Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 22, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 22, 1843 Page 2
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M-:V> JfOjtKJiKK.VLK. \i w Vorli, April H4, UMj. *= w? , UcraM >4t< rnry Hr)i?|. All the . < ? ajiJ cbrnp lilin ry publication! of the day r. .. r ?"i< ? boiosaia and retail, at tbe Hi *?i.n Orrica, , ortkwrat corner ol N'aaaati and Fulton street. | l zj- The Simiay Hekai.ii to-morrow will contain nunc torther and curious developenienta ot the career of Monroe Edwards, of Sins Sing prison, embracing a number, ol hi* private letters on love, finance, and roguery, and how lie cheated all his lawyers. Also, the very latest news ot the day. Imvortant Political Movements ?The nomination of Mr. Van Turin, by the Legislature, has stirred up the elements territily in this city. If the present state of feeling between the friends of Van Turen on one side, and 'hose of Calhoun, Cass and Tyler, on the other,goes on us it is going now, it is probably tee shall haw the spectacle oj two it/moratic national rcmrcyiticins?one to meet in November next-the other in May, 1844. A |>ortion of the Young Men's Committee have declared, in effect, nc.iinst the November convention. The friends of Mr. Van Turen are preparing to sustain the legislature, nud declare that they will hold a Muss Meeting in Tammany Hall very soon, to reecho their sentiments. On the other hand, the triev.ds of Cnfhoun fc Co. are preparing to oppose such a movement. A collision may be a final division of the democratic party, and two national conventions?in which case Henry Clay's chances will brighten up amazingly. Something very important will soon take place, before the 12th of May, in thi.- city, when the spoils will be divided. We shall explain the whole ground next week. The next Presidency depends on the action of this city CONTROVERSY IN THE >O.MERS CASE.? 1 tie newspaper discussion in relation to the decision oi the Court Martial in the case of Commander McKenrie, appears to he t.ikinp a very remarkable course.? Indeed, the violence, intemperate abuse, and utter disregard of common decency exhibited by the Courier and Enquirer and many other papers, and the fury of their partizanship in this case, from the beginning, have bean most disgusting. But it would now appear, that instead of cooling down into sobriety and decency, as would reasonably be expected, they are becoming still more furious and Abusive. Our announeeinent of the vote of tlie members of the Court Martini, elicited a variety of maniacal yells and opposition from the Courier ? Our statement, that the vote was seven lor conviction and five for acquittal, was denounced as utterly false. But it appears that all can be ascertained now without any difficulty. The members are at liberty to reveal the general result of their deliberations. But that the fact was as we stated, we have no doubt. Indeed, it was easy beforehand to form a pretty accurate idea of how tho vote would be.? Th? private conversations of the members?their conduct on the trial?a variety of means were within the reach of those desirous of ascertaining the fact. The New IVorld of this week administers a very appropriate and temperate rebuke to the conductor oi the Courier. Wm a bp VcKr*nr? Of all the paper* which have brawled and bragged in defence of the naval Jack Ketch, none have been hi outtageous as the Courier and Knquirer. During the whole progress of the proceeding!, Mr. Wetib, the eJilor. has vindicated moil fully his right to the title of a bully. lie has abused and villified, without stint, everybody who dared to differ from him as to the {iropriety of the murder of 8.oncer. Cromwell and Small ; has. with the most unfeeling bitterness, attacked Mr. John C. Spencer, and with im|?otent malice, sneered and scoffed at those sentiments of the paternal nature, which a brutal ludian would have respected. No' content with this sprcias of defence of his friend, this doughty champion of cold-blooded murder has falsified the s-ntence of the la'e Court Martial, and interpola. ted the word " honorable" into a meagre announcement nf n lif-hnie <1 acquittal, first published in the Philadelphia llni'e'l 6tates Gf?7fte Such impudence and falsehood would disgrace Monroe Edwards ; and the lesi Mr. Webh has to any in future of ?he editor of the Herald, the better for the few rags of reputn'ion which still hang about him. and veracity fo'the" editor of the Courier and Enquirer ? If this be not enough to show the latter our opinion of him, we will make onrselves clearer on a very early occasion. But perhaps the most extraordinary statement which has yet been made in delence of Commander McKenzte, ia the following, which appeared in the Philadelphia Gazette ot Thursday last: ? "Almest every?we might say,that with but oneortwo exceptions, every? journal of character in the land has sustained him. and more especially those who arc most familiar, from their location, vlth I tie central worlhletmeu of the rammon tail art who fill our national and mercantila marine Here is a sweeping charge of the most decided character. The whole body of our seamen arc denounced as worthless reprobates, for whom we sup;<ose the Gazelle thinks hanging is quite too good a late ' But this is only in keeping with the general character of the defence of McKenzie in the public prints. It is perfectly evident that this controversy cannot be terminated until all the facts relative to the finding of the Court Martial have been distinctly ascertained, and communicated to the public. Public opinion, and a due regard to justice, require this to be done?and the sooner it be done the better for Com. McKenzie. His friends should at once get these lacts (uiblished. As for ourselves, we know what they are. We have every reason to believe that we know exactly how the members stood?who voted for acquittal and who for conviction. But we wish the friends of McKenzie to present the public with a proper statement of the case. They say that they know our statement was incorrect. How have they made that discovery, if, as they alletre, no one but the members and the Secretary of the Navy were acquainted with the facts'? Let, then, the whole facts be stated, and so put an end to this disagreeable controversy. We do not express any dissatisfaction with the verdict. We have no ill-will to McKenzie. We always pitied the poor nun, and regretted, with the greatest sincerity, the melancholy circumstances which brought such unlortunate results to him, to all immediately concerned, and to the country. AnoMiNAiiut condition op THE ?The mud aud dust, which seem to be the ( res'd'n(t genii over m<* ?rrfre or mis ciry, ar" a penect outrasre upon all municipal decency. Here has this city contracted a deht of nearly $13,000,'WO, to introduce an abundance of pure and wholesome water. The water has been introduced, and it is now running to waste in the gutters, in numberless small rivers all round the cily. and yet not a drop of it is sprinkled upon the streets where the sun has dried all the mud into dust. In Broadway, lor instance, the least breath of wind sets all the dust in motion, and the whole street instantly becomes unfit to be trnvrlled. Yesterday the sun shown out brightly, anil our citizens, ladies and