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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 6, 1842 Page 2
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YOLK Hi UAU). '? nvh, WtiliKn.lny, July (i, Ik w. i!' raid Bulletin of Hews. '.'hi* He: p'. 1 t)ulletin of New i in kept at the nortli-weal c i;r'r r." h in m auH Naaaau atrcnti. On the arrival ol tin i. iv.in a- :-;ht o'clock, V. M.?anil also ol'the ' re*... . ! . nt tour o'clock, P. M., the latett intelligence I.' ... nit r, .'f ih. wei'H, may bo louail on the Herah f. li.i tin !' at this corner. Let every wayfarer 'to, k-.i . Ak'vi iti"?-r ita of all kinda ttkr " 1.1 the ofllce. (itiieral l*rltitli>?j Oflice. Y 'i . . i.i'.'ii r 0"i. e, cb;> it :e of lol*-r *' ' c"1', o i .? | i!ets, 11!:- i HI l < " i.l . .1 i;, r.Y 1 1. ni r a "t j'..;.h Kllioit, Pnrter. t' ": ;im Vi . .iiiiijftuii relative to hiT aly tvilhGiint JSrltaln. A ; ;i -. .nn.ii of V ii political standing in Wmhi .,t;n, r??c! th,j ci'y fro'n that place yrsterdaj t.' ;n on, and Mi' i io ?s, that lie hod it from un?' ,.?? v .'. ..j.c i Use f?ta o D'lvtrment at Wash i: ;i. ,t h I .i.'.'v lr.'t L:tn conc.'ivfed betr.venthe : i ' <>rd 'ire it Britain, which eHcctur'ly e, nil the e:.irting difficulties between the two cottnt'itfB. A t':r i- he had learned, the treaty had been i i u.) ut .inie to forward by the last bteamer i; ... H -ton, the Britannia, and was taken out to .if An 1, by Major Cooke, in that vessel. This ' . , he ) ay?, \vn. "igned on Monday, the fourth ri .' .!ly, end is, in substantes, to the following elfact The Kijl.t f A mcIi is given up 1 yGre.it Britain, the I'nii *d St. - undertaking to do all that it can to .'top the ive trvde under i?t line. 1'iit* ".iair e boundary line i-VI. ,1 of thus:?the L'uiif.l Shams i. to*have ii , nidation af the river At John - to th" ; .ill that piece ol land between ourpr. -e.A M tine boundary line and the St. Johns 1: v?" : t'so th" eity ot Frederick!on, the capital t i( M" i'rovince o( New Brunswick, the pre* -( i i government of that Province. On the oti. "... i.! t! i "nited S: tes cedes to Great Britain nil tie ten . ory to the north ol the St. Johns. J . ir as we coulii learn the treaty contains nothing in relation to the Oregon Territory, which is indefinitely prvvponed; but which will soon become is important an a (lair as the Maine boundary. we sincerely trust mat Uic above may be correct in"!lig? nee : as it will effectually settle all our long i-tiug trouble", with England, and give an impetus i ?tin trade between the two countries that can scarcely l;e conceived. Although we confess that iiii news seetne almost too good to he true. Neverth less we have it from a very reliable source. A day or two, cr perhaps a few hours, will put all doubts on the subject at rest. Cnpl. Tyler and the contemplated Changes tn(h? i .ihitiet?Movement* lu this City? 'i'yler 'lotting In the ltltli Ward. W> i. ar.i from Washington that no new stories hate l>?* n set nlloat recently in relation to chin'jes in the Cabinet, and tint it is possible mat tersinay remain in ?tolu </u,o till utter the adjourn j men: 01 Congress. 1 i?- change, however, before indicated, we art I posi.ivelv assured must come, and is a question 01 tin"' o ily. The Cabinet must he re organized, tht sapient declarations of the "Commercial" io the toi.t.'iry no'wulistanding. John C. Sjamcer wouln i....e i. it ere :h.s, and his place have been filled hi a lending member of the Democratic party from th Si ne, but 011 a caucus of so sue of the leading ( inotr.it , Silxc Wright remonstrated so strongly ug '.lu tluo .i j plunce of that post by the individual in question, th it he gave up the intention of taking it. Tli? rc-organizutiou of the cabinet will neceasarih be f. i!"vby changes in many of the subordinate ulli T3 or the epjvcriuiienl; eollectorshrps,?Scc., See., ?uui thumovein at will tic found essential not onl\ to the harmonious action of the government, but ti the jiuoiic interest. iu the nu u tiina tb sound and sensible men o bo'h parties who think. and act independently, have beeo-ii1 so Jr v?"-?t?.'d with the factious conduct a ?.i . '. >that thev are separating from them in eve ry ihrccri'M, anJ forming a party for the indepen(1 nt mid honest support of the administration. We . .. already given the proceedings of three or 1 ur of these meetings in this city; and on Satur.lay in,Tht l ist we attended one, held in the 10th >V. ',w ..'h v.h composed entirely of inde;ienit and democratic Whig electors. It was held nt Columb. i ll.til, in Clrnnd street, and was very nu- I inero-sty and i r;>ectably attended. The meeting was organised by calling John l-'owier, K-q , to the Chair, nnd apiiointhq Wm. H. l'lace ?'id Robert McVey Secretaries. The call of the mtdais read, and the Chapman made in a- ::iu ni.i" s, 'II. Staling Uie |T0pO9e<1 D.ijert ot "..c mseiiiig. After which, the following j resolution a <u pjs~..d unanimously :? K-solvn!, Tint the meeting now precept to r.ppoin'. live Delegites, to meet in Convention. ai Military Hall. Bower-, <>.i the ihirj Monlay i.i July. Whereupon. J )hn h'vlei, ti org- C.ichill", Thomas W. Tilman, Win A. Couaii'. awl blwerJ jj. Dommick, wire nominated ail J unanimn'iily chosen to represent tfte Tcntli Ward in Convention. Alter tlii", the following preamble and resolutions wrc rca .. a' d adopted tvith great cheering, and mi'inimou lei? \V:ier*ea<, .s Americans, attached to tho honor and in< of ii ! cu 1 nt?y. wu have olmrrvod with deep re?? if of the . resent Congress in neglecting to .10 n th~i ilo'y end adopt mo'i?urriof relief railed fot i tn* sullen inrs of rliat country . and having wanted t.i'nr time hi pinning i wan re on tlie executive branch oith-i ' vent meat unprecedented, and calculated to tie; r-ue tin- honor, and assail the best interests of the Union therefore it" "vn.i, i .it we ropc-e entire confidence in th< 1 hou 's' -n as ot Joun Tyler, and do conscientiously ' i-m- ui i* : . f.s.ivi-s are pure and patriotic, and tha in-,iu ,1a b i i-i'v a.i I \silling to co-operate with i oiiitrc - in lus-alnnig the Constitution and adopting salutary laws. it - n 't, Pin; l i;igr>?s is chosen to represent tin I' -->:.11*. I-','.- .if. ? h me honor anil interests of the conn ' y and not to ri-pn-rat thvfr oant prejudices and partii a-nan .irnts?ml tint the floor ol (Congress is not tae propei pi,we if. chalk out frwidentibl campaigns, oi to in-ii--i la i Ii ivin-p a tendency to advance the interest oi any one candidate. It <?olvi'I, l tiatihe la v distributing the Public Lands ?'?' a co npi-owin. act, and has bee-: violated by the bill rc -'.i lymil ; o. riv v<t >. ! by the President, as an uct 1 ... ai.is S n.1 "nttti forthe distribution, with that inp omiii aal understanding. i- <i ' i net n r ai * ia ,svor of amriflbill for re veil : an i If 'he proper - .pportof A n-iioan in tiutrv:and coll upon Cong essto pa?j such * hill, on honest' open c- --in :? ir--- twin s:.j trick or attompt to " head oil" thr President and we sf oertisio lia will sign such a bill. K solve', i'ii at nociti'-n. having a proper love of conn' , e i . ' --.i! !.:? a suitable tinia to pursue the businew o l ie-i-'jn. eiakiUt, w lieu pahlio uud private distress is stai lag us in , ;ie ; ce. We go for principles, not men. Kesoived, J'hat it is time for the people to express theii Opinions i i -very JircStiuti, as to the onu-te of iae presen U i gross, without 'Us'inctioo of party. Let us, one an ill, go for ;>acoi.i-i?rv, w.;hout reference to the ambitio nl any niUiri.'ual. 'finite is too much of party, and toe lit tie of principle. ,t - o'Ve I, i i? t'ie lelegstioas appointel to meet at Milit,i-y Hat., hare power to lili vacancies. it tiiv J, fhal the Chsir nvn be request# 1 to forwar' a CO]iv of the proceel ugs ol this meeting, signed hy the p-op'iroiftaers, to the I'resiJeol of the United States. At'sr tliu, the proceedings were drawn up, signed hy the otftoera of the meeting, and then the meeting a l,o i'ii J. We never saw a more respectable meetin or one in which there was so inueh unanimity di-,>!.iyed. Nun'-of th<* officers of the meeiing, ii i? worthy of remark, have ever asked for or desired ail ofti 'C of nny kind. No office holders participato I n i'.U m*e'ing ; a lew custom house officer' were pre ' lit, but they ram- only with a view to 'l;-:urt? tit- meeting, although they lacked the eta ri., ii ro make the a'tcinpt. The bulk ol the inei ti , co.T- i led ot hard work'-x mechanics. Whirs ii. petition. Mr Posvier, the chairman, lias been a in -cii mic lor 2d years. Tnete are the right son o men to rely on after all. XonifATRD.?Edward Hobinsoti is tha \Vhifc ra.pjidate f Uorernor ol M*ine. t V? it? from We cannot pa* another day without news from r.urope. The ? alednnia, which ought to have been t Boston last Sunday, undoubtedly reached tha it\ yesterduv, ami ?e fhull therefore get her in'e' u.-nce earl) -hi-' morning. Look out for an K\nu iljjii.iL!' nr ledialely alter day light. The Fourth mid Iti Events. The celebration of the era el American indepenI, nee in this city on Monday, was marked, from lie lack ot exhibitions of intemperance in oui ticcU, and its usual concomitant evils, com ared vitli those of previous years. Thi m ty I. .:.tr* ji J pattlv to tie- fact, that people tha- inc' :iai e-s money to spur" than formerly, and peri:up.-> tin etnpel'.ini '' er ha- .d-o ten-led t ward-tin-" '-ir i>le imp"ov.-ment in the manner of keeping tinf'o-rth, as has heretofore been practised by thouands. The day was ushered in by a national salute on the Batterv, by the veteran cot pa, which was followed by a salute from the City arsenal at sunrise. the ringing ol the merry hells and lire waving ot the star spangled burner from every flagstaff that tea red its cap :: onr city's boundaries. This, accompanied by tha firing of guns of every calibre, and tne snapping, crashing and smashing of fireworks of every description, all combined to introduce the aruiivcr. ary to the delight of the hoys, the astonishment of the numerous strangers, the terror ,t' IIr,nfrtl,I ml..- -...I .U_ C .1 . v,.?r, v,.v ?.?VU i * nielli c, emu ii ic iciuill ill llir Illitliy happy recollections that rushed upon the mind*of our old nnd venerable Knickerbockers. At nine o'clock, (ten. Sanford's division of artillery was formed upon the buttery, where salutes were fired from twelve brass field pieces, and soon ificr they took up their line of march over the prescribed route, returned to the Park, gave a passing aiute to the Mayor and corporation, tired a feu dt joie. and then dismissed, to celebrate the remainder of the day as cftz ns The military in procession presented an uncommon neat and martini-like appearance, and unions the artillery we noticed a number 11 new and beautiful brass field pieces, introduced b> ''oniinisj.try General Storms since his acceptance of that station, for which he is so eminently qualified. At 12 o clock the llattcry was the scene of (treat events. Five minutes befote the sun had reached meridian hei thill, the ports of Castle Williams, on Governor's Island, were opened, and a grand national salute was tirec. from her guns, of immense calibre, the report of each, as they were fired in circuitous succession, enveloping the fort in one dense mass of smoke. The yards of the IT. S. ship N. Carolina were then manned instantly, and from her second row of teeth bqomed forth those thundering tones, the imitation of which, accompanied by deadly shot, aided to effect the victory that the heme* o! agespa-t iiad declared should be accomplished on this memorable day The guns of the I'rigateColumbia followed in quick succession,and no .--ooner had the curling smoke ascended, than with :im luuucny ru ncuimuic 10 an civilized nations. Her Majesty's frigate Wurspite with the stara and stri|>es at her mast head, returned the salute with uer heavy l'uijtham guns i a style that created narked expressions of their force and superiority aver those of the former named vessels. The saute accompanied by the decorations of the shipping, rom which Hags and streamers of every hue anil description were floating, the immense concourse ol etsons, and the sublime scenery {from the Battery, rendered this spot for a short tune the most interesting in our city. At this moment all eyes were turned towurds the vessel that had been placed oil' Castle Garden for the purpose of testing Colt'ssub-marine experiment. ->hc was decorated with flags containing niratical levices, and at her quarter streamed a standard emilazoned with death's head und cross bones, emblenatical of her certain fate. The hatlery having een placed under her bottom, the cable oi the loomed vessel was cut, A; when by the aid of the tide mil the boats of the United States' Ship x'orth Carolina, her speed through the water tad been made about four knots an hour, the xplosion took place, iind in the twinkling of an eye i column of water thirty feet in diameter carrying vith it the vessel, or rather the fragments, (lor \vi ould not see a piece of timber in her that was not iroken and split into a hundred pieces,) was sent up o the perpendicular height of lrom one to two hun Ired feet with a noise like the rushing of a cataract >r water spout The return of the column of water ind the wreck of matter to its kindred element vas followed b\ shouts of applause from the many iiousund spectators that covered Castle Gardcn. tie Battery, the shipping and the wharves, tnd roofs of the houses as far as the eye :ould reach from the doomed and crushed vessel he pen; and as tfie spiral volume of water whs lescending, tin* crowd on ilie outer bulwarks 0} '.istle Garden involuntarily shrunk buak as though hey expected to he anveloped in one shower ot vater, interspersed with IVagmcnts, although the ves el had been placed several hundred yards front the ,'arden in anticipation of such a result. Hundreds#! mail boats then rushed into the inaelstroom to pick ip the fragments of timber that had fallen within a pace of about 00 yards around, and tnani -miincd watching the bay for hours, exacting Mr. Colt would soon make his appeurnce from under die water in some eunmame boat or infernal machine; but in thi hey were disappointed, for lie was sale on board he l'. 