Newspaper of The New York Herald, 13 Ağustos 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 13 Ağustos 1842 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD York, S??t iir.lny, AugiiMt ! '<. IS+'l. To our Urnilrni, Nk.s Mail Aiuu miati M*. E B. Tutlle, hereto lore employed in thu office, as a Clerk in th? Mail Popart raent, is no looker acting in that or any other capacity ii this establishment. Siiticstu Ward Holts-?Mr- husky, horctofori employed a> distributing Carrier of the Herald in the Six teenth Ward, has been dismissed for improper conduct.A new l 'arrier of gooJ cliaracter and industry is wantes immediately. Patrons of the HerulJ in that Ward wil please to call at the office. N W. corner of Fulton am N'ass.iu streets. anJ b at r their names and numbers. :y- T'n Vkem.v Herald will lie published 1 hi mo-mug. at " o'. o >k, at tit- N. W. corner of Ful ton and Vu?- >u ."eels. Ptice (i.J cents per copy. t^ Tin N'ew York Lancet.?Xo. 7 of this sue c?tV Medical Journal, will be issued at an earl; hour this morning, from the Herald Ofiice. Singh copte- ii] cents. The present number is unusuall; interesti no :j- The Sunday Hekal.d?will be issued a u-uul, to-morrow morning. It will contain th' liti.t n--ws from Washington, Election Return lromullthe Southern and Western States, See. Sec The best paper issued on the Sabbath in the Union The llrceiit Klt-ctlone?Tlic Counter Keve tlons. The returns of the recent State elections be^in tt exhibit one of the most remarkable counter-revolu tions that ever took place in this changing and ex citable republic. Beginning with Connecticut last spring, we have returns from ten St ites, and in six of them, we arr presented with a complete revolution, from whig t< democrat, since the famous hard-cider election ol 1840. Connecticut has changed?North Carolina has changed?Louisiana has changed?Tennessee has changed?Indiana has changed?Illinois has changed?and even "Old hentuckv" is shaken to the centre by some invisible, internal earthquake. And these States were thoroughly whig in 184(1 by an aggregate majority ol forty in fijly thou$>i>ul. They are now locofoco, by probably twenty thousand. This amusing popular revolution, worked out in two years, na'urally makes every man ask?" what the devil is the reason 1" The cause arises not from the personal connection ot Harry Clay with the whig party?for, as a man, he has probably more personal popularity than any other single person in the republic. Many admire Harry Clay for his many gallant qualities, while they hate his party as a taction of tyrannical aristocrats, and oppose his measures as unwise and wrong >11 J.lllll lpl<=. What then is the cause of this wonderful revolution 1 It arises from the melancholy conduct of the present hard-cider Congress,who, for nearly two years, have disgraced their country, by personal squabbles, and neglect oi duty to a most alarming extent. They have sought to throw the government into contusion, in order to " head olf" the President. The country lias seen their conduct, and is now coming forth decidedly in favor of the vetoes?the measures and policy of the President. There can be no error in ibis inference?no mistake in such a conclusion. Every election confirms it. The revolution is still going on?further overwhelming defeats will probably overtake the whigs, and what is worst of all, the glorious, gallant, bold and generous (for we never will believe him otherwise) Henry Clay will be buried in the ruins brougli about by a wicked, conupt, vindictive, and damnable r'ii/ut of reprobates and politicians who have their centre in Wall street? their outposts at the remotest limits of the republic?and their ultimate destiny in the infernal regions down below, where they can speculate on fire and brimstone instead of lots and stocks, from eternity to eternity, for ever more?amen! Such are the elections?such the revolution?such the fate of men and parties. Littrart Scarring.?We understand that the literary effervescence about Coolev's book on Egypt still continues, and that the pot has literally boiled over at last. P.irk Benjamin anil Gliddon, the reviewer, have had a quarrel on the subject, which ended in a regular flare-up. Park denies that he meant any harm bv the publication of the review; and we don't believe he did, for the review has done the book a great deal of good. Gliddon says, that the best parts of the review were left out by I'urk; and therefore he is going to write a pamphlet cutting up and tearing the book to pieces; cutting up Americans in Egypt, Americans in Europe, and Americans everywhere. Gliddon is now in Philadelphia, superintending his pamphlet, drinking Schuylkill water, and picking up ladies' fans. We shall look for the publication of this work with a gix)d deal of curiosity?for it will doubtless be written pretty much in the tone and temper of Boz's last budget. War among the Steamers.?We call the atten tion of our readers to the bulletin oi Capt. Vanderbilt, on the war going on in the Sound. We should not be surprised if this war were to turn out a counterpart to the Rhode Island war.? We shall stand by and see fair play, but will not take side with either, although a military man and an LL. P. For the Stonington route, we have strong love?principally on account of the unrivalled Capt. Comstock. This veteran was the first mortal man who gave us a taste of the deliciousness, the picturesqueness, the charms, the delight, of an oldfashioned chowder party. It took place on a beautiful little island in Stonington Bay, on n delightful day, three weeks ago. A full account of it, with a description of Stonington, will he given soon. Aj>ropot.?Don't forget Blake's splendid hotel at the same place. No. Mean?very Mean.?Nothing can be so mean and contemptible as the conduct of the Corporation in th?'-e hard times, in reducing the small pittance fonnerly paid to the street-cleaners, the watchmen, and others for their prr rfirm allowance. All the poorer classes of persons employed by the Corpora tion have had their salaries rut down, whilst the lawyers and financiers of Wall street receive #500 for an opinion. Shame ! The Streets.?Will the Corporation for very shame's sake have the streets cleaned? By the mercy of Providence, and ?h<* assistance of numer ous showers ot rain, we have been saved from a pestilence this summer. No thanks to the Corporation, who allow trie streets to remain in a most fibhv condition all over the city. Watering Places?Excursion*, Arc.?1| we do not mistake the creeping of our nerves, this day is the beginning of a .