gentlemen, who have been pent up during the long winter, were anxious to avail themselves of a refreshing walk in that lavorite promenade ; but the street was quite impassable from the dust, and not a sprinkle of water to lay it. It would seem as if the street contractors tup;<osed thry had been employed to keep the city in a constant state ol either mud or dust. We ask again who are the bondsmen of these contractors, who have agreed to see that their wmk is well and faithfully done I (Ian Alderman Carman of the 12th ward tell us ? i i ji<i 11> aj i ai i^<.?w imav ihuuvi in uill city, the vote polled wan one to every seven of the p-vni iiion In Michigan, in 184<), when the whig* carried that State by 1800 majority, the vote wat on* to fiie uf the population. This shows that the I ml v o:# .,t un? city not po led at the late t h etjon. Mkjljcan Itvei in,in,> ?The U S ship Falmouth at l'enear ola Irom V*rn ( rn/., brim; a report that ttic tiret pavtnent due American claimants, on 'he 8t)th inat., hy the Mexican government,under the re? cent indemnity treaty, will not be paid. New Woeks? Published this day?The Heidenmaner, by Cooper, and the Adventures o| Sir Laun* i-slot Greaves ; ths History and Adventures of an Atom, See See Cuivai.ky at the East.?The march of morals aad civilization in Boston ncrriainly rapid biyond df preceaeut. StMet tights liavo become as corn, toon there as duels in New Orleans. Annexed is an account of the latent atK^ir [From the Boston Mail, April"'*) ] Another ce whaling altair of (he most shameful and distract lul character took place in Washington street, thla noruiug, creating great excitement and disturbance imong i he people a the southern part ot the city. Henry t Fenton, merchant, wa? assaulted near the old Lamb rarern, about 8 o'clock, by H.O.Wood, Capt. Baacom ind othera. and severely beaten with a cowhide. Several >ther persons interfered in the affair, creating quite a reeee of cowhiders. Henrv A. Fenton boarded at the home ii Mr Wotd, a Hay ward Place, furnished hia own room, iuJ paid a price accordingly. Some week* ago he went o New York, and during hia absence, Mrs. W. let hia ?oa and furniture to another peraon, and charged him ull price lor hoard for the whole period. Mr. F. disputed he justice of the charge ; worda paaeed, and he left the touse in consequence. Mr. Wood then refused to giro tin he whole of the furniture until the bill was paid. Mr. h ipokeol hia wrongs in n public manner. He also spoke if certain family matters, which had little tsndency to onclliate Mr. Wood and his friends. Matters being in :bl?state. H O Wood, hia frit nd Capt. Biscomb, and one >r two others, paraded in Washington street this morn ing, In search ol ths offending Mr. F. The purties met near the Laml> Tavern, and Mr. W. being armed with a raw-hide, sprung at poor F and applied tiie lash with all his power to bit head and shoulders, while his friends, B&scomh and others, stood by (o hack him. A great crowd ol peisons, ol couisn, almost instantly collected, and among the number John Blake, of the lirm of Kittridge 8c Blake, who seeing how the battle stood, nobly intrrlered. and RCitlng the cowhide, wrested it irons the hands of Mr. W. and applied it right and left to Wood, Basromb, Sec See., scattering the whole party and ending the affray in handsome stylo. EXTRAORIUNAKY OtmUQEb IN SAVANNAM.~The moat extraordinary and atrocious outrages we ever remember to have heard of, in a civilized country, hare recently been perpetrated in Savannah. Such a stale of things ought not to be permitted to exist thcie or any where else for a single moment [From tli* Savanr.nh Republican, April 1(1.] Continued Ootkagks in the Savannah Hivkr.? The atrocious augresaions in our river, of "which we have so oltf-n complained, seemed only to have abated for a season On Thursday night, about 8 o'clock, a boat supposed to belong to some sailor boarding house, went down the river, and boarded the British ship Perthshire, lying at Four Mile Point, during the absence of the captain in town. Captain Moran, of the British ship Albion, wasgoing down the river about this time, and while passing the Perthshire, saw a boat under her bows, and thinking that all was not right, went alongside, and hailed the ship three times without getting any replay. Captain Moran, after a few minutes, nailed her the fourth time, and was answered by the mate of the Perthshire, who begged for God's sake to come on board and rescue them, as the carpenter, the steward and himself, were fastened hand and feet, to ring-bolts on deck, and that the pirates bad possession of the ship, and were taking the sailors out. Captain Moran came close along side, and attempted to board, but was prevented by the pirates hauling up the gang ladder, at the same time ordering him off, and using the most offensive language towards hun. He told the men confined to keep up their courage, and he would return directly with assistance. He proceeded at orce to his own vessel, and front thence to the ship Ellen, lying near by, and procured men and fire arms, and immediately went back to the Perthshire. When the pirates saw the boats approaching, they were in the act of leaving the vessel with the sailors and their baggage, but in their hurry, they upset their boat, and were all thrown into the river ; the sailors belonging to the vessel succeeded in getting on board, but the pirates, it is supposed, swam to the snore. Captain Moran, with the assistance which he got from his vess<'l and the Ellen, remained on board. About II o'clock three boats were seen cautiously approaching the vessel again; one was decoyed and came along side, and was told that the officers were all asleep. The persons in the piratical boat told the men on board to get ready with their baggage. One more daring than the others came on board, when he was immediately secured. Those remaining in the boat were armed, and their guns they said were loaded with buck shot, and would shoot the first persons that interfered with them.? Three or four muskets were discharged, and a stone let fall into the boat, with what consequence we do not know. On t"hursday, Capt Bannerman, ot the Br. brig New Zealand.shipped four seamen through a sailor boarding house keeper, by the name of Mon?hon, and on Friday anotherone. On Friday evening, this man informed Captain B. that he would, during that night, take thern all out of his ship.? Capt. B. accordingly made preparations to receive them, and about 3 o'cIock in the morning a number of boats were seen approaching the vessel, but on discovering the preparations, they made off. Our port will have a fine character ?i"<Jw ? l* merchantmen in armed boats, seize the officers and tie them to nng-bolts, and torcibly carry away the crew. Mors or tiik Frkshets.?Additional particulars ot the recent freshets are given below [From the Buffalo Advertiser, April 18.] Flood at Tonawanda.?We are indebted to Mr. W. A. SuttonJCanal Superintendent, lor the intelligence of a serious accident at Tonawanda Creek.? The Superintendent, with his assistants, have bean on the spot for the last three days and nights, making every effort to protect the property of inaividualsand of the State from the danger which threatened ; the pros|?ect in the mean while becoming more alarming, until now toe water has