8. ship North Cirolina, where he had been irecting the engine of destruction, and partaking ne hospitality of Capt. Gregory, her gallant comnander. All are satisfied that Mr. Colt can,by his submaine batt'-ry. destroy a ship of any size, if he ran (et at her ; but how she is to be reached in safety, is a question that Mr. Colt evaded in such a delicate nanner, that it served more to confound than 0 enlighten us on the subject. Wp niu t thereore, for the present, remain contented with know ng the fact, that Mr. Colt has been taken by the mnd by our Government, to whom all his plans arc mown ; and if successful with the exhibition which | i? is ordered to make at Washington, measures vill be immediately adopted by fortifying one or nore of our harbors upon this plan. The only individual, except the heads ot govemnent, before whom Mr. Coil's plans for harbor de nce has been made knnown, is our celebrated Engineer Major General Wm, Gibbs M'Neill, who in 1 communication made to President Tyler (altera nil explanation of Mr. Colt's plans) stated he would take nis professional reputation upon its success. The era of the introduction of the Croton Water van a Is j advanced on the 4th so far as filling the disrihuti.ig rese-voirs at 42nd street, and thousands ol uir citizen- ? . re there to see, to taste, and refresh !! Iii3ci?r3 Villi ntK rnriiri^ lli'lll 113 r'UIIIIH I, HIT vater from its basin, and the cool and reviving freshness of the pure country air, exhaled from the surrounding vicinity- The civic processions were fully attended as also the celebrations by the literary <ocictie* and Temperance associations, and the daces of public amusement both in the day and eveting, were crowded to overflowing. The night assed off with the usual display of lire works at the nblic gardens, and the whole city nppeared almost illuminated until the city hour of rest There wen nit two alarms of fire during the day or evening, vhich were soon extinguished without damage, am iot an accident occurred iu which fife was |ost,al hough several person ? were sli tlitly burned an' njured by the premature explosion ol fire-works ind fire-arms. Makink Ccki isrrv ?There is -pute a curiosity ti ie seen nt Pier No. 3 Past river. It is in the shape >f the sloop Hero, ol Falmouth, Mass. This slooj was built at Warehum in 17*4, and is now taking ii freight as usual for Falmouth. She has her original keel, keelson, stem, stern-post, floor timber, and plank on her bottom, in jierfcct sound order; nnd the main part of her standing rigging has been in use lpwards of forty years ! She was commanded bj ?Iichael Sampson thirty-eight years, and by the pre| <ent master, George Weeks, four years?two per ons who have commanded her for the last forty wo years! We should advise her owner to exhibi ier at sixpence a sight?children under ten years o halt price. More could be made inthiswa\ h in by freighting. i ommctatkis.?The sentence of death passed ipnn Willi no Untton, has been commuted by Gov )avis, of Mass . to imprisonment for life. This man vaa found guilty ot a most shocking murder of h young lady, yet Gov. Davis has seen fit to commute he sentence passed u|>on him. Would it not be beter to abolish capital punishment in that state at once, nnd have done with farces 1 Harnhl.n 1c Co.'s Exiress ?We learn by thr Boston imjv-rs that this enterprising line is to be stil urtlier extended. Mr. F. Ilarnden, the senior i ne concern, went tip in a balloon last Monday witi Niuriat, with the intention of visiting the moon. tablish an agency there. Hi = next move will b' o Pekin Vaunt of Statu Puivjns ?Fast year the profit f the State Prison in Connecticut smounted t. ive thousand dollars. This year to thirled houeand dollars, ll < on, therefor", be said tha rascals do the State fomt service,' Litest KKUM Ajusenti.M ? Ccntwikd Atkocinw> ?The Amazon at Bali i more from Hue no* lyres, brings advices to the 10th of May. liuuness of mII hinds was nearly suspended in con "quence of the o ntinuance of the atrocities com mired by the zdherei oi Hosas ujk>c .il v.liov crt >ppo?ed to him in politics, or w!. ..ere publiriyot privately obnoxious to hint. Strangers and many ol the citizens were anxious to leave, but as the domi nnt party Granted but lew juscports, and the packet, were strictly searched before sailing, it was matter of difficulty to get away. Subscriptions to the amount of #150,000, made b> focieths and individuals, had been tendered totlu ; ivcrnment for the purpose of carrying on the war ugait.st th'- Unitarians. The letterti accompanying ilie-e contributions, denounce the Unitarians in th* most suvoge and uncivilized terms, and earnest!) wish for the total extermination of the party. Admiral Brown, with the Buenos Ayrean squadron, was lying oil Montevideo, waiting an opportunity for another combat with Admiral Coe. W? think that both these Admiral- ought to receive thirty-nine in the "brig" and set about their business. [From B11 no* Apci P^kct, May 7,] Our la?t advices I rem Montevideo, state that that port wai closed against the sailing of vessels thence by ordei of the government there. The cause for this proceeding is not mentioned. We have perused the Montevideo papers to 39th alt., their marvellous tales arising out of the late never to be sufficiently deplored outragesin Buenos Ayres, provoke a smile in spite of the sadne * of the subject. By losing sight of the truth (of which there was enough to be said) and abandoning themselves to the wildest fiction, the) lose all the advantages they might have obtained, and give plausibility to the oft repeated assertion, that had they been in the pay of General Rosas, they could scat rely have done him better service. The Montevideo government under date 39th ult., ordered Argentines, oi every class, to assemble in the gr^at square on the 1st instant, in order that they in preference should take up arms in defence of the cause of the Republic?adding, that the cirrum .tances and necessities of the country demand this measure, which will be strictly CHI-weed, and that the order particularly applies to those Argentines who have recently arrived in Montevideo. We are happy to state that tho principal actor in the late outrages has been apprehended and snot. Court of Common Plena. Ji lt 5th.?Order respecting the July and August terms. ?During the first two weeks of August, inquests may be taken in nny cause on which an affidavit of merits is filed, and such contested causes may be tried as have been, or may be, ordered by the court, or are under stipulation to be tried, and such cases as may lie brought in by consent of plaintiff and defendant.?For the last two weeks of July term, no jury will be ordered, nor for the two first weeks of August term. Although the jury for the August term will only be summoned for the last two weeks of the term, the causes must be noticed for trial for the third Monday in August, in the usual manner, nud a double jury will be ordered for the last two weeks. The court, however, will he kept open for the whole month, during the Jul) and August terms, for the issuing and return of process, Sic., and lor the hearing of argument on every Saturday. No defaults or argument cases will be allowed to betaken during tiie Saturdays in the month of August. No causes will tie tried on the" third or fourth Fridaysof June term but the court will hear arguments on Friday and Saturday of the 3rd and 1th weeks of that term. Common Council. Boviid ok Ai.dehmf.n?Jilv 3 Present, Aldcrmae Woodtaull, President of the Board, in the chair, and all the other members in their seats. Petitions were received from Boorman, Johnson St Co. to extend pier No. 9 and repair it. From R. Fisher and others, to extend 43th street from the Oth to 11th avenue. From Philip French and Christopher Hciser, for a lease of I'.astle Garden for a term of vears. commencinir the 1st ni February of the present "-*ear, when their present lease expire', at a yearly rent of It was referred to the committee on finance. Alderman Praor presented a communication from Bishop Hughe", enclosing $I J3 63, the proceeds of a sermon preached by him in Brooklyn, in aid of the sufferers by the great tires in the sixth and tenth w ards some month? since. The funds were ordered to be placed in the hands of the Aldermen and Assistants of tne sixth and tenth wards. The Counsel of the Corporation reported an ordinanci in favor of cleaning the streets by contract, which wa> ordered to be printed. It provides that the contract shall be given to the lowest bidder, who shall give good security, to be approved by the finance committee, au l the acceptanee of such contract to rest with the committee 01 cleaning the streets. The mrtrkut* are to be cleaned V? the contractors every Sunday morning before 10 o'clock and thoy are also to cause a cart to pass through e\,ery street in the city once a day, to carry off garbago from dwellings ; and also three limes a week to cause a c-<rt to go through cash street to collect asll.s and cinders. Also to remove snow and ice from the pavements on all public grounds and buildings, and surplus dirt from the ends of public wharves, piers and slips. Alderman Vnpkrwosp olierej a resolution that John F.wcn, John P. Dodge, and Cieorge W. I'byfe be appointed assessors to carry out the original intention of filling ur the ''man trap" at pier No. I, in which four men have already been drowned?which was adopted. Alderman Lkk introduced a resolution to raise a selec' committee to make arrangements to celebrate the introduction of theCroton Water in a suitable manner, which was opposed by Aldermen Jones and Davies, and finally referred, by a party vote, to the Croton Aquaduct Committee, which it w as asserted already had the matter in contemplation. A resolution to introduce ths Croton Water into the public buildings and markets as soon as possible to supply the place of the Manhattan, was adopted, and the powe't of such introduction entrusted to the Croton Water Committee. A1 ierman Smith introduced a resolution to legally compel the New York Gaa Company to light F.ast Broadway w ith gas, in accordance with their contract with the cits Considerable debate followed its introduction, in the course of which it was moved that the resolution be referred to the Committee On Laws before definite legal acaction. Alderman Pi anv desired that the matter should he investigated hv the law commiMee before final action, as he lor one had lately had enough of law suits forthfl present (laughter.) It was accordingly referred to said com raittee. A resolution from the Boar.lof Assistants was introduced for concurrence, Riving th? Alderman and Assistant ol the I6'h Ward the power to appoint a deputy keeper in Washington square. Alderman Lee opposed it on tin ground that a recent resolution passed by the whig members, called for retrenchment and reform in the appoint mcnt of public oiticers, and he considered that these professions should be made manifest by their acts. The alderman of the lhth stated, that there wai much need of on assistant, owing to recent riotous conduct of persons in the square. Alderman Crolius, o the 6th, stated that ha should vote for the appointment on the ground that all riots in the upper part of the city should be suppressed at once, as thi honor of such gatherings was not to be taken from hi ward, which had become celebrated under this head. Th' effect of his speech was such as to produce a concurrence with the Board of Assistants, and the deputy keeper will thus be appointed. Alderman Duvies introduced an ordinance relative to he government of tha Croton water works, which aftei considerable debate was ordered to be printed. Alderman Turdy introduced a resolution to light the3d distriat Watch House with gas, which was referred. Alderman uavif.s introduced a resolution to call th?t part of 9th street extending from Broadway to 6th street, t>v the name of "Clinton Place," which was referred; also that it be lighted with gas, which was referred to Committee on Lamps and Gas. Alderman Liosiid introduced a resolution to light Greenwich strert with gas, between Bank aed Hammerely street, which wns also referred to the n!>ove committee. Alderman D?ties introduced a resolution which was adopted, compelling the Comptroller and all other public, ltficers, to keep separate accounts of all moneys paid ou >y them for services rendered by 'hose holding offices un'er the Corporation, between the 1st of June and the 4th >f July of the present year. -Also, a resolution anil ordinance to authorize any Aldei nan to administer the oath of office to persons appsinte. y the Common Council, which was referred. Alderman Joists introduced a resolution calling upoi he Committee on Arts and Sciences, to regulate the Citt Hull oloek. Alderman Dstifj Introduced a resolution calling ujion "eter A Cowdry, Esq., the late counsel of the board, 'c leliver up all papers and documents In bis possession r< 1 ' ing to public business. It w as opuosc 1 by the democra tic members on the g onnd that Mr. Cowdry had not refused to deliver up any of the documents in his possession It was adopted bv a decided party rote of lOto 7. A similar resolution was introduced relative to Wnt? H Kiting, whioh was similarly decided, with the execution of Alderman Martin of the 4th, who voted In the atnrma five. Alderman Gkdnet, of the 8th. Introduce I a resolutier 'o light Spring Street from Broadway to West street with gas, which was adopted. Alderman Dvvits introduced a resolution authorizing "he "street Commissioner to number Irving Place from 14tl o'JO'h s'reet, whbh was adopted. Alderman Stcsrt introduced a series of resolution ensuring Aldei man Purdy and Leonard for threatening > commit certain Whig members of the Board who claim I their sea's on the 10th of May last, and also charginr hem with interfering an 1 presenting them from takinj. heir seats at that time. A1 In man Lcoisiau moved that five times the usual num 'i*r of copies be printed for circulation Alderman Lit said he hoped she resolution would no -as?, as the proamblc and resolutions ware beneath con cmpt. Alderman Davits rtplied, giving a n petition of al. th* squabbling that has passed bets1 run the member* of ths Board. Alderman Ltovaan replied at length, and renewed hit motion to print, which u an lost. Tho preamble and resolution* were then adopted by r strict party vote of 10 to 7. The Board then adjourned to Wedneslay afternoon ai five o'clock when both lioards will meet in joint ballot. Important ro Ship Owners.?I ndcr the Marintead will bo found an im >orlant eirru'ar to slti ovnersand rnastt ra. Let them read it. A'KEr.vBLE?There was not a single dea'h i jfiulo during the week ending 28th ulf. IcsntRos.?Large icebergs hive been passed a ate as the 2rtth ult. in lat lB. Ion. 46 lr d of iiKWi.?Twelve thoufnlpejraon* ^tl?e AineriiMtn Museum la*t Mo tdgy, \V OMlllllfpOM. (CoiTfipoodenc* of the Herald.) Washington, Saturday 3 P. M. Halt (if the Country?JConduct of the Whlga. Affairs continue in the most extruordinary condi ion here, and it its important that the people shouh mderstand the actual state of facts. The whigs al nsist that there is no existing law under which reve me can he collected?that imposts of all kinds muti ome in free of duty until Congress shall enact ? aw prescribing the amount and mode of levying anc collecting. This they assert most peremptorily am with perfect unanimity. Now what is their dut;, under this alarming state of things! With a ntajo

