Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 21, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 21, 1842 Page 2
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roilK HERALD. | R?W \?>k, 'i'ltemlny, Jnno tl| 184!t. Hernial IlulletIn of \eiv?. The Herald Bulletin of News is k< pt at the north-west corner of Kill.on ami Nassau streets. On the arrival of the morning mails, at eight o'clock, A. M.?and also of tin evening mails, at four o'clock, P. M., the latest mtclligciir , I: mi all parts of the world, mat be found on the lt-ai B il-tin Board, at this corner. Let every wavfarer no; iud read. A lvertisemeut.; of all kinds taken at the eth e I Hernia General Printing Ulilie. The (Lateral Printing Office, capable of doing ?U sort* ol printing, such as books, pamphlets, bills, cards of all ' etcri io m i-now opan at taeHorsld Buildings, entrance fro:n N.is- an ..tivet?Joseph Elliott, Printer. The Condition of the City. \ Never, perhaps, within the memory ot man, was \ thw city of New York, in ao unsettled ami disgrace- i ful a condition us n i-> at the present tini<*. We say it with regret?with deep sorrow, 111 winch there is mingled not it trace of anger?that ( this eity i > at present in a most miserable condition. I And it lias been brought into this state by the low j and petty intrigues of the violent partisans of the ( ultras of both factious?the whigs und locofocos. I Let any rational man look calmly at the present \ aspect ot affairs in this city. Let any sober, responsible citizen, who has property?who has a family whose comfort and health he loves to promote ami preserve?ask himself whether it is not time for the intelligent and responsible citizens of New York to turn round upon their rulers and demand that they should do their duty. Look at the state of our city finances. Thrown into all sons of contusion for want of a wholesome and proper system to regulate them. With two city governments?two factions claiming to rule? we yt have actually no city government. With iwo noarus <>i Aldermen, ana mar assistants, we yet have virtually no Common Council ut all. With our streets streaming with dirt, reeking with tilth, .in J redolent with contagion, it is a lamentable fuel that we have no afreet inspectors w-lio feel fully , . uthori/.ed to do anything for the preservation of the health of the citizens, or 'he purity of the city, al- 1 though there tire actually at this very time, J two street inspectors to every ward. The peculiar state of the weather reminds every ; one of the awful cholera season which began in June 1832. We do not wish to he alarmists, hut ' thi" we know, that unless something is done to- , wards cleansing the eity of the filth which infests every street, we have every reason to expect and , look ft>r the breaking out of n most malignant (lis- \ ease very shortly. Then, again, look at the number of robberies,? particularly burglaries?which have transpired ol late. Although, perhaps, not so enormous, or so . large in amount as those of former years, yet tin number of robberies and burglaries this year have 1 been without parallel. Yet the citizens are taxed to an enormous amount to support a police, which is ' any thing but a preventive police, and the whole syst *m of which requires a radical change. , In addition to the above the citv seems reallv to i i>e teeming with incendiaries. The fire nt Hur- s per's. at Wells', at Fuller's, ut Dr. Sherman's, wenail the work of miserable incendiaries; and no man feels safe under the present city government, eith.-r in life, liinb, or property. Therefore, we | earnestly request those who have, or pretend to < li 've, the i>ower, to remedy this state of tilings in- j stanter, otherwise the people will have to take the | awful responsibility on themselves. . ^ , A T1 ion Hoax.?That veritable sheet, the Courier \ Enquirer, contained "an awful disclosure" yester d ir in a leader <.f nearly a column in length,charging Mr Underbill, superintendent of stages, and Wni ' II. Cornell his deputy, with making bets to the amount of ??JUO with Mat Trnesdell, the long, lanky omnibus agent, known about the head of Wall street u "t'oiug Up," that the Court of Errors would decide in favor of the democratic corporation, and hat tiu-democratic members of that body had held t ,i i aucus and agreed or pledged themselves so to de- t ride. The leader was rich, and well filled with 1 italics and caps, to make a glaring and imposing up- ( p arance. The charge was backed by an affidavit t made by John L. Moffat, who has been recently appointed deputy sii|>erintendent of stages, in place J of .Mr. Cornell, by the whig members in joint ballot. ; This " unparalleled piece of ussurance" as Webb I calls it, and which was copied into the Commercial of 1 ist evening with a grave preface and an astonishing head, turns out to be a perfect hoax, and is eijua' to any thing lately played offin these parts. Owing , tothe fact that Moftklt presumed to net as deputy,tin- ' der the appointment of the whig branch of the Common Council, Cornell and Underbill, the democra- , tic superintendents,Mat Truesdell, Truax and Nonrit ( concerned as agents in the Broadway lines of omni i busses, put their heads together to give Moffatt a 1 benefit of some kind or other, and at last played ii off as follows. One of the parties kad in his posses- i s-ion several notes of the following character and demonation that were neither filled up nor signed:? . |5o' gj vy So jjxxxxxxxa \ V H (/The President Directors Si t o of () (>V i)[ TMI BJUUC Of auLWMJxas jfrgOx v 3 9 f it p?y F1KTY DOLLARS on Dtmond){ h ) , < ')\>y,to orhtirtr MILWAt'KKK, 18? X^Xti . axxxxx# *x*X \P\f\ X rlOJUtTTE. \tlvF Cnshr ?>0<x >:>?* ..Prcst ,) -CMhr. WISCONSIN. ? And by passing the bill- from the stakeholders to lie principals the worthless notes were re-bet four or five different times, and finally a wager of $1000 was made between Cornell and Trucsdell, with $50 ..side forfeit, and deposited in I'nderhill's hands, as dakehold'T. This being too ranch for the nerves <.f Mr. Moffatt to stand, he having written the bets down tor the parties, he sullied forth on &iturday list, and made n flaming affidavit of the whole particulars before N. (' Kverett, Esp Justice ol the Peace, niid yesterday it was heralded to the work! as an astounding disclosure, through the columns ol the Courier. This is too good to lose, and .Mitchell must have it dramitized.us it will beat "Richard No. Ill," of omnibus notoriety, all hollow. Whitk anoution ?The following |<crsons 'nave hoe a emancipated at last from all debt, if not disgrace. We recommend them now to pursue an honest and industrious course of life ; and contract no debts that they are not able to pay :? AIM Kimball, Chester St. Kasaon, William C. Gray, E.lwnr.t Dovle, George lanes*, Lucius M. ianbrd, John IJeatte, James Green, clerk, Junes r. McDougall, 'a*. Creen, drv goo<1* dealer Abel lltrker, Henry Churchill, Jam-* Watson Webb, Lvman W. Gilbert, Douglass Satterlee, William smith, fate. 1. Manchester. K livm Wygart. A High-handed Oitragb.?We understand that the police magistrates of Brooklyn have underta ken to imprison a respectable citizen of Now York, upon some paltry pretext or other which s?