Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 6, 1842, Page 2

June 6, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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XKVV YORK HERALD. .Yew York, Monday, June 6,194*4. 111-raid Bulletin of Tin* Herald Bulletin of New* it kept at the north-weft corner of Fulton and Nassau street*. On the arrival of th. morning in ads, at eight o'clock, A. M.?and al?o of the i-veniug mails, at fouro'clock, P. M., the latest intrlligenr from all parts of the world, may be found on the Herald Bulletin Boird, at this corner. Let every w ay farer stop and re a L Advertisements ol all kinds taken at the ottice. Herald Ofntral Printing Office. The General Printing Office, capable of doing all sorts td printing, such as books, pamphlets, bills, cards of all in scriptions, is now open at the Herald Buildings, entrance from Nassau street?Joseph Elliott, Printer. Trial of Colonel Monroe Edw ards. T!it* trial i t' Colonel Monroe Edwards, one of the greatest financiers and finest gentlemen of modern times, without the benefit of the bankrupt act, be;mi today at II o'clock in the Court of Oyer and T rminer, before Judge Kent. The lion. Daniel "Webster is here as one of the witnesses. This trial will create a great sensation?al m t amounting to a moral earthquake?throughout - < uintry and Europe. Monroe Edwards ha sint.'ti) I in gold, twenty two carrots fine, in hisstrong ii the vaults of the Bank of North America, Phi'uri-dphia, besides being a inunof I'ertu., fashion, taste and refinement, including the honor of Colonel in ome regular army, but we don't know what? certainly not the cold water army. lie bus travelled in Europe?visited Paris?borrowed money of Lord Spencer, and what is more surprising, too, pud back the borrowed money His life hn been full of flish, fish ion, and ad v 'inure?his p-rson a perfect Atxillo Belvideie His trial will , rob ihly occupy all this week, and . bit of the next Th array of legal talent on botl /idea is tremendous. We find for the prosecution Jam s I!. Whiting, Ogden Hoffman, and Charle O'CoOllor?for llie irallntit Ctnlonel 1tr>n T P Marshall, and two others. Tli? Colonel being a military man?a financier inJ a fu.-hionahle, though he has not yet taken thbenefit of the Act, mn-t be treated wiih great eonsi deration and respect. During the whole of this trial. ,.s soon as it becomes interesting, an Extra Herai.p will be issued from this ofiice, once, twice, or thrice a-d v, containing all the rich developments and sayings that may take place. Great Attraction at Washington?A Captain ? nvi i > Ih>: ?It will be recollected that "Captain ttottr. of Richmond, announced in the bills ot the dav a year ago, that he meant to head u certain " C.iptain Tyler, or die." Having been unable to A'-'COinplrih the said heading of Captain Tyler, Captain ilotts intends to fulfil his promise to the public and the whig party, and will have the honor " to die" on the 10th of .Inly next, between the hours ol 12 ar.d 2 o'clock. Admittance gratis. The " threi mtyves ot Virginia" stakeholders. The School Ei.kctio.n ?This day the election fot School Commissioners, Arc-, takes place?beginning at sunrise and ending at sundown. There is little interest felt about it. If it were a question between two sets of vagabonds who wanted the spoils and to live on the public, there would he a general stir. Rut the education of the rising generation is a matter, it appears, of perfect indifference to a christian and moral |>eople. No wonder that Satan, like every other scoundrel, is getting rich in his old age. Do tell.?Who is the precious blockhead who denies, in the "New Era," that Van Iluren and Clay were both in Saratoga in the summer of IS?? Whr, tu lLa ? ...I .L-- ir ? . mx. ?*? in ivuB vo nun aspcriti mjii v an was tn Wellington, attending his public duties, when Oa\ was visiting this tState in that year 1 Who i> the exquisite ignoramus 1 l)o tell. llr\nu*?.?T!ie U. t>. Senate proposing to do their *jwn reporting. Let Congress come and sit in New York, nnJ we will report them gratis, better than they can for S210 per week. Washington is 110 place for a legislative body to sit. Would you locate the cabinet d'uituuee at 100 miles from the mallei 011 house 1 Which is thk west, Boston ok New York 1?On th" 19th of May the Columbia steamer sailed from Liverpool to Boston with only 19 passengers. On the 21 >t, only two days after, the (treat Western took 1)5 passengers. What causes this difference! Nothing clearer. Travellers prefer to come at once to th- great capital of a nation. If the Boston steamers intend to succeed, they will have to come direct front Liverpool to New York. H. B. M. S. Warsttte came up yesterday 1110m;ne and anchored off th- Battery. At eight o'clock she fired a salute which was returned from Goverr. >r's L-land and f rom the receiving ship North Carolina. The Warspite is the crack frigate of the English Navy, and is a remarkably tine looking nan of war. We understand that she is to remain here for Lord Ashburton. Onto JcSTtcu.?Farrington, the late president oi the t iulliopolis (O ) Bank, has been sentenced tr ten years in the Ptate Prison for his financial villainy. This is capital. A state where such a spirit of fattiot exiatl, will never repudiate. What' become of Levis and his thousand brothers in booty1! The State Prisons ought to flourish about these days. Stnvs?Governor Hubbard of New Hampshire, intimates that the State Prison is the inost flourishing institution in that State. New Hampshire is a thorough locofoco State. Post-Office K ibbkry.?Benjamin Demyre, |h>stinauer at South Durham, Greene Co., to whom we alluded a few days since as embezzling $200 front a letter, has been brought to the city and imprisoned. He must remain so, or give bail in the sum of $5000 The Haubi rg Sufferers.?We understand from pome of the gentlemen on the committee collecting donations in aid of the sufferers by the tire at Hamburg, that their appal finds a warm response in the hearts of our citizens, and Am very liberal sums have been sent in even without any solicitation. We trust that the noble example thus set, will not I be lost, and that the British Queen already may ] carry out a handsome amount from New York. SuttrRK op Passenger Yenset.s ?The Bntish bark Hindoo has been libelled for having 90 more passengers, on her arrival at this port, than are al" lowed by law*; and the packet ship Philadelphia lor h iving 40 more. A prosecution has also been commenced against the bark Science lor havine seven more than her complement. According to the statute, t vessel having to the extent of 19passenger* beyond what is (term it ted for her tonnage, must pay tor eHih, l?nt in cases where there are twenty and over, the ship is forfeited. A child, equally with an adult, is considered a paseenger. A mistaken view on this point has caused the dithculty here named. Governor 11o<;. s of Missouri, is still alive. No dscovery lias been made of the assassin. The Exclusions.? Yesterday was a lovely summer day?not too warm out of town. One third of the city went into the country. Every lixnlr in the neighborhood was crowded?but none was more cool, clear and agreeable than l*rospect Hall, w here Nowland did the honors of the day. Tim breeze? the views?the air?the green gTaw, were all delicious, _________ PoisaNBD Bur.?Has the report of the medical rvnilemen anDoioted bv the mayor to inve-tigate the ot Hicknr?s and death which resulted h lew mouth* ago, from the use of poisoned beef, been made | If Mil. when i* it to he given to the public ? AN,rirr* Cowpumkstaiiy BE.vitriT. ?Some ot the fourth-rate cnuc3 propose in the Sunday presto rr.ve Syivain, a fourth-rate ballet dancer?a coin plimentnry benefit. Good' capital! Give him i. benefit by all means Then let us all join and give tV* eren" ?hiftcf?