rity in both houses of Congress sullieienl to givi ihein absolute control of business, they resist ever ittempt made to obviate the evil which they them selves allege to exist, and refuse to do that which 01 their cwnshowing, is indispensable to the verj ei istence of the government, P'mie o! the soundes lawyers in the country differ wiih the whigs on thi point, and entertain no douht that ihe laws as thej now exist clothe the Secre' ry of the Treasury, up tier the direction of the Tvecutive, with ample au iliority to collect a duty of twenty per cent ad vale rent, isu! mis luniisuea no excuse mr me Hiajornv in Congress. They are bound to remove the difficulty which they declare to exist. The little tariff wa: returned on the 29th ult. Ou thai very day a bil might have been carried through both houses continuing the revenue laws then in existence until otherwise ordered by Congress. This would have obviated all difficulty and doubt. The Presiden1 thinks this would have been an net ot supererogation, but the whigs differ with him, and every con sideration of duty and patriotism should have prompted them to proceed upon their own view of tn?* case, and guarded against the possibility of trouble or em barrussinent. Put what did these disinteiested am patriotic gentlemen do 1 Why they put down ever Him to remove the difficulty which they aver pre eludes the collection of revenues, and if thei notions are correct, leave the government without the means of going on. Let this matter be put ti the people in its true light, and language cannot de>cribe the measure of public reprobation which will be visited upon this most factions and odious Con gress. What is to be the ultimate action of Congress upon the subject of the revenue, must be matter of con lecture. The majority have determined in caucus, to carry through and send to the President a tarit bill containing the principle of unconditional distri bution. Some doubts are entertained whether thi can be done in the face of the explicit declaration ol the President that he will not sanction such a bill but these doubts are not well founded. Those win have watched the course of this Congress do not require to be told that fealty to party & the force of nam discipline are superior to all considerations of prudence, policy, and patriotism. It has been settler that such a bill shall pass, and it will be passed, regardlessof the admonitions of the past, and reddest of future consequences The majority will spent' weeks in maturing a bill which they know wiU be met with the constitutional negative, in the vaii hone of bringing odium on the President. The) will continue to aggravate the public distress, ani lermit the Treasury to remain in its present impoveii-hed condition, with no purpose or motive but t< .iroinotc their own selfish schemes, and to embar rassthe administration. When the President shall return the bill whicl the Whigs expect to send him, their course is ex ceedingly problematical. The prevailing intentio:. is, to adjourn at once and leave everything in con fusion. This idea will probably be abandoned whet, they come to recollect that the President is comuanded hv the Constitution to convene Coneress whenever the exigencies of the country shall re piire it, and that if they neglect their duty, he wil perform his; that il Congross adjourn and go honv without providing the means for carrying on the 1 government, he will immediately issue a proclamation setting forth the necessity that compels liirn to all them back. When this view is taken by th< Whigs, the presumption is, that they will recove 'heir senses, give up distribution, arid pa9s a tarif riill which the President can sign. The session will probably run well into August ? 1'lie veto debate will consume Monday in the House. The three following days are to be trivei to the business of the Territories ; so the tarinbil annot betaken out of committee until week aftei lext, and then there are the appropriation hills etil to be disposed of. It is not intended to touch th> xehequer. The select committee of the IIousi naving the matter in charge will probably make i supplementary report and offer a resolution to tak< ip the. bill. The resolution will be rejected of course, and there will be an end of the matter for the pre sent Congress. Washington, July 3. Matters mid Tilings at the Sent of Government. The Senate have adjourned over to Tuesday, s? the business of Congress will be of very little eonse juence to-morrow, in the House the debate on the veto will be continued, and perhaps concluded, if a juorum can be kept together. The preparations for celebrating the Fourth in this city seem to be confined to the Temperanci teople, who intend to get glorious on lemonade Perhaps the members of Congress will confim 'hemselvcs to this innocent beverage. We shai. see. The White House is to be thrown open to visitor lo-morrow, in conformity with ancient usage, and the President will be visited by the people themselves. General Jackson abolished the practice cl furnishing refreshments on levee days, and there has been much more decorum and propriety among ths visitors ut the Executive mansion since that ha> been done. It has been hinted that the Whigs in the House re fused to adjourn over, lest a holiday might swell tluittendance at the White House; but this is hardly credible. It i3 scarcely possible to exaggerate the violence of feeling towards the President amonj1 the Whigs in Congress, but they are not so blindeO >y rage as wilfully to punish themselves to spite him One of the Auditors, a modern Vicar of Bray, who has andertakcn to cajole and deceive even President since 1830, who has had unexampled sue cess in his vocation, is about to be detected in play ing the spy, and the presumption is, that his career ot ?? ? ?i?oo Vo bVthk southekn matu_ ? Wuhlngtoni [CorrneoMiWuct of the Herald.] Washwotos, July 4, 1812. r I'he Veto Uuetllon of?Fourth oi July. Tlie Senate did not eit to-day. In th< i louse the whole day was spent in attacking 11 md defending the Presiden?the Whigs beng engaged in the former business, und the lemocruts in the latter. Between fhree ano '< bur o'clock the vote was taken on the little turifl ill, agreeably to the provisions of the constitution tithe case of a veto. The vote stood?ayes 111? toes 1)7?two-thirds being required to pass it. Po he thing fall* to the ground. The House have reversed their iecision, assigning Tuesday. Wednet- s lay and Thur day of this week to tlie icmu?o ot the territories ; and the tarilf is to be taken up to-morrow, hind discussed until Monday next, A when it is to be taken out of committee The great unuiversary of the nation's birth hat passed off very quietly. The executive mansion w us,visited by an unusually lurge number of citizens, it President Tyler, dressed in a full suit of black silk, [? front the manufactory of Mr. Happ, of Beaver coun- * >v.Pennsylvania, received them with his accustomed l* (rank courtesy, and all seemed in the highest spirits. m In the morning, the children of the Sunday Schools all waited upon him, and it was one of the prettiest r, sportuoles oi the day. A bright intelligent lad, tl named Evans, made a very neat and appro- it priate address to the President, who res- ^ ponded in the happiest possible manner tj Hie President remarked, afterwards, that the boy's speech was the best of the two, but this i* ? natter of opinion merely. They were both good, a