Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 15, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 15, 1843 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NE\ VOKK HEKALD. fork, tiu .? >, April IB, IMH . Ill !.,*< i a> >' All tb * .m.! rb .] life: try puUiration* of the day n lor ?*it. wholerale anil retail, at the H*hai.d Orrica, i orthn eit corner of Nursau and Fulton atreet. hree liny* Tenter from Frniiri? movement * of the French In relation to the Mar4D(Mi-? Magnificent American Ball. 'Ill- Louis Phillip-, Captain CastoH, has arrived from Havre, r?he sailed thence on the Mh ult. Our Paris pliers by her are to the 7th inclusive. It appears tha' the French government are moving energetically in colonizing the Marquesas. The l)aii. i, frigate, and Maurthe, corvette, had -ailed Irom Prest lor thee- inlands. Of the policy ef this movement there is but one opinion among talesmen. The possession of a "half way house" in the Tacilic, is of the greatest importance to France. The Gtuzot mini.-try was still more strongly sustained in the Chamber of Deputies by the adoption or the Secret Service Monty bill. It passed in the form it was presented by the government, by '244 votes to lf>3. All French securities had advanced in consequence of the Guizot ministry continuing largely in the majority. The Moniteur contains a Royal Ordonnance for the triennial elections of the oflicers of the National Guards of Paris and the Department of the Seine, which were to have commenced on the 2ith ultimo. The Government contemplated the creation, by promotion, of six lieutenant-generals and one marshal of France nnd General Drnnet H'Frlnn. the senior general officer in active service, and commaudant of the militaty division ot Nantes, is to be the new marshal. There is lo news front Spain. Madrid papers of the 28th of February are received. Dating the last month the consumption of meat in Paris was 6,344 oxen. 1,07:? cows, 4,872 calves and 35,254 sheep, being: 621 cows, 286 calves, and 2,669 sheep more, and 266 cows less, than in February, 1812. We learn from Leipsie that about ten in the evening of the 18th iiIr. n shock of earthquake was felt in the environs of that city, and it was repeated several times during the night, attended by a noise like the rumbling ol a heavy carriage over a wooden bridge. The l ist shock was so violent, that many houses were snaken, and the inhabitants roused from their sleep. The atmosphere was perfectly serene. The Moniteur publishes some details of experiments made on silk and cotton grown in Algeria.? Specimens of the latter, produced in 1841 in the government nursery, were sent to Ronen. and delivered to some of the manufacturers They had it worked up, and have declared unanimously that its excellence is undeniable, and that it bears a great analogy to the cottons of Pernambuco, Bahia, and Maranham. A specimen spun by M. Crepet. Junr., of Rouen, was particularly remarked for its beauty. Other experiments are at present being proceeded with at Lille and St. Quentin. During the last month the amount paid into the Paris Saving* Bank was 3.S01,444f. and the amount reimbursed 2,5.13,000f. The number of depositors was 23 472, of whom 3,613 made deposits for the first time. Magmkicnt American Bail.?A correspondent at Vienna writes, Feb. 23d:?" Yesterday, 22d, Mr. Jenifer, the Minister of the United States at Vienna, gave a ball in honor ot Washington's birthday. Her Highness FrincessMetternich did the honors of reception as lady patroness. Among the guests was the distinguished veteran soldier, his Imperial Highness tire Archduke Charles, accompanied by his sou, the Archduke Frederick, nnd their suites. It was gratifying to see one of the most celebrated soldiers of Europ; showing respect to the memory of the nrost renowned of America. The Prince Allien, Apostolical Nuncio; the Ambassadors of England, France, and Turkey , their Royal Highno.-m* the Prince of W i?a, the Hereditary Grand Duke of IJad-n, and the Prince of Nassau, who are passing the winter in Viennt: the Foreign Ministers of the different Courts of Europe, with many of the most distinguished of the Austrian and Hungarian nobility of both ppxps, honored the day hy their presence. A fine marble bust of Washington was conspicuously placed, surrounded by flowers and evergreens, which attracted much attention. The arrangements of the dancing-saloon and ladies' toilet were tastefully and elegantly made, under the direction of her Highness Princess Metternich, whose affable, graceful, and dignified manner of reception throughout the evening elicited the admiration of all; and it was generally remarked that the Princess never looked more beautiful and fascinating. The company consisted of about 230 of the elite and beautv of Vienna. The night was gay and animated in the pxtreme, and the dance kept up with spirit until five in the morning ; in which their Highnesses the Princess Metternich and Esterhazv. and the Princess Ciarv, occasionally joined, and imparted additional interest and animation to the festivities of the evening. The absence of Prirce-Metternich was deeply lamented, he having expressed his own sincere regret, not having been able to attend either of the Court balls during the season. Thus in Vienna lias Washington's birthday been celebrated, evincing that the great and good men of every age ure apprtciated hy the intelligent and noble of every country. The American Minister used every exertion to render the evening agreeable to his distinguished guests, and lias ample cause to be gratified at his success; and the American natioa should be proud to know that the name ol Washington i? held in the highest respect in Europe as well as America. The ball opened with Washington's march, executed by Strauss and his band. His Imperial Highness the Archduke Charles and Princess Metternieh headed the Polonaise." The birthday of Washington was celebrated, on the 224 uIt , by the Americans in Home, in their usual manner, by a public dinner. About 40 citizens of the United Stales were present. The Prince de Cariino, the distinguished naturalist, who ies>ded many years in Philadelphia, and Mr. Green, the American Consul, were present as guests. The government of the United States has never supported any Diplomatist or Consul-Geneml at the l'apal Court. Galignani'B Messenger of the 6th ult. has thefollowintr:?The K;ng received yesterday in a private audience M. Tcrtne, Mayor of Lyons, and Messrs. Fulchiron, de Lullion de Torigny, and Martin, Deputies of the Rhone, who presented a petition frorntne rnanulacturers of Lyons, Irom which wc extract the following passages: ? " Notwithstanding the peace which France owes to vour prudence, our manufactures suller exceedingly. Rejected by several S'ates of Europe, out produce is not adnrtted into others except with enormous duties. Thus the markets of Spain, Austria, Italy, and Russia are almost closed against us Germany is daily diminishing her demands, because we rejectlher produce ; England places on our articles from 20 to to percent, and the United States imposes a duty of from 20 to 23 per cent on oil'rich sfufls which are hut little called for, and III to 50 on those in common use. II such a condition of things were to continue, our manufactures would be ruined, and on that account we pray most earnestly for the adoption of a more liberal system of customs, which hy making reasonable concessions, would open to our produce the markets that are now'closed against it, and would procure a modification of duties id the others to which they are admitted Pome commercial treaties have been spoken of, hut none of theni are yet concluded, and when we behold individual interests substituted for gt r ,i ones, and eminent men uniting together against those treaties in the name of national labor, W' l? arthey re ly prove either impossible or insufficient We who ate the agents of an industry that asks from the country which it enriches, neither drawback, nor prohibitions, nor protective duties of an industry, which, in order to facilitate international tran action . is always disposed to yield up the favors winch the Legislature has conferred tut it?