*pnd hoot-Slacks a complimentary benefit* a-piecc Why ?t?>p mid way? NEWS BY THE CftKAT WK8TBKM. Kv.i.imi Hi,isio.\i on Am*bican Affairs.? There tsa strange " re-artion" in the tone of some of rhr American papera just received. The gloom which they formerly expressed has vanished, and confidence li.ta suddenly taken the plane of despair The loud war note i:<tainst England too, is sank inio the thinnest treble, and "peace" with* thi. ountry is the watchword with nianycf our transAtlantic conterni>oraries. As a sjtecimen of dune w style ot writing which the American journaLire now pleased to tidopt, we take the following irotn the rirst leader of the ?Vnr Vmk Herald of the -Mth of April, which may be looked upon as a denocratic organ of influence. Mr. James Gordon llennett, the editor of that journal, holds forth in this style :? ' Thii country?thin glorious laud?lias at length reached the txKtom. Wc huvu touched the solid rock?in commerce, currency, politic*, religion, virtue, demurali /.atiou, fully, charlatanism, and good sense. From tin* day forw ard, the march of the republic will be onward and upward, in every element of civilization and msund economy. " Our negotiation* with England are mukilie gn at pro, gress, and every symptom indicate* a long, lasting, and honorable peace. Our dilticultiea with Mexico do not look to fair, but the Mexicans can be thrashed into decency. In domestic politic* we arc in a very interesting tate. For the first time since the revolution, we have a President making the experiment of governing the conntrv without a party, but simply trusting to the principles of common sense and recti'ude of a free people. This has produced some confusion in the action of Congress, and cause I some discredit to the public finances?but things will yet come right. The next presidency is three years off-? and little cun be said of the result of the present stute of parties. " In commerce and currency there can he no mistake. In the greater portion of the couutry, the rotten banks have been closed, and things are a ljusting themselves to a specie basis. The bankrupt law his leas oHect than hail been anticipated. The ser.cju is promising, and great hopes are formed of the coming crops. The whole active commerce of the nation is re-organizing itself on a sound basis- Congress will uiique.tionably pass u new revenue l iw-, increasing the duties?hut the embarrassed States annot recover in many years. The great State of New Vork is the lirst to lead the way in resuscitation of public credit, and thu principles of honesty .* This change is far too suddfh Io last. The Americans must not .-ii.tnr-.ee for a ........?i tb..? .I. ,?e*ople in this country can be deluded by this " go i-hi'ud" sort of language. Tin* first step towards 'he progress of the Fnited States " in civilization anil -ound economy" is a restoration of their mercantile credit. Until ill it be regained which is lost, all talk bout America having tohclfd the solid rock in commerca and currency*' is perfectly idle and useess That restoration, we mu-t tell our friends over 'he water, is not lobe accomplished without sacrifices on their part, and not until the various States of the union have proved bv a clear, honest, and determined action in their legislatures, that tlue provision has been made for payment of the interest on their public deh?s. First of all, the Federal Treasury must be relieved from its existing insolvency Until the credit of the government be good, that of the nation must he below par, and to that end every body knows that a loan must he negotiated in the European market. President Tyler may get a million or twoof dollars at home, but he must come to England for his wants, and he looks to this market for 14 or 15 millions of dollars. The Americans know very well how to " work the Oracle and as they have wares to sell John Bull, at present, iliev tike special good Care to bring them forward with ill the pull" and splendor which display themselves in 'he above quotation from the pen of Mr Gordon Bennett It will not succeed. Onth.it Mr. l're.silent Tvler may faithfully rely. The American federal loan will not be locked at by London capitalists, until the States of the Union evince sound principles of laith towards their public creditors under subsisting engagements No house in the city lartt take upon itself the responsibility of introducing American scrip to ihe notice of tlmir lellow citizens, under existing circumstances. We care not how great or powerful any firm may be ; the attempt would fail, and could only terminate in the defeat of mose who stioutu dp tool-hardy enough to come forward with the proposals. Confrere may repeal the Land Distribution Act if they choose, and increase ( the revenue of Customs, although there is not much | appearance that either a new tariff or a repeal of the Land Bill will pass this session. But whether , they do so, or adjourn without passing any legislative measure regarding either point, the iieuple tif ^ 'his cqnntry will not be induced to subscribe to the ( federal loan until the citizens of the United States turn over a new leaf, and tax themselves sufficiently to equalize their revenue and expenditure, j The acceptance of the federal 'oan is the key- j note to he struck ns a lest, and until that scrip pass ( current in Europe, the utmost xertions tit the citi- , tens of the I'nited States io regain their credit , will he ineffectual. They may run up their favor- , ite stock for a time. Some of them indeed, such , us those of New York, Ohio, nnd Pennsylvania, ( ire so low that we cannot doubt that they have fairly "bottomed;" but in res|>ect of the general , class of American securitcs, they must all remain at a low price until the credit of the Federal Government is resuscitated. Ancillary to that object, and ] indeed, essential to its success, is the expulsion of , all the paper of the insolvent banks, and the esta- , hlishment throughout the Union of a sound system of national currency Upon a uniform specie hasis. It is all stuff to write about things " adjusting themselves to a specie basis." Thp voluntary system will never bring about the benefits of a sound currency in America. Decisive Comprehensive legislation must he adopted to enforce the change, and Congress must exert its sovereign power " to coin money nnd regulate rhe value thereof," as specially vested in that body bv the constitution, in order to cnnmpl the Infill Icrial.itiii-pa ?.? , ? - i - - v.. i-iiirt vicious system of blinking.? London Morning , Chr oniric. , America* L:>a*s.?The N'ew York Herald, of i the !Shh ult.,* received by the Britannia steamer i yesterday, a caper which lias obtained considerable i celebrity in tlie United States, for the attention it | pays to monetary affairs, contains the following. We feel it our imperative duty to warn English capitalists against our Yankee money-hunting triends, who are about to make a regular descent upon John Bull. Private letters state that a brotherin law of Mr. Forward, the present Secretary of the Treasury, will shortly sail for England, with a view to negociate the new United States loan. A host of vultures are coming