-pell of delicious, clear, warm weather. In such a case, every person will be inquiring, "Where shall I go!" Well, let us enumerate First, there is the glorious Rockaway, with it everlasting beach?its multitudinous waves?it sublime breakers?iu* pure air?its palace of a Pa vilion?its wonderful Water-Ood, Patrick, nnd it exciting music from Weiss's famous band. (? there for once, and then we'll tell you whereto g next, by and by. Bath is grand?Fort Hamilton rs grand?Cone Island is grand?New Brighton is grand?Iloboke is grand?Prospect Hill is grand?Burnham's Bov er? grand?all, all are grand. Insanity.?Biddy Brooks te Co. have the chii clerkship in the Post Office, and the contract fc blanks, while their paper, the " Express," pious! nays that the President "must he insane." -W shall think so, too, pretty soon?at least the rmployt of the Captain are so. M. de Bodisco and family are in J'iulade phi*. Hi slug In the Wor^d, ftiuce >ou will buckle fortiino on my back To bear her burden, whe'er 1 will, or no, I miut hm e patience to endure the load. We are rising very rapidly in this sinful world. \ short go, the Corimratiou el Nauvoo, Illinois, conferred upon us the freedom of the city. How (ar this lreedont extends we know not, out we -uppose it embraces a vast number of delicious privileges, uccording to the Mormon creed The next step was to raise us to the dignity of L. L. D., a regular Doctor of Laws, by the University of j Nauvoo, an honor winch we highly prize, ami which I is as good, and perhaps better, than that conferred 1 on General Jackson by the 1 niversity of Harvard, or that on His Excellency, Edward Everett, by the IJnivaiMtitf III ('ittiihriou II> I-"i>?lo...l Dm* ikia !' ' all. Yesterday, blessed be the dav, we received by .1 special messenger front Illinois, the intelligence that that State had gone entirely lor the Mormons and locofocos,in the elections?and also an enclosure k which contained the jiarcluuent, conferring a high military rank upon us, of which document the folk lowing is a true copy?the original being in our jalamander sule, with the titles of the Herald Bnilding :? THOMAS CARLIN, * ? -a- Oovkrjior or the Stvte ok Ii.i.ixoii, * v a* + To all to whom these Prevents shall come.... Greeting, ? j -> KNOW YE, That James Gohdon Bennett having ? *been duly elected to the olfice of Aiddecamp (with * * the rank and title of Brigadier General) to the Mu. * *jor General of the Nauvoo Legion of the Militia of t ^the State of Illinois, I, THOMAS CAltLIN, Uover-* * nor of said State, for, and on behalf of the People of* ;*said State, do commission him Aiddecamp to said Ma-* ' ^jor General, with rank and title as aforesaid, to take * % rank from the twenty-eighth day of May, 1942. He* ? is, therefore, carefully and diligently to discharge the * J duties of said uttice, by doing aud performing all man- * ?nerof things thereunto belonging; and I do strictly ;? * require all ollicers and soldiers under his command J; ? to be obedient to his orders ; and he is to obey such ? ? orders and directions as he shall receive from time to ? 4 time, from his Commander-in-Chief or his superior ? * officer. * * IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have hereunto* set my hand, and caused the Great Seal of* State to be hereunto affixed. Done at* ) Springfield, this second day of June, in the* * ( i year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred * and forty-two, and of the Independence ol * the United States, the sixty-sixth. " By the Governor, * * THO. CARLIN. * * Lyman Trimblll, Secretary of State. < There's honor?there's distinction?there's salt and greens lor a modest, simple, calm, |>atient, industrious editor. AVe now take legitimate rank. tur ubove Colonel Webb, Major Noah, Colonel Stone, General George P. Morris, or all the military editors around and about the country. We are only inferior in rank?and that but hall a step?to good old General Jackson?he being MajorGeneral and L. L. D.?we being Brigadier and L. L. D. also. In an hour after the arrival of this precious document, but before I received it, I found myself two inches taller, three inches more in circumference, and so wolfish about the head and shoulders that I could have fought a duel with Marshull, provided he had given me the same terms on the "bandanna handkerchief plan" that he generously gave to Col. I Webb. It was no doubt caused by the military title approximating to its owner. " God tempers the j wind to the shorn lamb"?the devil heats the fire to i ?uit the sinner?and 1 must bear the honors that are i thickening aiound me. I It will be seen, therefore, that I am aid de camp, < with the rank of Brigadier General, to the Major t General of the famous Nauvoo Legion. This Major General is no less a man than the Prophet Joe i Smith, who is very busy establishing an original re i ligious empire in the west, that may swallow up all ihe other different sects and clit/w*, as the rod of Mo^es, turned into a serpent, swallowed up, without salt, the rods of Jannes and Jambres, and the other magicians of Egypt. Heavens! how we apples I swim, as the sprat said to the whale, Mount Etna bawling out at the same time, " let's have another segar." Wonders will never cease. Hereafter, 1 ' am James Gordon Bennett, Freeman of the Holy 1 City of Nauvoo, L. L.D. of the University of Nau- ' voo, and aid-dp-camp to the Major General and j Brigadier General to the Nauvoo Legion, with a 1 fair prospect of being a prophet soon, and a saint in heaven hereafter. Volcanoes and asparagus. What , next! ( The Courtesies of Mount Vernon.?We hasten ( to give the following naive and natural epistle on the f subject of visiting Mount Vernon :? < Arlington House, Aug. 10,184-1. I Tu the Editor of the New York Herald? Sir :? In thin age of mistakes, your Herald of the 7th instant ban, perhaps, made one of the greateat mistakes of the ! age, which hat created uo little amusement in these part*. , I allude to an article headed " Courtesies of Mount Vernon." Now, " mark how a plain tale" will put this mat- I ter aright. First and foremost, I have Dot resided at j Mount Vernon since 190-1, a period of 40 years, my residence during that whole .time being where it now' is, di- 1 recily opposite to the city of Washington. Next, I could j not he the young " proprietor of the mansion lor, alas ! and more is the pity, I am no longer young, but greyheaded, bald-headed, and on the shady side of sixty-one ; and, lastly, I never use an umbrella. I Thus you will find, my dear sir, that you have alto- , gether mistaken your man, or in the Davy Crocket language of the west, you have " barked at the wrong tree." i Believing that you will be disposed to do me justice, bycorrecting an doubt unintentional on your part, I pray you to give this letter insertion in the Herald, and to send a paper containing the.same on board the Oomcr, and you will oblige i Your obedient and humble servant, OF-OROE W. P. CUSTIS, of Arlington. James Gordon Bennett, hi*. Certainly. This letter contains internal evidence that the writer is n gentleman of the good old school, and was not the person alluded to in our notice of the visit made by the French officers of the Gonter to Mount Vernon. Nevertheless, the statement was accurate to a letter, all except the ?