Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 30, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 30, 1842 Page 2
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11 www??i??mill NEW YORK HERALD. Vr? ) (irk, Thursday, June 30. IMS# lit raid Uullrlln of %???<, Tllf Herald Bulletin of Naws ii kept at the north-? e? router ot Kultun .tinI Nassau streets. On the arrival of tin morning maita, at uight o'clock. A. M.?an,I also of tin 1 i taiuug m.uls, at luuruVlock, I*. M., the latest intelligent , from all parti of the world, may be found on the Heral, Bulletin Board, at this corner. Let every wayfarer no, 1 and read. Advertisements of all kinds taken ul the office. Herald General Printing Office. The Otueral Printing Office, capable of doing all aorti ' ot printing, such us hooks, iwinphlets, hills, cards of all descriptions, is now open at the Herald Buildings, entrance from Nr'sau street? Joseph Elliott, Printer. Most Important from Rhode Island?Second Plight of Dorr?Terrible Root Beer Baltic ?Lossof I.Iff?Tearing of More Hreeelies. There has at last been a light in Rhode Island. It resultrti in the flight of Dorr, anu that sword," the capture of Chepuehet, the dispersion of'tlie suffrage forces, the deatli of' one Chartist, the woundiiik of two others, the seizure of ahout two hundred prisoners, including several buttenders, the tearing of sundry pairs of breeches, and the explosion of a vast quantity of root beer, much to the relief of little Rhoda. We ure verv glad that this war, which threatened so seriously, has ended with no more serious damage. We trust that Gov. Dorr and his sword will take passage for Liverpool in the Britannia, which is to leave Boston next Saturday at two o'clock. And we earnestly hope that Gov. King w ill let lain pass unmolested. Now that everything is again |>eaceable, it is but due to the cause of liberty to give the Chartistsabit of advice. Let them go to work quietly and philosophically, iqwet the King Charles Charter, draft a first-rate constitution, with plenty of suffrage in it, and go ahead 111 morals and civilization, and take rank with the other States in the Union. We now give tjre particulars of the fight, .fee.:? (Froiu the Providence Journal (Charter) June 28.] Ncwihuathif moment arrived that the force under commaiul ut Colonel Brown, has taken the insurgent lnrtiti. . cation. Dorr haJ lltil, but large numbers ol lus men had been captured. Every exertion will be mode to take the arch traitor, whose capture is absolutely indispensable to the safety and peace of the State. We do not know any thing further of the particulars. The man who brought . the information, funic from exhaustion soon after deligprirg his message. Our uieu are burning w ith the desire to bring in Dorr, and his escape we hope may yet be prevented. Generals Stednian and Greene must bo in his rear bv this time. The passes are narrow, and with a knowledge of the country, can be easily defended. Col. Brown left Greenville at 2 o'clock this morning, and before live lie had posssession of the insurgent camp. Two of our men have been killed, one an olticcr, but via ther iu the attack or in some other way, accounts dill'cr. The \ illage of Chepachet is wholly surrounded, and large parties arc in hot pursuit of Dorr. A detachment ol the City Guard has been sent to Pawtucket. a messenger having atrived with the information that an invading force from the Massachusetts side was organiziug. It is reported that Burrington Anthony has been vers active in exciting the abandoned part of the population of our sister State to invasion. We learn from an extra issued by the I'awtucket Chronicle, that the man shot at Paw tucket was named Alexander Kulby; lie was shot through the body, and killed, the ball entered the left breast and came out under his right arm. David Cutting was shot through the knro, and Kobert Itnj ? ns wounded in the arm. The balls, we learn, passed through the clothes ot some other persons, but we do not learn than any others were Injured. Pawtuxet.?A handofabout iorty men was organized 011 the insurgent side some weeks ago, and a few days since they succeeded in getting muskets for the whole. They have been very bold, uud have paraded the streets up to the proclamation of martial law. Vesterday, several ol them were arrested, and the others tied iu a boat across the Bay, where they pitched a tent 011 the Massachusetts side of the line. A number of prisoners have been brought in tromGreenvillo. W. understand that Hamilton, the Irishman, who has (men piominent in the insurgent cause, has been taken. We believe he was taken while en guurii. We have just seen Mr. Anthony Whitaker, bearer of despatches from Col. Brown, at Chepachet, to Major Gene ill I McNeill. The force* uader Col. Wm. W. liron-n, about iH) strung, Iclt Greenville u half past lour o'clock this morning. Greenville in about eight miles from Che* puchet- A scout party of the infantry, ol about a dozen men. led by Lieut. I'ltman, kept in advance from half a mile to two miles. They took and sunt to the rear thirty persons in the course of the march, all fugitives from Dorr's amp. I'pou arriving near the fortification, it was , e\ lent th it the lorce had in iterially decreased, so that the -on part) , without waiting for the advance of the main body, d termined upon entering the lorlilicalion alone. < No res.stance was made. The men fled in confusion, and , the scuui party took possession without tiring a gun. The , fortification proved to be a miserable atfuii. The main . body immediately arrived and took possession of the vii- j luge. It is strictly guarded, and escape from it is impossible. The number ot prisoners was uhout 100, and more . were ,,ikc:i constantly . The houses will all be thorough* , ly sea: ched. Oar men were flred upon in going into Chepachet, and , one mm wounded. Tliey returned the fire. Five lield* , pieces were loiin i in the tort j also a large numlier of inus- , ki ts and rifles, and some pikes were t'ouud. An excellent unirnunition wagou was captured, which came very op. portunely for the Marine Artillery, their own having been broken down. Dorr tied last evening, at 7 o'clock, w ith fifty men, in the direction of Connecticut, His own men were ignorant of the flight, and many of them declared that they would ( shoot him. could they find him. A large body of them J went through Burrillwlle, in the direction of Mussachu- , suit*. The lugitives were in considerable parties and , well armed. They will therefore be dangerous to the pe livable inhabitants, unless they are taken. One ot the Marine Artillery w as lired at by a son of a ( liiga otficer under Dorr's government. The ball went | i hrougii the skirt ol his coat, and lodged in his cartridge box. 1'he man was pursued to a house in which he took refuge. Ho has undoubtedly been taken. The prisoners were set to work building the entrenchments. A deputation from Gov. Seward, of New York, arrived here this moruing. The object ol the deputation is to ascertain it any citi/.en* 01 New York have been engaged in the traitorous insurrection of Thomas W. Dorr; also, to ascertain if any money, arms, or munitions of war have been sent Here" from New York, and if so, by whom. The gentlemen charged w ith this mission have proceeded to < h*?nnrh?t. [From the ITovidence Chronicle (Neutral) June is.] The following is the document from Mr. Dorr, which aTTireJilastjnignt.and to which we alluded in oar first edltioa us having licen sent to Mr. Burgess. It seems it wa< directed to the Kxprea* oitice, from an extra of which paper we copy it, and waft ftimply despatched in an envelope to Mr. Burgeftt. That gentleman, on receiving it, handed it to the Governor and Council, by whose |termissiou it wa? puhiifthed in the Kxpreax. (ii.oicr.iTtT, R. I., June 37th, lMi. Havin received ?uch informatien as induces me to believe that a majority of the friend* of tho People'* Constiution disapprove or anv further forcible measures for it* tupport; and believing that the conflict of arm* would, tnerehire,under existing circum*tance<, lie but a personal controversy among dilferent portion* of our citirens, I hereby direct the military here assembled, be dismissed by their respective officers. T. W. DORR, Commander in Chief. We have nothing of importance since our lirst edition to communicate from Chepachet. Mr. Brown's forces are no vv in possession of that place. Mr. Dorr has retreated, we understand. into the town of Thompson, Ct., some miles .vest 01 v napa'.cnel. uur men wort- anxious to pursue anJ take him. It was not known whether they would attempt to do so or not. There ? as a tiring in Pawtucket list nigh', the par*iculars of which will he lound in our correspondence from ; that place. vlr. I) rrr's father visited him at his camp yesterday, but could effect nothing with hi* win. There are various rumors abroad about deserting from Dorr's camp. About lorty or fifty prisoners were taken last night by the forces at Greenville, the most of w horn it is supposed w ere deserters from Dorr's camp. We were toll yesterday by an individual w-lio states that he passed three day s in Dorr's camp, that the forces have been very much overrated. That at no time, while he was there, were there more than 300 men armed an 1 that the insurgents had only six pieces of cannon iu alL The Sen Fcncihlrs have this morning been ordered to Wnonsi>ck<*t, where it j? supposed here may be trouble in the i.uirtco! the da). One hundred picked men of the ' it) tej.ii.1" have likewise left lor that place The forces, all told, when collected there, w ill consist ol the Woonsocket Volunteers, Kentish Hoards, probably, thi National i idtiu, the Carbineers, the C sty Hoard and the Sen Kencibles,fiom 900 to lUOOmen. The Marine \rullerv were yesterday, at ouc o'clock, r. M. at Fruit Hill We receives! a dexaptch in the shape of a small pine block, on which was written, that "all weraalive and hard at w ork s utt ig up flesh." Or. Nichols, ol < 'entreeill * . nsior under the People"' i'ojstitutioo '.vat taken thus morning, and is now lodged in prison. Other prisoners are constantly Iwing taken troth in this city and at the north. Bodies of the Citv Ouard h>ve been sent to Paw tucket i an outbreak is anticipated there. 1 ut M?n:.K Lnolamd.?We understand that Ma ;or irencral >ir i.ieorce Clitherow. of tlie liriti Vruty, at Canada, with hia auite, haa taken pamag tii li. packet ship Oxford. foi?Li verpool, toaai o-Mnrrnn ,Fk 14 Kv.uvn.?The atcaiit'lup Caledom? wi crOonldy reach Boston next Sunday. She was t< feuve Liverpool on th? lf?tliin?t. / ______ LrrrK* Hvm r?in Krttorx.?The ateamahip IJr i ' . in\ letve 'ni.tonn. xi irdny tor Maltfti - .d Liverpool. I l. r letter b.iji will clow in tm city to-ni nrow afternoon at the l'oat office, Hum tk?n'?, and at Gilpin*. ,\'rw< from Kuot?: kcm.-HV are indebted t. Harden \* Co.. ind Adatm it Co. for slipi front I'm videoce. MR. BEJTXftlTf LETTERS. No. III. Saratoga Si-rings, June 27, 1&42. Our little community in this beautiful little village, i.i e been in astate of excitement for two days, three lours, anil forty minutes. This interesting intellectial movement ol the present century, in the latitude d liie Congress tountaiu, has been produced by two uglily imi>ortant events. The first of these events is the duel between the lion. Tom Marshall, of Kentucky, and Col. Webb, of the regular army ; and the second is the war in Rhode Island, caused by Governor Dorr and " that sword." We have a world here of about a dozen classic spirits, who discuss all these matters much better and much cooler than it could be done in Wall street or Washington. We had the report yesterday of the duel, hut nothing definite. In consequence of this, the whole world here stood still for one day, and it I am not mistaken the Congress fountain ceased its operations, and the Paviilion spring bubbled less than ever it was known in the memory of the oldest inhabitant. It is now settled that Col. Webb has come ofl' with greater glory than he ever yet had achieved. In the compass of one week he has got his certificate from the Court of Bankruptcy, whit h clears him of all his debts of $230,000, and also a certificate from the Hon. Tom Marshall, in the left leg, that he is a man of courage and true honor. He is now a gentleman in every sense of the word, and he must be treated accordingly. So, this matter is finally settled. I shall consider Col. Webb a gentleman to all eternity?and shall insist that Marshall do the same,or fight me the next time. The weather here has been unusually pleasant, and deliciously cool?no one can conceive anything more delightful than the purity of the atmosphere? the balminess of the air?or the fragrance of the world of fiowers in all directions. How different from the sultry months of July and August. We exjiect great crowds here next week. Gnat and Triumphant Meeting In the So. renteenth Ward, In favor of the National Administration. Last evening one of the largest meetings ever convened in the Seventeenth Ward, assembled at Hermitage Hall, in favor of the prominent measures of the National Administration. The meeting was called to order by Damkl Jackson, who nominated for Chairman, J. II. Raymond, Est|. The meeting then appointed a retiring committee to draft resolutions, and report to the meeting suitable persons for delegates to the Convention at Military Hall, Bowery. After a shoit absence, the chairman of the retiring committee, Mr. Daniel Jackson, reported the following resolutions, which were adopted amidst the most rapturous applause. The friends of Captain Tyler must feel highly pleased with the result of this meeting?more particularly so, us the miserable and nbortive attempts of the Clay clubs to disturb the meeting, was so promptly and triumphantly put down. The follow ing are the proceedings of the meeting, which will be read with deep interest every where. The call of the meeting having been read and ap- | proved, on motion of Mr. Dauiel Jackson, J. II. j Raymond was culled to the chair, and S. Sherwood J and E. II. Plum, appointed secretaries. On motion of Mr. Harring, a committee of five was appointed to retire and report suituble resolutions, expressive of the sense of this meeting. After a short absence, Mr. Daniel Jackson reported the following resolutions, which were submitted and taken up separately, and unanimously carried :? Resolved, That we cordially respond to the resolution* and address put lorth t>v the meeliag of Republicans, friends to the administration of the general government, recently held at Military Hall. Resolved, That the present alarming crisis calls tor o union of all the real trieuds of our heloved country and its glorious {institutions, which we believe require at this time Much union to insure a w holesome action oi the true Republican principles bequeathed to us by the lathers ol our great system ot self government, and by us esteemed as our choicest inheritance. Resolved, Tnat President Tyler has shows, by a life of purity and patriotism, that he belongs to the political school of Jefferson, Madison, and .Monroe, under whose hi i Id tin J just administrations of the Government, the people l'elt that " the public will was their gutoe, and the publie good their aim." Resolved, That an administration conducted upon these principle.., is entitled to be sustained by every man who lesires " the greatest happiness to the greatest number." Resolved, That the present Congress, after two sessions, lccup) ing a space of nine months, have accomplished no.hing calculated to reliave the country irom its preseut unprecedented state of depression. Kor the last six months it would teem, that their chief, if aot only object, has bee* to oppose, by concerted and systematic action, the Executive department of the Government and toturther the ambitious schemes of certain aspirant* to the Presidential chair. Ilcaolved, That we arc opposed to the distribution ol the moneys arising from the sales of the public lands, among ;he several State governments, as unwise, inexpedient, md unjust, at the present time, when the General Government ha* to borrow money tor its own wants. If this money he takeu from our present impoverished Treasury, the jieople will have to be taxed to make up the deficiency, when for want of the just action of Congress Tor relief, the whole country is laboring under gieat embarrassment and distress. Resolved, That we are opposed to the establishment of a great National Bank. The misery and wide spread ruin produced by the late Bank of the United States, independent el the question of its constitutionality, afford suilicient reasons why such an institution should not be chartered. While, therefore, we applaud President Tyloi for his consistency in the vetoes of the bank bills passed at the extra session, upon his well known onviction ol their unconstitutionality, we rejoice that he is fully sustained by a great majority of the people, in the full belief of their inexpediency. Resolved, That we disclaim all idea of starting any new principles or forming any new political party. We assemble with no other views than those of Republicans ol the old nchool, to stand by our country, nnd to give a manly, steady and firm mipport to a truly Republican Administration; and we invite all those who think with us promptly to organize, and aid us in these our intentions. The meeting was eloquently addressed by Mr. Raymond. The following committee of five were appointed to attend a convention nt Military Hall, on the third Monday of JulyA. Frount, C. Child*, John C. Perrin, S. Sherwood, A Clauson. After which, the following resolution was | parsed:? Resolved, That the citizens he invited to ferm a Vigilance Committee of the Seventeenth Ward, au<l to give their names to the Secretary. J. 11. RAYMOND, Chairman, STrrnr* Shkrwoop, ) secret_rieg II. Pli M, ) r>ecrilaries. From,Pokt At' Pkixck.?The Maria, at Philadelphia, front Port au Prince, has brought advice* to the 17th inst. All was quiet in the Island, though previous to the Earthquake, President,Payer had become very unpopular with the inhabitants; he was very ill, and not exacted to recover. The General commanding nt Atix I'ayes, had been appointed Vice President, and would probably succeed htm. The market for American Produce had improved somewhat. Xiklo* ?Tltt garden was tashionably attended lost evening, and the New Footman was received w .tit shouts of laughter and applause -, it is a decided hit. To-night, the Pavels in En Fete Chani|ietre and the Magic Pills, with other entertainments. The worthy proprietor is going to an immense expense to celebrate the Fourth of July. Edge has been at work lor month*?bis display on the invasion wall exceed any thing that has ever been exhibited. DlSORACKFt'l. ScFNK? TkISITY ClITRI UTaRP CONVRRTKD INTO A PR|/.K P l\(? FOR lAxj FtGHTINlS ? Mr. Editor?Yesterday afternoon about half past 7 o'clock, 1 witnessed one ot the most disgraceful nnd dilgusting scene* that 1 ever beheld, in imseini the gate of Trinity Churchyard. I saw severe blackguards coaxing two dogs into the yard. Curious to know what their intentions were, I, together with a large number of our citizens, stopped am. looked through the fence, when we saw the met endeavoring to set the dogs fighting. Thev sue cecded after a while, and got them at it. and k*r them fighting for nsarlv half an hour. This wajuM inside the gate, (which was fastened) in pre sence of tip or a hundred ?f our citizens, w ho triet to get lit and stop them, but could not; and on re monstr in? with the e nt? n. rtcciv d no olhar an swer ' ut abusive and profane language, ff n re s|M'c;able citizen w i-he to go in to view the Church the door is slntnmed in his tace, antl he is told ther is no admittance ; but these less than men are sni fered to desecrate, our'bnnrrhynrfls and the grn're of our fathers, bvjhese cruel and outrageous sport Shall this be allowed ! We hope the Alderthan o the first ward will see to if. If he will rail on y?i for my name, it isat hrsservice. Jt.trej. Court for the Correct Ion of Crrora. The Lieut. Govartui, in the Chair. Jl'KW M.?The Mandamus.?Sir. 0*CoMeoe resumed hl> lrgument on behalf of the May or. He contended that the j >ath could not be administer* I until a return had been ; presented, while on the othe; ide the law rendered it J Highly penal for any |>er*on to tempt fulfilling the dii- . tie* ot an office before he had be 1 sworn in. Mr. CC. ci- 1 ted many cases in England and i this country, tending to show that the Mayor was not authorised to swear in the ! officers of the Sixth Ward before a return hail Ween pre- | sented to hiin, and that those officers in vudeavoring to lake possession without the oath being administered, were guiltof usurpation, for which they could be deprived (on u writ of quo warranto,) of any benefit which might have accrued to them from the election. In relation to the swearing in by the Recorder, it was w holly illegal. Not only was he unable to administer the oaih while the Mayor and the Clerk of the Common Council were at their posts, but he did so this time in anticipation. Messrs. Crolius and Atwill were so anxious to be sworn in, that they called the Recorder up at midnight, previous to the day of the organization of the boards, lest he might net be on hand ulien required. The Recorder swore them in advance, fosthe law provides that the new boards shall meet at a certain time, at which time the memliers shall be sworn in. So far from the Mayor being absent at the meeting of the boards, he was present attending to his duties, while Mr. Atwell, on the contrary, dismissed him by saying (after unsuccessful application to he qualified) that he had already been sworn in, and left the room, accompanied by eight others, the Mayor still remaining. The Mayor was also continually at his office. Mr O'C. did not think this absence the kind contumplated by the statute, causiug the contingency when the Recorder would have power to act. Mr. O'Connor alluded to the charter of the city, and contended that the power to " hold over" was not taken away by the revised charter of 1830. He alluded to the importance of New York, which contained more wealth and imputation than many of the States, and mora than many two of the State*?suah as Rhode Island, for instance, which hod not morekpn the Sixth Ward, and which resembles it in its fightin?^>pensilies. [Mr. O'C. said his friends in that ward must exousu him for thus speaking, but he was privileged to do so, per haps, more than many gentlemen present. Mr. O'C. was horn and we believed " raised" in the ward.] After declaring his res|>ect for the Supreme Court, who>e decisions, he said, were seldom disturbed except where time, as in this case, had not beer, given lliem to examine the facts in the case, he emphatically called upon the Court to reverse the decision. He concluded his long and able argument a little after one o'clock. Mr. Foots then rose on behalf oftha relators. He said, that having been reared and become attached to the principle that the will of the people, as expressed through the ballot boxes, should rule, that principle has become hallowed to him; and 1 do not, said Mr. F., stand alone, for the same sentiment is warmly embraced by every heart in which true American feeling prevails, whether native or adopted. It is the basis on wnich rests the destiny of a long line of persons yet unborn, and its glory is its self sustaining power. Its necessary and only foe is the jealousy and lust of man in his conflict for personal aggrandisement. These sentiments are now struggling against those of an opposite nature. In our own country they have tlno far the ascendancy, but their power is not tully settled, and an the conflict every enlightened and patriotic eye iuthe land is turned, with deep anxiety. lam anxious to do my duty faithfully before this tribunal and the public. It is not so much jo decide which of these two sets of gentlemen shall fill the places in dispute?though that is important as connected with the peace of the city?but for the great princitile involved. The whole of this question turns ou a few facts, and we know that facts are stubborn things. It has been said by the counsel on the opposite side, that the Mayor did not contest the faots before the Supreme Court, but such is not the case. We were obligcdlto lay a lull statemeut belore that Court, and the Mayor, lawyer as he is, well knew that all would be considered as correct unless specially denied, and he did every thing possible to that ertectWhat arc the facta? On the lath April the election took place, and in the first district of the 6th Ward, equally with other districts, every citizen desirous of doing so cast his 'vote. After the election, the inspectors counted the ballots, and round them to vary only two from the poll books. Alter leaving tha room, and returning, they took them to the ollice of the Mayor, counted them again, and found that not one of them had been lost. Not one of those inspectors did his duty excopt Mr. Worrall. He made a return. No return was made by a majority of inspectors of the first district, or if made, it w as suppressed.' The four inspectors (one from each district) were to meet the next day and compare the returns. Notliing was done on that day, but on the 14th Mr. Sinclair and Mr. Lyons made out the spurious return. It was not made out on the 13th, but held back till after the several canvassers had met and the result in the city had become known. The return ol Mr. Worrall w as correct. The four Inspectors were required to meet at noon on the 13th and make out their return. The Supreme Court have decided that Irom the evidence before them it appeared that none of the ballot* were on the door, but in the boxes, and that none of them had been touched, but agreed with the number previously, counted, alter they bad been taken to the Ma} or's ollice. They were counted there aud lound to be correct, and the return of Mr. Worrall was tiue in every respect. Messrs. Koome and Heath were elected, and entitled to be. sw orn in, as were M? ssrs. Crolius and Atwell. The lattei r utlemen were entitled to their scats, because duly qua' ,tied, and proceeded to execute the duties of their ollice. In pursuance of this, Messrs. Taylor and Williams w ere appointed clerks of the respective ftoards, and have therefore a lull and legal title to the situations, having been fairly and legally elected. Mr. Foorc proceeded in a now ci nil and brilliant strain. meeting the positions of hisskillul opj>o:.cut step by step, animadverting, in severe terms, upon tiic conduct of the majority of the inspectors, and upon the Mayor. It was expected he would have concluded his argument last evening, but a little before 8 he became indisposed, and the Court adjourned to 10 o'clock this forenoon. City Intelligence. Important to Shipping Merchants.?It is well known to our commercial community, that for the past several years it has been almost im|>ostible to ship a package of goods to the West, by the Erie Canal, without a severe loss being experienoed by the owners of said goads, from the boxes being broken open,and portions of their contents stolen. It is estimated that upwards of $50,000 worth have been thus abstracted within four ycars( and withstanding persons have been arrested, and every means resorted to b) the proprietors of the various shipping lines to discover the perpetrators, yet not an individual has ever been convicted as guilty ofthis contemptible species of villany. Fortunately, however, we believe one has been caught at last, who will receive his deserts, and in all probability others, who have been concerned, may also find a home in Sing Sing. In October last, Edwin W. Barnard, of 117 Broad street, of this city, shipped a quantity ol dry and fancy goods to D. 1. Compaw, of Detroit, by the Western Transportation Company, and on the reception of the boxes it was ascertained that $185 37 worth of the invoice had been abstracted on the passage. A hill was made out and as Mr. Barnard had lost aereral thousand dollars worth before, in the same way, he was determined to sift the mat. ter to the bottom. It was aseertaiaed that the goods were forwarded on board the canal boat Pelad, of which Oliver H. Maxwell, (now in prisun charged with passing counterfeit money in company with Otis Allen,) was captain, and a man named John R. Osborne, ono of the hands. Process was issued some months since, by the Recorder, for Osborne,and he was arrested in Monroe county last week, and brought to this city in irons. The wife of Maxwell was also brought from L'tica yesterday, and made an attiduvit to the effect that she was on tha boat at the time the missing goods were taken away ami that Osborne showed her a number of velvet hats with leatheis, similar to those stolen, and requested her to select one. which she did, and produced the lint at the police office with her. It was identified by the shippers as one of those forwarded by them. She nlso stated that Osborne took a quantity of other dry goods on shore from the Iniat that night, a description of which coriesponds with those lost. The whole matter is now in a train that will lead to full disclosures, am! it is hoped that justice will b? served out among these piratical scoundrels. We undeistand that there i- a number ot secret associations among these villains, in which they?bind themselves by oaths and severe penalties not to disclose any of the transactions of the gang, but unfortunately for them, and fortunate for the community, a woman has unravelled the secret, and they may he furnished with a comfortable homo for a few years, to do the State some service. I.oo* Oct.?Counterfeit live dollar bills on the Bank of the Stale of New York an in circulation. The pa|>er is thin ami light, and the president's signature is badly dona. Km*.?One of the Brooklyn Ferryboats, the Fulb n, took fire yesterday morning in the engine room and came near being destroyed. Thoseon !>oard were considerablyfrightened. Child Killi r> uv A< iucxt.?The on ofMichucl McMalum, named I'atiick, aged seven years, was accidentally ' killed on Tuesday evening, in the vicinity of the Dry I Dock. Ue been plaving among some fogs of'timber liial had been placed on the side of thr street, w I.en oneol them suddenly rolle I over, catching his 1. g between it and the skid, and nearly severing it from his ho ly. It required several men to remove the log to extricate him, and before a physician arnv ed, the luile sufferei died from the injuries he (rad recei\ ed. CtT his Throat.?A -ailor who refused to give his name, attempted to kill himself ye.terday by rutting his throat with a sheath knife, at* his lolgings '77 Roosevelt struct, lie refused to go to the hospital, but finallv allow ud a physician to close the w ostn I and will in all probability recover. Dim r*ovi s BnoKr.x Nn k On Saturday evening last 1 coin. > 1 mnn nam?.l Willi-im n?? ,. ...L_ t. - i i. i> mp ii*&? I rnium it1 ! Stanton street. near Willett. ?c 'entally loll from a rarl and fractured the aeventhcervi I vertebra, or, commonly peaking, briike hia nock. Hi vas conveyed t* the city hospital ami remained inn liny ring situation until Monday, when death closed hit sufferings. R.twpvi<M.-A young man named James Graham, ol respectable family , but tin fort . latelv of riotous propen-i. tics, wa? arrested yesterday hy otiicer A. M. Smith, chnr?ed w ith assaulting and t eating, at different times within a few weeks, George Shotwell, Dietrich Steel, Letitit Francis and JaneJ r. Williams. He was fully committed. and on being sent below, showed game to the las by assaulting the officer and making a pass at him, whirl was s> ardetl off in *ime to destroy its effect. Knowi rm.r.t.Kss.?Yesterday morning a man jumped ovei >ard from one of lh? piera near Waahi. /ton mnrket and dtempted to ilrow n himself. He was rescued witl, considers' le 'iff,, uity, and on being (akin to the poliri oiliei. said his name ? .is Thomas Know ledge, and that hi w as destitute of frienda and money, and wished to shutfli off this mortal coil, in hope* of jumping into something more agreeable to hia present feelings. He said he had Qfi cents in the morning which he lost by gambling in the Bowery, and that h# then attempted to lilt or ship in the United"States service, hut was refused, and a* a Wat ml I desperate resort he attrm|dod to destroy himself. He wa> elan in a sailor's garb and appeared to he a long-shore man. He w as sent to the Penitentiary lor a tow months i s a vagrant. BSBKMBBBB9KS99SSBSB#B9B* WuklH|tm, I [Correspondence of the Herald.] Washington, June2S Funeral of Mr. Southanl. There is an air of sadness and gloom pervading ! the Capital this morning, which has hardly ever been "quailed. The solemn and affecting manner in ' which Mr. Adams adverted to the services and eha- 1 racter of Mr. Southard, greatly heightened the ' melancholy feeling incident to so mournful an occasion. His remarks were as follows : ? Mr. Speaker?Words cannot express thp feelings with which I am railed to resoond to the eloquent : and pathetic appeal from the gentleman who has ] juat taken his seat; and the peculiar relations which j have existed between the deceased and myself fur- , thercall on me to ask the indulgence ol this House ; to add a few words of testimonial to the transcend- 1 ent worth of Mr. Southard. My acquaintance com- j nienced upon his entrance into the Senate ol this ; Union, hn 1821, about fifteen years before 1 had j known, and this Union had respected, his venerable father, who has so recently preceded him in the descent to the tomb, as a distinguished member of this House from the State of New Jersey. The clear discernment, the cool and impartial judgment, the calm and dispassionate temper, and the firmness and integrity of the son, had already pointed him out to the notice of his fellow citizens of the State as eminently qualified, in early youth, for the eminent and important office of a judge in her Supreme Court. He had filled that onice with unsurpassed ability and universal acceptance for several years before being transferred to the Senate of the United States. Even then he had attained little more than the age which gave him a qualification, by the Constitution of the U. States, for admission to that body. ?From the time of his entrance into the Senate, my personal acquaintance with Mr. Southard, ana the means of observing his public services and his private virtues, commenced. They have continued without interruption to the day which has summoned him to the tribunal of his Maker, and within a period of twenty years, scarcely a day lias passed without adding another leaf to the chaplet of honor which, at the hour of his decease, encircled his dying head In December, 1823, he became,by the appointment{ol President Monroe, sanctioned by the unanimous udvice and consent of the Senate inv milieu true na u member of the Cabinet of that illustrious patriot and statesman. At the termination of his admistrution, Mr. Southard, at my earnest solicitation, consented to retain the superintendence of the Navy Department. which he continued to administer, to my unmingled satisfaction, and to that of the country, until the accession of my successor to the Presidency, when he voluntarily retired from it. The confidence of his countrymen never forsook him. He had scarcely returned to hishomewhen he was appointed bf 'he Legislature of his native Slate her Attorney General, then her Governor and Chancellor ; and, while occupying that office, wus aguin transferred to the Senate of the United States. Five years later he was re-invested with the same hononiund powers for another term of six years, three of which are yet unexpired. On the temporary retirement of the Vice President of the United States from the Presidency of the Senate, Mr. Southard was, by the favor of hi> peers, chosen to preside over their deliberations, and, by the subsequent removal of the Vice President to the Executive Chair, that of the Senate continued to be occupied by Mr. Southard, as, but for his illness and decease, it doubtless would have been, until the expiration of the Presidential term He is gone! full not of years, but of honors. A few days before his decease he had resigned the office of the President of the Senate, in which, had the nndiscerniug shaft of death pierced another bosom instead of his own, it would have elevated him to the summit of power in this Union, and made him at this moment the chief ruler of the land Earthly honors und earthly powers, for him, are dei>ositea in that tomb to whicn we are about to follow his eurthly remains. During the period of six years, while we were united as colleagues and fellow servants in the executive department of the Government, my personal relations with Mr. Southard necessarily become of daily occurrence, intimate, and in the highest degree confidential: and they opened to mv attentive observation 01 his character a mine of intellectual and moral worth richer than diamonds or rubies. The soundness of his judgment, the candor of his disposition, the' sweetness of liis temper and the firmness of his adherence to his own sense of right, were to me, as n colleague and a confidential assistant and adviser, a treasure beyond all price. The fidelity of his nature, applicable to all the duties of life, gave to his friend ship a stability firm as the foundations of the earth To his bereaved and disconsolate widow, to hie rising and afflicted family, to his respected and distinguished brothers, what consolations can we offn but those from the world where sin and sorrow an unknot^ And as for me, in the anguish of ni) soul, I fln only draw, from the same source, th< Christialfnope that he has preceded me for a few 1 days to a world where we shall again meet to pan no more ! J The following resolutions were then adopted Resolved, That this House has heard with deep sensi bility and regret the message from the Senate announcing the death of the Hon. Samuel L. Southard, a Senato: from New Jersey, and late President pro tempore of th< Senate. Resolved, That this House will testify its respect fo> the memory of the deceased, by attending his funera' from the Senate Chamber this day at 11 o'clock. Resolved, That the members of this House will further show their high respect for the memory of Mr.Soi'tiiard by wearing crape on the left arm for thirty days. Resolved, That as a further mark of respect this House do now adjourn. The Committee of Arrangements, pall bearers, and mourners, met at the late residence of the deceased at ten o'clock, at which time the corpse wairemoved, in charge of the Committee of Arrange _ A A 1 _ j 1 .l- cs A -A r Al menu*, auenueu uy me oergeuni-ai-arnis 01 UK Senate, when divine service was performed in the Senate Chamber. At eleven the funeral procession moved from the Senate Chamber to the place of interment, in the following order:? The Chaplain* of both House*. Physicians who attended the deceased. Committee of Arrangements : Mr. King, Mr. Clayton, Mr. Woodbury, Mr. Tallmadge, Mr. Henderson, Mr. Evans. Pall Bearer*: Mr. Berrien, Mr. Huntingdon, Mr. Preston, Mr. Crittenden, Mr. Linn, Mr. Wright. The Family and Friends of the deceased. The Senator and Representatives from the State of New Jersey, as mourner*. The Sergeant-at-arms of the Senate of the United State*. The Senate of the United States, preceded by the President pro tempore, and their Secretary. The Sergeant-at-arms of the House of (Representatives The House of Representatives, preceded by their Speaker and Clerk. The President of the United States. The Heads of Departments. Chief Justice and Associate Justices of the Supreme Court. Diplomatic Ccrps. Judges of the United States. Offices of the Army ansl Navy. Citizens and Sti angers. The House met at ten, and adjourned immediately after the formalities ot announcing the deatli ot Wr Sonthard. Boat on. [Corre?|x)nilrnce of the Herald.] Boston, June 27, 4 o'clock, P. M. Mrlanrholtf Suicide of the Captain of a Swedish Bug?IV Webb Dud?Departure of Htrr Drihharh a>ui hit Animal*?Theatricals, 4*r. fyc. Our city is full of excitement in regard to the Rhode Island affairs. As a general thing, the whigs take sides with the Charter party, while the locofocos are all Dorrite or Suffrage men. Which will whip (>od only knows. The report of the duel between Col. Webb and Mr. Thos. F. Marshall was received here this morning. Some believe it?some won't; and wh?t appears to be strange, the whigs are most incredulous At all events, not an individual read it without a smile on his countenance. Some were so verywicked as to ussert that it was ull a contrived plan of Webb's, that he might receive only a flesh wound from Marshall in order to wipe off the paltry cowardice which has long rendered him infamous. Capt. Sanding, of the Swedish brig Skelleflon, belonging to< iottenburg, committed suicide on board his vessel, at the south side o( T wharf, this morning, by shooting himself with a rifle. He tied the the breech of the rifle to a b?!t in the door of hi? cabin, a string to thetrigger, and raising the muzzle to his breast, the ball passed entirely through hi> body. He left two letters, one to his wife, and anoiher to the owners of the brig. The cause of the rash act is not known. Mons. Sylvain, Md'lle. Stephan, Misses Lee and Jones, all appenr at the Nati ?nal Theatre to-night, in the ballet of" Natlilia." MntniriBiflR ineer nlso opens to-night. Dr. Valentine still continues nt the Ho;-ton Museum, nt which place are also little Jc rry Merryfield and Tom Williamson. llerrPrishoch and his animals left this inorni..g for New York, via Providence ears, and Kev. O. A. Brownsoil hold forth at the Marlboro* Chape), to-morrow evening, against the science ot phrenology. Rr I'rownson is getting goor, and finds it necessary to "raise the wind" somehow. The prices of flour and oth-r articles remain as at la?t quotations, hut from appe minces to-day 1 should nidge we should have a good business week. More to-morrow. I Yours, p, " BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. | Washington. | (Corie?|<onJmce of the lit raid.) Washington, Tuesday Evening, 1842. Probability of a Veto. Nothing positive yet reacting the "Little Tariff Bill." The impreeMon is gaining ground, however, that the President will feel lumself constrained to I return the thing with his objections. The proviso , is so insidious in its character, and capable of so i many different constructions, that his assent can , hardly be anticipated. Indeed, it may be doubted whether it was not the intent of the leaders of the whigs to entrap the President by their insidious bill. Let those laugh who win. We shall see whether the President or they lose most by the one ration. If the bill is vetoed, it will probably be sent to the ! ' House to-morrow or next day. The dubious character of the bill, seeme to fur-' t nish enough reason for a veto. The most intelli- i c gent men in Congress are divided in opinion as t? t s its meaning, and the effect to be produced by it; no- J j body can tell whether it is innocent or venomous, i 1 In such a case, and while the authors of the bill cannot guess its precise signification and import, the i ' most violent enemy of the President can hardly I t blame him, if he puts an end to all doubts by knock- ' ing the questionable little monster on the head. What is to be the effect of a veto on the Cabinet, must of course be matter of conjecture. It is rumored that four out of six are decidedly in favor of 1 a veto. The probability is, that the others will concur, but we shall see what we shall see. Has the Commercial any new revelations to make T Perhaps it might be well to wait a day or two, and the editor may get some light from the Madisonian. Baltimore. [Correspondence of the Herald, j Baltimore, June 39, 1843. Mr. Editor :? The case of William Uimes, another of the party charged with the robbery of Mr. J. Nicholson, was tried in the : City Court yesterday, and the prisoner found guilty by the j jury, without leaving the box, in less than a minute. He I is the moit desperate of them all, and the one who made the assault. A third, viz : Simon, is to lie put on trial today. Over seven thousand dollars of the money stolen has i not been recovered, and in all probability never will be. Since the opening of the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad to Hancock, the travel on that route has increased very perceptibly,giving to the Company prospects in the highest degree flattering. When this great work is fully completed its stock cannot but become very valuable. Al- , ready has therebeeu an advance,and an increased inquiry for it. The Tide Water Canal too, though at present somewhat embarrassed, owing to the pressure .of the times, must become a work or groat magnitude. Until ' something is done, however, to redeem its obligations and | the faith of the Company, it must be in bad odor. It is with pleasure I announce that the interest on ths city debt, falling due on the first of July, will be promptly ! and faithfully met. Steamboat excursions, pleasure trips by railroad, and in ! general, (how and where shall we spend the Kourth of July, are at present (aside from the exciting Rhode Island question), the great topics of conversation. Exchanges are without activity, and about as usual. Sales of City Six per Cent Stock were made vesterday at 63. Virginia, money, 3] a 3) dis.; Wheeling iio, 7 do. Thft U'f>athpr rmttiniiAi vnrv Knt Roderick. Philadelphia, > [Correspondence of the Herald] Philadelphia, June 29, 1942. j From the preparations that are making, I infer that | there will be a pretty strong party to dine at the Tyler ' Dinner at McArann's Garden, in this city, on the 4th ' proximo. There are several causes to make this the din- f ner of the dty for this city. First, it is announced that it ' will be attended by a large amount of distinguished talent. 'c Then, it is to he at the most delightfully pleasant place any whcre in the ountry. And, lastly, it is to be not only a good dinner, but in price to " suit the times." The other ' iwo parties will also have their own speeches, eating, lrinking and toasting, all in their own peculiar way, and all to themselves. The dispute in our legislature as to which ret of crcdiors, the foreign or the domestic, shall have the surplus ' Relief'issues, is still kept up in the Senate. J The Committee on Internal Improvements reported the ^ bill exactly as it came from the House, viz:?to appropri- u itethe Rel'ief Notes ill the Treasury to the payment of thv laims of all domestic creditors, for work done up-to this lime. Mr. Kline offered an amendment to prefer the loan holders to the contractors, to pay only claims of contracore lor work done previous to the 1st of May, 1841 ; and xcluding any of the contractors on the Erie and North Branch Canals from the .benefits of this act. This was adopted by a vote of 16 fo 16. Mr. Farrelly moved to .-Irtlro mil ? tmni.Ali " nnil incnrl itiisiaftVa nnil ihia mat inn was discussed for nearly two hours, when the bill was 1 postponed. It is un lerstood that the Walnut street Theatre will close about the 7th proximo. Mrs. Flynn, on Monday night, had a good house tor her benefit, and what is equally ' important, and even more rare, the audience had good playing. McArann's Garden is now doing a pretty fair business. I The Arch street House but little. The present season of < 'he year is usually the time when the confectioners, like i he farmers, gather their harvest. From present indica- i tions the great drought in the financial world has left them < less than naif a crop. No city in the Union hus finer, lar- i ger, or more fanciful establishments of the sort than this ; I and truth to say, nowhere have they been more liberally | patronised until the present season. i The steamboat "Rainbow," from your city, said to be i the fastest low pres|ure boat in the world, arrived he.e l yesterday in fourteen hours from New Yoik. She is s keen saucy looking craft, and as sharp as a knife. !t is understood that she is brought here to run to Cape Island, and to run down all opposition. In addition to the three announced boats to run to the Island, rumor says Jake j RiJgeway means to put on a fourth. As soon as they commence running passage free. meals found, and a liottle of wine in, I may consider the inducements sufficient to take ' i trip down. Any thing less will hardly tempt me, even admitting the fact that there has been great improvement there. It is now pretty generally understood that the Mechanics' Bank, of this city, will not resume on the 1st of July, is was expected, and was announced. Nothing of consequence was done at the stock board today. Steauxo Promises to Pat.?On Tuesday a German named John G. Lindeguin, or something that sounds like it, of 52 Anthony street, and Thomas Wheeler, a bank note list pedlar, entered one of the dens in Anthony street, to see some of the women of the establishment, and w hile thare, the German fell asleep, and when arouaod, said he had lost $24 in bank bills, and two promissory r.utcs, one lor $100, and the other $51 50. He charged Wheeler wiih the theft, and, upon his being arrested, the hat of the German was found upon his head, and a pocket handkerchief tnd knife, also belonging to him, on his person. He was ftllly committed. oTHE KREMLIN DINING SALOONS, No. Ill Broadway. To the Editor of the Herald Dear Sir?A few days since you noticed in your widely circulated paper a dinner relarant to the duel between two distinguished citizens?the dinner was given yesterday ; ami as for your public advice to mine host, it was really good, and as I was one of the pnrtv who had to pay, in justice to the caterer, I am compelled to say it was the neatest and cheapest dinner I ever sat down to. The wines were good and very cheap. 1 hazard nothing in saying, anil our party concur in the remarks here made that the Kremlin is the most cool, neat and economical dining house in this city. We heartily recemmend it to gentlemen dining down town? it is a lovely spot for a party. Strangers who have not beea there should call. THE DUELING PARTY. {&- HURRAH FOR THE FOURTH OF JULY Of all the numeroni excursion* ottered to the public for the '-oming 4th, w e know of none that we take more pleasure in recommending than that of the splendid steamboat Highlander, Oapt. Roht. Wardrop. The Highlander leaves New Vork on an excursion to New burg and West Point. The latter tdacc is well known as oneot the plcnsantcst on the Banks of the Hudson, and there i? certainly no other place within double the distance of New York thnt can compare with West Point for the lioauty of its scenojy and the healthiness of its situation. The encampment of the Cadets, which . takes places on tha fourth, is a sight rarely to be ea- j Joyed. The Hotel at West Point is surpassed by none, and the | worthy host, Mr. Ryder, will especially exert himself on this occasion, and we can assurothose who mai c.tll 011 him that they will find all and every thing that the most , fastidious could desire. A splendid band of music will accompany the boat, and wo feel certain llii, will he one of the most delightful excursions o' the day. QQ- THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE, prepared by the CoLLror. of Mfiulix, and Pnsawscr, and now first offered to the public, is a certain specific lor those maladies with which Vice \ isits her miserable followers. Let this class of sufferer* try It, and save themselves from the baleful cfliicts of neglect or maltreatment. Sold in bottles at two dollars and one dollar each, with lull directions for use. W 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office of tho College, VI Nassau street. ( HENRY RAWL8, OF THE FIRM OF H * Haw Is St Co., Albany, Chemi?ts, burnt his hand very J hadly with boiling Syrup. He <uvs the ngonv was great- < erthan anv he ever ex|?erienc?l, until he put on Dalley's ' Pniu F.xtrastor, which he ha I in the house (as every hit mane man should have.) The salve took out the pain 1 immediately, and in two hours he undid it, when to his surprise no trace of the burn could lie found. Hundreds of such facts arc authenticated, and if people are now fools enough to decline keeping this in their ?J :ii!?essfr? otsi ..?? tKnir etiilflrnn non*e*. ami art- ?mi"n '? >- . I mffi*r the ntonie?of f|tt, thtn Irtlhem dolt. He can do without iclRnf it qaifeea well a?thoy ran endure the rufferine. Senaible ar*l mercifttl people w)??"want thi? ?alv. i ran t?rt it At 71 Maiilen lane, and ifilllila to do a* ahovo, , $0 will be paid for every caae. So ?ay? Mr. Dalley. large pall of boiling wattf, which icalded the whole iurface, from his neck to hi* kneel. In taking off the Clothe* hi* skin came with it, even from much of hi* bow el*. It was an hour before we could get Dalley's Pais Extractor to apply, and by which time the whole*loin* Were rubbed raw by his violent struggling from pains; and the other uarta were in large blisters, and his screama were terrific, when dressed with this invaluable art clu ten minutes only, he went to sleep comfortably, and in fourteen days was w ell, free of mark. 1 am satisfied it tared his life. The parent who neglects to keep this ia the house, must not lay claims to feelings of humanity, for when present, all igony and blisters can lie prevented,and generally death, rnd a complete cure made in a ew davs. N. B.?Ringworms, humon in the head, sw ellings, fcr w ith it, my family has also cured with like success. DAVID VAN COTT, 333 Lydius st. Albany, June 33,1843. To be had at 71 Maiden lane, New York. (W- MEDICAL MEN ARE REQUESTED TO CALJ. at the Principal Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy,97 Nassau street, and convince themselves by personal examination of the ?afe?? *" - (reparations of the College. " > ' By order, W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Gy- SUMMER COMPLAINT?Sherman'? Restoraive Lozenges seem to cure up this disease with as much sase and certainty as his Camphor Lozenges cure headtche or seasickness. In faet what Dr. S. puts out proves ust the thing, so go at once and get cured,you that need a deasant and efficacious medicine. 100 Nassau street is he Doctoi's office, go there. Cy- THE ANODYNE LINIMENT PREPARED byhe College or Medicine isd Pharmacy, is an infallible -emedy for rheumatic pains?sprains?bruises?pains in hejoints?cholic?nervous headache, Re. Re. Sold in rottles at 75 cents each. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office of the College, 87 Nassau street. QO~ HAIR CUTT1NO. Clirehugh's new system pf utting gentlemen's hair, is a desideratum by which Its uxuriance and beauty is rendered truly ornamental. The le.ign and execution differ entirely from the usual pracice of hair cutting adopted here, as also the expedition ind gentleness with which the operation is pet formed. The first artists in London and Paris have acknowledged ts utility and adopt it in their practice. By the beau monde it has been denominated a scientific art, and wheher for the pulpit, the bar, the Senate, or the stage, its elegant and classic arrangements w ill add dignity and jrace to the whole contour of la let* Humaine. The patronage already extended to him since the introduction of his system, and the flattering encomiums pronounced by all who have phanged countenance under the magic of his touch, induces him to invite all gentlemen who either study personal appearance or the allurement :>! fashion, to place their hair under hia charge, assured that one trial will prove his superiority over all othfc competitors. Grand Gallery of Fashion, 005 Broadway (SO- MEDICINE AND MEDICAL ADVICE.-A1 persons desirous of obtaining skilful medical advice cat obtain it, and one dollar's worth of appropriate medicine by forwarding a letter containing a description of theii case, sud one dollar, to the agent of the College of Me dicixe a>p Piiahmacv at 97 Nassau Street, N. Y. W. 8 RICHARDSON, Agent. {&- THE PRESENT IS TRULY AN AOE O) improvement?improvements are being made in almoi every science, bnt more particularly in the science c meJicine ; and among those' improvements, Dr. Flen ing's Medicated Candies stand iirst aad foremost. H Diarrhea Candy is a positive cure for diarrhea and bowt complaints in children and adults. His Worm Candy : to all intents and purposes, a worm exterminator. H Cathartic Candy, as a physic, is well calculated to rdliev billions diseases, jaundice, acid stomach, sick headach and all other diseases where physic is required. H Dinner or Tonic Candy, relieves indigestion, costivenes uneasiness and distress after eating, heartburn, &c. St These Candies arc purely vegetable, mild in their oper tion, and positive in their cure ; they are pleasant to tal ?children will love them. < " Sold, wholesale and retail, at 136 Nassau street. Agen ?79 Fulton street; 273 Broadway; 106 Thompson streei 140} and 193 Bowery; 369th avenue; 2-12Greenwich strei nid 75 Brooklyn. 017- THE TONIC MIXTURE, prepared by the Co lfgf. of Medicimk and Pharmacf, has, in several cakt iince the openiug of the College, effected remarkab ;ures. The names and addresses of the persona thus i lieved may be had at the office. This most agreeable su powerful restorative and purifier of the blood, is a coml muuii m lilt: ihubi taiiiauit; iuiull, nuu i? iDUVmiuvUUOU H he strongest manner by the College, as calculated to .'igorate and strengthen the whole system. All perso^f inlforing from debility and loss of nervous energy ,induo^| >y whatever cause, are invited to make trial of this ren^B Iv. Sold in bottles at two dollars and one dollar each.^J ft Nassau st. $7- LADIES' FAIR.?This week the French lad^| lold a Fair in the new church, Canal street. The visitt^B vill tind many curious and elegant articles, and all^B rcry reduced prices. They will also see some spleui^B pecimensof fresco painting, as the church is clegan^H lecorated. The Fair is open from ten o'clock, A. M., ur^B en o'clock, f*. M. Admittance one shilling. 0(7- THE "CROTON MAID."?The boat that cafl hroiigh the Acqueduct from Croton river is now at Iroton House, corner of 86th st. and 4th avenue, (Railro^H forkville, w here she will remain a few days. The m ure invited to call and see her. WONDERS ON WONDERS?The extraordiM y attractions offered at the New York Museum, day-^H light, excite the curiosity and admiration of all. T^H cientific establishment contains among the many geoli^H ltd, mineral and animal wonders, the beautiful Model^H Switzerland and Natural Bridge of Virginia, also the ir^H iplendid pictorial saloon in the country. Yankee Hill^H pears to-night, and other performers of talent in a g^^J ariety of performance. See bills. The greatest entertainment ever yet offered wiil^H liven at this establishment on the 4th of July. Exten^^l ^reparations are making. Of/" AMERICAN MUSEUM?The preparations ting here lor the Fourth of July are immense. bevl^| :art loads of large heavy boxes filled with mystery v^^B -cceived into the Museum yesterday, the whole of wl^^B x ill open rich on independence day. Near^ one hun^^B windows in this large establishment fronton Broad^^B tnd the Park; thus, with the long balcony and Gardei^^l he top of the building, aJTordingfa fine view of all^^f processions on the Fourth. The attractions this waeb^^Q unusually rich, and this popular establishment is luently filled every day and evening with strangers ^^B the beauty and fashion of the city. C9> CHATHAM THEATRE?The attractions ai^H kouse to-night consist of the Drama of Ella Rosent^^B ind the comedettas of Naval Engagementi, and ^^B Scholar. Mr. Thorne appears as Rosenberg, and ^^B Thome as Ella, her first appearance since her retut^^B he city. Mr. J. R. Scott also appears as Erapmus worm. City Deipalek Poet, H 48 William Street. Principal Office?.Letters deposited before kail 1, half-past 13, and half past 3 o'clock, will be sent oi lelivcry at 9, l#and 4 o'clock. Branch Offices.?Letters deposited before 7,11, )'clock, will be sent out for delivery at 9,1, and 4 o'c . ALEX. M. QHEIO. AgiJJ MONEY MARKET. H Wednesday, June 30?0 P. The sales at the stock board have been exceed imsll to-day, and prices have generally improved. em Railroad, 1J per cent) Illinois 6's, 1; DeUwaif^^H ludson, ]; Farmers' Loan, J. The interest on the stock debt of the city of Balti in and after the first proximo, will be paid at the Fai ind Planter' B ink of Baltimore, and the interest o onrt House Stock debt at the Marine Bank. Retlfield, the defaulting officer of the Commercial laving returned to the city, will no doubt soOn be y, as is Newcomk, the Manhattan Bank tellerj^^^J ichemerhorn, the Ocean Insurance Company's sec?j|^^H rhrse three gentlemen, advocates of the credit vliose aggregate liabilities amount, as far as asccrtv^^^H o $310,000, about the same sum as one respectabh^^H itreet editor may take the benefit of the bankrupt r ire, it is said, about to found a club, to be called Association of Independent Bank Officers, or Socii^^^H Promoting Unlimited Confidence in the Credit rk.n ?ill mien nriffiont na tuclimnninli nl iKoir rnc imj -? i . ? . lilver cap to Robert White, Esq., a pair of fold id Mr. Ogden, and half a dozen lace night eapt rector* of the Commercial Bank. It i* itated that levelopmentr make the defalcation of Nswcembj^^^H Manhattan, which was at first supposed to be imount to over $100,000. The deception he pract^^^^B :he worthy and highly intellectual Board of ?n as follow* : On examination daya, which twice a year, the Board would summon Mr. Ni U^H with his cash. Instead of bringing all at once, tiring one bundle, which w as counted and retu^^^^J rim as right. He would then carry it back, amj^^^H mother to be counted. Inthia way, as hia funds fn le would bring the same bundle to be counted mar ^^^B ivcr. His kegs of specie were all taken at thairi^^^J vithout examination, and they eventually proviL^^H rum $600 to $3,000 short each. The following la he rreaidanta and Directors of the Ocean Insurant >any, who, by neglect of duty, or otherwiae, sufli i number of years, the enermous defalcations of J - ^^^B Ichemerhom, his assoaiatea, or both t^^^B Abrm. Ogden. President. ' H N. U Rutgers, Vice Preeident. . ^^^B James L. Bchemerhorn, Secret Diaacroas. ;h?s. A. Ilecktcher, Thos. Masters. (M 1. ?.JHo? land, Co.) Veil. Sheldon, C.P.White, M.H.Orinnell, Isaac Jones, . Hi" JanN lra?n, 1.1). r. Ogden, S. M.F"X, IV m. Barnwell, Thad. Phelpa, I. H. Ilirk?, Francit Olm?ti ad. Walter Bow nr, Chaa. H. Marahall, C. Lintilhon, i David Maitlind, Mr. Adolphut Street ia now acting Secretary, i number ofyenr? occupied thcaame deak it did f torn. We do not know whether "that old black in acting director or not, but he certainly wai/u la aome of the above in preventing loae of proper

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