made a wide breach in the canal, which there is no means of stopping, and which is carrying every thing before it. The passage made is just below the Tonawanda Dam, between it and the guard lock. In a short time after the breach was made the Railroad bridge and the canal bridge were carried away ; a house standing I on the neck oi land between the canal and river, was alB? carried away. Families living on this land, further down the river, are leaving,seeing no means of preventing the water from carrying it all away.? The dyking on the creek above is all carried away, and ine farms are inundated. So serious a flood 1 * 1 * I ? r ubs uui uui uncu uu uim stream uetore. [From the Rochester Pott, April 18.] Fkesuet in Canada ?We learn from Captain Twohy, of the America, that there has been quite a flood in the streams that empty into Cake Ontario near Toronto. The Humber, 9 miles from that city carried away four of its bridges, and at one of them a man lost his life Fr.oon at Lynchbcrgh.?From the Virginian, we learn that the River and tributary streams thereabout had risen very high. HollmV mil! datn on Black water was washed away with several bridges. The lumber house of Boyd. Elmond tte Co. was undermined in the rear and tell down, the water carrying away a quantity of goods. The only damage to the canal the Virginian had heard of was the washing away of the tow bridge across Tye River, which could be repaired in a week. [CorTetpotnl*nce of the Herald.] Middi.ktown, April 19, 1843. Fribnd Bennett:? We have a rise of water here to an extent never before known. The oldest inhabitants admit it to exceed in bulk of water, even the great frasbet of 1801, when it measured from common low water mark, 21 feet to the surface ; but then it was clogged up at the straits by ice, and consequently obstructed the current of water. Now the river is entirely free of ice. The watetjhas full scope and now readies within 7 inches ofthe old mark. The country tor miles around, is completely inundated, and to what extent damage may be sustained, is entirely incomprehensible. Bridges are carried away, fences in innumerable numbers are floatiHg rapidly down the river. The lumber in our yards here is topsy turvy, and in the yard of L> Allen fc Son, there is not a solitary pile escaped an U|iset. Your sfamboat storehouses are nearly covered with wa ler, anu are reaiiy in a laecanous situation. pome ol our most experienced men say the freshet has not as yet reached the highest point. The eventual damage will he great. The last mails from Hartford bring intelligence that over three hundred families are unhoused, the water reaching the 2d story of a large number of the houses, and those, as usual, occupied by the poor hard working people, and consequently the least able to combat the double loss ol home and property. Theircase is distressing, and it is to be hoped their calamity may be lightened by the generous aid of the wealthy ol that city. We have had continued rain frotn Sunday evening last to this (Thursday) morning, when the rain ceased and a cold nrisk snow storm set in from the north. Cloaks and overcoats are on the rise. We expect this freshet to continue through the remainder of this month, and as fast as the eflects can be ascertained, you shall have them. Good sleighing a few miles above Springfield. M. A. R. Another Voice from the Hermitaoe.?The Messrs. Pease Hon have received this day another letter from the brave old hero. It was shewn to us by iliern; and we must Hgain speak in favor of their Horehound Candy, that it is highly flattering to them and their hnppy invention, and when such a celebrated personage takes such continued notice of an advertised article, it must entitle it to the confiilnnre < ! th^ Wr nnv to nil, old and young, go to 45 Division tireM, nnd procure tho remedy. Hibmsuas.. a--:l 3 ssTa. Mesim. J PuKiiio Son:? ' ' Or.NTS.gNKN s? I have the ple??ure to acknowledge your kind favor of the lat nltimo, hy the hand of my friend Mr John ArmutroiiR, and with It your much nitntSMil pre??ut of the llorehNiind < 'andy, for which receive my aincera thank*, [ran only add, that may thouianda receive from Katun aa much benefit aa I have done, then will Ita inventor go down to posterity at one of ita benefactor*. I am, gentlemen, very reapectfully, your friend aud humble (errant, ANDREW JACKSON 3 1 liKteit From South America. | [Corretpondwee ol the Herald.] Montevideo, Feb. 18,18IS. Dear Sib The Brutus, Adams, about leaving Buenos Ayres, for your i?ort, I hasten to inform you that we are on the eve of surrendering to the enemy. Gen. Oribe is close to the city, and has cut ott' all supplies, and Admiral Brown is blockading the port. Comroer?tvl ?<r. I -i?i -.-i - -j v? ouiajia air t.ouquf iriy |fnimrdu*u. 1 uui hc*> accounts from us will be that we have surrendered to Oribe. Yours, cJco. lUehinoad. [Correspondence of tho Herald.] Richmond, April 17, 1843. Elder Knapp out against Slavery?Fire and Faggot i?Per send ion?The Elder kicked out of Richmond?The Devil to pay among the Colored Gemmen?Great over/tow of Jamet River, and extensive Damages?unequalled since 1792?The Miller Epidemic?The ladies running mad. James Gordon Bennett, Esq.? Dear Sir :? You are probably aware that Elder Knapp has been preaching with the most unexampled success for the last four or five weeks in this nioFt ungodly city. Indeed, his trumpet-voice has failed to reach but few. The thunder of his artillery has not even spared the tympanums of the most aristocratic ex clusi ves in their Shockoe Hill palaces,nor t here finenf r\rHiimrv Put ia onr\F. Several remarks, indicative ot bis principles, were suffered to drop during his first discourses, which drew forth the warning voice of hits brethren in the ministry?remarks which, judrring from indications in the suburbs not to be misunderstood, have not been without their legitimate effect. He had been repeatedly enjoined to confine his exhortations to the laudable purpose ot saving souls, and to let the peculiar institutions of the south alone. He had been frequently told that his remarks on that subject were calculated to counteract the good influence he might otherwise exert were he to display the same zeal in the good cause aforementioned, but all would'ut do ; he continued to harp on that bold statement, that " all men are born free and equal"?"educate your little niggers"?" admit the colored ladies and geounen into your pews," &c. On one occasion he announced that he should preach to the colored population of Richmond and Manchester on a certain evening; but he was forbidden by onr Mayor and City Council. He had made known his intention to remain with us until to-day, but was so offensive on last Thursday evening before a large concourse in the second Baptist chun h, that he was ordered to leave the city in twelve hours. He left the church, went to his lodgings, and I understand had to take hisclothingfrom the wash-tub, pack them up that night in their dripping condition, and " cut stick" in the daybreak train lor the north. 