over from individual States on the same sort ot errand, so that a pretty "harp look-out need be kept on these gentlemen, ind we shall take care to give, notice of their arrival. After the experience of the last few years, persons will deserve hut little pity if they allow themselves to be caught in any such traps. The Xmertcan papers state thai some portion of tlie government loan has been taken tip in America, hut we htp assured from undoubted authority that such statements and rumor* are wholly incorrect, tnd merely made that the bait may be more readily swallowed in England. Whilst on thv subject of lonns, we may advert to a rumor that has received some countenance in the citv, to the effect that Lord Ashburton has committed himself to the j American government, so far as to offer them his influence in getting a portion of the new State loan taken up in England. No credit is, however, attached to the report amongst respectable circles, lor these valid reasons, that it could form no part of his instructions as the accredited representative of his Sovereign and country on the one hand, and on the other it would be an impeachment of hi* character for sagacity and prudence, if he overstepjied these bounds with the existing (eating running so strong against American investf%uts on account of their o|h-ii and avowed violation of faith. After what has already occurred, what guarantee can be riven that the loan voted in the present session may aot be repudiated and thrown overboard in the next session of Congress ! The highest service that can be rendered the Americans is to allow them to rest for a time at least noon their own resources, that they may be compelled to rely upon patient steady perseverance in industrial pursuits, and not upon gambling speculation, which is certain to he fostered and encouraged so long as by any siwcies of gasconade and deception they arc able to dispose of w hat, by a misnomer, they denominate securities in the English market. The opinion, indeed, very generally expressed ii|>on the subject is, that whoever, under existing circumstances, bind themselves as agents to facilitate the sale of American bonds, will in some measure become a / nrtictjn rriminis in that cross violation of moral obligation, which has conferred such a had eminence on the present generation of the Anglo Saxon race under the verv extreme of popular institutions in the I'nited States. ?Isnulon Standard. Thk Rimer ok Search?Pari*, May 19.?Tin* Pari* pni>er* pf thin day are almo?t exclusively taken up with the protest of t'teneral ('as* (American Minister at the French Court,) which they copy from the 7Ym<i ot Friday last. Why they were not yesterday occupied with it was, because that, taking 'advantage ot the great Festival of PentacoBt, the majority of them refrained from publishing. The affair, has,however,lost nothing hy the delay. Im I'mtr again distinguishes itself as a warm advocate of " American Rights," and by its hostility to England?a course which public rumor continues to ascribe, irulv or falsely?not to the merits ot the question, but to the deep disfavor in which England is held at the Court of Her Majesty Queen Cliristi- ' na. ex-l'cgent of Spain. The entire Paris press?the Journal dft Ikhatt rsell included?see no means by which the Right of Search question can lie pacifically settled hut hj the withdraw a I ol the pretensions of England, or. in othei words, the suppression of ihe Treaty of the JOtlt of I tecentber. Mow I ir your government may feel inclined to abandon its present position, and relinquish the enforc-tn<-nt of that treaty, I know noi; but i' does not r ,-pear by any means necessary., after rl,? iMiivil mule hv Lnfil Ahcriiecn itiai it,.. ... i..?. nancr of your position nntl Brrnntrnce in the rxr'ru'ion of the treaty should brunt about war. Th. Vmyricaii obirrt only to your pretension* to -card tli"ir ships, and you only propose to n-crtmn if t?*. wis bearing the American flag be bono fide American. Unless, therefore, your act of ascertaining the nationality of a ship sailing under American colore be resisted, no danger of collision, and consequently of hostilities, exists. The risk consists only in the possibility that from some motive or other an American captain may refuse to give proofs of hi* I nationality, and so provoke forcible entrance into Ins ship to ascertain that fact, and that u life maybe lost in the attempt?a case which I confess could hardly fail to cau.-e much excitement iu tbe United States. Ilere is the only risk of war (I repeat) that presents itself from your carrying the treaty ol December 20, 1841, into execution, and for this chance you should be prepared : but it is so obvious, that it will no ilmihr hxve lieen foreseen hv T,ord Aberdeen. and will be obviated by Lord Aahburton and the American Government in their discussion r.| the |>oints at issue between the two countries. Some people here think that the refusal of France to ratify the treaty of December 20 would enhance the danger of w ir between Kngland and the I'nited States. _ 1 should be very sorry to believe that this impression Were well-founded, for I can assure you ? and I pledge tnysejf for the exactitude of that assurance?the treaty in question will never lie ratified bv France. If proof be wanted, you will haw it in a few days by a discussion that will be provoked in the Chai?!>erof Deputies. Again, itis urged that the President's approval of all tiiat (ieneral Cass has deemed it htsdutv to say and do on tfje subject (and which expressed approval is unquestionable,) argues a hostile disposition to Kngland on the part of tite American (Government; but the friends of peace draw a distinction between the approval and the performance of an act. Gen Cass took a view of the question and pronounced his opinion, and that is all. His pamphlet and his protest, and the expressed approbation of both by the President, bind the American Government to no course in (he negotiution* opened at Washington, and which, for all we know, may be conducted on, and directed to, points not embraced in the hook or protest of the American Minister in Paris. Thus, although the French press, the French public, and the French Chambers, and, 1 will add, the French Ministry, are opposed to the treaty of the 20th of December la.-t, and although it necessary that the chance of collision through the fault or the temper of an American captain of a ship be anticipated and provided for. and although Mr. Tyler has expressed his approbation of the book und protest of General Cass, which are both before you, there does not, fortunately, appear anything like real danger of a war between the lTnited States and the ino iiici uuiiuuy j ?ui mc picjmiaii?'ur> juj ucituu' on in the United States, to which my attention is also draw n, must be held as only precuuiionury, and to omit which, in the circumstances, no government would have been justified. Animal Magnetism ?With regard to "animal magnetism," as it is called, the case stands thus :? It is proved by eX|ieriment, that, in persons of a delicate nervous organization, certain most remarkable effects can be produced in the nervous system by the agency of another human being standing at a moderate distance and directing the [mints of the figures towards the brain, or moving them slowly up and down opposite the face. In the course ol a few minutes a state resembling somnambulism supervenes, in which the eyes are closed, the power of voluntary motion sus;>ende(l, and. although |>erlect consciousness Is retained, the will is completely paralyzed. Pome sort of relation seems to be established between the operator and patientinvoluntary nervous twitchings are excited by the motions of the former ut a considerable distance, and the nerves seem even to be subjected to the will of the magnctizer. From this state the patient is roused instantaneously, by the simple process ef the magnetizer dratving Ilia fingers transversely across the brow. The eylids start open, as if a spring were touched, and the natural state is restored as completely and suddenly as in the case of a somnambulist awakened from sleep. Up to this point there is no doubt of the facts They have been repeatedly witnessed and ascertained under circumstances which preclude the possibility of imposture ; indeed, iheyare by no means ol rare or extraordinary occurrence. and anv person who likes inuv convince himself of their truth by experimenting on his friends. IJevond this, however, certain extraordinary facts ure asserted by the adepts in the science, concerning tlie truth of which we say nothing. It is said that in certain rare eases a stale beyond that of common somnambulism, above described, supervenes, called clairvoyance, or lear-seeing, from the miraculous |>ower of seeing things by a new and unknown sense. In this state it is asserted that the patient can read with his eves shut or bandaged, or decipher u hook placed behind his back, and can see through walls and discern things going on at a distance of a hundred miles! It is further asserted that he becomes insensible to pain; and a well authenticated story is told of a lady who had a cancer extracted from her breast in a hospital at Paris, without being at all aware of it until the operation was OYeri For the truth of these and other mysterious facts connected with the state of clairvoyance, we do not pretend to vouch. It is enough that they liave been repeatedly asserted and as repeatedly denied bv respectable men. who have had opportunities of investigation, una that, us matters now stand, we must be content lo " equal folly call, Believing nothing, at believing all." Willi regard to the cause of these phenomena, we are euually at sea. The orthodox theory of grave, well-established physicians, who, front Harvey's time downwards, have always set their faces against novelties, is, that such part as cannot be put down to delusion, must be attributed to imaginalion, an explanation which, with all due submission appears to us only to adjourn the difficulty; 3ince. that the imagination should produce such singular t?r anomalous effects in the nervous system, is a thing quite as wonderful and mysterious as that there should be a magnetic influence or atmosphere. The second theory?that of the professors of animal magnetism generally?is, that the nervous fluid, or energy, which, from the experiments of Hir C. Bell, Prevost, Buquerel, and others, is known to exist, and to have a strong analogy to the electrical, is capable of being acted upon and disturbed by the nervous energy of another human body, properly directed by an effort of the will, and that this disturbance in the nervous system deranges the relations berween volition and motion, and causes the other attamolous and mysterious phenomena which are witnessed. A third theory has been lately nut forward by Mr. Braid, of Manchester, which differs from the second, by as.-erting that the derangement of the nervous system, which gives rise to the phenomena, is occasioned, not by the agencv of the nervous ener gy or will of the magnetizer, out by the tension of the muscles of the optic nerve and eye of the patient himself, producing a description of congestion of the brain. Which of these theories is the true one, or rather which is nearest the truth?for no one pretends to give a complete and scientific account of the phenomena?we do not pretend to sav; it is enough for us that there are several modes of explanation which afford some glimmering of light, and which promise, if followed up in a candid end liberal spirit of scientific research, to lead to most important results in that most important, though hitherto neglected, department of knowledge?human physiology, the reciprocal relations of mind and matter, nerves and imagination, will and muscular motion; and, in a word, the inward structure and mechanism of this vital frame, so wonderfully and |>erfectly devised. Hom'Xopxtiiv ?The attendance at Dr. Epp's third lecture on Friday last was much more numerous than on the previous occasions. The lecturer proceeded to explain the preparation of intinitrssimal doses. Ik said that when hommpathist* wished to prepare a medicine?suppose it were gold which tht v gave in cancer and caries?they look a grain of leai gold, the purest that could be obtained, and fW grains of sugar of milk, that article being cnmloyed immim; n wun mwi irrr irum liupuni ire, Hiiu ichpi j likely to interfere with the medicinal proi>ertics ol the agent employed. The sugar of milk was divided into parcels of .ft grains each. They then nibbed the grain of gold for six minutes with :t3 trains of the sugar of milk, and afterwards employed four miniittsto collect this tnjether at the bottom of the mortar. They then added :tl more grains of sugar of milk, rubbed that with the first 33grains for six minutes, and expended four minutes in collecting the whole front the sides of the mortar and pestle. The third parcel of 33 grains was thon rubbed for six minutea with the tie grains previously rubbed, and four minutes were again employed in carefully collecting the whole into a mass. This was called the first trituration. They then took one grain of the mass and subjected it to a like process of admixture with 9!) more grains of sugar of milk. A grain of this mass containing the ten thousandth part of a grain of gold, was again rubbed with 99 more grains of sugar of milk,divided as b< fore, and the process was continued until they got the millionth part of a grain. There was, therefore, no very great mystery about the matter, lait it was explicable in a few words. The process, however, did not terminate here. They took one grain from the million, dissolved it in fid drops of spirits of wine and .10 drops of water, and shook tin ni together; then took one drop of this and mixed it with 99 more drops of spirits of wine and water; aad then took unotner drop of this, and continued till the thirtieth degree, which was decennial, and the most common degree in which medicines were administered. They never used hut one mortar for one thing, and never desisted from an operation until it was finished. It took three hours for the preparation of one powder. A to thr operation of thear done*, the iVxitor referred to chemistry and the vegetable kingdom to prove the operation of atom upon atom, and he did not - e \\hy it should not he the same in medicine. lit was ii-teneJ lo with marked attention, and promised to enter more fully into the arguments ugninrt tin new system this cvenirg (FriJay.) Iron Steamboat for tiir Rhoxk ?A heniitiftil new iwu atcainer called the Ragle, will leave th> Thames in a dav or two for .Marseilles, destined ic navigate the Rhone. She is built by Mews. Ditcl burn and Mace. Her measurement is about 280 torn length 186 feet. She is fitted with a pair of very si eriorengines ol llOhorsr power. Notwitbstandir tier size and the power of her machinery, her draug! of water is only one foot ten inches, rhis is an ir porta nt point as respects the navigation of the Rhoi