-em? to be unfounded. Wc recommend Judges Copehnd and Aimes to be careful and not to lay themselves open to an action for false imprisonment. Late Lotimn Papers.?We arc under many obligations to Charles Wilmcr, antl Wilmcr A" Smith, newspaper agents in Liverpool, for London papers of the 4th instant, which they received by S|?ccial I'.xpre-s from London in time for the llrifanniii. At.iiosr a Skoonk Fi/x?n.?(>:i the niirlit of 15th i ns'ant, two inches and 156-10^0 of rain fell at Cr>rrb riJg^, Mass. Such ?<; . intity li n not been known to fall sine'be p-sat flood. Dheacii m Tit" Casai. ?There was a breach m ' the canal at Syracuse on the |Ht|, instant. To h' repaired an on?* aav. Si-lkn"Id Hair Drwiw Sai.oom.?Jum |.,ok into Curbhi ;h>, Hrtwidwajr, and l>e noto niaked. Kll-;IKll .'frill*. Fashion* kou Ji nk ? Howiug-shirta (ut*-d ruiht-r or the i>ur|ii>sf ofavoiding wui r than forgoing upon i) will l?r much reported to; and during the lirM i .1... a... .........,1;.. ...:n ?. JSUI1K.U (>I lilt- IIM'UUJ CUV |-ir,.4UlllS Ll'iv/U ?lll l?CT glit hin! delicate, l)iii ilicy will he worn to the end, vith n considerable simile of u darker hue thrown into them. It must he observed that the rowingJiirtswill have a pleasing e ffect when lir>t put on, it he cat is thrown well buck; but the surtoiu should buttoned closely up to the neck about the middle i the mouth, and so on to the end of it. 1 In parasolhere i nothing new, hut a good deal that is old. and tiipes will com in?from the lading of the i ilk at he folds?but there will he no chance of their going nit again.?Punih. Grim. Co.n.?A curious case is likely to give em. iloyment to the gentlemen of the long robe. The >!aintiff, late un officer of tli- Dragoon Guards, and he defendant, a celebrated solicitor in the Adelphi, veil known f< r hi < eminence in snccessfully defendng .-imilar actions to the one he himself is now ligurng in as principal The damages are laid at .?5,000. ""onie strange disclosures will, we understand,eotne )iit upon the trial. K At'.ways.? We undi rstand there is every reason o helieve that, in the September < f Istgt, both the f.eeds extension and Liverpool junction lines will be jonipleted; the chain ol railway communication lave its last link added, and railways be open in one sontinuous line, from the I lumber to the Mersev; rom the Thames to the forth and the Clyde; while dl the great towns of t Ireut Britain?London and Bristol, Birmingham, Liverj>ool, Manchester, Leeds and Hull, Glasgow and Ldinburgh, will thus lie placed in closer connexion and more rapid communication with eucli other. Knoi.imi Kail. Road Receipts.?The average weekly receipts of the Great Western rail road is >7d.0U0; 'hose of the London and Birmingham r'o.td, #80,(XXI. Income Tax.?The income tux in to be charged on "'any commissioned officer serving on the stuff",or in the artillery, cavalry, infantry, royal garrison battalions, engineers, or artificers; oraiiy officer either in the navy, tin- militia, or ihe volunteers." Tin: Locking I * r I'i.an.?In consequenc of the great alarm created by the ''locking up" of the pas si ngers in railway curriuges, the president of the board of trade has addressed a circular to ull the milway companies inviting them to discontinue the practice. Ki.vsian Son p.?The French have a soup which tliey call Hotagi t) la Camemni, of which it is said, "a single spoonful will lap the palate in Elysium ; and while one drop remains on the tongue, each other sense is eclipsed by the voluptuous thrilling of the lingual nerves !"?Mantalini. (IkicaT Sporting Feat.?Captain Munton of the Dili Hegiment, drove four in hand from Carlow to Dublin, 50 miles, on the 24th of May, in three hours tnd liftv-nine minutes. The wager was for four and t half hours. This is not extraordinary, when it is remembered that three or four of the London and Brighton Fast Coaches, the Defiance, the True Blue, the Item, the Bed Bover, and the Age, driven !>y the celebrated Stevenson, were frequently driven thai 52 mile route in four hours and ten minutes, with all the inconveniences of a heavy loud. A Warning to Newspaper sorters in the United cm vi es?a sorter in the Glasgow post office, named Daniel 1'eddie, has been sentenced to six months' imprisonment for stealing newspapers. His practice a as to take them out ol their covers, and re-direct them to his friends. < fcncral Bustamente has reached England in fine Health and spirits, and was uncommonly well received there. Tight Bope Feat.?One Signor Duvalla has aalked across the Thames at Windsor, on a tight opt fifty feet above the surface of the river; the stream is 300 feet wide there. What next! New British Minister to Mexico.?Mr.;Packenram is to be recalled, and his place supplied by Mr. \dams front Bogota. Bnrrisii War Vessels at hand.?Besides the numerous war vessels in the West Indies and all along ;>ur coast, the British have at the Belize at this a me_ no less than seven vessels of war, viz: the Illustrious, Charybdis, Racer, Race Horse, Electra, llvdra, and Spitfire. _RoY.it. Vhit to Victoria.?The Prince de JoinI'jlle and his brother, the Hake de Montpensier, will . i>it Queen Victoria and spend a short time with her tex* month Hum Time ?Rundelland Bridge, the great gold ninths, nre about to give upbusiness. Siiii'imni. i f rni'. United Kingdom.?This return s a statement ol shipping employed in the trade of lie 1'nited Kingdom for the years ending the 5tli fannary, 1841 and 1848. The trade of the year IS * 1 employed, according to the entries inward. 17,883 British ships, with 3,187,501 tonnage, and 172, KM men ; and 10,1!)8 foreign siii|>s, with 1,160,291 onnage, and 81,285 men : and according to the enries outwards, 17,033 British ships, with 3,292,984 onnage, and 181,580 men ; and 10,140 foreign ships, vith 1,188,888 tonnage, and 81,672 men. The trade if the year 1812 employed, according to the entries award's, 18,525 British ships, with 3,361,211 tonnage, rod 178,(216 men; and 8,527 foreign ships, with 1,291,165 tonnage, and 73,634 men ; and according o the entries outwards. 18,164 British ships, with 1,422,278 tonnage, ana 186,696 men; and 9,786 foreign ships, with 1,336,892 tonnage, and 75,691 men. This comparison shows a slight increase. Death of a Defrayed Peer and Debauchee.? The notorious Earl Coventry died at Brighton on the 2lith oflast May. lie was one of the most depraved scamps 'among the British peerage ; and iigiircfi unrnviiiuiy m 11if fiinimirc ui iiurriri w u?<n, by his former title of Lord Deerhurst. The Ruling Passion Strong in Dying.?Daniel rood, who was executed, was fond of holies, and lonsiaered agoodjudge of them. A captain in the tavy with whom Good formerly lived, obtained permission to see him in Newgate one day la.--t week >n tinding himself in his cell, the " bon hommie" af the sudor prevailed, and he said?" Well, Good, there is no use now in alluding to your unhappy situation. Have you any idea which horse will win the Derby V Good's replv was?"Ah! sir! I wish they would let ine see the Derby run for before they hang me ! 