Mr. Tyler excels nearly all the great men of the pre ,, sent day in extemperaneous speaking, lie is alwa>> 1 forcible and elegant in the highest degree. The temperance people made a descent upon the White House, too, and the President made a capital speech to them. Everything went off in the best mannei imaginable?with the exception of a little bad drum- b ming, it has been one of the quietest days of the ? a jason. p Baltimore. Ci [Correspondence of the Herald.] t] Baltimorr, July 5, 1S40. a Mr. Editor : ? ir The Anniversary of American Independence was cole- k brated yesterday in various ways. A very large propor- r( tion of the citizens retired to different parts of the #coun, f< ry, and the neighboring villages, where they passed the glorious day as seemed to them most tit- q ting. There iv as nothing done in the city except a pro- ci '.ession and celebration by the children composing the va- al rious Sabbath schoola. It has been remarked that only cl irte drunken man wag seen. It may be inferred, therefore, c :lrnt the day was observed rationally. There has not n iccn the slightest accident?every thing went oil pleasant- 01 y and in order. Some of our military companies turne* mt and marched to the country. The " Cadet Boys" ha<i i truly patriotic time of it. The dinner party given by he ladies of Franklin was a very magnificent affair. ThV r< leclaration of independence was prefaced and read by ti II. Brent Esq., and Carroll Spencer, Esq. delivered a very a! tandsomc oration. A patriotic poem adapted to the occa- ai tion was delivered by J. Wills, Esq. Those unsophistica- w ed country lasses presented, 1 do assure you, a most love. v appearance. The dinner they gave us was superb.? May they dhless their souls) live long enough to enjor fr- - p. luent returns of the anniversary so appropriately celebra- ai ted. ? 1 have just heard of a store at Chestnrtown, and n r( (welling, which were blown up by fire being accidental- |] y c mmunicated to some powder in the store. The build. (1 ngs were entirely demolished, hut no lives lost. tr ocvt;ruiui me Bicitmi'UHis ? 11n.11 itrii uu r\cursion? nari rn iot yet returned. I am,ltherefore, unable to say how the) ti are,1, or whether any accident has happened to them. t The universal characteristic ol the day was sobriety. | "emperanco reigned most triumphantly, whilst the feel- y ners of pure patriotism swelled in each bosom. ti The brokers are yet doitg nothing , the banks, how- .j <ver, not being considered brokers, accommodato our nerchants by shaving their Virginia and other paper. ie The morning is cloudy -and threatens rain. -n Yours, RODERICK. tj( ???? jti Phlladelphln, ^ [Correspondence of the Herald] gi PHtliOiLmu, Julyi,18lj "" The day was celebrated hereon the 4th much after the ,, ashion that such days are usually celebrated here. All In ;av the political partizans and temperance societiea, thai ittempted to celebrate the anniversary at all, went out o1 own. The friends of President Tyler dined, to the num. ^ ier of four or five hundreJ, at McArran's garden, anc )i .vere addressed by the Hon. Mr. rroflit of Indiana.and Mr J. W. Tyson, of this city. As a sign of the times, it may b< uoted that the Tyleritcs sent a oommiv.ee with a c.ompli A nentary toast totha democrats dining at Lebanon garden.' Phis looks a little like extending the olive branch, but i1 was not so received; the toast sent back in reply saying .n so many words, that they sought no " alliance," bu relied upon (he justness of their cause for success. ^ The Democratic, celebration was presided over by Oco >1 M. Dallas, and was addressed by him, Hon, Chas Brown i nd B. K. Brewster. There were about four hundred pei .< -ans to dinner. The assemblage was quite enthusiastic, ti itid a good deal more Tylerish than the toast sent to th- i Tyler men would indicate. His vetoes, and especially thi ,ast one, were toasted and applauded to the echo. Dalle ti tud Brown were both loud in praiieof his course in relation to the vetoes. The Whigs dined end celebrated the day at the Masonii n Hall, to the numberof about six Itundre , and were o<1tressed by Governor Morcbead of Kentucky, Jos. R. e Chaadlcr, Wm. B. Reed, and some others. The Catholic Total Ahstiaence Society celebrated the , lay by a procession of some two or three thousand pn ( ons, with the most splendid banners and other decoration ,, that I ever saw on any such occasion. I The day was pleasant, and as generally observed as eve; i before. In the evening, there were more exhibitions of fireworks than 1 ever before remember to have seen. The only accidents that I have heard of were those of n j mail boy who had his hand cut oll by being run overb, i rail road car?the drowning of Charles,son of Mr. Qidcot Hcnll, aged 29 years, hy the swamping of a boat nea: ? Gloucester?the drowning of a young lady near Seven Milt Hun,up the river, and of a man who had his ear bit o(f in p ight at Bush Mill. At Gloucester Point there was a drcadfu igh', and Mr. Adon Wells, the keeper of the hotel, nearlv rilled, besides having ntucli of his furniture demolished ' Vt Roxborough, a Mr. Matthias Hand, aged about twenty- 1 wo, was instantly killed by the explosion of a skyrockei ' A bov, in the suburbs of the city, rumor says, was cut in ' two by a railroad car passing over him. Nothing of consequence wus done at the stock board. 1 City Intelligence. \ Folice.?Neither of the police offices have been the * scene of any important arrest*. The usual number o' rum heads, rowdies, Sic., were arraigned and packed off, some to the Tombs, and others discharged. ^ The Boat Race came off yesterday opposite Castb- 1 Garden and the Battery, and the promnnado of the garder | was crowded to witness it. Tne first prize, i* silvei ,| chased goblet n orth $38, w as won by the two oared boai r< Kox, beating the Wasp and another boat. The fotn oared race, prize a silver chased and wrought goblet and , <alvcr to match, worth $*3, was won by the Atlantic ol r Gravesend, beating the Staten Island. The six oaret' ? race, pri/o an elegant wrought anil chased silver pitche worth $1*6, was carried off by the Newburgh boys in the " Oalatier, beating tlioj Ragle ami Gazelle. Th* prize v wers all liberally contributed by the proprietors o' Cast la Gai den, who appear to sparo neither money not ? inventive faculties, to adJ to ths enjoyment of our citizens, th Fise.?About 10 o'clock on Monday evening, fire wat discovered proceeding from the root of building No. 17/ roadw ay, the lower part of which is occupied by Messrs. Clark V Sar'on, and the lolls bv Messrs. Robinson & Humphreys, P. it H. Jacks, and Mr. White, dagucrreo 1 typer. It was soon extinguished. The fire occurred it the garret, but whether from a tocket falling through th' open scuttle, or from design, appeared to bedoubtlul. Sri dbx Death.?Mr. Robert Campbell, a native of thi city Mged 38 yean, employed at the chemical factory i< ' Uii street, suddenly died on Sunday evening, lie ton' Ilia ' nner a* usual, and wa* in good health and spirit.. 1 \bo.it tan minutes after his leaving the room, his will 1 is J occasion to go to the wood house, and discovered hii u the privy. In a reclining position. Suppoain : tha h ' iad fainted, she took hold of him, hut found that he w t S due and cold. Every effort was made to restore him, hi t iu vain. Verdict, died of apoplexy. Accidejit.?A hoy named Reuben Garrison, of 135 Eli raheth street, aged eleven years, accidentally wounde. himself iu the calf of the left leg by the premature (lis " charge o( a pistol, which he was in the act of cocking. < Two Mats Dsowsto.