Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 13, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 13, 1843 Page 2
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m, Mao nh not bad by nature, for den to refornm bin nature mnaht be eradicatod. [ApplauaeJ Look at the tender infant. Do you tee anything bad in dat innocent creature? It would be blaaphemv io aay ao. t am re. joiced to see ao many fnenda togedder, at leaft wit one intention . btirh ia the au?tance of Mr*. Hoae'a addreaa, which an rm,-. .. hM innUtiM Ai MMn it ihahtil Antah* ed the meeting passeJ the lollowing resolution, and then broke up Resolved, That the doctrine promulgated and believed by r.iost of the religionists in Christendom,that man is essentially depraved, and unable to live out the natural or divine lavs, is a curse to the race and a libel upon Ood. float Mngular Meeting of the New Association for Regenerating Creation, at the Croton Hall. The gt and meeting for re-constructing society, driving out tha old Adam, instilling the new man into every boJy, and planting the New Jerusalem on this worn.out and rheumatic planet, came oft last evening at a threecornered, dut y, queer-looking room at the corner of Division atreet and the Bowery, rejoicing in the euphonious name nf the Croton Hall. At usual, all the leaders in the affair wera behind time. At half past seven, the time of commencing tha perforinane* *, tbure were but twenty *even men, four women, and one hoy in attendance; audthey were of a good-naturtu, but ruir looking character. Finally, aeveral girls and good-looking women came in, the room filled up, and at 8 o'clock the performances began. " What are ye all about 7" said a jolly-looking customer w ith a very tunny nose and a quizzical eye, to a thin, pale-faced man with a long beard, in the neighborhood of tha raportei's table. " Aint ye joking V "No?what are you all driving at?" "Why, weYe a go in to reconstruct society on the nineteenth century principles," said the thin, pale faced men, with a long board. "Do you allow mnv thing stronger than Croton in this Silly vania of yourn T" baked the funny-looking man, with a] very comical cust ot hia eye. " Nothing atronger than coffee," sai 1 the thin, pale-faoed man, " we wants no stimuli tut the spiritual spurt of the imperishable and immortal fire" " Oh that's beautiful," said the funny man, who was, we now discovered, a Utile | excited ny we-ri* material, -rusign inc pieage?jusi fetch it on? that'a all." And here he approached the re. porters' table, and, accosting oneoi the gentlemen seated there, repeated his request that the "pledge" would be pre pa ra>l for his signature. The Reporter, with characteristic politeness and philanthropy, complied with the request, and wrote the followiug promissory note:?"I do hereby promise that I will, in all time coming, abstain frum women, and all other intoxicating liquors: this I do as a gentleman and a scholar, who understands when a beefst-ak is underdone." The funny man, with a breath very redolent of home manufactured brandy, seated him. self at the table, and affixed to the pledge ths very poetical name of "Alonzo Rctn." Mr. Alonzo Reed then ascended the platform, and, with ali the enthusiasm ol a voung convert, was about to address the audience, when one ol the Fourierites, with great staring eyes, long uncombed hair, and, we regret to add, a very dirty shirt collar, seized him by the collar, and Alonzo was immediately restored to an humble position among the audience, where he quietly sung into a state of moat comfortable qiiieecense, audibly evinced in snores, which even President Whitley's nasal voice could not drown. Mr. Ooodwi* taid?The object of thefmeeting was to ex plain the principles of re-constructing society on the principles of Charles Fourier. Human society is not what it ought to be. It is a vast wilderness?a chaos of conflict, ing interests?in which all classes suffer intensely. We want to relieve society from its sin, misery and suffering. Religious plans.political plans, and moral plans without number have been started to hetterthe condition of man ; but all have bceu partial. We offer a plan better than all. Society has nothing to hope from the whig or democratic party , they offer nothing that can elevate human nature. The governments of the old world are all wrong. Both parties here are wrong, Tha whigs want a bank, a tariff, and distribution?well, they have had these for years, nmi vet the suflerings of the people have been interne ? Well, the democrats want a sub-Treasury, which is better, a tariff that is incidents!, the difference of which 1 can i now explain. inereure?Bj,vn inr pmuorm,Durst out laughing ] But if any or all these had been earned, would society have been benefitted? No. Would they take men and women from the nasty haunts and nasty habits they indulge in under our eery noses? Whigs and democrats have been fighting for years?aomatimes one up and sometimes another, and yet society has never been benefitted. We arc discussing the same principles that were discussed in the days of Jefferson. And an article in the papers of that day would do very well to publish at the present time. We, by association, desire to advance mankind, in a way that has never yet been attempted. Mr. Whitlkt said?We?wise?or veriest blockheads tlioworld ever saw?Glad?rejoice?we arc the children ol Charles Fourier -more wise---John Milton?Paradise Lostp eis?sner at Fourireiam?Redeemers oltheWorld?Chas. Fourier?Emanuel Swcdenbcig?ourselves?other great men?Redeemer of Sinners?ell great like ui?take cart Mr. Keporters.?How beautiful an the mountain tops are the feet of those who bring glad tidings?peace, not bandy idle words?those not known?first principles?perfection? Kings of the Gentile*?honors and glory?Enthusiasm?association?folly?earth reflect heaven?heaven reflect earth?both reflect each?each perfect one another?Lord God said so?honor?power?grandeur?distinction right-baublei?agriculture?patriotism?power ?u'ility?John the Baptist?we?our party?halt?lame ?blind?fool of Bethaeda?first come?Washington?Patrick Henry?ourselves?our Great men?first come first served?new movements?theology?must come down? hef fiuntery?our Pylvaniani on the domain?foot prints of their mocaaina are seen on the mountains?song* of triumph - revelations clothed?we children Fourier? questionable whether legitimate or not?profoundest mysteries of God's Government?association?speculate phi association?the harmonic and unities revolve? truth? justice?the Old Testament?God in hii holy temple? Israelite* went to battle?came to water?some put forth hand and drank the water?others knelt down and lap|>od it?that's like us?a child of my own begetting?1 wish to wean people from false light?we be chronicled eeriest prattlers?on earth?laree dividends?stock?lock?stami na?great labor tree?with the harmonies and unities?revolution?politensss - good breeding?regenerate manplough?sow?reap?mow?great law of attraction? dense population?system false?declining?difficulties increase?correspondent misery relation this nation to another nation?scheme?delusive association?ecomies ?harmonies?freedom?purity?all dresses cut alike?all dressed now like the convicts in the State prison?inven tiou?women?rise ep?steam?figure run away with me?I'll soon catch it?association wonderful?brings strange bedfellow-* together. Here on this platform meet the champion of National Bark and the enemy of a National Bank (Greeley and Godwin) the Clay man andlhe Caihoun man who fight yearly?savagely with their pens?but who both love each other in this work?and Jacob and Esau have kisaed each other?the lion and lamb have lain down together. There they are (pointing to them) and the sight is wonderful. (Tremendous applause.! It wa? then announced that a collection would be taken up by aomebody)for something. Mr. Baiassist next addressed the meeting. We advocate, sai dhe, not a superficial bnt a radical reform?one which strikes at the root of iustitations, the growth of twenty-five cenfnriea. Our position is that of men who look like visionaries. We mutt combat prejudices, and appeal to