1 could then die happy." Execution of Daniel Goon, at NkWoate.?The execution of the wretched man. Daniel Good, for the murder of Jane Jones, took place on Monday tnorning, upon the drop in front of Newgate, in the presence ot an immense concourse of persons o! both sexes and of every grade in society. The prisoner had gone to bed at about twelve o'clock, and Jt pt soundly for nearly two hours and a halt, be'wecn that time and live in the morning ; when he tot up and remarked, in a comparatively cheerful manner, to one of the wardsmen, " It is a very line morning." Shortlv afterwards, Mr. tope, the governor of the gaof, entered his cell, and the first tiling he said, after returning the salute of that gentleman, was, " Mind, 1 ant no murderer-'I am no murderer." Mr. Cop; told him that he had now but a very short time to live, and he had better make some other use of his time than occupying it in repeating the assertion which lie had so often made. About seven o'clock, the prisoner had breakfast taken to him, of which he partook with his ordinary appetite. About a quarter before eight o'clock, the sherifls, the under-sheriffs, Mr. Cope, the governor, ind some of the friends of these gentlemen, as well as the person* attending from the public pre*), enterd the cell of tha prisoner, who was sitting on a bench !>v the side of Mr. Carver, who had be on engaged with hint in prayer nnd exhortation. Hp now <i|i,>pnrpd to hp suffering tlip gr atest menul anguish it the near prospect of death; the tears streamed front Ins eyes, lie clasped his h.inds, and rocked himself from side to sid , exclaiming, " The Lord he with you all; the Lord have mercy upon nte !" He seemed to cling to every thing ami to every body. He shook hands many times with Mr. Carver. the sheritls. Mr. Co|>e, nnd others who were standing near hint. He thanked them all for the attentions and kindnesses which lie had experienced at their hands ; and to Mr. Carver he addressed himself more particularly. "Oh! sir," he said, "you have done every thing that a man could do : I love the very ground you walk upon." He then "ontinued many times to repeat, " I never took the life of that woman: I never t*ok the life of that woman. I never took a life. I never took a life trom any thing !" On mounting the scaffold, however, he looked more dead than alive, and <|uailed befort the execrations of the populace. The signal a*as then given that all was ready, the execiitionci stepped down and r < ised the lever, the door fell from under the culprit's feet, and the next minute lie had "eased to exist, lie struggled verv little, and nj> >pared to die almost instantaneously The prisonei was dressed in a long dark frock, with Mack trous*rs and waistcoat and white neckcloth. Ill* np: pearnnce was \erv much that of n p 'rson of his callI ne it the tint" ofdlu* murder, nainelv, a gentleman'.troom. lb- had undergone very little change since lis incarceration, although he appeared less healthy, in.l somewhat thinner than when he was lirsl examined at Row-street. Rut he was a man of naturaliv very strong nerve, and was, perhaps, as little physically affected, until the last moment, as nnv tn in that ever snflt-red death at the gallows. The prisoner dictated two letters on Stiurdav, which were written hv onr of the gaolers; one of these was to Marv <>ood, his wife, and the other to a worn in named ?penccr, who was an old ac<piaiiitanei ot i food's. It was remarked th*i ?? < ?uriflnv inornir". tlv pnv>ner appeared much umr< unions nl? i' hi <lrc?.?, nnd the apjV uraurc h< should mike i ;:ie chapel, at " the condemned ser mnn," than about lh?? awful fate which nwaitet 'lirn. After hunctnsr the usual time, the body \v> cut down, and buried within the ratne area ii which he rourvoisier, Blnkesley. Pep.sworth, Green icre, nnd many other rnnrderej , as well as the fiv menihern of the Thistlewood conspiracy. .Mimical and Orniiintlc Clili Chat. Co\ent Garden, Drury Lane, tlie Havmarket, t| Cngli.-h CWra H??u-e, the Qec n' Theatre, tin I Xympic, Sadler'a Welis, the Sir and, ilie Surry, th? st.J.tmes, the Victoria, and Miss Kelly's Theatre, ire ill open in London at this time, and ure al loin? a decent business. llarley and Mrs. llumln re at the Knglish 0|>era House ; C. Kean and wile ire .it the llaymarket; the German Company isai Covent Garden ; Miss Kelly is at her own Theatre, ind the French Company plays at the St James's J\ ely is at the New Strand. Lablache, l'ersiuni Cento, Guibelei, Hellini, &c. are a' the Queen'i V ra 1 louse. 11 >rry Wallack is at the 11 lymarkt t Mr. Sedletzek, the eminent flutvplaycr, alter si v teen years residence in LnglnnJ, i-1 about to Juki us ucpanure ior Vienna tor t.'ie remainuer 01 111 life. At Reggie, owing to the real or fancied indisjiosition or ill-humor of some of tliose performers on whom depends the fate of librettos and composers, the first representation of the " il Guirumento" of Mercadante had not the triuinpliant success it is si well entitled to. On the second evening, however, it commanded its true admiration, una the artists vied i:i doing justice to the maestro. Mdllc. Rachel is pi rforming the part of Ariuiic, which is supposed to l>e her last representation before her con^e. It is generally reported her intention is to set out for London immediately. The " Lucrezia Borgia" is seen with enthusiasm at the theatre of Copenhagen. M. Bociisa ano Mas. Bishop.? We have heard from very good authority, that the Austrian ambassador has received an official communication from the court of Vienna, directing him to inquire whether there is any truth in the report of M. Bochsa's having been tried for misdoings in France ; and whether Mrs. Bishop, who accompanies him, is a married woman, Arc. The ambassador wrote immediately to the heads of a musical firm in London on the subject; they referred him for answer to the first question to Paris ; and for the second, stated Mrs. Bishop left her husband and children, and departed f rom Lugland with M. Bochsu. The object of this inquiry, which is a most proper one, is, we understand, that the court of Vienna may ascertain whether it u il! be prudent to continue its countenance to the wandering minstrels.?Hlvsiail IVnrl/1 Celeste appeared on Thursday evening at the Leeds Theatre, as Madeline, in "St Mury'a Five," and Matilde de Meric, in "The French Spy j" and the same pieces were repented on Friday evening The attraction was successful in drawing full and respectable audiences. Mr. J. 11. Anderson in closing a short season at the Manchester Theatre-royal last week, intimated his intention of not pandering to the starring system, which he denounced as unjust to the public and the management. Bnralhet, the celebrated Imryton of the Academic Royale at Paris, has been giving two representations at Rouen, in which he justified his reputation and delighted the public. His great triumph was in " Guilluume Tell." Th" " Antigone" of Mendelssohn has been |>erformed three successive evenings at the minor theatre in Berlin. Their majesties were present at the second representation. The " Stabat" of liossini has been heard nt Berlin with an enthusiasm of admiration difficult to describe. "II Belisario," represented by LaNovello, il Pasini, and il Fornasari, meets with brilliant success at Modena. This admirable opera enjoys the greatest favor at Vienna, and is, in fact,the main support of the Italian theatre. At Piacenza and at Florence, La Saffo is sailing along with lull sails on the tide of success, under the conduct of La Brambilla Terasini, La Buccini, and 11 Cosselli. Anew opera of Donizetti, "Linda di Chaumony," imitated from the FVench melo-drame, " La Lraace d? Dieu," is expected in a few days to be brought out at the theatre in Vienna. If wiiN riimnrpH nf the nnprn flint flip rlitfprpnppc between