whicli is not only a very rapid river, but is in mar places not more than three feet deep. Railroads in France ?The Chamber of Pee l-sembled on Monday in their committee rooms 1 the purpose of electing a committee to re|>ort on tl railroad bill brought up from tne Chamber of L>ep lies. This bill contains?first, a general clasaific tion of the lines intended to be constructed ; secon a second system ol execution which unposeson II departments traversed by those railroads, the pa merit of two thirds of the value of the ground to I purchased. It likewise enacts that the governtne -hall pay the remaining third, together with the e pense of embankment, the executions of ihe worl of art and stations, leaving the cost of tixing tl rails Hnd the multrttl to the charge of thecompani who shall undertake to complete them. Third, tl allocation of funds amounting together to the su of 126,000,0001?., applicable to tne following so tions:? Franc I. From Strasbourg to Horn martin ll,ft00,000 ? Dijon to Chalons 11,000,000 ? Marseilles to Avignon 30,000,000 ? Orleans to Tours 17,000,000 ? Orleans to Vierzon 12,000,000 ? Paris to Lille 43,000,000 ? For sundry expenses 1 ,.'>00,000 120,000,000 The entire plan consists of seven vast lines of tl first order, setting out from Paris and leading?1. 1 the Belgian frontier through Lille and Valcnciennt 2. To hngland by one or several points on the coi to be hereafter determined. 3. To the German fro lier through Strasburg. 4. To the Mediterranea through Lyons, Marseilles, and Celte. ft. To tl Spanish frontier, through Bordeaux and Bayonn 6. To the Atlantic Ocean by Nautes. 7. To tl centre of France through Vierzon, with a prolong i.? i,..,....a-.....u i,-..,..i. 11 i/ii iv uc i uciciumicu, whii a utauuu Bourses. And of two lines of the second oni from frontier to frontier, directed?1. From the M diterraneun to the 11 hine, through Lyons, Dijon, a Melhouse. 2. From the Mediterranean to the / lantic Ocean, through Bordeaux, Toulouse, a: Cette. Emigration to America.?The following retu has just been published:? Kmigration from the port of Liverpool in April, 1940? To the United Status of Amurica 13,Oaf To the British Colonies, North America 1,94: Total during April, 1842 13,001 Total during April, 1841 8,811 Increase 0,284 "Where is Captain SchindlkyI"?Yesterday ai special confirmation held purposely at St. Paul's,Mi Schenley,the youthful bride of E. W. II. Sehenlc Esu., wns confirmed by the Lord Bishop of Lla daft", dean of St. Paul's, flee. This lady, respectii whose marriage the American newspapers have i dulged in so much raBcor and rhodomontade, h been sitting for her portrait to T. Lewis, Esq. Joe Stcroe has written to his friends at Nottin ham, who wish him to be put in nomination at tl next election, to say, that he will accept of tl honor, on the condition " that no money be Bp-i or any improper influence exercised to bias a sing vote in his favor." " Wanted a Governess."?It has recently cor within our knowledge that nearly one huiufrtd a bcations have been received, in each of two i stances, by gentlemen in this neighborhood, in i ply to single advertisements, announcing the wa ol governesses in their families.? [Sherborne Jou naf. Taring The Veil.?Miss Baxter and Miss Kell young ladies of considerable fortunes, took tl veil lately at the convent of the " Sisters of Mercy Bermondscy. Amongst the sisters who assisted the ceremony were Miss Agnew, neice of Sir Agnew, Bart, and Lady Barbara Eyre, daught of the Earl of Newburgh. Taking the Cash.?The income of ihe Arc bishop of Canterbury is stated to be ?41,000 a yea which tnnkes ?788as. 2d. per week, ?112 6s. 6d. p (lay, and ?4 13s. (id. per nour, reckoning twent four hours to the day. Steamship British Qi een.?This fine bteainah win sail to-morrow ior ^ouinampion ana Antwei She takes letters for England and the Continent. Licentious Literature.?Another new nov from the pen of Bulwer, has been announced to-di at a cheap rate. His last novel was Zanoni, which probably 40,000 at 121-2 cents j>er copy, we circulated throughout society in the space of ti days. There has been a great deal said against the circ lation and influence of the new cash newspaper pn ?but we will venture to say that the morals of i ciety in this country, are more sapped and mined the circulation of cheap fashionable literature?su as Bulwer's?than by all the newspapers in exister ?those who affect to call themselves exclusive a fashionable in these contemptible times, are the r< ders of such works?and a more insolent and den ralized crew of beings exists in no country than su a class. Without any integrity, honesty, indust or benevolence of character, the exclusives and fat ionables who read all such trashy literature, can ? ly support these prclensions by the modem system finance,|which is cheating reduced to a science, a shaving perpetrated on a large scale. The progress of the licentious literature i9 a c? ous phenomenon in these days, and will lead to so! droll results in politics, society, or morals, in one these latter days. Higiii.y Important Ecclesiastical Decision It has been decided by the General Assembly of Presbyterian Church, that it is incest for a man marry his deceased wife's sister. The vote was to 67. Recovered ?The Rev. Mr. Van Zandt. we i dcrstand, to officiating at Seneca Falls. Fire in Charlestow.n, Mass.?Seven buildu were destroyed by fire in Charlestown, Mass., 1 Friday. Geo. W. Warren is the principal suffer One of the Cabinet.?The Hon. Charles Wicklifie, accompanied by bis daughter, pasi through Albany on Thursday e?i route to Boston. Case of Captain Levy.?It is said, that the Co * Martial upon a second hearing of the case,have ag reported that Captain Levy be cashiered and < - i r mireeu iruui mr nrmtc. Miners.?Forty-three tnen, women and child: from the mines of Picton, arrived at Newport Thursday on their way to Pennsylvania, to seek ? ployment there. Fifty more are on the way. Peach Crop.?There will be only half a c in Delaware this year. Consecrated?The new Episcopal Church Belleville. N. J., on Thursday. Another New Steamer.?Orders have been ceived at Philadelphia to lay the keel of a new t steamer. __ Shocking.?Abel Smith, of Sudbury, was run o by a locomotive at Roxbury, on Tuesday, and bluntly killed. He was drat. Horkihi.r-?Robert Powell, of Wake Coui N. C., has been arrested for murdering bin c wife. Niblo's.?This favorite resort is nightly thron by the rlitc of our city. The Ravels (now in gi force) continue to convulse the auditors in the r pantomime. The self-conceit of Antoine, as lover, is admirably pourtrayed?so is the twadd] old Hon by Jerome. The inimitable Gabriel, usual, is the main spring of the piece?supported Miss Wells, who is certainly only second to Klssler?her improvement is wonderful. The tl: gladiator*, a series of claseic groupings of the n finished kind, is given to-night, with new dancei the rope, promenade, and Magic Pills. Chatham Theatre.?'That celebrated delenei of Yankee peculiarities, Mr. Marble, inakea bis pearance at the Chatham to-night, as Sam Tate France, in which he goea through some astonisl performances; among others, leaping from the to U- J??. i m llu iiifp showing tll.it "s( thing* can be done a a well aa othem," n* a cer popular tnaimRer mid when he clapped a writ on fc printer for swindlingliini. The ofherentertaintrn of the evening are of a highly attractive charnc being the " Railroad Station," and Sinbad the ! lor. in both *f which Mr. Sefton martins the pre nent parte. g? . 