-an industry which, when in full activity, consumes 'annually .more than l.jti millions of francs worth of native silk, and winch, independently of what it turni*hes to France, delivers to exudation more than Hft millions ol frau< s of manufactured produce, of which the third is hand labor?we think lhat thin industry is u truly national one, and that our labor is much more national labor than that of privileged industries which do not exist, or fancy they cannot exist except under the shelter of primes or prohibitions, which wt all pay for, and sometimes ilou .lv, either by the increase of price m the objects prohibited or protected, or l>y the reprisals which they provoke, and which may aflect manufactures s? advanced ss ours." The i? niton ennclu 'es by proving the King to afford his protection to the principles of commerce, which are menaced by ihe privileged classes, and wnicn !orm tie - <<t the prosperity <>f (ieiitionf-rx Hi* Majewy received the deputation moat ^r.irioitf-lv. iind e\ r< --*dthe strong interest that he leels in the |.ro^j.?-Tity ot, the important city of Lyons. Market*. Ha?ri Mi??' Is. Mirr.h 7. The ginnc activity prevail* in tin cotton rimtket. tin I n!) - not eso. ting 400 I' i lei. Till" will < ontinin I ro'.:iti|> until t!,.. cotton now in port ah all !?' brought into the market In the atnence of ii .(. nil Icmanl. however, price* hi.v.-not .Ic-lind. Thaiinjionatiom are beginning to come in, the arrival) o( lid week, added to those of the present, will increase ou* stock to nearly or quite twenty thousand bales. The salts lor the week ending Merch3,were MMtialei, of which 4012 were Louisiana, at 60a86f- (including 13 bales' belle raarcliandise" at 100), 319 Mobile 67f 60a66h; 1388 Upland and 467 Florida at 63*69 The sales from the :i 1 to the morning ol the 7th, inclusive, were 138i bale.*, of wlnrh 948 were New Orleans, at 54?99l ; 767 Mobile, at tir, 207 Upland, at 69f.50a77f; and loO Florida, at SBf.M. On the <llh, 1836 bales damaged New Orleana. cargo of the Petuvian, were sold at auction, a* lollowa :? 177 bales 70a78f.; 272. 60a66f.; 792do60a69; 201 do 40?4#f.; J93 do 31ii39f.; and 120 at 28. There were but tew out Of town dealers present, but there were doubtless orders exeeuted on their account. The aale went otT briskly nt price* which bore a fair proportion to tkose of sound cotton*. Ihiiei?Same imall lot* of salted hide* from Montevideo, ltio and New Orleans, are yet taken, and the prices indicate somewhat more firmness in the market. In dry hide* nothing ha* been doing, dealers waiting the arrival ot tre?h stocks. Five or six cargoes are expected from the Rio de la Plata. TalUtw?In tallow, also, there has been a little more ac tivity, and prices have been better sustained. Since the close of the week 6 tierces from New York have been sold at ASf. Hice?There has been some demand for rice for the approaching season of lent, hut prices have not advunccd. The sales of the week ending the 3d were 270 tierces at 23 a24'60. Since then 211 tierces and 31 half tierces at 24f.a 2lf.35 .Ishti?In pot ashes there are no salesto roport. Tcarls have given way a little. Sales at the first of the week of 38 barrels 1st sort ot 48f 60, and afterward 27 barrels at 49f. 26 Coffee? Coffee remains inactive for want of stocks on hand. Paris Stock Exchange, March 6, half-past Four.? The Market was very animated to day, and the prices of French Securities have again advanced slightly. For Cash, Fives and Threes have risen 10c~: Spanish $ ; New Belgian g; Belgian Fives j; Belgian Threes no quotation; Hayti and Roman remain unvaried ; Neapolitan has fallen 20c. For the end of the month, Fives have advanced 16c ; Threes 20c. March 7th, J to Two o'clock.?Five per cents, end of month, 120fr. 26c.; Threes Slfr. 70c. Division of the Spoils?First Great Movement of the DeMOCRACIE?appointment of Jem Grant Corporation Barber.?We j Hasten to lnlorm all applicants tor office under the new corporation that comes into power on the 9;h of May, that in virtue of our "deinocracie " we have appointed Jein Grant, No. 1 Ann street, to the high, responsible, lucrative and important appointment of Corporation Barber, and we have issued orders that he shall immediately commence trimming, shaving and brushing up all poor devils, who during the recent whig dynasty, have been in want of soap suds and other necessary comforts. The famous "slate" with the secret of its magical power lias nlso been placed in our possession, enclosed in something that resembles the ark of the covenant, or in its peculiar shape rather more like the coffin of Mahomet, which was suspended between heaven and earth at Mecca. This extraordinary slate contains two sides,rone of which is red, the other blue. The names placed on the red side are set down as certain of success, those on the other, uncertain, as uncertainty in application for office is rather blue business. We have therefore opened the blue slate and recorded the following names, some of which will be transferred to the red side as soon as the applicant is properly trimmed, lathered, shaved and brushed by Jem Grant so as to be fit to pass muster. [From the Blue Slate.] Counsel of the Corporation.?Peter A. Cowdry, John MrKeon?worth $4000 per annum?dealings $3000. Corpoiation Attorney.?James M."Smith, Jr., Marshall J Bacon, T. J. Smith, Livingston Livingston, F. F. Marbury, Ed ward Patterson, Thomas H.Tucker, Samuel J. Tildeward, Wm. H. Eliing?worth $3000 per annumstealings $6000. Corporation Printers?Levi D. Slamm, Wm. C. Bryant, Joseph Elliott, C C. Childs, Wm P. Denman?unknown. For Ci'y Comptroller.?Fernando Wood, worth $,2,600. For Agent of Alms House.?Alexander Stewart?salary $1000 and found. Commissioners of Alms House?Anthons Compton, James Pollork, John D. Greenfield, and John M. Bradhurst?no salary, but pickings and dinners at the expense of the corporation. City Inspector.?Fenrlon llasbrouc.k - worth $1000. Keeper of BlackweWs Island.? John W. Brown, late keeper?down on the red slate?worth $1000 and found. Superintendent Bellerue Hospital.?James Smythe.John Mver?