_,i v.. .... ..a: _r .i nam*- t anu n ^ fiMt u ur, mu uy aily Ullltri Ul UIC Gomer, but a citizen of the United States, who happened to be an eye witness of the incident. He mistook his man?but not the general fuct. In this state of the case, we should like much to know who the " man with the umbrella" was, in order to teach hirn good manners. Can any humane person in the District of Columbia tell us I Mtsfortcnk upon Misforti me?Another accident has happened to one of the \V. 1. R. M. Co. steamers. The Clyde, Woodruff, left St. Thomas on the 19th ult., with the Island mails, bound to Rarbadoen. Between the 21st and 2tld she left Xrvis, and struck on the S. E. reef which extends a little distance from that Island. She remained hard and fast for about fhirtr-six hours, and could not he backed off with her |>owcr of steam until she was lightened by throwing overboard her coal. She made considerable water and w-as roni[>clled to re turn to St. Th' i.iasfor coal and proceed to England 1 to re;iuii damages. Stf.a.m Ship British Qcekn.?The Clarissa, armed yesterday, reports that the British Queen was oil South Nantucket shoals on Monday afternoon at 1 P.M. She left (hi* poi: at eleven o'clock tha day previous, witm the weather was very thick and ? hazy. Steam suit < treat Western, Captain Honk en, y hence for Liverpool, was passed by the New York n pilot boat Thomas H. Smith, on Thursday, at six o'clock P. M., fifty miles 8. K. of Sandy Hookgoing off in fine style, with the wind from the eastward. Stkam Ship Commiua, the Boston of the Atlantic y course, leaves Boston next Tuesday for Halifax and j. Liverpool. Her letter bags will close in this city on Monday afternoon. Gatxa Ahead.?Richardson's famous tonic mix1 tn re?Santfi' sarsaparilla?Sherman's lozenges, j&c. dec. Election Rttttni, Alabama.?Election lor memben of the Legislature and county officers, rfenatc has 33?the House has 100 members Last year there was a Loco inaority ot 7 in the innate, and 10 in the House. i his year, so far as heard from, the Locos have Seined 1 senator and6 reircsentativea. Here the election turns on the management ot tlie ^tute Hanks. At )>resent the hanks pay the expenses of government ot the State, while at the same time they cannot pay their own debts. The locotocos wish the hanks, therefore, to be wound up, and a direct tax imposed for state expenses. Jnmasa.? Election tor members of the Legislature and county officers. House has 100 members Locos last year had a maturity of 8 in the House. Tlie whig" had a majority of 6 in the Senate. tar ar heard from this year, tlie locos have gained 5 in the House, and 3 in the Senate. The election in this state turns on the general question. Kenti cky?The Relief and anti-Relief men elected stand 10 to 16, so far. The locos no almost to a man for relief; and those whigs who do so are called locos. The relief does not mean repudiation, but only a stop law to peremptory distress sales. Illinois.?Going all one way?tor the locos The election here turns on bank or no bank?Clay or no Clay. North Carolina.?The election here is for Governor and the Legislature. They are chosen every two years. In 1840, Morehead.the whig Governor, hud 8000 majority. This time he will barely get his election. In ltMl the Legislature was thus:? W. L. W. ISenate, as 22 House, 76 4ft Now, as fur as heard from, viz., 40 counties out of the 66 stand thus:? W. L. W. I. Senate, 7 26 House, 23 49 Medicine and Music.?During our visit to Canada, Doctor Mott, of the Stuyvesant Medical College, made a very impudent and unwarrantable attack on one of the gentlemen of this establishment. A sufficient reply has never been made to this attackbut it is coining. In the course of next week, we shall take up this subject, and not only show the utter groundlessness of the attack?but we shall give a full history of the movements, during the last year, of Doct. Mott, Doct. Pattison, Doct. Bedford,and the whole clique, upper and under, of this establishment. We shall exhibit their jealousy, envy, folly, silliness, and ingratitude, in the most broad and natural lights. We were the principal means, and at a great outlay, of giving a general notoriety to this institution, and of spreading its name far and wide in its infancy?and for this eflbrt, Mott, Pattison, and Bedford, have returned nothing but insult and impertinence. They have not even to this day, paid up their bills for advertising. Their insolence and impertinence have been without bounds. They have not only descended to attack the character of persons connected with this establishment?but some of them have come down to the lower depth of assailing our private character in "private circles, on the authority of one Peter S. Townsend. We shall teach Drs. Mott, Bedford, and Pattison, that our character, both public and private, is not only equal to any of theirs any day, but is far superior to some of them in the most important relations of life. We shall ungown this insolent cliijuebefore ...? i _ j ? :.u :. wc uavc nunc wim 11. The Weather.?We certainly have had some of the most strange and unaccountable weather for August that ever was known. Scarcely a day asses that we do not have two or three thunder norms and half-a-dozen showers; and half the time t is cold enough for a great coat. Yesterday we rad a very sharp thunder shower, with vivid flashes )f lightning, which seemed to strike in some part of he city ; but we heard of mo damage being done. We learn since that the lightning has done much mischief. A party of six persons were out blackberrying about three miles from HaTlem Bridge when the storm came up. Four of them were struck down by the lightning; two were instantly killed, and one very seriously injured, not expected to live. The two killed were Germans ; one left a wife and foar children. Ladies in tuk Street.?We have a iong account of a scoundrel who insulted a respecable young woman in the street. He is watched, and was seen to enter one of the Depau buildings in Bleecker-street. We advise him to behave better n future. The Old Ci.o' Party.?This is the third party vhich is going to swallow up the whigs and demo:rats soon. It already numbers 25. Noah, who is :alled an " old villain," " scoundrel," and " profligate," by Horace Greeley and Thurlow Weed, is Hhief Priest. Old coats and second hand breeches % lave risen ten per cent last month. The Cm Currency.?We have the highest reipect for our friend " Little Biddle," but he must lot push out too many of his Jacksonville notes, directly or indirectly. We will support our financier n all honest plans, but none other. Take advice n time. Jacksonville notes should only be taken in very small doses. The Sea-Serpent.?A sea-serpent has been killed near Baton Rouge. He was 53 leet 8 inches long, and 2? feet thick ; skin like an alligator,with scales on ; a double row of teeth, sharp as needles, and 2 inches long. Literary.?General Cook Bennett has gone to some quiet retreat in Connecticut to prepare his book on the rise, progress, and history of the Mormon people. The history of Mahoinet will not be half so curious. Two Pays Later from Biu/.i!..?We have received the "Jornal du Commercio" to the 22d of .Tune, inclusive. It states that the Imperial troops had gained a victory over the rebels in St. Paolo, and that they had abandoned Porto Feliz. General Burras de Cuxias has.command of the Emperor's forces in that Province. Nibt.o's.?Vaudevilles this evening?the laughable pieces of " Borrowed Feathers," and " Shocking Events." Events at this establishment have been anything but shocking this week, at leaat.sothe worthy proprietor says?for the gardens have been crowded to excess. The new pantomine is the greatest hit made since the first night of the " Divine Fanny." Great Discovery.?Safety in Steam.?I?Aim's Dot'ri.K Self-Ac riv* Safety Vai.TKs.?Our attention has keen called to these valves, now on board tbt s< ath A merit a ate imboat, ot the Pi opie's line, running on the North Hiver to Albany. These valves arc a simple mechanical apparatus applied to the boilers of steam engines, by which explosions ire rendered im|H>ssible. This invention of Mr. ltaub is one of the most import int that has been made since the application of steam iHiwer tome chanirs and navigation, and we tru-a the public will soon he saved from reading the Imrrible aetailswith which our papers are almost daily tilled, of deaths and destruction from this tatal element. If this discovery had been made thirty years ago, it would have saved millions of property to this city alone, and hundreds of lives ; for we find, in reverting to the record, that in that period upwards of twenty explosions have taken place, and more than one hundred and fifty lives been sacrificed. The inventor has i nd these valves before Congress sonae time, up' which various committees have favorably reported at difhrent periods; but that honorable body, not having the fear of druth before their eyes, and being anxiously engaged in office-seeking, and President-making, have neglected to provide for the wants of the people, it now hecomes our duty to look out for our own safety, and we trust that some of our public spirited citizens will secure the valves for the use of steam engines in this quarter, as we are assured by the inventor that with these applied, it is impossible to colrR|?se a line or burst a boiler. He says this great and dangerous agent of man's enterprise is rendered as harmless as the bed of down, by the use of his VHi R "ronm'mniation most devoutly to be wishi ' They are now in operation on noaru the South America,to which the public attention is directed. Npcclkl HfUloni, Before lleoorder Tallmadge, and Aldermen Purdy and II at held. At o. 1-i.?Two boya, named James Sutton and Charlat Burns, were con\ icted of stealing $4 bank note* from the money drawer of the grocery store of Mosea Hunt, but judgment saapeuded till Tuesday next. Daniel Benjamin, a boy, for maliciously cutting a leather band or belt belonging to the living machine of F. rhilj.itt, houso cat p ''iter, of 55 Sunoll. street, and also attempting to steal the cornier rivets belonging to the band, was sent to the Houseof Ilefuge. IV.rick Kady, lor getting drunk and beating his wife, was sent to the city prison foi 'JO days. John 11 sson, charged with stealing a cloth table cover, was discharged. Thomas O'Bii-'n, Michael McBride, Thomas Driscoll, and Timothy Met arty, charged with stealing 74 pieces of vest patterns from Charles Kay, of 15 South William street, were tried. McBride was sent to the House of Refuge, and Thomas O'Brien was discharged. Driacoll and McCarty were discharged by the Urand Jury. A she darkey, named Man Ann Simmons, w as tent to the city prison lor 30 days. George Bliss, for heating his wile, was sent up lor six months Two black rogues, named Ned Kleager and John I'rince, were also sent up lor six months, for stealing dry goods from the store of L. N. Nash, ji. If J Canal street. Margaret Henderson was sent up lor three months for stealing a straw bonnet and a plaid shawl lrom Catherine Tolerad. George Bright w as packed ofl for two months for stealing two dollars and a pocket Iwok from William Simmons, jeweller. James Brown, a sailor, charged with stealing f3l worth of clothing from the Sailor's Home, in Cherry street, was acquitted. William H. Williams, charged with stealing four wagon wheels lrom Henry' W. Collier, of 67 I Clinton street, was acquitted. Bridga' McGill, a maid ol all work, was sent back to the Tombs lor lAdays for stealing a cloak and parasol from Thomas Thuiiton, of Brooklyn. Bill Fash, Liz Moses, and Agnes Weeks, for beating and at using llvatll I.vail were all sent nn for aiv mouths. Peter Killer, a young Jemmy Twitc^ier, was convicted of stealing two silk handkerchiefs from Jackson Odell, but let off on promise of his mother to keep him quiet. Fighting Bill Henly, the big darkey who onre licked all the Sunday officers on the Points, was tried for the fortieth time for assault and battery, and sentenced to six months in the penitentiary. William Dagnan, lor beating and kicking Nathaniel Hepburn, street inspector, was sent up for six months. A boy named Thomas Hatfield, was sent to the city prison for 30 days for being accessory to the theft of a $1 note from the inonev drawer of Robert Turnbull.of 200 Varick street. Lewis Mitchell, who had worked for Richard Parish, at 508 Greenwich street, was charged with stealing 95 willow baskets, but the evidence not being sufficient, he was acquitted. Joseph Clark got drunk and broke things, but wtulet oft. Carlile N. Roe, charged with stealing 60 cents was also let off. Joseph McKarland, who was charged with beating his wife, was discharged, she not appearing ngaiast him. Michael McOovcrn, who w as caught picking the pocket of Adam Welch of come small change, was also discharged for want of witnesses. Two boys, named Caleb Becket and William Nichols, were tried for stealing $15, at different times, from Williamson C. Bell, and the former sent to the House of Refuge?Nichols was discharged. John Gray and a woman named Jane Edes, charged with beating a sailor named John McLane, were arraigned and sent back to prison. George C. Knight, of 139j Grand street, charged with petit larceny, was admitted to bail, and will b? trie.I in the Court of Sessions. The Court adjourned to Tuesday next. City Intelligence. SxHt cx with Lightning.?The large building at the north west corner of East Broadway and Catherine street, occupied in the upper part as a printing office by Mr. Crawley, was struck by lightniag yesterday afternoon, during the shower, and one of the workmen knocked down senseless, in which state he remained for many minates. The fluid descended by the leader, and entered the ribbon store of Mrs. Mount, on Ca.herine street, through the aperture of the window shutter bolt, setting fire to several fancy articles in the window, and breaking one of the large panes of glass in the sash. The power of the heat of the electric -fluid was made manifest on the hinges of the window shutters, which are melted in several spots