your good sense and sound reason. But when I s?e so many generous mind- around me, I am stimulated to the task, great as it is We come not to destroy, but to set right and remodel. Our doctrine is conservative. I could show cause* enough for the misery that prevails, b it 'e us come to the reality. What does the world want ? First we want abundance?the world is in want and misery. We want to give plenty to the destitute. Next we want to give health to'he infirm, sick, and diseased, p*rticularly to the rich, who are enervated by idleness. We want to deliverthem from snnui and iu*anity,and a thousand ills. We want to break the fetters of the rich.l Again, wo want to give a proper position to womM. We want to make her her own arbiter, where ahe shall not barter the sy mp <thie* of her heart for the means of subsistence. K :*in. we want to educate the Tounx. We want to see he .' ? million* of slave* on the globe free. (Applati** ) \V< want to ane the alnvea of capital, and wagea and lalior alao elevated (Applauae.) We want to aee peace in the religion* world. We aoy that thi* aau of negative* it a Mgn *ha' religion haa not yet tieeti clearly anen into. We nUo want to are peace among nation*. We wiih to unit* humanity inane great brotherhood, a* the superviiion of tbi* earth and the planet*. Here are aome of our ob ject* And if not our object conatructive and con?ervative f We wiih not even to rob the aoutherner of hi* alave, hot to introduce un era which i? going to be a bleaned one. He come not animated by my party feeling*. He aonl hat* whig* or democrat*, few not'gentile?any aect?we look on them all aa brother* Thu great acience of aociety after forty year*'la| ho* Fourier ha* given to the world. We don't come heat ml with party ambition We come to tell you tne offapnng of a God-gifted mind. He **w the neceaaity ol elevating hi* brother man, and that atirred him up to the work, and we come to give it to you.? And a* friend* of men 1 a*k you to give thi* your co operation Now it tiegin* to stir up the public minJ. We appeal to yen to aid u* in carrying it out. I come now to apeak of the practical operation ol thil fyatem. We wiili to teat our principle* on one aaaociation, and if that be *ucre**ful the world can imitate it. If we can organize that one right, we can cover the United Htatea, and then we ihall have prodnend a complete aocial re form No man will he apoliatud or robbtd. Let u* then explain thi* one organization. I mint than esplain an " a?*eci*tion " Three hundred familiea, or eighteen bundle! per?on? ia the preper cumber *f member* In that number wican have all *ort* of talents?the whole mean* ot all ahviiral ml , ..I .. i. ik...i Booo sere* ol land 11 nereaaary. In lb* centre we build a large, elegant edifice?the palace, or phalanx of tha a* aociatiun Theae combined, the whole family will have their homo?their aaaocialioii*?their enjoyineiti Now, in the pi<went atate ol aociety, three hundred familiea require Vh little houaea??00 little fire#?300 little kitcbeflt?MM little parlora?they make 16,000 little pur chaoea in the year-300 little wire* are condemned to rook and waah in the three hundred little kitchen*. But in the aaaociation, three or lour firea ?three 01 lo?r kitchen*?thirty or forty cooka. lnatead of 16,000 I irrfcarra.all the good* will be Imught wholeaale, and of the ?at rate quality. The city ol New York roata the county about a million a year. Commerce ia a terrible xlaorlier. [Applauae.J VVe open to thoae merchant* a K'and. and lieatitiful, and safe theatre of action. Thia ah?wa you the economy of the ayatem. What aaringin w sailing and ironing?a large waah room, faring poor women from gieat toil. [The ladiei here smiled. ] What eiRiufiea it to a poor washerwoman whether Mr. Web'ter g.?e? out of the cabinet or not* [Great applause I I waa the othei day in acot'on factory at Pateraon, and the din u .ta ao uile.ruhl that 1 couldn't hear l word. And there 'lie poor girl* wotk twelve hnnra to And are not tlieoe factory Kirli worth far more than Mr. Cuahinn 1 (Trem. ndoua *p|.lanie.] Oat of th?m coulil |i? made aomething Wtntifqi , but, fahame on our Mal'-amen, they ilon't think about them at all. (Oreat appleuae.) Too may think it looliah lor me to talk about the Kitcheni and the waahing But never can you do h* ay with the thouaand annoyance* of domeatic life, aa it now il?unproductive and unattractive a* it la?unieaa by association. I want to ahow te you that man will never enjoy ail hia independence until a?aociation prevail 1 wiah, ahow you that domestic privacy ? the true union of the aexes?relipfiom worship all will i?. |>ro|.erly aecnred. There will be private reomt A itif coutre an 1 two wiuf*, (roll wlucU will be(aide wiagt. There will be suites of menu ol different price*. The edifice will be thre high, resting on a fine ha?ement. The . Hl^.r occupied wi'h the dining and eating room* 11& . -ti the public saloon*, and the hall* lor iiu wcibi miniona?inc iocouu miiu mu? ?v..y i ? ? dwellings,serrated so that no noise can ho hoard from oneto the other. Around each atory will be a spacious cover ^ ad corridor?the public ili?'rl-in w bich sli w ill be el factually prevented from dangerous changes of temperature and the inclemency of the weather. la notthia better than the present systim 1 Consumption, agues, rheumatism, and all that, w ill be unknown, if privacy ia wished, an apartment can be taken in one of the side wings, with windows looking out on the beautiful fields, instead of the back-) arda and all the goings-an af neighbors in the crowded streets. There will he public tables at three prices. II one is three, another will be four, and another five, to suit different tastes and fortunes. There will be large public, and small private dining rooms adjoining. Then, if familiei w ish they can dine in their own rooms al a small additional charge. There will be also seperate tables forchildren and for old people. Men can vary as they please about tbeie tables It wouldn't do to act down all at one table. Man wants variety. There can't be any envy Ample room for choice. So much for the mode of living. What a contrast to the present system '. What scoldings and whippings ot children to make them behave well at table! What meagre tare for the poor! Now I past to the system ot property. Wo must make the interest ol the individual the interest of the mass and rise vtrta. What evil* are produced, some say, by individual property, but we only strip it of its abuses. (Applause.) The whole estate of the association will be divided into shares; the value of the whole will be easily found. Vouchers will be issued to all who furnish capital or labor. This principle is seen in railroad companies. Thus ws maintain individual property, whilst we do not give tho individual any right in the soil, as none exists. Suppose the association produce* annually a million of dollars, the quarter will go to pay the interest of the stock, and the remainder will be divided. They who by their labor make the machinery, mnst bepaid. Thus if you get up an association, you would reesive one quota of the product. Look at tho advantages of this; three hundred tanners now take no interest in each other, hut on the contrary ara at animosity; hnt in an association each one i* deeply interested in the other; besides, if the property is injured, so much is taken from theprofltsof the stock. Thus a double interest is at work. For if I da harm to my neighbor, it muit come back upon myiclf. In such a ay stem htm- easy to carry out the great precept of reciprocal justice. In our present system we cannot carry out thit?wp cannot make Christianitv a practical ma'ter. The Pagan societies are the foundation of our present system?we must reform them. Thus 1 have shown you that this system will produce great eco nomy and great peace and happiness. Is this, then, a new system7 No, it is a new industrial home?where man can labor the time necessary for health and sustenance, and where hs will receive full remuneration. No man will eversee that coldness, distrust, and discord|whirh dis tract us now. Constantly will a stream of social love