1 suppose the next time he holds forth, he will cry "persecution," and call the Virginians heathens. The consequences ot his visit are insubordination among our negroes; nightly patrols of the streets by an additional body of police, and a nearer approximation to his raajrsty, the devil, by (hose with whom he had intercourse, rather than a nearer walk with God. He is a case, and no mistake. Truly there is " a great deal of putty in this world." James River has overflowed its banks in a most alarming manner. Rumois have reached here of serious injury to the works of the James River and Kanawha Company, which, in their present embarrassed condition, 16 to be regretted very much. Several large mills and bridges have been swept away by the torrent. From the eminences of the city, asfar as the eye can reach, nothing but a vast expanse of water is to be Been. The plantations along the banks are completely inundated, with here and there a house-top alone visible. The wntprs nonpar to be at a stand still at present, after a most rapid rise. It 'ia said to be the greatest freshet since 1792. The Miller fever has just reached us. Several old ladies are talking ol selling their bank stock, and retirigg to more northern latitudes. One young lady has just been sent to the Asylum?a victim to Millerisra, Knappism, rings round the sun, comets with thundering long tails, and other wanders ot this most wonderful age. By the way, we have had incessant rains for the last two weeks; rather unfavorable to a sudden conflagration, but very consoling to an anti-Millerite. Yours, iu a hurry, Saint James. Oiwego. [Correipondence of the Herald.] Rates oj Traveling on different Routes? The Weekly Sun corrected. Friend Bennett In casting my eye over a New York paper, ol April 1st, it fell upon the following paragraph :? " The iteamboate on Lake Cham plain will reduce their fare 28 per cent, at the opening or navigation; thoie on Lakes Ontario and Erie should follow suit?the times demand it." The writer of the above paragraph must have written from ignorance or been imposed upon by some person^interested on Lake Champlain, where, in a distance of 140 miles, the charge tor passage '8, and has been, five dollars. On Lake Ontario from Oswego to Lewiston and Niagara Falls, a distance of 157 miles, the charge for passage last season was but three dollars, meals included. The charge last season from Syracuse to BufTalo, via Oswego and Niagara Falls, was but four dollars, when at the same time the very liberal Railroad Company charged seven. On Lake Erie and the upper lakes, sav from Bui falo to Detroit, a distance of 320 miles, the price of passage is but six dollars, and from Buffalo to Chicago, a distance of about 1100 miles, eighteen dollars, meals included. Yours truly, J.V. C. Scene at the Chatham Theatre ?Quite a scene occurred at this fashionable place of amusement on Thursday night during the representation of " The Omnibus," which agreeably diversified the performance, and made that laughable farce more amusing than usual. The farce had been set down on the bills since Saturday last, but Mr. Harrison, who was to take the part of Mr. Ledger, neglected to attend at any of the rehearsals, until Thursday, when he declared that ha was perfectly prepared to appear and perform his part. This assurance was not, however, borne out by the facts, and the performance had been little more than commenced when Mr. Harrison's inadequacy was apparent.? The newsboys testified their displeasure with characteristic vehemence, and at last Mr. Harrison made his appearance, and made a speech, declaring that he had not had time for preparation, and must decline proceeding. This was received with various and not very complimentary demonstrations en the part of the audience, for they had |Ust got an exciting taste of Mr. Brougham's capital acting as Pat Rooney, which was almost equal to Power.? Mr. Harrison had no sooner retired than Mr Stevens, the stage manager, familiarly known to the newsboys'as " Old Blueskin," made his appearance, and delivered one of those short pithy speeches, in which he is almost unrivalled, and informed the audience thatMr. Harrison had fallen into a slight error in his statement, that he had had abundance of opportunities of becoming perfect in his part, and had suddenly, to the great sHrp-ise ol the other persons in the caste, declared his inability to go on Mr Stevens concluded hy appealing to the generosi ty and forbearance o| the audience in such unpleasant circumstances, and retired amid great applause. The curtain then fell, and shortly afterwards Mr. and Mrs- Brougham appeared in the " Married Rake," and soon restored the good humor ol the house by their admirable and spirited acting. The speeches excited great interest, and we have no doubt that il such little episodes were got up occasionally, the theatres would be crowded. Lost in thk Fon.?The mate and four ol the crew ol the ship Inez, Long, of Newburyport, from Liverpool for Boston, landed in a boat, at the south side of Nantucket Island on Monday, the 17th inst. They state that on Sunday morning, at about eight o'clock, they left the ship at anchor in five tathoms of water, probably among the shoals off the S. E. side of the Island, for the purpose of sounding, in order to find a passage out into deep water. The fog was very thick at the time they anchored. It ugntea up a nuie anout trie time tne noat letr, out, soon alter the log carne on much more densely, and they were unable to find their way back to the ahip, although they heard her bell aeveral times. They left on hoard Capt. Long, five well men and thret sick ones The Inezt left'Liverpool^on (the 9th of hebmary, and has been out 69 days, ? City Intelligence. CouNTtiKFEiTKR Committbo.?Spencer B.,Ward, arretted and brought to this city <w t!ie2t)thot April, on a charge of having a large quantity of gold and ailver foreign and American coin in hispoaeea r?n ?I I..L- iL> Hion, WUSIUIiy COIIIIIIIllril VCBirmnj uy uiv .....j,,,, in default of bail for hie appearance. His examination took place last month, before the Mayor, but all the fatte were not presented until within a lest days. Caught at Last.?On the 8th of October last, a man named James Goodwin was knocked down iu the ninth avenue by George Conk wright, and bo severely injured that he died almost immediately after, from the ellectaof the blow and the fall combined. A coroner's inquest was held upon the body, and a verdict rendered of death by a blow trom (lonkwnght. He escaped, but was arrested yesterday on a bench warrant from the Court of Sessions, | and held to bail in the sum of $2000. Stabbed his Mistress ?A black (ellow, named Reuben Moore, entered a grog shop at No. 3 Littie Water street, on Thursday evening, and seized a black woman, named Susan Crawford, with whom he formerjy lived us his wife, and slabbed tier several limes in the breast and abdomen with a large kuite. He. was arrested, and the woman lies dangerously ill. Corrected.?In a police article yesterday we slated that William Vail had bit off a piece of the nose of George Mount, when the amount of the matter was, that George Mount bit oil a part of the nose of Vail. Mount was held tn bail in the sum ol

$*2000 to answer the charge. Superior Court. Present Judge Oakley . Amu. 31.?Hugh B- Howard vs. the City Fire Insurance Company ?This is an action brought by plaintiff to re cover $10,000 on a policy of insurance. On the 17th of April, 1641 ,th? plaintiff effected a policy of insurance in the othce of the defendants on bis stock of dry goods then in his store in Pearl street On the 7th of May in that year, lire broke out on tha premises, end the store, together with the entire of the plaintiff's stock, was destroyed. Up to the time of the adjournment of the Court at four o'clock, the examination of one witness was only gone through. Messrs. O'Connor, Lord, Cutting and Derry, for plain till". un?l Mruri. A ritlion. Whitinc. Hall, and Wet mo re. for the defence. This cause will ocoupjr three or four days. ________ Common Pleas. Before Judge Ingraham. Amu. 21 ?IFm. Chance, Jr. VS. Simeon Drey/MM?Tltis was sn action on a promissory note for $811. The circumstances are shortly these : the defendant who is oao of the children of Israel, and an extensive dealer in watches anil their movements, purchase.! fi om the plaintiff, who ore importers, in the latter end of last July, a large quaiitii y of those articles. Altar Mr. Dreylous had the goods in his possession a month, he sent to the plaintiff's store his note payable six months after date to the order of plaintiff for the above sum On the day tha note became due, a person called at plaintiff's counting house, and stated that Mr. Prey Ions was about to make nn arrangement of his affairs with his creditors.that he could not pay the note, but would send the piaintiffiu a few days bis balance sheet by which they would see the state of his affairs, and that he, defendant, would take care that honorable mention should be made of the plaintiff's name therein. The plaintiff. however, who had himself to take up the note, not thinking Mr. Dreyfous' balance sheet, even though his, the plaintiff's, name might be honorably mentioned in it, satisfactory paymeut for the promissory note, instructed his attorney to bring the present action. The detence set up was a I reach ot warranty and fraud in the sale of the articles. Mr. Dreyfous having through the medium ol Mr. Herschel's telescope, discovered that the movements were rusty. Upon this state of tacts it was contended on his behalf that this was a rusty transaction, and that defendant ought not in equity and good conscience be called upon to pay for rusty watches; hut the jury thought otherwise, and gave a verdict to plaintiff lor the full amount claimed. The defendant's attorney obtained an order for time to make up a bill of exceptions, and the case will go up to the Supreme Court. Messrs Cook and Cierk conducted the plaintiff's case, and Messrs. Chace and Sandford appeared far the defendant. Clerk vs. laomie and Healh.?This was an action of trespass for taking and carrying away the property of the plaintiff. The damages were laid at $1,000. Messrs. Henry and Blunt conducted th? plaintiff's case, and Messrs. Brady and Benedict managed the defence. It appeared the defendant,Heath,obtained a judgment against one Joseph Mortimer, upon which he issued an execution, and pat it into the hands of the defendant Loomis, who levied on certain trunks In an auction store in Chatham square, containing a quantity of wearing apparel, among which were six pair of inexpressibles, us the property of Mortimer. The nlaiutiff alleges the property was his, and that he seat it to the auction store to be sold. Two witnesses were produced on the part of plaintiff, one of whom testified that plaintiff was a dealer in clothes, and that witness made up several pairs of the above mentioned unmentionables for hi a. At this stage of the proceedings the cause was adjourn ed until 10 o'clock oil Monday next. The Court of Common rieas sits to hear motion* on Saturday (this day). Before Recorder TellmaJge, and Aldermen Turdy and Leonard. Aran. 21.?Sentenced?This being sentence day the firat man called was Joseeh Bilks, convicted of attempting to sell counterfeit money at a certain per centage. On being asked what hn had to say why sentence should not be passed upon him, he replied " I am not guilty?the man who swore against me swore to a positive untruth, and I have got a paper in my pocket to snow that he has been in the State prison." Hr.coRDca.?The evidence against you was conclusive, and there was nothing presented to us to show that the witness who appeared against you had been in State pri son. The Court, therefore, sentence you to imprisonment in the State prison for five years. Chauncey C Lsrkiiv was next called, and replied that " he had nothing ?o say,but if the Court in their sentence could extend any mercy they would not ergret it." Recorder.?too have been convicted of forgery in signing the assumed name of Lieut. Wilkes to a check, and the evidence against you was such that the Court feel bound to sentence you to State prison for four years. James V. Hurley, convicted of obtaining money under false pretences from Joseph O-Warner.the former being one of the notorious keepers of Intelligence Offices of a peculiar character in this city, was called and tha Court sentenced him to a fine of f.30 and thirty days imprisonment in the City prison, alleging at the same time that they wet e determined to put an end to such practices. Owen Prkscott, a Sound Pilot, was next called for sentence for violating the Pilot Laws, by piloting two vessels through Hurfgate, contrary to tne statute in such cases m^de and provided. Recorder?It becomes the duty of the Court to impose sentence in your case, aPhongh in so doing they consider that you ere entirely competent, and wonder why you have not received an appointment as a Hurl P.IXPIIaI Tha Dlllnnn, c -LI.. Tar a* regards your character: there was nothing against it, but the reverse was shown by the witnesses produced. Notwithstanding this, the Conrt are compelled by the law of the land to inflict a penalty in all cases of violation of the Pilot Laws whora they are fully proved ; and, therefore, they impose a penalty of $60 upon you tor the offence of which you stand convicted. rsicscoTT?May it please the Court?piloting through the Sound has been a business for twenty 3 ears, long before the pilots of Hurl Oate ever received an appointment: end in addition to this I understoo 1 from the Court, and I believe it was so understood by the Jury, that nothing but a nominal flne would lie imposed. .It:bob?I was one of the j urors in favor of acquittal of Mr. Prescott, and should have adhered to my position had I not supposed that a mere nominal line would have been imposed. TheRf.cordfr?ThcCautt would merely state that the statute of the State authorized them to impose a penalty of imprisonment for six months, but thvy had thus meliorated it on account of the excellent character of the accused. Granh Larceny.?A black fellow named Oeorge Nichols was tried for entering the unoccupied house ol Mr. Morris,of Morrisiana, Lewis County, and stealing a clock and several other articles, which were found in his possession. The Jury found him guilty, and the Court sentenced him to the State Prison lor three years. Constructive Grand Larcent?Isaac Adams alias John M. Shaw, was tried for obtaining the sum ol $200 from Horatio N. Otis, under circumstancas that evinced a knavish disposition, end for which the jury found him guilty, but at the interposition of his counsel, his se ntence WW pos'poned until next term, in order to allow time to prepare exceptions !o the law as charged by the Court. The particulars of the case were published last week, when 'he case was called upandthe indictment quashed for informality in the spelling of " Horatio" by the addition of an " n" to the name- Adams advertised In the Sun. The Grand Jury came into Court and made the following presentment:? " That 'hey have visited the prison on Blackwell'f Island, while the keeper wns engaged in cleaning th* "mm-, mihi iupy lonnuthe establishment in axcellent order. The femalo hospital <>?mi to lie kept in a* good condition as the building will admit. They regret, however, te odd that the building occupied in pert ?? n Mack smith's ahop, and in part at a hoapital, commonly called the Lnni Hoapital, ia altogether teo amnll for tha Urge number of persona which are thua huddled together. Their accommodations for sleepingconaiat ol mere hnnka and even a scarcity of theae, with lnsutficient clothing. The Grand Inquest would respectfully call the attention of the proper authorities to theae deficiencies. That they visited the Lunatic Asylum aad found it in a state of perfect cleanliness, hut not audi, cient room to accommodate the number af persona alrea. dy there, which ia daily increasing. The Grand Inquest recomm'-nd the enlarging of the Asylum at as early a period as practicable. That they visited the Forma and various buildings thereon, which are kept in good condition. The Grand Inquest were much pleased with tha appearance ol the children, which reflects great credit on the system. That they also visited the Alms House and loundthe apaitmentsoccupied by femalesneat and clean. The male ap irtment, however, did not exhibit tha same good appearance* in cleanliness. The total number sup. ' "" "" W J A M E 8' 8 ."lK Wor* man. A. M. L Piott, Spcr''tary. Emilv Toork.r wrk railed for *enten?e for keeping n di?orderiy house, but sentence wa* suspended owing to her confinement by sickness. The f'ourt thi n adtourned for the term, and the Grand and Petit Juror* wore discharged. (trj? W. E. RoMrtsoff is on a visit to this city be. fore hie departure for Ireland, and will deliver a lec? lure in IVathm^tnn /fall, flroarliray, on Wednesday evening, April 2fitli. Mr. Cartwright the popular vocalist, will sing>omeiof his best songs. U. s. Circuit Court. j Prareut tUe Circuit and District Judges. _ _ Anw. 2| ? Ttu vi. Ilayt?After the Judges had take* their seats, the names of the jury were sailed over. The evidence en the pert ol the defence we? continued. It consisted of the correspondence of the late Collector, Mr. Hoyt, with the Comptroller and Secretary of the J Treasury, commencing in Oct., 1830, and was adduced with a view to ertablish the Coliectors'right to a large proportion of fees, those fees having formed a very consider- l aide item in his accounts which were rejected by the Gov- j ernment, and_he now seeks to establish them as credits in iimiaunc i ne reading ol litis corresponut-iice iuujl up until 3 o'clock, after which j O-M NcDanicl was swore, and examined by the DU trlot Attorney.*-Was clerk a part of the time while Mr. ? IJnyt w?s Collector Thewitneae was here shewn his re r caftehr exeeaa of depoeiudue to various importers. The . witneai produced a atatement drawn up by hi mac If. ' Cross-examined?Witness waa an applicant for office a alter Collector Curtia bad been appointee. Mr. Curtia declined to appoint him until certain esplanationa were r made. Witnaaahad an interview with Mr. Hoyt, the re- li ault waa a correspondence between him and Mr. Hoyt, j and Mr. Curtia, and the consequence waa bia rtcappointment to office. Witneaa waa In the habit of signing the a receipta for importers, prior to the appointment oi Mr- t Walters aa cashier. a Direct examination resumed.?Q.?Waa the money ao received by you paid to the merchants! c A In sonic cases it was; we handed the money to the _ merchants the first time thev called; { would remark that * there was a large number of thoae accounts; I suggested to Mr. Hoyt the propriety of addressing circulars to the n witnesses;he did so, and 1 wrote them myself and sent P them Herethe witness read a paper?tgned by Mr. Hoyt, d in which it was stated that nearly all the money waa ac- 1) know lodged to be paid, and the difference waa made up r and paid by witness. e Cross-examined by Mr.CaDWALi.soKa.?Q ?The paper j you. hold in your hand is a statement of the tranaaction! " A.-Yes. J Cadwalladke.?You desire it read) 5 Witness.?Yes. ? Dutbigt Attobiskt ?I do noi. 1 Cadwallaock.?Q.?When you received duty,you put r your check on the permit. f A?I did. t Q.?You never put yeur cheek there without receiving i the money? A.?No. f Mr. Gray rrcalled, ami examtaed on behalf of del'en- ( dant?la handed two permits signed by McDaniel, and de- 8 iroi) (a %wKof ltaa Irn/tnrt in rnlntinn to thpm. Wit ne?? states that while engaged In the prosecution of the 1 seizure suits In Philadelphia last year, it becamenecessa- ( ry to make a very close examination for Invoices and entries of oleths from Soddleworth, in Kngland. In doing so I discovered that there was an invoice of cloth Imported by C. Clifton, that had bsen delivered to him on a permit signed by Mr. McDaniel, and the duty, although paid, not J accounted lor. Cross-examined by the District Attorney?Q?Are there not invoices often lost, in consequence of which en- i tries cannot bo made, which would cause descrepancies. A?There are. The duty due on this invoice was never accounted lor to the government. There is no account of it in the cash books After ths examination of this witness, the Court called t upon the counsel on both sides to make out a list ?t the ] points en which they respectively rely, and furnish them i to the Judges at the sitting of the court. < The Court then adjourned to 10 o'clock this day. i Jones' Street Sweeping Machine. Mechanics' Ihstitutk, Gitv Hall, N.Y.,) April 17, 1843. 5 The Committee on Science and the Arte, ennsti- , tuted by the Mechanics' Tnqtitute of the City of New York for the promotion of mechanic arts, to whom was referred the examination of plans and a model of street sweeping machinery, invented by Dr. A. Jones of said city, report? That, in their opinion, this machinery is well adnped to the purpose for which it is designed, being novel, simple, and effective. By order of the. Committee, W. L. McKknzie, Actuary. Theatrical.?Mr. Burton arrived in the city yesterday for the purpose of making arrangements for the coming season at Niblo'a The Ravels are engaged, and a very brilliant season may be anticipated. Miss Reynolds will be one of the " bright particular stars" of the vaudeville company. Miss R. will fulfil a short engagement at Albany before the season at Niblo'a commences. The Broughams are drawing good houses at the Chatham. Burton should secure tnem aiso ior Niblo's. Naval.?U. S. ship Fairfield arrived at Marseilles March 23d, from Port Mahou. The U S. sloop of war Erie, fourteen days hence from Rio Janeiro, was spoken Feb. 24, lat. 30, Ion. 30 15. Postage by th| Britannia.?The post bill from Boston t? New York, including the English mail, was over $2000?Philadelphia over $500?New Orleans nearly $700. Seduction in Pennsylvania.?The seduction bill, as mentioned by us a few days since, passed both houses of the Pennsylvania Legislature before the adjournment. Canal to the Pacific.?The French government has sent officers to the Isthmus of Darien, to gather information relative to cutting a canal through to the Pacific. Steam Shif Jreat Western will not leave Liverpool till this noon, in consequence of some damage she received on her last trip hence. Fire at East Boston.?The garden of Wm. F. Mason, was destroyed last Wednesday. Loss in grapes, j?l&rils, &c., $7000. Uncertain ?The Hon. Edward Everett has not yet accepted the mission to China. Sandwich Islands.?England is about to acknowledge the independence of Hawaii. mvttio vaoo uao wvvu a|yviuicu ltcgtin of the Michigan University. {)tj? Hackett makes his benefit bow to-night at the Park, and acts a variety of his popular characters. Unsettled.?The difficulties between Nicaragua and Great Britain. Magnificent.?The weather yesterday. Flowers and trees are budding and blossoming every where. Qcestio Vexata.?Where is the seat of government in Canada to be f Found.?The wreck of the steamer Erie, in Lake Erie. ExANimK hepork yott take.?Counterfeit Mexican dollars are in circulation. Court Calendar.?Thii Dat. Supkihor Court.?Nos.91, 85,71, 69,89,08,34,87, 88, 89, 92. Common Pleas?For Monday?Noa. It, 51, 15,65,53,67, 68, 62, 83, 64. &7-Such large and fashionable aadiencei ai usembletl at reale's New York Mnaeum latt night, apeak* volumei in favor of that eatabliahment. The performance* are highly attractive. Dr. Valentine is an eccentric genius, the wonderful command of countenance that he possesses is truly astonishing, and he so identifies himself with the character he is performing, that he appeara actually to imagine that he is the person he is representing. Signor Blitz introduces some extraordinary feats, which no one hut himsolf can so accomplish. His dance of dinner plates is worth a dollar te see. La petite Cerito appears to great ndvantnge in her favorite pa* teultJ1L -.-.1.1. (Ry- WE WOULD REFER THE READERS OF the Herald to the aaleoi Trowbridge tc Co, 304 Broadway, which takes place thii morning, as being an excellent op portunity tor those wishing te buy Piano Fortes cheap, ns they are to be sold without reserve to the highest bidder, 10 pay advance*. (ft* A FEAST ! A FF.AST '.?Tom Burke of" Our* " The May I'art, received in advance, will be incited thi* day, at 10 o'clock, in the New World Supplement, No 4, together with the April part* oi the following cplgndid novel* :? Martin Chuzilewit, by Boz, hi* be*t work.?Trea'"re Trove, by 8. Lovar?Loitering* of Arthur O'Leary, by- 0Lever?windwr Caitle, by W H. Ainawortk. All t hew A aplendid *erial?, for l'J} cent* only?Ju*t tlie bookatore price of each aeparately. Subscription prlcnj. $1 a year. Apply at 10 Ann ?treet. J. WINCHESTER, Tubliaher. ft/- WARRANTED CURE?DR. ELDERKIN'S , Eg> ptian liaLnm will not fail curing the wont ca?e* of Pile* and Fiatnla, as well a* Born*. Kro*te<1 Limb*, Rheumatism. I do not puhliah the many cure* thi* invaluable medicine h * performed, in consequence of the gre?t ev? pen**, hut have put thi* remedy at *o cheap a prtc.e, 3f and AO cent tattle*, that all can obtain it and be cured, A ease of Pib'? oi long (binding wa* cured In a few timij applying. For Worms it lis* been taken with theJJJJ ' m, ana Tom too hv (frown pmwm<* i ?rm Lozenge*, m idr ol calomel and other mercurial preparation*, would do no rood whatever. It i? a medit ( Cine which can in alt rnae< he depended on. For bathing eaternally it entirely itipenedea the uae of all kinda of Htrengthening Plaatnra. I.I Ianient*, fco ; it give* atrengtl and toae to the nerve* and meaenlur ayatem, and can l>4 given tothe moat lender Infant without the liuut danger ar injury. For waakneae In the hack, a few time* ualtif will *o nitticiently prove It* efficacy aa to aatiafy the moat aceptiral. Ti be had only of O. J. Leeda, wholeaalo drug- , glit, 177 Maiden lane, whoa* name i* on each bo(t'?e, to i prevent counterfeit*. 1 I1/ jy THE SOUTHERN MAIL. i'Madrl [>li la. [(?'>rrri|i?Bdcuce of the Herald.] 1'niL.ADKiaPniA, Friday, April 21, > - ? 4 o'clock, P.M. i /Ik. Bk.inktt:? The account I gave you in my letter of last evenng of the arrest of a man supposed to be the murlererof his wife in Baltimore county, Md., waslierally correct, although I did err in giving his mme, which should have been Adam Horn. He vas this morning identified. A sheriff's officer eaehed this city from Baltimore, by the regular ine, in search of Horn, and he was this morning iccompanied by constable Wolf, who made the arest, to Moyamensing prison; and the moment he aid eyes on the prisoner, be said, " that's Horn." t appears he knew him well, and Horn was much i&touifhed at seeing him. The officer will return o Maryland for a requisition from the Governor, ,nd Horn will be taken on and tried. 1 have n?w to inform vou of another arrest, and if another murderer. When will these murderers eceive their deserts 1 A man calling himself Wm. rtason, applied to the mate of the packet ship Momngahela,loading at Walnut street wharf,for Liver'ool, For a passage in the steerage ; and offered seven lobars additional to the mate, if he would secrete iin ia the hold until iIih vessel should clear. The nate. at once informed Mayor Scott, who dispatchd officers, and they arrested Mason on the vessel, le was arraigned before Recorder Vaux, who had . previous warrant for him, and on the testimony of a nan named Water, he was fully committed.? dr. Water swore that he met Mnson at a tavern in leading; slept with him there?that Mason while u bed, told liiiu that he was the murderer of the old nan and old woman, Parthemore, about three miles rom Harrisburg?that he killed them both with a lillet of wood, obtained $20 in money, and left? lad been Htopped by a magistrate, but no evidence tnpearing against him, was admitted. The "disiharge" of the magistrate was iound on him when learched this morning. The nrrest of two murdercrs within twentv-four lours is not bad busineps for Philadelphia officers, ind the fact is creating much excitement. Yours, &c. Bold and daring Robbery?Upwards of #50,000 Stolen.?On the evening of the Ilth instant, the Western Insurance and Trust Company, of the city of Columbus, Georgia, was entered by three men in disguise, while the officers were closing the vault for the, dav?they immediately secured the officers Messrs. Murdock and Bass, and plundered the institution ol the following funds:?Gold, about #9,000 ; notes on other banks, #19.375; memoranda of moneys in hands of agents, fee., amounting to about #2.400; Bank of Charleston notes, #18,000 ; Darien (Geo) Bank, #14,000; besides other packages containing probably about #10,000 or #15,000. A. reward of #5,000 is offered for the recovery of the money and property. Sales of Stocks at Philadelphia Yesterday, $4X00 City 6'a, 1866, 100; 1000 Camden and Atnboj 8 per cent bonds, SO ; 200 State fc's, 1846. 47 ; 101 shares Union Bank Tennessee,40 ; It do Girard Bank, 2; 30 do Reading RR. 16; 111 do Wilmington RR, 81Aftkr Bovrd?$1000 Stale s's, 1868, 48}; 60 shares Manufacturers & Mechanic*' Bank, 13. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. rHiLADtcLPiiiA, April 21?Cld Aurora, Chase, Trinidad do Cuhi. BaLTiMnnF., Apr;l 20?CM Com Warring'on, Uttchell, La Gnayra a U Porto Cabello. Richmond, Apri' 19?Arr R W Brown, Kellv, Mobile. Norfolk. April 19?Arr Annawan, Swasev, NOrleaot; Argon, Chaae. Newport: Daniel Wchater. Lawrence, Rantuhat:riockfnr NYo?k. In Hamptou Roads, Benjamin, Lum, Havana for Baltimore; Orleans, Richmond for NOrleana; also, a number of vessels, prineipallv fore and at coasters, detained by NE wind*. Arr 1t h, John, Niekr*aon, Ponce: Shetland, Billing,, Bo ten. 8U Eagle, Pedrick, W Indies. U 8 shin Lexington, Lt Com Glrndy, bound to New York, haa dropped down to the hire of Craney Islands Wilmington, NC. April 19?Arr Pinfa, Given. New York; Caiilda, Crabtree. do; lj'h, Abigail Richmond, Leigh ton. 8t Thomas; 17th. Plutna. Ropers, Havana. Cld 17th, Apphia, Means, Boston; 18th. Dirige.Tneker, Demerara; Olire Branch, wstt?, Themaaten; Grand Turk, Nichols, Jamaica; Sterling, Taylor. Port Spain. Trln. Savannah, April 16?Cld Lady Falkland, (Br) Smith, Ply month, Knc Aru achii oi.i, April II?ArrMsry, f'ichsrdson, NYork.? rid 8th, Oeorxiana, Bedell, do; 10th, Commerce, Freeman, Boston. ~QQ~ THE SUNDAY MERCURY will be published to-morrow, notwithstanding Miller'* humbug. and it will contain the usual?an extraordinary amount of news, fun, humour, wit, philosophy and morality, beaiile* three mora original and humorous Woodcuts, drawn expressly lor this paper. All the sporting intelligence from Bell's Life in London, aud full particulars of the late fight at Philadelphia. Fun from the Satariat. The recent Election. All sorta of things by Ladle?don't be scared ?i~ui .no Minor, ueautiiui ancou.Mi i>y uow, junr.? Definitions?Theatrical and other roovnaboats?Victor Hugo?Police doings of the week?Foreign news?The Theatres, Hackett, See. The success of the Mercury ii unparalleled?two editions were published last week. Office 109 Nassau, rear Ann street. Price 3 cents a single copy?$1 for eight months. The paper will be sent in a wrapper to any part of this continent. Advertisements must ba sent in before 10 this (Saturday) evening. BRISTOL'S SAR9APARILLA. VERSUS SAND'S SARSAPARILLA.?This article which has wrought such signal cures within the State and city of New York, has brought from A. B. 8c D. Sands the following certificate of its superior efficacy?of its unequalled virtues in eradicating all diseaaea for which it iasold. New York, April 20,1349. Mr. C. C. Briitoi., Buffalo, N. Y. Dear Sir : ? We have been selling during the year paat considerable auantitiea of your Extract of Ssrsaparille, and think from the acoount wc hear of its virtues from those who have used it, that the tale in this city may be much increased by nayingit more attention In advertising. Oiirnrrongn tnenta are such with the different papers that we can have advertisement* inserted on much hatter term* than moat othcra pay, ami more conspicuous. IT yon would like to make an arrangement with in for selling it more extensively,we think it ooald he made of advantag# to us both. We have four diflerent store*, three of them in the heat locations in the city for retailing, and one for wholesaleing, and our facilities ar* such as will enabla ua to dispose more of it, perhaps, than any other house. We shall be much pleased to hear from you on this subject, or if you visit New York in the course of a month or so, to see you at our (tore, 79 Fulton street. Yours, vary respectfully, A. B.St D. BANDS. no- LIVE OR DIF. 7?THAT IS THE QUESTION. ?Thousands, if they did hut know it, nre at this mement walking thoughtlessly in our street*, with tha seeds of fatal diseases in the elements ofthelr blood. A few doses of Peters' Vegetable Tills or Cathartic Lozenges would immediately arrest tha evil, and not only remove the causes of disease, but invigorate the system, and render it impervious to unhealthy influences. A thorough cleansing of the stomach nnd intestines from the acrid particles that accumulate there during the winter, is indispensable at this season of the year; and thero is no medicine, at present known, that p'rforms this necessary work of purification so mildly.and yet so thoroughly, as Peters'Vegetable Pills, and Peters'Cathartic Lozenges, Beware of spurious imitations. Principal odice 1-25 Fulton. corner of Nassau street. (KJ- SHERMAN'S LOZENGES ARE THE GREAT cure-alls of the day?thair reputation is spreading over the whole civilized world?verily, fulfilling the prediction of the Rev. Daritia Anthony, who wai aaved from the consumptive's grave by Sherman'* Cough Lozenges, after he had been given up to die by all hi* friend*. Thou'ind* of children nave been cured by Sherman'* Worm Lozenge* after suffering for month*, and it waanot imported that worm* wa? the cause till thay read the " Symptom* of Worm*," in Dr. Sherman'* hill of direction*. Never before ha* a certain cure for worm* been discovered, and Dr. Sherman is entitled to lasting gratitude for hi* invention. Warehou?e, 106 Nn?*au street. Agent* : 4 Stanwix Hall, Albany; and .1 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. (&- READ THE FOLLOWING CERTIFICATE, to which Dr. Smith i* willing to make afll lavit; the cure* of Dr. Taylor'* Baliam ol Liverwort are truly astonishing; be careful to *eo that the new splendid ?teel plate wrapper, " To Prevent Counterfeit*." i* on each bottle. Cnmumption and Railing Blood Cured?I herehy certify that last August I was attacked with a violent and profuae hemorrhage from the lungs, severe cough, with the expectoration of much mneti*. pain in the head, sorene?* in tho Che?t, ami other dl*tre**lng symptoms. I bought a bottle of Doctor Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort, from T73 Bowery, which, under the bleating of Providence, gave me immediate relief. Its effect has been such in my case that I cannot praise It1'oo highly. CHARLES L- SMITH, April 8th, 1843. 100 Ti,'^y *rM*' ?ra?>hlyn II.... 1 _ ?? DaarflP* OP flf UP. Lfedd Bolo WIioIa. a?agent,'97 m?ldenlin?! ?T Mrt- hay?> ?? Kniton troe.t, Brooklyn. orf professor valpeau?9 celebrated SPECIFIC PILL for the radical euro of gonorrhea, gleet and all unplraaant dlacharge* Tom the urefha, ia now the only remedy uaed for those distressing maladies. Their celebrated inventor, Prof. V. In hit laat lecture* at thehospital of "I.a Chartte in Pari*,"speak* of them In the followIn* term* : "Gentlemen, I hare n*e<l the*e Pill* for a eon?l(lernl>le time with nt a single instance offailnrn, and i/ter having tried every remedy known tor the*e diseaie*, , id after an experience of twenty-five year*, I havn no i, vitatlen in pronouncing Ihem to he the bo?t remedy lor roi*orrh? or gleet, at present known to the medical proeas! on " Th?r New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, laving obtained th? recipe lor thoae Pill* from their celebrated inventor ahont *1* month* since, have sold over wo thotltatvl hn*e*, and.lely any case to ho produced where they have not effected a cure. Among the many idvantage* they poire** over the old treatment, the 'ollowing are worthy ol notice, vir.: Their effect is certain, 'hey contain no mercury, or any medicine calculated to Injure the constitution. They allow the patient to follow Ilia ordinary huaine**, without tainting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or earning the IcbsI suspicion that the patient ia under any medical treatment. Bold In hoxe* containing 100 pills, at $1 per boa. To medical practitioner* and druggists $9 per do?.en ho*e*. ?By order ol the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 NamuaLN T. 4 W..S..HlcHAUDttON, Agant.

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