like molten lead. Otis Allen An a in.?Another attempt is to be made to let this man loose upon society by the entering of straw bail. The perjured rogue who succeeded in palming himself off before Judge Inglis as a man of wealth, and was takes as security in the first complaint against Allen, is still in prison, and will be indicted by the next Grand Jury. The following notice was served upon the District Attorney yesterday, as a preparatory step to his release a second time :? New York, August 11,111-12. Otis Allen in custody, tic., on com- > plaint of O. H. Maxwell. J Sir :? Take notice that Otis Allen, the above namp.l defendant, will be brought before his Honor, F. A. TallmaJge, Esq., at his office, No. 20 Nassau street, in the city of New York, by virtue of a writVif habeas corpus, return ble on Saturday the 12th day of August instant, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon: and, further, that John Bonson, residing at No. 103 Clinton street, in the city of New York, will be ollt-red as the bail of the said Allen on all charges by which he may be detained in custody. Yours, &CALEX. WELLS, Att'y for Otis Allen. To James R. Whiting, Esq., Dist. Att'y, Sic. We advise the Recorder to send to the Police, and ascertain what part this Mr. Bonson took in bailing one Mary Ann Frye, Sic., before he is received as security in the case. Runaway Slave Caught-?Officer Wm. H. Stephens sureceded yesterday in arresting, securing, and returning a slave named Abraham Dade alias Edward D. Saxon, to the possession of his master, James E. Zants, of Mobile, Alabama. The slave escaped from the city of Mobile on the 12lli of April, by means of a counterfeit pass obtained from some uuknowu source. 11c consented very willingly to return with his owner, and expressed great regret tnat he had left so good a home. Who Owns ThemI?Officer Joseph of the Fourth Ward, yesterdav arrested a woman named Emma Haines, on suspicion of stealing the following articles found in her possession, whiah the owner* are requested to come forward and identify. A green silk frock, a silk hat, blue figured shawl, red crape shawl, two chemise, corsets, brown silk frock, mousselain ditto. They con be found at the lower police office. IxquciTi.?A colored man named Henry Jackson, of intemperate habits, died yesterday of cholera morbus, and the coroner held an inquest. The man drowned at Fulton Market on Thursday, was named Indian Joe. Nicholas Snatch fieed ?This young man, who was arrested on suspicion of stealing champagne, was arraign ?<] yesterday and recognised as having stolen the liquor from Wm. Merle, 193 William street, and was fully committed lor trial. The Citv Watch.?All the democratic watchmen,with few exceptions, were discharged yesterday morning and the evening previous. A body of several hundred marched through our streets on Thursday night and saluted the Mayor and the Democratic and Independent Editors of our city. We also perceive that some hundred watch clubs are for sale at 39 Mott street, good and cheap. Moar. CocxTr.aFriTiso.?James MerritU son of Josiah, was arrested yesterday by otlicer Stokeley onja charge of passing a $1 counterfeit note of the Greenwich Bank of this city on Peter Masterton, on the 16th of July last. He was fully committed for trial. Previous to his arrest he gave leg hail and was chared over a mile before taken.? Josiph Merritt, who stands indicted on five bills for passing counterfeit money, it is also currently reported has left the city. Bankrupt List, SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK. August 12.?William H. Le Roy, broker, (late firm Le Roy ? Co., New York and A. O. Norwood Si Co. New Orleans, Sept. IS. Elijah Cheadell, clerk, N. Y., Sept. 15. Joseph C. Aekerman, merchant tailor, N. Y., (late firm Smith Si Aekerman) Oenio C Scott, (late firm Scott ic Wilson, reporters of fashions, teachers of cutting garments, and tailors,) N Y., Sept. 16. John Solomons, (late firm J. k E Solomons, Pickinsville, Alabama,) now ot N. Y., Sept 15 Ransom Garrett, (late firm Teller &. Garrett, Ellenville, Ulster co) Sept. 16. Shaving.?If Jem Grant, li Ann-street, don't slick to his razor and soap-suds, instead of going a fishing and looking after the pretty girls, we uliull aiqwint Thurlow Weed our barber. Ohio Lkgislatpr*.?The Apportionment Bill waa referred in the Senate to a committee of five, Messra. Bartley, Mitchell, Holmes, Sill and Foos, who any (wa are informed) that they will district the State fairly and impartially. Naval.?The U. S. frigatp Macedonian, Commodore Wilkinson, from Pensncoln, arrived in Hump ton i; oede i?m monday wrentig, t iffieeii and crew all well. Following is a list of tlir officers : Commodore J. Wilkinson ; Lieutenants, J. Lnnman, J. K. Dowie, A. K. V. Crav, W. C. Jones ; Acting Master, J. B. Randolph ; Purser, fc. T. Dunn ; Surgeon, G. T. rrill : Ase't Surgeons, J. A. Onion, \V. G. (I. Wilson ; Marin. OUlcer, R. C. Ctlrlwcll ; Chsplain, M. ll.Talbot ; Commodore's Secretary, T. Miller ; Commodore's Clerk, T. W.Jordan; I'rol. Mathematics, J. T. Huston; Midshipmen, W. O. Craine, J. M. Dnnkin, W. UeKoven, K.Gordon, W. Hammond, J. I.. Johnston, T. Lee, K. 11. Nelson, R.J. P. 1'rice, M.J. Smith, J. B. Stewart, S. 1). Speiire, P. Wager, B. F. Wells, II Willis ; Boatswain, (i. Wilmouth ; Gunner, J. Caulk ; Sailmaker, J. Teed ; Carpenter, Wm. Leighton. IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT! The College of ntdlrlno and Pharmary, F.ilabliihtd for the Stipprtition n/ Quackery, CtT-BKG TO INFORM ALL PERSONS DESIROUS of obtaining medical advice, that on remitting the sum ol one dollar, with a statement of their case, they will be supplied with one dollar's worth of appropriate medicine, and a letter of advice containing full directions as to diet, regimen, kc. All letters must be post paid. Address W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nassau street, N. V. N. B.?The Contci.tisii Phtsicia* is daily in attendance at the private consulting rooms of the College. Hours from 10 till 3 o'clock. Wool.?The St. Louis New F.ra mentions as a new article of export, several large baliw of wool brought from the Illinois river, and destined for the New York mar ket. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Washington. [CoiTciponilfncf of the Hrrsld.] W.t-hi:;i:ton, Thursday, 3 P. M. The Treaties?TVocerdlug* of Congress?Mr. Adams' C*innil(tct'->The Whigs ami the TartlT. 