flow amongst us. We can give way to the social, gen? rous feelings of our nature without fear of treachery. Itii a home of peace?af love?of family love?of blessedness? of science?of arts?of feativities?ol museums?of labora. toriea ?of religion?of happiness?of harmoney?of union of faith and belief and opinion?of universal education? of full development of mind, and heart?of peace?and ol the spirtt of God dwelling with men. May all the gene, rons sentiments of your hearts be called forth this night, and may you go on and combat for this great and holy cause! (Applause) Mr. Ghrrlfv, of the Tribune.then addressed the audience The following is the substance of hit remarks :? There are probably -2,000,00* ol our fellow American citizens who are at this moment in a starving condition? a nil in want of the most common necessaries of lifa. They can get nothing to do. Willing to work?but can get no work. Yet tkere is work enough for them to do?they want no alms?they want work to do. (Cheers.) Association is the remedy?It affords work?as soon as it is found successful, then capitalists will rush into it. Then the wise ones will say, "Oh, ah, we always kuew it would work well?it only wanted a little cutting here, and paring off there. We always knew the prim ciple was right." How was it 100 years ago ??in travel, ling?in sending letters by post, Ice. Icc. Look at the expenses then attending the transaction of all business. See bow Aasociation'has now reduced all these prices?to Boston for $5?to one of the boats advertised in my paper for 33 cents?and when the Erie Railroad ia finished, to the Lakes for $10 Those who have gone through college are the most helpless beinar* upon the face of the ear*h- (Tremendoui applause.) "There i? no ventilation in ichool house*?the achool house* are built upon land that will hold no thing else. The best talent of the whole Association will be employed in teaehing?twenty or thirty persons will he thus employed in teaching?with cabinets all [about them?we shall hare picture galleries. I dare not go on further ? Consider into it. Good men and true will follow me. We hare attracted the public ear, we hare galvanised its nervas, and it begins to kick. Think of the thousands of emigrants coming to our shore*. Prices by competition are cut down?it will be soon at its lowest minimum. Are tou not tired of giving to these beggars?these out-of-aoors-and-willing-to. work-people! Even the shores of Egypt and Constantinople is awakened to the steamboat and the spinning jenny. Here is a vast domain now opened to the aspirations ol man. I admire our Education, and our Missionary, ant our Tract societies. Let philanthropists come forward Sixty hearty men have already gone on to the Bylvaniar Domain, of which I am a member. Come forward, then my friends?give us your money?buy our stock?1 sm i stockholder myself?we want to sell?Come buy wine and milk and happiness?the stock is very low, and is sure to rise. Mr. McDakiels followed?He was said to be oneof the ablest members ot the Society. When he began ta apt ak the plate was brought forward, and the people b. gan te make a great noise, jingling down the copp-rs. I want tc show?(chink)?my friends, the true syatem of reform, which is?(chink)?1 wish to show you that all we want is?(chink)?the nature of our property which is?(chink) in association. And what we wantot you is (chink) that you will coma forward and give us (chink) yaur names? iftin nnr usene int inn onH /rhinlrl I mr.a* ansMa time lo give my (chink) speech, it bat got to be to late. The Rev. W. H. Chuuku lollowed?We seek to-day corner stone edifice Utopian crazy content together all bedlam and be if happy who ieea hia way out of it day by day orphan ch ldren our father deiert earth kingdom come be duty women consequence of your invitation thought teema to be promise firing parthian dart* brick? and field* and old fathers in the church meant developement oi national poem ilevelopmenta aaan made in the image of Ood outward society counterpart Ood will feel case to be aociety aaaociation ler living man human boaom future realized in the union of all things in antagoniam I have got such a cold that 1 cannot apeak any more to you at tkil time but will do it another tune. Mr. Wrioht, from England, followed?He aaid some thiDg about the apontaneoua ignition of an iceberg, and the meeting immediately adjourned. "Here ia our pam phlet for aale?only one shilling?walk up." Horace Greeley. (Half paat 10 o'clock. Conversion of the Jewa. The American Society for meliorating the condition oi the Jewa, held their annual meeting in the Reformed Dutch church last evening. The attendance was sparse, being mostlv ladies of extreme gentility of dress and fash ionable appearance, who appeared to take great interest in the proceedings. The hour having arrived for the commencement of proceedings, a gentleman asended the pulpit, whose contour of face so strongly rear mbled that of the race of Israelites, that we supposed him to be a "converted Jew," but on inquiry found it was the very celebrated Rev. Dr. Brownlee, who, we believe, is President of the Society.? One of the Secretaries then read the annual report ol the aociety, in which it was stated thot great progress had been made throughout the christian world in converting the Jews to the christian faith. That auxiliary'societies bad been esufdithed in various parts ol the United States, reports from which held out highly flattering prospects. Measures had been taken by the Beard to induce J. C. Morritz, of Dsntzic, the celebrated converted Jaw, to vi it this country, and attempt to bring into the fold o( Christianity the 60,000 Jews already settled on its soil, but without effect, as he had refuted to come owing to important engagement*. A similar invitation was held out tc Mr HntlmftMter nMlrailiurv but bi. nla?. Sa/t In come. The society tad, however^o Tar extended it* efforts auto establish school in thu city, and had alao (elected Mr Jamei Forrester as their agent to advance the objects ofthe Board. That daring a short period, he had, by kindness and diligent attention, produced most cheering results, and after overcoming thealmost universol prejudice that exists among these benighted people, he had succeeded in many instances iu inducing whole families to awake to the importance of the subj'Ct of conversion to the Chria'ian faith, and had circulated over 130 bibles, printed in fferman and French, among these penple in this city. The number of Jews in this city is estimated in the report at 10,000, (including Major Noah) and in many instances it appears that Mrt Forrester found them in the most abject jioverty and destitution, many of whom, particularly females, had lieen relieved by the fuuds of this society. The German Jews, he says, are generally poor and less educated than those from other countries and are far more accoasible to the influences of the christian. Those from Holland and Poland better educated ard marc firm In their faith. The English Jews he sets down as far below those from other nations in point of strength of character or desire for improvement in a spiritual sensethat they appear to glory in their infldallty, and mock at any effort of reformation. The Repert concluded with a belief thatthe time had arrived when the Jewish mind had begun|taprepare for investigation, and therefore the neceesity of action on the part of that portion of the christian community who desire to tee the Jewish people restored to the cause of Christ. Dr. Bi;*h, one of the Professors in the University, who very much resembles "Old Hickory" in fashion of face, was then introduced to the niaeinhlags, and inade a very Muml, ienaitue and argumentative speech, adapted to the occasion. Heapokeofthe singular position ol the Jcwiih people, who ha<l withstood the wreck of empire, and the force of yoara of bitter aud unrelenting persecution in varieui European governments, and who atill remained a people by themselves, although without any political or religious head to priacrve a combination. That they must have been thua preaervod for tome high purpoae yet unknow i, the development ot which he believed w-ai fait approaching. He then alluded to their blind devotion to the Action of the Talmud and the power of the Rabbini. cal elder* over their religiou* prejudicee, but pointed to the fact, that within the pait twelve yeari more had been converted to the came of chriatianlty than in the fifteen centuries previoua The late secession among the Jewi of London, he thought, wai calculated to produce great results in lavor of reformation among theac people, aa tha rent had been made which would sooner or later icatter themaaunder, in preparation and final restoration to the cauae of chriatianity and righteousness. Naval Ordkm?The following orders were given on the 9th mat. i? Lieutenant Oorge M Bache, coast survey under Commander frednev; P?*d Midshipman F <5. Haggerty, do ; P. Mid. A H. Jenkins, do ; P. Mid. K. N. Stem be], do.; Lieut. S. P. Lee, coant survey under Lieut. Blake: Lieut. John lisle do.; Lieut Charles H J)avin,do ; Pawed Mid. Silan Bent, do 1' Mul J. 1). Carter, depot of cha rls; Lieut W. L Miuttlrw ortli, of the Murines, detached from the Missouri. ~NKVV lOKK HERALD Kcw York, Rainrilif, Mmy 13, 1848. ' Hero Id Lltarar/ Depot. All the bow and che?p litei-iy publication* of the day ire for aula, whole*ale unJ retail, at the Hbralo Orrice, northwest corner a* No*?-i' and Fulton ftreet. IfaJ- Subscriber! changin * tbeir residence, will please notity *t this ottice, corner ct Nbmbu and Fulton atrceta, where they want the Herald lelt hereafter. (pj- Mr. Gideon bbooks il duly appointed sole Agent for the distribution and sale of the Herald in Washington, I D.C. Subscribers what will favor bint with their order* may rely on being punctually served by him. laksiaoauan ai>d Sabatoga 8raiaas.?Our patron* in those place* will pleasa bear in mind that Mr.Alfred Lewi* ia the authorised agent lor the sale of the Herald. He has made arrangements to receive it by the earliest conveyance, and will bepiompt in serving subscribers who will give hiin their address. Arrival ot tlie Great Western?The News. Yesterday morning, at three o'clock, the Great Western steamer arrived at her moorings in the East River, having made one oi the shortest pas sates, from Europe to America, on record. At four o'clock the intelligence was exclusively published in the Herald, being tioo or three hourt in advance of every journal in the city. We also sent the news by the early mails to Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, and other cities south and west. This passage of the Western is remarkable. She left Prince's dock at Liverpool at 11 o'clock A.M , 1 on Saturday the 29th April, and passed Sandy Hook at 11 o'clock P. M.,on the 11th ot May, thus making ; the passage in 12J days exactly. The weather was beautiful all the watery way?average speed, 10i nautical miles per hour. Since her overliaulingt she looks almost as good as new, and Capt. Hosken is as bright as ever. Success to him. The most important items of the news will be found on our first page, including what we published yesterday in our second edition, published at 4 o'clock, and also that in the Extra Herald, at 6 nVlnck Prrl?na lh? Naw Ynrli nrpaa n??r ana. tained such a defeat aa we gave them yesterday. The most interesting intelligence is the birth of a 1 fresh princess, and the death of an old prince, thus keeping up the existing forces of the royal line. Several debates have taken place in Parliament, r throwing further light on the projects of England relative to new commercial treaties. Nothing else in particular. The flight of the aerial machine is supposed to be a hoax. We have received a variety of literary, theatrical and other intelligence, which we shall give at length to-morrow. Arrest of thb Sheriff of this City.?Sheriff Hart, of this city, was yesterday taken into custody by the Coroner, on numerous writs issued against him by persons having executions in his hands, amounting to many thousaands of dollars, for which his securities are responsible. It is presumed that the duties of the office will be performed during the remainder of the term, which terminate8 this fall, by Mr. Deputy Westervelt, as no person who could be selected by the Governor at this late period, would be desirous of the office, and enter the securities required for the performance of the duties. From China.?By the Zenobia, arrived last evening, we have dates from Canton to January 90th, and Macoato Feb. 1st. Sir Henry Pottinger made a visit to Whampoa, to negociate with Alepoo, the Chinese commis. sioner. He returned after another unsuccessful attempt to come to terms. Captain Putnam informs us that just before he left there had been a battle between the Chinese | and the English smugglers at Whampoa, in which four or five of the former were killed, i The U. S. frigate Constellation, Com. Kearney, ; wa=at Macoa, Feb. 1st, all well. ? Lady Sale's Journal of the Disasters in Affqhanistan.?This interesting work, which was seized by the English rending pubiic with the great est avidity, four thousand copies having been sold ' | in two days, and five thousand up to the latest ad TItCP, HOT JUOI UCCU IC|'U UI1D11CU UJ lUC X1CU|?CIB. II ia destined to a great sale here, for its details are of the most romantic nature, and will be especially attractive to the ladies, for Lady Sale proved herself, throughout her trying circumstances, one of the most noble ol her sex. Price one shilling. For sale at this office. i Alison's History op Europe?No. IX , being the first number of volume Ilf. of Alison's "History of Europe," from 1789 to 1815, is just published by the Harpers. It comprises a sketch of the causes of 1 the Peninsular War, the Campaign of 1808, and an account of the British Empire in India prior to Welj lealey's administration there. The whole work will be completed in sixteen numbers, at 25 cents 1 each. To be obtained at this office. Steamship President.?While at Thatcher's Island, (Cape Ann,) Captain Sturgis, of the revenue cutter Hamilton, was informed by the keeper of the light house, that during the severe easterly gale last October, a board, evidently a part of a vessel, was drifted ashore, , with the words " Steamship President" cut upon it. The board was afterwards destroyed or lost; but from the description given, it seems not unlikely that this was a part of that illfated ship. Naval Launch.?The U. S. brig " Perry," was launched at the Navy Yard, Norfolk, the 10th inst., in presence of the Hon. Secretary of the Navy, and a large number of ladies, citizens and officers. She ib a peneci mouei 01 .ueauty, tnu irom ner razorlike bow and beam run, appears to have been built (or speed, as well as strength. A salute from " Old Ironsides" welcomed her to her appropriate 1 element. i ____________ Later from Caik Haytien.?By an arrival at Boston we have news to the 29th of April. The government remained the same, but troops from St. Domingo were every day expected, when the government would be changed. The citizens were very anxious to receive them as friends. All was quiet. It was very sickly when the Silenus left. For China.?We learn that the frigate Brandywine, the sloop ot war St. Louis, and the steamship Missouri, will proceed, with as little delay as possible, to the Coast of China. Mr. Cushing will go by the English mail route overland, and join this squadron at Bombay. Acquittal of Mrs. Wilson?Thejury acquitted Mrs. Wilson at Portland on Wednesday. ?he wrote a letter to the Court a short time previous, staling that she was in bed when she saw Thorn kill her husband, and that he threatened to kill her if she made any alarm or resistance. Stat* dkrartmkrrr ?Wm 8. Derrick waa immediately appointed to succeed Fletcher Webster, on the retirement of the latter from the State Department. Custom Hons*.? Mr. Meigs D. Benjamin was on Thursday removed from the office of appraiser, and Mr. Gregory Dillon appointed in his place. Gout? thx Rounds?Governor Morton, of Massachusetts is in Albany. He accompanies Governor Marcey on a visit to Mr. Van Buren at Kinderhook To day's Lkoai, OnsKsven.?This number contains a very important decision with reference to the