*1000 nnd found Keeper of the City Prison.?Malarhi Fallon, Wm. H. Cornell, Abraham Purely, and James E. Hyde, late keeper ?worth $1000, and tees and pickings, including soft soap and prison labor. Physician af the City Priton.?Dr. Wm. 8. Tompkins? worth $600 and soft soap. R'\ident Physician at the Alms House.?Dr. Middleton Oal lsmith?worth $I5!K), and found ir. all the comforts of the season, with house rent. For Street Commissioner.?Richard J. Smith?worth $2.600. Public Administrator?Elilha Morrell?$1,260. Superintendent of Replies.?Edward Hollmire?$1000 ?down outhered slate. Superintendent oj Pavements.?Charles M. Tucker? $800. Superintendent of Hrharves Wm. E. Dennis?760. Superintendent of Lamps and Gat.?Henry Johnson and Jonas Chandler?$1000. Superintendent of Stages.?Monmouth H. Underbill? $600. Superintendent oj Streets.?Wm.Gage?$1,240. Superintendent of Potter's Field llenry Collin?$600, and chances of sale of dead bodies. All these are as yet in a state of betweenity, uncertainly, dishabille, or"like a fish just caught, very blue about the gills. They are of course only on the Blue'Slate. As a preparation for reaching the elevated and profitable position of the Red Slate, they are advised to repair to the Corporation Barber, No. 1 Ann street, and be shaved and dressed. In addition to the above, there are about five hundred offices on hand to be distributed among those who can get them, the salaries of which range from $1700 to $100. Among them are the clerk of the Common Council, and of the Board of Assistant Aldermen, Sergeant-at-arms, deputies and clerks in the offices attached to the several departments, Tom Lloyd's old place of collector of city revenue, clerk to the Mayor, inspectors of street manure and street insj>ectors,collectors of arrearsof taxesand assessments, dock master* and health wardens, keepers of public places and inspector of privies,daypolice, officers and clerks of markets ; captains of the watch, assistants, and watchmen; Alms House clerks, matrons, nurses, and chaplain ; deputy keepers and guards for the City Prison and Blackwell's Island. tec. tec., too numerous to mention, but which may be found fully detailed, with salaries annexed, in Clerk Valentine's Manual, to be hadatGotild and Banks', Nassau street; Nesbit's, Wall and Water, and Carvill's, Broadway. We have now our " red slate" in readiness to receive nerannnl annliont'mnea for biiv ol thu alinn, * ?rr ? ? ?/ ,,,v K?aovo, between :he hours of 11 and 12 o'clock each day. Written applications, with the best of recommendations, will be closely canvassed before entered on the " blue slate and in no case will any name be placed on the red slate unless the man is honest, capable, and every way qualified to perform the duties of his office. We are determined to preserve our democratic friends from spoiling, and shall therefore allow none to be shaved who has the least taint that can be communicated to the party. The " young democracte" must be kept in a state of preservation, with a permanent majority of 6000 at least. Legislative TlLACKotjARDis.w.?We perceive that Mr. Edward McGowan has resigned his seat as a member ol the House in Pennsylvania, and thus preserved his own reputation in that body, lfis voluntary resignation saved him from i disgraceful expulsion. And now wc advise Mr. Mc.Vlurray, of our own Legislature, to imitate Mr. McGowan's virtuous example, and resign his seat at once, ft is high time that these summary proceedinjgsshould have an end. If wrongs are to be redressed, let llif-m rnittPBAjilt it n r< nrrl I ntr In liiw af tli*. ruin things are going on nt present, nny man who may feel himself aggrieved can with impunity take the law into his own hands, and blow out the brains of I Ins supposed enemy whenever he may think fit. And especially will this be done with confidence, when a solemn and deliberate example is svt by the members of our legislatures It f.stonatiom of Mr. Webster.?We elated a fortnight ago that Mr. Webster would resign the ofTice of Secretary of State in the beginning of May. The Wall street papers have pist found out the news, a >.d are retailing it lor fresh fi-h, just caught. The Rev. David Hale is informed that he is in no danger of being excommunicated by ua. A oprtn i n #iM ftnanr'tPf u-ltlt 1?* 1 ii n ? mi? iu?i, nas a I bond and mortgage upon him, which hrvc* M i |,c I (rouble unci expense of the neces?ary cinantity ot thunder and lightning. Navigation on Luke Ontario has bee 0 resumed, ( Prosecution or Cohmandkr McKknwe?We understand that a second suit has been instituted against Com. McKenzie, in the courts of "Westchester county. Alexander McKie, a boy of eighteen yeare of age, was one of those on board the Somers suspected of mutiny, and brought home double and treble ironed, and enclosed in a canvas bag, besides being lashed down in the hold of the brig ; and Mr. Patrick Smith, "his next friend," as the technical phrase is, has commenced this suit in his behalf, estimating the damages at $10,000, for the cruel and inhuman treatment the lad received dtiriug that voyage. Commander McKenzie has been I helH tn hail in S'lflna ?/* ? -J ? ?... ??.? ... v-wv u|'|'vat auu answer. Webelieve that two or three other suits of asimilar character will be immediately commenced against McKenzie. On these trials the whole ot the evidence will be brought out, in the fullest and most explicit manner, and will be subjected to proper analysis by the counsel and the court. The whole civilized world will therefore be enabled to form an accurate judgment respecting the real merits of the Somers case. Tire Religious Holidays.?The great annual religious carnival in this city is rapidly approaching.? It commences sometime in the first of the ensuing month, and it will congregate from every section of this Union, and we may say from the lour winds of heaven, the representatives of all the religion, morality, philosophy, temperance, abolitionism, ultraism, and fanaticism (for Satan will come also), which can be found in this lower world. Statistics will then be presented of the number of convictions and conversions, and the accounts balanced up for the ensuing campaign. Intemperance will be made to divulge its secrets, and confess its sins, and the journals of virtue, the registers of vice, and the diaries of philanthropy, will be then read and exposed And we now aive nublie notire to nil rnnrernrd. I that we are making extensive preparations to report all the [religious doings and developments of this Holy Fair, in a way that cannot be equalled by any other paper. We shall make the Herald the great organ and channel of communication for all these facts, statistics, eloquence, and pathos. In the mean time, our citizeus will not forget to make suitable preparations to extend the blessings ol hospitality to the multitude of strangers who will then visit the city from all parts of the country, and ol the world. Distinguished Movements and Whereabouts.? Daniel Webster is probably in this ci y examining that red line. Van Buren has returned to Lindenwold, and is expected shortly in this city. John C. Calhoun is in North Carolina, superintending movements for the next presidency. Henry Clay is at Ashland, and will hang out his shingle for the practice