1 he Treaties just concluded between Lord Asliburton nnd the agents of this government, were sent to the Senate to-day, between one and two o'clock, and the Senate immediately went into executive session. When the message was presented to the President yro tern, several Senators approached the desk and eagerly perused the note accompanying the Treaty. A general sensation ran through the body, and Mr Rives moved to go into secret session. Several bills were laid on the table in the Senate, and among them was one authorising the Secretary of the Xavy to contract for building eight steam vessels of war. On motion of Mr. Prkston, the Senat^ agreed to appoint another committee of conference on the disagreement of tin* two Houses on the bill for reorganizing the army, the House having refused to accept the report of the former committee. Mr. Evans reported the Contingent Appropriation Hill, with several amendments. The hill providing for the establishment of a police for the city of Washington was so amended as to take the |>ower of appointing the officers from the President and give it to the Mayor, and then passed by a strict party vote?the democrats going against it. In the House, Mr. Proffit moved to take up the Tariff Bill, which was yesterday laid on the table, but the motion was rejected by a party vote.? Mr. Adams moved to take up his resolution cencensuring the President for giving his reasons for signing the Apportionment Bill, but the House re fused. The Fortification bill is now under discussion in committee of the whole. All eyes are turned in anxious expectation to the select committee on the veto message. This committee embraces a nnpibcr of the most ultra und uncompromising whigs in Congress, and the unrelenting hostility of Mr. Adams towards President Tyler, will be sympathised in and sustained by a majority of the committee. Mr. Adams is the chairman, and the committee is composed of the following gentlemen:? Messrs. A Jams, Mossrs.Morrow, Ohio. Granger, N. Y. Smith, Conn. Botts, Va. Pearce, Ind. Kaynor, N. C. Cooper, Pa. T.J.Campbell,Tenn. Gilmer, Va. Irwin, Pa. Roosevelt, N. Y. C.J. Ingersoll, Pa. The nine gentlemen first named are whigs. The next two are friends of the President; and the last two are democrats. There is to he no debate on the veto. The course of proceeding on the veto has been agreed upon in caucus. The report of the committee is to supersede the necessity of discussion. It will be prepared in Mr. Adams1 ablest style, embracing the sublimest essence of all the whig venom in Congress, and be sent forth to the people as an antidote to the veto message. It is very doubtful whether any thing further will be done on the subject of revenue. There was a whig caucus last night, but nothing was definitively settled. There is much diversity of opinion among the whigs us to the most politic course of action, but the tendency is to an early adjournment without attempting any thing. A considerable portion of the whigs are in favor of passing another and a suitable tariff bill, but the mote energetic and influential among them, are for breaking up at once. Many of the democrats are anxious to pass another bill, and with the moderate whigs they might get a majority ?bul the power of the whig leaders, exercised , through the agency of a caucus, will probably be too strong to resist. The report of the committee is expected to-morrow. When that comes in, the result will soon be ascertained. Washington, Thursday evening. Uproar In tlie House?Probability of a Tariff. | There was a small tumult in the House this after- , noon, but occurrences of this kind are not suffi- 1 ciently rare to justify a detailed description. The , Speaker and Mr. Wise had a dispute about a point of order, in the course of which considerable warmth was manifested,and finally the wholeHouse partook of the feeling, and there was a very general uproar, but the confusion soon subsided, and the affair blew over. The wliigs seem to be giving way, and there i3 reason to believe that a tariff bill will be passed. The select committee on the veto message will not report until Monday, and meantime moderate counsels will have sway among the whigs. Baltimore. [Corrc?iK>ndeuce of the HeralJ.] Bsltimoee, August 13,1843. Ms. Editor :? The great question of politics is again being warmly agitated in our State and city. A large whig meeting was held last night, which resulted in appointing a committee to select delegates to represent the city of Baltimore in the approaching State Convention, to be held on the 34th inst. for the purpose of nominating a suitable candidate for the next Presidency of the United States. Henry Clay will be the chosen one juat as certain as it is that the Mississippi empties into the Oulf of Mexico. The democratic side of the House are also up and a doing. All things go bravelv on. A tire occurred last night, between ten and eleven o'clock, which partially destroyed a stable in St. Paul street. Our Maryland C adet boys arc to be home from their most agreeable trip to Boston this afternoon. The death of their Captain, Mr. Newman, who departed this life on the 14th June, in Manilla, whither he had gone for his health, caused their return somewhat sooner than was anticipated ; otherwise they would have remained, as originally intended, a day or two in New* York. They hare done great honor to* themselves and to the State and city of which they were the noble representatives. Mr. Wood's benefit last night was pretty good. Mr. Buckstone takes his benefit this evening. Owing to the incleraencv of the weather at her first, Fanny Fitx purposes anotner benefit on Monday night. Otto Motty, the strong man, is performing his feats of strength at the Assembly Rooms. We have an easterly wind, with a threatening of rain. Yours, RODERICK. Philadelphia. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Philadelphia, Aug. I'd, I84J. Mr. Hasted, of your city, has been here on business in connection with the crim. con. accusation brought against him by the husband of Mesdamrs Morgan and Venables. He yesterday, accompanied with some friends, visited the public house of Mr. McAllister at Gray's Ferry, where it is saiil these ladies, with their " friends," stopped during their recent absence from home. He met bar tender, chambermaid, landlord, and all, face to face; and all> though they pronounced him very like the man, declared him positively not to be the gentleman who held such close intimacy with the ladies in question at the time named. Mr. H. positively declares his innocence, and says he has a shadow, a second self, somewhere afloat, so like himself, that it has frequently been taken for him, and he for it. He may probably, the first fair day, produce the naughty representative. Badanage aside, this is altogether a queer aflair. That the women have been a little incautious, seems certain, but who and where are the sneaks that desert them now in their " extremities." i Yesterday afternoon Herbert HolFman went into the Shooting Gallery at Barrett's Gymnasium, in the Arcade and requested of the lad attending there to be furnished with a loaded pistol to fire at the target. The pistol was brought to him, when he desired the boy to bring him a it last of ale, and during the absence of the boy he put the i pistol to his mouth nnd discharged the contents, the hall passing through his tongue and lodging in theoack pnit Of hi! head lltwutwin lome iiospiuu, wnercinc nail wsaextrneted; in the evening he walked home, anditis ?ince ascertained that lie i? not seriously injured. Though