law of debtor and creditor. Head it. Gknkraj- Gratiot.?The Jury, under the instructions ot the Court, gave a verdict in favor of the United Slates for about #9i>,(W0. Movrmrnts ?Captain Hosken is at the Artor House. . f.ord John Hay has gone to Canada TwKNPY-Fivt Ckmts to fot'oiiKKKest*.? lfy the Robert L Stev us. Cash prices. Clteap enough ! City Intelligence. Alms Houk Commissioners' Appointments ? tl_ 1.. .nnaintaij aim. u?..C?mmi.ra j. I1C ucn l J a|yviu? u inuio iavuvq vuiiiiiiioo?vm?i?, James H. Cook, David D. Crane, Tighe Davy, Gerardus Boyce, and Gideon Oatrander, have entered upon the duties of their office. James H Cook was apj-ointed Chairman, David D. Crane, Secretary, and Alexander Stewart, Agent. The following are the appointments made up to the hour of their edjournment last evening:? Dtrvrr Kkkpebs on Blacewell'i Island. Jamrs Creigbton John Paul John 8. Hardanbrook Daniel H.Keeks John Persisnna James Tutt William 8. Roberts Martin Okie Michael WilleradorfT. There are two more to appoint, making eleven in all, whose salaries are fixed at $300 per annum. Guabds. John Munaon Michael Smith Wm. V. Bishop E. Carter. Marian Bishop has been appointed Matron of the Luna, tic Asylum. John Bogert, First Clerk in the Alms House Comroissionsrs' Office. Augustus F. Purdy, Second Clerk. Jamrs M. Oakley, First Visitor; James Thompson, Second Visitor. Thomas Starr, Steward oi the Hospital. John Miller, Steward of the Alma House. Dkpitty Prison Krepkrs.?The appointments of Deputy Keepers by Malach't Fallon, Keeper of the City Prison, as published in the Herald on Thursday, were made with the approbation and concurrence of the Alderman and Assistant of the Ward, from which the gentlemen were selected in all except the seventh ward, where the Alderman declined any interference with the appointment. The Assistant concurred m the selection of Edward FarInn from that ward. William Chapman, of the 12th ward has been appointed Keeper of the House ot Detention at Harlem, with the concurrence oi the Alderman and Assistant. Barney Conway, of the Sixth ward, has been selected as night watchn. au of the female department of the City Prison. Old Dave Lofun again.?The cabin of the schooner Sea Slover was entered cn Thursday,and a silver watch valued at $50, six dollars in silver coin, a pair of satinet pants, and a handkerchief, stolen. Yesterday morning old Dave Loflin, that notorious thief and burglar, offered a valuable silver watch foi sale to John Castello, 93 Cross street, for $8, and suspicion arising, he was arrested, ana on being taken to the police, the watch was identified by James Eilis, the captain of the vessel, and John baTis the mate. On searching the rogue, the stolen handkerchief was also found in his possession. He was fully committed Newspaper Thieves ?Officer John Low, while going to the police office at an early hoar yesterday morning, arrested two boys, named Thomas Kelly and Patrick Mullin, in the act of stealing several morning papers from underneath the doors of dwellings where they had been left by the carriers. The boys were fully committed, and we trust will be sent to the House of Refuge as a warning for others, rb nothing is more annoying to a regular reader of a newspaper than to be deprived of the morning's news at his breakfast table by the practises of these young pilferers. Murderous Assault ontwo Officers.?A young man named J. Louis Dimpfel, committed an assault on a Marshal attached to one of the Civil Courts last week, while he was in the act of serving a civil process. A warrant was issued for his apprehension and placed in the hands of officer Baker, who met him at the corner of Broadway and Reade street on Thursday evening, and informing him that he was wanted at the Police Ollice, he drew a Spanish dirk knife and made an attack on mr viiitci. ua uci uirw it |imiui lliai wan luaueil and presenting it at the assailants head threatened i to fire il he moved. The knife was with considerable difficulty then wrested from the hands of Dimpfel, and on examination before the Police he was held to bail in the sum of $200 for the assault on the Civil Officer,and $500 for the one on Baker. City Prison?Grand Jury.?The Grand Jury visited the City Prison yesterday and expressed their gratification at the cleanliness exhibited through the attention of Col. Jones, the late keeper. They expressed their opinion as to the necessity of a matron in the female prison to aid in the government and cleanliness o( the inmates, which opinion was produced from the strikingly singular fact that that department is far less cleanly than the one occupied by male prisoners. Going Up.?All the prisoners sentenced during the present term will be conveyed to Sing Sing this morning by officer A. M. C. Smith. Court op Sessions.?During the recess of the Court next week ths whole interior arrangements are to be altered and so improved as to give comfort to the bench, the bar, the jurors, reporters, witnesses, parties, spectators, loafers, loungers, thieves, pickpockets and negroes. 'Tis time such a consummation was brought about, as a more uncomfortable, ill arranged Court Room cannot be found in the Empire State. Monxy Drawer Tiiirvks.?During ths past seve ral weeks, the money drawers of some dozen stores in the vicinity of Dey and Washington streets, have been robbed of money, amounting altogether to some hundreds of dollars. Yesterday morning, Mr. Oliver Goodwin, carman,who stands in that vicinity, observed two young men in close converaation.and saw one give the other a small chisel, for some purpose to him unknown. He kept aa eye on their movements, and soon after saw one of them dart into the store of Elder fc Painter, No. 75 l'ey street, and soon come out again and meet his companion, and pass up the street in great haste. .He immediately stepped into the store, and finding that the money drawer had been forced open, and $17 taken therefrom, he gave chace, ana caught the rogues, one of whom had the chisel in his possession. On examination at the police, they gave the names of John Anderson, and William Witsell. The former was caught in a similar act a few weeks since, but allowed to escape through the interposition of his mother. They were both committed for examination. Musical?Mr. Bley's Concert at the Apollo on Thursday evening, went of! with great eclat. Mr. Bleyis a superb violinist?a most finished and neat musician. He was rapturously applauded. Mrs. Sutton was in most excellent voice, and never sung with greater brilliancy. The audience was large and very discriminating. Rakeman and Timm capital. We have now in town two of the most eminent violinists of Europe, each a mitrtro in his own Btyle. Nagel'sschool resembles the brilliant, beautiful, popular style of Rossini in opera, of which Paganini was the founder?Bley's school may be likened to the style of Mozart, sweet, precise and finished, of which De Beriot and Ernot are the Coryphei. II Nagel and Bley were to plav against each other for a prize of a gold cup at tne same concert, in Niblo s Saloon or the Apollo, before a musical audience of New Yotk, who would decide by votes the victor, what a new, strange and exciting exhibition it would be ! Lome, let's have such a contest, to be continued i for one, two, three, four, or five nights, according | to circumstances. It would be a novelty in these , dull days, and bring out crowds of fashionables, amateurs, and lovers of music. Chatham Thkatkx ? A fashionable audience ' was in attendance at this house last evening to wit- | ness the finished nnd elegant performance by For- , rest of Claude Melnotte, and the no less pleasing and polished conception of Pauline by Miss Clifton. The play of Pizarro was also highly applauded, Mr Forrest playing ths noble Peruvian in an unrivalled 1 manner, and Miss Clifton displaying new beauties as Elvira. We must not forget Mr. W. Marshall as ( me tyrant nzarro. l ins young gentleman has all the natural requisites for a superior actor, and with proper study, we predict a future eminence. This evening Yankee Hill commences a short engagement, and appears in two of his favorite characters Mr. W. Marshall also plays in an effective drama. PaovinartcK City ELKfmo!*.?The Hon T. M. Burgess has been re-elected Mayor of Providence without opposition. AMtaiui* Mussuss The manager anticipates one ef the largest houses of the season, at this establishment today. He has good reasons. There are splendid performances at 3 and H o'clock, P. M by artists unequalled in their varied exercises. The Model of Paris is a most splendid triumph of genius and industry. It is ss if a cast had been taken of the city, showing uvery object, even to the fountains, trees and shrubb ry. Those who do not take this opportunity of seeing it may never have a similar one The living Sea Dog is a great curiosity? and the visitor will And thousands of objects of nature and art, which will amply repay him for a visit. 09~ ONLY ONE SHILLINO!-Publlshe.l this morning at 30 Ann street. " TheHome; or Family Tans and Family Joys." Fy the Authoress of " The Nefghl>oi?)' translated hy Mary Howitt. This is the only correct snd genuine ?ditlon. R"member?price 13} cents each; s hundred. Agents mid in-w men supplied at A o'clnek this motning. J. WINCHESTER. < fuj' ' JjI , .. m , ,,, ?i A. j' ' t I % Supreme Court. The following gentlemen, on examination, were admitted aa Counaellera of the Supreme Court, at the |ire. entterm, now In aeaaion in thi* city, viz William MAllen, W. W. Beebce, Henry P. Barber, Randolph Barnea, Wm H. Borardua, Daniel B Boca, P. Callaghan, Jamea L. Campbell, Samuel 11. Clupp, Ed ward P. Cowlea, Saml. B.Campbell, Bannt Deklyn,Mortim r DeM?>tt,John C. Devereux.Jr, Daniel Egan.John V. Freclieh, John T. Fitzgerald. Nelson For J, Wm. Galligan, Richard Qoodmen, David Gould, Madiion G. Harrington, Wm. Ilrr.ry Jensen, Philip J. Joa'.himson, Mosea Johnson, John McCuhill.J E. McAline, Nelson Merrill, Edward Martindale, Asbcr P. Nichols, John K. Porter, Irving Paris, Walter Skidmore, P. V. R. Stanton, Charles H. Smith, Geo. H. Stitt, John Tufts, Francis Tillou, Ransom H. Syler, Wm. Wilkinson. James W. Wilson,M. H. Wheeler, Theodore Hinsdale ?43 in all. The following gentlemen were also admitted as Attorneys Frederick Anthon, Charles L. Austin, LtGrand Bancroft, Stephen B. Bropley, Lyman E. Boomor( William Barber, A. Brock is, Josiah M. Carter, Benjimin Cannon, George J.Cornell, Squire P. Coon. Thilip J. Clum, Simeon JS. Church, Samuel B. Campbell, Elisha W. Chester, Henry C. Dow, Wm. H. Dusentarry, Edward A. Dunscomb, B. F Dunning, Francis Dominick, Robert Dodge, Romaine Dillon, Henry G. De Forest, Gilbert Dean, George F. Danforth, Silas De Witt, Heman B. Ely, F.J. Fitch. James W. Fowler, George W. Frary, Wm. Furmiss, Gaorge A. Gates, Lorimer Graham, 1 homos Harrison, Elias S. Hawlay, John H- Hedley, William W. Holt, Edward Hottman, John Howland, Wm. Hadley, Amos G. Hull, John Hulton, John T. Johnson, Ooorge W. Kressenger, Daniel D. Lord, Wm. B. Litch, Thomas B. Myers, Edward G. Menritt, Samuel M. Meeker, Wm. McFarlan, Robert F. Macauley, Duncan McMartin, Gerritt Marteuse, William B. Trice, LewisC. Piatt, William L. Pierson, John W. Piraie, Henry L Palmer, Jonas B. Phillips, Gilbert U. Reynolds, Edward H. Shepard, James Sheldon, jr., Elias Saft'erd, jr., L. H. Stafford, Edwin H. Sheldon, Jacob M. Settle, John Stewart, William J. Sinclair, Ravmond M. Tysen, Walter H. Tenney, Albert W. Van Bemen, Robert B. Van Valkenburgh, Stephen D. Van Schaack, Stephen Van Drieser, William H. Van Cott, Allen T. Wilson, Adrian R Wadsworth, Elijah Ward, William A. Wheeler, Samuel P. Wisner, G jorge Woodman, William II. Woodman, Erastus G. Waters, Abraham D. S. Whipple, Alexander Young, Joseph S. York, Madison Young?88in all. United (Rates Circuit Court. Before Judge Thompson. Mat 12?Kickaitk vs. Hilltburgh?This was an action brought by plaintiff to recover damages for the infringe, ment of a patent right The defendant,in the year 1832, obtained a patent for a new mode of coating lead pipes j with tin, in a more effectual manner than had Deen theretofore known, and by which the danger attending tne use otsucn pipes, lor the conveyance of water and other liquid*, wa? obviated. The plaintiff proved that he waa the first that invented the process lor trimming lead pipes. Peter Naylor, a witness examined for plaintiff, stated that he used plaintiffs Invention, and that it answered the purpose for which it was intended perfectly. This witness also proved that defendant made use of the same process for tinning lead pipes, and claimed it as his own. Several other witnesses were examined, on the part of the plaintiff, who testified to the same effeet. The defendant set up as a defence, first, that the method by which he tins pipes is not the same as that used by the plaintiff; and, secondly, that plaintiffhad passed away hia invention, if ever it waa one, long before he had taken o'lt his patent. On these two points there were ten or twelve witnesses examined for defendant. His Honor charged the jury that this was an action brought by the plaintiff to recover damages for the infringement of a patent right. He said it was a case of great importance. His Honor said that in this case there were three important questions for the jury to decide. The first question for them to try, was the plaintiff the inventor t?and the next, was his invention violated 7? and, lastly, was it a useful invention? His Honor raid that in bis judgment there was no doubt that the plaintiff's patent was violated, and upon that point he thought the jury conld have no difficulty, but it had come out in the course of the examination, that so long ago as 1845, as testified to by Mr. Dsrling, he had given this invention te the public; if that be so he has no right to recover. His honor then west on to review the evidence, and particularly that portion of it which bore upon the fact that plaintiff had parted with his invention before he had taken out his patent. His honor then told the jury that they were not to scrutinise too closely the value of^an inventien. It was enough for them if they found it was in a manner usefulHe said if the defendant made an improvement on the plaintiff's original invention, he, the defendant, was entitled to the benefit of the improvement ; but a defendant would not be permitted to make a mere change in the farm of an invention, and claim it as his own. His honor slso told the jury that they were not to pay much attention to the evidence of witnesses in describing the difference between mechanical inventions. Such witnesses were seldom able to form a distinct and clear opinion of the difference between the external form of a machine and the principles upon which it was constructed miu iu> in u|niuiuu>. ilia uuuur turn ufscriueJ plaintiff'* invention, and the process by which it wa* used. By thii mode, he said, the pipe was first to be formed, and then to be passed through a bath of melted tin and afterwards let it down, by which the tinning adhered to the surface. The mode of obtaining the same result by the defendant's invention was to force the lead in a liquid state by aid of a hydrostatic pressure through a tube, in the oft end of which is a cylinder ct the size sufficient to admit the pipe to form as it passes between it and the inner surface of the tube. The cylinder contains melted tin, which continually oozes and adheres to the inside of the pipe as it passes, performing the operation of per<eetly coating it. His Honor agnin told the.jury that in bis judgment, notwithstanding the difference in the external forms and operations of tba two processes, be thought the defendant's invention was the same as the plaintiff's : but it was for them, with the aid of the testimony, and by a critical examination of both machines, or the drawings that were laid before them,to form a true judgment upon that point. His Honor then vroceeded to lay down the rule for damages. He said tnat upon the question of damages there was considerable embarrassment the plaintiff did not give any clear or satisfactory evidence of the extent of his loss. This, however, was not the most important part of the case; the main question to be decided was, whether the plaintiff's patent was violated or not. The jury retired and shortly "alter found a verdict for plaintiff, with Jix cents damages. Counsel for plaintiff', J. B. Staples, Esq.; for defendant, Messrs. Miller k Emerson. Save tour Mcnet?Railroad Passengers take the Emigrant Cars.?The several Railroad Companies between Albany and Buffalo, in addition to their regular morning and evening trains (by which they charge four cents per mile) have put on an extra train of accommodation and emigrant cars, with a view to monopolize the canal travel- This train leaves at lo'clock, P. M., and the fare by the emigrant, or second class cars, is 1J cents per mile, and all ordinary or extra baggage free. Having, |with three of my friends, taken passage in the emigrant cars, saving to each of us 2i cents tier mile (eoual to 50 cents rw?r tinnrl T onn hut t? commend tliem to all railroad travellers. True the cars are not quite as luxurious as the first class, but who is there in this democratic age and present depressed state of business, that will not submit to a few hours inconvenience, to save 97 50 in travelling from Albany to Buffalo. I would warn all waypassengers who take this class of cars, to be prepared for any attempts that may be made to force i hem into the first class, or 4 cents per mils cars.? Taking passage on my way to this city at a way depot, 1 was threatened by the conductor of the train to be ejected from the cars unless I removed into the first class, but upon mature reflection he probably came to the conclusion it might be attended with serious consequences to eject a passenger from the cars upon any such pretence, and finally accepted our cts. per mile,allowing us to travel through very comfortably, saving $3 70 to each of us in the short space of eight hours. The most respectable farmers, mechanics, merchants of our country,with their wives and families, will be found travelling in this class of cars. A Western Merchant. 09 There are few piece* of public amusement in the city where you will be better entertained, or afforded more grati.lration, than at Pcale's New Tork Museum. The immeaee and interesting collection of curiseitiee with which the place abound*, all arranged with the utmost order, and neatly labelled. The splendid picture gallery contain* nearly five hundred portraits, consisting ?f all the celebrated characters during the revolution. Thero will he a performance this afternoon at S o'clock, when the following persons appear Miss Darling, the icoomplished enchantress; Mr. Delarue, the v.nrivallsd mimic; Mr. Bendall, the celebrated comio singer, and la petite Cereto, the graceful danseuss?the whole to be seen for one shilling. Court Calendar.?This Dat. Jfl, 7?: 44, ', 107, 38. lS&j 03.' BANDS'S BARSARARILI-A.?Uncaaville, Connect!But, March 8, 1813.?Meaira. A. B. Band* fcCo?Oentlemen Permit mo to add another to the many teatlmoni*1* in favor of your Bariaparilla. I wa* about leven yeiri igo lick for many month* with a bilious fever, during which I took a great deal of powerful medicine. Thi* li ft me with a lament** and pain in my Joint*, which wa* very di* treating. 1 wa* at the same time troubled with a welling of my ankle*, attended with *o much in/lamma tion o? to rentier it impn**ible to hear the leait clothing upon them. They would frequently ulcerate, and diacharge for a longtime, when they would heal and be im mediately fallowed hy a violent fever. I have alio been troubled for a long tima with a pain in my aide, which i* now entirely cured, and my other di*tre*iie* relieved. LUCV DII.ABT. We are acquainted with Mr*. Dilaby, ond coniidcr her tatamententitled to thvfalleit confidence. WM. H. RICHARDS, Mlmater of the Uo*nel. AMOB COBB. For particulars advertisements in thia and other city pa peri. Prepared and ?old, wholesale and retail, and lor enportal ion, hy A B l?AND* k Co., Druggi*! and Chemiet?, (Granite Building*,) -J7S Broadway, comer of Chamber* street, New Vork. trice $1 per hottle?*ix bottles lor f ft, Original document* may tie teen nt our atore. ft?- WHAT CAN BF. MORF TRYING TO TIIK reelings of a mother, than to behold her infant writhing It the agonies of chollc, or waiting awny nalattat ternlie scourge of Infancy, cholera infantum, or summer omplnlnt T And yet a radical cure can ho etliactad w"h ip?ed and certa nty, hy administering to the llttla suiterlr that inestimable preparation?jayne's Carmlna'lve ItaUnm No house should lie without this Ihdifnensnhle Family Medicine, which I' odipted io all complaint* of hcatomacb, bowels, liver, or nervou* system In the louth, It occupies a promincit place in nearly every doncstic medicine rhc*t. ..... Mold hy A. B. k D. Sand*. Druggists, No. 7t? h ulton treet, oonwref OoM,a7? and 77 Rut Broadway, BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Jacob Shipman Abbkstbd.?This individual arrived in this city this morning and was soon after arrested by officers Woodruff and Rii-Rell H* w?? immediately taken before Mayor Scott at hi* residence, and alter a hearing, committed to prison for n further hearing on Monday next in default of #10,000bail on the charge of the larceny of #15 (MX) of the Union llar.k of New Yoik, and in the sum of #5,000 on the charge of larceny from several brokers in this city who made affidavits against him at the time he left the city. Shippen appeared quite cool and collected. Mr. Dreiler appeared against him at the office, and consented to become his bail, which, as lie was the prosecutor, was declined.? Shipman gave an account of his travels, and of the deposite of the fuuds except #12 000 of which he nocounted as " money spent."? Phil. Oax May 12. Prksidbnt Tyutaarnvedlhere yesterday morning in the steamer Osceola from Washington, but onlv remained long enough for the boat to take in wood, when he departed for his farm on James river.? Norfolk Herald., May 11. Sales of Stocks at Philadelphia Yesterday. 95 shares Wilmington RR, 10]; 50 do Girard, 4|; 41 do U 8 Bank, 8; 100 do ds, 5]; $1300 County 6'?, 1880, new, 90; 46 shares Planters', Term, 60; 75 do Union, Term, 49; 35 do Louisville,70: $6000 State 6'a, 1884, 40; $8000 Tennessee 5's, 49. After Board?8 shares Girard, 4|. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS Philadelphia, Mat 11?Arr Lncy Blake. Hornier, Mobile; Grant, Lubrc; Linn, B Jeer, NYork, Dolphin, I amb, do. CIs Jane, Pinckney, Kins.ton, Ja. Baltimore, M.y iI?Sid Atta, (Br) McCsllum, Hslif?i; September, l)*wei, Au* Cnyes. Nosfoi.k, Mat 10?Air Way Flower, Kelly, Boitcn; Hope KOU1IU, niniiuo, oaiuucaei. jonn t^iliie, xouaa. Doumi to Cowex. is ou Iher way down James River. la Hsuiplou Roads, C H Hooptr, Porto Ctbello Tor Baltimore. Q&- THE METALLIC TABLET STROP, FOR keeping razora in perfect order, has been in constant Hie for the last *27 years. The following certificates, from the most scientific gentlemen, are published to show their worth From Oen. James Tallmadge, Presidsnt of the American Institute. Saunders' Razor Strop, with its four sides, combines admirably all the requisites to sharpen and set razors with a fine and smooth edge?it is a real comfort to possess it. JAMES TALLMADGE. New York, November, 1841. From M. Millikin, Cutler to the Royal Navy, 301 Strand. The Metallic Tablet, in its use, is simple, having the same effect on a razor as a hone, without using oil or water, and in a tenth part of the time. After Ave years' trial, I can recommend it with perfect confidence. M. MILLIKIN. From Professor Griscom and Dr. Valentine MotL George Saunders' Improved Strop ?We can freely testify to its value. The side which he calls the Metallic Tablet, is, as far as we know, a thing of his own introduction in this country; it appears to be an excellent, convenient substitute for a hone, and operates on the same principle as steel does upon a table knife, but with far greater smoothness and certainty; it saves the unpleasant necessity ofoil and water, to assist in whetting. The other three sides of tho strop are extremely well finished, flat, smooth, and almost elastic, preserving the razor from that roundness of edge which so soon destroys its keenness. J. GRISCOM, VALENTINE MOTT. Mav 10,18-27. G Saunders, inventor, and sold by G. Saunders A Son, 103 Broadway. Otf' IMPORTANT REMEDY.