Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 27, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 27, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD' S?w York, Wcdnmdajr, July 27, 1H42. 0>? An Evening edition of the Herald will be published every day, for the present, on the arrival of the Southern mail at 3 o'clock, P. M The news from Washington is beginning to have some interest. (fc>. An Extra Herald will be published immediately on the arrival oi the British Queen steamer, with later inielligeuce from Europe. QCf* The Carrier for the Herald in the Htteenth Ward, is directed to take out his papers early, and to serve liia patrons beiore 7 o'clock in the morning, otherwise we shall remove him, and api>oint another iu his place. No grumbling. Steam whip British Queen. The Queen has not yet made her appearance. She has now been sixteen days at sea. The County Court?-Administration of Justice, A very curious, amusing, instructive and interesting debate took place yesterday in the County Court, on the legality of admitting Judges Lynch and Noah to act as the members of that body. A full und accurate report will be found in this day's paper. first tlnnrr tKnt utrilxan tlm mind io tlm av/too bive modesty of the two judges, persisting to claim ilieir seats? oue of them shaking to the matter hefore the question was determined by the Court, from the opinions given in the debate it may well be questioned whether Judge Lyncher Judge Noah has any right to sit in that the statute under which they claim the power. The Mayor, the Recorder, and, though last not least, Judge Inglis appear to have strong doubts on the legality of this claim. We trust that these eminent functionaries will take time and calmly decide whether there is law and warrant for their admission. If there is, let them have their seats? it there is not, let them be ejected with decorum and courtly regard. The debate however only developes the outside of a very important movement in city politics and Wall street influences. It is generally said out of doors, that the motive for this strange proceeding is to make up a majority to remove the present District Attorney, and to appoint in his place Mr. N. B. Blunt. To Mr. Blunt personally, there might possibly be no objection, on the score of talent and attainments, but the way in which this purpose is 4>ught lobe effected, and the influences at work to carry it through, may well be questioned. In the history of parties heretolore in this city, we believe the democrats never yet attempted to remove a faithful and eornpetent District Attorney, or even Recorder,before the legal expiration of his term of office. It has been reserved for the whigs who have by accident got a majority in the Corporation, to act with out reason, against reason, ana in a spirit Uiat is by no means commendable. Indeed there seems to be a fatality attending the whig party in New York. The same Wall street influence which first used, and then broke down the popularity of Governor Seward, seems to be driving the whigs of the Corporation on the same rocks and quicksands. Wall street influence, whose rapacity .aid tyranny have mainly caused the present state ol things in the i>tate and country, is now at work in laying the seeds of an overthrow in the fall elec> tions. We presume that it will be all powerful in the present?as in past cases. Hut it is curious to observe Recorder Tallmadge forced into a false position by the very men and prints that were ready to cut his throat when he was appointed to the place he fills. The whig members of the Corporation have had a glorious chance to make themselves popular with the mass of the people?but if they give in entirely to Wall street influence, they will follow in the footsteps ol the Governor, and he wrecked as he has been. The County Court opens again to-day, and the dehate will be renewed. Crniors Incident?Natural Characteristics.? Yesterday morning a lady and gentleman, took a boat and made a visit to the two foreign ships ol war now lying near the Battery. They first went on board the French steamship of war, the magnificent Gomar. As soon as they made known then wishes, they were received with the greatest gal lantry and politeness by the officers on the quartei deck. They were shown every part of the ship? the machinery?the ward rooms?and although the aallant French officers could only speak a very lit ik* orojtcn rjignsn, tney contrived 10 make tlie visii extremely agreeable. On leaving, they were attended lo the boat with great attention and politeness. Now mark the contrast. The same lady and gentleman made a visit to the British ship of war, War. spite. On arriving at the ship, a card was demanded in a gruff voice. The gentleman replied that he was a private individual, and had not prepared himself with a card. After some grumbling they were admitted on board ; but not an officer stirred fron; the quarter deck. The visiters were permitted tc tind their own way round the ship, while the British officers stared at them from a distance, and the petty officers talked how easy it would be for the Warspite to whip the North Carolina, in spite of hei many guns. This is a very characteristic incident, indicating the British and French manners to a tittle. How to make a New Evening Pater go!?Tak< the news of a morning paper, which is sold for i penny?stick into it new heads, and clap it into ai evening paper?prefix a few twaddling paragraphs? and then sell it for two cents. This is the way ti go it. Elegant Extracts.?The latest bouquet o choice epithets bestowed upon "Captain Tyler' bv the respectable and learned whig nartv. an these :?" A corrupt, unprincipled scoundrel. Shame! Naval Court Martial.-^Correction.?Our re porter made an error yesterday in including thi name of Captain Dallas 111 the list of officers to b trie I Fortunately, this gentlemen has not reachei this equivocal distinction, and we presume he ha no desire forsuch a species of runk. From Chili.?We learn that the Bolivian urm were marching m April last, toward* [.ima, an that Lt F lente had been poisoned. Revolution! 11 that country, take place before breakfast, a usual. Novel am> Naval Arrival.?The U. S. hrt| Vpprentice, Lo ut. F.. W. >iortes, has arrived tron her orui-e " along shore," Hnd anchored near Li t?omv, off the Battery. This little war craft is a full ngged brig, with t hull no bigger th in that of a pilot boat. She ii manned exclusively by apprentice boys, who an governed by the rules and regulations of the navy There are forty-three boys on board, skitlul in sea munsliip. and great in everything but their owi size. The Apprentice left Boston some weeks ago, an since then she has visited Nantucket, New Bedfori New London, New Haven, liarttord, and half dozen other ports. This cruise has given the bo; .1 vast deal of practical information of the seapor ?