the act looks wilful, it lsaaid by some to have been acci. dental. Want of employment and the means of support. i:ig himself, is supposed to be the cause of his attempt a poll liis life. A colored woman of notorious character, named Elizabeth Jackson, residing In a court in the icinity of Shippen and Sixth streets, was committed to prison by Alderman Hotlner, yesterday afternoon, for harboring a white girl, about fifteen years of age, with a criminal intent, it nppsnrsthat this girl's family are respectable, and that she absconded from her home about a week i-ince, and that her wherealiouts was not ascertained until yesterday, when her sister applied to Mr. Hoflner for a warrant. The officer w ho served it found her in the house of this colorc! woman, in the act of sitting down to iter meals, surrounded by colored people. It snbse ineiitly appeared that she had been enticed away from hei home by a colored fellow; and placed by him as a boarder with this woman. The scoundrel deserves lynching. William Hlaelvbnrn, who was several months since convicted in the U. S. ( onrt for passing spurious coin, and sentenced to three months imprisonment and to pay the costs of prosecution, has been set at liberty, he 'living served out his term, and the President having rumi'.te I the costs. A 1k)\ named Francis MeWilliam, fell from the third story of Mr. Thomas Drake's factory. in MeoDutfy street, betw een Schuylkill, Beoond and Third streets, through a door in the'yard, yesterday morning, and was severely mangled, though not a bone was broken. He was taken in a state of insensibility to the Hospital. Writs were issued yesterday against the eaunty for the recovery of the damages sustained in the destruction of the Hall in bombard street, and the Church in St. Mary street, during the late riot* in this city, ?? I ^_ 1 Count d? BodJ?co, Ruiitir: Mlnieter ?ud lady, arrived from Cap? May, In the Rainbow, yesterday. It's raining hard?Nothing of moment done at the Stock Board. Ile.e It (nmri) . (Kf- SUPKUB ENGRAVING !?The New World for Saturday, August 13, w ill contain an immense variety of Original and Selected Tales, Poetry, Sketches, he. he., for 'he information, inatiuction, and airuseniuut of the F.-opte. Robert Owen and Socialism; an artii le on this subject pleudidly illustrated. Reminiscences of the Bt li-t' f a.uily , an original sketch, by the (lopular author of" Three Experiments in Living," he. he. The Devil's Bridge; an original translation Irom " Dumas' Trai elliug Sketches'"?capital. The Miser's Daughter; the whole ot the Julv part of this popular romnnoe, by W. H. Aiusw-orth. Waterloo; an original leaf from the Journal ot a KniokerlKjcker. Letters from Germany, No. 10 of this interesting series, from F. J. Grund, Esq. Hits at l oeticsl Styles; b) an admirer of " Rejected Addresses ?veiy amusing Steam Communication with India; Much udo atmut Nothing, or the Manuscripts of Gustavo, of 8weden; Mirabeau and Byron; Navy ol thel ntted Statea ; Original Poetry; Scrap Book articles: Kditorial; Literury Notice; News, fcc. &c. Terms--Single copies cent*; $3 a year in advance. Office 30 Ann street, N. Y. For sale also the 14 United Irishmen, in threo extra UlimhorB?nrtre OA rur?? Al?s?l Puvcrvrvc on '>r'" novel?price 12$ cants. Alto, " Morley Ernstein," by Jami'i; and the " Lottery Of Life," by Lady BU-ssington. ' Just published, in three extra number*, the " Life and Times of Louii Philippe," King of the French, with three elegant portraits?price 25 cents. Order* from the country supplied at the low est rates, (&- SUNDAY MERCURY-A NEW FEATWRETo-morrow's number of this popular weekly will present a new feature ia the shape of humorous and satirical engravings, of which two at least will be published every week. Count Tousky Wousky, alias Crib-and-Bolt-olf, and Signor Toll ccque, will appear in to-morrow's paper. Other engravings, original or select, and never yet published in this country, are in the hands of competent artists. Tho beautiful story of Paul Verona will be concluded to-morrow. More Domestic French, and all sorts of other things, amongst which is the Kitchen Kort Marshall, a burlesque by Ladle?A Report of the Boat Races of the Week, by one of tho Editors?The United States and its Prospects?Borrowed Fun?All tho New s of the WeakPoems by Spoons and Tongs?and more beautiful reading lor theSabDath, by Dow.Jr?Editorials on every subject. Office 13 Beekman street; price 3 cents a single copv; $1 i for eight months; sent in wrappers to any pait of the world. 1 {jig- Postmasters, &c,., sending five subscribers, will be fl entitled to a sixth copy, or to ten per cent commission. ^ The Mercury is the largest of the Sunday papers. Advertisements received till 10 o'clock this evening. {tig- THE SUNDAY STAR OF TO-MORROW willcnntain a new Operatic Ballet, to be produced at the Park, with some splendid engravings?Travelling Com panions?rue reuiar?rne veie, i ann uiu?a Lecture bv Lobbs?Editorial Humbug?The Pawnbroker?Souga of the Seedy, No. 3?A Tail of othortimes?Cataatrophe in Barclay street?Hostile Correspondence between tho Hon. William Singsmall, Messrs. Scullthick and Flea? Our own Fashions?Fashionable Intelligence?Extraordinary Inquest?The Drama, Sic., and a host of Editorials. Advertisements inserted at a low rate. If advertisers looked to their own interest as much as we do to theirs, the Sunday Star would have to be enlarged to double its present size. Price only two cents. EDMUND CHARLES, Jr. Editor and Proprietor?Office No. 1108 Broadway. <117- CLIREHUGH'S WIGS AND SCALPS?Tho splendor of Clirehugh'? Grand Saloon, is only excelled by the elegance of his style of cutting and arranging tho hair, and both are suniassed by his inimitable gossamer and perpetual fitting Wigs and Scalps. By a method only known to himself, the hair cannot be disarranged ; they are warranted never to shrink?they are made to tit exactly as the natural hair prows, and accommodate themselves to the head as a silk stocking to the limb. The hair is singly inserted, and appears to issue from each follicle of the skin. They are strong without thickness or weight, light and elastic without being loose, and having no metallic spring, all disagreeable pressure is obviated. All that ran enhance a beautiful head of hair, are concentrated in these works of art. An assortment of several hundreds always on hand, and prices lower thau any house in the city. Private rooms for fitting Wigs. UOS Broadway, up stairs. QtJ- HAIR CUTTING.?Nothing distinguishes the exterior of the true gentleman more than the arrangement of his hair. It is never found in the extreme of fashion, nor is it arragned with the fastidious minuteness of a Petit Maitre, but in that moderate and happy medium, which always characterises the man of taste. Next to the advantage of finding a fine head sf hair, is the importance of having it well cut, and in this branch of art, Clirehugh stands pre-eminent. His design and execution differ entirely from the usual practice