-Thomas Watmongh, a native ot ' England, aged 40 ye-lrs, and Thomas Quagan, of Ireland J3, went out in a skiff from near the loot of Manhattai M street,on Sunday morning, and were upset and drowned ^ The liodiea were soon recovered, and effotts made to r< ' store them, but without effect. It was understood, whet Cl they went off, that they were going fishing, (iuavsa'wife, however, testified that her husband informed hei ' previous to leaving home, that he was going to get ?i weed fbr his hog. Watmoiigh has no connexions in thii country?Qnngun has left a small family. Wrdict, acci T lentally drowned. ? AvoTiirs.?The bo ly of a man was diaeovcred jester lay morning floating in the dock, at Pier No. II, Eas 1 River, between the schooner Trnttic an ! the wharf. H 1 "aa atheltic, ai'out 35 years of ngc, and ha I on a bUi. ' 'ress coat, dark bombazine pnn'nloons and figured sill ' ind cotton vast. He seems to lia\ a been a tailor by prolr 1 ion, two tailors' ihimblet, and some needles hsving hee ootid in his pocket. ]]e appeared te have been in the wa 1 ter but a short time. Verdict, fonnd drowned. V Stiii AvoTiira ?In the afternoon, yesterday, a man .. va? discovered floating in a dangerous pond whicn is sif"rod to exist between Washington and Wast streets, ne* ' b* Bsttery, He appeared to ha ye bean about i* years of j inan reposes a more generous and unhesitating con fidence in those he deems his friends than Fresidcni Tyler, and no man has a greater horror of perfidy A lesson will be taught to some of the office holders in your city before the season is over. Ship Building.?Westervelt and Mackay have just laid the keel of a splendid ship, to be of 1,400 tons burthen. And Lawrence and Sneden have ust fini.ihed a steamer, worth nearly 840,000, which is to run on the eastern coast. Our ship yards begin to look up again. British Sr kvey.?The British Government have ordered the steamship Avon, Capt W. F. W Owen, to the Bh>' ef Fundv, for the purpose of making a thorough survey of its coasts, harbors. Arc. What's Tire Matter??More thunder and lightning has played about the country this year than for several years past. Who's to Pay 1?About two million acres of western land are to be sold in August next, without , redemption, for taxes. Killed on the Fourth.?At least one hundred 1 m the Union, by powder and rum None, however, in this city. 1 Health or Nr.v Orleans.?-Eleven persons wer* | lying daily on the 26th alt. This looks decided!) i >.id. 1 Ste uurs Burnt ?The Commodore and Virgi. iia were both burnt to the water's edge, on th29th ultimo, while lying at a ship yard in Cincinnati. Steamboat Building at Pittsburg.?Twenty, five steamboats were built at Pittsburg from the 1st of last January to the l?t of July. Hard Work.?To look at the sun without winking. Niblo's.?Never was the peculiar characteristic of this establishment more fully shown than on the mirth; though upwards of six thousand of our citi:cns were here en'oying the numerous amusement irovided and not an accident occurred, or an angr word was heard the whole evening. Allwasordc ind respectability. The Kavels|were receive with acclamations. The Vaudeville company give two clever pieces this evening, and Edge mak?? s ds.'luvol hi" wonderful rt See the advertise* D'Af' j I tiul a i rjnt*r by profusion, having in his pocket a lail book, oa which the name of 14 WclU" wai written, ul containing an account of pio*a work on 11 6hak>i>eare' ul the "Common Prayer," at 33^ cent* per token. He ore a dark (lreat coat, dark cloth pantaloons, and figured [>i was a'out t\\ e feet *ix inches high, and had dark air. He appeared to have been some time in the w ater, ad it is supposed that the concussion from the tiring of moon in that vicinity, brought the body to the surfa;#. erdict, found d:owned. The Coronet ?s jury presented le pond a^ being a dangerous nuisanwu, this being the rcond or third person that has perished there. Conrt Cale*nl*r?1This day. Common Pleas-?No'. 57,1. 3, 133, 15, 31, *3, 39, M, M, ?, 117, MS, 127,129, 187. C mcl'l r Court.?N'c. 11, 91 to 99, II to 39, 41 to 44, 4a. r, 16. B&nlcrnpt Ll?t. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK. Jl-lv 6?Paul J. Kigueira, New* York. Sept. 18. John Whitely Breese, N. Y., August 4. Lucius Oiglow, (late firm Ouult, Biglow St Co. furriers) . V., August 4. Hugh .Vct'orfiuodale, merchants, N. Y. Harris Aronsun, clerk, N. Y., Sept. 15. William W. Carrbull, attorney and counsellor, N. Y., UR. 4. George Moore, clerk, N. Y. Border Humbug.?The Ni.- ara Chronicle, in speaking fthe American troops, usserts that " desertions Iron, the merican side of the line are now so frequent as to render almost a needless task fur Congress to pass a formal vote r the reduction of'lis army. l)uring the last few wweks early a full company have, as the ' enlightened ' papers ould say, fled from' military tyranny to lind a refuge in lis laud of freedom.'' The Butcher* of Ghent. ft?- A NEW FRENCH NOVEL, WITH TWELVE ngravings, will lie published in a Double Brother Jonainn this morning. Thi* popular French Romance i? one of the moit excitig stories we ever read, it combines faithful history with eeply affecting narrative of wrong, autTering, and bloodied?and portrays the cruelties oi the Spaniards of the nip of Phillip II. id glowing colors. The Wood Engravings are the most beautiful specimens f the art ever attempted in this country. 1'iice of the Work, 12J cen's?or 10 copies for $1. The sttal discount to Agents and Newsmen. The country edition of this Novel is, by a decision of the stmaster General, subject to Newspaper Postage only, 'he city edition will be neatly ibound in a yellow cover, .ctters should always be postpaid, or frank'ed by a posttaster according to law. WILSON & COMPANY, Publishers, 163 Nassau street, New York. ft?- THE KREMLIN DINING SALOONS, ill ROADWAY?Though we did not give this beautiful nd fashionable rosoit for gentlemen dining down town, hat is generally termed amongst the corps editorial a uir for the 4th, we did, however, give the bill of fare; nd such a one wo qt stion never appeared in the olumnsof anewspapcr. Many a time were we asked in le coarse of the day, how was it possible to provide such bill at such a season 1 We inv ariably said that nothing i the culinary department was beyond the reach of mine ost, Cotter. Ilero is really the place to meet genteel soiety, and get a cheap dinner and wines. We particularly scommena this plaee to our Southern friends, who are ind of dining in clubs, and for reasonable charges. ft?- THE AMERICAN ANTIBILIOU8 CATHAR'IC PILL?This medicine is peculiarly adapted to this limatc. By stimulating to healthy action all the biliary pparatus and digestive organs, and removing vitiated teretions from the system, it gives new tone to all the vital owers, and preserves from the inroads of that numerous lass of maladies produced by indigestion and derangetents of the liTer. Sold in boxes at 60 cents, anu 26 cents ach. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Pnneipal Office of the College, 97 Nassau street. ft?- SCHOOLEY'S MOUNTAIN SPRINGS.?This omantic and healthy place of resort should not he forgot n bv those who intend leaving the city for relaxation nd pleasure. We perceive y an advertisement in our olumns that there has been a new route established, to 'liich we would direct a'tentiom. ft?