Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 22, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 22, 1842 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

X KEU YORK HERALlI" Viu It. W? iIik vIu) , J mir I?4'4. rail! Bulletin of INirwa, The Herald Bulletin of News is kept at the north-wisi corner of Fulton and Nassau s'reet*. On the arrival of tin morning mails, at eight o'clock, A. M.?and also of the < vcnmif mails, at i'oui o'clock, 1'. M., the latest intelligence from 1.11 parts of the world, may he found on the Herald Bulletin Board, at this comer. 'Let every wayfarer stop and retil. Advertisements of all kinds taken at the othce. ; Ucneral Print Ins timre. The Ounoral Printing Office, capable <>r doing all sort* ol printing,such as l>ooks, pampb!? (?. bills, cards of all | <'esc notions. is now open at tn? Herald Buildings, entrance . front Nassau street?Joseph Elliott, Printer. Tlie First Derided Blow In tlWs City for the Weal Presidency. The political elements which have been at work " for some time past in litis city, will breakout to ' night in one grand ferment; upon the surface of the 1' f roth el' which commotion will appear the nante of ' Henry Clay, as the recognized whig candidate of ' the city and State of New York, for the next presi- a dential election. H Tltia is all very correct and very proper, as far as 9 it goes. Henry Clay, although wild and erratic, * and outri in many of his movements, hoth in and out of Congress, is perhaps us strong a name at litis time as the ultra bunk whig party could put forth '1 he " Courier and Enquirer" has long since broken ground in his favor, drawn the sword, and thrown t away i lie scabbard, in the same cause Tut that is | a matter of little moment, because the "Courier" '( 1ms but very little influence, even in this city, aud t scarcely any out of it. The "Journal of Com- t tnerce" of course will not show its hand till the ( election is over. The Rev. David Hale will timeserve and trucklo, and back and fill his sails, mid traverse sail, and veer to every point of the compass, s and ultimately take the side of the winning parly at- i ter the victory is over The " Express" and "Com- 2 nurcial Advertiser' stand ready to join the Cluy r ranks and hoist the Clay Hug at a moment's warn- r ins?. And yesterday, the " American'' throws over- r hoard without regret or remorse, Mr. Webster und t (Tt-neral Scott, its two preferred candidates, and t openly and in tlie lace of ull its former declarations, hoi ns the banner lor Henry Clay and u National , Bank! .So the lines ore drawn. All this, is, of coarse, intended to operate |*iw- '' erlnlly upon the Clay meeting to night, which will assume to give the tone to,and to speak in the name and behalf of the whole State. In the mean time, the ultra Clay whigs in Congress have received their cue, and as they know the game they have been I playing is a very desperate one, they intend to ha" t / trd all upon the next throw,and turn round and en- a deavor to cast the odium of their disgraceful con- t duct during the whole session, und their shameful < legislation for a clique instead of the country?ujton Captain Tyler. But whatever may be the result of their action , during the lew remaining days of the present session?whether they perversely decide not to do any- l' thing calculated to relieve the mercantile and manu factoring classes from their present embarrassment, n or not, they may rest assured that the i>eople under tl stand well and thoroughly the whole of the despe- o rate g.irne tuey liav hecn playing, and that a fearful retribution awaits them at the hands of that people. n From "d vices received yesterday from Washing- n t n, it is 1 tore than probable that before the close of ,l three we ksthe present Congress will have adjourned. It is possible that the obstinacy and wilfulness ?not to say ignorance and cupidity?of some of the ^ members?may keep them in session a short time longer ; but judging from present appearances, Congres; is much more likely to break up in a row on the receipt of the next veto, (for come it will, as 11 sure as the sun rises if the Bill now before Congress t"< i- not diverted of those odious features which the li Presid nt deems to be unjust to the nation at large.) iii order to throw, if possible, all the blame upon Captain Tyler?which will in short, be only a new scheme to head him off. What Congress has done for the country, and what they have left undone, we shall probably hear u at the meeting to-night, of which we shall give a i fnl! account in to-morrow's paper. At least, it is highly necessary that the [teople should have some information on the subject, for at present it would * puzzle the wisest amongst them to tell what the ultras m Congress have done for the country during the hist six months, except drawing their pay and \ disgracing themselves. ,| In the interim Captain Tyler seems determined to pursue the even tenor of his way, turning neither to the right hand or the left?but keeping a single eye " to the general good of the whole people?remember- !>l lag, like a true patriot, that he is the nwdAwt nt' n gn- it nation, and not of a party or clique?doing |? what lie deems to be his duty, without fear, favor, (1(] affection, or the hope of reward, and like the good niun of old, so well described by the poet? " His hanJ this patriot fastens on the (kics. (h Nor ?ec? earth roll, nor feela it* iJle whirl]( Incx.idtarism.?Do not our police mean to take 1,1 any measures to detect the scoundrels who have recently set fire to several stores in this city? The n store of Harpers was undoubtedly set on fire for the bus?-st of purposes. The store of (lifting, over Wells's book si ore in Hold street, was lircd by a stranger, '' w!io pried the door open with a chisel, and left a penknife and box of matches behind him. And the ,n great esteem and friendship entertained for the Messrs Harpers and Mr. Wells by all who know them, would lead one to suppose they could have :o no enemies. The same may be said of Dr. Sherman, of the lozenge store, where the rascals left a ln candle and bread and butter, neither ol which are used in the store. The bindery at the back of ChrisHanson's, (formerly Stoneall's) 2ft Ann street, was 'o a' o set on (ire. ^And nil have been done at u parti t:!ar hour of the morning. What were the watchin n about? What do our police meiintodol Tio Street*.?Can our Corporation do nothing? w ll they do nothing towards eleausing the streets of 'a f k* frith U'lllpll Of ulooant S I. I* - 11 m ,,, micMi mil it is inn* id tell us that we shall.goon have the Croton water in the ritjr. .Turiiring from present appearances we l,f -h ilt not have the Croton water til! mid-winter?at least not in quantity sufficient to wash the streets and \j side walks. Hut what are we to do in the mean mi ? Are we to wait till a pestilent disease breaks .ait in every ward ? Do not the street insj>ectors rein, e their pay all this time? And yet who can say th it h n seen one of them at work during the last three weeks. ex vnny .f.ii.?This inimitable creature takes ' 'J her farewi 11 lienetit of a New York audience w to-night. l.'t no one misa this opportunity to see tthe most graceful dttnuuu that ever movi d in ( this-ide ot Paradise, ot course Fanny will excel ,r to-night all her tormer etlorts ; and the entertain- |'J' ment olfered is ot a rich and varied character. "Besi les, vo scenes of "I.a Cipoy," and an net of tne popul r "Fairy," she will rim- to an eager public ( two new dances, one the Village Danee of Cuba, . reniirkahle for an originality of style and movement, it is said, most curiously in contrast with ih<? ''1 ??"J I I classic attitudes tlmt Fanny presents us for study and 1 admiration. The second novelty is a charming I dance of "Lovely Cadiz," immortalized in Byron- ,n mn verse. We doubt not this new creation of Fanny's will lie worthy of its author, and |>erh?