>n the eastern coast, besides affording them mut amusement. In u short time the little brig will return to Be ton. Meanwhile let every one see her. Naval.?The United Slates ships St. Loui -Vorktown, Bale, and Shark, were at Callas on t| 23d of April. The Cyane had sailed for Payta the St. Louis would sail for home?and the Dale 1 Africa. Eastern Steam Boat Mail. ?This mail nowgo d'rect to Providence, in the boats connected wt the Independent Line. This is in consequence ome difficulty between the Providence and Sto ington Rail Roads. Harnden goes the same rout County Court?The Movement In relation to turning out Mr. Whlllii|. There was considerable excitement in and around ' ^ the City Hall yesterday, in consequence of the J k above movement; and the doom of the Aldermen's j room were kept locked and guarded, so as only to ? let in the various members of the Court and the ti press, until they were all assembled. s, The first person who entered wasJudge Inglis.look- 0 ing pale, cahn, dignified, and honest; and as though C he had made up Ins mind to act according to law. p ^oon after this the Recorder, Judge Ingraliam, Aid. e Davies, and Mr. Lowndes entered, each lookmg as j b grave as became the importance of tlie occasion, a except his honor the Recorder, who laughed and t talked with us much nonchalunce as though lie had ? come to attend u wedding instead of an execution, c and wondering how the story came out that he was gone on a fishing party. Soon after this Aldermau Underwood entered alone, looking pale and determined, and like a man t who had made up his mind to remove Mr. Whi- j, ting. After him came Judge Noah, looking as red and rosy as though he had just risen from a good J* dinner, or a bowl of good turtle soup, at Downmg'a, 'J or the Rank Cofl'ee House. He laughed and talk- ^ ed with Tallmadge and two or three others, and then cracked a joke or two with Alderman Purdy, and then went over to the other side of the room, ' and had a laugh with somebody else. Judge Lynch g came in looking exceedingly grave and solemn, and sat down near the reporter's table, on the right nand side of the room. The Mayor came tn and took ^ his seat by the side of the Alderman of the I0th,and commenced writing busily, looking all the while very calm, very good natured. hot tolerably determi ned. Twohandsome,gentlemanly looking young men came in, sat on the steps of Judge Ulsnoeffer's 1 seat, and |<asaed money from one to another?wlie- J tlier it was a bet about Whiting or not, we couldn't learn. Charles King came in Boon after, looking f very stately, but minus, we believe, a cravat. He s appeared in high spirits, b"t soon picked up his hat t and put out. Alaeriuun Balis came in last, look- \ i ing very pale, and any thing but well. \ Judge Pi.nhokfker took the chair^Mr. Jarvis,the d 1 clerk, called over the names ol the Aldermen, the t 1 three Judges of tbe Common l'leas, the Recorder, r and the Mayor ; but did not call the names of Lynch and Noah. Mayor Morris moved that the doors be opened, and spectators be admitted. This was seconded by Purdy, and carried. Spectators were admitted. ti '1 he Recorder then moved that the names of t Lynch and Noah be added to the members of the t Court. 1 The Mayor wished to hear the reasons of the mo- r tion. ' The Recorder said that his associate Lynch lead ; lullv examined thesulject and was well prepared to r give the reasons why he supposed he was entitled to j a seat here. * Judge Lynch rose and said that being called on ( somewhat vruxpcctedljf, he should make use of little > in the way of argument, but state tacts. lie thought ' the Supreme Court had decided the question of 1 his right to be there, and the decisions of the Su- ' preme Court were the law of the land until they ( were set aside. He cited the case of Livingston, ; District Attorney, versut the Albany Common Pleas, f reported in Wendell, und said lie would rend the li opinion of Judge Nelson, as being much more to the I purpose thun any thing he could say. (At this mo- 1 dest remark there was a smile.) He considered the Court of Common Pit-as as u thing of yesterday, (a whereas the Court of Sessions was as old as the e.\- v istence of the colony itself. He went on to make j, a very feeble statement to show that hy the law of p 1840, he had a right to sit there. The term County b Court* showed that the Court of Sessions was one of v those Courts. k Mayor Morris replied, and said, that by the very section Judge Lynch had quoted, there was a di- J lemma that he, Lynch, could not get out of. That | very section was directly opposed to theConstitu- ? tion of the State; and it pretended to take away the t power front the County Court, where the charter V placed it, and placed it in no Cowt whatever, but t gave it to any assemblage of men who might meet ' together and place their names to a pa|>er, and call * themselves a Court. The term| County Courts ap- ? plied to those officers who had the right to sit under , the session, both in the Sessions and Common Pleas, a and transact both civil and criminal business consti- d tutionally. And Judges Lynch and Noah had no I power to sit in the Common Pleas. They mere v judges under the statute?nut ronstitntional judges at * all?having no constitutional powers at all! That I* every one knows. Ther are only mere JadfBsd |' the ( ourt of Sessions. They are not constitutional " officers?being appointed by a statute subsequent to ,, the constitution, and in violation of it. Tney are tl not, therefore. Judges of ths County Courts within 1 the meaning of that clause of the constitution regu > luting the appointment of the District Attorney. ? Judge Lync h rose apparently in a heated and s angry manner, and said that too much dependence " ought not to be placed on the opinion of the Mayor, ' t as lie had before been mistaken on this law. The Mayor wished him to state the instance i Judge Lynch?Why vou said that these Judges i were not constitutional, and ought not to l?- paid < iheir salaries; and spoke against it; and that's the ' r heat way to tell of a man's opinion. He (Lynch) defied any man to point out any diflerence between , him and Noah 011 one hand, and Judges Inglis and ( Ingntham on the other. (At this Inglis almost burst | out laughing.) And lie (Lynch) considered the Court , ol Sessions of <|iufe as much importance us the Court i of Common Pleas. < c Mayor Morris said he would explain the difler- " ence between them. The associate Judges of the J Court of Sessions were only half what Judges In- ' graham and Inglis were. (A laugh.) The former 'f were only associate Judges of one Court, while the t latter were Judges of both Courts. t Judge Inolis said, that by the act of 1840 Judge* I f.i/nrh and Noah tcert not Judge* of the County * Court. They have no authority to act as members ' of the County Court, in removing special Justices " and others. The act of 18(0 only authorises the as- J 1 sociate Judges of the Session to sit with the mem- ' ( bere of the County Court for the sole purpose of np- , pointing the District Attorney, and for no other t 1 whatever. Therefore, il Lynch and Noah could not t claim their right to sit in the CoHnty Court bv a fair 1 . interpretation of the Constitution of 1821, they 1 ennui noi i?- aiitiwcn 10 su in n tor removing any one. He wished (he matter laid on the table, to 1 give time to consider the question. If J udges Lynch ] : and Noah were not bv the Constitution entitled to ( ait as members of the County Court, he trusted there i was sufficient firmness anet integrity in the Court to ? resist all attempts they may make to sit in this Court. 