Signor Mario and the directors of her Majesty's Theatre were in progress of amicable adjustnient. It is not generally known that Signor Mario is the scion of a noble family in Piedmont, where his father was formerly Governor of Nice, and on terms of personal intimacy with many of the Eng|ish nobility who have sojourned in that city. Mario was nn officer in the Sardinian service, but he subsequently determined to renounce the profession of arms, and make his debut as a singer at the Theatre Italian at Paris, under his present nom de theatre, and it was after be had undergone the ordeal of a Parisian debut that he was engaged by the late M. Laporte, for her Majesty's Theatre. (>n Monday night, May 2:1, at the Dublin Theatre, Mr. llalfc took his benefit, when the house was filled in every part with a full and highly fashionable auditory. On Saturday night, May 21, Mr. Macrendy and Miss Helen Faucit appeared in " Gisippus," at the Dublin Theatre. The " Hose of Arrngon" is the title of Mr. Knowles' new play now in rehearsal at the Haymarket, of which Mrs. C. Keanis the heroine. The principal artist ft of the grand Opera nt Paris, namely?Madame Dorus Gras, Duprez, and Bariolbet. have obtained a short cong? from the director, and are expected in town the week after next. An amusing circumstance ocourred at the Dublin Theatre on Monday. It has lately become the fashion here for the fair ones of the boxes to fling bouquets of choice flowers on the stage, in honor of those vocalists who have become more than com inon favorites. Thus during the recent Italian en gagement the stage nightly was literally strewed with "all sorts of daises and delicate bells but it was reserved for a deity in the gallery, on Monday night, to afford apraclicnl satire on this absurd custom, which, we think, will put a period to it here.? When the enthusiasm created by MiSs Kemble's performance was at its height, there dropped from the upper regions?not a garland of roses?hut a sub- 1 stnntial bunch of radishes?the voluntary tribute ol some enamored green grocer to melodv and beauty ! Miss Kembie raised the precious offering?which she did not press to her bosom, as is the custom, but hahded it to Balfc, amid shouts of laughter from every part of the house, the stHge included. It was positively not n bad joke.?Dublin Evening ParkttRevolution r.v Medicine, Jcc.?Wc do verily believe that a revolution is at band in the practice of medicine?in the preparation of medicine, and in the whole business. We have at this moment revolutions going on in politics?revolutions in religion?revolutions in cuxiisiirrcc rrviuuiiiinn in currency?rcvoiuuon." in morals. Why not n revolution in medicine 1? Tlie opening of the New College ok Pharmacy, at 5?7 Naf-sau street, is a novel and extraordinary movement, and if carried out with energy and science, must produce singular effects. Not St'KPRisinn.?Cut of a (>opulation of 34,747, Montreal contains hut seventy-eight residents who are natives of the United States. Who is surprised at this ! Americans do not like to live under a monarchical government. It ink us I'okk?A drove of hogs were carried into the air some twenty feet, hy the blowing up of a steamboat lately in the Mississippi. City Intelligence. Anotiihr Fchk is Trovrlk?The occupants of No. 13 Chatham street, of the Funk auction order, were mobbed yesterday hy a crowd of persons for attempting to defraud some countrymen, by selling a "piece lot," according to the usual practice. Officer Cockcfair made his appearance, closed the premises, obtained the money for the per. sons duped, and Anally dispersed the mot), after consider, able difficulty. The den was shut up the remainder of the day. A Jaw Jicwkd.?Yesterday one of the Israelites of our city who deals in all sorts of things, new and second hand, applied to the police forjlhe arrest of somebody who had sold him seven large si/c silver forks lor <lfl. and which proved n|>on close examination to ha so well plated as to defy the eyes of a Jew, except hy chemical test. The spoons were marked M. II., and as the price paid was not half their value had they proved real silver.it was couI sidered a draw oil gamp, and the complainant sent to search for the ingenious roxue who could cheat a Jew. AVondor* will never cease. I Srooxs.?Any person* w ho ha* lost fourteen lilvcr tea! spoons marked 11. J. B.?M. L.?S. A. L.?R. F., ran find them at the lower police oltice by applying to otlircr* Bowj er, Stokely or McOrath, and detect the rogue who stole th?fm. A large steamboat or dinner hell can alio lie found by applying to officer Sweet. Hoaaiau as I'.miur aat?The chest of Mr. Mr-hud Kelly w ho arrived at thi* port on Saturday lrom Ktiropc wa* stolen yesterdav fromwhitehall slip.where it had been landed by a m in calling himielf Herman B. Jerve. The chest contained a silver lever watrh|nnd a quantity of clothing, valued altogether at f7,VM, a large portion ot which wn found on prisoner when arretted. He confessed the theft and wa* fully committed. Boiaan or Assistant At-ota-irs, Monday, June HO, IS4-J.?The democratic members of the Board (w ith the exception of Mr. Waterman, n:id including Mr. Osgood) 1 met. Assistant Alderman Wabi> in the Chair. The minutes ol the last meeting were read and adopted. Assistant Alderman Williams moved, that when the Board a Ijoiirn, it do so to the Mb July. I Assistant Alderman Brows amended the resolution hy substituting the 1st for .'?th. Adopted. Fornni or Julv Assistant Alderman 8hai.hi offere. a resolution, if the Board of Aldermen concur that n com i mittee of Ave tu> ap|<ointed on the part of this Board. t< make arrangements to commemornte the 4th July, am that the sum ol JiitiOfl be appropriated for that purpose Adopted, and Messrs. Shaler, l'. .1 Dodge, Brown, \Vm Dodge, and Nesblt, w ere appointed. 1 \ resolution (offered by Assistant Alderman Osr.oan I wn- adopted, tendering the use of the Board of Assistant" I ttooui to the Commissioners ol Kducstion, in which t< I hold their meetings, i' 1 l'lie Boatd then tdjoumrd The iHnriuoii*. ' IAMLS GOKDON BK.MIETT, L. L. 1).: ? Hill 1 find it generally understood nmong my acquuin ranees and others, that I have received the commi* -ion of Major General from Joseph Smith, the Mor non Prophet. I beg of you, therefore, to permi: me to correct this error. Surely any person who i it all acquainted with the consiitution und laws ol he States and United States,mu i know that a com mir'vion in any military service in this country car conic from the Executive alone, either from the Governor of a State or from the President of the United States. Joseph Smith has, therefore, nc power to grant commissions in the Nauvoo Legion or in any other portion of the militia of the Stat" ol Illinois, as he is only a commissioned officer him self in the service of the State, being Lieutenant

General of the Nauvoo Legion. 1 am commissioned as Inspector General, with the rank and title of Major General in the Militia ol the State of Illinois, the Nauvoo Legion being n corps of that Militia, organized under a special act ol the Legislature of that State. My commission if granted and signed by llis Excellency Governor Carlin, and countersigned by the Secretary of Stute, aud is passed under the great seal of the State, as in all such cases. All my authority, therefore, as well bh that of every commissioned officer in the State Militia, is1 derived from the people of the State of Illinois, subject to the orders and directions of the Commander-in-Chief. It is true, however, that Major General John C. Bennett, of the Nauvoo Legion, being aware of my having been an officer in the corps of United States Vrtillory during the late war, and finding that I was somewhat acquainted with Military Engineering, nominated me to the office to which 1 have been elected. Major General J. G. iBennett was himself, < 'omtnissaij General of the State of Illinois, and in his selecting me to fill the important office which 1 hold, did it with a view of benefiting the Military service of the State, however short my abilities may fall of his expectation. I take this opportunity, therefore, of offering to Lieut. General Smith, Major General Bennett, and tlie other officers composing the Court by which I was elected, my most profound acknowledgements for the high honor confetred on me. 1 suppose it will be said that the Mormon Chief has conferred on you the honorary degree of L. L. I)., whereas the majority of the Regents, of the Nauvoo University, (25 in numberf as I am assured, are not Mormon*. James Gordon Bennett und James Arlington Bennet are the only persons who have had that honor conferred on them by the University. And the learned Chancellor assures me that no others are likely to have it very soon. You and I must, therefore, beheld in very high esteem by the Regents and learned Professors of that Institution, which is chartered with large privileges by the State. For which honor, on my part, 1 return thcin my most sincere thanks, and assure thcin that I value the Degree of L. L. D. as highly as though it come from Oxford or Cambridge. Your correspondent from Nairvoo, signing himself "An Officer of Artillery,''might have spared himself the trouble of intimating that the Mormons have nie under pay, as no body will believe it. Nor are the "Latter l)ay Saints" quite so dangerous a peopie as he uttempts to make them. On the contrary they are extremely peaceable and well disposed, anil will only attempt to defend their own rights against mob violence, when the authorities are either unable or refuse to do it. They are galled fanatict by others, but those arc greater fanatics, I think, who will not permit them to enjoy their Religion according to the dictates of their own conscience. Religious jiersecution has existed quite long enough in the world. James Arlington Bennrt Arlington House, June 17, 1842. Bnrnliam'i, Bloonilngdnle. James Gordon Bennett, Esq.:? Dear Sir :? I read a few days since in your interesting journal a brief and spirited notice of Burnham's, at Bloomingdale. Having soon after a leisure afternoon, I visited this resort of the gay und fashionable, und passed a few hours in pure enjoyment. I strolled through the garden, inhaling at ever) breath air laden with the perfume of thousands ol roses and fragrant plants now in full beauty; then sauntered through the grounds to the banks of the far-famed Hudson, whose tranquil waters were covered with small vessels and steamers bearing to and from thewestern world, crowds of passengers, and rich freights. From a new summer house erected on a projecting cliff, I enjoyed one of the finest views 1 ever beheld, embracing a range of over forty miles north and south. After returning to the mansion 1 regaled myself in a marble hall with'a glass of ice cream, for vyhich the lady of the worthy host has (as I am inforined) been for many years celebrated, and I can assure you that it was superiorto any that 1 have everbefor< "found in Gotham. Crowds of lovely females, attended by thejr gallants on horseback,'were .momentarily arriving or leaving, and for their especial convenience an enclosure has been made, on the north side of the mansion, where tliev can mount and dismount, protected (asthey are not at any other place of resort on the Island) from the public view. I lingered in this Elysium, until twilight admonished me to return, and left with the determination to taste again as soon as possible the pleasures ol this tnily lovely spot. Believing that some of your many readers would be obliged for the information, where they may find at so small ail expense of time and money,h retreat unequalled within hundreds of miles of ihe city, 1 have penned these lines, which I beg you will insert in vour widely circulated columns, and in so doing, oblige, An Admirf.ii and Constant Reader. Scientific Breeches Maker.?One of the best gamut in this city to make elegant setting pantaloons, is Charles Cox, 61 Nassau street. We have been tutoring him for three years?and he now comes out one of the best cut in the world. Only try him. H. B. M. Steamship Khadamanthtts, Commander Lunn, which arrived at Halifax on the 15th, in seventeen days from Plymouth, was to start on the 17th lor New York. Interesting Fact.?Girls have more strength in their looks than men in their laws, and more power in their tears than men in their arguments. Niblo's.?We could witness the classic groupings of the Ravel family every night and never tire of tlieni?they are "beautiful exceedingly,"?a fine study for a Sculptor. Miss Wells improves nightly. The disasters of Godenski, as personated by Gabriel, sent the visitors home in high good humor.? To-night the gifted family give two of their host comic pieces. Seethe advertisement. Chatham Theatre.?The beautiful Miss Clifton having been announced for Mianrn last evening, a full and fashionable audience whs assembled. When the time for raising the curtain arrived, the popular manager came forwurd and read the following note, which speaks for itself: Nrw Yon*. June 20th, 1812. Mn. Tiionsr.? J>r?a Sin? I hereby certify that Mis* Josephine t'liftou is very ill. She has not been able to leave her room for several days past, and still continues so feeble that she cannot nppear at tha theatre this evening. 1 am, Very respectfully, k our obedient servant, RICH'D PENNKLL, M. D. 7 o'clock P. M. Thin note received a suitable response from the audience. The manager then announced Mrs. (!eo. Jones for the part, and the piece then went on with that app'nuse Mrs. Jones's performance always elicita. She is an agreeable and talented actress. It is expected that Miss Clifton will be able to njw pearthis evening, us Mrs. Haller, in the Stranger. jrixtement from IIeavey.?The man who murdered two lads, sons of Mr. Pettis, in Windsor, Vt., a few days since, hits hecn found dead on the bank of Connecticut river, near Weatherslield. It is thought that he made an attempt to swim acrosethc river nnd was drowned. Dr.ttbi cTivr Sto*m A violent storm of wind, hall and rain passed over the neighborhood of our villnge or he afternoon of the last Sabbath, destroying in its courst the crops of tobacco, corn and wheat, prostrating treei ' and un looting houses. It commenced Itsravsgas st th> eastern base of the White Oak Mountain, and coursing from northwest to southeast, in a trnrk about a mile and n half, blasted the bright prospects of many Inrmcr' w hos< * w heat was nearly ready for the scythe, and promised i 1 rich reward to their lstinr. We regret to lenm that th< 3 \en arable Mrs. Fontaine is ons of the principal tiflernw The hail at her house is said to lisve been as large as hen"' BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Washington. [Cormpouili iicf of thf Herald.] Washington, June 19. fH? ImiIoii of Congress?The Whigs?The President?The Democrats?The Change. N'othing has traiv-pired during the past week to in 'icate the |>crxod when this useless and seetningh ntermmahle session of Congress, shall e(>nie to at nd. The same repugnance to salutary action?th< auie pro|>ensity to idle discussion?the same blind inticisiu about certain measures?the same viruent enmity and indiscriminate opposition to the 'resident, which have long characterized the whigs, md which have inspired such a general sentiment >f mingled indignation Hiid contempt in the populai mnd, all continue in unbated force and vigor. All u?l?e of beneficial legislation is at an end. The people have nothing wise or good to x|?ect from their present representatives. If they desire prosperity they inust take measures to ensure a permanent system of government policy, and thus obtain that repose which is indispensable to all the great interests of the country. The spirit of President making which prevails in Congress, and the ceaseless war upon the Executive, preclude the idea of such a result at present, even if the whigs had not shown themselves to be utterly incapable and impracticable as a party. The evils consequent upon the existing state of things, therefore, must be home until the constitutional death of the present Congress, a period of liBtle more than eight months. The currency question must remain open?the turifl | unsettled, nnd all the perplexity and insecurity to business attendant upon collisions between different branches of the government, must be eudured, until the people have an opportunity, under a new apportionment, to constitute a legislation which snail consult their wishes, represent their sentiments and feelings, and unite with the Executive upon such measures as are necessary to the re-establishment of the prosperity of the nation. It has come to b<" manifest that President Tyler cannot administer the government in conjunc tion with the whigs. They have no sentiment in common. He looks to the whole country, and would give equnl protection and encouragement to all the manifold interests of the people. They would sacrifice the many to promote the purposes of party, and are now waging a war of extermination against him, utterly regardless of the public interest. Putting the question of the succession out of view, Mr. Tvler, therefore, must look to the democratic party for support for the remainder of his present term. Without that support he cannot conduct his administration. From tne whigs, so far as they are represented in the present Congress, he has nothing to expect but enmity and persecution, and in the next they will have no power to assist him, even if they were not committed to unrelenting hostility. The idea of building up a third party, respectable in numbers, is folly unspeakable. You might aswell attempt to seduce deserters enough from two contending armies to overthrow thorn both. The lines between the two great parties into which the people of this country have ever been divided, are too marked and too well defined to be obliterated or even obscured, at any rate, for the next three years. Little factions yon may organize in every i^tafe, contemptible in numbers, powerless for good to the administration or the country, and still potent for mischief?hut rui bono? Such opposition would embrace a few honest and patriotic men, who eschew party politics and think a government can be curried on independent of all parties, but who have no practical knowledge of the i>cople. and are always running after phantoms. The rest would 'be Swiss ^politicians, w ho are always n vendible commodity, and who would combine solely for the sake of influence or office. This latter class, under such organizations, may get up feeble papers, without an element of durability about them, or buy old ones that are tottering on to oblivion, and make a great clamor respecting what they expect to accomplish, but they can render no substantial aid to the administration, nor do they intend :inv Tli#? ruf inn r?f nnp nr two S?*nufnrs wiio have already deceived and betrayed the President in schemes of this sort, will avail nothing. All plans of the kind will prove abortive, no matter who embarks in them. The obvious, the unquestionable policy of President Tyler is to fall back on the democratic party for support. Not only is this course the dictate ol wisdom and patriotism, but imperious and overruling necessity will constrain him to adopt it. lie cannot attain respectability, dignity or success for his administration in any other way. No mattei how implicit the i>optiljr confidence in his integrity, or how high the admiration of the republican simplicity of his character and the moral firmness he has displayed, the Executive ia the weukent branch of the government, and no President can go on for a great length of time without a majority of one House of Congress to sustain him. The whigs nave repudiated Mr. Tyler, and would now repel any advances towards a reconciliation, if he could be so wanting in self-respect as to make them ; and, besides, they will be utterly powerles.in the next Congress. In no aspect of the rase, then, can he look to them for support or assistance : it is neither practicable nor desirable under any possible state of things. The idea of a third party being scouted, there h no alternative for the President?he must receive the support of the democrats, and conduct his ad ministration with their assistance. Is there any ob stacle to a thorough understanding between the President t\nd the republican party ??a cordial cooperation for the purposes of giving the country ? wi>e, moderate, and economical government I Cer"'in ho nnnn nn a fair VIPW ?f th#? PDOP either real or fancied. It hns already been elated that the democrats know Mr. Tyler to be thoroughly republican in principle and feeling?in theory ami practice?and mat there is a natural proclivity in the popular mind towards the administration for the time being. The doctrines and measures of President Tyler are such as commend themselves to the democratic party, and he has only lo re-model his Cabinet, and surround himself entirely with men who are not odious to the democracy, "and no influence capable of being exerted by the leaders, singly or all combined, can prevent that party from rallying around the administration. Suppose the Cabinet re-organized, and three democrats, one from the South and two from the Middle or Northern States in the political household of the President?what is the consequence 1 VVhy, without changing his policy in one essential feature, except substituting a few rational and competent republicans for an equal number of Clay pnrtizans, the whole whig press of the country' would incontinently denounce thisaslhelocofoco administration, and Mr. Tyler wonld be execrated as a pestilent democrat. Under such a state of things, could the management of the leaders, however adroit, keep the rank and file of the party away from Mr. Tyler, or prevent theni from sending to tlie next Congress men who would support hi* administration T These remarks have reference solely to the present teriy. In another letter the hearing ot such a course on the succession, and the probability and consequences of an understanding between Mr. Tyler and Mr. Wright may be considered. Baltimore. [Correapoadance of the Herald.] Bu.timoue, June gt?, I94g. Mr. Editor ? The foreign new* by the steamer Britannia arrived here thin morning about one o'clock. The intelligence ia very important, and highly intereiting. Thu attempt to assasinate little Victoria was outrageous and dastardly. The oommercial information is not calculated to make any material change in mercantile affairs. Among tho various modes of amusement pertaining to this city there arc none more agreeable than the pleasure excursions given to various delightful retreats inthe vicinity of Baltimore, tiy Captain Kennedy, commander of the neat little ateamer (los|>ort. If the Cnptnir he encouraged according to his merits, my word for it he will not suffer. An attempt was made last evening, by a person on tho Point, to commit suicide. He jumped out of the window, and nut being successful in this,after wards tried to cut hia throat. He was provoked to it by a matrimonial disagreement. Our Cadet noys are making preparations for their contemplated visit to Boston. Nothing is left undone to reri. der the company perfect in military discipline. Our citizen* are becoming more and more impatient with the proceedings af Congress. The cry is give us a protective tariff, and a something to regulate the eiirren cy. The fear is that Captain Tyler will veto any bill that goes over twenty per cent. duty. There are cnu-es, too, for these fears. We w ant a charge in the event of change. Virginian! ney is a little worse. I i|ttote at 3* a 3j discount Wheeling continues at fl discount. It is now raining. HODERKK. PhllndrlpHln. fOorri'?pon?lruci- of the Herald.] Pnii,Aor.t.rHt.i, June 20, ihk Wr bad here on Saturday ev eniug another of tho?? i dread finales in finance, the suicide of a very respectable > citi/cn, who had become involved in difficulties by lend. inghisnameto *peculatoi-*. The name of three of th< I persons hy whom lie bceamrcmbarrassad are well known i political hnck* two of them extensively, both in nil onl t ofthe State?both having figured in the public council* When the consequences of their defalcation are taken i into consideration, it would he doing them no more thar . ntrtioe to couple their name* u ith the catastrophe as th< i unfortunate deceased'* mnrdercn. The suicide had In ' ')oreil under deep melancholy for two or three week*.? n Saturday Afternoon he was silting with hi* family 'on n stairs, w hen he left the room to take a sleep, a? h< id, and proceeded up ataire. Hia wife followed him immediately, t ut when ahe came to the chamber door it waa oiled. She made an alarm, when hia eon came aad buret. mi; me uoor open, luiuui mat me dead was already done. Or. Rutter wux called in, but it was too late to render any uccessful aid, for the blood flowing fiom the wound had auted sulfoeation. The deceased has long been a citizen of this coun'y, and veil and favorably known. He was ftfty-two i esrsof "go, and has left a large family and circle of friends to leploie his untimely end. The verdict of the coroner's . iry was, that he committed suicide while laboring under temporary derangement, caused by difficulties growing >ut of liabilities for other persons. The movements of the legislature as regards the pay. rant of the State interest and State debt, are growing more and more interesting, though some of them appear ather ridiculous. A resolution has been adopted in the Vsscmbly instructing the Committee o Ways and Means 10 inquire into the expedieucv of bringing in a bill assessing three per cunt on the dollar, for the nayment of the State debt, to be paid in three annual instalments, graduated so as to make the first instalment at the rate of two ner c? nt, aud the third at the rate of four per cent. Another project on the same subject was introduced in the shape of i bill by Mr. Wright, providing that if BI17 person will (>ay into the Slate Treasury three per cent on tlie assessed valuation of his real and personal property, he shall receive a receipt in full of all demands for taxes, and shall be forever discharged from .lability to pay taxes to the Commonwealth on the property so paid upon, for the liquidation ol the State debt, now existing. A call was a few days since made upon the Treasurer by the Legislature, to know what amount of funds was in the Treasury, und what would be likely to come iu between the present time and the first of August. His statement in reply gives the amount of funds in the Treasury on the 1st of June instant, as $664,627 15. Of this sum, $336,000 is in unavailable funds. Of the balance, $224,554 65 is in the Bank of Pennsylvania, and $104,070 30 in the Treasury. The amount of relief issues in the Treasury is $86,928. Country bank demand notes $14,673. Specie iu the Treasury $-284 11. The whole amount available for the nay ment os interest, including the deporitein the Pennsylvania Bank, is $366,632 73, and thare are several charter loans yet unpaid, which, when recmcid, will he applicable to the same object. The Treasurer estimates the amount of funds to t>? received between this and August 1st, at $177,000. Taking the above statement as a viHvi.vn, "? iwnji iiKMjbBiici ouiiora of specie funds could be realised from th? available proceeds of the Treasury. Not much like paying $900,000. There wag not much done in stocks to-day?prices were unchanged. General Neaslona. Before His Honor the Recorder, Judges Lynch and Noah. William Shalf.r, Esq? Acting District Attorney. Jure 'JO.?tVial of a tttceirtr.?Nicholas Troy, junk shop keeper of West Broadway, near Anthony street, was tried for receiving $60 worth ot silver plate,that had been stolen from the house of Edwin A. Pearce, of 7 Morris street, on the 19th of March last. It was proved that Trov offered the plate for sale to E. Stebbins it Co. 904 Broadwav, in the day time, about two weeks after the robbery had been committed, when it w as broken up, and the name of Mr. Pierce engraved upon it erased from several of the pieces. The plate having been manufactured by the Messrs. Stebbins, they told Trov that it had been sto. len, when he denied it, and said he had a right to buy what he pleased. When questioned as to what he paid for it, he first said $1,60 an ounce, then $1,25, and when brought before the police only five shillings. Tho plate contained the name of Stebbins & Co. stamped on the back. The defence, conducted by Thomas S. Heury.Esq proved hy George Cuvanugh, that he was present in Troy's shop, when a man came in, who was decently dressed, una offered the silver for sale, for $20, which was finally purchased by Troy for $10. The witness could not positively recognize the silver as presented in Court. James Sedgebury, brewer, of Duanc street, testified that he had known prisoner for several years, and had always considered him of good reputation. Dr. C. A. Briggs made a similar deposition. Sampson Moore, grocer, was also called by defence, but stated that he knew nothing farther of Troy than that he had always paid him when he purchased groceries. He said he had refused to sign his license as a keeper of a junk shop both on account of his objections to the business as well as prisoner's character us u man. John Beam, officer of the Fifth ward, stated that he had heard some things said against prisoner's character. Counsellor Henry contended that the fact of the prisoner's selling the property in the day time, and with '.lie original marks of the actual owner upon them, in the eye of the law, tended to militate in favor of the prisoner, to which the Court assented, alter concluding the charge to the jury, who returned a verdict of guilty after a short Un..'A. nnn<,ae An LV.In.. 4V%?? srm. tencc. Trialfor Keeping a Disorderly Houee.?Margaret Daker, alias Ryerson, was tried for keeping a house of prostitution at 58 Leonard street. Charles K. Van Alen of 54 Leonard street, was called for prosecution, and stated that the house is the resort of common prostitutes and was pecularty annoying to the neighborhood, from the fact that the women who resides on the premises were in the habit of exposing their persons at the front widows and door, but he could not state positively as to who kept the house. Several other persons testified similarly, and John Beam, one of the ollicers of the Fifth Wurd, in which the house is located, stated that prisoner had contessed to him that she had charge of the premises within a few weeks. The Court charged, that to constitute a disorderly house in the eye of the law the J ury must he satisfied that the premises were an annoj auce'totthc neighborhood. The Jury returned a verdict of guilty without leaving their scats, and he Court requested her to appear on Fridoy for sentence. Jlnother Receiver Tried.?William Laitga, tailor, of 93 Chapel street, was tried for buying a buckskin shirt, valued nt three dollars, from a negro named Henry Drayton, ilias Brown, that had been stolen from Mrs. Sarah Zeo, who keeps a leather dressing establishment at 295 I'earl street. The negro thief was called upon the stand, and testified that lie stole Ik" ?KiH on Iko 1I1> -f -? * "*,J it to Laitga for onu dollar, in presence of Francis Gallagher, and also that he sold him o blue jacket that ho had stolen from Isaac W. Blauvelt. He also stated that he had stolen some handkerchiefs from a store in William street, which he sold to some person in Catherine street The defence proved by Francis Gallagher, a person in the employ of prisoner, that he was not present when the negro sola the shirt, thus denying the testimony of the black witness. The counsel for prisoner stated that the shirt had been purchased by his client from a pedlar, but no evidence was produced to that effect. A number of witnesses were brought to the stand, who proved the good character of prisoner. The Court charged in favor ofdefence, and the jury aftor an a> cence of an hour, were dis. charged, noticing able to agree. Burglar Tried A stout, athletic, yellow eyed negro, with straight black hair, nami-d Joseph Rolin, alias Rollins, was tried on a charge of bruglary and grand larceny, in breaking open the tailor's store of Htigh Livingston, 93 Beaver street, on the night of the 12th of May last, and stealing $182,08 worth of clothing. The front door of the store was forced open by an axe, and prisoner was caught about 5 o'clock in the morning, by privatu watchman George Edwards, with $112,08 worth of the clothing stolen, that he had parked in a trunk, brought with him for that purpose. The jury found him guilty, and the court stated that they would sentence him on Friday. The court then adjourned till this morning at eleven o'clock. Hioiiwsr Roshf.ky asd a llmmsr.. As constable Burnham wax creasing the Mill Dam bridge in a buggy wagon, with Ilia wife, mother and child, w hen near the Brooklinc branch road, he wax accosted by a man who presented a pistol and demanded his money or his life. Mr. Burnham gave up his money, amounting to five or six dollars. The robber then demanded the money of the others. Mr. B.'s wife gave up tier's, but his wife's mother res olutely refused to accede to the demand of the robber, and told him to tako her life if he chose. The robber then gave up further parley, and ran as first as he could towards Brighton.?Hotton Moil, June 18. linnlcrupt*. Jcwc 20.?Samuel A. Jewett, (involuntary, ou petition of Melvin Austin, and Alexander H. Kimmel,) ..... July 21. Samuel 8. Parker, merchnnt, (involuntary, on petition of Christopher Hempstead, - do Charles Gould, broker, (late firms Tracy and Oould, and Tracy, Gould & Co. - - do George Draper, clothing merchant, (lata firm George Draper Ik. Co.) ... do Kpenetus Howe, clerk, Now York, do Agricola Wilkins, late merchant, (firms WilI kins, Morell and Fleming, Mobile, and A. a. r? v v??.i- \ . lulr ?? Matthew S. Molony (late firms Wilde, Molony h('o., and McCormick, Moon and Co. Chicago, 111.) do Amoi Unit, junr., Plattckill, Ulster Co - July 91. George H. Baskervill, N. York. July 93. Doable Brother Jonathan. C(7- WILL BE PUBLISHED TO MORROW MORNing,containing entire the following new novel?FATHER CONNELL, a Romance of Ireland, by J. Banim, Esq., author of those celebrated stories, Tales of the OUara Family, The Ghost Hunter, he. he. The above is undoubtedly one of Mr. Banim's best novels, and will be published as above ler the low price of One Shilling, neatly bound in a yellow cover. Ollice 109 Nassau street. Agents will please send in their orders and cash immr. iliately. Extras New World t A Splendid Engraving ! Q[f- " SUMMER AND WINTER IN THE PYRENEE8," an exceedingly interesting volume, by Mrs. Ellis, author of many popular works, will be published in an Extra Number ot the New World, this morning, at No. 30 Ann street. It will be illustrated with a beautiful engraving of the Chateau of Pan and Bridge of Jurancon. This charming work of Mrs. Ellis, embraces a Journal of her Travels and Adventures during her residence among the mountains and valleys of the Pyrenees, with graphic descriptions of Customs, Ceremonies, and Manners of the people?of Mountain Scenery, Historical Incident', he. he. w hich w ,11 be entirely new to the people of this country, and fullof the deepest interest, i Single copies ten cents, nea'ly put up in wrappers for the mail. Newsmen and agents supplied at per hundred. Twelvo copies for One Dollar. Address J. WINCHESTER. 30 Ann street, N. Y. i I m port nut to Young People of both Sues. I (K7- WE MIGHT SAY TO OLD PEOPLE TOO. A I won! of advice with von. Yon know that in this life per sonal appearance often rule* your prospect* in life?no one it preof against it?every body like* be?uty better than homline**. You may all become good looking if you like. Mind, we speak the truth. You may have a beautiful clear akin, and a fine head of hair. If your *kin it yellow, tunburnt, freckled, ha* any eruption on it, use 1 one rake of the Italian Chemical Soap, anrt you will hate a clear skin?our word for it. It i* curing hundred* In this city. If you have bad-hair, why Jone*1 Oil of Coral < 'iren??ia will make the hair grow, *tav it falling off, cure i scurf or dandruff, and give light or grey hair a fine dark 1 look. We rcqne?tour reader* to observe that there i? no puffing In thi? statement, but plain fact*. Both article* ire sold by J. Jone*, sign of the American Eagle, M Chatham street, at a price suitable to the mint economical. , ?Cvuritr and F.nquirtr. !t (J7-DR. TALE'S CELEBRATED CYrTUAN HAIR j Tonic, for the growth, preservation and restoration oftho . | llair, In 'ottles, one dollar e??h. A liberal commission Howed to renders. On sale, wholesale and retail at the 1 ' 'atent Medicine and .Medicinal Perfumery ? arehouie 1fi ! John street, N. Y? (1)

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