1 1 II J-- qq'W""y?aBBgBgB^ Cttjr faUMIfWH. I; The Democratic Board or Amirtart Aldermen meet J" thia afternoon at 5 o'clock. j* The Election for School Commiuionert foe. unJer the u' new law, taken place in the lereral warJ? this day. Jf THE uol'RT ok tBBOSS mrei in uit niuoiw.ii.ivv..., iy ut II o'clock this morning. The ComT or Oinut Sessions commences the re June term this morning at 11 o'clock in the Halls of Jus01 lice. le The Police?The riiliculoui and nonsensical atta'-Uf a_ upon the efficiency of the officers of Police, holding com. missions from the Mayor, that emanate from a portion ol le the press of this city, excite naught but contempt from y- those who are in any way acquainted with the arduous duH" ties imposed u|>ou these few officers and the etticiency with which all business entrusted to their charge is gen. |jg ernlly conducted. Within the past few weeks their acije tivity and energy has been fully illustrated by the prompt ee manner in which the whole gang of counterfeiters, who ic had resorted to this city to practice their arts, headed by nl the notorious Otis Allen, have been arretted, even before C" they had succeeded in passing Ave dollars of the spurious issues of which they had thousands. That their number is insufficient for the wants of this great and grow mgcity, we readily admit, hut no city in this Vuiun can show a body, of so few men, that can equal them in activity, energy and shrewdness. Wc speak from a full and practical knowledge of their daily transactions, contrasted with those attached to other cities, and not from out-door rumor and hear say, such as forms the foundation of three-fourths of the false statements published relative to them. In addition to a multiplicity of rumored allegations, we find some noise made relative to reported burglaries in the n_ upper part of the city, and an application of some fifteen lu.r?m In III.. I'ommnn I'minril fnr >n ?vl?n,l,.J A u, I ? " lie number of burglaries hare recently taken place in that vile. cinity we believe, and ever)- expedient has been resorted to by the Police Justice* and otficers, to remedy the comj1^ plaints and correct the offenders. Among those of recent rr occurrence, we note the following as an illustration of le- the activity of the officers, and as au evidence that half nd theso called "burglaritt" are caused by the same agents. A few weeks since the house of John R. Towusend, Rs<j., of No. 1 Washington Place, was supposed to have been burglariously entered, and silver plate, &c. valued at about $60, had been stolen. Complaint was made at the Police and officers Colvin and Relyea undertook the business.? > After much search and many sleepless nights, they disco1 vered that "the notorious burglar," who had entered the house by breaking a pane of glass in ono of the baccment windows and stealing the property, was a female servant in the employ of the family, and one in whom implicit ^ a confidence had been placed ! The property was found pp in her |K>ssession, whither she had removed it from y5 the .premises, and " the burglary" had been effected by l'l- her as follows:?In the first place she cut a pane of glass ilg out of the sash of the window, to give the ap pearance of a n" burglarious entrance, and then filled an empty barrel with as the silver, clothing, copper kettle, &c., which was nicely covered over with a cloth, and cellar dirt then sprinkled upon the top to prevent suspicion. This barrel was plucod 1P in the area of the house, and two days after " the burit, glary" had been committed, she hired a boy to convey the barrel from the dwelliug in a hand cart, in broad daylight, and while the inmates of the premises were in the room ne adjoining ! In addition to this case, we unhesitatingly assert that more than half "the burglars" that have been L committed to prison within the last six months, have been * servants in the families who have been robbed, and the iiiinuies in me mun 01 missions win iuiiy column our statement. Persons should therefore be extremely cauir" tious who they engage in that capacity, and insist,'in all cases, upon such a recommendation as will show previous y5 good character, if nothing more. fie Tiie Kibe on Saturday night, about 12 o'clock, con. i" sumed a portion of a building in the rear of 59 Vesey street ?but little damage was incurred, however. ^ Dhixtj:rmf.st or * Bon*.?On Sunday, tlio 15th 0^ last month, Mr. John Norton, an extensive and wealthy | shoe manufacturer, of Augusta, Oa., arrived iu this city ir in the brig Dimon, from Charleston, in a weak state of or health, with the intention of sailing for England to improve y- 't. He visited the refectory kept by John H. Burloy, on '.he south-cast corner of Broadway and Fulton-streets, the same afternoon, from whence it appears he was unable to be removed until Tuesday afternoon, when he was eonT' veyed to the Hospital,and died on Thursday the 19th. From the fact of his having considerable money by him, and [(ij some other circumstances attending his decease, Burley was arraigned before the Police last week, and fully exn" mined as to the cause of his death, when it was discovere,l that he had received a draft on the Fulton Bank for $315 from deceasoJ, which had been deposited with him in En the North River Bank, and a portion of the amount drawn out- The body was buried in the Greenwood Cemetary U- on the -20th ult., and tho friends of deceased requested a -uk disinterment of it yesterday, in order to investigate the o- cause of his death. The Corouer and his Deputy pcrform|,y ed the duty,and the following evidence wot elicited at the lCj, examination Ebenezcr Evans, who tends bar for John Burley, testiflice ed that deceased came there on Sunday May 15ih, in the nd afternoon, end ap|ieared to be in a very weak state ol health. That he then called for some tea and a piece ol ' * pie which was given him, and upon asking for a tied, one lo- was shown him in an adjoining room, to which ho was iCh assisted hv Evans. He desired to remain there during the night, ami so continued until the Tuesday afternoon folry. lowing, when he was removed to the Hospital. On Man* ah day he was unable to walk, and the next nay he was helped up by the occupants of tho refectory, and assisted Jn" to walk into the adjoining room. No 'physician was ol called in during the time, but Dr. Bahinomi. w ho came n(i into the refrectorv upon hearing his situation, recommended that he should have some stimulant, which was offered to him but he refused to drink it, saying that he lrj. never drank any thing. He acted very strangely, ns though he was not in his proper senses. ' Witness could me not ascertain from him where he came from, or what hi* of name was. John H. Rvri kt, the keeper of the refectory, testified that he knew nothing of tho man's being in his house until late in the afternoon ; that he went into the room where he was sleeping, after dusk, and awakened him, the telling him that it was time lie got up. In attempting to . raise himself he appeared to bavu no use of his right leg. and upon being placed on the floor he fell down. He was i 11 then put back in the bed and soon after, another attempt wns made to ?et him up but without acccompliahing it. He then paid lifty ccnta for hia lodging, and was allowed [|r to remain. On Monday morning witness endeavored to get him up again, hut was unsuccessful. In laying down his pocket-book dropped out of hia pocket, and at the same time he said, " Oh