1 The Kecorukk alao wished the matter adjourned, 1 to give him time to consider. The Mayor asked as a matter of right what the } Court was called for! Nobody could tell. It was then moved that the Court adjourn till the , r first of September, as the month of August was the ? only relaxation the Common Pleas Judges could have. This was lost, s The Mayor moved that they adjourn to the first 1 Tuesday in September. The Alderman of the Fifth wanted Lynch and Noah to vote. Lynch tried to speuk. Judge Nous protested agaist this; he knew that " he was as imp irtial as any man; and no fair lawyer e could deny that tt was very doubtful whether Judges Lynch and Noah were entitled to sit inthisCourt , And it was very improper and undignified to allow fudge Lynch by a long explanation thus indirectly a to act as a member of this Court. The Court then adjourned to this day noon. y Latest from Havana ?Bi'R.ninc. of a Steam d Ship.?We have received by the attention of Capi, tain Ellis of the packet ship Hellespont, Havana a papers to the 14th instant inclusive. A ship from Boston arrived off Havana, and communicated with an outward bound vessel. ' when she immediately stood off and sailed for Hos1 ton again, there being no freight of whatever nature 1 for large vessels. There waa very little sickness on hoard the slup1 ping in |x>rt. A few cases only of fever had oc9 curred on honrd the jerk heel vessels. On shore, ! however, the vonnte was prevalent and very fatal. We learn that the Br. steamer Teviot, lying in * Havana, took fire on th? 14th insf. from tj>onlaneout 14 cnmhwrt ion ot the coal in her lower hold. The money and ammunition were got out,and the steamer filled J with water from her engines. The precise damage ' was not ascertained, hut is sup|)osed to he considerable. She was recently from Vera Cruz. ^ The West India Mail Steamship Company seem h '? ^>C n'?rt Their loss by ninning the steamers alone is iliooo per week. Then to lose the Medina, then a ship load of coal, then having * the Clyde run ashore, then the Teviot half burnt, up is ruinous indeed. '* Fao>i Mstimokas.?The Creole brings dates to early in he the month, and a letter published in the < onricr, dated the _ * S'?U* lha.l(jen Ar.,M* '>M resigned the command of the Eastern div ision of the Mexican army. (Jen Here* or his successor, arrived at fcletamnra* a few days since, |l. intends to visit this idere, and then examine th? otliei Ou ns and villages along (he frontier. The Texians act >Ii the defensive, ami do not venture fnrther than Bexar.? CS (Jeniial Woll comman is ahn it twelve hundred men on th h'1 Ri? Orande, and his scouting parties are pushed al, most as far as Bexar, ol n" T m: Tmii ?n? i run (>> itii This paper has clian e. ged hands again. Beresford, KoulksliCo. nowUaveit. Important from the Far West. tl We have received the annexed intelligence from *' liaaouri and Illinois, disclosing more of thecharac- h 'T and morals of the great Mormon movement. ? Joe Smith seems to he in the same predicament in * /hich Mahomet found lumselt, when the Korcish 11 rihe repudiated liis mission, and attacked his per j on. The present explosion has probably grown out r f the jealousies and ambition existing between j look Bennett, tlie Generul, and Joe Smith, the Pro- 1 het of the Saints. According to the account of ach of the other, both master spirits seem to have ieen overflowing with love for handsome women nd goods and chattels. Probably Bennett thought hat Joe was getting mora than his share of beauty ind booty?hence the military ardor of the former t could not stand the prophetic monopoly and power , if the latter. The particulars which we publish are most exraordinary indepd. A plurality of wives, if we can iclieve Martha Brotherton, seems to have been ;radually forming an article in the Mormon creed, flie whole explosion is so mixed up with prophecy, lolitics, love, ambition, folly, wisdom and fanaticism, that it presents one of the most singular deveo|>emcnts of human nature that history has recorded lince the age of Mahomet. Read and be wise. [From th* St. Louis Bulletin, July 16.] ritrthrr diicloinre* of General Harnett?The Singular Story of Martha 11 Brotherton?Morale of the Mormon* ? Prophecy and Petticoat!?Wonder* of the Hew Revelation. St. Lorm, Mo., July 15. 1 am about to repair to the Fait for the purpose of pubishnig u "History of nir S*esT?,'' or important dis'logurea in relation to Joe Smith and the Mormons; 1 shall, lowever, be in readiness to substantiate my statements restive to the participation of Joe Smith in the attempted assassination ol (io v. Boggs, w hen ever be is demanded and ecured by the Executive of Missouri. The following later from ?.i*s Brotherton, details a cusc of black-hearted illainy precisely similar to those of Mrs. Sarah M. Pratt, vife of Professor Orso Pratt, und Miss Nancy Higdon, laiik'liier of Sidnev Uiire-m. Kso.. as noticed in the "San [amo Journal," and hundreds of others that might be tamed?it speaks for itself. Yourr, respectfully, JOHN C. BENNETT. St. Louts, Mo., July 13th, A. D., 1947. 5kn. Joiin C. Bf.nnett:? Dear Sir:? I left Warsaw a short time since for this city,and having lecn called upon by you,through the "Sangomo Journal, ' o come out and' disclose to the world the facts of he case in relation to certain propositions made o me at Nauvoo, by some of the Mormon leaJers, I low proceed to respond to the call, and discharge what I :onsidcr to lie a duty devolving upon me as an innocent, tut insulted and abused female. I had been at Nauvoo iear three weeks, during which time mv father's family eceived frequent visits lrom elders Brigliam Young, and deber C. Kimball, two of the Mormon apostles, when nrly one morning they both came to mv brother in-law's John Mcllwrick's) house,at w hich pluce 1 then was on a . isit, and particularly requested me to go and spend a fewlays with them. 1 told them I could not at that time, ns ny brother-in-law was not at home; how ever they urged ne to go the next day and spend one day with them; the lav being tine I accordingly went. When I arrived at the dot of the hill Young anil Kimball were standing convertng together. They both came to me, and, after several lettering compliments, Kimball wished me to go to his totise first. I said it was immaterial to me, and accordingy went. We had not, however, gone many steps when foiing suddenly stopped, and saiil he would go to that mother's (jioiutiug to a little log hut a few yards distant,) ndtell him that you (speaking to Kimball,) and brother Hover, or Grover, (I do not remember which,) rill value his land. When he had gone, limball turned to me and said, ".Martha, I want you to say o my wife, when you go to my house, that you want to uv some things at Joseph's store, (Joseph Smith's,) and 1 vill say I am going with you to show you the way. Yoti mow you want to aee the Prophet, and you will then lave an opportunity." 1 made no reply. Young again nade his appearance, and the subject was dropped. We oon reached Kimball's house, where Young took his cave, saying, " 1 shall see you again, Martha." 1 renamed at Kimball's near an hour, when Kimball seeing hat 1 would not tell the lies he wished me to, told them to lis wife himself. He then went and whispered in her ar, and asked if that would please her. " Yes," said she, ' or 1 can go along with you and Martha." "No," saiil le, " I have some business to do, and I will call for you ifterwards to go with me to the debate," meaning the delate between yourself and Joseph. To this she consented, to Kimball and I went to the store together. As we were ^oing along, he said, "Sister Martha, are you willing to o all that the Prophet requires you to do7" I said, 1 he. leved I was, thinking of course ne would require nothing irong. " Then," said he, " are you ready to take connel 7" I answered in the altirmative, thinking of the great lid glorious blessings that had been pronounced upon my cad, if 1 adhered to the counsel of those placed over me a the Lord. " Well," said he, " there are many things evealed in these last days that the world would laugh and cofl at; but unto us is'given to know the mysteries of he kingdom." He further observe), " Martha you must earn to hold your tongue, and it will be well with ou. You will see Joseph, and very likely have some onversaton with him, and he will tell you what you hall do." When we reached the building, he led me up J iome stairs to a small room, the door of which was lock- 1 d, and on it thn following inscription?" Positively no ' nlmittuncu." He observed, " Ah ! brother Joseph must lie sick, for, strange to say, he is not here. Comedown into the tithing otttce, Martha." He then left me in the tithing office and went out, I know not where. In this attice weretwo men writing, one of whom, William C.layIon, I hail seen in England: the other I did not know. Voting came in and seated himself before me, and asked where Kimball was. I said he had gone out. He said it wasallright. Soon after Joseph came in and spoketo onu jf the clerks, and then went up stairs followed by Voting. ' Immediately alter Kimball came in. "Now, Martha,,' 1 laid he, " the Prophet has come ; come upstairs." I went, ' tnd we found Young and the Prophet alone. I was introluced to the Prophet by Young. Joseph ottered me hi? leat, and, to my astonishment, the moment I was seated loseph and Kimball w alked out of the room and left me vith Young, who arose, locked the door, closed the win- 1 low, and drew the curtain. He then came and sat he- I ore mc anil said, ' This is ourprivatc room, Martha." "in- ' Iced, sir," said I, "1 must be highly honored to be permitted o enter it." He smiled, and then proceeded?" Sitter dartha, 1 want to ask you a few questions : will you aniwerthem?" " Yee, sir,"raid I. " And will you promise tot to mention them to any one ?" " If it is your desire, ir," said I, "I will not." "And yon will not think nny the vorse of me for it, will you, Martha V said he. " No'sir," replied. " Well," said he, " w hat are your feelings tovards me P"?1 replied " My feelings arc just the same towards you that th y ever'were, sir." " But, to some to he jioint more closely," said he " have not you an affecion for me, that, were it lawful and right, you could iccept oi me for your hushattd and companion?"' My feeltigs at that moment were indescribable. QoJ only koows hem. What, thought 1, are tlieae men that I thought almost perfection itself, deceivers, and is all my fancied happiness but a dream f 'Twas even so ; "but my next hought was. which is the liest way for me to act at this ime : if I say m>, they may do as they think proper ; and '? ss; yes, I never would. So I considered it best to ask for time to think and pray about it. I therefore said, If it w as lawful and right perhaps I might ; but you know, sir, itkis not." " Well, nut," said he, " brother" Jo-eph has a revelation from God that it is lawful and right or a man to have two wives ; for as it was in the days ol Abraham, so it shall be in these last days, and whoever is the first that is willing to take tip the cross will receive the greatest blessings ; and if you will accept of me I will tako you straight to the celestial kinglorn ; and if you will have me in this world, I will have you in that which is to come, and brother Joseph will marry us here to day. and you can go home this evening and > our parents will not know| any thing about^t." "Sir," said I, " I should not like to do any thing of the kind without the permission of my parents." " Well, but," said he, " you are of ape, are you not!" "No, sir," said I, "I shall not be until the il4lh of May." " Well," said he, 'that does not make any difference. You will be of uge la-fore they know, and you need not fear. If you will take my counsel it will be well with you, for I know it to be right before God, and if there is any sin in it, 1 will answer for it. But brother Joseph wishes to hate some talk with vou on the subject? he will explain things?will you hear him?" " I do not mind," said I. "Well, hut I want you to say something," said he. "I want time to think about it," said I. " Well,"said lie," I will have a kiss anyhow and then rose and said he would bring Joseph.? Me then unlocked the door, and took the key and locked me up alene. He was absent about ten minutes and then returned with Joseph. " Well," said Young, " sister Martha would be willing if she knew it was lawful and right before God." " Well Martha," said Joseph, " it is lawful and right before God?I know it is. Look here, sis, don't you bellevo in me?" I did not answer. " Well, Martha," said Joseph, " just go attend and do a? Brigham wants you to?lie is the best man in the world except me." "On!" said Brigham," then voti arc as good." " Yes," said Joseph. " Well," said Young, "we believe Joseph tola- a Prophet?I haveknown him near eight years, and always found him the same. "Yes," said Joseph, "and I know that this is lawiuland right before (>od, and tfthere is am sin in it I will answer for it before God, and I have th'i keys of the kingdom, and whatever I hind on earth is bound in heaven, and whatever I loose on earth is loosed in heauen ; and if you will accept of Brigham, yon snaii m nu-*wjti?vsoii snnu mess yon. and my messing shall rest ii|iou you, and if you" will ho led by him you will do well; for I know Bngham will takecare ol you, and if he do n't do his duty to yon, come to me and I w ill make him . ami if you do not like it in a month or two come to me and I will make you freengain; and if he turns you off I will take you on.'" "Sir," said I, rather warmly, "it will tie too late to think in a month after, I want lima to think lirst." "Well, hut," said he, "the old proverb is. 'nothing ventured nothing gained,' and it would be the greatest blessing ever bestowed upon you." "Yes," said Young, "and you will never have reason to repent it?that is, if I do not turn from righteousness, and that I trust I never shall, for I believe (rod w ho has kept me so long will continue to keep me faithful. Did you rver see me aci in any way wrong in Kngland, Martha "No sir," said I. "S'o," said he, "neither can any one else lay any thing to my charge." "Well, then,"said Joseph, "what are yon afraid of, sis?come let me do the business for you.'1 "Sir." said I, "do let me hnvr a little time to think about it, and I will promise not to mention it to anv one." "Well, but look here," said he, "you know a fellow will never he damned fordoing the best he knows how." "Well, then.' saidU, "the best war Ilknow of,is to go home and|think and pray about it," "Well," said Young, "I shall leave it with brother Joseph, whiiher it would be hest for you to have time or not. "Well,"?nid Joseph, "I see no harm in her havingtimetothink. if she will not fall into temptation.' "Oh, sir." said I, there is no lenrof my falling into temptation-" "Well, hut," said Bngham, "you must promise me yon will never mention it to any one'" "I do promise it/ -aid I. " Well," saM Joseph, " you must promise methi same." I promised him the same. " Upon vour honor,'' said he, " you will not tell." " No sir, I will lose my life I brtt,' avid 1. " Well, that will do," said he, " that fa the | principle wa go upon." " j think I can trust you, Mar la," said hr. " Ve?," (aid I, "1 think you ought." Joseph aid, "the looki at if ahecould keepa secret." I than ose to go, when Joaeph commenced to beg ol me agaiu? e said it waa the )<e*t opportunity they might hatefoi louths, for the room waa often eugugetL I hivrarar. ad determined what to do. "Well," aaTd Young, " I will ee you to-morrow ; I am going to preach at the achoo! ions*. opposite your house. 1 have never preached then et; you will be there, lauppoae." ' Yea," eatdt. Th. u \t day being Sunday, 1 sat down, inatead ofgoin u netting, and wrote the com eraation, and gava tt to my datcr, w ho waa not a little aurpriaed, but ahc said it wuuh >0 best to go to meeting in the afteraoon. We went, am foung administered tin- sacrament. After it waa over, was passing out, and Young atopped me, saying, " Wait, dartha, I am coming." 1 said, "I cannot, my sister is suiting for inc." He then threw his coat over his shoullers, and followed mc out, and w hisparcd, " have you nade up your mind, Mai-thaT' " Not exactly, sir," said I, md we parted. 1 shall proceed to a justice of the peace, tnd make oath to the truth of these statements, and you ire at liberty to make what use of them you may think jest. Yours, respectfully, MARTHA H. BROTHKHTON. sworn to and subscribed before me, this 13th day o! July, A.D. ls>42. DU BOUFFAY FRF.MON, Justice ofthe I'eece for St. Louis County. [From tlie Siiringfteld (111.) State Register.} The f'au ?ei of I he Mormon Fxplotion?wJf Bottom a Political Intrigue?Politiciant Greater Hastate than the Mormom?Joe Smith Defended?Great Excitement out far If est. The people of this Stute have been aroused, as with an ivalanche, by the publication of certain " awful di*clo(urea" of our neighbor, the Journal. Bulletin after baa been successively issued, aa in limea of war, or ol miraculous revelation*. The days of Maria Monk seem :o have returned upon us; nay they are evidently to be clipsed by the Journal, Jo Duncun, andthu Mormons,un ler the instructions of that virtuous, disinterested and truthtiil set, the Junto. We have uo objection whatever to see Mormonism and; ,ts leaders exposed to the world. Indeed we would encourugu it, if attempted with a view- to do justice and deve-1 lope truth; but we have no confidence in this exposition,; because it is purposely designed to alfect the approaching gubernatorial election. As soon as Oov. Duncan entered th? field as acandidate, lie tailored to secure the rotes of the Mormons. Not being tble to succeed, ho saw the necessity of some desperate tratnffem to ffiill the nentile. In sin and ininuitv heron. leivedone?he determined to excite, if possible, all the jiher religious sects against the Mormons, hoping to gain :heir favor by his hostility to this mushroom sect. He next charges the democrats with having bought up the Mormons, by granting them a charter of extraordinary privileges, at the last session of the Legislature. But teven months after the passage of the charter, the time he asserts the bargain was made, we find the Mormons to s man, voting for John T- Stuart the whig candidate for Congress. So if they were p>ouglit up with the charter, he uhigs must have bought them. Duncan and hit Friends are angry bccouse they would'nt stay bought? The Mormons went for "Tip and Tyler too" in 1840, and for Stuart in 1841. Then they were a holy people in he estimation of these heroes of log cabins and coon 'kins. Now, they are to be crucified because they ire walking in the footsteps of their illustrious predecessors, Captain Tyler, and the Oodliku Webiter, in marching from the ranks of the " great whig party." The Mormon Genernl Bennett is thrust from the emple atjNauvoo as too unclean to mingle with these who ninistcr there, and forthwith the Springfield Junto, 1 herd of kindred spirits, send for him?they hug htm to heir bosoms with a grin of infernal joy. Promise", fiaterv and perhaps money are bestowed upon him. Finally i plan for horrible disclosures is proposed and agreed i|K>n, and the Journal, the miserable har lot of the Junto, s made to bring forth to the world, a litter of crippled and nis-shapen monsters, to frighten lialf-witted men, women mdchildren, and divert the attention of the people from i sober consideration of tho important interest in ml red in he election. By such foul means?by such base trickery he managers of the whig party hope'to elect the corrupt 'rinoe of town-lot speculators, Governor of the State ol Illinois. The whole history of the political course of the Mornons, in our opinion, Is simply this Smith is a skrewd ellow. He supports the popular side in ttolitics for hi" >wn interest. When in Missouri he went for Van Burcn, jecause there the Van Buren party w as largely in the majority. In 1840 he saw the tide and wind setting in itrong for Tippec anoe, hence he threw up his hat for Har ison. In 1841 he believed this w as a whig congressional listrict, and therefore he went for Stuart " without a why >r wherefore." In 134-1, believing, as almost every body dse, that Illinois is decidedly a democratic State, he criei >ut lustily, hurrah for Snyctcr and Moore. Such weean lidly believe to be the sole motives of Smith's political hanges?motives that have changed some of the most trominent politicians of the country, and will continut o chango others as long us man is impelled by self-inteest. Regarding this war against the Mormons, at this particuartime, as an electioneering scheme, got up by unprinci led political demagogues, we denounce it. A contemplated Ot'trace ON THI KlOlITS of tltf ?ress and the People.?The new anti-newspapei till introduced into the U. S. Senate by Mr. Merick of Mary land. What sort of a man is Mr. Merickl 11 egulate the postages of letters as you please, tut do let the present system affecting the newspaters remain as it is. favnl Genrrnl Court. Martial on board of the V. S. Ship North Carolina. Tubidat, July -i6. The nnme* of the member* having been railed, the lu Age Advocate proceeded to call over the name* of the a itncMea, which being (lone, he stated that he was read\ o proceed with the trial of passed Midshipman Willian May of the Exploring Expedition. Mr. May being called upon to proceed to trial, stated that hi* brother Mr. Henr\ May of Washington City. who was hi* counsel, had onlj arrived in this city late last evening, and wished until tomorrow morning to prepare a protest showing wh) ho should not he tried on the first charge preTerred against him. He was desired by the Court lo submit his application in writing, and hi1 brother drew up an application stating that the accused wished to prepare and present to the Court a protest or plea against being cnlled en to answer the first | charge 011 the grounds that he claimed the benefit of the statute of limitations passed on the 30thApril,17!>0;that Uncharge* objected to were not prepared by Lieut. Wilkes, with a view to publication, hut were designed as a menace and had been extinguished or cancelled,jatid withdraw n so lar as Lieut. Wilkes was concerned, and lastly on th< ground that he ought to have been tried liy a Court Mar tial, convened by Lieut. Wilkes, at the Sandwich Islands in October, 1K40, and which Court tried an officer of thi same rank as himself. He concluded by stating that he wished time to draw up a detailed protest on these reasons. The Court was then cleared for deliberation, and in about ten minutes time re-opened. The aacused was informed that his request was granted. Assistant Surgeon Oillon was then called, and he not being ready, nor Lieut. Wilkes, !hc Court adjourned until 10 o'clock to-niurrow morning. Theatric al.?We understand that Celeste is returning to this country. She will probably take possession of her young and beautiful daughter, now living in Baltimore w ith her father's relatione. The late Henry Elliot had about or $70,000 whei Celeste left him?but it has been sadly depreciated during the last few years by the failure of the U. S Bank. We had this from his own lips a year ago How the property has been settled we know not Celeste, however, can make another fortune in thi> country. She is comparatively in the prime of lift and beauty. Niblo's.?Rare doings at this establishment thi evening. Tne acting manager takes a benefit, and is assisted by the elite of the Park company, Miss and Mr. H. Wells, and Edge the pyrotechnist. Two capital vaudevilles, two dances by the Wells, two comic songs by Chapman, a splendid display of fire*..^fLra th? i>rrtm?>riurir> miifiirikl* A irrrvi! hill and no mistake. Miss Charlotte Ctishman and Mr John Fisher are among the volunteers. Iievlcw of Books, dir. Gopky's Lady's Book.?Post, 88 Bowery.?The July number is a very ('harming one. Hie plater arc very superior, and the literary contents improvi with every number. Graham's Maoazink. ? Pott, 88 Bowery.?The " Bud and the Blossom" wn beautiful plate?the " Watchers" is very good. Fny, Mrs. Norton, Bryant, Herbert, and Benjamin, are among the best contributors. Ladies World of Fashion.?Pott. 88 Bowery.? An excellent periodical, and should ne on every lady's table. Boston Miscellany for August.?Bradbury and 8o>ltn, 127 IVattau ttrret ?We cannot praise this to< highly. A plate of Bunker Hill, one of celebrated men. and one of the fashions, are worth the price ol the work. The literary contents are excellent. Racon's Works.?Pott. Bowery.?The 35th number is out. No one should be without this work. Manual of Sxi.f Education.?Bradley, j John ttrret.?A very useful and valuable periodical; no trash?but full of well written information, with good illustrations, and cheap. The Maonkt.?138 Pulton ttreel ? A very useful periodical, devoted to magnetism, as it affects all the relations of life. Head it. Troute for Pupils.?This is a very pleasing work, by Miss Ann Page, of Providence. All young people should rend it. Routes from New York to Montreal and Niagara.?Purr and Jimet 102 Broadway.?This is a very beautiful book, full of handsome maps, illustrative of the above routes They are all done by that singular machine, the Omnigmnh, which engrnves work with greater neatness ana despatch than any five men can do. We have also received a map ol the rl> nnted territory, done by the same machine. NEW NOVEL?IVraons in the city, who with te amuse their friend* in the country, wonlo <lo well to gc' " Abel Parsons,The capital new nivel, which may he ha< at the New World Office, 10 Ann ?treet, for one shilling? The post sge upon it it only 1 cent* to the remotest part 01 thel nion. A Vrar Monrsr Met.-A bichelor say* that all ht sou Id ask lor in a wife, would tie a good temper, health goud understanding, agreeable physiognomy, fine figure good counuctiona, domeatic habit*, resources of amine, meat,good spirit*, conversational, talents, elegant man ner?, modesty, virtue and maney. Washington. [Correspondence of the Herald.) 3 Washington, Monday, 3 P M. PfWMttiifi In Coiifrrn-HtAt* of the Treasury?1The Tariff mid the President?Private Claim*?Cuetons House llepoi t. In the Senate this morning Mr. Smith, of Indiana, introduced a bill lor regulating the sale of the mine- 1 ral lands of the United States. The President vro /tin. laid btfore tlie Senate a statement from the acting Secretary of the Treasurv t of the receipts and expenditures of the government t lur the hrat halt' of the current year, made in com- i pliance with a resolution of the Senate. t The statement is as follows: t RrcsirT into the Tekaiubt diiim; kibst hai.i or the t v EAR 1312, A? I'al al All khtaineii (II the 20t h Or j l'It, 1642. ' From Customs, $7,974,1139 SO 1 ", 704,000 00 ( " Miscellaneous sources, 44,146 3-2 < " Loan, 1,694,479 69 < " Treuury Notes, 3,490,686 06 * " Trust Funds, 148,669 16 ' Total, $13,967,613 02 1 Statement or the imoi st or Exfenditl-rei or the Goyer3mint Dl RINfl the ritsT hale or the Year 1342. Civil list, miscellaneous, and foreign intercourse, $2,935,167 23 . Military establishment, 3,620,347 67 , Naval estalilishment. 3,039,612 73 , Interest, tee. of Ihe public debt, 164 231 77 . Reimbursement of int. of Treasury Notes, 6,921,066 01 Trust Funds, 123,266 93 $16,303,613 29 The Acting Secretary remarks that of the sum i stated to have been received from Customs, #51)0,000 was (>ai<l in Treasury notes prior to the first of January 'ast, but they do not appear on the books of the Renialer until 1H42?and some o! the money froin j I the lands were also received in 1*42. The Post office hill was taken ui>, a reconsiders! tion of the vote ordering it to a third reading moved, i and then the whole matter was postponed. At one o'clock the TaritF bill was called up, and Mr. Evans, the very able Chairman of the Finance Coiwmittee, is in the midst of a speech in its explu nation and support. The House passed a resolution this morning, to stop debate on the Army appropriation bill at one o'clock to day, and then went into committee of the whole and resumed its consideration. Mr. Adams made a speech against the President and the Attomey-Ceneral, denying that there was any law for the collection of duties, and making a most unfair and illegitimate deduction from the fact that Mr. Roosevelt had introduced a bill for an explanatory act on the subject. There would seem to be no fitness or propriety in such a speech on an appropriation bill, but Sir. Adams has always full license, and can speak about anything on nny subject. The debate was continue'' i,> to the hour of one, when the question w ^ i.'lc'n on the amendments of the Senate jerm' "i, .:-1 m arly all of them rejected by very large i n?|oriiies. Tlr.? will leave tlm army, so ur as tfio I louse concerned, in the crippled and r,e(fici< ' \ it w.i-ye?luc?-d by the House an. mim- .its ilc hill, a.* origin-ally reported hv the Committee of Ways und Means. The House has vet to concur with* the Committee of the Whole, Hiul that will be done to-day. The whigs in Congress have become fanatical on the subject of distribution, and tliev will sacrifice every thing rather than give it up. They are determined to leave the government without the means of discharging its current expenses, rather than im l>ose duties high enough to susnena the operation of the distribution law. This determination is not universal with the party, but it is so general, it is believed, as to preclude the idea of settling the tarifl question.during the present Congress. The ptople will know where to place the resj>onsibility of an impoverished treasury. The President has repeatedly avowed his readiness to sign a well matured and adequate tariff hill, and he is willing to leave the distribution law to execute itself, but he will not consent to the violation of two compromises?a pal,mhle breach of good faith und the collection of mo ney from the people to return a part of it to them again, merelyto gratify a few politicians. Thy precise irtion of the Senate on the tariff bill, I ir >e known There will be a moti ,e out he distribution feature, and thai wi Whether any amendments will]prevail, i be a matter of doubt. The close vote in th' ise, must admonish ilie whigs of the danger ing the bill back again. However, it might i be killed in one place as another, lu re is always some man in Congress who acts in the capacity of an amateur opponent of all private claims. It is a thankless and ungracious business, subjecting the member to much unjust imputation, mcl bringing upon him the hostility of many men with just claims upon the government Besides, inlustice is frequently wrought by this indiscriminate opposition. Well founded claims are rejected or postponed, and individual suffering is sometimes in :onsequence very great But the utmost vigilance is necessary to prevent the passage of fraudulent claims, and to protect the treasury from the combinations of adventurers, who often manage to enlist the sympathies and services of members of Congress These combinations could hardly fail of success, but for the ceaseless attention of the amateur opponent. In the present Congress, Mr. Cave Johnson of Tennessee, is the unpaid advocate of the go vemment against all clients. lie has incurred much enmity and many reproaches by his opposition; but he has been of the vast benefit to the government. His objections to jirivate bills always insure investigation, and prevent their stealthy passage. Sometimes, however, spurious claims escape his scrutiny, ana slide through without notice. An instance of this kind occurred at the present session. A claim amounting to between sixty thousand and seventy thousand dollars, was presented to the Senate, referred to the appropriate committee, and just as a favorable report was about being made, suspicions were awakened, and a farther examination opened the eyes of the committee and the claim was withdrawn. Nothing further was heard from it for several months. A few days ago the title of a bill "for the relief of ," was read in the Senate among a large number of bills, which had passed that body. The claimant had si lently withdrawn front the Senate, when the unsoundness of his pretensions was discovered, and gone to the House. Here he met with perfect success?the bill passed without scrutiny or suspicion, and is now before the Senate committee. An article has been published in the," Journal of Commerce," attacking in unjust terms the committee who have been charged by the House of Hrepresentatives with the settlement of the Custom House accounts. The writer, who signs himself " an old subscriber," pretends to expose the purpose for which witnesses were subpoenaed, and the effect of Jteir testimony. How he has arrived at either, it is difficult to conceive, when it is known here that the committee have studiously refrained from conversing on the subject. One would rather incline m think that this pretended expose came from some gentleman who might entertain some fears of the result as to himself, or that it originated at the Custom House. lie thinks all the " idle rumors" about this business will meet an "entire refutation," if the evidence ever " reaches the light." Whether this be sa, nous vnrons. The nidence and the continents of the committee upon will soon reach the light, and then if there be any " ga'led ;ide." let him wince. In the mean time, it is our duty not to preju Ige the matter An " old -- ihscnber kivs that th" honest laborer ire tuflerinc >ieeaus> they are colli >ell d to tje|? heircertif it- .* u ruinou- discount High* it not be possible that 'hew- certificates had long since >een sold, and were now in the hands of those ten ler hearti d gentlemen, the brokers? Of this, of course, we know nothing, but rumor has, more than once, proclaimed it. Ferha[)s these things may all " reach the light" one of these days. The committee will not hesitate to exiKtse them as far as is in their nowcr, tori? will he tneir purpose to do justice to all concerned, sparing none where the lash shouhl pro|>erly fall. Northeastern Boundary.?We are authoriaed to say that a conventional line of boundary, with its various conditions and equivalents, has been agreed on by the Kxecutive ana the British Special Envoy, Willi the unanimous cnnwiu 01 me v/unnm?i*'i^..v..of Maine and Massachusetts. We congratulate all isirties upon this happy and honorable result. Terms.?We have reason to know that the Commissioners of the two Slates of Maine and Massachusetts have signified their naeent to a line of boundary between Maine and New Brunswick. Everybody knows that the territory in dispute embraces all the region of the Upper St. John, and the general understanding now is, that this region is to lxfjdividedinto unequal parts ; the largeMtand by far the most valuable, to be assigned to Maine, together with considerations connected with the navigation of the St. Johns (boih sides of the lower of which belong to England,) of the greatest im portnnceto the value of the timber growing on its branches. Other important arrangements in diHer ent of parts of the line, hitherto unsettled, in various places between Maine and the Lake of the ' Woods, are rumored as likely to take place. We doubt not the Administration knows what it is sbout, and in due lime we shall see. Let it he remembered, that General Jackson offered to give to Maine one mit.mon of arrttof publii land in 1832. as a loan to induce her to come to an agreement: , the land to ho sold by the Un ted States, and th< whole proceeds to be paid to Maine, without dedue I tion. And other indemnity, of course, to be pro I vided for Massachusetts, which State owned one I half the land. An ngmeme it to this effect, in substance,waasign , f-d, on the part of the United Slates, by Edwart Livingston, Secretary ofStnte, Loni* MoLane, Secretary of the Treasury, and Levi Woodbury, Secretary of the Navy, and on the |>art of Maine by W. I'. Preble, Keuel Williams, and Nicholas Emery.?Madinonian ?xtrti, July 25. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL BajUmore. rCorrespond*ace of the Herald.] . ? Bsltimobk, Jclt 26, 19u. >1r. Editor,? A? the Maryland Cadtfs, the celebrated " Flag Com>any," under command of Cept. Archer Rope?, are at Boion, I have thought to give your readers an account of heir movements, which would not prove uninteresting. A'hat I state is upon good official authority, and may be elied on. The company have determined to leave Balimore on Monday afternoon nextf the first of August, at ' o'clock, In the steamboat line for Philadelphia, where hey will arrive early on Tuesday morning, and leave in he 7 o'clock lino for New York, via Bordentown, Tren- , ;on, and Jersey City, New Jersey. They will ai. rive in New York about two o'clock P. M. on Tmeslay, and leave agaiu for Boston, via Stonington, Connecticut,and Providence, Rhode Island, at 0 o'clock >n the same alternoon, and the latter place in the first train of cars after their arrival, for Boston, which city hey hope to reach about 7 o'clock on Wedneaday mo rang the 3d of August. The Independent Blues' Band, a reTebrated corps of amateur musicians, numbering seventeen performers, under the direction of James M. Deems, Esqr., the distinguished Cornopean player, will, as has already been announced, accompany the cadets on thentrip. In Philadelphia they w ill be received and escort ltd by the National Greys, Major Fritz, in New York l>y the Light Guards, Captain Vincent: in Boston by the Independent Cadets, Colonel Hughes, and the City Greys, Captain Park j and in 8al? m by the Salem Cadets, Col. Williams. They w ill remain in Boston Wednesday and Thursday, then visit Salem on Friday, where they intend to tarry until the following morning, then return to Boston, remain there Saturday and Sunday and leave on their return home on Monday the 9th init. It has not yet been determined by the company, and may not be until its arrival at Boston w hether they will return to New York via. Albany,by the Westei n Railroad, or through Providence. The cempany contem plate, however, spending one day in your city and one in Philadelphia on their return homeward. But a few words more, and I have done with this branch of my letter. A finer set of soldiers than the Cadets nevor shouldered arms. They are the pride of our military. They knowhow to do things up in first rate style. Tell the" Bostcn girls to keep a Took out. The captain himself is a bachelor, while there are many of his company who enjoy the same heav enly blessing. I observe that repairs are baing mode to the town clock steeple attached to the German Reform Church. A man named Miller performed a very daring feat yesterday, in taking the halls from the rod at the top. He had an im mense street audience. It made the senses giddy to behold him. An additional house to the one I mentioned yesterday was struck by lightniug during the afternoon ol Sunday' Fortunately, none of the inmates were injured. There is very little doing in Flour. The price of Howard street, City Mills and Susquchannah remains at $6. Sales of New Mary land Wheat have been made at J prices varying from 7.1 cents to $1 15, according to quality. There ia not much, however, in market. Ahoat 335 head Beef Cattle were offered yesterday?205 head sold at prices ranging from $3 25 to f>4 25 per 100 lbs. There is nothing doing in harrelf meats,and the Provision Msrket is without nnimation. Sales of Whisknv in hhds, were made at 33} cents, and in hbls 35 cents. Stock light. The weather continues very pleasant. The evenings are cool and comfortable. Every thing is just rignt. Yours, Rodrrick. Philadelphia. [Corrrs|xmdence of the Herald.] Philadelphia, July 26, 1843. Buckstone had a glorious house on the occasion of his " farewell benefit" last night. Four pieces were played, among them " Foreign Airs and ffhtive Draco*,'' which