of law as soon as he hears of the charter election returns from this city Gen. Cass is in Michigan. Col. Dick Johnson is up for election as representative to Congress from Kentucky, and will probably be returned. Alexander Slidell McKenzie is at Tarry town. I rMicnoias niaaie is cultivating flowers, and training grape vines at Andalusia. | The Hon. Charles Mitchell is boss whitewasher at | Sing Sing. Col. Monroe Edwards is stitching bootlegs, and instructing a bible class at the same institution. Jacob Shipman is on his way to Texas. Nicoll's whereabout is lost. Singleton Mercer is at Philadelphia. Max Bohrer is at New Orleans. Welch, with his troupe of horses, is at Philadelphia. I Clirehugh'and the Misses Cumming are giving concerts at Boston. Yankee Hill is at the Tremont, Boston. MissMestayer, one of the Chatham theatre stars, is at the Nniional, Boston. Nagel and Dempster are at Richmond. Forrest and Miss Clifton are heie in New York. Booth is in Philadelphia. Joe Smith is at Nauvoo, prophesying, measuring molasses, administering justice, splitting shingles, marrying and giving in marriage, and guiding his people to great renown. Father Miller is at home, making a fresh calculation, and collecting all the elements of the cornet. As to Elder Swan, Gov. Dorr, Elder Knapp, Major Noah, Albert Brisbane,and sundrv other literary characters,their whereabouts have baffled all our investigations. OfENTNG OF THE NORTH RlVER?FlRST ARRIVAL,.? We have just returned from a visit to the steamer Diamond. She left Albany on Thursday afternoon I at four o'clock, with nearly five hundred passen! gere, and reached here on Friday morning, after encountering numerous obstacles from floating ice. Great praise should be awarded to Captain Flower, for the gallant manner in which he forced his way through, despite of every difficulty. During the past winter she has been thoroughly repaired; considerable additions have been made to her length, and a great number of elegant and commodious state room8 have been constructed. Her upper saloon is unsurpassed by any we have seen, being 240 feet long, without interruption. Her captain, with his able assistant, Captain Kempton, are well known to trie travelling community, as gentlemanly and energetic commanders, and we doubt not will secure a large share of the public patronage. i?,o.,?? .w:- : ' . co ima (.-veiling hi fix o ciock irom tne foot of Barclay street, nortli side, and will continue her tri|>s regularly till the close of navigation, leaving New York every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, and Albany the alternate days. Cheap Literature in Paris.?A new French journal has been brought out, the full success ot which may confidently be predicted. It ia entitled the Unite, and is a capacious illustrated Sunday review, similar to the vast English papers of the same character, containing thirty-two pagr3 in folio on a single sheet. It is offered to the public at thirty francs per annum, and yet gives double the quantity of matter comprised in the Revue de Paris, the price of which is eighty francs per annum. The first four numbers are very remarkable for the choice selection and variety of their articles on politics, literature and the arts, by conscientious writers, perfectly independent and ffee from all prepossessions This periodical ia, moreover, illustrated by wood engraving . The Jay Map or the Disputed Territory.? The New York Historical Society hold a special meeting this evening, which will be, it is anticipated, one of great interest. The map found amongst the papers of the late Peter A. Jay Esq. and supMftRPfl tn ha VP hpon llwPfl i n nnrrrvt I at I r\a I \?t* 1783, will be exhibited. Mr. Gallatin will make some remarks, and it is supposed that Mr. Webster also may be present and oiler some observations ? We shall report the proceedings in to-morrow's paper, the Sunday Herald. Resignation of Judge Lynch.?Judge Lynch has followed in the way of Major Noah, and no longer occupies a place on the bench of the General Sessions- James Kelly iias also resigned his ofliee in the same court. These changes take place in consequence of the passage of the Criminal Court bill, which restores the Court of Sessions to its original condition. From Mexico.?We have received by the Ann Louisa, Marsbalk, late Mexican papers. She has been twenty-three days from Vera Cruz. No news. The following letler was sent to Captain M. just before he sailed U! S. RnvKNtiK Cttttfr Woot-ni uy, > Vera Cruz, Match 17th, 1843. > Srn; ? You will confer a favor upon the ofTicera of this vessel, bv re|>orting us, upon your arrival at New York. We brought dotvn important despatches, and are waiting to hear Ironi our Minister at Mexico. The following is a list of our officers:?Thomas C. Rudolph. Captain; .lolin J. Nimmo, 1st Lieut.: Win B. McLean. 2d Lieut.; John T. Sloneall, 3d Lieut ; Wm S. Brooks, Acting 3d Lieut ; Jarnes H. Nimmo, Captain's Clerk ; E I). Cockran, Ilo*t-swam ; James Sterritt, Gunner; Peter Hardenbrook, Carpenter; Stephen Moorers, Sail Maker. I HOW T. F. MmhuUi has come out strongly in I opposition to 1 Lory Clay, and declines heinga can| didate for any office. City Intelligence. The way to get a Load or Coal.?On the 22d in- j staui a fellow named Philip Winslow, known as an associate of the notorious Buckley, called at the coal yard of George H. Morris, 34 Gold street, and staled that he had been sent byMr.Buckley ofNo.8 Old slip to order a ton of coal to be sent to his residence 32 North Moore street. Previous to sending the coal Mr. Morris went to the store of Mr. Bnlkly in Old slip, and perceiving by the sign that he occu 1'i^u 11 oivit iiKir, anu |ircpumuiK uiai uic tuai would l>e paid for, sent it to 32 Norlli Moore street. The bill was afterwards sent to Mr. Bulkly's store, when lie informed the bearer of it that he had not ordered any coal, and that his residence, instead of being in North Moore street was in Jersey City.? Wmslow was therefore arrested, and in default of bail fully committed. Prize Fight Trials.?We find we were in error in stating in our yesterday's impression, that the parties who had been indicted pleaded guilty. We are now informed that iu each case a nolle prosequi was entered, on their paying the county expenses, w hich were assessed as we reported yesterday. The Fire yesterday afternoon proceeded from the burning of the wholesale clothing store of Lewis & Shanfroid, No. 15 James slip, which was con siderably damaged, and property valued at about $500 destroyed. Burglary.?On Monday night, the jewelry store of B W. Clapp, 210 Madison street, was entered by burglirs, and a large quantity of jewelry stolen, as also a soup ladle, gravy spoon, butter knife, and table and desert spoons, marked M, B. H. A liberal reward is offered for their iecovery. Affairs in Canada.?Our Montreal papers are to the 8th instant inclusive, and Quebec papers to the 6th. They contain the following items of interest: [From the Montreal lleratd, Aprils] The bulletins of SirCharles Bagot's health have been discontinued, but it is reported there is no change for the better. Lieut. Gen Lord Greenock is spoken of as likely to succeed Sir Richard Jackson, in the command of tite forces in Canada. There are some persons in Montreal sufficiently evil disposed to report that our corporation is held in such bad odor in England, that a small loan has been refused them, 011 the plea that the former corporation could be trusted, but not the present. Spring at last is making some Iriendly approaches; a gradual and steady thaw has set in, and our streets are running wiih water. Sleighing is 110 longer a pleasure, and though much snow still lies on the ground, wheels are beginning to make theirappearnnce. In the country the snow lies several feetdeep, and in the woods, where it has not drifted, five anil six. The ice si ill holds in the river, and the crossing to Laprairic, though very rough, is sound and good. Upon the smaller streams where the water runs swiftly, the ice is no longer safe. In a tew days, with this weather, we may expeet to see the wintry bed on the St. Lawrence make amove. [From the Quebec Mercury, April 6 ] From the Canadian we gather fresh symptoms ol political agitation in Canada East. It is therein asserted that it lias been a matter ol consideration whether, with the valedictory address to Sir Charles llagot, to be proposed at the meeting convened lor Saturday next, it would not be expedient to couple the question of an amnesty for the political exiles. We have to intimate that the Voyageurs and Canoes of the Hudson's Bay Company, will be despatched from Lachine for the Interior, towards the close of this month, (the navigation permitting,)and that those having letters to go by that conveyance will require lo send them to the Company's office not later than the 23th instant. Snow again fell last night to the deph of a few inches, and still continues to fall. This morning (he weather is mild, though damn, and a slight thaw is betokened by the drippings from the eaves of the houses. V. 8. Circuit Court. Present Judges Thompson and Detts. Aran. 14?UnitedStatesxs. Jesse Hou I.?Mr.Ogden stated this was an sction brought by the U. States against Mr. Hoyt for the recovery of a eenprnl balance amounting to $ 200,000, which the plaintiffs alleged to be due by him on his removal from otlice in 1811. The learned Counsel continued to state that this was a case of great importance, not only to the United States government and the people at large, but to Mr. Hoyt himself. Ho was appoint, ed in March l&39,and was icmoved in March 1941, being a period of three y cars, and in that short space of time the Government allege that he is a defaulter to the very large amount for which the present action is brought. Mr. Hov tallages he is not indebted to the United States at all; and that he has not received from them the credits to which be is untitled. Mr. Oodkk then proceeded to give in evidence a series of transcripts from the Secretary of the Treasury's office, containing the general balances on the quarterly accounts of the Collector of the city of New York for the thre > years that Mr. Hoyt was in office, including the bonds and cash handed over to him by Mr. Swartwout. Mr. Scldrn for defendant, rose and objected to tha papers being received as evidence. The learned gentleman stated that the papers offered were not transcripts of tho Treasury accounts, but of the y,ross balances struck 011 foot of these accounts. Tiie question then is, are those papers evidence to charge Mr. Hoyt. The actofCongres of March 1797 never intended to make the balances evidence against parties. The object of the act was to relieve the Government from producing original papers, but it does not relieve them from producing accounts containing all the items which make up the aggregate with which it is intended to charge a party. Judge Thompson?Are the papers produced merely entries of balances? .Mr. Spld*.!*?Yes, sir. Mr. Selden continued to say that both himself and his associates intended in the progress of the trial to show that in the furnishing of those accounts there is no relation between the Collector and the Secretary of the Treasury ; the accounts and papers sent from the Custom House to the Treasury Department have noconncxion with the duties of Collector, and that officer cannot he held responsible for any thing contained in them ; but our present objection is that the papert now presented as evidence egaiDst Mr. Hoyt consist entirely of balances and not items. By this mode of pre senting tho evidence Mr. Hoyt is prevented from investigating the accounts in detail and detecting and falsifying any errors which they might contain. If the accounts are produced in the form tn which we insist they should be produced, than we will reserve to ourselves the right to dsscuss how far Mr. Hoy t is connected with them and chargeable for their inaccuracy. District Attorney?In every case of delinquency the tramcripts from the books of the treasury under its official seal shall be admitted as evidence with only two exceptions, which do not apply to the present case. JOMS THOMPSON-The only question now to be decided by the Court is, whether the transcripts now offered are evidence. The objection raised by defendant's counsel wnuld render the art nf Compress altorethpr nmratorv. It is no hardship to call ui>on ft party to tnvvstigate or overhaul accounts Rent up by himself. The papers now presented, and it ia so understood arc made up of accounts furnished by Mr.Hoyt; eery thing is sent to the Treasury Department through the Collector. The account are not made ap of details, but they are made up of balances Irom his own accounts, mode and sent to the Treasury Department by himself, and those nccounts composed of sums admitted to be received by him: the details of those accounts ore not entered on the Treasury books, but are merely entered in gross, nnd are evidence under the act of 1797. It is said that it is a hardship to call on the party now to wndnthroHgh this muss ot acconnts and vouchers; but as I before stated, they are his own accounts and vouchers,ami it is riot to be presumed that the government will refuse to give him free access to all accounts and vouchers in the Custom House Department ; but if the government should refuse him access, this Court would be hound to interfere and enforce Mr. Hoyt's right to have free access to the Custom House Books and vouchers. His Honor continued to say that the documents offered present prima facia evidence?they are mtde up from his own accounts ; if there he any objection it is open to him to investigate them?they are made from the ordinary accounts prepared hy the Collector himself. Mr. Cutting proceeded to open Mr. Hoyt's defence, and continue I to speak for near three quarters of an hour, after which tho Court adjourned until to-morrow (this d?y-) General Srsslons, Before Recorder Tallmadgo, and Aldermen Leonard and I'urdy. J.W. Srasirn Acting District Attorney. Aran. 14.?It being Good Friday the Court adjourned over until Monday neat. The Criminal Court Bill having been passed repealing the late law appointing two Judges on the bench, Judge Lynch did not take his seat. Whitman fr. T. T.?By the papers from Pittsburg we perceive Shipman arrived in that city on Sunday morning last,and immediately started on thesteam Doai bxprfpn, inr i/incinnnti. He registered nis name an "iVJr. Johnson, of New York." Nothing was known of the fraud while he was in that city. The police got the first intimation of the matter twenty-lour hours too late, lie is doubtless on his way to Texas. Tiik (>i!and TsMrKRAKCK feoiRKR. ?This was to hnve corne oir last evening at the Tabernacle, but on account ol the excessive inclemency of the weather, it was postponed to this evening, same time and place. It will take place this evening whatever may be the weather?and a full house there will be. Chatham Theatke.?As the engagement of Mr Forrest and Miss Josephine Clifton draws near its close, the anxiety ol the public to witness their performances increases. Last night, notwiihstandir g the urfavorable state of the weather, the house was w?'ii aiu nueu uy a very ia?nion?wie nuuiencc to witness th play ol Richelieu, which went oil in fine style. To-night Mr. Forrest will close his engagement in the character ol R ichard the Third, in Shakaptare's celebrated play o( that natne?Miss Cldton playing Queen E h. Albany. I CoiretpoadtLce of the Herald. I Albany, April 11,1843. The legislature at work in earnest? Doings ami Measure*?Bills in progress?Opposition to GoverD?i. A-. m*m rtf T nrr\4 rsret llUf A3UW a u u If till LIUHH "/ ? dcjcat in Albany?/oAn 7V?r?'A< /Vif/tf in the Assembly Chamber. My Dear Sir? Both Houses of the Legislature are very industriously engaged in disposing of the small potato business before them. Two and three sessions are held daily, and on two occasions during the past week, they have continued till near midnight. As a resolution has been adopted to adjourn on the 18th, there only remains now five more working days. And as it is utterly impossible to complete a hundredth part of the important public business in that extremely short space of time, 1 am advised by some ot the members that an effort will be made tomorrow to lengthen the session ten or twelve days longer. ' Such a meusure, I am persuaded, would be unpopular with the people Although a Democrat, as ardently attached to the party as anv one, and having done battle in my ward (the Fourteenth) as zealously as any other man, to elect Governor Bouck and the majority of the present Legislature, still I am constrained to declare, that I am heartily disgusted with the course things have been conducted at the Capitol, and also with most of the leaders in our ranks. I cannot call to mind the passage of a single act, or the performance of a y public duty, in which the people are at all interested. Three and a half months have passed awav. at an expense of n quarter of a million. and nothing accomplished ! There are bills in progress in relation to the Erie Railroad, which, if not passed.will leave it in the hands of the Comptroller, and he will sell it for what he can get, as he did the Ithaca, Cannjoharie ?Scc. The Bank Commission bill sleeps in the Senate?the Retrenchment bill re mains undecided?the project of bringing the Safety Fund banks under the general law?the important question of the Erie enlargement? the Inspection laws?the Pilot laws?equalizing our wards?usury ?repudiation?State Prison question?Freight on Railroads?Bouck and Hamilton's Port Schuyler operations?tollson salt, lead and coal?and various others?in which the great body of the people are more or less interested, and most of which must, of necessity, remain undisposed of. The opposition to Governor Bouck, among the democratic members, has assumed a strong organization. The first manifestation of it occurred in rejecting Jason Clark for commissioner of loans, and Pearson Mundy for notary public, both of Jefferson county. Two days subsequently, the nomination of Mr. Thomas J. Carmichae), for Inspector of the Sing Sing prison, was also rejected. Thornton M. Niyen, whose nomination was confirmed at the same time, is an original Tallmadge conservative, having been a delegate from Orange county, to the notorious Syracuse Nomination State Convention. His appointment was secured by the influence of the present haughty and aristocratic Sergeant-alarms of the Senate. The radicals will cut the Sergeant's comb for him at the next seFsion. This independent act of the radical Senators will set the Governor to thinking. He assumed the reins of government with a surplus of twenty-two thousand intelligent and honest democrats in his favor, and the confiding people imagined that with such an unprecedented popularity escorting him into the chair of State, he would be himself the Governor, and execute 'the duties of the office with independent manliness. But how is the fact I No sooner did lie cross the threshold of the Capitol, than the conservative bait is offered him, and he rushes into the net held by Marcy, Foster, Crosswell i ? u.. l... it-,. .u. auu " aaouu. uaa uiiuuu iiiiuocit iiuu uii'ir hands, and all appointments are dictated by them ; and if any one will take the trouble to examine the list of those already made, it will be discovered that two-thirds of them are conservatives, und contributed to the support of the Madisonian newspa. per when it was first announced for publication at Washington, in opposition to the Globe and Mr. Van Buren. And tne rejection of such " ultra-conservative" nominations, will do more to arrest the growth of that pestilential .faction, than any other method. The only pity is, that the game was not discovered a month earlier. The treachery in procuring the appointment of two semi-whig agents at Auburn might then havebepn prevented. The more I learn of banks, the more I am astonished at the gross deception which has been so successfully practised upon the people. Look, for instance, at the famous electioneering letter the Governor put forth (but the authenticity of which he unequivocally denied), stating that the democrats of Schoharie had nomiuated a strong ticket, upon which he said was the name of John C. Wright for Senator, and Hichmver for Assembly, whereas I am credibly informed that Wright was not nominated until some ten or twelve days afterwards by the Senatoiial Convention. A rn it. 12. I had intended to have been in the city at the election yesterday, but the navigation being still closed, prevented me from depositing my vote for Mayor Morris. Every body about the capitol are desirous to know the result in the ciiy of New York. The election here terminated, as I am informed by the papers this morning, in favor ol the whigs Their Mayor by about two hundred, and a majority of four on Aldermen. Although a stranger in Albany, still 1 felt a great desire to ascertain the real cause of so important a change in one year, when the democratic Mayor was elected by six huudred, and u|>on enquiry, f learn the following facts:? The present Board, with Mayor Staats at their head, have pursued, during the past year, the most unpopular course in relation to cty matters, of any oilier body that ever yet preceded them. Twothirds of their appointments were taken from the lowest party dregs?many of the incumbents possessing neither honesty, capacity, moral or political standing. Several of the Aldermen have, by their influence as such, obtained heavy Corporation contracts. whicn oroperlv belonged to the iienn'n. One Alderman squandered the terry f unds?another received a salary of two dollars 11 day lor nearly three months, while chairman of a committee?and another demolished a public and indispensable market house, with the assistance of the Mayor, for the purpose of establishing a steam boat landing directly in front of their property, being two public hotels These facts, together with the double dealing and treachcy of the Mayor,nnd the selfi.-haess and cupidity of some of the Aldermen, rendered them a loathsome drug upon the party, and absolutely obnoxious to every respectable citize n. My informant, Mr. (?., (who 1 since learn is on his knees supplicating President Tyler for the office of Collector of the port,) stated that other and nior e immediate causes produced the whig result in the seventh ward. The democratic party placed upon their ticket for Alderman, a Catholic Irishman, who is a Tyler officeholder. It is rumored that W'.isson, Croswell and lYrry?all three office holding Tylerites, managed to get Maher on the ticket, in order, if elected, tp proclaim it privately to the Captain asaTylervictory! Although nominated in a ward where the democrats can always rely upon a hundred majority, still the ticket was defeated in consequence of having this Tyler man on it. So much tor John Tyler and John C. Spencer's influence in Albany. Another prize fight took place in the Assembly Chamber this morning, between the Hon. Mr McMurray of your city, and the Hon. Mr. Lee of Orange county, both members. Swacky was at the bottom of it. it arose in consequence of an article in the Journal of yesterday, in relation to the flour inspectorship of yourcity: Mac accused Lee of being concerned in its publication, which of course was flatly contradicted. The belligerents then sprang at each other in real bullying order, though they did not use quite hs much science as McCoy and Lilly did at Hastings Many of the members sitting near them instantly interfered, and prevented bloodshed and probably death The spectators were then all driven out, the doors closed, and the House remained in secret session more than an hour. Fighting on the floor of the IIouss is certainly the most disreputable method of healing wounded honor. The combatants should adopt the only honorable method?a tn Marshall and Webb?the Governor would pardon the survivor?n la Seward ! Yours, fee. Job Smith. Lathst from Yucatan ?An arrival at New Orleans brings intelligence from Sisal to the 30th ult. The Mexican blockading squadron which previous accounts announced as having sailed Cor Sisal, passed thnt port, and landed and burnt the town ot Helina. They left that place on the 20th, and sailed for Telshac, where they landed troons on the 2liih and 27th. The real point of attack from the Mexicans was supposed after all to be Sisal, and 1,500 men had marched to meet the.n. Our informnnt was in Menda on the 2t>th ult., and assures us that the most patriotic spirit prevailed amongst all clasps and that there was no room for the least doubt that the invaders would be expelled. It will tin an agreeable sight to wimcM the smiling Inaos of the Utile ones that attend the American Mu scum to-day, at the afternoon entertainment. What inn tnoy will hare in pinching the fnt boy. How they will laugh to hear Wincliell'* comical stories. What sstonMmWtWill be depicted on their countenances at wit netting the wonderful feat* performed by that faaci noting rnchantrras, Mitt Darling. How their littlo eye* will opon at beholding the Juggling trick* of Chang Kong, and when la petite Cerito, the graceful danaeuie, ap. pearl, they will be in extaciea of delight. The attraction* at thi* place of amuaement are calculated to yleaie children ef a larger growth, if an opinion may bo formed hy the number of peraona who viait It uightly Wiikrk's Captain Sciikndly 1 ?This question, which has been put in severul quarters of late, is fully answered in the (ollowiug letter:? PiTTSBiiRo, 8th April, 1843. James (t. Bennett, Esq.:? My Dear Sir? Ilavinx nothing particularly pressing upon my time at the present, I have seized the leisure moment to scrawl you a lew lines, thinking it might be a matter of some inte^st for you to know thatPitfaburg is still Upon the face of the earth. Business is decidedly improving?the water has been let into the canals, and boats are constantly running, well filled with produce and merchandize. There is now in this citv an immense ouantitv ?r ? ready for the market, In truth, our business menj begin to dress their faces in smiles, in the continent expectation of doing a large and profitable business the present year. We had a little " fracas" a short time since, between a fellow of the name of Goslinger, and one of our merchants, named McCully. A knife was drawn bv Goslinger, and in the attempt to seize him, McCully received a wound in the hand. The bowie-knile man was sent to prison, there to ruminate upon his manifold sins of omis'-ion and commission. We have one matter of interest, which still continues to occupy a portion of ihe thoughts and remarks of our good citizens. I allude to the runaway marriage of our great heiress, Miss Croghan, with a certain Captain Schindly. At the first "go oft," th- great inquiry was, " Who married Captain Sciiendly V' That point was satisfactorily settled. Now the question is, where the devil are Captain and Mrs. Schendly T When are they coming to this country 1 What is the Captain going to do about his wife's immense property! See Sec. &c. The family of Mrs. Schendly appear still to feel very indignant and belligerent towards the Captain. It has been whispered about that they have made great efforla to induce the lndv to leave her husband, and return to the United States. It has even been stated ilint Judge Baldwin, has written to her, and for the same purpose. Now, I for one, do not believe one word of ibis. I cannot permit mvself for one m?meut to think that an honorable, highminded man, such as Judge Baldwin most certainly is, could ever be induced so to do. What! urge a wife to leave her husband 1 and for what purpose, in the name of heavenl If she has been hasty in her marriage, can the desertion of her duties mend the evil! To me, the whole thing appears incredible. 1 should be sorry ever to believe such an effort could be attempted eithsr by Judge Baldwin, or any of the highly honorable friends and relatives of Mrs Schindly. There is another view connected with this affair, which is a matter of more interest to some of our citizens, as it may ultimately touch their pockets. A portion of the property of the late Gen. O'Hara, isoccupiad by stores, warehouses, Sec. Set. These are rented out by certain Trustees appointed under the will of Gen. O'lJara. Mr Croghan, the father of Mrs. Schendly, leafed from the Trustees certain the property bequeathed to his wife, and to her heirs. Under this lease Mr. Croghan has been receiving lor a number of vears past the rents of the property. Now, in all this quarrelling between himself and daughter. (Mrs. Shepdly) should the parties go at logger-heads, the devil might be to pay about these buck rente, the validity oi the lease of the trustees to Mr- Croghnn, ivc., &c , tfcc. Great pickings would there be in such a quarrel for the lawyers. Some of our city gentlemen of the learned prolessjon have already begun, I hear, to " whet their beaks" lor this state of events. Like the drunken man, who turned into his bed allstanding?they wish to be ready incase of firp. There, my dear sir. I must have bored you long enough, about Mr. and Mrs. Shenly. I spell his name every kind of way, in hope, among them all, to have one right. Some rather funny things have been hinted at between some of our gay gallants and ladies fair. I am busily engaged in collecting and collating the facts for your especial benefit. This is a great city : great times are coming. Look out gentlemen ana ladies?one thing be assured of, I shall nothing oxtenuate. Or ret down aught in malice. For the present, my dear sir, I bid you adieu. Prof. Winks' Lecture?Government of Tire Hebrews?Prof. Wines gave the second lecture of his course nt the Society Library, to a select, intelligent, andgratified audience. After sketching the character of the founder o( the State, he en'ered into an examination of the policy of his laws and their influence on the legislation and philosopicaf opinions of mankind. lie described Moses as a most extraordinary man?extraordinary in the circumstances of his birth, adoption, and education?in the grasp and energy of his intellect?in the strength of his patriotism?in the destiny to which he was called ?and in the ability with which he discharged his trust, and the magnitude of the results he accomplished. His civil institutions the lecturer represented ns based upon six fundamental organic principles, viz: the entire political equality ot the whole body of the. citizens?the appointment of agriculture as the chief employment ol tha nation?the discouragement of a military spirit?the universal education of the people?a union of hearts and opinions, and the indispensable neeessity of a proper system ot checks and balances between the Beveral powers of the government. i_:J I -1 wr. ?? uica imu uuwn _me proposition mat mere never was a nation, ancient or modern, in which the people stood upon ho |>erfectn level in respect to political rights ami influence, us the Jews under the constitution of Moses. In support of this opinion lie argued thus:?Property in the soil is the foundation of p#wer, and so of authority. Hence the natural foundation of every government is laid in the distribution ?f its territories. If the prince own the lands, hfe will he absolute, because the people holding of him and at his pleasure, will of necessity be in a condition of slaves, and'not of freemen. If the land be shared among a few men, the real power and authority of government will be in the hands of an aristocracy, whatever power may be lodged in one or more persons, for the suite of greater union in counsel and action. But it the lands be equally divided among the members of a society, the true power of such government will reside in all the membein of such society, and the society itself will consti. tute a real democracy, whatever form of union may he adopted for the better direction of the whole as a political body. Now this is an exact account of the provision of the Hebrew Constitution in reference to property in tin- soil. Moses legislated for a people without land, and who had their territories to conquer at the point of the sword. He was not Iherefor-' trammelled by any prescriptive rights, or laws of inheiitance; but was free to adopt any principle that he might doein most equitable and expedient. The principle lie did choose was that of nnequal distribution of all the land among thewhole 600,WM) free citizens; and to render this equality lasting, the tenure was made inalienable, and the estates thus originally settled in each family were to de.-cend, by an indefeasible entail, in perpetual succession, llut we have not time to follow the lecturer through his elaborate and most interesting disquisitions. Ilia discourse abounded in novel and striking views. The third and fourth lectures will be given on Monday and Tuesday evening next.? The course thus far lias been,and promises to be,well worthy the attention of every inquisitive and liberal nund. It contains much information upon a curious and important subject, and one which hitherto has never been treated in the way Mr. Wines handles it ??nn n ?w?we?f?i? ? {U7- i, vv. SIBLEY, ESQ. OF THE WELL KNOWN flrm of flihlay ami Scrautnm, Auctioneer*, Itocheiter, N.Y., nearly ruined hi? health l?v hi* profession. By constantly talking, ho contracted bronchitis,so otiitinnln and long continued as to threaten his life. As a last nope no spent ini> winter 01 .is? ami an in Klori'la. It benefitted him, and in the full of '-If ho returned, and again spent another winter In the " sunny south.^ The past winter, unequalled in severity, he has pasted in Rochester. The following note will explain how he has withstood the rigorous cold of the ls>t tour months, and enjoyed so good health aa to attend to business - constantly. ItocHKsrra, March 31,184$. I have been using Wistar's Balsam of Wild Cherry for the last three months, and find considerable relief in my eomplaint, Bronchitis, with which* I have been afflIcted f>r the last four years. I have no doubt it will prove beneficial in that com plaint, and ulso in all affections of the chest and liver. L. W. RIBLEY. Bold only at 1-J5 Kulton at. corner Nassau?Dealer, Albany , Of?* JESPE COWANI), ESQ., TOBACCO INSPECTOR bus had the iheumatlsm for two years, f.nd at times so severely as to he nearly distracted with pain, nnd has been entirely cured by using one bottle ot fie wet' Nerva and Bonn Liniment and Indian Vegetnble Elixir, from Comstock and Ross, 3> Maga/.ine street. All the tobacco inspectors know of his case, and will give verbal assurance to nil who inquire. Let all who are ao prejudiced that they will not use this nrtiele, continue to suffer rheumatism, gout, swollen limbs, kr., to their heart's content.?JV>w Orltam jiaptr. The same may be had of Comstock St Co., 71 Maiden lano. QQ- WE SEE MANY ARTICLES ADVERTISED for tno hair, which from the fact ol their containing oils which 111wavs Chirendcr dnndrnfl' an<l other immirin... thereby destroying its life anil hrnlthfiiliips', ihotild never ho used The only article that can be relied on with safety is the well known genuine R?lm of Columbia, from Oom?to;lt St t'o , 71 Maiden Inrte, which not only keoi>s the head tree from grease and filth, hut it is tV only arti. rle whl'h will positively i? toio the h.iir - AVw Orlrnm llrrald. {IT7- THF. PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE, is guaranteed to ejire all forms of secondary syphilis. Patients ettectad with pains in tlio hones, eutrneous eruptions, sore throat, and every other symptom indicative of the Msistencn ofvenerenl taint, should use this specltln without delay. Sold in bottles at $1 eueh, in canes of half , ajdozeu bottles, $\ (lorwarded to any address.) W. fl. RICHARDSON, Agent, Principal Office oi tho College 97 Nassau streets J

Other pages from this issue: