Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 9, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 9, 1842 Page 1
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TH Vol. VIII.?Ho. 940 - -Whole Ho. 3100. OCULISTS. ) OCTOR J. F R ANCIS' celebrated eye water. tfO. 14 BAK? ?. v STREET, within two doors of the * ^?r nf? i nit preparation* in * care for ail nnainrn/rtory ? ur of the rye. weakiie** of ? ignt, ?c. levrrfail in ret ein^ uebul.is ol ihe longrat stanc*uix, without Ifnrfieil operation CERTIFICATES. I certify that Jacob Valeniiue, a yonth of about ft fteen yeara 'I age, wu brought to my liouae laat fall, apparently blind. He Biallrd on m* to-day, and states th.al he haa been the patient ol t. J. Francis. whose treatment haa been the me. ins. under od, ofieatoriiut hit sight. JAMES MILNOR, Rector of St. George's Church, Hrckinan at. Thia ia to certify that two of iny children were aliMCled with ILnaard eyes for a length of nine, one of them waa almcal blind nth nebulas, coreino; the sight. Every remedy waa resorted 0 without any good t (feet, and despaired of tliem eve.' being eeovered. TTiey arc now perfectly restored to sight by Dr. J. ''raucia' relebrmted preiiaraiiou. DANIEL 8. JONES. 491 Pearl sareet I was almost blind for I waive yean, and in live weeks, under he skilful treatment of Dr. J. Frauds, iny sight ia now per ectly good and strong. MARTHA BROWN, 177 Forsyth street. 1 certify to the above being a true statement. GEORGE BENEDICT, Pasto of the Stanton atreet Church. I w.? nearly blind for tw? ity years with a cataract in each ije. and Irom the use of Dr. Frauds' wonderful preparation for hat dm isc, my eyes are now perfectly recovered. HE'STER JOHNSTON. 41 Eldndgr atreet We.ilie ndsnlgaalf, having witnessed the astonishing effa eary ol Dr. Francis' preparations lor diseases ol Hie eye, uliesitilkigly recommend them to the notice of the public, u raluabl IWUlill. Duncan Dunbar, Pastor of McDougal it. Church. H H. Cone, Pastor of the Fiist Baptist Church. John Peek, Agent of the Homo Mission Society. Jacob Bfouner, Pastor of the North Bai tist Church. Joseph Au'lrraJr. Hom.ui Catholic Priest of St. Peter's Church. Numerous certificates can be seen at the office. Prepared and aold only uy Dr. J. Francis, 10 Barclay street. New York. Artificial Kyes inserted, which cannot be distinguished from the natural, without smug the slightest pain. Dr. J. Francis respectfully informs his friends and the public, that in conarqurnce of the increase of Ins business, Dr. Ulenny, Member of the Roy al Cirllese of Surgeons, London, and of the New York Medical Society, haa joined him, and every' confidence can be placed in his professional sUill as an Oculist. Office hours from 9 A. M.. until 6 P. M. jyl0 3m*C DISEASES OF THE EYE. n ?jt DfliettV OPHTHALMIC SURGEON, No. 207 BROADWAY, Entrance in Kultou Street, opposite St. Paul's Church. ATTENDS TO DISEASES OF THE EYE. AND ALL THE NECESSARY OPERATIONS THEREON. OFFICE HOURS FROM 9 TO 6 o'cUJCK. Having completed his studies of J years with UR. ELLIOTT, Oculist, and been subsequently engaged as his assistaul, R. K. Dioaay is enabled to undertake the treatment of all diseases affecting (he organs of vision. Terms moderate and graduated to the uature and extent of the diseaae. Permission is given to refer to his late instructor, and also to some of the most emineut Professors of the Medical Faculty in New York. N.B. The poor treated gratuitously iu4 lm*r "diseases of the eye and ear192 BROADWAY, Corner John street, up stairs. | SHANKS, M. D. respectfully- announces to the public' abroad, aj well a? tlioie of tli? city, he ha* removed his office aa above atated, whrre he will attend from 9 to 2 o'clock, daily, to the treatment and cure of all diaeasra Incident to the human eye and ear and the disease* of Women and Children. From 3 to J o'clock daily, w ill be devoted to conaultationa for the cure of iniaccllaucoua caaea of disease in every de|>artment of medicine, including tlioae of a |irivateand delicate character. Doctor Hhauks, in order to acquire the confidence of strangers, and to guarantee the public against the remotest feeling of iui|ieeitiou and quackery, begs leave to state that he is a rac'ltioner of medicine of U years'duration, a graduate ef the University of the city of New York : and that his inaayaajd dissertation for tlit degree of Doctor of Medicine from this Univeisity, entitled "The Human Eye, Anatomically, Phisiologically, and Pathalogically considered," elicited the highest approbatory encomiums from Professor Mott before the assembled council and professors of this learned University, during the public examination and defence of the same. Dr. 8. regrets the necessity he is under in adverting to these circumstances, so repugnant to the delicacy of every truehearted physician ; but the duty he owes himself, and the reRard he is bound to have for the preservation of the public ealth. imperiously demand that he should siieak out. What! must the regularly educated physician, who has s|ieut years in the study of the knowledge necessary to qualify htm for his art, and w ho holds the sealed testimony of learned and comjieleiit authority before whom he was examined to prtclice such? must he?I respectfully enquire 7?remain silent in his office, and allow himself to be tliurst from the legitimate ground of his scientific exertion, by the bold, presuming rrckless quacks'?? No! I. for one, will not submit to it. And in order to place this subject before the public in a proper light, aud in such a way as to direct towards it the public attention in the strongest possible manner, 1 propose to publish immediately my views inori- at length on this topic. Those of the public and the prolession who arc diapoaed to aecond my < ffoils, will please call at my office, and subscribe for a,copy. The expense will not be more than a six|ience or a ihillimc. auJI lm*r ~TA5^oring] " REMOVAL. PHILLIPS' CASH TAILORING ESTABLISH MENT, Is removed from H5 Broadway to No. 7 Astor Hsais ECONOMY IN GENTLEMEN'S DRESS. Uartnents of a most Jegant and Kashienable kind ft a saving of (0 per cent for cash, fpHE advertiser d? ms it unnecessary to resort tJ the hack' ueyed system of giving a list of nominal prices, presuming that the length of time he has been established, together with the extensive patronage bestowed on mm, win prove a sum eieut voucher for his ca|>abilities. Possessing the advantage of being connected with an extensive cloth establishment in Eunpe he confidently ssseu that he can furnish clothes which, on comparison, will be found lower than any other house makiug up the best descriptions of gentlemen's dress, my 13m S. I'HILLirS, 7 Astor House. Broadway TO THE LADIES. T7ASHIONABLE MILLINERY OOODS.