- ANOTHER ATTESTATION IN FAVOR OF case's Candy. New York, July 2, 1843. Messrs. Pease nd Son 48 Division street: Sirs, the object of this certifiate is to inform you anu the public of the benefits 1 have sceived in a long and tedious illness from the use of your [orchound Candy. I have been for twenty-six years sficted with a very severe cough, for the cure of which I ied numerous medicines, but found none that afforded ic so much relief as your candy. My cough has been at mos so bail that I could not rest night or day. I found le spring and fall the most annoying seas ns, as nothing could use would allay the irritation ; I was seized three ears ago lost June, with spitting blood ; I however parally recovered from that attack, and was quite smart uit1 September following ; this attack was more alarming lun the former, so that I iiad two regular physicians attilling me, who told me it was useless for me to take any ore madicine, as mv case they considered hopeless. I jwever made use of your candy, and i felt the effects ol s virtues in the easing of my cough and strengthening of y frame. 1 am no w able to attend to my work, and I real fateful to you for the invention. I did not use the randy cording to direction, hut as much as I was able to buy, atil you generously furnished me with sufficient. Vou in publish this, aad its truth will at all times be ocknowidgod by, your, truly, Mrs. Frances Hyats, 9 Lewi* at. TO THE FEMALE SEX.-An invaluable Medline tor the cure of all those diseases peculiar to the sex, nd for the restoration and preservation of the functions f the female organs, is offered in the Restorative I'ills f the Colleokof Medicixe and Pharmacy. Sold inboxea t $1,40 cents, and 36 cents each. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent, Office of the College, 97 Nassau street. {ft?-THE FOLLOWING ARE CUT FROM THE harlcston Transcript From the N. Y. Journal of Commerce. Miss Margaret Pat f e r sox, Morris street, Jersey City, ail her foot badly scalded by boiling water, so that the tin came off and the foot was in a dreadful state, and noling would heal or cure i'. till she got Dai lay's Pain Exacting Salve, from 71 Maiden Lane, which gave her iniant relief and healed and ctired it in on astonishing short me. The family of Mr. Isaac Patterson of Jersey City, re referred to for the fact. It will cure any burn or scald, in an incredulous short me. P. M. COHEN &. CO., Agents. From the Boston Post. The Pilrs ajcd ali. Sores.?Hay's Liniment is known ow to thousands, as a most extraordinary remedy for licsc afflictions. It if imj>ossihle to tell in a newspaper, In uch a manner at to oh uin full credence, the effects and enefits of this article, so general is the practice of adveriscrs of extolling articles of no merit. Such personal re rrences will he given, as tohring convietion to the minds ftl.A mncl ,,r,t,, lI,,. .?Will c. rt'.. ..I.. -.1 >.?w? uiK'wuviiugi ..assessIVICK vmj ?>iv OlilUU(^ icir friends, if they ha? a not heard ol or known its effects ? nd if they do not "hear it more warmly praised than any thcr salve, let them not get it. All fancy or cxaggeraior is positively excluded from these statements, and it is etermined to say nothing of its merits, >ut what could be illy proved by a host of witnesses, in any court of justice. Fill yon look at tho thing and the proofs at 71 Maiden ,ana, "New York, where it may be had. r. M. COHEN A CO., Agents. From the New York Sun. Mr. O. Freeliflrn, Merchant, 183 Front street, New 'ork, has given permission to use his name freely as to aving been cured of a distressing rheumatism, of loag landing, by Hcwes' Nerve and Bone Liniment, after a rrat variety of other remedies lis 1 been tried in vain ? , 'ho positive and quick effects of this article arc so wall no wn to all who have heard of it, ng to i equlre no refernee. Those who re ignorant or unbelieving are reuested to call on Mr. I reeboin, or at 71 Maiden Lane, lew York, where overwhelming testimony may be seen, nd the article procured. r. M. COHEN St CO., Agent*. From the American. it difficulty that a really good article or reuiody can bo rought before the people with any pro*poet of gaining redcnce. Wc know of a remedy that deserves far mora oticethan it gets. The proprietor makes his assertiona 'lout it in SHCh a way, that though oarrying great appa. :it condor with them, they are so extravagant that the iiblio will not believe them. Let such, then go to the irner of Christopher and Washington streets, and behold wonder?Henry Yates, snatched, as it were, as "a brand om the burning," and healed from fire, though given up r dead. Let them go to 71 Maiden Lane, New York,and icre see what has done it, Dalley'* Pain Extracting Salve -and there learn of a great many more cases of the most ingcrous burns and sores cured by Mr. Dalley's salve, liich is a miracle. P. M.COHEN tk CO., Agents, From the Evening Signal. Remark ari.e Occi-rkxce.?A gentleman of wealth and icient family, residing in Broadway, had been for more lan twenty year* acriple, from chronic rheumatism, and r much of tlic time confined to his hod, unable to attain ty thing like an erect position, and when able to go out, infined to his carriage. He has lately gained his natuil shape and health, and walks erect and with firmness, blessing he nsver expected to attain. Though unwilngto be made subject ol a newspaper article, he cannot fuse, forth* benefit of sufferers, to give verbal assurance " his wonderful restoration, which, indeed, must now bn no wn to all his friends, lie has recovered the use of his mbs by the uscofthe India Vegetable Elixir and Hewes' erveand Bone Liniment. Wo Irani that there are seveil other cases nearly as remarkable, and that the persons ave given permission to be referred to. All of the above valuable preparations are to be had of ie Proprietor's Agents Messrs. P. M. Cohen fc Co , Drug, iits, f? Hayne itieet, Charleston, South Carolina, and ouistock k Co., 71 Maiden Lane, New York. Cry-' THE AMERICAN ANTI-BILIOUS PILL, PRE ared by the new Collcok or Mediciisc xxd PiiarM*act, ud by them first offered to tha American public, has al ady, in numerous instances, establiahel incontestable roof of its vfficacy, not only in restoring the healthy endition of the digestive organs, but in preventing tho tack of those numerous diseases peculiar to our climate, bis preparation cannot be too highly recommended, and lould be kept in every family. Sold in boxes at fifty nnts ortwenty-five cents each. W. S. RICHARDSON, Jlgetl. I'rincipal Office ol the College, 97 Nassau street. (Ob IMPORTANT NOTICE TO IMMIGRANTS AND RAVELLKR9.?The severe and trying influences of ir climate arc well known, and tho Coli.eok or Mr.musr aid Pharmacy, have compounded a preparation lor icexprcsa purpose of removing tho?e affections which rigimte in this way. Persons who hove recently landed l tue country and travellers are particularly liable to lese diseases, which arerhiefly ow ing to derangement ?f ie biliary apperat?s and they are particularly admon< bed to use this remedy which may now be had at the lice ol the College, and of Its agents in the country.-* 'he other preparations of the College, such as the Tonic lixturr forthe euro of debility, Medicines for delieata iscs, Ac., An., may also ba Uaa as above, with full Kttion* for toe. W, ?. RIClIARDIONv 'imiipal OflUe oi the Ooliaf?, V! Nassau it, N J 4