-Dr. Elderkin'i Egyptian Balsam is warranted to cure the most severe cases of burns, also piles and fistula, in a few hours The proprietor returns his thanks to the gentleman from whom he receivud a letter stating he had the piles for 18 years. In order to save expense in adverti-dng certificates, the price is made near cost, which is only 26 cents for small, and 60 cents for large bottles. Bo ail can use this very valuable discovery almost without co?L For worms, either in grown persons or children, its effects are certain; for sprains and weakness in the back or limbe, and rheumatism, it is guaranteed to cure, and supersede entirely the unpleasant use of all kinds of strengthening plasters, opodeMoos, liniments, Ac. It gives strength to the muscles and tone to the nerve*. It is a pleasant, diffuaable stimulant, whether used internally or externally. One case of most excruciating and painful rheumatism was cured in three days. For cakea or swollen breasts it never has failed to immediately relieve, and is now far the first timo at the request of others, put up in this popular form, so that all have the benefit of it. It is no nostrum. It can be had only of Dr. Leeds, wholesale druggist, 12S Maiden lane. ftV-PROFESSOR VELPKAU'8 CELEBRATED PILL for the cure of gonorrhoea, gleet, and all discharges from the urethra, guaranteed to cure. Sold in boxes containing one hundred Pills?Price f 1 per box. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office and Consulting Rooms of the College of Medicine aud Pharmacy, 97 Nassau street. N. B.?Chests containing a sufficient quantity of Professor V.'a remedy for gonorrhea and gleet, guaranteed to cure the most acgravatod cases. Price ?care;ully packed and sent to all parts of the Union. ft7- THF. COVERING WHICH NATURE HAS BEstowed on the head of man, is one of the principal elements of human beauty. What ran be less pleasant to look upon than a bald headl Even in the time of the prophet Elisha, "thou bald bead" was considered the superlative of insult and reproach; ond in modern days the defect is usually concealed with jealous care. But how much better to remedy than to conceal it. A few bottles of Jayne's Hair Tonic will, in almost a'l cases, render a wig unnecessary. by decorating the bare scalp with a new growthof hair. If thehairis falling off, no matter from what cause, a few applications of Jayne's Hair Tonic will arrest the dilapidating process. These facts do not rest upon our "say so," but upen testimonials of unquestionable respectability. Sold at wholesale and retail by the agents, A B. ItD. Sands, druggists, 79 Fulton street, corner of Gold : also sold by A. B. Sands k Co., 373 Broadway; D. Sands k Co., 77 East Broadway. Price f 1. ftp- SIX BEAUTIFUL WOMEN IN ONE VILLAGE. Tby soft liquid eyes, and thy dark flowing tresses, Thy sweet pouting lips that are courting caresses. Thy clear skin ana neck, and thy bright happy lace : Where else In the world shall we look for such grace 7 There are six beautiful women in the village of Jamaica, L, I., who are the envy of all. Their clear matchless skin, free from freckles, pimples, or any disfigurement, contrast stranarelv with the dark, vellow sun burnt and freckled faces around theia?some covered with freckles and eruptions-some sun burnt and yellow. Why, one cake of the lamoua Italian Chemical Soap would give aa clear a complexion aa the aforesaid ladies. It is sold by Jones, sign of the American Eagle, 83 Chatham street, N. York, price 40 cents a cake. Try it for salt rheum or curvy, bitea of insects, fcc It is a certain cure. Agents?in Philadelphia, by Zieber, corner Third and Dock streets; or next to the American Hotel,Washington, D C.; in Boston, 8 State street; in Charleston, 8. C., 307 King street; in Albany, 47 State street; in Brooklyn, 188 Fulton. Agents wanted in all other cities. (R7- TIIE GENUINE EXTRACT OF SARSAI'Arilla, Gentian and Sassofras, prepared by the College of Medidlne and Pharmacy of the City of New York, esta. blished ler the suppression of Quackery, A. D 1849 This celebrated extract, possessing qualities entirely different from the mixture usually sold under the name of Rarsaperilla, is now universally prescribed by the raedi- , cal faculty of the United States with the most beneficial effects, it is composed purelv from the best imported Sars* aparilla. Gentian and Sassafras, the manufacture of which is superintended by scientific medical men, thoroughly understanding the exact proportions ol each, requisite to , make a really good and purifying extract The encomi* , urn paused on this extract by the justly celebrated Dr. ( Brands, in the last edition ol his medical dictionary shews r plainly the difference between it and the mixture manu- I factored hy the druggists who cannot be aupposed to possees the m jdicnl knowledge requisite to make a beneficial I article,but depend on certificates Iraudulently obtained to , puff off a mixture jiossessing little er no purifying quail- f, ties. In spea'iio^ of thia extract Dr. B. says, in all diseasea arising from an impure state of the Mood, such as scrofu- r la. tetter or ringworm, erysipelas, rheumatism, obstinate ? ulcers, cutaneous eruptions, pimples on the lace, secondary effects of syphilis, pains in the hones or enlargement n of the Joints, and thia extract exercises a powerful and truly beneficial effect. Hold in aragle bottles at 74 cents each; in ens. a contain* ing half a dozen, $3 40 ; in do do, one dozen, fill. 1 Carefully packed and sent to all parts of the Union. ' Office and Consulting Rooms of the College, 87 Nassau treat. W. g. RICHARDSON, Agent. . _ " ?? r {JT7"; 8RU1NTFNO?We hire had occaaion to aee I, three initancea, in which thi? ungainly dlaflgurement ( , the face divine, hna been cured by Dr. Wheeler the Ocn* jj liat. Tha patient* deacrihed the operation a* being par- . feetly free from paiu, and attended with no unpleaiant 4 aymptomi. Wc cannot do better than adviae tho?e who ( have iquinta, to put themielTc* under the care of thi* ae- . complithed oculiit. Oneof the patient* operated on, had , been afflicted with tha obliquity for 98 year*.?[Niw j York Waahingtonian Reformer,uad April-] , OQ^ We refer our reader* to Dr. Wheeler'l Card in ( another column of thi* day'* paper. j QtJ- HYOEIAN OF" THE HUMAN which all tho world may prevent their hair j from falii g or turning gray, by A.GRANDJEAN, No. 1 c Barclay itrert Treatment of the pilotia ayatem generally 1 ?mormal color of the hair?anatomy of the hair?thick- , neaa and length, epeciflc gravity, flexibility, elaaticity? strength of the hair?effect* of dampneaa, and heat of al y kahea and acid*, water and apirita, of air, and chemical anolyaei, apriga, bulb*, general mbstance of the hair? I quantity or hair produced by a bulb, alteration In tbe co. lor, the cauae, fco.?a new diacovery reanectlng contagion from hair to hair, an infallible remedy to prevant it ?employment of the curative principle of one of the flrat Doctor* who ever devoted hi* time to tho etudy of the | hair?remedy for tho cure of dry hair, oily hair, growing j hair, fcc. I A. Orandlean apprvciatea and combinaa with circum- | pection, all tha preacriptiona given in the beat author*, 1 living no preference to hi* own remediea except where | the caae require* it, and where, moreover, experience for gp many ypprs connrni" u? rrucacy. <f The principal rrmtdieaare? 1. Parte, the nae of which jfnaranteea the inrallihle ruraof " Yerotriaia," and the . temporary or permanent flail of the hair ; all cntaneoua , ifuption* of the acalp of a tetter nature?that which ia ' moat generally mrt with on the hoade of young children. ' J I. O loriforoua Liquid, the employment of wliich. in a . thnrt time, cure* " Hydrotroaiii M 3d. A peculiar PlaMer _ mi l n Diaphoretic t'ap for thi treatment of Imldneaa And, t finally, preacripliona according to the different cnaei and ?eiiitmitionl. . Conanlt atlona every day at No. I Flare lay atrect. a Lcttari on buaineo* muat bo i>oot paid. * 1 >

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