-The pronrief trap, Miss 8 KIN I), daughter of the celebrated Carl King, offers lor tale a most select and choice assortment of Millinery Goods, for the spring trade, never as yet presented to the public, both as regards the quality and cheapneaa of the articlsa The aaaortment consists of the following The celebrated SILK HAT, CALLED CAPOTTE D'ORLEANS.as wem by La Duchesse D*Orleans, of France, SHED SILK, ENTIRELY NEW AND ORIGINAL STYLE?And Lawn Hau do do?An entire new s yle o U... ?,||..,t " MODINE CAPOTTES. ELSSLER COTTAGE.'1 Parisian and Kngliih FANCY STRAWS, of the finest teatare, 10great variety. The Proprietress reapectfully solicit* the ladies to favor he? with acall, and examine her elegant and raried stoek of Millinery for themselves, before they purchase elsewhere, a* i( will be a great saving to them in price and a great advantage aa regards the variety and finality of the goods. MISS S. KINO, Magazine de Modes, aufJ lmr ?3X Broadway. AMERICAN MACINTOSHES. THESE Water Proof Osnnenls, as now being lurnished at our estibliahment, are, in every possible respect, fully equal to the imported, either French or English, and much belter made up. The style of cut and fit is such as will bear comparison with the most exquisite of the imported coats, aud are uow generally preferred. Dealers supplied on farorable terms. Gentlemen who prefer, may be measured aud garments cut to their taste. Remember?Day, 45 Maiden Lane, is the only manufacturer of the rral American Macintosh HORACE H. DAY. Successor t.? Roxbarr umU Rtbbtr Cywiiy? %2 lm?r Warnhouie removed from 125 to 45 Maiden Lane. soutHernand" western MERCHANTS, ESPECIALLY those now in the city, are respectfuljv reiniiitlnl that tliey can procure new, powrrful ami highly flavored Teis of uvery description, on very advantageous terms, in packages suitable for private Use, or for their regular customers, at the Canton Tea Company's Depot, st lm*r No. 121 Chatham st. New York. SHIRTS. " SHIRTS made after the latest and moit approved French intterns. Coats, i antaloons, vests, and all under garments, made to order s( short notice rod in the most fashionable s;) le. Gentlemen's Furnishing Store, 67 and 69 Maiden Lane, New York. sJ3m?r WM. COLLINS. THE LATE THIAL OF SAFES AT THE FOOT OF A WALL STREET.?The billowing certificate as to the superiority of Rohertson t* Rich's Salamander 8ilea, i? sutmutad to the public as a simple statement of facts New York, August 30th. 1812. We the undersigned, attended by request a trial bv fi-e ol Robertson and Rich s halamander Safe and Scott's Fjtent Asbestos Safe. The trial was made in a furnace of great power built for the purpose, at the foot of Wall street, on the 26th insr. The pritKipal object was to test the fire proof qualities of Robertson k Rich . Sale. The safes were placed in a furnace and the fire lighted at quarter to I', A. M,. and continued till 1 P. M. In opening the furnace at that time, Scott's Safe, with its contents. was found to be completely destroyed, but Robertson k Rich s Safe to be in perfect Older; 4% the i.onat the lower part of Robertson k Rich s Safe was discovered to have melted off, leaving the salamander preiwration firm and entire; in removing the safe,before the lire wasi euiirel, eiliugui lied, the bottom was accidentally forced off by its adhering to the bars of the fnrnace, thereby exposing the tnnei case k> the fir. . ,.r (he pe|>ers were consequently burned and the remainder slightly aeorched. The heal w*a so interne that the wrought iron frame, the cast iron wheela of the aafe, and eren the bricka of the furnace melted, yet the greater part of the mahogany case remaina aoiinil and uninjund During the fire homa the fire ? aa Wurman, four alid a half h.ada of pine wood and ninety-an fimbria of charcoal were conaumed. The yireaervalion . f any of the papers in anch an intenae heat for fire honra ta concluaire eritleace that thia aafe would be proof against fire in the burning of anv atore or warehntiae, Judging from the reault of thia experiment, we think Robertrun ann Rich'a Safe equal to any yet inreuted for the preaeraationof books and papara from fire, and entitled to the confidence of the community. JOHN W. LF.AVITT. E. D. HURLBUT. J. B. VARNUM. Having witnessed the trial alluded to in the foregoi tig atatement, I am eery certain that Robert ion it Ricli'a Cheat w ould h ,v. neaped unharmed from any houae hurtling I ever peraonally witnraaed, eren in the moat eiimaed situation JOHN O. WINTER. The construction of the furnace waa audi that the Salamander aafe here spoken of waa anhject to a greater heat, and the trial waa more thorough than any ever before made, and notwitliatamling thia aerert- teat the pa|>era were preat rved, and nay be aeen at the -nkacriher'a office, where any information ean be liarl aa to the anperiority of these aafea over all others now in tiar, being not only completely fiir proof, hilt alao protected from the arrmua objection to other Sal tmaiider Hafeain the fact that |ui|>ers, looks, Sic. are pieaetved perfectly dry, while abnndance of proof exiata that others do monld the hooka and impart a dampness to the patters. The improved Salamander Safea are finished in a style anperiov to any ever before offered to the |aiblie, andean be made to order ofanyeixc. VWul _ _ . Agent for the Manufacturers, ?7 ** 13?K Water street. m E NE NE\ MISCELLANEOUS. I UNITED STATES TEA EMPORIUM, 121, latt VO Chatham $treft. AVin York. WHOLESALE AND HETAIL. '"PHE CANTON TEA COMPANY continue touffri for -J- tale new and fragrant Teat ol every variety ami stylr.? Thtir aaaortmeig tiieriaily iiiclmlea the moil delicious and powrrful grades ol lire en and Slack, Everyinckagr bears the tamp of neatness and elegance, and the Ttai therein are to thoroughly trcurrd from light and air that tt.t ir ipiality and |>ower will remain unimpaired in any climate. Their ayttem of prosecuting hntineaa it perha|w acarcely to be excelled. It ia founded u|>oii the utmoat regard to the nglila of the rustcmer, ea|iecially with respect 10 weight and uualtty, and unrivalled cheapness. All purchaiera are called upon to return any articlea which fail to give them the fnlleat aatitlatlioti, when the money will be cheerfully and promptly refunded. Country merchants, puhlieetlahlithinenia, hradx of lainilira, and thi|? masters, will find it a decided advantage to supply themselves from this establishment. C offee roasted every day. Orders Iroin all |>arts of the Unitesi Stairs executed with promjHitude and des|>atch. ,/'The only warehouse in America for the sale sf Hon<jua a celebrated Black Tea. aubt Im#r THE OtDUNfTED JOHN M. DAVIES & JONES, SUCCESSOR TO LUKE DAVIES ?t JtON. M luu vviiliain Niirri, i;u? ? ? '?* ?* iuim* PURCHASERS will at all time* find tin- most extensive usA sortment in ehe United Stat.-s, of the following articlrx, on the MM MtMMt terms, wholesale ami retail. Cats for avutiemen, youth and children of velvet, cloth, me rino, silk, glazed silk, tic. Ike. Full and , art trimmed with tur and plain. Arnn and Nary officers dress and undress caps. Stocks of every style and quality?of satiu, bombazine, rest inn, tie. made plain, trimmed with bows, cravat ties, l'aiis tics, dress apron storks, tic. tic. The st rvaioRiTT ol our frames is well known by the lightness perfect fit. ease and elasticity of every stock. SliinTs of all linen plaiuand frilled,of muslin plain and frilled. Willi linen cullars bosoms and wristbands of the most approved patterns. Katiey cambric shirts ol all qual ities. Lists collars and bosoms of every style and quality, oiled silk, white, plaid, and fsncy, of superior manufacture. Ladies, misses aud children's oiled silk aprons. Oiled silk, madicated. for ihr cure of Ifout, rheumatism, Sir. JarrsNCD leather, linen and muslin, suitable lor harness and coach manufactures, cap fronts, tie tic. The above articles are made under our own inflection, in the best possible maimer and of such materials and workmanship as will be found on examination equalled by none. To which is added, a superior assortment of fancy articles of various qualities and prices. Gloves, 8us|ieudeis, Cravats, Scarfs, Umbrellas. Handkerchiefs, Hoisery, Craval-Stiffuers, Guard-Chains, Under Garments of every description and quality, Shaker Knit and Flannel Shirts and Drawers, The attention of th public tretierallv are invited to the abovs extensive assortment of goods, many of wliicli ure of ouj owm iiiMMtrutiou aii(l will be sold at such prices as cauuor tail to suit. JOHS M. PAV1ES & JONES, au25 lm*r 106 William, corner of John. "STOVES"! STOVES!!" BACKUS' PATENT RARE FIER, OK. FRUGAL HOUSEWARMER. 'T'HE Proprietor, iu ottering this valuable stove to the public, J- would brietly state some of the advantages of i heir improvement, which consist chiefly in the following particulars, via:? 1?To obviate tile evil of im- 5?To he capable of alfordCure a. <1 noxious gas in the in,: a mild or an interne heat, limine of anthracite coal. 6?To avoid all ilicoveuicnce j?To generate and diffuse from dust, a warm and wholesome at- 7?To preserve the air of the mosphere iu places exiioscd to apartment pure and wholedamp aud cold. some. 3?To lessou the risk of acci- 8?And to unite with all deut by fire. tlcose excellent qualities, an 4?To be quickly kiudled elegant and durable article of and easily managed. furniture. . This Stove is constructed of the best quality of Russia sheet iion, upon the cylindrical plan?the furnace or fire-chamber occupying a part of the centre cvluider, to which is attached an atmospheric Karefier upon each side, of a tubular form, and lined throughout. The heat that is created in the chamber liasses between the linings of the two rareliers (or radiators as they are called] into the base at the bottom, and a current of air continually rushing through the tubes, which are left open at each end for that purjiose, carries a great amount of rarefied or warm air into the apartment. The purity and softness of the air in a room heated by this stove are peculiar and remarkable, the heat beiog diffused from a great extent of surface moderately heated. The heated air, ou entering the wiugs or aides of the atove,descends and spreads over the entire uirface of the base at the bottom, keeping the colder iiortion of the air next the tloqr ill const ust circulation? in the meantime preserving it entirely from contamination, rendering tins Stove perfectly safe and agreeable for apartments of invalids, sleeping rooms, (kc. Manufactured by J. k E. BACKUS, 54 IJowery, N. Y. N. B. A new article of air tight stoves, with rarifiers ; also the new kitchen companion cook (tore, warranted eijual to any in use in this city. au24 lm*r BUTTONS. J JONES, 26 Piatt atieet, wishes to inform his friends that his new style will not be ready before the first wtek in September, but has on hand the Klats aud Bevel Edges, which he offers at the following prices J? Best English Brocade* $150 ' French " 2 00 " " Twist, 2 00 " English ' 2 25 Figured Satins, 1 50 Mohair Over Coats, 1 50 Several hands wanted. aul7 lm*r GAZOTPNEUMATICS, rPHE subscriber is preiaired to execute orders lor the Gazo A Pneumatic Hydraulic Machine, for raising water any height or quantity, from mines, or (or water works, by means of vacuum ; and the simplicity of the machine gives it a great advantage over any other now in use. au9 Irn r ^ "- ntee, 22 Pine at. PffCEMX HAIR SEATING AND CURLED HAIR MANUFACTORY. rPHE nndersigued have constantly on hand Plain and Damask a Hair Seating lor Solas, Uhairs, I'ouches and Music Stool*. Curled H*ir, Webbing, Tcwrr Cloth, Twine, kt., for Upholsters, White and Fancy Hair Cloth*, suitable Tor Cap and Stock Manufacturers; alao for Brash Maker* and Musical lustramru's, lie., lie. The following ate our prices or Hair Seating :? PRICES OF HAIR SEATING. TLAIN. DAMASK. Inch. Piece. Cnt. Of all patterns. 15 40 42 ? 10 42 44 75 17 46 48 83 18 54 56 90 19 04 66 98 20 74 76 1,05 21 84 86 1,10 22 92 96 1,14 23 102 1,06 1,20 24 1,16 1.20 1.30 26 1,28 1,32 1,45 28 1,40 1,44 1,60 30 1,66 1.70 ? ? . JOHNSON k GREEN, Phcenix Factory, 33 Weit 13th street, 5th and 6th Avenus, au3l toc7*r Office, 162 William street SELF COCKING PISTOLS. "DLUNT U 9YMS, Importers and Manufacturers, No. 45 . Chatham street, have on hand a l_arge assortment of j the ?u Barrel ? II Kevolviug Sell Cocking Pocket Pistols. There pistols have the advantage over a'l others of tire kind by the impossibility of losing (he caps, tha nipplea being placed in a horizontal direction, and theie being no cock in the war to prevent taking aa correct aight aa with the ordinary pistol or gun. The above piatola ran be furniahed lower thin auy oihrra in the market, at wholeaale or reud. We have aa great a variety of other kiuda of Piatola aa can be found, with Rifles, U. 8. Muakrta, for shipping and military; Prize Musketa, do; Fowling Pieces. aingle and double; eztra large aiza double and aingle Guna for ducking, together with Powder, Shot, Flaaka, Baga, Cana, Locka, Barrela, fcc., Ice., in large or amall quantities. N. B.?Country dealera are requested to call and ezamine our assortment before purchasing elsewhere. s<2m*r AHAH080MB PRESENT. A VISITING CARD PLATE, beautifully engraved, and 50 brat ennamelled Carda printed for only $1,50. Cardaon the brat ennamel, printed from platea at $1 per 100. A Buaitiesa Card Plate, engraved with the naual amount of matter, and 100 beat Carda, at S3. Door Platea, 9-als of all kinda, Marking Platea, Labels, gold, silver, brass, kq. fcc. engraved proportionate with the above. Copper-plate Printing of all kinds at the same low rate. Please call and ezamine for yourselves, at JEKVIS'S Cheap Engraving aud Pr illing Establishment, No. 201 Broadway, and 8. E. corner of Greenwich and Cuurtlandt sts. s8 Imtr TO DEALERS in hlacking. rPKY IT GNCE?The Eureka Blacking?This is anewarI licla ol Blacking, aud imsaasaes qualities greatly superior to all other kinda now in use. It softens and preserves the leather, imparting a brilliant polish with half the usual labor required iu the use ol?the common Blacking. It further p< sscsaes that requisite so long sought for in the peculiarity of the composition never becoming hard dry, or mouldy by age. Dealers in Blacking are requested to call and receive a sample of the article gratia. Perfect satisfaction warranted in every case. Manufactured by J. M. JOHNSON, No. 4 Spruce at. Near Nassau, New York. The firm of Borgesa It Co. ia this day dissolved by mutual consent. The business in future will be conducted hv an27 lm*m J. M. J'tHNSON. tpO THE LOVEK8 OK SL'PKHIOH BLAt ? I EAHowoua'a Miattire Tliia eitreinely delicious aim i arrallelrd Tea, to highly celebrated in China and K.amnejaal im ported, i? now for sale at the Canton Tea Company's General Tea Establishment, 121 Chatham atreet. New York?in Chinese iwrkagr*. Pricea AO eenta and II. an 21 lm*r ~DRESS BOCTB?Latest piench Style ?The auhaenber rea(>eeifully invites the cititetis of New Yor*, and strangers visiting the city.to call at 114 Kulton atreet ami eaamine a large assortment of Dress Boots, made in the lateat Gabion, and of the finrat French calf-akin, Gentlemen can hare boola made to order in the heat manner at $6,00 per pair, warranted initial to any made at $7,.70, and aa the undersigned taker draaffiig of tne feet and keep laau for each cuatomer he can ensure an easy yet handsome lit. Conatautly on hand. F ashionable Boota, lie. at the following reduced prices :? Seal Skin Boots, from $2,25 to 2,75 Calf. 3,00 to 6,00 HalfBoota, 3,00 Gaiters, 2,25 Shoe;. 1,50 to 250 Pumps and Slippers, lie., proportionable low. Terms, cash on delivery. JOHN L. WATKINS, au23 lm*r lit Fulton at, between Nassan and Dutch. FRENCH IMPORTED GAITERS of all CO (? >>" 01 r pinion ; T rench hoot. ana patent trainer hiwt, <>rru trailer., walkout ?hor? it nil ptimin, for mrn, hoy., and children. Men and boy. cheap boot. from $2,7i, $3, h i Men*, shoe. 7 to 10 and 12. per pair. Bov. JO to 7J cenu and SI, and warranted itood. Lailie., mtue., and children, iraiter hoou. bu.k.n.- walking ahoea. intl I TTlTr- ? lw.tfa.hion., tie., bu.ltin., miu ?li|n, 73 crutJ to Sl.gooq 4* ilipiieri. Come ami ice a ft*"' nicl"? 12 ilantl .trert, corner * lit il I nal #t*? north-west comer HimLoii ?t., at Waller ?. au24 ,m.r K JiAPP TJMKS?The only reaion that A. northeaat cornrr ol Hudaon ttreet?when alinoiterery body Complain, of hard time., ia, that they keep good, of the beat i]ua'tty and .ell them at price, to .nit the time., and it vena an if almoat erery body had found thi. ottt. If any who read mil mould not yet II?? round nui tne More, the eonner they come anil tiy the aoont r they will reap the advantage. Almost anything that ia * anted in the boot and shoe line, of any site, oloror quality, can be found here cheap. au20 lm*T A. KNOX k CO.1204 Canal at. W Vfl V YORK. FRIDAY MORI Washington Correspondence. Washington City, Sept. 6,1842. Contain Tyler?UJfice-huhlers Look out?A Storm coming?Appeal to New York Put riot ism on Monday night? Changeful the Departments?Classtfiration of Clerks?their tVives?Things at IVashington?Eulogy on IVoman?Boarding Houses? President Tyler's Opinion of the Herald?General James Gordon Bennett?His Destiny. Dear General :? That " the world is governed too much," is an adage which has hitherto passed for gospel, like many other old saws full of falsehood and deception that have been handed down by our grand-daddies; but Captain Tyler is about to point out the mistake. The spirit of the oldjfellow is at length up; his very hair begins to bristle a la porcupine, like Old Hickory's; his nose has arched out into a |>ertect eagle'a beak; he has taken to hard smoking, and has even been heard to say, " By the Eternal G?d !" There is something brewing, take my word for't, and before they are aware of it, he will begin to hurl the oflice-holdera of your city down the Tar|>eian Rock. Captain Tyler can bear with perfect equanimity, the vindictive attacks on his own reoutation hut lit1 is not the man to ixrmit his country, or the high station tie holds, to (>< dishonored. The insult offered to both at the Ashhurton dinger, has roused up the wliole nation, and the miserable iqiologies, explanations, backing out, tee. nte received with contempt. Fish is the only man who acted like an American, and it the others had the courage to insult their country in the presence of a British Lord, their miserable cowardice now in shrinking from responsibility, should degrade them still lower. 1 hope your great city will speak 011 Monday next in tones of thunder, and that its lion-voice, responded to by the whole country, may follow in the wake of the WinpiiL boon wader then her nuk and satisfy the world, tl at the tories of New York have no influence out of their money temples and dens of licentiousness and iniquity. | We ure to have sundry clianges here in the differ- ' ent departments, particularly in the War Office, and in that branch connected with the Indian service. Secretary S|>encer is as keen as a hawk, and has discovered the utter incompetency of many of the officers and clerks Old C , who has been in for some years, and who now holds in his hands, without bond or any sort of responsibility, a large amount of public money, and who is as pretty a specimen of the granny as you would wish to see, is sure to go. There are just 500 office-holders here that should be dismissed. 1 would dispose of them thus:? Make grannie*, and set to practising obstetrics, AO Let out as harlequins, man-monkej s and ourang outangs, AO To be exhibited ai natural curiosities, and disposed of to private Cabinets, , . AO Hired to Tom Marshall to lecture practically on the evils of intemperance, ... 50 To bedisposed ot for old clo' and cold wictuals, 300 W In every instance where these fellows have wives, the President should appoint her to the vacancy; nine out often of these ladies are handsome, intelligent, industrious, working all day for a lazy husband, and then writing lor hint night after night to bring up his arrearages. If his bad conduct is such us to cause hint to be menaced with dismission, his wife goes in tears to the Secretary or Executive, and by her aflecting pleadings averts his fate. Oh ! the man that can treat with cruelty such warm and generous affections?who, for the gratification of his own indigencies, can entail poverty, anxiety and suffering on his bright-eyed wife and the little dar iiiiga round nrr cnccrirsi nearin?is unworiny lllf name of man, and sliouKI be hissed and scouted from the world. (Jive me the man that knows how to love a woman?that appreciates the sex?who languishes for her blandishments and feels that her smile, either as wife or mistress, is essential to his happiness; give me such a man?even if he be touched with libertinism?and I feel that he is worth ten times as much?may be trusted ten times as far as your heartless, careless, lazy prodigal husband who permits a brow once fair and beautiful to pale under his neglect; a step once agile as a fawn's to fall listlessly on the floor, and an eye, once beaming in hope, to grow dim and lustreless amid its tears. Alas! there are hundreds of such cases here, and they hang like a pall over the retired Btreets oi our city. Many oi the details are heart-rending in the extreme, and I venture to say there is no place in this world where woman is so much "a suffering angel," as in this gay. but miserable metropolis ? Very many of the public clerks here are accomplished, upright, exemplary men, who work like machines, and do not get half paid; but they live with difficulty, die in debt, are sometimes compelled to be buried by contribution, and then the common resource of their bereaved widows is a boarding house. And who does not know the history of these establishments in Washington 1 A hard struggle for credit to begin with?a little run of custom?a falling off?bills, duns, constables, distraints, sacrifices, ruin, broken health andslanaer? lor this viper never fails to strike its fanes into the fame of an unfortunate widow, at the head of a boarding house. If she he beautiful, so much the worsefforher ; if she have a daughter, though she be pure as the shrined Madonna herself, still the foul breath of envy is on her fame, and it withers before the innocent maiden dreams that a light word has been whispered. Such is Washington, my dear General. If there be a place in this Union precisely like it?where there is so much talent, dissipation, beauty, misery, poverty, calumny, and real virtue beset with temptations, I am yet to know it. The Herald and Captain Tyler are destined to work a great reform here. Your paper is universally read : the Captain says it is the only lournal in the world conducted on true philosophical and benevolent principles. Your very strictures produce no bad feelings, for every one sees the piety of your motives. Go on in your great crusade tor rationul liberty, and against vice in every shape. The intellect of the world?the spirit of the age, is with you. You will triumph over contemporary envy, and monuments will rise hereafter in yonr honor. D. D. D. Government Hutnlmga?Colt's Submarine Explosions. How Mr. Colt or his friends can claim the least novelty for his method of blowing up vessels by means of galvanism or electricity, is past o?r comprehension. As far back as eight or ten years ago, Professor Hare of Philadelphia, published a pamphlet on the blasting of rocks under water, by the same means. But, if Mr. Colt had been a chemist, and had read the "Journal of the Franklin Institute," and the " London Mechanics' Magazine," he would have seen he had been superseded in his plan many years, even in England, where it is well known; the wreck of the Royal George, at Spithead, in the English channel, has been raised bv the same means. Besides, every American who lias ever been to London, and attended the experiments at the" Royal Polytechnic Institution," will bear testimony to the fact, that every day at a certain hour, a model of a ship was moored in a large artificial bason of water, beneath which a pmall bundle of powder was placed, in connection with wires that passed ut to a galvanic battery, some twenty feet distant, and when the plates of the battery were immersed in acid, the ship was blown up. Everv one who saw this daily and simple experiment knew perfectly well, that if this could be done at twenty feet distance, it could be done at twenty miles on. Then, what under heaven has Mr. Colt invented! Just

nothing at all. Yet we learn he has picked up the notion from an<)ther party who was said to be a chemist, and whispered it about as a great secret. The Sun newspaper augered it forth as a great and original discovery! And Mr. Wise, who may know Blackstone pretty well, yet like many other good lawyers in Congress, does not understand scarcely the first horn book in chemistry. When told privately by Mr. Colt of his great discovery, it is said, he boasted " he could set with a glass in nis hand on shore, and blow up an English fleet!" The Humbug took. A vessel was blown up opposite the Battery, at an expense of $6N00, as we learn, to the government. And although it is known if one vessel can be blown up by having powder placed immediately under it by this means, any number can be disposed of in the same manne, it was not enough ; a similar expense must be repeated at Washington, and as though humbug was the order of the day with law giving members, they passed in Congress a joint resolution to have the same experiments continued, at an enormous expense, and call it "Colt's Submarine Battery," as though he had invented the " Galvanic Battery," which is near one hundred years old. and never used in water at all, but always on dry land, and in connection simply with wires, in connection therewith passing between the battery and powder which is he exploded, to the method of doing which Mr. Colt has no more claim than he has to be the inventor of gun powder itself. The difference between Dr. Jones's invention and Colt's so called invention or discovery, and to which the New York Sun at one time alluded, amount* to | i TP XT L r 11 1\ X *JING, SEPTEMBER 9, 18 this, thut the former has accomplished or invented a thing that is new, and which no one has ever done before him, or possesses a knowledge of at present, besides himself By his discovery he can blow upu vessel at any reasonable distance, say about us fur oil'as Colt can, and without the aid of galvanism or of a galvanic battery at all. The satne principle that governs the explosion of his shells, will also produce this result. The inventor may he asked, it this be a fact, why he has not pressed his claims upon the attention of the Government. To which he replies, that so far as galvanism or electricity can be applied (on not Colt's plan, but called his,) or any other plan euimhle of nriMlueinir aimilur ........If. ... . applicable to harbordefence, for reasons which will be stated. As regards the more important anplication of Dr. Jones's principle to explosive shells, he never tried but a single experiment, and that under the most unfavorable circumstances, and at his own expense The Colonel who was deputed to witness its operation, wmi himself an inventor of a shell, and at the same time took under charge the ex|>eriments of another inventor in the name line. The consequence was, that after a single trial, as stated, Dr. Jones withdrew, and has never done any thing in the premises since. It is extremely doubtful whether any thing of the kind would be rewarded by the Government except in case of actual war. If we are asked for reasons why neither galvanism or other means to produce the suie.e result, cun be relied on for harbor defence,?they are simply as follows:?In deep water, of twenty or thirty feet, no powder laying on the bottom of it, will blow up u vessel over it, owing to the pressure of the incumbent water, the expansion being effected latterly by the ignited powder. In . all Colt's exi>eriments.we have been told he sus|>ended his powder, either immediately tied to the bottom of a vessel, or suspended it by a buoy, and placed his vessel over it. Besides,. un enemy entering a harbor would be careful to have the channel raked in advance, by tide rakes, by which means the connecting wires would be torn up. Besides, when lying in wait,the wires, by a shin's anchor might be drawn up. In such cases no explosion could happen at the time, or afterwards. Not so with Dr. Jones's plan, uny attempt at removal would produce an immediate explosion without the further agency of any other party. Besides, it is known in the galvanic plan the wires have to be coated, or enclosed in some water-proof substance, and if the connection becomes the least broken, or the wires exposed for any length ot tinia, it is impossible afterwards to discharge the spark through them by means of the battery, and all has to be taken up and repaired. Not so with Dr. Jones's plan. Has Mr. Colt ever let the galvanic wires lay under water six months, nnd then attempted to discharge the powder! 1 his can be done on Jones's plan. But all these objections aside. How is a channel a mile wide ana twenty feet deep to be detended by any of these means! Suppose a vessel to enter, of 50 feet beam. Then we must have a barrel or two of powder laying in the channel, clear across it, and on the bottom, within fifty feel of each other. This would renuire more than one hundred barrels of powder; and then it is not certain a vessel might not pass up in day time between two of them, laying 50 feet apart, and be unhurt. And if the wipes got wet or rusty, no explopion at all could be had. nnd the one hundred barrels of powder would be useless. But sunnose a vessel chose a dark night to pass, and put out all her lights, how would tnose on shore see when to immerse the zinc nnd copper plates in acid! (called in Congressional parlance "Colt's Marine Battery !!!") but known lor near a century as a common galvanic battery, in one of its forms Might not they, on waking up in the morning, find the vessel above Wise or Colt's stand on shore] If such a thing was at all feasible, would we not find France disposed to fortily her harbors by this means against the steamers and ships of Great Britain! And the latter make arrangements to do the same thing against France? We are always pleased to see original invention rewarded, but see no reason why large sums of Government money should be given away on objects not original in themselves, and which promise no permanent utility, if they were so. We shall notice some other things in our next with regard to war, men, and measures, and subscribe ourself your obedtflnt servant. An Observer. V. 8. District Court. Before Judge Betts. Srrr.7.?Andrew B. Haxton und others vs Barney Corse.?This was the first jury trial in bankruptcy. Mr. Corse is a petitioner for the benefit of the act. In his schedule he had placed an item of $100,001) a* due on a pond and mortgage to Israel Corse, 149 East BrOftdvifey, at the game time remarking that the property for which the bond and mortgage had been given, was subsequently sold by him to Jona. Thorne, who agreed to settle the mortgage, and it was not probable the petitioner would ever be called upon in respect to it. This entry in the schedule was declared by the plaintiffs. (forming a majority in number and amount of creditors,) to be "a false and fictitious debt." A jury trial was solicited instanter by the petitioner, and now the issu?. In opening proceedings, a question arose as to which party should act in the affirmative. The Court decided, that as the petitioner had sworn to his schedule being correct according to the best of his knowledge and belief, the burthen of proof to the contrary is thrown upon the creditors; and the latter consequently appear as plaintiffs in the case. Israel Corse, (father of Barney,) was living at the time of the petition being presented, which was in February last, but since deceased. His widow, Mrs. Abigail Corse, (step-mother of the petitioner,) a|>neared in court. Some discussion arose as to whether testimony taken in the case before a commissioner, could be received in evidence, and the Court decided that it was admissible. The testimony of Mr. Barney Corse, (petitionerA was then read. He states that his father, Israel Corse, died on the 31st March last. He was in partnership with his father from 1821 to 1830. They were in the hide and leather business at 14 Jacob street. On the 10th June, 1828,deponent, (and his wife Mary E. Corse,) executed a mortgage, accompanied by a bond for $100,000 to Israel Corse. It was on fourteen houses and lots, viz. nine in Cliff street, two in Ferry, two in Vandewater, and one in Pearl. The principal part of the property came to him from Samuel Leggett. Mr. Israel Corse furnished the money to purchase the property, and improve it to that amount. The main i?rt of the property had been purchased previous to petitioner getting it, by Samuel Leggett of Israel Corse. It |>assed through Mr. Leggett to Barney, as it was doubtful whether or not Mrs. Corse would sign the deed to the latter, as she was suspicious and careful of her interests in relation to her dower. In lieu of her dower. Israel Uoree gave her a bond, securing to her the house in Vandewater street, in which they at that time resided, during her life?the furniture was to be her's outrighi, and he was to gi ve her the sum of #2000 in the event of her surviving him. The property between Jacob and Pearl streets was mostly unimproved at llic time?it was part of the Roosevelt estate, and had a sugar hou.*e on it?the house on Pearl was 333, the same which stands there now, and the house on Jacob street ia I he same. Petitioner agreed that the rents should go to M r. Israel Corse in the way of interest, and all the taxes and other expenditures relative to them were paid by Israel. There was considerable delay in yetting the buildings up, owing to Cliff street not being immediately opened. After keeping the properly in his nam* for five or six years, Harney transferred it to his brother-in-law, Jona. Thome, the latter giving him #5000, and agreeing to settle the mortgage, half of which petitioner gave to his sister, Mrs. Thome. lie did so by direction of his father. The name of the firm was Israel Corse and Son, which was perfectly sound. The petitioner never had property of his own. except a house at the corner of Ferry and Jacob streets, which he sold for #6,500, and lost the proceeds by being drawn into loan9 and speculations. Israel Corse was worth #130,000 to #200,000 at the time of buying the real estate. In 1831 Israel Corse withdrew from the firm, and Jona. Thame went in with Barney, they continuing the business together. They remained about ayear, having made #1000 overtne expenses of their families. Jona. Thorne assumed the debts of the firm, and Israel Corse went in with him in the spring of 1832, under the firm of Corse Ac Thorne. In July, of that year, petitioner stopped payment, owing #100,000. and having #150,000 in assets of Texas serin ann other securities. In March, 1833, he assigned to Edward Curtis, present collector of the port, who has made a dividend to the creditors since of6 or 7 percent. The household furniture of |>etitioner was included in the assignment. It was ?ut up at auction, Hnd bought in by Mr. Samuel .#e|?gett for the benefit of petitioner and his family, l?etitioner having married a daughter of Mr. Leg gett. The testimony of Mrs. Abigail Cow ww then rend She says in it she remembers, with sorrow, the time of the transfer to Mr. Leggett. Her hus- I band (Israel Corse) told her he had a gaod offer for 1 the unimproved land he had bought of the Roo?e- I elt estate, and wished her to sign the deed. She 1 was finally induced to do so from his telling her that he did not mean to build on it, and offering her, in addition, the right of a house, the furniture, and 1 IE It A 42. $2000. She would not have signed, had she known | he was going to build, ^'he transfer and mortgage was a m -re sham, to eheat her out of her dower.? liar husband oftentimes told her, afterwards, that the idea originated with Samuel Leggett [this, Mr. Leggett in Ins testimony denied.] She also accused Harney of having influenced his father to leave her little or nothing in his will. After other testimony and summing ui> of counsel, the Judge gave a clear and extended churge to the Jury, during which he remarked that a verdict rendered against the i?et.tioner would debar him from a discharge under the act. The Jury, after being out all night, came into Court yesterday morning with a declaration that they could not agree, utid were discharged ? We understand there were nine against and three in his favor. For creditors, Messrs. J. W. Gerard and Theo. Sedgcwick?For defendant, Mr. W. C. Wetmore. County Court. Judge Ulshu'ffer, (lirst Judge) in the chair. Skit. S.?The Chairman stated that the notices would have informed the members the object lor which they had been called together. On the 9th August last, he received from the General Sessions a copy of the presentment of the Grand Jury affecting the conduct of certain Justices, and lie had fhrniirht if iirnntT to null fh?* ('ttiirl in nrrl#?r that members might take such action as they may see fit. He hesitated name time to call the meeting, be cause he saw by the papers that the presentment had been communicated to the Common Council, but finally concluded to do so. Is it, said he, the pleasure of the board that the presentment be read ? Aldermun Jones moved for the reading. The document is fumiliur to our readers?it accuses Justices Parker, Stevens, Matsell and certain of the Aldermen of having libera ed prisoners from Blackwell's Island, on or about theday of the spring election, having them brought into the city, Arc. Alderman J. also moved (after debute) that Matthew C. Patterson, Hsq. counsellor ut law, be requested to ascertain it sufficient evidence can be produced aguinst the Justicesto sustain an impeachment, <\:c. The Mayor remarked that he went to Blackwell's Island with Justice Taylor when the examination took place, on which the presentment was founded. On looking at the prison book, he saw no more discharges at the period complained of than at other times. Some of the members were for Mr. Whiting be ing employed instead of Mr. Patterson, but tliat did not appear to accord with what had already been projected. The excuse was that Ins duties at the Sessions and the Oyer and Terminer, required all his time. It was finally ordered that Mr. Patterson, [who was formerly the Whig Alderman of the First Ward] should report to the first Judge when he had made the necessary enquiries, and the Court adjourned without day. [The Judges of the Sessions were not present.] General Session*. Before the Recorder, Judge Lynch and Aldermen Carman and Bounell. James It. Whiting, Esq., District Attorney. Sett. 8.?Case of Otis Allen.?This was the day fixed for the trial of Otis Allen, the counterfeiter, and his counsel appeared and stated that none of the witnesses who had been subixinaed were in attendance. He then read an affidavit of the service of the subpamaes, and asked for an attachment to be issued to compel the attendance of the witnesses before named. This affidavit is signed by Joel W. Moore, who we understand from officer A. M. C. Smith, has served a term in the New Jersey State prison. There being no record of this fact in court however, his affidavit could net be rejected. The District Attorney stated, that as eounsel for prisoner had asked for an attachment for the witnesses subpomued by prisoner, and an affidavit had been presented of the proper service of the subpo'naes, lie could not object to a reasonable adjournment of the trial, as in the case of Palchin, in the city of Brooklyn, the proceedings were all set aside by the Supreme Court because the cause was brought forward without a|Jowing one of the parties an adjournment after an attachment had been ordered for the witnesses. Judge Lynch stated that lie objected to further postponement, from the fact that the cause had been tin four tmwn nnH pitch tim#? mi nrlmiirnmpiit had been granted on account of the absence of witnesses, but under the circumstances the request must be granted. 1 he Recorder concurred with him, and the cause was set down for Tuesday of next week. In the meantime, no doubt, an attempt will be made to obtain bail for Allen under a writ of habeas corpus It will be remembered,however,'that|no single Judge | can grant bail to a person indicted while the court is in session. The application must be made to either the courts of Oyer and Terminer or General Sessions. Attempt to Steal ?A boy a^ed about 15 yenrs, who was found in tiie store of Frederick Madison, 214 Greenwich street, on the first of last month, under circumstances that induced a belief that he had entered to steal, enterered a plea ofguilty by advice of his counsel Porter, Esq., and the Court sent him tn the House of Refuge. Trial of Thomas Henry. ? This man stands impleaded with John Williams alias English Jack, who has been tried and convicted for having in his possession and attempting to pass a $3 counterfeit note of the Atlas I3ank. on Mr. Morehead, of 331 Grand street, on the 15th of April last. Henry was in company with Williams, at the time the latter passed the note, but it was not proved that he had me bill in his posse.-Hion. ihe only suspicious circumstance against him waH, that when Williams was arrested, Henry made his escape, but was immediately caught. 7 he jury returned a verdict of not guilty, and he was remanded to prison to be tried on a charge of pick pocketing, for which he has been indicted. 7Vi?/ of IVillinm Williame for For eery in the fecund degree?This rogue who is just out of Auburn state prison, was tried for passing a $10 note at the box office of the Chatham Theatre, on the evening of July 28th. Joseph A. Jackson was in the box office at the time, and as soon as he discovered the note to be a counterfeit, he went into the secondftier of the Theatre and found Williams, who he charged with passing the note. He denied all knowledge of it, and said he had given six shillings for his ticket. Jackson then told him that the price of tickets was only four shillings, and that if he had passed the note he had in his pockets, the change which consisted of six $1 notes of the Hamilton Bank, two of the Manufactures'Bank, and one of the Ballston Spa Bank, with fifty cents in silver. Jackson thrust his hand into one of Williams' pockets and found five of the notes, and on searching liirn the exact change given by Jackson was recovered. He was defended by J. S. Bates, Ksij., but the case was too desperate to effect an escape. The jury returned a verdict of guilty, and the uourx sentence* mm to nve years. The court was not aware that the rogue had been in State prison, or he would in all (probability have been sent up for ten years instead of five. Antanft on the celebrated Job Hatkett.?Charles Rumley and William Prentice, of Chatham street were tried for assaulting and beating Job Haskell on the 25th of April. It apjieara that Job was passing up or down Chatham street, when he was accosted by Prentice with a request to buy old clothes. Job refusing, Prentice struck him, and Job went into him fists, boots and heels, when Humley interfered and gave Job a bulger alongside of the head with some " foreign substance," as Job called it, that looked like 11 brush. Several witnesses con firmed the evidence of Job. The defence, conducted by William Shaler, Esq., offered to prove good character on the part of his client Prentice, but the court thought that that question was not pertinent to the issue. Jon Haskkm., haq. then addressed the jury. He said that his object in this prosecution was to make an example of these men, in order that strangers can walk through Chatham strest without being assaulted by old clothes men. That in defending himself from the assault of Rnmley,. he had only knocked him twice while he was down, and that Prentice, who struck him with the brush, lived some doors from the place where ho met K urn ley?{Mr. Shaler, Km., here interrupted Job, and asked the court whether the coniplaioant had a legal right thus to address the jury). Job replied, that i( the gentlemen of the jury were guided by the advice of the legal gentleman who had just interupted hint,they might be led wrong, aa the gentlemau and the public well knew, by the decision of the Supreme Court, and the Court of Errors, that his "hold over" doctrine was not the exact thing. If they are not guilty, gentlemen ol the jury, do not convict them; if otherwise, J trust you will. I have only to say that I would not take such a blow again, as Prentice gave me with the brush, for a million of money. And now I address myself to the Conrt-1 have no vindictive feelings to urge me on, and from the fact that Prentice's wife, who is only about 20 years of age, applied to me, before the trial to let him off, I hojie the Court will show mercy to him if convicted, and I have no doubt the jury will bring him in guilty, sa I consider him less criminal than Rumley. I hone, therefore, for the sake of his wife, the Court will let i hirnoftrafly. ' The jury returned a verdict of guilty againat both of them, and the Court Raid they anouTd sentence ti them on Friday week. r LI). Prlc* Two Canta 7Vw/ of Hi Ilium H. Uutcher fur Htehway Hub* H'kin mun u luff Kllll Itliii-L u illi llunrinli. ing whiskers, wan tri?-3 for knocking down Basil Hanks, the keeper of a negro sailor boarding house on the Points, on the night of the 27th ot July, and robbing him of his pocket book containing seventeen dollars. Banks testified that Dutcher had boarded with him, mid that he owed him money?that they had some dispute about the balance due him, and on leaving Keeler's store in the evening he met Dutcher, when he knocked him down with a club and robbed him. He also said that he met Dutcher again, the same evening, a short time alter the alleged robbery, when he charged him with stealing the |>ocket book. Dutcher then clinched him again, and they had another fight in the street. Banks here stated that lie then obtained a candle to look for the pocket hook, and u|>oii being question why he looked for the pocket hook at the second affray when he was certain he lost it at the first, he stammered and stuttered through the answers until he finally denied what he previously had said about looking lor the pocket book and money. A colored man named Stokes, who took the witness stand, with his hands clinched like a negro parson, said that he saw Dutcher with a large club in liia hand (in tllP tiluivo mninir itsuuimia In i robbery, and that he saw butcher and lianka clinched together, and Ihitcher buck liiin. The detence, conducted by H. M. Western, Eaq.. presented an affidavit from a negro sailor, who had pone to sea, which was as contradictory as the testimony of Hanks, and Mr. Roach said that Hunks came to his store on the evening named, with a club in his hand,and asking for butcher, threatened to assault hint if he found him. This was alter Hanks had been assaulted by butcher. The jury' were absent for nearly an hour, and being unable to agree, they were discharged. butcher's counsel then withdrew his plea of not guilty to the highway robbery and entered a plea of guilty of assault and battery, which was accepted aud recorded by the court. Forfeited Recognisanret ? ChristopherE. Lee, indicted on four diHerent bills for obtaining goods on false pretences, while doing business at 265 <Greenwich street, and who wus hailed by George Price, not appearing, his recognizances were declared forfeited. He obtained #1860 51 cents worth of merchandise from J. M. Beach Co., #623 trom Scnd.1... ..-.I nra i!-1 it i: f...... fv.? t. IICI ttiiu *? i ii "A, W'tii IIUII1 i icitr, muuuri W Allen, $12S51from Bowen Ar McNamee. Frederick Evans, the notorious thief, burglar and pick|>ocket, indicted for stealing checks and notes lroni Mr. Scott, tin the 12th of September last, not answering, his recognizances were declared forfeited. Terrence Keon and Francis Kelly, indicted for manslaughter in causing the death of < ieorge Beach, one of the drivers of the Knickerbocker line on the 2d of June,by blasting rocks at the corner of 8th Avenne Hnd 23d street, not answering, the recognizances were declared forfeited. John Cruig, indicted for un attempt to commit a rape on the person of Elizubeth Moore, of 123 Warren street, on the 17th of April last, and who was hailed by Win. Sparrow and Wm. Campbell, not answering, his recognizances were forfeited. Andrew Kibbery, indicted for dislocating the shoulder ofKodolph Schermer, of Avenue B, not being present, his recognizances were declared for feited. The Court then adjourned to Friday morning, at 10 o'clock. Court Calendar?This Day. Common Pleas.?Part 1?Nob. 117, 7, 61, 95,113, 11/, 129. Part 2, No. 148. Alexander, the Murderer.?This young gentleman will probably get off. A paragraph in reierence to Milton J. Alexander, the murderer of Mr. hougee^ appears in the Bardstown, Ky., Gazette, expressing a decided conviction of ins insanity. The writer says he was informed by a gentleman well acquainted with the family, that Alexander was engaged to be married to a young lady in or near Huntsville, Alabama; but when he went down to fulfil his engagement, his betrothed refused to marry him for some frivolous reason. This disappointment seems to have unsettled his mind, for ne gave unequivocal signs of mental alienation before he left home for Philadelphia. If is said that #50,000 have been subscribed in Bnrksville, to procure his acquittal. Almost any man can be proved crazy for half that sum. #T?o,ooo will not only prove him cra/.v, but it will establish his sanity again, after his acquittal. A Case of PoisoniNn.?fNjme time in December last, Mrs. Lenington, residing in Henry county, Indiana, died very suddenly, and was buried. A few weeks since, from various circumstances, suspicions were excited against the husband, that he had poisoned her. A |>oet mortem examination was held, and thesdiscovery made that poison hud been administered. A coroner]s inquest was held over the body, and from the evidence of physicians and others, a verdict given that the deceased came to her death by poison administered by her husband.? A warrant was issued for his upprehension, but on search being made, it was ascertained that he had escaped, and taken with him a girl who had acted in the capacity of a servant in his house at the time of his wile'sdeath. "miscellaneous U. S. CITY DESPATCH POST. Pt i?T OFFICE, New York, JMh July, IM1. HOURS of Delivery each day, (Sunda)a excepted) at the Upper and Lower Pint Oflicea:? I.etUra ilenoaited before Ilalf-paal I o'clock, A Ml o ,9 > < i 3 " P M Will be tent out for d?At all the Station! before livery at 9 A M, awl I 7 o'clock, A M and 4 o'clock, P M. 11 " 2 " P M Let ter^o be tent Free, mutt hare "Free Stamp" affixed to them, otnfrwitr three rrnu will be collected of the iwrty to whom the letter it addreMrd. No money mu?t be rncloaed in let ten utile** re. ulrred at t ie principal offirea. LiaU Ot the ata'ionx (at all of which "free tamps" may be purchased at $2,50 per 100, and erery inlormation may be obtained on a|e plication at the upper or lower pott officet. Stamjn nam d by the late CityDe*|iatch Pott willba receired It it iiiditpeitaable that the numher of the rttideuce ahould be atalcd ill ail letu r* tent throuyh thit I'ott. The Pott Matter toliciti the earliett inlormation ahould any irreicnlaritiei occur. JOHN LOKIMFK GRAHAM ao28 ly ec Pott Matter. THE TWO GREATEST INVENTIONS OK THE AGE. KENNEDY'S COMPOUND VEGETABLE PREPARATION. POR The treatment and preaerration ol the Hair; the only " infallible preterratire attainat baldneti, and a certain cure for all diteaaet of the tcalp, tuch at dandruff, plica potuica, tor. 4tc. fcc., includiiiK all rntaiieoui affectioio. Tim article it prepared with (treat care by the inventor and proprietor himaelf, after a atudy of ti-n yeart, during which hit time hat been alinott fxrluaively devoted to the perfection of thit incomparable article for the benefit of the Ktowth and beauty of the Hair. In I he mean time, mniv notlrnmt intended for the time purpote, have ariaeu and died, while thit rejoice* in the full ?igor of inannood?anil i> ilrstinrtl to live aa loin; i? a fino head ol hair i( ilnly prized or its cleanliness and beauty adorned. Let those wlio have these di airea hat life il a tingle trial and he haa no fears for the result. It enlv requires to be known to be amirrrialed, and when ao appreciated the propriet ir eajiectato obtain Iris reward Irom a discerning public, and aaka it not before?ha la not afraid of getting out of |wtiencc. Nearly five bundled certificates, testifying to ita eirtnea, in all raaea for w ich it ia intended to be naed, frotn the moat hnthly respectable indiviilnala in varmoa iwrta in the United Stales. th* Canadav, lie..ran he teen at the office of the inventor ami manufacturer,No'. 1 Piuvatreet, New York. INVENTION NO. 2. The aeeond invention of modem limes. to which we would respectfully call attention, ia KKNNKDY 9 CELEBRATED PREMIUM CHEMICAL HAIR DYE, the lirat ever invented in thia eonntry. Thia article, aa can be testified to by a large number of ural and verbal recommendations, la superior to any thine of the kind imported from any part of the world, and ia rapidly au|irrreding all other nostrums fur disrating the color of the hair and whiskers to a beautiful dark brown, or iet black, from flaxen, red, grey, nr other objectionable color, in a inula application, without affectnig the sain. The above Hair Dye waa exhibited at the Fair of the American Institute, held at Niblo's Garden, and receiied the first premium, as benm su|ierior to any other exhibited. It miy be obtained at the following placet Bailey. Ward It Co. Maidrn Lane; Leary k Co, Astor House; 63 Bowery, comer Walker; TH Bowery corner Bond atreet; Tiffany, Gourd Ik Ellis, ZM Broadway, and at the manufactory, No. I Piue atreet, New York. au30lm?r GEORGE KENNEDY TENDER CHINS. ANY GENTLEMAN may be instantly relieved from all pain during the operation of shaving, hv aiuWying hu raior to the METALIC TABLET RAZOR STROP, invented by O. Haundera, which supercedes the necessity of a hone, sue by which the moat unskilful can alwiya prodvee as keen and smooth au edge aa the raxor could by any possibility exhibit nnder the moat experienced hand. . , K? . It ia the only effectual ineana which the id f 1" deviled lor giving to every one an opportunity of "'''J* J"* : tor to Ills I nin with the same eeriainry as he cun mend a P?"i to suit Ilia own hand. who h any i*raou will be ah wo y bring in* a dull razor and trying the TaWel n*>nr? iurrnaain| rwTOUfrH BEAK1)S !! m.k'AHUHE IN 8HA VINO (ccured by the uae of I hapP min"MAO'C RAZOR STROf, with METALLlF HONE, forming one of iu foaraidea. with which aeery pt r(on may'keep hit razor in perfect onler, whether at iraor <>n land. ft preaanta fo?r facea. aach of different ihgf$eninf properri'e*. mmtrariw with tha Metalm Hoik-, of i< u timet the no war of th* ordinary hunt.and limbing on the tunple calf (kin. Retail pricaa JO, 7J, I no, 1,2} and l,V), rack according 10 outward tize and linwli. The iN rforiniuK part of the 75 tent mop wing ?ame aa one at $1,50. Wnoleaale pricet $7,50, $a, M, |7,4#, $9 and $1$ per dot. _ L. unArflun, no. iw N. B. The performing pert of my T5 cent atrop warranted to * auperior to George Setindrra' heat, at $3 each, andline money cturntd iftht imrcJuwi t>? dwindled. ?o* lm*r