dearl what shall I do," or "what igF will become of me." He handed witnesa the pockot. book, and said, " take that, there ia plenty to pay my board, you needak be afraid." He then told witness he 'tr. was from Augusta, Oa., and said his name was John Norton, and that he had a family. The pocket-book conA. tained a $-2 and a $1 bill of southern money, a note due or ' , given in 1S40 for some $-200 drawn in his favor, and a draft (or $315, payable at Fulton bank in thia city at ten days' sight. The pocket-book was opened in hia presence, and lie then requested witness to get the draft accepted at urt the bank, which he did. Witnesa previously went to the Mayor, and informed him of the ciratn cumstanoes. He advised that application be made to the Alma Houie, which was done, nut on stating that he had means to pay hia expense*, he was advited to go to the Mndstlal wlii/tk kn rlt/4 an/1 nnt Amlincr ill* viinorintiin^ntit in, he returned to the refectory. He then up ted deceased ren what ha should do with the draft. He told him to ray on himself welloutof it and keep the balance until called for by aonu-of his friends, us he did uot know w hat would '111- hucomeof him. He was then conveyed to the Hospital where he died on Thursday, 19th inst. Witness deposited the check in the North River Bank on the -Mst of May, in the'.name of "John Norton, by John H. Hurley." He ri 1 then went to the Mayor again and told him that title innn was dead and that he had deposited the check as he before stated, and asked him if it was all right, to which he as. ul senteJ. His hjggagi was delivered to Mr. Starr, Ihe superintendent of the City Hospital. Witness was a little short, and he drew $"127 ,V2 from the bank in which the draft was deposited. This sum was refunded or re- Thursday last, after his examination before the Police Jus tie*. lVar Jsmks H* Wmitv, t'.sq., who has acted as the agent ol Mr. Norton's family in the business, test!tie.i that decease, was a native of England, and was a man of temperate bsb vrr its and of considerable w ealth. The circumstances et hii decease had created much anxiety among his friends, ant he was therefore induced to make the ins eetigation intc the cause of his death. He also stated thet he suspectec from the circumstances attending the endorsement ant ?'y. deposit of the check, that the name of deceased had beet iwb forged upon it He alio says that a letter received froir his friends in (Jerrgia stated that he had in his poeaessioi $SISat the time he left, including thedraft. , t>*. Wothkrsfoo* of the City Hospital, and Dr. Wm ?ed s. Tompkins conducted the post mortem examination o real the body, but discovered nothiug that would lead to a be lief or supposition thethisdeath was produced from nni ,ew caus<> but natural disease. They decided that he died fron the inllammation of thehrain, which had produced a completi i- prostration of the whole system. The fury concnrre. Iin* In this opinion, and the body was again inter-ed. ft* Th? OrricieMOLDiao Taoi blis.?Some li'tle excite l?y ment look piece on Saturday among the liolders-on nn. ,l the .lemanders of office, but no blood was shed. In the a I ' ternoon, as Squire Peterson, (w ho is a most respectable irce black man.) was engaged in the duties of his out-.loor es tabllshment, swabbing out, Jtr.. he was accosted by th. white individual appointed to succeed him, who demand foil m! the "keys." John told him that Aid. Woodhull, whs signed the paper, was no doubt a very respectable gentle man. but he tiimsel! held his commission front the Mavor atoi and. besides that, he was onecf the Shaler Guard." Thi -natter soon dropped. ,*P" Hoesi Timer CarcHt.?On the l*2d inst. the stable o n 11 Henry Livingston, 941 Motl-stree', was entered, and nil tin; lueble horse stolen therefrom. The business was put int. nr nnnnoi omrer 1>NUHII M Monday l "!. VM ni I irreatod the thief and burglar in a few houri, and tinall; >mr ?ucceeded in retiming the home to hi* owner. The am ma! had been conveyed to Hiidtnn and ditpoaed of by the ogne whoaaythia name i* I.rmghlin Brancken. Thi > hi hutineat ? ai well" done up" by otfiaert'ockefhifc ent Bunoi-aa ( tratir.- During Sn'urdev evening.a* wateh nan Collina wa* yarning the atora of John Wilton. 10. Front-afreet, he perccivod the front door partially op< n Sai <nd entering, diveovemd a man in the act of cnrryini ?rt'ahalfbox of CavendUh Tobacco, rained at $17.V). Dp vi being taken to the wnteh-lioute, he gave the name u Wm. Anderson, and wa? fully committed yeaterday. BY THE SOUTHERN MALL ? The Southern mail had not arrived whB our paper went to pre?. ?_____? ? Rio de Janeiro. [Correopoinience of the Hermld.] Rio he Janeiro, April 1, 19-12. April Fool Dm/?,\o A/>ril AW* htloir, hmcrvcr Capt iin Bilhj?A Di ntitt?tint! hut, but not In our Noble Commodore on tltii Station. Dear Bennett:? Last night the American squndron arrived fro the Hiver Plate, after an ubsence of nearly liir months; and to-day may be seen the officers i ambulating the streets in all directions. The market here is dull for all kinds of produ at present, and there is very little doing?also b very lew vessels in naruor. The captain of one ship on this station, has f som time been very intimate in the city of K with the daughter of an American ship-chandU resident, and doing a small business here. She h paid frequent visits to his ship, and, in fact, coi manded it whilst in port. It is not an uncomnt thing for a poor reefer, who has overstaid his tim to call on her, and ask her permission to remain t such au hour of the night. She then indites a no to Captain Hilly, saving?" Dear Billy, 1 have givf R n permission to remain on shore to-night. Poor fellow, he really wants more liberty. Youi truly, E a." She also ha such influence ov Captain Billy, that he suspends officers on her a count. It is not an uncommon thing, as 1 ond< stand, for her to take her station in her balcony the Huade Keita, and animadvert upnn the office as they pass. " Oh, Billy. Billy ! there goes roaring drunk. Suspend him 1" ^ure enough t luckless wight was suspended. Next conspicuous in the American beau moiulc ltio Janeiro is a Dentist, , who has thrust hit self into notice by his mendacious garrulity. It w confined to the hnglish and Americans in the pla until lie learnt how to gabble Portuguese, and no it troubles every one at all connected with, or co tiguous to him. lie lies about every one?ai thereby hangs a talc. One, a clerk to" the form American commodore on tlii* station, was also fen ing master to the young gentlemen of the squadro Now, the Dentist must needs set himself up for master of fence, and tell every one that the C'lei knew nothing about it. What does the Clerk dH but he challenges the Dentist to light with swords an effectual method of demonstrating to the wor who was lir.rand who was not. The poor denti ?shall we draw a veil over the remainder our story for the credit of American citizens abroat I fear not; troth will out. Poor dentist, he writes the clerk a most abject apology, saying he nev meant what he said, was a married man with 01 " petite thildcAt the same time the puppy w tolling every body that he had backed out the cler ^ It is reported this afternoon that our e.xcelle Commodore Morris has been trying by Court Ma ttal a midshipman of the Marion, by which meai disclosures have come to light which have depriv Captain Belt of his command, and his first Lieut nant, one Prentiss, of his station. Captain Golt borough has received the command of the Mario and Lieut. Wilson that of the Enterprise. Capta Belt goes home in the Marion us a passenger, son say as under arrest, to report himself to the Secret 17 of the Navy. Undoubtedly he will be tried f running aground and sinking his ship, and also f the gross misconduct of his officers on the occusio above mentioned. The midshipman, it is said, w not be injured either in name or station. Commodore Morris is beloved by all grades Officers in the American squadron. He tries eve one by Court Martial that is reported to him, but the same time i? so fatherly and consistent in h distribution of justice, that all are contented. H economy of the public stores is also as remarkab as his justice, und well would it be if there we more in our Navy like him. He intends keeping h squadron at sea I believe, and not as his preaecesso two thirds of the time in port. There has been, assure you, a very great change in our affairs sine the Constitution left with Commodore Kidgley. haste adieu, until we meet again through the agent of pen, ink, paper, and wind. Yours truly, Cmci.awA res. 7 As odd Decision.?Oil the trial of a woman in Englni for biting off a man's nose, the foreman of the jury dec id 1 that if a man attempted to kiss a woman against'her wi she hail a right to bite olThis nose, if she had a fancy for 1 doing ! A verdict was accordingly rendered for the d fendiuit. Q&- CONFLAGRATION IN THE CITY OF HA# BURG.?The late calamitous fire in the city ofHambui where 30,000 of its inhabitants, the great majority of the ot the poorer classes, {have been rendered houseless, an plunged into the deepest distress, has become so general! known, as to make any further comments unnecessary. Animate,! by the noble example set throughoutGermnui England and other foreign countries, in hastening to tli relief of the unfortunate sufferers, the committee nomin: ted at a meeting held last night, solicit subscriptions U this object, and confidently hope that not only their ceui try men, but also the generous and noble-hearted among their fellow citizens of New Vork, whatever country the may claim as their native land, will contribute to tiler ini this unparallelled calamity. The well known genen." i! of Americans, is a sufficient guarantee that this ap|<ci will be met, as the urgency ofthe rase require*. Donations will be received by any one of the commitc and the amount handed over to J. \V. Schmidt, Esq., Coi sul for Hamburg, to be by him remitted to the proper ui thorities. J. W. SCHMIDT, 34 Broad street, ChairmauC. W. Kasvr, 44 Broad street, Secretary. New York, 4th June, 1943. CoMxiiTTn:. Thcod. Vietor, 95 Pearl street?(lustavus Oppenbein HiO Water St.?K. 8. Hchlesinger, 110 Pearl st.?J.F.A. Rat kau, 7 Pine st.?J. D. Kleiidgcn, 63 Broad St.?I,.H. Mevr 9 Broad it?Fred. Schuchardt, 91 Nassau ?t.?Ferd. Karcl 8*1 I'earl st Thcod. Des Arts, 9 Broad St.?Geo. Christ, I South William.?C.H. F. Moring, 36 New street.?Alexai der Soltau.4ti Broad St.?F.. Burckle, South William it.C. H. Sand. 69 Stone st?Dr. Henschcl, 138 Chambers st.Gustavus A. Meyer, 169 Water St.?C. G. Ounther, 4 Maiden lane.?C. L. Motz, 30 Broad st.?O. F. Uleim, ( Broadway?Dr. Weissmann, 83 Orchard street?Dr. tie chridt, 337 Broome st. dd- WE HAVE OFTEN HEARD THE EXPREt sion " he stands well in hi* boots," particularly of buxoi youug lads, who have nothing in their pockets an roguery in their heads , we never, however, felt R pract cally until obtaining a pair of Rogers' metallic slasti heel boots at the old exclusive boot store, 144 Chatha] street.which is a real luxury, as the heels never wear ou or diminish as long as the boot lasts. ffcj-t Ol \TKRFEITERSAT THEIR ODD WORK. It may be '^collected that a year or more siifce, a snecioi attempt v as made bv a set of humbug* to deprive tne pit prietor of Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort, 376 Bowery, < his medicine, and make peo?e believe that it was remove to Chamliers street. This was fully exposed by the pres several of whom took the pains to look into the facts, an castigated severely in their editorials the persons engtge in the attempt. Some ofthe same persons who figuredi attidarits, Sic. in those attempts, have now started anothe equally reprehensible and desperate imposture. Let n one be deceived- the true Balsam of Liverwort i* oulv t be hail at375 Bowery, and in Boston only at 36 Cornkil of 8. Powell A Co., only agent*. Mrs H*ys, 139 Fulto street, Brooklyn. ________ . ijrj- l.lUr.lj 1 RIAl,?w lui.ujr. Itnuin .-num rears ago. Mr. Comstock of the present firm of Corrstock I Co., druggists, No. 71 Maiden Lane, purchased ol on* 8ol< moil Haves, a rectip*. for making an extraordinary snedl cine railed " Hayes* Liniment, "for a very awkward, b? not a very delicate complaint, rolled the piles. It was "manufactured, advertised all over the country and began to be sold in immense quantities, when oil William J. Burritt commenced making an article, whic he also called Hayes' Liniment, and which was to be use ' for similar purposes, and was put in bottles of a simili description. Comstock k Co. published Burritt as a counterfeiter ( others' preparations, and accused him of stealing th name of Hayes' Liniment; and for this Dr. L. S. Comstoc of the firm was indicted for libel. [ The trial came on in the Court of fiesaions. The d< fendant proved bis exclusive right to the preparation, b ! purchase from Solomon Hayes ; proved that Burritt ha prepared and sold an article purporting to be the same.The Judge charged in fsvor of the defendant?yet th ( jury gave a verdict against him. What could have influenced them in giving this Strang verdict, we have no means of knowing ; but it is one c those things which tend to destroy all confidence in a tril f hyjury. This Burritt, it appeared by the testimony, had not onl imitated this Haves' Liniment, hut has prepared larg ' quantities of Brandreth and Hygean Pills, yet this Jur t would have a man punished for limply telling thelrutl ( and taking pro|ier precaution to protect himself and th public. l)r. Coms'ock's Counsel w 11 move for a new trial ; which will probably be granted. The brave ! they sink to rest,with all the warrior's glory Their country gives them honor, and fame she tells thei olnrv? 1 But thev whom dire disease strikes down in early iirime Soon pass from out remembrance, with the records " a old time." {&- THE rOlTNO TERHON WHO IS AMBITIOL'I and eager for diatinction and fame ia often to he fouic .morg the weak con?tifitiona. The mind seem* to be a rapacion* that it burets the mortal shell that conftnea it ' and i? loat forever. The demon, that we may say envie and kills such, is consumption ! To them sve say, ntirs your constitution". Nature gives no disease, but "the pro 1 rides arcmetiy. That remedy in weak consumptive con dilutions ia the celebrated Compound Extract of Hon bound. It hau borne the public to?t for three years, an phjrsicians, (professional man, invalids, in fart all class os of society, have placed their testimonials on re cord in regard to its healing nu-i beneficial qualities, Th consumptive, asthm itie.andthose afflicted with lung com .taints should not I'nil to try It. Parents w hose rhildre. have tho whooping rough and scarlet faver will find it i virtues most extraordinary ia those diseases. A few pack igcs only will often tare life. Sold wholesale and ret a i ' l>> John Pease k Son, uroprietors, 41 Di? i*ion street an. i7 Dock street, Philadelphia

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