drew down as much applause as ever before. Botli Buckatone and Fanny appear for the benefit of manager Marshall to-night?on account, it is said, of their engagement not having proved as profitable as it was anticipated, in consequence of the extreme warmth of the weather. Query?Has nut our salubrious climate made an extension in the wa st of little Fitz's dresses necessary ? To my visions she appears to have picked up confoundedly." The Arch, last night, had a thin, house, though fair for the weather. We have it stated that the broken and insolvent Penn Township Bank, is soliciting specie deposites. How hank officers in the face of conduct like that practiced by this institution, can have the a?k any liody to trust them, at least in the absence of a full and satisfactory statement, is more than I can readily reconcile. I should not be surprised to hear that some of these days, that the " recollections" of the President of the broken Moyamenaing had so far returned to him, as that he should comprehend that he was not now ]>ay iug the debts of the bank, and that he should make a similar request of the public in specie. Can it he possible that stockholders think that credit will ever be extended to a bank whilu under the control of so forgetful a gentleman, as its president has shown himself f Why not turn him out? Two persons were vesterday drowned in the Delaware and one in the Schuylkill. The latter, though unknown, is supposes 10 nave oeen a laiior ana 10 nave commuted suicide. Nothing of moment was done in stocks to-day?two or three sales all told. 0(7- THF. UNITED IRISHMAN?TMb much talked of work, the announcement ef which has excited so much nterest, can lie had at the New World ottice for 33 cents. It is o work full of stirring Interest,and contains particulars never tiefore made public, in regard to the plans, mos einents, tic. of the United Irishmen in their patriotic, hut unfoitunate attempt to emancipate themselves irom English domination. 0(7-MISS CHAPMAN, AT THE FANCY A LINEN STORE, Maiden Lane, under the Howard House, is relerred to for the extraordinary qualities of the Balm of Columbia, from Comstoek's, as a positive stay or restorer of the Humso Hair, or to keep the head free from dandrult or all impurities, having used it hrrself, and had frequent orders to send it to her friends in the country. The true Balm to be found only at 71 Maiden Lane. [From the Rochester Daily Advertiser, July 21.J Go ve Bald Head.?Comsto'ck's Balm of Columbia we have tried, and know it to be a decided enemy to bald heads, or a tendency to baldness, as well as one ol the most potent antagonists that wigs and scratches have to encounter. Properly applied, it will thicken the hair, replace it where off?keep the head clean from dandruff, and give the hair a softness and pliability, attainable in no other way within our knowledge. In New York, to be had only at 71 Maiden lane, and especially by Post and Willis ou Exchange st. Rochester. 0(7- CHILDREN DIE FROM WORMS, WHEN A timely use of Dr. Sherman's celebrated Worm Lozenges would save their lives. The Hon. B B. Beardsley says one box saved his only child, when his family physician gave him up. There is no mistake in the lozenges made by Dr. Sherman. Everybody likes them. 106 Nassau street is his warehouse, one door above Ann street. (BJ- SANDS' 8ARSAPARILLA.?It is now univer sally acknow lodged, by all those who have had an opportunity of judging ol its merits, that this preparation of Sarsaparilla is the most efficient medicine lor restoring persons suffering from a debilitated system, or diseases arising from an impure state of the blood, ever offered to the ali dieted. The patient, therefore, who uses this preparation has all combined that can be useful for the removal of his ' complaint. All those who require it are invited to try it it once, and appropiiate to themselves the benefits w hich this invaluable medicine can alone bestow. Prepared and sold by A. B. Sands A Co. 373 Broadway, corner of Cham, i hers street, (Granite Buildings.) oold'also by A. B. A I). Sands, No. 7!) Fulton street, corner of Gold, and by D. Sands A Co. 77 East Broadway, corner of Market street. Price $1. 0(7-TO THE DEBILITATED AND NERVOUS, the maityrs of ennui, lassitude, low spirits, melancholy, to the unhappy dyspeptic, the victims of indigestion, and y)I (Kaca u-i.rn anj .. oafn.l ?titforai>> from nmcfmfinor mn. | ladies, the Colleoe op Medicine axd Pharmacy oiler ' the means of permanent relief in their grateful and elegant preparation?the Tonic Mixture. Thi? invaluable merli cine in now meeting the most extraordinary sale. A trial if its rare restorative virtue* i? invitod. Sold at the prin-ipal otiiceof the College, 97 Nassau street, New York, at he store* of the sub-agsnts, and at S Tremont row .Boston, the principal office for the England State*. \ W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Princpal office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy 57 Nassau atrect. ___________ To our Rnliwrlben In General. (K7- WE OFFER TO OUR READERS THIS statement of an article much recommi nihil by Mr. Jones, S3 Chatham street, for eruptions, disfigurements, and lor clearing discolored skin; wc beg to say it is not overiated We have seen it tested in throe different cases?one that of an old lady, that it ha* cured of salt rheum of fifteen ) ears standing, and given her a fine clear skin ; another.a young gentlemen in Nassau street,of pimples and freckles so co-' vering hi* face as to resemble smallpox. One cake cleared hi* face, two cured him. It rhnngis the color of dark, sunburnt, or yellow skin to a fine healthy clearness. Hundreds in the State ran testify w ho have used it, and from what we have seen wo have no doubt it will be very ex* tcnstveiy used, w hen its virtue* are know n. We did not believebefore we tried it. Sold by T. Jones, 9-J Chatham street, New Vork; 139 Kulton sfreet, Brooklvn. 8 State street, Boston; S7 Dock street, Philadelphia. 00-VAUXHALL GARDEN.?THIS IS THE NIGHT to have an evening's amusement at Vauxhall. Those fond of comedy in its pure state, must make this garden a visit; the master spirit of the comic muse puts forth his best endeavours, and well do the New Yorkers know how to appreciate them. J. S. Browne, never since his arrival In America, has acted with such energy and spirit?honors thick and fast fall upon him?not a visitor leaves Vauxhall but is delighted with him. Miss Kate Horn is acting also at this delightful garden, and we hear has improved both in looks and acting ; let there be a rush to-night to Vauxhall, the admission is but 95 cents, and the manager for his liberality descrvos encouragement. {ftT- FAMILY AND STRANGERS' HOLIDAY. This afternoon, at four o'clock, a splendid variety of interesting performances will he given at the Ameriean Museum, ror the accommodation of ladies', children, and such persons as car.not well attend in the evenings. YVinchcll appears in his contie drolleries, besides hosts of other performances, experiments in animal magnetism, fcc. The best quarter dollar's worth of nmus.imcnt w e know of, is found here. ft7- CHATHAM THEATRE.?The reception of Mr. Klrtiy on Monday evening in his celebrated character of Marteau, was the most enthnsisstic ever bestow ed on a 'ivorite actor. He appears agsin this evening as Pierre Bollard in the drama of the Surgeon of Paris, supported by Mr. Thornn as Michel, Stevens ns Do Sauhrigne, and Vlrs. Thorne as Madclon. In addition to which J. It. Scott, for this night only, plays Pythias to the Damon of Mr. Proctor, who makes his first appearance to-night, ha\ ing been engaged for a limited period. Mr. Rice also appears in the farce of Black Hercules, King of Clubs.

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