at Nashville, Tenn. on the 27th ult.? and left immediately for the Hermitage Do you hear the Iron's roar? The Medical World?ftuwk -Medicines?'Thr llrvolullon. Thai the healing art, so vitally important in its very nature ami pursuits, so noble in its aims, and benevolent in its working should have attracted in all ages the most interested attention of our race, is not surprising Where is the science which has such claims on the attention of mankind ! Uoea not its interest come home to the bosom and business ot every member of the community ! But the great misfortune has been that the science of medicine has been too often prostituted to the mercenary ends ot impudent charlatanry. The profession has thus been degraded and east into disrepute, and the unthinking and ignorant have come at last to look upon the science of medicine us altogether an imposture. Thiscountrv has heretofore been the great harvestfield of successful quackery. Individuals utterly unacquainted with medical science, altogether ignorant even of pharmacy, have accumulated large fortunes by the sale ot nostrums not only of the most useless, hut in too many instances of the most injurious tendency. The public need not to be referred to particular instances?every paper contains ample evidence of the gullibility of the community, and the success ot ihese ignorant mid vulgar charlatans. What would be thought of the man who would undertake to supply the public with excellent ale, when it was known that he was utterly ignorant of the process of brewing, and was not even aware of the materials front which the beverage was made ? Yet these venders of quack medicines and patent nostrums for the cure of every malady, are guilty of 110 lesser imposition. Surely there must he sound philosophic truth in the adage? " The pleasure i? at great In tieinir cheated as to cheat." or such barefaced impostors would not thus succeed in plundering ihe pockets and destroying the health and lives of their du|>es ! There can he no doubt, however, that much of the success of quackery in this country has been owing to the deficient attainments of the great muss of regular practitioners. The system of medical education adopted by our colleges has been miserably defective. Young men have gone to these establishments, and ufter running breathlessly the round of half-a-dozen classes for three or four months, have returned to their retqiective locations to practice?and in many instances it has been practising with a vengeance! The people lost confidence in these physicians as a matter of course, and fled to the quacks as a i/wmVi' retort. Hut there are now encouraging tokens of a great and happy change, New life and vigor seems to be generally infusing themselves into the medical profession. Many of the colleges nre awaking to the consciousness of the necessity of n reform in their modes of education, and are making praisaworthy efforts to promote the best interests of their students. Witness for example the recent conduct of'lhe New York College of Physicians and Surgeons. This institution has been making extraordinary efforts of late, and as a matter of course its halls will he crowded next session by many hundreds of students, who will naturally resort to the place which offers the greatest advantages for the acquirement of professional knowledge. Throughout the country the same impetus appears to be communicated to many of the medical schools. Many of the oldest and most respectable members of the profession attribute this revolution to the establishment of that independent and now widely circulating journal?the lAinrct. And we are inclined to think this opinion correct. The Latvet presents a regular record of the progress of the science, to whose advancement it is devoted, in Europe, and faithfully a.-sists every movement here, so that the profession are aroused and stimulated to active exertion in the great work of reform and advancement. There has never before been in this country n Medical Journal which addressed the whole profession, from Maine to Florida. The Lancet is universally read, simply because, as one of the oldest Hnd most distinguished physicians in this city said to us the other day, "it is such a journal as every medical man must have." Such an agent of reform and such a vehicle ol useful and practical knowledge, must, if it continues to he properly conducted, soon effect a great revolution. And it will not only elevate the character of the profession itself, hy increasing the knowledge of its members, but it will indirectly gain for litem a more respectable position in society, by opening the eyes of the non-professional portion of the community to their merits,and the imposition and ignorance of the quacks. The last number of the iAincet is particularly interesting, and will be perused with much interest by all classes of readers. It contains an able expose of the Momo*putliic humbug, with the usual amount of practical matter on all subjects connected with medical science. Very Important from Mexico.?We learn from the New Orleans Bulletin of the 30th ult. that intelligence had reached that city by the Kovnl Mail Steamer Teviot, which left Vera Cruz on the 21st ult. that the Mexiran Government had set at liberty George W. Kendall and seven other of the Santa Fc prisoners, who were ascertained to be resident Americans. The prisoners released were expected to reach Vera Cruz in two or three days after the Teviot left. The U. S. cutter Woodbury was in port, and would wait to give them a passage home, so that they may soon ho expected to arrive in New Orleans. Last piiom Hiioke Isi.anp.?We learn that Gov. Dorr, of the Suffrage Party has left little Khoda to take care of herself for a short time. He arrived in this city yesterday in the Norwich steamer, and proceeds to Philadelphia. We do not know that he left because of the warrant out for his arrest on the charge of treason. Perhaps be did, however. There have been several more arrests of members of the Suffrage Assembly. All held to bail. It H?|?ears thnt four or fiv# of the Suffrage Assemblymen have resigned, and it is thought that many more will do likewise. The Ka< k.?Considerable money was staked on Saturday on the match race between Boston and Fashion, at Ji'lun to <Si;io, the odds being on the former horse From present appearances, tens of thousands of dollars will change hands on Tuesday, and il Fashion should win, the way the odds will he used up, and the northern cracks crow, will he a caution indeed to all southern sportsmen. The difference in weight to be carried by the two horses to-morrow, should guide *|>oTlsmen in making their stakes, to a certain extent. According to the rules, Boston being nine years of age, be will have to carry I2?i pounds, while Fashion, being only J five, will carry hut 111. Allowing that seven poinds extra wrigiu is equal 10 a uisianre 01 so hmih on me four mile*, which lathe calculation of English .sports men, it will l?e ecrn that she has the advantage of a " long gap" on account of her lack of years. Dos- i ion is a strong lnnee, however, and ten pounds rx tra weight will probably not set him hack any. V i koi si a f.ixi tions.-- As far ns returns have been received, there i? ,i Whig ncti loss of 4 Senators and at Ivbg.ites Without further change, there will the ret ore he a Democratic majority in both houses, and joint ballot a majority of 4t>. I hatham I iievrrr?London Assurance is to be brought out to-mghtinn stvle fully equal to that of any other establishment. The beautiful and nee.unplished maitatfercs* take* the ,,ari of l.adv < Jay Spanker, a east (hat assures u?, thai although the masculine irans o| ilje character w ill he given with their full truth, there will lie no cause to regret a marked deficiency in those which ftiv?rjain to the refined lady. Mr. Lambert commence* an engagement a? Sir liareourt Courtly, supported by M< ??rs Scott. Hield, Hall, Stevens and Meystayer. This is to he followed by the entertaining piece of "Open House," which hag had a run during the pw?i w eek, as successful aiiwill be the great race to come ott on Tuesday. Vnothc i (treat Mrrllng I,n*l Xlgli? at t he Washington Temperance Hall, comer ol White anil Centre Street*?Another Speech Trout Mr. Marshall. The Hall described above was full to overflowing last night, from the fact that .Mr. Marshall would address the audience. Those present were from the humblest walks in life, nearly all; but every one looked clean, happy, and resectable; and full halt were young and beautiful women. There were also several of the lirst persons ill the city present, drawn thither b> the lame ol the orator. The Chairman opened the meeting by calling on all who wished to do so, to come up and sign the temperance pledge at the start. He then introduced the " Hon. Thomas Marshall, from Kentucky," who was received w ith cheers, notwithstanding it was Sunday night. Mr. NIahihill roue ami Raid,?"I am exceedingly happy to tie iutrodured to the acquaintance of any tiody of temperance men, hut I am mora especially happy to become acquainted with this body, which, as I understand, is the parent of all." [Mr. Marshall then went on tocompliment the Washington Society, at having commenced I 111. nirm miiiui iwii^ii* mc .wv Bira m ..... Un hoo.l had sprung Ironi it ; and to this parent society men in after times would look liack with gratitude. This society was originally composed of reformed drunkards, "and its members hail literally dragged men from the kennels aud purlieus of the city to save them from this alee. However the term of reformed drunkard may be used as in reproach by others, it is not so by me; and when it was so applied to mc, I scorned to deny it; for in whatever sense it is applied to iny brow, as a brand or otherwise, if it is instructive, and the means of doing good to others, 1 am perfectly willing to bear it. They who use the term as a reproach, know not what they say, nor the immense moral power necessary to be cxe'rted to wage this war against alcohol.?To obtain this conquest over u man's self, wheu he is deprived of most of the resources of his nature, and most of the resources of his manhood. Here there was some interruption from two men coming up to sign the pledge; one was a grey-headed man on the verge of the tomb, who had been a drunkard, us he said, for the last twenty-five years, a great victim to liuuor, and he hud determined to be so no louger. lie said?" For the last twentyfive veurs I've drunk very hard, but I intend to leave it off. and reform entirely." Mr. Marshall turned round and said "Oh, he's safe now, poor fellow," as the relief committee led the old man tottering from the room to get some ref.esliment. The other man had been at Waterloo; and his wife and child canto in the room with him. Mr. Maiisiisli. continued?Oh, gentlemen, I can teach yon nothing, 1 can see. I should rather become a pupil and a disciple of yours tliun attempt to instruct you. 1 might stand here for a century to attempt to give an exposition ot mv views, but it would avail nothing by the side of vour practical operations. I cannot imagine any thing?it is not within the range of human intellect to conceive- -nothing within the scope of my observation ; or conceptions of liuman conduct can picture any thing half so sublimely benevolent as the result of youresertions and yourenbrt* in ttiis most sacred cause." Here Mr. Marshall leaned his head on his hand for a few moments and appeared very ill. He then stated that a man ought not to apologise for not addressing an audience at sufficient length and spirit, for if he was unable he ought not to he present. Still he wished to explain why he was unable to do justice to his subjuct to-night. He then detailed his exertions in this city, and added that he caught u violent cold on leaving u heated room on Friday night, had a violent pain in his breast, his throat was excoriated, and his head ached severely, he was confined to his room all Saturday and took a large dose of medicine. He was seriously admonished that unless he took more care of a frame not naturally strong, his exertions in this cause would be cut short. But even in this sickness he hail learnt that it u as fallacious to suppose alcohol was good for a man under fatigue: for he had been more fatigued in New York than ever he was in his life, and vet rest, his reirular foo.l. cold water, and the free use of God's free air, were sutticiont to renovati; Via physical powcra. Formerly when exhauated after a spree he poured alcohol down liia throat to refresh him ; now he used rest, cold water, regular meals, a trip over the. river, and a good long walk on theothcr side,and these restored him. He then referred to the man who just signed the pledge the wife and blooming child, and how dearly he loved children ; that he now felt among his peers,and as though he was with his society at Washington ; where, hv the by, it came to his turn to tell his experience rather oftener than was his fair share of the work?whether I'm onr of the most remarkable examples or not I don't,"know, hut I think they put more of this on me than they ought to do in fairness, as my friends in New York seem to ha redone, [applause.] He said that he hud told the story of his experience before at the Green St. Church, and it hail been verj fully and accurately reported; but that if they wished to hear it he would give it again. (The audience cried out for it again) He prefaced it by observing that lie had been very frequently called on to address large bodies of the people in Kentucky in political contests?was often elected to that legislature, and during the canvass it wns a custom to eat and drink freely all round. He did not meaa by this to have any one suppose that his constituents were either an immoral, or a drinking or dissipated people ?and as the reporters seemed to put down all he said, he wished this fact mentioned most particularly that he might not be misunderstood?and he would take this opportunity to say that there isn't a man. lie he who he may. who represents a prouder, a better, or more moral people than his constituents ; still it takes a heap of poople to I make a world ; and a candidate must take votes as they come and not pick 'em. " Well, 1 got in the habit ofdriukng with them, ami it frequently happened that your humble servant would get most confoundedly drunk half a dozen times during the canvass. This was a source of vast uneasiness to my friends?they still voted for mi? but they warned ine?oh, how they warned me. I told them they needn't mind my cutting these capers, and getting into these sprees, that if they sent ineto Cougrses I'd quit it. My mother, too; anil oh, if I've ever seen am mortal thing that had not a single taint of original sin, it was that same good old Presbyterian mother of mine; il she ever did have unv of it at any time of her life, she had parted with it all before I'd formed any acquaintance u itli or knew nny tiling about her. She warned me. When my election's were over, 1 retired to my closet, and was a Inird student, and remained from liquor for a long period. And il ever I got into a frolic I staid away from home? from my mother?I've got no wife?till I got pale, till all the red went off; and under that parental roof I was always sober. Well, 1 pledged myself to my friends that if they would run me for Congress, I'd not frolic during Dm canvass. They run me, and I kept my word; I didn't get drunk during the canvas. Afle'r it was over, however, 1 got iuto one of the mo-t immortal sprees. [Laughter.] 1 said my time's out. I've got my certificate in my pocket, and if I don't make up lor all this lost tune, and abstinence, then it will be because I can find nothing to drink. Well, I did go into that spree about as heavy us a man well could, and live. Well, 1 came from Lexington to Washington in four day > and nights, as I wanted to he in time to vote for Mr. White for Speaker; I didn't drink a drop on the road. I was so sick after the spree that J w ouldn't leave till four days before Congress met; Icamc thro' in four days?didn't take my clothes oil?slept in the mail stage and was in time to vote. 1 resolved then in my new high station to keep sober ; for two w hole days 1 stuck to this reiolve. I then went down to a nice little drinking shop-refectory they have under the house, and got a horn and another; and that wns the commencement there. | laughter.] Well, ,old Mr. A lams, ,of Massachusetts, made a most tremendous speech, which I didn't much like, und I determined to answer him, Well, the idea of speaking for the flYst time in Congress, and answering so distinguished a man as Mr. Adams?for you know w-hal a big man he ia?I couldn't ilerp all night, and next (lav I thought 1 couldn't sustain myself through my task to speak in that great big barn of a place, the House of Representatives?for it's the very worst place to speak in that can possibly be in this world, without a little gl.uss of brandy and w ater. [Laughter.] So 1 took it on an empty stomach?it went straight to my head, and I felt the smartest and greatest character living, and able to speak anv where ami answer any hodv [Laughter.] I was fuddled w ith one glass. In 1*went to the hot|S'- , and when I first began, my mnnner, action and speech, showed that I w as under partial excitement from liquor. But as J warijlfed v. ith my subject, the perspiration rolled oil me, and before I set d<jwn I w as as sola r as a judge. And a most capital speech I thought I I,ad made. Well, there's a w hole pnreel of gentlemen who come to Washington during the session, called letter w riters, [laughter] and also a whole parcel of fellows called reporters; they of course are anxious to get all thp news for their editors and papers, and they sei/.c on every thing ?ther'"aaonie of'em here ngw, I see?but I shall never say anv thing against any of "em agnm as long us I liic; [roars iii laughter] and now I've ao doubt at all that they're the most talented, most useful, most gentlemanly. and most valuable body of men in the whole country. [Cheers and immense laughter.]? n..? I eiinnnr.1 'actliiu Ifilfl mf fi KAttilin ill I ilniTP<s?< Mud as tliiy'd never seen evactly any aurh animal as mo any where before, they took me up as a new enso, (laughter,] and a moil remarkable esse at thai, [Laughter.] Now, 1M mnile a good many iprwhrt In the Legislature of Kentucky, hut none of 'em had ever been reported. We don't know any thing about those thing* there?not bring in the habit of publishing* man'a apeechea. And thii was quite a new sort of thing to me. [Laughter.] ? Wall gvutle men. when the paper* came t ack containing the account of w hat 1 thought my most remarkably flue perch?whether it was that riv style of speaking was an entire " new Wind of not city'' to tliem -or that I appeared a new description of animal, or what it was, I can't say ? hut there never was n fellow who made ?u?h a itkul upon the floor of that Congress in this world as I did, (Laughter] Such a fuss as they made, and such a (Inscription asthev gave of mv actions, and my words, was perhaps never known before. Well, the nest time. I ha 1 to speak, which was soot :c r 011 the Land Bill I determined to drink nothing; and 1 kept il> r< i?lve; come, said I, it shall tie alt right and they shall have nothing t say this time. Well I made my apeech, and at the close 1 'turned round and said, " Before I sit down, 1 have one word to say to the reporters; if you w ish to report speeches, report your own and not mine; Pre boon taught at n good deal of expense, and pains to write K. iglish, nn lto?)s ak it toojand I do not wish you to write and publish your gibberish. and wis* it <>ft as mine . w hen I w unt my clu re|mrted, I'll do it n.p??,lf" And down I sat. Come, thought I, I'm even with them fl-ll?ws new, at any rate. [Roarsof laughter] But 1 reckoned that time w,th ;ut mv host. Kor. ifcsert i ere was an unequal contest w'a ge'd by mosttJ in this world it was when I then, with my one tongue attempt** I,, contend with thi-ie chap" wiel ling theirflvr hundred quills ? (>jh'-"ts of laughtei , At any rate I made the gentlemen mad And nr; time that I had anv thing to any in the House, w hen the papers came hack to Washington, audi nn account as they gave of me and mr U M' <?OH w ould suppose thrr I had tieen in ournng outang, and druuis Ct that ! (Roars of laugh ter.) Well, the way this thing uHWJ'fd me, no mor al man ran conceive. I literally thought that tbay \S 001' hive me mad. Well, the neM time I had to speak ? ? on the 't'sritl and then it was worse than all, in the ac count given by oiy paper. They wouldn't report me am more , I only wanted thctp to give w hat I said, that tin public might judge for themselves, auv I should have be 11 satisfied; this was the way they did it 1 >lr, shall of Kentucky spoke to-day"--and 1 remember tin words distinctly lor they were at the time seared into my brain, *s with Are -' and the House listened for an hour and n half to the eloquence of a tippler, whi is often >een in the gutter ; he drank while he spoke, un. at last stopt from complete intoxication Now, it ?n not true that I stopt from intoxication, or that I was intoxicated while speaking. But 1 ilni drink most profusely after* A ad parti) goaded to madness by this thing helped on by old habits, I did drink and drink and di n's, as 1 never did Indole. I thought it seemed us if all mankind was in a devilish conspiracy against me?that that were bent onftny destruction Audi was goaded to ma.' nets to think that these tilings would go home?to think what that aged mother and that tender sister would leel when they read that I had become a perfect beast since 1 left ihe paternal roof'. I though I was ruined any how : and I felt for nil the world likeu follow who has got into a piece of country where the hushes arouiiJ Inni an stuck full of Indians, hiiJ tliey all the time shouting their devilish barbe-J poisoned arrow s into his fellows, and lie not knowing IVom what quarter to expect the w ind, and not able to find a foe any where. Such w as my situa ion! And I did drink, and drink, and drink in very desperation, till the infernal appetite seemed growing on me, and rendering it necessary: until at last I took one of the most immortal hard sprees that ever 1 did have iu the whole course of my existence. And that was the last. It was the morning after this, Mr. Marshall signed the pledge. He than went on to describe this even more graphically than lie did ut the fittten street church, and all its result to himself and his friends. And he concluded by a beautiful description of the delightful prospect before him when he returns home to Kentucky shortly,a changed man to scenes that are changed, and the anticipated interview with his mother and friends. And by calling on all persons to come forward and take the pledge ns u sovereign remedy for all the evils post, present and to come, under every circumstances resulting from

the use of alcohol. lit- sat down perfectly exhausted, and then left in a shower of rain for the church corner of Oelaticy and Chtistie streets. The audience frequently brokajout into vehement npplause during this speech, but as it was Sunday night, this was immediately hushed. A jmtoihI Great Meeting at the Church Corner of Chryatlc and Delniicey MtreetM? , Another Speech front Mr. Marshall?Close of this Great Moral Drama for the Present by his Exhaustion and Slrkness. Mr. Unions had delivered an address which was listened to with breathless attention, and Mr. Mouse was addressing the crowded audience, when the Honorable Mr. Marshall made his appearance, accompunied by the Reverend Mr. Marsh and some other friends. The Honorable gentleman who looked fatigued and exhausted was greeted with enthusiastic applause on his entrance, and when he had taken his seat the audience sang the temperance song which has been composed to the tune of "Sparkling and Bright." Mr. Marsh then introduced the Honorable T. F. Marshall, member of Congress from Kentucky, to the assemblage, who applauded him most energetically. .Mr. Marshall said?At witnessing so large a portion of this audience composed of ladies, it is with great regret 1 1 have to acknowledge that the exertion and fatigue I have , undergone, have unfitted me to address you on a subject so important?the most important to you, 1 feci, howev. ' or. the less regret, as you have just listened tonne more < competent to do justice to the cause, and gratify you. I have had a very strong desire, and have most earnestly 1 ? islted that I might bo afforded an opportunity of address- 1 ing n large assemblage of the ladies of Nctv York. That is the part of this audience which I wish more particular ly to address, and if tho kindness of my friends, kindness amounting almost to cruelty, had spared me some of the fatigue which I have undergone, nothing I assure you in the w hole world would have given me more , pleasure than to have addressed you at length. I tell you this, because 1 think the ladies would have more.conside. ration for me, and w ould have understood better, and 1 made more allowances for the fatigue I have undergone.? Men are by nature naturally inclined to he cruel, but the Indies are kinder, and more gentle and sympathising in 1 their natures than men. Mr. Marshall referred hereto the exertions he had been compel lei to make since his aniva i t th acity, and continued?"my feelings tidmon sh me that I must not task too much n frame not naturally a strong one, but w hen I heard that there was to he a large assemblage of ladies at this place.'" I hoped I might he allowed to husband my strength to enable me to u ldress you in the best manner I could. I w ns compelled however to address a Society of Waahingtonians previous to my arrival here,and if'it is but slirrda of an addrcsswhich I present to you to night, you must not consider it my fault.? And yet with so fair an array of countenances placed in such an interesting position with relation to tlxis mighty cause, and with whom I am proud to have the honor ninl distinction of making common cause; I say with such a fair and goodly array of countenances before me, I cannot sit down without saying something to those ladies, connected as the* are with the fortunes and happiness of the human race. ' 1 have thought, ladies, that von were more tleeply interested in this cause than the men. Your fine and delicute moral organization, equally|line and delicate, as your physical organization,has saved you from the ravages of tills destructiveVurse, but of alf those doomed to suffer from it, ifsutferedto progress?of all those doomed to meet deeper distress and misery?from the relations they bear to man, woman, must suffer the most deeply. If a man becomes a drunkard every body knows what will be the consequences to himself, and how murh he is?as is the rominon saying?his own enemy. If a man gives himself up to the beastly liahit of intoxication, those around him and in connoction with him can shun him. (lis brother, his father, his partner, itis friends?all can drop him. Thev may feei regret and sorrow at the degradation he lias' brought on himself, but man, rely ing on his proud strength, can sever all ties between man and man. Not so w ith woman ! She leans uaturally and ol necessity for comfort and aid on the stronger sex. In all the relations and fortunes of life, from the cradle to the grave, in every stage and progress of life, she derii es her support and happiness from the virtues of the other sex. Mr. Murshall here, who had appeared exceedingly exhaUHted and unwell during lite delivery of the ( foregoing, came to a dead atop, and put tip his hand I to his head, apiiearing in great agony. After speak- ' ing pome few words, and stating that the slightest disturbance was very annoying in his enfeebled | state, the Reverend Mr. Marsb nrose and said, " I ' think our friends must excuse Mr. Marshall from j making any further remarks to-night; he is evidently , unable to continue addressing the audience, and we trust you will excuse him." Mr. Marshall here stated, that it was not disinclination but positive inability to st.-.nd and speak, which prevented Ins speaking longer. 1 am now suffering excruciatingly from vertigo, and am altogether unwell. He then left?his exertions having apparently made him so seriously anwell, as in our opinion will prevent his speaking again for some time. Wall Street News C ollectors. Mr. Enrron? The following ludicrous incident actually occurred on the night of the 3d instant, on board one of the vessels now lvmg in our port. The facts can be vouched for, and if you choose to publish, it is at your service. Late in the evening, one of the news collectors, wishing to get ilie captui i'sreport, went to the vess'l, and finding no one on deck, in the perfect confidence of unsuspecting innocence, descended to the cabin, palling out in it loud but not unmusical voice, "Captain." .No answer. .Again he called, but somewhat less vociferously. " < 'nptain.'' Hut how were his senses benumbed, at least stronglv effected, when a shrill female voice answered, " The captain is not here?go out, go out." Explanations hurried so last front his lips us almost to be unintelligible to the affrighted dame Taking off his hat, as he assured ns, for the double purpose of wiping the |>crspiraiioii from his forehead, and getting out some paper, quite accidentally he extinguished (lie light Then began such harmony as would have driven many a man of less redoubtable courage distracted. "Murder! murder! I watch iape !"' roared this modem Lucretia. "Allow j me. inadume"?"llct out, get out," again interrupted his attempt at explanation. "(.Jet the pistols! itiepiMoia! roooer: muran! on, snoot nun y 11,. situation, the reader now may know, became ex- ! tremely unpleasant. Ill* protestation* of inm.cencc ot design upon the lair one, or vessel, sometime* , unheard amid the din, hut always unheeded, nud the delightful suggestion to a nervous man ot "pietols," racked hi* brain : lutt depending upon the darkness as his safeguard, if Hint were taken, he attain endeavored to make his doubtful (Huntion understood, by a man who, awakened by her rries.lind entered to defend the innocent hut not ungues-ding female ; hut doubtful of the strength of the intruder, stood at respectful distance, urging him to depart in peace. ,\t last he contrived to make himself understood?and a light beintt (>roeured, be soon obtained tlic necessary information, and was about to take bia leave; but before departing, approached the now rpneted dame, and was somewhat astonished to lind her ni>t>earanoe indicating a sexagenarian.? " 'l'on honor, madamp," sntd lie, " bad you divined my errand correctly, you should have culled lor ' a light instead of pistols ; your safety would then most assuredly have been secure." So saying, h< wished Iter a good night's repose, and departed, no doubt thankful for unbroken bones; but vowing ijpver again to trust himsell in a similar situation. .Vew-t eoU?cjors look outand[if yon enter cap tains'cabins in the night, he particularly careful noi to extinguish the light. The name of the news colk ctor was l.owher, llancker or Cisco?guess which you please. Natioxai, Jorxv Cm n Kao>.?The four ntile lient race was won yesterday, in very handsonn style, by Mr McCargo's horse Entair, in two heat, I pretty rlosely contested, heating four others. Thj i.its, hs interesting and pleasing to the eye o| , j the mere tyectators as any one ever run over tins I i ottrse?,Va/ fat , Ma if 7. , ? v.:- ? ? ~ - -9 Opinion of tue Mokmon* on the New \oiu IIekald, and its Kditor.?in the "Timestuid Seasons" of thr 15th ult., published by Joe Smith, the great Mormon prophet, who holds forlh at Niiuvoo, Illinois, we find ihe following hit of beefsteak:? [Krom the Western Reserve Cabinet and Family Visitor.] J a \i ks (J. Bennett, of the New York llerald, habeen found guilty in two indictment* tor libeb against Judges Voah and Lynch, and has been *enf'-noed to p.i\ a fine of sorn'e two or three hundred dollar*. Notwithstanding this niish ip, tin1 notec ediior of the Herald i* crt only rising in the world, for tiie eily council of llie famous eily of \auvoi have taken him under their special protection and patronage. They have passed a solemn resolution, in city council convened, to the effect thai James Cordon Bennett is ' rayther" the greatest editor, and his Herald a little the tallest paper tlint this planet can produce. At this rate Bennett will ht aide to outlive any number of indictment*. [From the Nauvoo Times and Seasons.} Thus with the sectarian, editor of the "Western Reserve Cabinet and Family Visitor" of March 1st, 1812. Vow, James Cordon Bennett none of the most able editors, and bis Herald one of the best conducted i>apers this world ever saw.? He is a more moral man, a greater benefactor of the human race, and a better Christian, than any sectarian editor on this continent; and the New York Herald disuses more useful knowledge, and correct information, than all their illiberal, bigoted, prejudiced, narrow contracted papers combined.? The Herald will " rise in the world" either with or without the Mormon support?so do not trouble yourself, Mr. Hall?Jot Smith. Tliis opinion, coining from the chief priest and prophet of the grent Mormon religious empire, we conceive to he real fame, and is of more undoubted value, than all the respectable abuse that ever was heaped upon ue hy the Wall street editors, or their judges, juries, financiers, clergy, or gamblers. We have never yet seen u Mormon?spoken to u Mormon?or known personally a Mormon. All we know of them has been through their books, journals and the reports of their enemies. In the year 1830, I visited in person the locale of Joe Smith, in Ont.iria county, of this state, and the pits he had dug in the hill side for the famous golden plates?heard all the stories, facts, fancies, falsehoods that were said of him in Manchester and Palmyra?and published these researches in the epistles which appeared in the Courier and Enquirer, before it was bribed by the United States Bank, or passed out of the hands of Webb, to pay for his gambling transactions. But I never gave much attention to the Mormons, till they were persecuted brutally in Missouri. This |>erseculiun at once invested them with deep interest, and made them the nucleus of a great movement, as the persecutions of St. Paul did to him. From that time to the present we have treated tliem on their merits only?and we see that they are just and liberal even to those that do not think us they think, or talk as they talk, or pray as they pray. Persecution has made the Mormons a sensible, a calm, i ntornl, a just people. The persecution of us by editors, politicians, judges, juries, and whited sculchres of clergymen, have also given us a celerity that i> only at itsjcomniencement. Cincinnati, Olilo. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Cincinnati, May 3, 1842. Stiitf of Tuin^*?Cwrenry?Digitus?Trade ? Trmperanrt? Relisciou. DKAR BRNMtrr:? Since I last wrote you, things out here have been noving on " in the even tenor of their way." In money matters things appear to he more firm tnd steady. Business of all kinds ia dull, but still ill hands appear to be busy, tliat is to say, the jostle uid bustle of life is the santc as ever. The amount if it is there is no danger of the |>copIeof this connrv pvpt pfiiiiiikr In wnnl ? in fhia lwn/l ntiftifs I.oj urewed the necessaries and comforts of life with i bountiful and generous hand; and though money nay not he as cheap and plenty hb chins and wheattores, the want of it can never paralyze the indonitnble enterprise and energy of our people. The leepeM promptings of nature and ambition, and the trongest ties of a dependent family, prompts every nan to strive for an independence. And I must tere an v, that some of our neatest dwellings, adom d with beautiful yards and shrubbery, are owned ind occupied by mechanics and working inen, who :ommenced the world with nothing but their itrong arms and stout pure hearts?whilst many >thers, who started in the world with all the atlvan:agcs of wealth and connexions, have been drawn into the maelstroom of banking and sjieoiihitioii, iiave gone by the board?are bankrupt?and none ire now so poor as to do them reverence. The country is now reaping th? fruit of the seed ihat it has sown. " They that sow to the wind shall reap the whirlwind," is an old favorite and oft juoted text of General Harrison. There has always been n party in this country hat has contended for banks?that the country canlot do without a bank pa|>er credit system. Well, hev have had it now to their heart's content ; and 1 think if the stock-iobbcrs and speculators arc not ret satisfied with the utter rottenness and impolicy af the system, the country is. The banking system arried with it the seeds of its own destruction?it lias fallen by its own hand?the fulness of the times ind eotne, and it sunk under its own weight. Thomas L llarmer, and u little squad of Democrats that had run themselves down, and have since proved themselves unworthy of the cause and the times, and countty in which they live, met at a hotel in Union town, a small village ubout 25 miles From here, during the session of the Supreme Court, and passed various resolutions of the real Federal Hank stamp, having the direct object of compromi itig the glorious measures that were passed by out last Hank reform legislature?a legislature that was the very first in the United States to force a resumption of specie payments,and to suppress shin plasters Hut these resolutions have every where been met with universal contempt and indignation. I have not heard of n single man, democrat or otherwise, that has an open eve to look at things in their true light, and the need of a deep and thorough reform in our country, but what has spoken of them with the contempt they deserve. They find no favor among the honest and upright men of Ohio. A few weeks since, the Washington Temperance Society held a Convention here. It was a great affair?language cannot describe the beauty, splendor and majesty of the scene. The deep significance ol the rcene that passed belorc the contemplative mind, as the immense procession passed through our streets, with their innumerable mottos, banner-, musie, Arc., ran never be forgotten, never eras d froin the nnnd It was a fine, a glorious day. Providence seemed to shine upon the cause, and to attend it with th" beat of consequences. All tlv surrounding societies were f ully represented. There were also delegates from Pittsburgh, Wheeling, Louisville, and many of the principle cities and towns in the West. In fact, the Temperance reform has become universal all over this country. The reformed drunkards themselves have taken the cause in their ownj hands ; they have become itenerant mis-ionaries, traversing the whole country. Persons, almost beyond the hope of redemption, have been raised up to become the most zealous reformers. They have even gone out over the prairies ol the west, and converted them hv the lens of thousands. It is th<> greatest moral reform the world has witnessed since th" days of Luther ; and the zeal and energy of those engaged in it is not only unabated, hut seems to be increasing. 1 hope there is now a fire kindled that shall burn out the entire evil. At the Convention there were many it i i*.. lmj. ... 1. RiMt* spcrcnrs. i n. i-ur i I?i i iiipuuikii, iiinui- our of the most powerful speeches J ever nranl; it wan Jeep and eloquent, and tired up, with a noble enthusiasm. every man thnt beard it. I lirKene wan m our nty during this time, and lie said it was wonderful?wonderful. lie thought that 50 years ago the whole west was an unbroken wilderness, and that now it was inhabited by millions of enterprising, industrious, edurated citizens, and the land doited all over with the most splendid cities and villages, and farms, exhibiting a stale of neatness and improvement that would vie with the oldest settlements of the east, was enough to (tagger the most credulous, and make it appear more like a dream than a reality. If man want? to see what man can do, let him come out and behold the west. Her energies and resources are infinite and ine.xhnustible?panics, pressures and failures can never retard her onward march. Among the mechanics and working-men there, there is almost as ninny buildings going up this season as ever. Tin- mail /hat is used to bank facilities may ask where the money eon tea from ! lint ask the mechanic, and he will tell you it is done by an exchange "t labour, an honest currency thai never fails, and knowneither contraction or expansion. Diekitf and his lady arrived here without an\ flourish, and took lodgings at the Urondw.ty, vv hernia nv ot our citizens called upon them in an orderjv quiet manner. All necessary attention was paid litem in a eourtenqs and kind manner, and it appeared to be well received by them. \ estenlav the < Md-Fellows made a most splendid turn-out. It wasthe anniversary of their (truer, and was nti imposing scene There was delegation from the various surrounding state-. After march nits through the streets of our city, th?*y were addressed by John 1'rough, Esq.. in an eloquent an? appropriate oration. Tt rlosed in the evening * a nio?t splendid ball. Yours, ?Vc. ? " WW**11' t-UUklll. [<'?rre*|iuu<lence ofthr Hual.l.l Fimkiu., D. C., May 2, 1842. i k vk mb :? Perhaps you never have had a correspondent from this beuutitul part of Dutchess county, though its name may be familiar to your ears. There ts, perhaps, no part of this State that abounds in such natural beauties, ihe Hudson river majestically sweeps past, and the mountains overshadow the beautiful vale, in which ihe part of this town is situated. N'or are the beauties of nature -uiperior to the character ??l its inhabitants, renowned, as they are. for sohrietv and ieligion?the latter has been going ahead extensively. We have had revivals in the Dutch Reformed and Methodist churches, the former under the Kcv. Mr. Ki -s, the latter under the elouuent Mr. Vincent. Their success has been good, and many a hardened sinner has been made to repent in sackcloth and ashes, t ?ur Methodist brethren went it a little too strong on some occasions, keeping up their exercises till daybreak; hut time has cooled them down a little. The ladies of this village are amiable and pretty, and would some of your " nice young men" from New York land this way, no saying hut that they might transplant as fair a flower as ever was seen in Broadway. Some of them have added to their personal attractions, lots of s|<ecie funds; but no loafers after money need come, as their pa's are wide awake. N'or would 1 leave unuientioned ihe attractions o( the Mansion Home, the principal hotel, conducted by the obliging and kind-hearted landlord, Colonel Stone. Numbers of your first families have boarded here during the summer months, and among them the Le R?V, who have made this their resort for several years. A betler house cannot be found The viands und wines arc of ihe most rtrherrht character. Your paper is taken and read here with avidity. My next will go more into particulars. At present, tateweii. City Inlrlllgrnr*1, A Gf.jiics Gbabiikd?Yesterday morning an aged gentleman named Robert Stanton, formerly in the ship ehnndlery business, corner of Oliver and South streets, arrived in this city from Stateu Island, where he now resi !es, and while on a visit to some friend* in Brookh u, w as picked out by a rogue named William Griffith*, alias Bill Woods, who hns recently arrived from Philadelphia, as a fit subject for inspection cs soon as chance would oiler. Bill stuck to him like wax until his re'.tirn in the afternoon, and stepping forward very politely, whilu.the old gentleman was crossing Water street near Catharine, to lend him his arm, he accidentally slipped his hand into the breast pocket of his coat, and his lingers sticking to a w allet he drew it out with them. The old gentleman and a bystander named Stone, perceived the rogue, and oflicer * Ben Parker, who fortunately w as near at hand, arrested him and lodged him in the Police Office. Justice Merrill asked him his business and place of residence, whun Inreplied that he was a "transient man. had no particnlar home, hit', put tip sometimes in one place and sometimes hi another." He was committed and w ill probably be sent up to dig stone for six months on Tuesday morning. His fun at the races litis nil Hashed in the pun. Hotii Boards of Aldermen meet to-night at ft o'clock. Loo* out rou vot'a Pockets?It is contemplated thrt there will he shout fiOO pickpockets, thieves, rogues and robbers more than usual in ourcitv to day, and to morrowThere fore,all persons w ho visit public assemblages should be on their guard. Tnr. Coroxfr held three inquests en the liodies of persons w ho died suddenly from intemperate habits. The first was Jnne Johnson, a colored w oman residing corner of Cross and Orange streets. The second, John Winship, age 1 30 years, who died of delirium tremens at the 5th district watch house; and the third, Patrick Hnnshury, who formerly resided nf 517 Hudson streat, with Thomas Oilli. gan, who died at the Third District Watch House soon after he w ns conveyed there on Saturday. The Religious Anniversaries. for Tint 184'i. Moxdat, May 9?American Seaman's Friend Society?Tabernacle, half past 7 o'clock. Tur.sDAY, Mat 10.?New York and American Sunday School Union, procession 3 o'clock, P. M. Tabernacle half past 7 o'clock, P. M. American Anti-Slavery Society?Tabernacle,10 o'clock A. M. [Uncertain.] Foreign Evangelical Society?Dutch Reformed church, corner Fourth street and Lafayette Place, half past seven o'clock, P. M. American and Foreign Anti-Slavery Society- Uhureh comer Thompson and Houston streets, half "past seven P.M. Wkos/.soav, 11.?American Tract Society?Tabernacle, 1u o cl-jck, a. ivi. General Peace Meeting?Wednesday, Ma\ 11th, four o'clock P. M. in the Pearl street church, between Broadm ay and Elm street. American Home Missionary Society?Tabernacle, It sit past 7 o'clock. P. M New York Colonization Society?Middle Dutch church, half past 7 o'clock, P. M. American Female Moral Reform Society?Houston street church, half past 7 P. M. New York Committee of Vigilance?Churrh corner I Leonnrd and Church streets, half past 7 o'olock, P. M. Thursday. 19th.?American Bible Society?Tuboriiacl", 10 o'clock, A. M. Exhibition of the Pupils of the Neiv York Institution for the Instruction of the Deaf and Dumb?Tahernacl", half paat 4 o'clock, P. M. American Education Society--Tabernacle, half pas; 7 o'clock, )P. M. Friday, 13th.?American B. C. F. M.?Tabernacle, 111 o'clock, P. M. New York Academy of Kacrel Music?'Tabernacle, half past 7 o'clock, P. M. Military Movements,?Mm. ' sen. E. 1'. < iaines, commanding the Southern division of the U. S. Ar my, left here on Wednesday morning last, on the steamboat John Jay, arrived at Van Buren on Friday morning, and probably reached Fort Smith on the Same dav. Col. Romford and Capt. Mordecai, of the 1". S. Ordinance Department, who arrived here on Wednesday morning last, for the purpose of inspecting tlr- C. S. Arsenal, having accomplished the object of their visit, left the same evening on the steamboat Herschel, on their return down the Arkansas ? Arkansas (iuzrtU, April2). Naval News.?The Singajiore coires; ondent of a Boston paper writes that the II. S. brig Porpoise, Commander Ringgold, and Oregon, Carr, part of the Exploring Expedition, arrived there Jan. 20th? all well. The Constitution and P.oston were also ut that port. Also, that intelligence was received on the 27th that the Vincennes, with the echr. Flying Fish, hud arrived at Manilla, and were to sail in five or six days. (?7- THE HONORABLE MESSRS. BRIOGB AND MARSHALL?have been addressing crowds during the last week upon the subject of Temperance, and have produced an excitement and eltcct nearly ruiiRl to that produced by Sherman's Lozengrs. The effect iliffers how ever in this, that their arguments will most probably save hundreds from the drunkard's grave ; while that produced by Sherman's Lozenges is to rescue those w ho hat e been reduced to the brink of the grave by disease ami restore thcin to health. These incomparuhle articles may behadatthe Doctor'sottice, 106 Nassau street. Agents, Redding, Boston; Burgess, Philadelphia; Reed, Baltimore, and Frank Taj lor, Washington City. 07- CHATHAM THEATRE?Bouriacault's Comedy of London Assurance will be performed this evening, lor the first time, at this theatre, and from the unusually strong east of characters and our conviction that Thortie will put it on the stage in a splendid manner as regards scenery and appointments, we doubt not that it will attract crowded houses for several nights. We are pleased to see that Mr. Lambert is engaged at this theatre, lleis one of the very best no tors in his line we have ever had in this country, aud wr anticipate much pleasure from his performance of Sir Harcourt Courtis. " Open House," the new and favorite vaudeville, concludes the performances, and as the " rush" will undoubte lly lie great this ev ening, good places ran only be secured hy an early attendance. ** 'Iau n i i iur? inc e> er industriou* an t energetical Barnnm, of llie American Museum. desists from heaping 011 'he extra novelties and at tractions nt hi* place, the public will actually kill him with kindness. Already Its* immense establishment is crowded during the ilav, and overflowing at night. That wonderful fortune telling little witch ol a Gipsy Oirl sets half the tow n crazy, and draws crowds to the Museum -, hut Barnum. not content w ith this, engaged the comical Winchel), who 1? the heat Yankee in America, and with him alsocDgngcd the pretty singer, Miss itosalie. and Celeste, the charming dancer. These attractions drew crowds?but, lirst we knew, 600 living squirrels from Ohio w ere added to the novelties, and after getting hills printed on Saturday, the manager concluded that th.s being " race, week," he would distanro all competitors, so he engaged a company of Indians and Renews to nssist in making the most tttipi ndous eollection of attraetions avpr put forth at one place in New York. This is giving the tallest two shillings' u orth of amusement we ever heard of. , ft?" HILL'S NKW YORK MilSKCM.- Yanke llill is indt tntigahle in his exertions ; and notw ithstanding the crowded houses which have greeted him since he undertook the management, he puts forth increased attraction for this evening. The Lecture Room is fast becoming the most fashionable resort in town. The wonderful cxnibition ol the < iiant and Uu arl challenges the attention of all, and as the city this w eek will be crowded with strangers, we expect to see a thronged Museum every day. Tinview of Switzerland is a superb ilfortofnrt, and of itsell w orth) the attention and patronage of the publie. The fact is llill has every thing in his own hand, and while he continues to provide the strong attraction offered nigh tlv, mav safely defy all competition. By the way those letters on the front are a little ahead of anything we have yet seen. The Kremlin Dining Saloons, dfiP- NO. Ill BROADWAY.?We acknowledge the rereipt of a special invitation from Mr. Cotter, of this establishment?we should have said the Dining Rooms (month an nny other) which puts us in mind of the Garden ol K call and see him to day, and try some of his Bu hama Turtle, which he says is to he served up In steaks and soup, peculiar to this establishment. 11 it lis well served as the last he had of which we tasted, we assure him he w ill not have much on hand at 6 this evening. We will certainly rail on Mr. C. We may prefer a little roast beef and plum pudding. City Drapatcll I'oat, 46 WlLLUM STavs.T. PaisH-iFsL OrricK.?Letters deposited before half pa*t 4. half-past 13, and half-past 3 o'clock, will be sent nut for delivery at 9, I, nn i 4 o'clock. Bra<sih Orrises.?Letters deposited before 7,11, and 3 o'c lock, w ill be sent out for delivery at 0, I. and 4 o'clock. - ~ I