of hair cutting adopted here, as well as the expedition and gentleness with which the operation is performed. One of Canovas sculptured heads is not easier recog. nized than one of the living arranged by the magic touch I of Clirehugh. Both have the same classic outline, both J the same elegant division of the hair, giving that nobis, II manly expression to the countenance, which can only be ||H imparted by the hand of atruly great artist. Ill Since the opening of his splendid Gallery of Fashion, ill C's. arrangements are to be always "at home,"and gentle III men csrn depend upon being waited on by himself, -JOS III Broadway, up stairs. H (\q~ IN EVERY CIVILIZED COUNTRY THROUGH- I out the world, the human hair is always found to he a H subject of peculiar attention. Of the numerous com- i|H pounds professing to promote or reproduce the hnir.fcw III have survived?even to name, whilst Rowlands, Mien- II sar Oil, with a reputation already unparalleled, it still on the ine reuse in public estimation ; which tact, together NH with innumerable testimonials (for perusal at theproprie- ^H tors') is suIticient to satisfy the most incredulous as to its sovereign virtues so repeatedly shown in restoring, ^H preserving and beautifying the human hair. IIH In dressing the hair, nothing can equal the effects of ^H " RsvumfUsottUI Oll'oi either natural or artili- IIH cial hair, rendering it so admirably soft, that it will lie In UH any direction ; it produces beautiful flowing curls, and, by the tr&nsoendant lustre it imparts, rtndetj the head IH dress truly enchanting. It preserves the coiffure in the heated atmosphere of the hall room, and neutralizes tin' IH effects ot a damp atmosphere, or violent exercise. See IH advertisement. 10 16 00 04 9H {H7-" NO PAYMENT UNTIL THE HAIR 18 RE- H STORED," is the terms on which Seal's Hair Restorative is supplied at Quin's Bazaar, No. 173 Broadway. N. B.? Personal references given to some of our first citizens, and a long list of certificates shown, certified to be genuine ^H by our late Mayor, Aaron Clark, who is personally ac- ^H quninted with many of the signers. To the Ladies it is invaluable as a pomade, as it not only ^H restores, but keeps the hair in excellent conditio* to the ^H latest period of life. Price $1 per bottle, and $1 per jar, ^H sufficient for a test in any case of baldness. ^H 0tj- THE HUMAN HAIR?Where the hair is ohserved to be growing thin, nothing can bo more prepos- ^H terous than the use of oils, grease, or any fatty matter. T'.u ir application can only be recommended through the^^l grossest ignorance, as they hasten the fall of the hair, by increasing the relaxation of the skin. When there is harsh, drv, or contracted skin, and where the small hloo l^^J vessels which carry nourishment to the bulb are okstruct-^^B ed, then the ails, Re., may he good, as they tend to relax^^l the skin ; but alone they are of no avail. There must a stimulus to rouse the vessels from their torpor, anl^H quicken the current of the blood.?[Extract from Clire-^H hugh's Treatise on the Hair. ^H ThetBalm of Columbia is the only preparation that rau^H have that effect, being entirely free from any oily suh-^^J stance. Its positive qualities arc as follow s IH 1st?For infants, keeping the head free from scurf, and^H causing a luxuriant growth of hair. IH 3d?Far ladies after child-birth, restoring the skin to iti^^B natural strength and firmness, and preventing tho fallingflH out of the hair. IH 3d?For any person recovering from any debility th^^H same effect is produced. IH 4th?If used in infancy till a good growth is started^H it may be preserved by attention to tne latest period o^^J ^H Ath?It frees the head from dnndrnff, strengthens tln^H roots, imuaits health and vigor to the circulation, and pre-^H vents thenair from changing color or getting grty. ^H 6th?It causes the hair to curl lieautifuilv when doni^H up in it over night. (ay- No ladiee' toilet should ever be made without it." 7th?Children who have by any means contracted ver^H min in the head, are immediately and perfectly cured o^^fl them by it* ura. It is infallible. To he found only al 7 Maiden lane CHATHAM THEATRE.?The " Chnthainitri'^^B are anxious for the re-opening of this pet theatre, whicl^H event will be hailed w ith delight by its numerous patroas^H The improvements are rapidly progressing. {ft?-EVERY BODY SHOULD USE SHERMAV^B Lozenges, because they are so pleasant and cure so quick^H One of the hands in our office w as cured yesterdav of severo beadacha in seven minutes, by only two of'Sher^H man's Camphor Lozenges. We have often witnessed thu^H efficacy, and have often been astonished at the rapiditj^^H with which these medicines operate. Dr. Shermsn'^^B warehouse is at lQ0|Naasau street, one door above Ann H State st. Boston, and 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphi i^H ara branch offices. Alwavs bo sure you get Sherman'^H Lozenges. They have stood the teat ol experience. HE SRFON'9 GUI MAUVE LOZENGES FKK^B RUGINOU9.?This is one of the mos; powerful theru^^B [teutic agents in maladies chlorosies, or pale colors. aa<^H m all those affections so common to the fair sex, and esp-^^B :ially to young porsonr. In the orthcpedical establish^H meet of Madame Massan dc la Malmuison, at Pussy, w Lis v 6 seen several young languishing and discolored fc^H ii , who niter taking these Lo/nuge* toi thespi ifteen day s, have experienced a renovation of their hcaltl^H ind their complexion has acquired a normal color, -rn^H heir cutaneous viens have regained their former bull^B ind bluish color. A few boxes of the aliove Lozeng'i^H ire for sale at 07 Walker street, one door from Broadway^H M per box. These a"1 warranted to be the proparatioi^B if Henrion, rue Vivienne, Paris. (ay- TO RHEUMATIC rEIUONB In yesterday Herald we published one of the. many certificates ubirl^B *-e have received in proof of the wonderful powers of Pr^B Henry's Vegetable Rheumatic Syrup. To-aay we giv^B eferenci a to some of those w ho ha"e been cured?Mi^B Marshal:, 187 Rivingston street; Mrs Murphy, 90 < anno^B itreet ; Mrs. Colfcy, 18th street two doors west from fitl^B ivenue ; Mr. Ry'ers, 3rd avenue and 7lh street; M eB Preefer, at samo place ; Mary Roberts, do ; Mr. Jnnathro^H Birds,ill, an3 Houston street near Clinton: Mr. Whitney, fi* IV! ii-h.ill street:' Mr. Wm. H. White, 89d:h avenue, MrB Tr ggs, (M avenue D; Mr. Walkiugton, 3.U F.lm Mrer* butcher); Mr. Law rence, HO North Moore street ; llenr'^B Miller. M James street; John Cummings, 13 P< arl street* Mr. George Edwards, Atheneum Hotel; Mr. Jesse Ilinds^B >1 Greenwich street and lift Broad stieet ; Mr. I)emnrest|H 17 King street; Wm. Richelieu, fit Main street, Brooklyn H ind many others will he given at the office,together witl H -ertificates from different persons who have been cured H ind all within the last seven weeks. B '1 he syrup is for sale at 78fiJBowery, corner of Houstoi B itreet, (remember the corner.) I

Other pages from this issue: