Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 4, 1843, Page 2

February 4, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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I matmm NEW YORK HERALDNew York, KatunU)-, K br wy 4, IMS \|r. e B. Tut rl* i< authorised to receive advertisement* for this paper, at the following office price* : 8 Una* or In** I time AO 3 time* $1 00 " 1 week 1 76 > " 3 weeks 3 80 " 1 month 3 00 Cheat Literati-re. Just received, No. 10 of the History of the Frsnch Revolution, by M A Thiers: the Waverly Novels, No. 12, the Legend of Montrose, being one of the series ol the Tales of My Landlord, by Sir Wa|ter Scott. Also, Peter Simple, one of Marryat's best novels, being No. 7 of the Novelist's Library. All these works are for sale at the Hkraij) Literary Depot, corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. Singular and Alarming Developements Movement! of Queen Victoria inn inc Mew York Herald. The ''Courier <fc Enquirer" is one of the most original, witty, fascinating and philosophical newspapers that ever eminated from Wall street. The celebrated "devilupon two sticks" who presides over its columns, is worthy of the position he occupies, on earth above orin the other place below,as a finder out of plots,plans and conspiracies, in any shape and in any quantity. One ot the most recent and most magnificent of his developemenls, is his discovery ot a secret treaty which has bean existing for some years between Queen Victoria, the British government, the Bank of England and the New York Herald, for the purpose of breaking down the credit of the Wall street financiers, the banks, corporations and sovereign States of this unfortunate land. We are very sorry for Victoria poor thing. This secret treaty with the New York Herald is one of the most naughty things that we have ever heard alleged against her character.l Yet there can be no doubt of its truth,for we learn from the very best authority that the New York Herald is devoured in Buckingham Palace, Windsor Palace, or Royal Brighton Pavtllion, on the arrival of every steam ship from the United States. Victoria, it seems, cannot get along, even with Prince Albert and the royal babe, without a regular supply of the Ne w York Herald but whether it is to learn the mysteries of finance the movements of fashion in New York or the price of slocks in Wall street, or all together, we are left entirely to conjecture. I Such being the singular admiration which Queen Victoria entertains tor the New York Herald, it is no wonaer mat me uriusn ministry, wneiner wnig or tory or the Bank of England, whether interest is at or 4J per cent should be in some awful league with the New York Herald, lor the purpose of causing a revolution in commerce, currency, and coon-skinery in this happy land. But it seems that this combination against the eminent Wall street stock-jobbers and financiers, is not confined to the British government, Queen Vic tori*, the Bank of England, or the New York Herald, alone. The " devil upon two sticks" lets us into more wonderful startling secrets. We are veritably informed that General Jackson, Martin Van Buren, and a vast host of Goths and Vandals, under the name of locofocos, including also our Captain Tyler and the guard, have been engaged in the same project to annoy the great WallBtreet financiers, to break up their schemes, and to reduce them to small beer and smaller potatoes. This certainly presents one of the greatest combinations of royalty, roguery, beauty, bravery and talent that ever was engendered to put down such honest men as managed the United States Bank the Baltimore Life and Trust Company the North American Trust Company the Morris Canal Com* pany, and all the other financiers, corporations, and States who have vanished like the baseless fabric of a vision. It is very singular, however, that the British government and the Bank of England should encourage a series of financial measures, or pursue a policy which deprives their own people and stock I holders of theii own proi>erty. It is like the moo- I key biting his own nose off. Seriously, however, the melancholy absurdities of the " devil upon two slicks," can hardly be approached by a sane man. The Courier appears to be gradually approaching the last stage of dotage and senility. The very eminent financiers whose griefs he speaks forth, would laugh at these absurd ravings. Does Mr. Nicholas Biddle, of the United States Bank or Mr. John Duer, of the Baltimore Trust Company or Mr. Charles Augjstus Davis, of ditto, or any other of the great financiers of these latter days, believe that Queen Victoria, the British Government, the New York Herald, General Jackson, Captain Tyler, &c. brought about the revulsion which caused the institutions |they managed to fall to ruins ? They know better than to say so in person, although their "devils" may talk so " for the nonce." The great revulsion in this country, was brought about by the ignorance and presumption of the very men who have saved themselves in the general wreck. The great sufferers are the widows, orphans* and retired citizens. The financiers and their editors have lost nothing,for they never had any thing. Look over the assets of these banks and corporations and see what they are. That is enough. To remedy all this, the Courier hopes that the whig* may succeed in 1844, and that a new bank may be created and other measures adopted, such 1 as an assumption of the State stocks for #200,000,000 We have a great mind to go for such a movement. in spite of our secret treaty with Victoria and our vast influence at Buckingham Palace. It is another experiment in the currency another expedient in the credit system and no accurate data can be ascertained in any science, without full and ample experiments and all sorts ot.expedients. We have no objections to try that "same old coon" again, but we shall do so on the cash and hard money system. The contest of 1844, is the last card of the financiers and if that card fails to catch the odd trick, and to restore the times of 1836, we shall look out for the day of judgment the week after. In the mean time, to aid the restoration of the times of *36 in this country, we shall endeavor to form a new treaty with Queen Victoria, the British govern ment, and the Bank of England. Our influence with all those powers and personages is awlul, and if we can borrow ten or twenty millions of dollars to carry on the war, and to discount a note of #52,000 to the " devil upon tu o sticks," we true1 he will go heart in hand with us for noble Harry Clay a United States Bank assumption of State debts, and the elongation of the credit system to the day of judgment and one renewal thereafter. There will be no more paying of debts that's flat burglary There will be no more hard-money gold and silver are worse than |>oison. The New York Courier Ac Enquirer has said it and it must be so. Movements or the T* Guard. We understand that the negociation between the Tyler guard and the" Aurora," by which the latter hoisted the Tyler banner a forlorn hoj e was effected by Col. Graham, the Postmaster of this city. We trust that the gallant Colonel stipulated for some decency in the new organ otherwise we shall come upon the indorsers. We mean what we say. Harry or the Wert. Henry Clay goes to Mobile and Charleston, and perhaps Savannah. He is probably m Mobile now. He is training for the great race in Ihm Steam Shis Cai.eim.nia - This packet left Boston at II o'clock on Thursday morning. She carried out .V. passengers Her mail bags contained 21,000 letters, and upwards ot 40tMMhe|* of magazines and newspajs-rs. KxrREHNEs -Harnden Y Co. came m ahead yesterday Adams Y Co. were last We thank both |or Boston papers "in advance. Arc " | Thk Tria!. . ? Commander Mckbx/ie 10 i proceedings in this case has assumed a character ol very great importance. It is quite evident that the Court Martial will be a very different affair trom the ' Court of Enquiry. Commander McKenzie himsell begins to be rather more interested in the investiga- 1 tion, and manifests, as is natural, considerable ' anxiety resecting its course and results. ' The charges have been drawn up with great precision, and cover the whole case. A great deal ol additional light will unquestionably be thrown on the circumstances connected with the affair. The prisoners who are confined onboard the North Carolina will be examined, and from them, doubtless, much new'and interesting testimony will be elicited. Besides, all the witnesses will be subjected to rigid examination and cross examination, and the value and extent of their evidence be fully tested. That the evidence before the Court of Enquiry was,strictly speaking, altogether ex jxirte, is of course well known; and it is this which gives such importance and interest to the testimony to be adduced before the Court Martial. We shall report the whole proceedings with accuracy and sufficient fullness, and reiterate our hope that the result of all will be the righteous measuring out of justice to all parties concerned. That samk Old Koon We perceive that a law, incorporating the Sectional Dry Dock Company, has nne pH tli# S>nntp nf thiQ Sslatp nnH is nnw hpfinre the Assembly, where it is probable it will also pass. This is a very important and \ ery gratifying movement. It is the same good old koon of '35 and '36, coming out of his hole again. The days of Banks, or of Land Companies, or of Poudrette Companies, or of Mining Associations, are all past and gone, but a Dry Dock Company, with a hope of getting the government job in this port, would be a canital speculation, the stock of which, the moment it passed, would be worth 10 to 20 per cent premium. This looks like old times indeed and not the less so, because the Courier <fc Enquirer comes out, and gallantly blows the Balance Dock, the Stone Dock, and all other Docks to atoms, save and except the Sectional chap. The least that the new company can do, is to give the "devil upon two sticks," an amount of stock equal to $52,000. He has just got through the bankrupt law, and is ready to enter into the field of speculation again as fresh as in 1835. By hard scraping, the Colonel might be able to raise cash on the stock, in some unfortunate Trust or Banking Company in Wall street as he has done in former days and by going ahead in the good old fashioned way, he might be ready to take a second benefit in 1848 assets 100 shares of Sectional Dry Dock, rather under par by that time. So it seeirs that the great fuss kicked up in the Wall street prims about Dry Docks is to facilitate the incorporation of the Sectional Dry Dock Company and to make a very nice speculation out of the stock. Good. Something must be done to make the pot boil. Countirfkits Afloat. Yesterday we saw a new counterfeit on the Otsego Bank as follows. ooooooooooooooooooooooooooo l 2 No. 6210. 2 I o o 0 THE OTSEGO COUNTY BANK 0 0 O 1 a Promise to par F. Cooraa or Bearer on demand o i TWO DOLLARS. J CooriaiTOws, Aug. 4,1643. p ! 8. Scott, Cashier. 1 ROBT. CAMPBELL, Prea'd. i oooooooooooo ooooooooooooo Be cautious be wary look sharp don't take money in a hurry. ThiB is the way to save yourself from loss. Complaints of Travellers. We have received a complaint from a large number of ladies and gentlemen against the captain of the steamer that runs between Charleston and Wilmington. It appears that he deceived them, as he often has others, by which they were unnecessarily delayed more than a day on their passage. This was on the 2Sth ult. His steamer went ashore, and to get rid of his passengers he sent them twenty miles in small boats, "to save the care," although he knew they could reach them in time. Steak Ship Acadia will sail to-day from Liverpool for Halifax and Boston.' City Intelligence. The City Prison. The most important reform in the way of police regulation, is called for in the city prison. Any person, and particularly any lawyer, or " tombs skinner," can obtain entrance to that prison, through the present regulations in the police office, and render all the aid in his power by trick or management to prevent the ends of justice from being fairly administered. We shall explain the evils in another number, and the remedy. The Court of General Sessions meet on Mon uuy nrii m 11 u uiouk. inr mom important (rials* of ihe term will be those of John Ahern.late Mayor's Clerk, and James H. Ward, late Mayor's First Marshal, for pocketing corporation funds, Underwood and Hatfield, for rape an Ann Murphy, &c. fcc. It will be one of the most interesting terms of.the year. Anthony Dey's case of libel also comes up ' this term. 1 Another Escape from Prison. A man named ! James McCreadv, alias Smith, escaped from the | city prison on Wednesday last. He was arrested by officer Sparks in December last for a burglary, | and upon examination was fully committed. The manner of his escape is unknown, although it is presumed that he changed clothes with some one of the " skinning lawyers" that are admitted in the prison at ail hours if they can trump up " a call" from any person there confined. Death from Epilepsy. A wsman named Mary Ann Morse, a native of Long island, aged 27 years, who has recently resided at 330 Water street, died suddenly on Thursdaylfrom epilepsy, produced from recent intemperate habits. Suicide from Desposdency Yesterday morning a man named James Hannahan, formerly in the dry goods business at Warwick, Orange county, in this State, was found hanging by the neck suspended from a pile ot shingles by a handkerchief, in the lumber yard of Messrs. J. M. Cantine Ac Co., corner of West and Clarkson streets. Pecuniary difficulties are supposed to have been the cause. He has left a wife and three children. Fire. The alarm last evening at 8 o'clock proceeded from a fire that was discovered in the basement of the building at the south east corner ot Dutch and Fulton streets, and occupied by Edward Knox, as a copperemith'8 establishment. The room had been closed, and the fire is supfiosed to have commenced from that left by the workmen. Hut little damage was done, and although the tenants above were frightened, the property wa9 uninjured either by fire or water. We hear that the fire was extinguished by P. Moran, Insurance watchman. Olympic Circus Par* Theatrr. The varied and extraordinary novelties got up by Mr. Welch at this establishment continue nightly to crowd the house. A day performance is to be given this afternoon, commencing at 2 o'clock, affording an admirable opportunity for families, and others to whom late hours are objectionable, to pay it a visit, i The bill is an attractive one, as will be seen by reference to the advertisement under our amusement head. i Drar Sir Will you, Mr. Editor, who appear to be conver versani with every subject, but more especially in J pleased to inform j us what is the nature of the difficulty thai now exists in the new and elegant church lately erected in 1 Eighth street. Ala public sale of pews ol that establishment, ' held on Monday the 80th ult . of all the large and respectable company that attended, not one bid ii|>on 1 a pew, excepting a very lew who paid for their pur- ^ chases by certificates of former ownership ol like t property in the old Murray street Church, which f the board ol trust received as so much money in the settlement of their bills I would like to know under f what authority these trustees act in taking these cer f tificates, which they publicly declared at the tune t ol sale were legally worth nothing, as so much cash ' in Payment of pews in the new edifice. If these f old claims are valid, why not the holders of them " look for their compensation on the lots on which ' the old chureh stood, and not on the new edifice t that has cost so much money to erect! ' Either your an-wer to tnis communication, or ' the publication ol it in your luminous and inde- < pendent pai er, will he esteemed a great favor. E. Kb. I Ibductlon and Kldnaptdng of a Wife by her Hukand. Brief History of the Casx. Some eight years igo Charles F. Miller, of this city, married a Miss dlackwell, then about 17 years of age, a young lady hen residing with Mr. Lemuel Wells, at Yonkers, tvho married her aunt, a gentleman of great wealth ind respectability, by consent of all parties interested. The first one or two years after their marriage Charles and his lady resided in this city with his father, John A. Miller, a highly respectable mahogany dealer, and then resided at Little Falls, in New Jersey, the greater portion of the time keeping house and living apparently ha|>py together until the 12th day of February last, when Mrs. Miller left her residence, at Little Falls, in company with an uncle, to attend the funeral of Mr. Lemuel Wells, at Yonkers. By mutaal arrangement, het husband followed in a separate conveyance immediately alter them. The funeral solemnities were attended on the 13th, and the husband left for the city with an understanding that he would return for his wife in about a week. At the appoiuted time, Mr. Miller returned to Yonkers for his wife, but was informed bvfthe family that Mrs. Miller, for certain reasons set forth in her affidavit subsequently made, (a portion of which was published in the Herald of yesterday) had come to a conclusion never to live with him again. Miller then went to Sing Sing and prayed out three writs of habeas corpus, from Albert Lock wood, Esq., Superior Court Commissioner one against E. H. Wells, widow of Lemuel Wells, deceased one against E. J. Blackwell, the mother of Mrs. Miller, and one against James H. Blackwell, an ungle of Mrs. Miller, who then composed the family at Yonkers, to bring them up with Mrs. Miller, to show cause why they detained his wife from him. So these writs the respondents made return on oath that Mrs. Miller was under no restraint by them, but was at liberty to go when and where she pleasnnH Mru Millar apnf nn HptrAoitiAn Huturl Feb . 28, 1842. as published yesterday!"" On these returns Commissioner Lockwood issued attach* ments commanding them all to appear in person before him, at Sing Sing. On the first day of March the parties appeared at Sing Sing, viz Charles F. Miller, as complainant, and Mrs. Wells. Mrs. Blackwell, Mr. Blackwell, and Martha E. Miller, the wife of CharleeF., as respondents. An investigation then takes place before Commissioner Lockwood. Mrs. Miller is examined as to the causes which had led her to refuse longer to live with her husband, and after the hearing the Commissioner decided she was at liberty to go when and where she pleased, with her husband or with her friends She finally decided that she could no longer live with her husband in consequence of his ill treatment towards her and his threats that he would do herpersonal violence should she expose the forgery alluded to in her affidavit. M'ller then requested to have a private interview with her. This was virtually had, and after some fifteen minutes private conversation, Mrs. Miller declared the interview at an end, and that she could never think of living with him again, as she was afraid she would not be safe under nis cc ntrol. Miller then seized her and attempted to take her away by force, and by the aid of a carriage previously provided at the door; Mrs. Miller screamed for assistance and fainted away; Commissioner Lockwood and John W. Mills, of White Plains, who had been the repondents in their defence aided in rescuing her from Miller; in the meld, Miller gave Mills several severe blows,for which he was arrested and held to bail to answer for a breach of the peace,and Mrs. Miller was taken to Yonkers by her friends. Reports were then in circulation that Miller intended to take his wife awav from Yonkers by force, which caused the family at Yonkers to apprehend violence from Miller, and so constant was their alarm from reported threats and other indications of violence, that Mrs. Miller proposed to leave her friends and seek some other residence, and accordingly, about the 1st of July last she took board in the family of a Mrs. Hoyt, in Stamford, Connecti cut, about four hours ride from Yonkere. There she resided quietly and publicly as Mrs. Miller, standing public worship on Sundays, and walking ind riding out for her health occasionally,by advice )f her medical attendant; her health having been impaired from the treatment she received from her husband at Sing Sing, until about the first of September, when, while sitting in the evening in the room with Mrs. Hoyt, and Tier two daughters, the doors being open. Miller entered abruptly and alone, and approached her with an extended hand, saying, " My dear Martha. I wish to speak a few words with you." Mrs. Miller screamed, and attempted to flee from the room. Miller caught her about her waist witn his arm, and forced her towards a sofa, where he seated himself and secured her upon his lap. Her shrieks and the alarm of the family attracted to the house persons passing along the street. On the entrance of two or three individuals, and enquiring into the cause of tht alarm, MiMer drew from his pocket a six barrelled pistol, and pointing it at them threatened to blow out the (trains of the first one who should dare to approach him On the presentation of the pistol Mrs. Miller swooned and fell upon the floor; and those who had come in retreated, and gave the alarm that that a man was in the house, armed with a pistol. This report ran through the streets of Stamford with the rapidity of a locomotive, and in a moment the house of Mrs. Hoyt was filled with the populace. The pistol of Miller was then taken away from him, and Mrs Miller removed from the room in a state of insensibility. Mrs. Miller lay for fourteen hours entirely unconscious, and it was several days before she so far recovered as :o move about the room. Her physician decided her case to be one of congestion of the brain, from excessive fright, as testified to by Mr. Lockwood, before the Mayor, yesterday. Miller was immediately arrested on a grand jury's complaint, for a breach of the peace, and held in custody by Deputy Sheriff Smith until the next day, when he was brought before Justice Haight, the Facts inquired into, and bound over in the sum olone hundred dollars to appear and answer to the charges in said complaint, at the next County Court for Pairheld county- He continued on his patrol of honor to the Sheriff for two days, when he succeeded mi procuring bail and was discharged. The next we hear of Miller was about the middle of October, when he went up to Stamford, with coach and four, accompanied by four or five associates. But before entering the village, he *ent one or two of his comrades ahead to ascertain the probability of falling in with his _ -c it_ i - J n*:ii WlIC. n c iciuuiru auu nrpwiicu iuio. ihiiici iu be out riding, with some friends on horseback. Miller mounts upon the box of the coach, and with four in hand, dashes through the main street of the village, and takes a field read ut>on which it had been ascertained Mrs. Miller rode ; but among the meanderings of the public routes of that pleasant village, he lost all tract of the eavalcade, and by a circuitous route returned to the village. In the mean time. Mr. Seely, who keeps a stage house and livery stable in Stamford, but who at that time was unacquaint- d with Mrs. Miller, was requested to go and meet Iter, and give her information of the danger she was in of being earned offby Mr. Miller. Mr. Seely accordingly took one of his fleetest hor.-es and started in pursuit. About five miles east of Stamford he fell in with Mrs. Miller, on her return, she havingrode out to Norwalk gives the information, and at Mrs. Miller's request, as testified by Mr. Seely yesterday, he took her to a friend of his in New Canaan, about seven miles from Stamford Miller not succeeding in his intentions, he with his comimnions, returned to this city; Mrs. Miller remained at New Canaan a week, when Mr. Seelv brought her to the stage house, where she resided in orivate until Miller was laid under bonds at White Plains, as will be seen in the sequel. On the 3d of December, and subsequent to that up to the time of her abduction, on the 25th of January, she boarded wit:i Mr Seely publicly, taking her meals generally at the public table. On the 29th of November last, Mdler appeared at White Plains, before the Court of Oyer and Terminer, Judge Kuggles presiding, to take his trial for the alleged breach of the peace committed upon Mr. Mills at Sing Sing on the 1st of March previous, as above mentioned This trial lasted from Monday until Friday, brought into consideration the relative rights of husband and wife the matter of controversy before CommisMoner Lockwood was ably and zealously managed on both sides, for the proseration by Messrs. Nelson, District Attorney for Westchester county, and Jordan of this city, and Mr. Vonssof Sing Sing for the defendent, and resulted in a verdict of guilty. On motion of Mr Vorise, as counsel for Miller, sentence upon verdict was respited until the next Court of Oyer and Terminer for Westchester county, and Mdler entered into a recognizance with two sureties of $l,000each for his ap|iearnnoe before aaid Court, to rece ive sentence, and a like recognizance, witli like sureties, in ihe Burr of #1000 each, to be of good behavior and keep the peace ol the people, nnd especially towarda hia wife Martha, nnd that he would in no wise inter I ere with the person of hia said wife, wnlHthe furlhir trdrr of thf Court in the vrrminrt These bonds were n force at the time of hia kidnapping hia wile at Stamford on the 25thJanuHry. During the first week n January last, Miller appeared before the County lourt in Fairfield county, Connecticut, to answer o the grand jurors' complaint for a breach of the ieace at the house of Mrs. lloyt, in Stamford, as dreany mentioned was found guiltv by the jury ined by the court #15 and costs of prosecution mid up and was discharged. From that time until lie aliduction, Miller was not seen publicly in Staniord, but report Hays he was there about a week beore disguised in a sailor's dress, and on the 2f ih mcceedsd in taking his wife from the stage house it Stamford, which laid the foundation for the hi'eatigation that has been going forward at the May r's office in this city lor two days past, and which *e understand baa laid the foundation for a variety >1 suits, both in this oiiy and in Connecticut, which ate may allude to hereafter, flic above statements are made upon the autlio rity of Mr. Win. H. Holtt-y, of Siamford, Conn., one of the witnewet before the Mayor, and formerly editor of the Stamford paper. Ho. 8. Eiamination Roi'Mkd Btroti Hit Honor the Mayor. Mr. Miller, (father) James H. Blackwell came to my office on the next Friday after Mr. Wellt' death He said to me, "well, I understand that Mr. Wells has done something for Martha and Charles." I replied that I believed he had. He then said to me "that note is s counterfeit note." Miller Vou astonish me! you must have some very Rood reason for saying so. What reason can you have lor that opinion 7 Blacewei.l I know Mr. Wells so wellth&t 1 know he K. Miller. Another reason it, it he had intended to have given tuch a sum of money to them he would have Axed it en her, and not him and her together. Another reason ia that I had a communication with Mr. Weill juit before his death, and he did not mention any thing at all about it. Then again it waa so large a turn of money. Miller 1 can give you better reasons for believing the note genuine than you have given for believing it a forgery. Na person knowing the family of Wells expected that Murtha E. Miller would raise any amall sum of money; they expected something special. She had lived in his family; she married with Wells' consent; myself, and he, and every body else expected her to have something handsome. As to the sum of money, Mi. Blackwell and I never pretended to Ax it; 1 think $30,000 a very small sum; if it had been $60,000, people would have thought it more proper and reasonable- Another reason is, that Charles and Martha, two years previous, came and showed the note to me and twenty others. It was generally known that he had such a note. Dr. Wells and Dr. Adams knew of it. The note was drawn payable three years after date. These are better reasons to believe it genuine than your's to believe it counterfeit. In the course of this conversation he told me that Martha wanted to come to my house, I left the office immediately, feeling dreadful; I went home, found my son, and told him the whole story. Charles Baid he would go directly up there. I told him no he should not go alone. By Evarts I left my son at the funeral. He returned to town Monday or Tuesday following. Next day alter theinterview with Blackwell we wftnt up to Yonkers to Mrs. Wells there we found Mr. Blackwell, and the two Wells, heirs at law. When they came together, my son said, " Uncle James, I understand you charge me with

forging the nota." Mr. Blackwell immediately called us, me and Charles, out into another room, and said the matter had better be kept quiet. Charles replied, " I don't care who hears it, I want to repel the charae as publicly as it was made." He insisted he had better keep still, and not let any body else know about it. Charles went up to his wife's room door, and found it locked. He then came down and asked to see his wife. Mr. Blackwell told him he never should see her face again. Thia declaration astonished me as much as the first one before made at my office. Charles said, " Uncle, if you will give me pen, ink and paper and let me write three lihes to Martha, and if she says yes to what I shall write, then I'll go home about my business and never trouble you again." Mr. B. did so, went to his desk, got the paper, and Charles wrote as follows : " Dear Martha, uncle James says, that you say that note given us by uncle Wells, is a counterfeit." " Do you say so T' Charles then gave the paper to Mr. Blackwell, who refused to take | the poper; and told Charles there should never any communication pass between them ; Blackwell gave the paper back again to Charles : hesaidno communication of any kind whatev. er should go to her ; I was struck dumb, and did'nt know what to think of it; we returned to town ; he two or three days after ; Charles proposed to take legal proceedings on the subject. Mr. Milllr's testimony here was very lengthy, and for want of room wo must abridge it. He and his son Charles went again to Yonkers the next day on the same errand, and with the same result*. Charles then went to Sing Sing and commenced legal proceedings. John Anderson Millkr, Jr. was sw.rn, but nothing of importance was euciteu. Mr. John P. Ridwir was also sworn, bat nothing new appeared. At this point while waiting for witnesies, Mr. Warner, counsel lor the prisoner, Mr. Brown, (Messrs. Hall and Evarts being counsel for Mr. Miller) submitted an argument to show the irrellevancy of the present testimony to the point at issue, which is to decide the case of Brown, either to release him on bail, or release him altogether, as the case may be. In the course of his reply, Mr. Jordan reiterated the statement he made yesterday, to wit, that if the othe party will produce Mrs. Charles F. Miller, and if she will say that she wishes to go and live with her husband, then he will drop the prosecution at once. This proposition the other side did not see fit to comply with. The Mayor decided that nc could not go back beyond the time when she threw herself upon the protection of the law. He said he did not think Mr. Jordan's evidence, which he proposed to adduce, pertinent to the point at issue before him. The evidence teas therefore closed. Mr. Evarts first, and Mr. Jordan next, then proceeded to sum up the case at length. But his honor the Mayor did not decide the case last night. [fltj- Mr. Oliver Mildeberger wishes us to say that he is the only person of that name in the city, and that he was not present at Mr. Miller's, as testified by Mrs. Caroline Ridner, nor does he know the family.] Literary Notices. Ch urchill on Diseases of Femai.ks. An invaluable medical work, just issued by Lee <te Blanchard, of Philadelphia, and for sale by the Messrs. Langley, in this city. Ricard on Venereai. Diseases. A translation of this celebrated work, just published and for sale at the Langley's book store. Littkli.'s American Edition Magazine of Foreign Literature. The present number of this very useful and well-conducted periodical, is remarkably interesting. This magazine is decidedly one of the most valuable published. The Catholic Expositor. A very intereatine number, embellished with a well executed portrait of Archbishop Eccleson, of'Baltimore. The Knickerbocker. The number for this month fully sustains the high character of this well known magazine. Hunt's Merchant's Magazine. The present number contains a very excellent article on " Life Insurance in the United .States." This journal is of thf* JTPaf# st Va)|]P tn thp rnmmnnifu ood is worthy of its extensive patronage. Sargent's New Monthly Magazine. The pa per and typography are inferior, and the matter very flimsy, and seems gathered from the waste paper o' some of our liUratturs. An etching on steel, from Sir Thomas Lawrence's admirable painting of "Hope," is the only thing positively good in the magazine. Mr. Sargent must try to do better. Blackwood's Magazine. RtpMishtd by Joaejth Maton. The present number containsthe usual variety of able and interesting articles. " Taste and Music in England" promises to be a very valuable and interesting series of papers. Dublin University Magazine. Rtpublithed by Jonrph Matyn. This excelleni magazine continues to maintain its elevated ground, under the editorial management of the world-renowned " Harry Lorrequer " The present number is more than usually in terestinij. The New York Bank Note List Putrfishcd by Edirard Chnrlc* Son, 51| Wall it. . s. d By Lovre. Published in neat form for binding, bv Appleton <ic Co. For sale at the Herald Literary Depot. A Treatise, Magnifying, Lauding, and Applauding God. By John Landis, author and artist. A remarkable treatise truly, embellished with a lithograph of "John Landis, attended by Angels," and interspersed with original poetry, of which the following is a specimen: Hamburg ! the ancient Hamburg 1 For centuries Aour'shing; With the thousands, a famous Burg ! The not'd EIt e flowingWeeping ! by the desolat'd spot, Willows drooping, spirits weep ! Hamburg is no more ! Hamburg's not! The fire away did sweep ! Sophocles' Greek Lessons. A very neat edition, published by II. Huntington, of Hartford. TCJ- Those popular pantomimists, Messrs. Brown, Mulligan, Davis and Oakey, take a benefit at the Chatham Theatre this evening. The pantomime of the "Black Raven," is presented for the last tune, being necessarily withdrawn to make wnv for fresh novelties and all those who have not yet witnessed it, should not neglect this op|>ortunity, as it is one of the best things produced this season. Many other choice attractions are offered, and we predict an overflowing house. A great amount of novalties are in preparation, which will soon be produced in Thome's pre-eminent style, and afford rare entertainment to the theatre-going community. Thorne is a masterspirit, and his untiring eflorts are duly appreciated by the public. ' This will he a great day gt the American Museum. It is the last appearance and farewell benefit of Gen. Tom Thumb,the famous dwarf. Barnum will give three performances, the first at eleven o'clock, another at two, and the last at half past seven. All of these will l>e of the most splendid character, combining the most magniAcent Dioramas, the grand military spectacles, the amusing fantocini, the singing and dancing. It will he worth two shillings to see the audience on audi a day and occasion. At all events no one who has not seen the General ahould neglect this last opportunity. Of?- IS THERE NO HOPE I How often do we sae the \ ictim of consumption sinking beneath the devastn tion ol the worst malady that ever blasted the ho|>cs and energies of man, exclaiming to those who are called to their aid, " Is there no hope 7" and the unawer, like the dreadful knell of death, echoes through the aick chamber "there ia none." Rut all remediea have been triad, aave one, ami that ia Dr. Sherman'a Cough Lozenges. When at last the poor invalid is induced to take n few of these Lozenges as the last'resourcp, the fell monster becomes baffled, the sick one nnses from the conch of watte, ami is whole sgain. This is no lanry sketch every day'a expei e-nce proves that Dr. Sherman's Cough I.e/enges ar<* the very best cough medicine over offered. Mr Hln-iman - warehouse is nt Ifkt Nassau street Agents, 8 Stste street, Boston , 47 Westminster street, Providence ; 4 Htanwix llall, Albany ; .1 Ledger Buildings Philadelphia. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL Qcj- Owing to the editor's mail from Washington not reaching the boat at Philadelphia in time for the c irs, we are unable to give our usual Washington correspondence. The regular mail, however, arrived in time for the cars. tS Abstract of Proceedings In Congress. Thursday, Feb. 3. In Senate. The President of the Senate laid before the body a communication from the Treasury Department, made in compliance with the act of April 8,1836, showing the disposition of the trust funds payable out of Indian treaties. Also, from the War Department, the annual statement made in pursuance of the law of 1820, showing the appropriations and expenditures made during the year 1842. Mr. Porter, from the Committee on Roads nad Canals, reported with amendment, the bill making appropriations for the continuation of the Cumberland road in the States of Ohio, Indiana, and Illinois. Thp billfromthe House making appropriations for the army of the United States and for the Military Academy was read a first and second time, and a|>propriately referred, as were the ether bills received from the House. The bill to pievent the employment of private ex firesses upon mail routes, and for the prevention of rauds upon the revenues of the Post Office Department was taken up, and after a discussion, in which Messrs. Merrick and Huntington participated Mr. Merrick proposed an amendment defining what "mailable malter" was: which was ordered the enacting clause, and inserting a substitute appropriating $50,(XM) for the removal of obstructions in tne navigation of the Mississippi river, between the mouths of the Des Moines and the Rock rivers, which after a lengthened discussion was adopted, and the bill laid aside to be reported. The next was a bill relative to the expenses of the Legislative Assembly of Wisconsin, which was under discussion until tue House adjourned,no decision being had thereon. Appointments by the President. P. S. Loughborough. Attorney of the United States for the District of Kentucky, re-appointed. C0N3U1.8. Samuel McLean, of Missouri, forCien Fueeos, in the Island of Cuba James McIIenry, of Philadelphia, for Londonderry. Charles H. Delavan, ofNew York, for Sydney in Nova Scotia, in the place of John J. D'Wolf, resigned. A. M. Green, of Virginia, for Galveston Robert B. Campbell, of Alabama, for Havana. Charles Nicholls, of Pennsylvania, for Amsterdam. Flisha Hathaway. Jr , for Hobart Town, in VaH Dieman'e Land. John P. Adams, of Baltimore, for L* Guayra, in the place of Benjamin Renshaw, deceased The last number of the Army and Navy Chronicle announces, no doubt upon authentic information, the appointment of Commodore A. J. Dallas to the command of the Pacific Squadron ; of Captain F. A. Parker to the command ol the East India Squadron ; of Commander H. II. Cocke to the command of the ship St Louis: and of Lieutenant A. E. Downes to the command of the schooner Grampus. Salei of Stocks at Philadelphia Yesterday, $3000 Tennessee Bonds, interest from Nov., 664: 1000 do do Jan., OS; 800 Wilmington O'l, 1SS0, 61; 2300 Penna. 5's, 1S76, 43]. Alter Board 28 shares Wilmington II R. H LiATfcSl SHJUTMKKJN HHlf iNttWS. Philadelphia. Feb 3 <'ld Jmrph RmlitiK, We cett, Fall Ai.ezandria, DC. Jan 30 Sid Laurel, Hoffaei, New Or leans. Brazil. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Rio dk Janeiro, Oct. 1, IS 12. To J. G. Bennett, Esq i Sir : In one of my previous numbers I alluded to the importance of our government adopting some measures to establish a commercial treaty with this nation, and as the subject is one of great interest to our merchants I again recur to it, under the hope of inducing some prompt action on the part of the executive officers at Washington. The treaty between Brazil nnd England is about expiring, and it is understood that the great privileges heretofore enjoyed by the latter nation in its trade with this country will not b longer continued, but that other nations will be placed upon a more equitable footing. The present is a most auspicious time for some negotiation between the two governments, as the present ministry are decidedly favorable to festering a more extensive intercourse with the United States, which forms the greatest market for the reception of their staple production of coflee. While the agitation of the tariff regulations has occupied so much of the attention of our national representatives and the people generally, I have been surprised that no allusion has been made to the subject of coflee which constitutes so large an item of our importations. It would have afforded a good opportunity of placing our trade with this country upoa a more reciprocal footing if some contingent regulation had been introduced into the tariff bill in relation to coff-e. The citizens here are very sensitive in regard to the establishment of onr new tariff, for fear a duty would be levied H|>on that article, und I am induced to submit iny views upon the important sublet, hoping that the) may meet the eye of some of our statesmen and induce their consideration of the suggestion. Suppose a dutv of one cent per nour.d was levied upon coffee, to be continued so long as the coffee growing countries shall continue the present'duty upon the importation of flour from the United States. That a provision be inserted that whenever the President shall receive official information of the redin lion of the duty on flour by any of the nations referred, to he shall issue his proclamation declaring a proportionate reduction of the duty upon coffee. I$v suen a provision, if the Brazilian Government should reduce the duty upon American flour to one half its present amount, the tariff would be changed by proclamation of the President, so as to admit coffee from Brazil at one half cent per pound, bt which means a reciprocal system would be adopted, tfie beneficial tendency of which would soon manifest itself, i leave the suggestion willi your readers for the present for reflection. ClNCINNATUS. LITERATURE. Just issued irom the press, ami for sale at thi* other, the new Historical Novel, Bianca f'apello, hy the popular authoress, Laily Billwer. Price 18| centa per copy. A) o, Blackwood'* Magazine, |s| centa, and the recently pnhliaheil novel* of Scott Bulwer, D'laraeli, Dicken*. James, Smollet and Mis* Landon, all ol which may tie had at this office. Also Standard I.iterary Work*, embracing Allison's History of Europe, fooley's Egypt, Hpniks' Washington, and Thiers'French Revolution. Otjh TIIF. PROPRlV.TOR OF THE ItUNTERIAN DiipMMi \, No S DhItkHi i*.vvitiimhiimM wwi >i (oming direct from a Colledgc ni hospital, for every Imily knou s he has lieen in lii* dispensary for the last ten years, administering to the afflicted lha far famed l)r Hunter s Kid Drop, which he still continues to do at the usual price of one dollar per vial, which is warranted in any ease, no matter w hat form or extent, in a lew day* or no charge The private consulting parlors are still open lor the afflicted) private entrance provided. to be printed, an*! the bill postponed, in order to proceed to the discusrion of tne special order, being the bill for the occupation and settlement of the Territory of Oregon, tne question trending being to refer the bill to a select committee. Mr. Benton rose and addressed the Senate until quite a late hour, when the Senate adjourned, Mr. Choate being entitled to the floor. House 9f Representatives Alter some business of minor importance, the House resumed the consideration of the following resolutions reported by Mr. Adams, Irom the Committee on Foreign Allaire : Resolved, That the President of the United States he requested to inform this House by what authority and under whose instructions Captain Thomas Ap. Cateshy Jones, commander of the squadron of the United States in the Pacific Ocean, did, on or about the 19th of October last, invade in warlike array the| territories of the Mexican Republic, take possession of the town of Monterey, and declare himself commander of the naval and military expedition lor the occupation of the Califoinias. Resolved, That the President of the United States be requested to communicate to this House copies of all the instructions given by him, or under his authority, to the said Captain Jones, from the time of his appointment to the command of the said squadron; also, copies of all communications received from him relating to his expedition for the occupation of the California*; and also to inform this House whether orders have been despatched to the said Captain Jones, recalling him from his command. These resolutions were finally passed ayes 118, nays 611. The next business in order was the following resolution, reported hy Mr. Cushing, from the Committee on Foreign Affairs Resolved, That all debate in the Committee of the Whole Houseon the State of the Union,on House biUNj. 57, entitled " A bill to provide for the satisfaction of claims due to certain American citizens, for spoliations committed on their commerce prior to the 31st ot July, 1H01," shall cease en Thursday next, at 2 o'clock, and the committee shall proceed to vote on the amendments then pendinr, or that may be offered to said bill, and then report the bill to tho House, with such amendments as may have been agreed to by the committee. The House determined that the question, on its passage should not be taken, so the subject again goes over till to-morrow. On motion of Mr. Pope, the House resolved itself into Committee of the "Whole, (Mr. J. It. Ingersoll in the chair,) and resumed the consideration of the hill making appropriations for certain rivers, and for the surveys of canal mutes in the Territory et Iowa ; the pending question being on striking out all after Gr i,d Proclamation to (tlnntri by film git* ret L. Mliltop 173 Bratnu Street, New York, ) lit day lit Month, 1843. ) To the Preacher of the Gotpet in New York, Jf-c. . Men and Brethren : lleusoners among the people, subverters of thu way of truth, which leadeth to the kingdom ol God uik>ii earth, how long w ill ye lead the people of Israel in by-paths, telling them that the uncircumcised in heart and flesh shall enter therein ? Do not the scriptures gay, As troops ol' robbers wait lor a man, so the compuny ol priests murder by the way by consent, lor they oommit lewdness ( Hoseu vi., 9lh v. Are ye not committing lewdness, yea, spiritual' Sodom 'and Egypt, companies of men with men telliug the people to cry as Baal's prophets for Christ to come down on earth in this year 1843. Have ye satisfied Jesus lor the travail ol his soul, or have ye ceased from piercing with the sword the heart of his mother ? Have ye brought forth the serpent (Lucifer) to judgment, as the Jews brought the woman's seed to the bar ol I'ilate where he stood "as a sheep belore bar shearers,is dumb." Divested of the Godhead,he took his trial, the perfect man without guile, that the word might be fulfilled "Thou shalt bruise his heel." Jesus said, search the scriptures, (not other authors); these (not historians) are they which testify of me. Now, will ye condemn the Jews, and ye yourselves do as they did 7 The word is, " Bit thou on my right hand until 1 make thy foes thy footstool.'' But ye say he is coming in person to do it himself. The Revelations, 18th chapter, say an angel shall ceme down, and the earth shall be lightened with his glory ; 7th chapter says an augel shall ascend from the east, and will seal 141,000 with the seal of the living God. Thu law says, ' Ye shall not print any marks upon you but remember God's seal is circumcision in flesh, as given to Abraham, and circumcision in the heart, which is done by the spirit. These two marks were put on the foundation stone, Jesus, andno onecau enter through the gates ol New Jerusalem tint less they have received the same. Etekiel 44th, 9th 1* Corinth, 13th, 93-1. The angel (Revel. 7th, 3d) said hur' not the earth, neither the sea, nor Hie trees, till we have sealed the servant of God and there were scaled 144,000. 1 know your answer is " a definite number, to show an indefinite." But mark, this definite number is to sit with the Lamti on his throne. 9th verse After this, I beheld, and lo,a great multitude which no men could number, ami stood before the throne ; 14 Therefore are thev bofore the throne of God and serve him day and night in his temple. This proves these numbers are not synonimous; lor there is no night where the Lord God Almighty and tho Lamb dwelletn. Head Revelations, 31st, 33d, 33d. But the nations of them which are saved shall walk in the light of that city " The kings of the earth do bring their glory and honor into it." A remnant also of the heathen ' who havonot heard of his famo, shall be preserved Micah, 7th, 16tli, 30th in whom the evil will remain, but satan being bound from attracting it, they will not put it in practice during their day of rest ; but like the wool, which, though washed, retaineth corruption, so their 1 todies will go to corruption when satan is loosed for a little season todeceive the nations, which are called Gog ami Magog ; but the bride, consisting of 144,000 living stones, will be like the pure snow, her body like Jesus, the Son of God ; she shall be the king's daughter, all glorious within the sister and spouse of the Lamb a garden enclosed from the world a spring shut up a fountain of living waters sealed from all, who will not come as a little child and |as Gideon's 300, who lapped with the tongue as a dog these shall be the valiant ol Israel, to go fortn against satan (not their fellow creature man) ; their pitchers shall be broken at the fountain, and from their bellies shall flow rivers of living water, issuing forth to heal every living thing whish moveth within their borders E/.ekiel 47th, 1st, 9th. Then ye men and women of Israel, why halt ye between two opinions I If man is to find out the time ol Christ's coming, either by theory or wisdom in chronology, geology, computation, and mathematics, then hear and learn of him, for satan is now as an Angel of light sitting in the Temple of God, (the body of man) exalting himself above the God ol Israel whose spirit is come down, to fullfil Revelations 31st, 3d, 7th, lltli, having the glory of God, a light above the light of man yea, a light to lead to the tree of life, a light to discoverthe great Leviathan she will not conceal his parts, powets, nor his comely prejiortion she will not conceal his seed in the human nature, for he it was that beguiled the first woman and nailed her sou to the Cab vary tree. Then proud boasting man will ye say that ye have found out the time say how much hath he shortened it. Arise and seek for the light, that ye may see to have the animated earth emptied of all fornication, that a God woman may be made likuthe God-man Jesus Christ. Ye shepherds, ye have vilified these truths, that have been declared in this city for these last nineteen months. Will ye condemn without proving? will ye fleece your Hocks, and let us, us ye say, lead the naked sheep to hell? By poisonous infusions I know ye learned men ye cannot dig for this knowledge; and if the eye be to the gain of this world, the veil of nature hideth from man the light of the new Jerusalem for she is like her husband, she will have a pure earth to plant her spirit within and if ye will not come yourselves, be aw are that God will demand the blood of your flocks at your hands. There is an open visionjfrom heaven, declaring the end fiom the beginning. now snow youriove 10 your uou, and your care over your flocks, whose milk hath nourished you, and whoso fleece hath covered you from-the impending cold for destruction is coming as a whirlwind, and desolation as a tempest. But those who are found under the shadow of the wings of the mother of Israel shall fear none of these things. Now, ye preachers and teachers, I declare these things are at hand, and I give you a fair chance to investigate^ not be alraid to hark, (I know ye cannot bite, if so this work would have been torn in pieces long ago ) By permission of God I shall continue to proclaim these things, for my master's son, who has committed to our care the precious seed or word of the kingdom. I have iuvited you privately to examine these hocnis, which contain the doctrine some of you have contemptously treated my master's works But now 1 am willing to de-Vnd it so now, sneak by your pens (or forever hold your peace,) and I shall answer by my pen. Touching these things, which I hold forth, all letters post paid, signed in full by the enquirer, with his oddrass.will be attended to, addressed to Margaret L. Bishop, 17i Spring street, or 333J Hudson street, New York. Pisco fur public preaching corner of Orand street and Broadway Sundays 3 and 7 P. M. 1 give you till 10th day,'Id month, to send in your reputations or questions, which as far as my God enables me I shall answer free of expense Remember this is serious. God shall demand you and me the talent with usury. Then let us not hide it in the earth ye are aeeking to save souls I am seeking soul, spirit and body for tho Lord aud I will seek among your flocks, and will tell them that the good shepherd is now come, and if ye shepherds refuse this privilege, it will make manifest "thnt the hireling careth not for the sharp,but only caretli for what cometh by them. MARGARET L. BISHOP. Member in, and Preacher for the Society surnamed Israelites. (B7- BEAUTY. The Hair is the surviving memorial of our physical existence, nnd among all people, in nil ages, has been an object of peculiar care. A luxuriant suit of hair has been universally prized as an invaluable ornament- Preserve it then by the use of Oldrige's Balm of Columbia, (Irom Comstoek k Ross, '76 Magaz nest.) or restore it if it has already fallen out. No peraon need bo bald if they will use that article. It keeps the head entirely free from dandruff and scurf, the roots of the hair sound and healthy, imparting life and vigor to the circulation. Its etflcacy has been fully tested and prooi* fully substantiated by our most respectable citizens. New Orl imbi bump. ' The same may bo had of COMSTOCK k CO., 71 Maiden lane, thii city. (R7-JOHN C. CALHOUN, IN 1816, was an ardent supporter of the first avowedly Protective Tarill'ever offered this nation. On the 13th of March, Mr. Lownds of South Carolina made a report strongly recommending a Tariff of Protection. This mi asure was violently opposed by the New England members, (and since abandoned) on the mistaken ground that it injured their commerce. By the aiil of John C. Calhoun, Mr. Clay was enabled to pass this first protective Tariff bill, whicn being followed by |] those of 1834 and 18-J8, firmly established the manufacture ' of many useful articles in America, giving constant employment to millions of her citizens : wonderful inventions and great improvements have followed as a consequence, and among them, the one likely to be longest remembered by a truly grateful people, is the Magic Razor Stropmadeby L. Chapman, 103 William street, an article of acknowledged superiority, with which every person may keep his razor in order wherever he may be, either at sea or on land. 0&- THE SUNDAY MERCURY of to-morrow will contain a great variety of reading, original and selected. This is the best family paper published for the Sabbath. It gives all the news of the week in a pleasing style. Tomorrow's number will contain a novel feature a cos* densed account of the Police Doings of the week A Hu. morous Novel in Seven Chapters, by Potz Squab A Capital Story, by S. A. G., called the Bachelor, or the Lady in the Green Bonnet Great Sporting Intelligence, for those who like it, relative to Freeman, the Slasher, Caunt and Bungaree the Australian The latest Reports of the English Fights The Pirate Craft, a Tale of the Sea Chit Chat Victor Hugo, Fanny Elssler, and Scribe, anecdotes of A humotoqs Poem, bv Spoons, about the Newsboys Waste Potatoes The Militia Sysem Police Political Death of PresiJent Tyler Some Truths The Mackenzie Trinl The Park Circus, the New Pantomine and the Equestrians Theatricals In Philadelphia. Dow, Jr., has chosen a queer subject to discourse upon Fleas have oMrr fleas to bile 'em, Anil so go on a,l infinitum. F.ilitoriali on all sorts of subject". The latcit local and general new*. Office 109 Nassau street, near Ann. Price Scent* n single copy; $1 for eight month* ent to anv y part of the world. Advertisement* received till ten o'clock thi* morning. BRISTOL'S SAR9APAHII.LA 18 A RAltE and invaluahle combination ol vegetable reraedie* ol rstahli*he<l medical value,nnd from it* peculiar properties ia almost infallible in all complaint* that *ri*e fram impnritie* of the blood, from the morbid action of the absorbent and glandular *y*tem*, from constitution*! indiosvncracie , hereditaiv predisposition, stid 'n general, all chronic and long standing inflrmitie* and iri egtilatities of the human frame. To enumerate *11 the disease* in which it ha* been found to he a sovereign remedy would be to make thi* notice much too lengthy, and we can only h- re ug gest to the reader the value and imjiortaiioe of thi* preparation, and refer him to advertisement* in ike pit tic paper* for more detailed intelligence respecting its efficacy, in nearly nil ca*e* of complaint, except those of the most ordinary, or endemic anil epidemic character. Sold wholesale and retail by Wm. Burger,SOCourtlaiult street; llushton & Co.; Aspinwall; Milhnu'a Pharmacy;! Lyme, Bowery; Trippe, Division it; nnd 311 Fulton, at.;' and druggi ts generally. Q&- THE PRIVATE MEDICINE CHESTS PRERAredby the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, nre guaranteed to cure the wor*t case* of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, or any unpleasant discharge from the urethra,without tainting the breath,or disagreeing with the moat delicate sto mach- To purchaser* of these chests, the College html them elveB to give medicine grati*, if not cured. Trice ft each. Bv authority of the College of Medicine and Pharm Cy 97 Na**an street, N. Y. W. S. RD'HARDSON, Agent. OtJ- THE FRKNf II ANTIPHLOGISTIC MIXTITtF. cure* alt rase* of gonnrrhtaa, gleet, seminal weakness, and debility of (he generative system. ctlra is guaranteed in all eases. Sold by authority ol the College of Medicine anil Pharmacy of the ritv of New Voik. In large bottles, price ft ; in small do, .V) cents ; in < as. ft W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent, | Principal olfloeol the Collage, 97 Nassau street,

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