|>s inspire *ome republican Bvron?who know? ? to Tnr Compuomisk Acr.?Some of the merchants 1,1 re in high glee .it the prospect of Congress noing nothing in regard to the tariff before the 30th of June; as it is their belief that after that time none m of the old laws are operative, and that all goods j inn*' ?-(jnir in amy tree. Wc sinll see. -al ? o IKK CllAViK?I'riiU'K'K of rtlK KKViIT.1 'el Tim.-'The New Kra is to pn** into the hands of P. '|j'( Godwin At Co., who announced, a few dayi? since, > ic tire publication of u new democratic paper. How Ion* before another change comes ?,vr the shadow ,t,( of tlua dream I "> s1" M ivemkmmn Rhode Isi.ami.?The A -pinhly of le charter party met yesterday at Newport. The t movement made will be to submit to the people uither constitution, " full of suffrage." Notwithstanding this, however, the sutfrage party re stealing cannon, und heading (Governor King.? . tsi Saturday night an attempt was made to take osseysion of the field pieces belonging to the WarMi Artillery, 111 Providence. It is sufficient to say iat it was unsuccessful. Ciov. Dorr and his sword have been in thiscity, laking arrangements to take possession of Rhode stand and the Providence Plantations on the 4th of uly next, between four and five o'clock in the morn..?.i i ^ ii?m ffcaiuri |" iunuiiii;. Governor Dorr oki.iverkd i:p.? Having waited ntil patience has ceased to be a virtue for Governor ving of Rhode IshThd, to send the jj^lOUO for the np>rehension arid delivery of Governor l'orr, We yeserday placed him on board of the steamboat Massahusetts, at five o'clock, under the charge of an able md secure body guard, with directions that he hould be delivered to either of the parties in that itate, who will appropriate the reward ollered tovards enabling the suffrage men to obtain the same lolitical tights exercised by other citizens of the Northern States. We have performed our duty, ind now Governor King do yours. Another Steamship?The company owning the oyal mail ships running between Liverpool and foston, have purchased the steamship Margaret, Japt. Shannon, and her arrival at Halifax is now luily expected. She is to carry the mails between he tatter place and St. Johns, N.F., touching at Jape Breton. Extraordinary Sai.i tk.?There was a national ialute fired from the top of the Bunker Hill monunent on jhe 17th inst. The point at which these pins were lired was about 2(H feet from the surf.ioe >f tlie Hill, or about 300 feet above tide water. The eport was clear and vify strong, and the reverbcation against the distant hills very distinct and renarkable. The sound seemed to roll away and reurn to the ear like the rumbling of distant thunder. Brokers Licensed.?The City Counsil ol St. ..ouis, (Mo.) has passed an ordinance compelling It brokers to take out a license, and fixing the sum t one thousand dollars yearly, one half payable emi-annually. When are they to be licensed in his city 1 Melancholy.?Last Saturday, two boys; named tosecr ins, and another named Hallenbake of Iteheletn, while bathing in the Norman's Kiln Creek, ;ot in beyond their depth, and were drowned. All htee went down together, clinging fast to each ither! Gratifying?The Jfuttonwood Trees in the viciity of'Boston are reviving and putting forth green aves. So are the Linden Trees near Philude! hia. Kxceli.ent Memory.?The United Service Joural, published at Calcutta, does not recollect wheicr President Tyler came into office on the death f General Jackson or General Harrison. Fourierism.?Another lecture to-night upon this onsensical science. Wry well?lecture by all lanner of means. The dog days are approaching nd insanity is in the ascendant. The Wakspite.?It is doubtful whether this ves;1 will return to Euro;*; without Lord Ashburton. osuch orders have yet been received by her galnt commander. The Last of the Young Tenors.?Manvers, is wife anil daughter, and ilorncastle, left yesterday >r London, in the Quebec. We have now only raham, his son, and Sinclair left. Mao I <ogs.?Two mad dogs were killed yesterday ad the day before in the upper part of the city; irtunately before they had bitten any one. I important Discovery.?Lithographic stone, of an hnirable quality, has recently been discovered in quarry in the island of Cuba. Death of g. T. Kingslf.y.?This gentleman as drowned on the 8th iust., while on his way from leveland to Sandusky City, Ohio. First Peaches.?This delicious fruit raised in laine, has made its uppearance in Hoston. If has Iso made its appearance here. Caught.?Henry Ilolbrook, the rascal who set e to King's buildings in Roxbury, Mass., and irnt up eight horses. White Teeth.?I'se strawherria nn?l ??;ii ive white teeth and a sweet breath. They are a ipital dentifrice. Thanks for Newspapers.?To Adams A' Co , e officers ol'tlie fast steamer Cleopatra, and Harn n A* Co., for Boston pu|?ere ill advance of the ail. .UrsiCAt..?Madame Sutton is in Cincinnati, and tends to give several concerts there. Steamship Britannia.?This steamship will ave Boston on the 2d of July for Liverpool. Pi.kxty.?Incendiaries in Boston, and pick|>?cket8 this city. Kxi et.i.ent.?A shower hath every morning here breakfast. Cncomfortabi.f..?Muggy weather and the therotneter at 95 degrees. Thick as Bi.ackheh.kiks.?Blackberries nre said be plenty in Richmond, at two cents a quart. Soap Suds.?Quite a large number of barbers ve arrived in this city from Europe. Xavai. ?The l'nited States frigate Brandy wine iled from Gibraltar, May 7th, for New York. Not Trve.? That all the .Americans at Tars had en seized and sent to Santa Fe. EiT.tpsEn.?'The star Antares by the Moon on onday evening. Virtue.?a rare thing in these days. .in ?mgaiiiy cases nDoiit these ?lnyj?. Mfssrs. Wkiati At Main's splendid eircus wii' hibitin Pottaville, Pa , on Thursday, Friday, and turday of this work, on their route to II irrisburg. ?ore they will perforin on the fourth of July. Xutui's.?A laughable Vaudeville named "The iginal." will be brought out to-night at this estaaliment; it is strongly ras!,|nnd with the "Queen's >rse." and the delightful Promenade Musieale, II doubtless attract a full Harden. 'hatham Theatre--Miss Clifton, having hapy recovered from ber temporary indisposition, eared last evening ijn the character of Mrs. Hal, if possible more lovely and attractive than ever, lull and fashionable audience received her with thusiasm, and after the performance of the ranger was over, she was called out, and was prented by the manager, who made a neat speeeh in r behalf. This evening the piece of The Wife is be played, with Mr. Seott as St. Pierre. The igagement <?t Miss Clifton at the Chatham, is tely to be one of the tiknst sueeessful of the season. I MnirStu ? On Ft i < I a y ls?t, Col. I scobs, Supertendent ol the Salt work* at Montezuma, hronglit to *" ? "ample of ? atet procured at the depth of.'" feet 4 rhes, is hieh is believed to , "emprise a larger share of It than has been eUewh're obi nine,I in this part of the untry. The vein struck in K ''binary last, standi at 64 r.?lne one now touched, at <H dig (at ino ,leg. we lievo, Saturation takes place.) It is also sta'ivl that Ill-.IT- urung incur anon* ol lo?i?' rork in tha immiilialr inity. We l>o|j?i-p 70 dog. i ' conuctprcct to )* exllrnt ?trcngth nt the- Hxlinn Hyrinn Thcae. w? ?houM I pretty xtronff intimation* in l ice *r of the effort* for aiding ealt which have been maki, '(f recently at Monuma. ?+1uhum Journal ' * ? Court of Common Plrta, Before Judge Ingrahaai John Iluthbone ci Stephen IV. IVett.?The plaintiff ta one 1" those rare anil much-to-be-luinurod individuals who can ount the rolling'- of nearly one hundred years aiuce first hey saw the light; and he ha* not lived without increasing hi* store to an extent commensurate with the op|x>r. unities w hich old father Time has afforded him to that Toot. I(e now find* himaelf master of ail estate, it was lid on the trial, worth $>*10,000, and possessing an income f between 60,000 and $60,000 per annum, nnd hopes, in addition, there i* but little doubt, judging from his good management,greatly to increase it before he shall be called '".once, " to be seen no more on earth." The defendant, Ir. West, is one of our sturdy, respectable citizens, lie hired of plaintiff the house No Ad Kulton street, and a alilc in Rider's ulley, (homing an I. with the house,) at SSOO per annum. The present action is to recover oi him (tuition of the Just quarter's rent, with interest, also. S JOO for the allege ! damage sust allied ill consequence ol the defendant deepening the cellar of the stable, ex cava ing under the wall, and causing a portion of it to crack.? Itappeared that Mr. West caused -J1Q loadsof sand ordirt to he taken from the cellar, as he wished to appropriate-it as a pluce in u hich to keep a cow. He contends, however, that lie did so in consequence of an express understanding with plaintitf, and that the crack in the wall had not been caused by him, as he had net dug below the Inundation lie also contends that the plaintitf owes liirn MO for repairs, and that he had tendered all the money that was dim by him. The cause w s ably contested by the respective counsel. After a few minutes absence the Jury returned a verdict in favor of defendant. For plaintitf, Mr. Davies and Mr. David tiraham?For defendant, Mr. W. Mulock. Before Judge Inglis. Hti>i. J. C Milei vs. Jinthoiiy Carroll.?This case w as tried two years ago, and judgment given for plaintitf. A document was subsequently found, however, which appeared to throw new light upon the subject. The verdict w as set aside, and a new trial granted. Now the issue.? The plaintiir keeps a grocery store at the corner of Broome and Centre streets. In May, 1038, the defendant commenced getting groceries of htm, and by the suceeedieg December had obtained such to the amount of $.161 28c. To recover this sum tho present action is brought. For the defence it was stated that the defendant (who is a member of the liar, keeping an ollice at the corner of Broadway und I'ine street,) had monev dealings with a Broker unmod George W. Soule, who kept a desk in his office, and wan indebted to liiin, in the spring of 1933, in the sum of $1500. Soule told defendant that he was interested with Milos in the store, and w ished hiinto take up groceries there to the extent of $500 on his (Soule's) ac- , count in part satisfaction of what he owed liitn. Defendant, therefore, with a full knowledge on the part of Mr. Miles, as to this agreement, opened 'he account in question, and he contends that Soule, and not himself, is liable. In proof of his jiosition he stated, Vat being about leaving die citv in August, 1333, he gave 3nulea billngninsta tenant of $175 to collect, with orders lor S. to pat the rent of defendant. Soule collected the money, hut the landlord would not receive it, owing to its being uncut-rent. He then loaned it to Miles, who gave him a short note, payable in current money. This note was afterw ards transferred to defendant, who received a letter some months subsequently from Miles, telling him to give up the nete for $175 to Soule, as he (Soule) had settled the hill for groceries. [This is the paper that had been lost.] Defendant nl?o attempted to prove that Soule was a partner with Milea, as he had been seen in the store, with his coat off, waiting upon customers, Rnd therefore the set-off was good even without the concurrence of plaintiff The Judge ruled that in a demand against Soule and Milea he thought there tvns sufficient, with the circumstances, to sustain an action, hut the proof lid not reach sufficiently far here. The letter re. lating to the $175, and the settlement of the bill, it was contended by plaintiff's counsel was filled out by Soule, and signed by Miles, under the expectation of getting his pav, but did not; and that it was unintentionally left in lefendnnt's hands, owing to the desk of Soule being in his office. The defendant brought up some strong testimony in support of his assertion, but not sufficient to overpower the other side. The jury, after about an hour's absence, returned with a verdict in favor of plaintiff for $479 16c., being the amount claimed, wilh a set off as to the note. For plaintiff, Mr. J. Howe?for defendant, Mr. C. C. Marsh and Mr. J. W. Gerard. Bherlir'a Court. Before Under Sheriff .John J. V. Westervelt, Esq. Junk 20.?Mr. Robert R. Corlis, the gentlemnnly and active proprietor of the extensive and elegantly furnish d Bowling Rooms in Broadway, opposite St. I'aul's Church, second and third stories, was tried before n She. | riff's jury on Monday evening, for damages ulleged to have been received by Mr. J. Stott, in November last. It appeared that on the day mentioned Mr. Stott, in company with several gentlemen, all of whom were Englishmen, came into the bowling alley of Mr. Corlis to ;dn> n match game at ten pins, it being the first time they had been known to visit it. That while there they several times took the balls from the alleys adjoining,on which other gentlemen were playing, and upon being remonstrated with, they replied by telling the parties ^u remonstrating to " go to hell." The gentlemen thus unceremoniously treated applied to Mr. Corlis, stating that they should be compelled to quit their gome if such conluct w as persisted in. He accordingly requested them to lesist, and also |K>li:ely ask... them to mark a cross opposite the loser's name, on the "string," in order that ho might know who was to pay for the gnme. In reply, he was nlsotold to " go to hell." He then requested them to leave the premises, which they refused to do at first, but finally obtained their coatr, and while standing n front of the bar another dispute commenced between the parties, when one of them, named Samuel C. dhaw, called Corlis "a damned yankee son of a bitch.'' The southern blood of tlie southern chivalric yankee onId stand this abuse no longer,and being but one against half a dozen, he made an assault upon the whole party in iruc southern style, with the aid of half a tumblers that were standing upon the bar. which were so well put :n that the uiost obnoxious of the company scampered '.own stairs, at a rating hop skip and jump. Unfortunately, however, one of the glasses, intended for tlie head of Shaw, who had applied the opprohious pithet to Corlis, struck the plaintilf, Mr. Stott, in the forehead and caused a slight flesh wound that was healed in a few days. For this, he commenced the suit to recover lineages. |t was proved n;>on the trial that Mr. Corlis extended every hospitality towards Mr. Stott on perceiving that he had been injured, by mistake, and ordered his !ieiul| bathed with brandy although it did (not transpire 'hat any was used inside, by way of reconciliation. The jury after a short delav returned a verdict of damages to he amount of $10 only being scarcely sufficient to pay the lees of Mr. Stott'* lawyer. Wm. Shaler, Esq. defended the case on the part of Mr.Corlis in an efficient manner, ind was very happy in illustrating the minutiae of the conflict. Genernl Sessions. Ilefora His Honor the Recorder, Judges Lynch and Noah. William Shaler, Esq., Acting District Attorney. Ji'tsr. *21.? Drnnit MelMURhlin, a rough looking cus. 'omer, w as tried for burglary in the first degree, for breakng into the house of Joseph H. Ash, 110 Liberty street, on the 3d inst., ond stealing clothing valued at $.1. He was seen in thu act of breaking open one of the basement windows by the servant, and was caught by Nathaniel Wntts, el 1*H9 Hester street, with the bundle of clothing under his arm. The jury found him guilty, and in making his defence aftei they had rendered their verdict, he stated that it was his first offi-nce, and that he w as drunk; 1 . d concluded by assuring the Court in true Hibernian style, that he was also "the lather of two orji/inn children, Cast of Otit .Him.?The trial of thii celebrated dealer in counterfeit money, who hai hoen indicted lor passing counterfeit notes in this city, was set down for trial this r'O'nm^ for the fourth time, and all the w itnesses of prosecution were in attendance. Ilia counsel nppeared, lacked by affidavits of prisoner, that they oould not proceed safely to trial, owing to tliw absence of a number of witnesses' It was stated in one of the affidavits, that Asa OolJ, formerly proprietor of the Knickerbocker Hall, I'ark Row, nut now of Lynn, Mass., was a material witness, as he would prove an alibi on one of Lie indictments gainst prisoner. Also, that Jacob Had Icy, formerly bar tender at the Knickerbocker, David Hawes, formerly one of the proprietors, and Albert Had ley, n?w residing in Lynn, Massachusetts, were also material witnesses. An affi luvit wa? also presented Irom Thomas and Zelah Kdsal, lie present proprietors of Knickerbocker Hall, that they believed that the above named persons were very material witnesses for prisoner. Another affidavit was presented prisoner, declaring that Willis Jones and Samuel T. Adams, formerly residents of Troy, were also important witnesses in his defence. An affidavit from Alfred Phelps, the father-in-law of prisoner, stated that Wm. II. Beat and and George |. Stone, captain of a canal boat, formerly of Troy, wen1 also necessary witnesses. Acting District Attornev Shalcr, objected to the postjon-'ment of the trial, as it had already been set down four diil'crent times, and the witnesses of prosecution I:ad become weary w ith attendance. He nlso contended that timp sufficient had elapsed from the '131 of April last,the period whenfprisoner was arrested, to prepare his dcience, and that farther postponement was unnece? sarv an 1 uncalled for. The Court, Judges Lynch and Noah "upon the bench, overruled the objections of the noting District Attorney, and allowed thecaseto pass off for the term, adding a stipulation that the witnesses routined in prison on the part of the prosei ution should he examined in Chambers which was accepted by counsel for defence, but opposed by the acting District Attorney. Jami l M. Smith, Jr. "Katp, who apj>e!?n?d as counsel for one of the witnesses in pri son, stated that District Attorney Whiting had consented to such a course on the part of his client, and Judge Lynch fixed fnnr o'clock in the afternoon to make the examination. The cause w as thus put oft, and in the meantime Otis Allen, the prisoner, who has been arrested times innumerable, w ill make his arrangements to escape the mu?hesof the law as he has always done, by proving an alibi. Burtlart TritH.?James Maxw ell, impleaded with William Walker, was put upon his trial for burglary in the third degree, for breaking into the boot and shoe store of Peter Poidevin, I'll Church street, on the night of the 4th an I 14th ot May last, and stealing boots and shoes valued at $3.V They were caught in the store on the morning of the 14th, by the w atchmnn, dames Blauvelt, and upon being discovered, blew out the light and commenced a regular built dog fight to cftec' their escape. Thev w ere finally secured by Mr. Blauvelt, w ho wasais'od by Charles Taylor, another of the city w atch. The property wns stolon on the 4th, when the store was first entered, nnd both times the door was forced open by an iron bar. although it was securely locked and barred also. John Van Ambiirgh, a farmer.from Harrison township. Kssex eounty, New Jersey, stated that he had known prisoner for six \ ears previous to last Christmas, up to which time he hail resided on his premises as a laborer. He had (intrusted him to convey money to the Merchants'Batik, nnd had hvu s found him honest and faithful, Thejnrv, after an ' lencc of about aflftcen minutes, returned a verdict of guilty. William Walker, lii? pnttner, was then tried, and the <ametc*timony produced, with theexception nt ptovinga rood character. The jury also returned a verdict ol guilty. .Inolher Jturglar Tried.?A colored woman named Ann Villmmt w?i tried on a charge of burglary in the second logree. and grand larceny, lor breaking into the home o! Vrchibald Butter*, of :W* Hudson street, on the night ol he 7th of April last, and stealing worth of clothes. It was proved that the house was entered by forcing one if the windows of the basement, and also that prisoner 'as found by watchman Ay mar under a stoop in Barrow # t 11 rt. w ill) a Urge ].?ition of the clothing in her |.oMe*I ion. When arrested. klre ktutrd iu true llobiu Hood ?lt If ! i at kite never robbed any body but the rich, end there| ire ahe did not know what right the watchman hud t? 1 , iterfore with her. The jury returned a verdict ol gui! v, without leaving their scats, ami the Court adjournei Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock. HptrUl Sessions. . Before Judge Noah and Alderman f'rolius and Smith. Ji'Nl tl.?Patrick Waters was tried lor stealing a sove, eign, but the evidence not heing sufficient, he w as acquitted. Charles Macoboy, convicted of stealing a w atch worth "Mtt from Charles Johnson, was sent up for sis | months. Margaret Morrison was tried for stealing a ves' ' | attern from Caleb Locey, and sent to the City Prison foi todays. William Jones and Edward Oarrity were found guilty of stealing two sauce puns and some silver ter spoons from Joseph Gerotte, and sent to Bluckwell's Is bind for six months each. John Voung, for stealing i "mall quantity of flour and bread from his employ er, Andrew Hoshler, was sent to the City Prison for 10 days.? j William Gallagher, for s'ealing two small grates and sis | cas pipes from Moses Y- Beach, w ere sent up for 3 months. ! George Calhoun, for beating Mariu Clark, sent to the City I Prison for la days. Thomas Dohson, for stealing a bar of 1 iron from John Blower, was sent up for six months. A number of other petty thieves, rowdies, Sic., were discharged for w ant of evidence. City Intelligence. i Miraculous F.m-apr.?Yesterday afternoon as Mr. Daj itiel Deitrich, carpenter, recently of Little Falls, N Y., ' and a A. J. Bishop ?ere engaged on a scaffolding, placing the weather hoards on the cupola of the "Halls of Justice" in Centre street, the ropes that suspended it broke, and precipitated them both to the roof below, a distance of nearly 40 feet. On descending, the scaffolding turnea over and threw them head foremost dow nw ards, to which position in falling they may possibly attribute their fortunate escape from severe injuries. They were both so | stunned with the fall as to he unable to speak for several | minutes. The heads and faces of lioth were considerably I bruised, hut no fumes were fractured. Mr. Dcitrcch was j the ntosi injured of the two. They fell among a mass of | rubbish, in tue sunpe of hoards, plank, Sir. the points ol | which wore sticking up in all directions, and therefore thi' escape with so little injury, is among the miracles of these latter days. One of the weather boards fell with the staging, and rclioutidc.l into the strei'. grazing the. body of Mr. Penny, who w as passing at die time. He also escaped most fortunately, as had tae board struck him upon the head it might have terminated his life- The fall of the men jarred the whole building, and was heard in every part of it, even into the city prison n the rear. PoLicr. Nothing yesterday before the l'olice of much interest. Accidbntai. Deaths.? Mr. Richard Irvine, who has been engaged ns a workman in the steam saw mill of William Scott, foot of Grand .' treet, was accidentally ami instantaneously deprived of life on Monday in the following manner. While turning the corner of the mill to enter it instead of going up the usual passage a log that was on the carriage rolled from the "brow" struck him on the head, and rolled over him causing instant death. A child aged two years, named Francis, son of Mary Donnelly of 22 Cherry street, was killed yesterday by accidentally falling from the pavement into the area of the house. He died in u lew hours afterwards Irom compression of the bi ain produced by the fall. Name Discovered?The name of the unknown person who was found drowned at Burling slip a lew weeks since was Richard C. Barker, house carpenter, and son of Isaac Barker of Westchester county in this State. His father enme to the city yesterday, and identified him from the papers found in his pockets. Look out for Mad Doos.?A mad dog was killed in front of the unper police otiice yesterday try Lewis Doty, who was passing. Court Calendar?This Day. Superior Court?Nos. 29, 146, 127, 20, 39,49,20,31. 112, 12-2, 123, 87, 109, 59, 149, 120, 79, 14, 140, 141, 132, 133. Court of Common Pi.eas?Pari 1?Nos. 3, 4, 17, 21,26. 37, 46,47, 49, 61, 55, 57, 59, 61. 63. Part 2, at 10 o'clock, in the Board of Assistant Ahlernten's room?Nos. 44, 46, 56, 59,156, 60, 150,62, 61, 64, 70. Trouble in Morocco.?Extract of a letter received by the Britannia, dated Gibraltar, May 19:?"The Brandywine w as 1) login Gibraltar, waiting the arrival of Com. Morgan, from Mahon; nod nothing had been done in the affair relative to the U. S. Consul at Tangier. Mr. Can and his lady were ut Gibraltar, but tired of waiting further, ha concluded to take passage in the first vessel for the United States. There is now no representative ol our Government in Morocco. The new Consul for Tangier had not arrived, and the Vice Consul at Mazagau had been fired at with muskets, while sitting ou the terrace of his house. He has struck iris Hag, and being in fear of his life, u merchant vessel would be scut down from Gibraltm to bring him and family away. It is said the Emperor ap proves 01 me insults onercu to tiiese omeers." So much lor having an inefficient squadron in that (piartor. Oitr trade has i>orn increasing of late on the coast, and the English and French a ill no doubt now monopoliz'' the wnole trade. Military Intelligence.?1st Dragoons?Capt. E. V Sumner, {having been relieved by Major C. Wharton, as superintendent of the cavalry depot at Carlisle, Pa., ar rived at Pittsburgh, on the 13th instant, on his way to join his regiment; his lady, six children, and two servants, accompanied him. 3d Artillery?Mtijor Erving will assume the command of Oglethorpe barracks, Savannah, with companies K. Captain Wade, and H. Lieut. Ketchum. Companies B. Captain ,1.11. Vinton, and E, Lieut. B. Bragg will be sta tioned at St. Augustine. Naval Okdkss, May 16.?Lieutenant J. Mooney, ordei to receiving vessel, Portland, revoked; Surgeon J. M. Oreen, receiving ship, Norfolk. 17?Mid. George M. Hare and T. B. Shubrick, returned from frigate United States, and waiting orders. 18?Commodore John B. Nicholson, command of Boston navy yard and station, vice Commodore J. Downes, relieved ; Captain F. A. Parker, command of frigate Consti i tution, and Capt. E. R. Shubrick, commend of frigate Co | lumbia; Com. R. Ritchie, Lieuts. L. B. Newell and W A. Wurts, and Surgeon D. Egbert, detached from rendezvous Kensington, (rendezvousrlosed) ; Surgeon S. Sharp, receiving ship, Boston, vice Surgeon H. S. Coulter, detacher!. 19?Lieut. George M. Hooc, frigate Coastitution ; Lieut. S. E. Munn, frigate Columbia ; Chaplain George Jones, frigate Constitution , Mid John S. Maury, do. 20?Commander Samuel Mercer, navy yard, Boston ; Lieut. N. W. Duke, frigate Columbia, vice Lieut. H. W. Morris, detached ; Lieut. G. Gonsevoort, Mid. J. J. Barry and J. M. Wainwiight, brig Somers; Passed Mid. S. I'enrce, order to receiving ship Boston, revoked ; Master 11. II. Nichols, receiving vessel, Buffalo , Assistant Surgeon O. F. Baxter, steamer Missouri. 21?Commander Joel Abbot, detached from navy yard, Boston. A Man Cavght hi a Fish.?A negro belonging to Mr. Bourgeat, of Point Coupee Parish, Louisiana, met with a singular death a few days ago. lie was,or rathei spearing gar-fish, in one of the neighboring lakes, and Listened the cord which was ntta'-hed to the spear oi gir to his waist When he transfixed a large gar with lib gig, the gar, in its enncavor to escape, dragged the man overboard into the water, anil before he could recoi e himself he wasdrowne 1 ! His body and the gar-fish were lotn in the course of an hour got ashore. The Lite Plants, 8tc. from i he ExrLoaixc Expedition have reached here fromdhe Vincennex, anil are deposited in Mr. Douglas' greenhonse, nearly opposite the building occupied by the Department of Statr. Ws learn that there are over one hundred species of live ones, and a gre?t variety of roots, bulbs, seeds, Stc. from different parts of the world. It is said that the total number collected l>? the Expedition amounts to over 10,000 proimeni 01 uiiicreni fpaiiM.?natinvat Intfllnftncer. Bkiacii ok Promise.?a Mill Webster, of Hartford, Conn., has just obtained a verdict of ^ >000 damages against nyoung man of that place for a breach of marriage pro mine. Young men had better take rare how '.hey make lore. Ita rather an expensive piece of business sometimes. fty-FATHER CONN ELI,?A ROMANCE OK IREland. This new not el, one of the best that has appeared in London this season, is published complete in a Double Brother Jonathan this morning, for thr low price of one (hilling. Brooklyn, June 31st isis. James OonnoN Bennett, Esq.:? Sir:?A paragraph having this day appeared in the Courier aud Enquirer (through some mistake or inadvertency! which is calculated to do me serious injury, 1 beg, through your widely circulated paper, to contradict it. It states that a Mr. Edward Crummy had conspired with a woman to assassinate his wife. Now, Sir, the man's name is Wm. Crummer, a morocco dresser in this city, and I beg you will state the fact in such a way us you may think best calculated to refute the foul calumny some fritnd has inserted for my benefit. 1 am, Sir, very respectfully, 4tc. EDWARD CRUMMEV. Op* NO CURIOSITY IN THE CITY IS CREAT ing hall the excitement of the " Industrious tFleas," now exhibiting at the American Museum. These animals which Paddy put his linger on, and they were not there, have been taught by a Herman who has tamed them and every dav harness s them to little goldan carriages and other vehicles of a thousand times their own weight, which they travel off with, ns regularly as a Pennsylvania team horse. The other attractions exhibited here this week exceed by far anything of the kind ever put forth at a similar establishment for 91 cents. The only com,.1 ai ill nio.lo In- II I. lU.i - I "" '"I ? "" givm them entirely too much amusement for the money. Signor Blitz ami the talented company engaged here give a splendid performance at threr o'clock thin afternoon, an<l a heatitiful balloon will he dent tip from the garden at four o'clock. Another will be xent up in the evening at ten o'clock. {K7-ECONOMY INJAMU8F.MF.NT It id mrpriaing how for twenty five cents it is possihlc to alford the splendid entertainments and amusements offered at the New York Museum. Here we have Yankee Hill and part of he OI\ mpic company, w ho appear to-night in the laugh tile farce called New Notions, Major Wheeler, Yankee Hill, theother parts by the Olympic company. We arc gratified to know that thi ae combinations have rendered the museum under Hill's management the most fashionable and popular place of resort in the city, The splendid exhibitions of Switzerland; Natttral Dridgs of Virginia, fancy glass work, animal magnetism, and i host of other attraction*. (rjh SELF INSTRUCTOR IN WRITING?This tuei'il sud elegant set of copy books is the last work ol the lie eminent w riting engraver, uil penman, Jon. Perkim, I It i< without ilonht the mmt valuable work of the I !>ind for ichooln extant. Othee 4 John utrret. ' * ?. . . BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Washington. [Convtiunuicnci-of tlic ll^rald. J Washim.ton, Monday, 3 P. M. Proceedings In Congress. Afteraome little routine business in the Senate, Ins morning, Mr Ai.i.kv failed up his new and comprehensive resolution asking l?>r all sorts ol in"rinution tioni tin- Sertmiarv oi the Tiainn Mr. Allen staled the oh,ect of the resolution. Mr. '.vans insisted that there was no necet ity for its isssage, and it was rejected?Mi ayes, '22 nays. On motion ol Mr. Taitan, the bill providing for 'lie publication of hii account of the discoveries ol the exploring expedition, was taken up, and a wordy liscuaBion all about nothing ensued. The Senate, >y the way, has lately lallen into the habit of |>er?etual gabble on all and everv subject that comet ii>. They talk every thing to death, and do nothing Ise, comparatively. The bill was amended and finally ordered to n bird reading. AJter some conversation respecting die order of business the Dancing Rabbit Creek Treaty claims were taken up and are now under discussion. The House proceedings have been uninteresting to the lust degree There was a small talk about paying the widow and children of Mr- Dimock, late a member of Congress from Pennsylvania, the j>er ilitm that he would have been entitled to bad he lived up to the thirteenth of January. Then followed some discussion about receding the city ol Alexandria to Virginia?the tariff bill came next, and this is to be talked about for a fortnight yet. Washington, Monday Evening. Humors and Probabilities. This city is filled with rumors of contemplated cnangea in me ^auinei, ana initio sunoruinaie oilices of several of the departments. But in cases ol this kind, the wish is often father to the thought. That there will be n re-organization of the cabinet in the course of the summer, is generally believed in the best informed |>olilical circles, but no one seems to have any definite notion as to who is to go in. There was a little incidental dUcuasion in the .Senate this afternoon between Messrs. Crittenden,Bu chanan and Woodbury, which shows that the extension tariff bill is expected to he vetoed, and thai the probability of a union of the democrats with the administration is increasing every hour. Baltimore. [Corresiiomlence of the Herald.] i Baltimore, June 21, 184-J. Mr. F.uitor,? A destructive fire broke out last night about ten o'clock .11 the large warehouse on "Long Dock,"occupied by Mr. Alexander Hammill, as a plaster mill, which was wholly consume J. So rapid were the Homes, that tliev loon communicated to the sail loft ef Messrs. Atkinson & Mark, thence to the large warehouse of Mr. Charles Itoss, the store of Capt. Hughes, as also that of Mr. Whittington, entirely coasuming each. The warehouses were :11 stored with valuable property, making the loss very leavy. I am not aware of the amount of insurance. In ineof the buildings there were several kegs of powder, which, however, were fortunately removed only a few ninutes before the fire took place. Some of thw firemen node a narrow escape from being crr.shed by the falling if a wall. The Patriot of yesterday afternoon conveys the following important intelligence from its confidential conesondent at Washington:? " It is rumored we are to have an entire change in the Cabinet. .Mr. Webster and Mr. Spencer to retire. Mr. Upshur to go to France. Mr. Stevenson, of Vs., (Loco) 0 be Secretary of State. Mr. Cushing, of Mass., to beSccietary of theNavy, and Mr. Marcy (Loco) of N.Y., to be Secretary ofWar." Owing to the continued spell of damp rainy weather, it s said by some farmers who have come in from different .arts of the county, that rust has taken hold of the wheat, and threatens to prove very injurious.] Hiues, Purper, and Sinton, the party of desperadoes who robbed Nicholson oi $12,000, were brought out for trial, >nd arraigned belore the criminal court yesterday, but lot being prepared were remanded to prison. This morning's American has the following intelligence :? " We learn from the Exchange Reading Room Books hat the brig D. W. Hall, Atwell, frow Mobile, bound to Baltimore, with a small cargo of cotton, and twenty-three iiassengers, went ashore on Tuesday, 14th instant, about en miles south of Cape Hatteras, at 10] o'clock P. M-, durng a heavy gale from S. E. Passengers, cargo, and sails md rigging saved. The vessel will probably be lost. The iassengers and crew have arrived at this port via Norfolk, Captain A. remaining with the wreck. The D. W. H. was 1 new vessel belonging to this port, and only nine months old. The bells arc just now sounding the alarm of another .Ire, which is said to proceed from the ruins of the tire last light. This may be the case, or it may be in another direction. I have not time to enquire. I take great pleasure in informing you that Reverdy lohnson, Esq-, who had his eye injured some time ago by the rebounding of a pistol ball, is fast recovering, and villnot, as was feared, lie either disfigured or loose the ight 01 the eye. 1 am heartily glad of tUis, lor he 11 a rentlemcn claiming my highest regard. IThere is no change in Virginia money, except Wheeing, which is about $ per cent, worse, Flour continues at >5 66] a $5 62J. The markets generally arc as at previous (notations. There is no materinl alteration in the geneal features of business. The clouds which overshadowed us for a few days past have given place to a clear sky. It is now warm as need be wished for. Yours, Rodeeick. Philadelphia. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Philadelphia, June 21,1842. Chii/ Meeting?Sale of Sterling Stoik?The Catholic?Hu fines?Theatrical*. The Whigs held a large and very enthusiastic meeting last night, the object of which was to make arrangement; >reparatory for a Clay whig eclobration of the coming 4th if July. There is no mistaking the fact. Clay has a large tody of warm personal admirers in this city. They approve of his principles I suppose, but did they not, still would they ga for him out of feelings for his person. Few men in this country have been more successful than lien y Clay in holding friends in spite of his principles. In his respect he contrasts broadly with Adams and with Van Durcn. Both the latter gentlemen have supporters n consequence of the ability with which thev maintain irinciples. But for the person of J. Q. Adams, or for the person of Martin Van Buren and his striped trousers, no ine cares a picayune. It is widely different with Clay ; and io it was with Jackson. They loved the old th-neial, as well for himself as lor his principles. Clay's personal supporters will work for him with a will, but I doubt much whether the sutterings of the times, the consequence of his principles, will not prove an insurmountafile barrier to his farther advance m political distinction. The meeting last night was most eloquently addressed by W. B. Reed and Joseph R. Chandler, Rsqrs. The latter is iecidedly the be-t and most practicable speech maker the whigs have, lie is, too, a very reasonable man for a whig. To-morrow night, yon will not forget to tell the New York speculators, that there is to be a large sale of sterling lionds of the Rending Rail ltoad Company, and also of the Wilmington llail Road Company at the Philadelphia Exchange, nnd unless I mistake myself much, they will sell low. If there be any nmong von who have cush and desire to speculate, let them com- this way. The Catholics* to-day, made n grand show of their strength in the parade of their Sunday School scholars on a pic-nic excursion. The schools helnmrinir to t?n churches turned out in procession at>out tw o thousand children. The number surprised nil, but the evidence that it fumlrttei of the foot hold that the Church is getting among us. is most horrifjing to Protestants. A band of music accompanied the procession, and I thotight 1 saw a disposition on the part of the managers to create as great an etlect as imssihle. This has been the first fine fair day in ten, and as aeonsequence there has been an increased amount of business done both in doors and out, without, however, much Change in prices. Kichingstook a benefit last night at the Walnut te a rather thin audience, Tcter is a good fello w, but there arc various reasons why he should not expect a good house now. To-night Thayer and Miss Fiaherplay Charles Paragon and the Maid of Monster at McArann's Garden. Another mad dog was killed here yesterday. ArroiNTMr.xT by tiik Prbiidcist.?James H. Stirmnn, Register of the Land Office for the district of lands sub ject to sale at Faycttev ille, in the State of Arkansas, vice Mountford Stokes, who did not qualify. (t?7- TREMONT HOUSE?I" """ther column will tic found nn advertisemcrt of our friend Bernard Duke, ! w ho has taken the " Tromont House," and having f.ttod it up in the style so peculiar to himself, now otters 11 for the accommodation of the public. Mr. Duke is well and lavorablv known to our citizens, as well as to travellers, as the late proprietor of the old " Indian Queen," in Fourth street, whore, by his blandncss and suavity of manners he won golden opinions from all who partook of his hos- , pitable kindness. A long and intimate acquaintance with Mr. Duke warrants us in assuring to travellers all the comforts they desire, uniting swell stored larder with viands of the choicest kinds, mostly of his own selection, , together with large and beautifully arranged parlore and , chambers, to w hich every attention of the most careful ? III _ qq- this day, Wednesday, is said to be the day which the groat failure in Wall street in to he made public; at the Kremlin Dining Saloon*, therefore, will be the most pleasant and likely place to get thecor- c ect information, a* a large number of the fashionable* of I Yall ?treet, dine there. Ye?; and my dear render*, thov 1 at, too. Thi* place really ha* become very fa*hionnble Ye taw there yesterday, in the grave room, a party of lohn Bulla?naval officer*?from the Warspite. These, aid Cotter to us, ara the chip*; they make the cdrki fly; oa*tbeef and plumb pudding suffer w hen they come. Ju?t .1 we thought. We could not get any plumb pudding? plenty of other good thing*, however. ? J J THE NEW YORK OLLEOE OF MEDICINE AND PHARMACY, \ ESTABLISHED i ( .' r tAe tupprOMeton nf Quackery, b 1/ the Pieparalion and Sale of (icnuiue Medicinet. , (XF THE PREVALENCE AND UNBLUSHING PRE- J i\sion? of quackery in the United States are universal!) ] 1 : milted and deplored. It ia not dittirult to explain the utiles which have contributed to the success of the innuttornble nostrum vender* who make merchandize of the ublic health. A low standard of medical education, and he injurious mo lttf of routine practice adopted by the natmassof the 'regular1 nhvsieian. n - * 7 ?. --* "??c miuki-h me .ublic confidence in the safety and utility of the presoriploni of the Faculty ; whilst at the mnu'time the natural and irrepressible anxiety which iiutieiiall who are afflict d with any of the numerous maladies to w hich our 'bodies of tin and death'are subject, to fly for relief to any quarer where it is promised, have made thousands the willing victims of impudent charlatans, who are utterly ignorant of medical or chemical science, and who are in many in-tuuees scarcely able to write their own names. And it :s truly lamentable to reflect on the havoc which these injiostors have effected. If they were guilty merely of hindering the jiockets of their dupes, their crimiiiality vere sutficient to excite the indignation ol every honorsde mind, but when the rhined health?and blighted hopes ?and sickening disappointments?an,1 precious opportunities of recovery lost for ever?of the unhappy victims of quackery and Imposture, are taken into uccount, the -ubject becomes invested with inexpressible interest, and 'he enormity of the conduct of those who have thus, for ilie most selfish and mercenary ends, so swelled the amount of human misery, cannot be painted in too glaring colors. And who are these pretenders who offer to the afflicted the means of recovery J Are they not persons altogether destitute of medisal knowledge f Entirely ignorant of any principle in chemistry or any pharmaceutical process' The shameless and unblushing character of whose pretensions it fully apparent in their constant and vulgar abuse of the whole science of medicine,?n science which has in all ages been cultivated by men of the most exalted talents and most enlarged experience of maladies and their appropriate treatment, but whose invaluable discoveries 'hose charlatans would set at nought by their "one infallible remedy" for all the ills to w hich frail flesh is heir I To exterminate these quacks and to correct the errors and improper mo lus of treatment of licensed routine practitioners, by placing within the reach of those laboring _ tinder in all its varied forms, oeniiar. and ( Prepared Medicines, are the great objects of the College oe Medicine asd 1'hwRMact.? The College will not protend to cure all diseases hv llie i.irninist ratic 11 or hitter aloes, gamboge, and other drastic purgative#, but for every class of maladies, the appropriate remedy will be offered, elaborated according to the most improved modal of pharmaceutical science. For hii purpose the College have secured the (ervievs of the Iest educated and most experienced pharmaceutists, and through their ugenls in London and Paris, they will he enabled regularly to introduce every now discosery in Cehmislry and Pharmacy, and apply it with the great object of extracting from the ample stores which nature affords, hose subtle principles of medicinal plants and agents, the < skilful combina'ion of which muv restore the rosy hue of health to the pallid cheek?re-animate the faded eye,?Invigorate the enfeebled limb?deliver from the racking embrace of pain?and infuse new life into the wasted and sinking constitution. Away with the brazen im|M>stors who assert that the bonilicent Creator has providod and i tended for the relief of suffering humBnitv only one or two purgatives I In the wide-spread field of nature there say he found for e rry pang and each disease the appro iriate specific. Bui it is only to the searching eye of Sci- ' j 'nee that th .e treasures are unfolded?not to the ignorant and i'literate pretender; The College have opened thoir principal office at No. !)7 Nassau street. New Vork. \V. 8. RICHARDSON, Principal Agent. (pj- Full explanations of the uses and doses of the several preparations are printed on the Labels, which are authenticated by the Seal of the College, und the signa ure?" W. 8. llu ii musics, ,'lgrnt 97 Nassau street, N. V. The following 1'repnrationr, amongst others, may now ''e procured at the office of the College, or of their anhorisc.l Agents, of whom a list will immediately ho pub- , lished :? "THE TONIC MIXTURE." For the cure of all the Proteian form of Dyspepsia, Low Spirits, Lots of .dppetile, Lassitude, Cutaneous Eruptions, ind General Debility. This grateful and valuable spo ific is compounded ill live ingredients, the virtues of each being concentrated, and all combined by a tedious, expensive and difficult pharmaceutical process. The College onfidently recommend it, as eminently adapted for the nvigoration of the whole system, and the complete cure if the distressing aff.-ctians for which it is the appropriate remedy. To all persons suffering from those unpleasant ymptoms denominated " nervous," the " Tonic Mixture" .vill afford unequivocal and permanent relief. Sold in Bottles at $1 and $2 each. "THE AMERICAN ANTI-BILIOUS CATHARTIC ' PILL." This Pill?one ol'the happiest combinations which mo- ' lent Ecicnccs '-an suggest, has been prepared for the peculiar use of those subjected to the trying vicissitudes and nlluencesof our American climate. The effects of paricular climates on the healthy exercise of the functions .f vital organs, are only beginningto be properly studied ind understood. This excellent preparation, now for the i 'irst time offered to the inhabitants of the United States, lias been the result of careful investigation into th* nutur.. md causes of some of the most prevalent diseases of this limatc, which are chiefly owing to derangements of the nliary secretion. Unlike the disagreeable and drastic mrgative pills of the nostrum-veuders, this preparation loes not irritate the bowels, nor produce piles and other listressing affections, but by exciting the whole alimentary canal to healthy actiou, it carries off all the vitiated secretions, purifies the blood, and gives new vigor to the vital powers. Sold in boxes at 60 cents and *26cents each, with full directions for use. THE RESTORATIVE PILL, Kor the cure of those complaints |>eculiar to the female ex, and to restore and preserve the regular action of the innate organs. This preparation has long been in use by he most distinguished practitioners in London and Paris, ind its utilitv lias been established beyond cavil. By in- -1 igorating the system and removing tiie causes of stcriliv, the use of this medicine has conferred inappreciable blessings. Sold in boxes, at $1, 60 cents and 26 cts. each. ~ SIR A9TLEV COOPER'S PILL, cor the cure of cutaneous eruptions, gout, chronic rhcunatism, and to improve the tone of the digestive organs? in invaluable remedy, long and successfully used by the great man whose name it bears, and now first offered for sale in this country. In boxes at 50 cents and *25 cents each. 2 THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE. No class of the athicted have suffered more severely at '.he hands of the quacks than those laboring under those loathsome maladies which unlawful pleasure entails on its votaries. Remedies innumerable have been offered for 'heir acceptance, and soon, alas ! have been foundto lie * uidead deceptive and useless. The Mixture now prepared and offered for sale by the College is composed of a combination of liotanicnl remedial agents, which exercise a specific effect on these terrible affections. One of he m< inkers of the College having been connected with i large hospital in Europe, has had cmple opportunity of observing the operation of this specific, and he has been ?o completely satisfied of its value that he has recommended and superintended its preparation, in order that it may be sold by the agents of the College. A cure will in all cases be guaranteed, if the direction he imnlicitlv follow. d. In the treatment ol' secondary syphilitic symptoms, such as sore throat, cutaneous eruptions, pains in the hones, kc. the mixture is sufficient; hut to effect the cure of the primary symptoms, THE SPECIFIC LOTION of the College must he used. The Mixture is sold in bottles at $ ! and $1 each, and the Lotion is sold at SO cents per bottle. {|(J* Any individual will, on forwarding to the agent of the ('oilege a letter containing a description of his or her case, and enclosing the sum of one dollar, be furnished with a letter of MEDICAL ADVICE, containing full directions as to their appropriate diet, regimen, &r. ami one dollar's worth of such of the preparation of the College as may be ordered by the consulting physician. Important to Painter*. {0- 1 HAVE BEEN TROUBLED WITH A SF. vcrerough, accompanied with a pain in the chest, for 13 months, which pain was occasioned by having taken a severe . old, but alter using a small quantity ol your comimund extract of Honrhound Candy I felt immediate relief, and cheerfully recommend it to those similarly a:'dieted. I have also used it in my family with unliouiided success, and consider it an article that no family should ba without (Pease's Honrhound Can Iv.) W. PRIDHAM. Painter, 381 Division st. Consumption I was pronounced incurable by a Dumber of physicians in the last stages of consumption, and Pease's invaluable Hourhound Candy performeo a radical cure. MRS. ANN DUVALL, 2IV.! Broad street, Newark, N. J This is to certify that I have used Pease's Hoarhound Candy for coughs," colds, hoarseness, and found immediate reliel when all other attempts failed. 8. WELCH, No. 141 Gold st. Brooklyn, Agent for the Brooklyn Temperance Society. Agents?Zicber, 97 Dork street, Philadelphia; Redding. 9 State street, Boston; Robinson, 110 Baltimore street, Baltimore; Woodward, St. Louis, Mo.; Johson, 36 St. Charles street, New Orleans; Thompson and Co., Wheeling, |Va.; Holdeman, Louisville, Ky.; Bawls fc Co. 67 State street, Albany ; Weed and Waters, Troy; Wodiworth. Providence," R. I.; Hays, 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn. {?/- A LONO ADVERTISEMENT HAVING Al prarcd in some of the daily papers of this city, announ c ing an establishment by the title of "The New Vork College of Medicine and Phnrmacv," and as it is rosuhlc that the public may thereby be le<l into a mistake * ith rri;ar<i to its real character, attention is requested to the f< I low ing statement:? The Coll' go of Pharmacy of the city of New York, instituted an a --(ihooi of pharmacy and ita collateral sciences, in 19-Jtl, id chartered by the Legislature of thin State on the lath of April, 1931, as a Faculty with power to grant diploma* to its graduates and certificates to its members, under its corporate seal, has not ns a body any connection, direetly or remotely, with any store or establishment for the preparation or snle of'medicines of any description in the city of Now York or elsewhere. CONSTANTINK ADAM80N, President. New Y'ork, June il, 19-14. cij- IN A RECENT NUMBER OF OUR PAPER, we slated that we had placed under the rare of Dr. Castle, o(-197 important caae of Dentistry in our own family, and that, if completed to our satisfaction, we - hould in a future number report progress. We nrc lisppy to say that the operation naa been performed to our i-ntire satisfaction, and we thus publicly award to Dr. t'astle our warmeat thanks for his polite attention to the i sis, as well as our humble testimony to his skill ns a dentist. The charge made was moderate, when rom. pared with the extent of the operation performed.? JVeuYork Commercial Gazelle. A RARE CHANCE.?The proprietor of a neat. |UIM popular anil inaii'nname re*ort, in nroanwnv, luI wc*n Canal and finrnil atreeta, being about to leave the rlty, i? deairout of ilisjioainR of hi* entire intereat in the -itabllahment in order to plow bin hti*ine*a. It hax been orently refitted in the inoat perfect order. The terma nd mode of payment will be fixed at a reasonable rate.? i'he opportunity ia a rarft one for a peraon with a (mall i mount of rapital. aa the inveatment will yield a hand >me income and alwaya command more than firat cott-> !'or further particular*, apply at 449 Broadway. ? I

Other pages from this issue: