Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 24, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 24, 1843 Page 2
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r would not let it stand braids thr ribald abuar whtcTt U is now thr privilege of the infamous American press to heap upon every mention of it), we have the sense of a great and not unmerited compliment, la that suggestion ot Mr. t'coper's name. He knows the suhire! well, and would have done it admirable justice. As a man who has done honor to his count ry. and is the chief ornament of the young literature ol America, he has justly come within the constant hatred and contumely of that which is her unutterable disgrace. Hut why the Socrates of New York, I Why the " l>ersecution 1" Why the sudden descent from the successful tyrant to the philosophic victim 1 If the reader looks more attentively at Borne of the quoted passages (22, 24, <Sfc ,) he will probably begin to dm- i cover the reason. And we can give htm further asbi.stance. Besides these cliques of American block- 1 heads who are imagined to be in league with us, and disposed to an effort for the "movement" now, which should long ago have "tatted all the region kites" with this "slave'*offal,"?we have found that ' the rapid fall from Napoleon to Socrates was not tin- < marked by one or two damaging incidents, heavy blows and great discouragements. In the first place, we rather that some notices have been given of ac- r tions for libel They may tail, as the test have, by s the cowardice of intimidated jurms; but the attempt, r alter these receat exposures, will not be without its , use. In the next place we have found that, against this man. und nts fellow-luborers in pa|?er8 al- n most as infamous as his own, a most distinguished \ minister ol New York itas,within the last two months ? levelled severe denunciation from his pulpit. Doctor Wainewnght?preaching from the appropriate 1 text, *" AV?thrr be partakers in other men's sins'"? j h.i? entered his solemn protest against the further to- t lerntion >>t h scundjl which detrudes America and . her citizens in the esteem ol the civilized world.? Most assuredly there is hone in all this: good hope, < wiiici we welcome joyfully: which not even the , grave burlrequt t ot the supplementaty denunciations ot the "C< uner and Enquirer" interferes to moderate or subdue. ' [To be continued.] One of these actions is brought by a member of the N. 1 York b?r, whom reverses had oblige*! to seek the benefit 1 ot the recent Bankrupt Act. One or two passages from the , libel, though but sdditional proofs of the libeller's habitual blasphemy, and Constant hatred and contempt of all sacred I things, are not undeserving of record. " ha* stood \ among the foremost at the New York bar?a gentleman and a Christian?a man of honor, integrity, respectability, and undoubted piety, and whatever may be the final irsult ' ol his application for a repudiation ot hisdetits in the Court j of B inkriiptcy below, there can he no doubt that in the Court of Heaven abort, his petition for a remission of sins will he 1 heard, and a decree of eternal discharge be given from any j lien which the great Jld ersary may have held against him. . Among the assets there will besom r.o contemptible array 1 o: strength Hi" schedules .ire rich and stiong in bibles, psalmbooks.poudrette.anS pews,together with much land, houses, gold mines, and other property, all ot which we doubt not u ill be viewed 11 ilh complacency and approbation ' by all his creditors, as well those in the Court of Bankrupt- I <j below, as those in the Court of last Resort above. And if, in the painful trial through w hich he is now passing, bis title t? gold mines and mansions in this world shall not 1 prove alear, or even vanish away, we hope and believe that the time is near at hand whatever the poudrctte and mines may be valued at, tee have every reason to btlits e that the pews, psalm, and hihloe, are ei/ual I in solvation to D.2,156 796 87] in the currency of New Je- ( rusalem." t Ann another burlesque we should not fail to mention: theludic-ous self laudation with which the man ol the j " Heral''' anticipates coming discredit, by instructing his ( foul correspondents Iroin every part of the States to describe the admiration in which hit character is held.? " Yourvanity must be insatiable indeed," say s ome " if it is not gratified to loathing by the vast importance evervw here attached te your movements?what the d? should we do without you ?" "The confidence," says another, " and the regard manifested for the energy, honesty, and talent with which the "New York Herald" is conducted ?i i ertainlv peculiar and unexampled in newspaper history. None otner than a Bennett?a James Got don Bennett? could have, <(-c. 4'c if-c." New Orleans. [Corre?iioiideuce of the Herald.] I New Orleans, May 15, 1843. f Dear Bennett:? l Since the news of the capture of the Mexican nr- 1 my, we have received letters Irom Campeachy, informing us, that Com. Moore, then in that port, e would sail on the 6th, to attack the Mexican fleet; i and there is but little doubt that he will capture it. General Ampudea was in treaty with the Governor i of Campeachy, on the 5thinst., for terms ol capitulation, which, it is understood, will be the entire evacuation of all the Mexican forces from Yucatan. Com. Moore had succeeded in capturing the vessels loaded with coal for the Mexican steamers. The custom house investigation is still going on here. It is now believed that all of the Treasury certificates were not marked cancelled. Some of the money has been traced to a Mr. Breedlove, who was formerly in the Collector's office. But it is currt ntly believed that others have a hand in it. A |*>lice officer has been despatched to New York and Philadelphia, on special business connected with the robbery. It now turns out that the money was not mailed, as was first stated. It was not in the power of the Secr-tary of the Treasury, therefore, to detect the robbery earlier. Much blame is thrown upon the Collector, Mr Morgan, for so much negligence, and it will in all probability cost him his office. The fact is, it was am injudicious appointment to make, ia the first place, because he had no acquaintance with commercial affairs, and was only ranked as a third rate lawyer in the country. And in the second place, although a very clever man, he does not possess the requisite knowledge to fill such an office. The incumbent of such an office ousht to be selected from among our merchants, who have retired from bustneas, with a competency, and of popular manners. Our new Postmaster, Gen. Dawson, is a candidate for Congress in the Third District, and if elected he will resign his post. Louisiana will probably send a majority of democratic members to the next Congress. In less than two years, 1 expect to see a complete change in politics in this Slate. The last whig meetings in this city were but poorly attended, and the people, in fact, are getting heartily sick of of the tricks and humbuggery of the whigs. They are bent on a change, and they will have it. Business nas lallen off very much, and we have really entered upon summer weather. For the last tew dnvs the thermometer has ranged 92 deg.'s in the shade. Every one who can raise money, are preparing to make their exit lor the North and the great West. We shall probably have a sickly summer of it here, as ibis is the epidemic year. All our theatres are closed, and a few nights more will close the opera, winch is now our only amusement. Madame Castillau it a splendid prima dona, and has won laurels tor herself. She will probably visit New York shortly. Yours in haste, M. C. Literary Notices. Gazeteer or the United States or Amkkica.? By Daniel Haskell, A. M., and J. Calvin Smith.? Published by Sherman & Smith, 122 Broadway. This work is designed to exhibit the present conditi m of the United States and their progress in agriculture, commerce, manulactures and general improvement. A great deal of industry and labor have been expended on ihis work, and it is altogether the best one of its kind ex'.anl. The style] in which the volume has been produced is unexceptionable. We can with great sincerity commend it to the favorable notice ot the public. Travels in Egypt, Arabia PktrE/Ca and the Holy Land.?By the Rev. Steph Oliver, D. D.? liarper and Bribers ?This is a highly interesting journal ot travels in the East, written in a pleasing, agreeable style, and must he peculiarly acceptable lo the religious portion of the community, from the juety which pervades it, and trom the fact of the position occupied by the reverend author. It is got up in elegant style, and is embellished with numerous highly-finished engravings, from drawings by Mr. Catherwood. Adventures ok Hernan Coites.?Appleton 6c Co.?This is a delightful little volume for young people and may also be read with profit by "children of a larger growth." It is by the author of ?? iiv/it. i iiiiij' o vuuvciDauuuo. Am>kal on the Abdomen.?This invaluable end highly popular treatise, by one of tne greatest French pathologist* of the day, on the diseases of the abdomen, has just been issued by Barrington and Haswe||, ot Philadelphia It forms one of the quarterly Nos of ttieir "Medical Library,"?one of the cheat s! and best publications of the kind in existence Francis and Co., and the Langleys's, are the agents in this city. Home, or thk Iron K, a Domestic Story ? Under this title Mrs. Ellis has written a volume devoted to the task of illustrating diflersnt modes of paternal discipline, and exhibiting the bad effects oi stern seventy on the moral character and habits of children. Her design is well carried out, in a story of great interest. The work is published by the Harpers, complete in one volume, for twentyfive cents. D*. Lauds** at Natch**.?Dr. Lardncr is still lectuiing ? itli wonderful trial at Natchez. It would seem that hi )ia? waked ap an astonishing degree of curiosity ti r, and lairi) fcet the Natcbezese all agog to know what o- the color ol the inhabitants of the moon?whether they are Mahom- tana, Mor monitm, or Presbyterians?whether they have advanced as lar a* Kourierism yet, and it ?o, whether they go for" community with individuality," or " community without individuality"?and above all, whether they cultivate Kinderhook cabbages, mint jueps, Durham cattle, and Berkshire pigs. All these phihia iphi< si que?tiona have been propounded to the learned Doctor and 11 lie should not unfortunately make up hi* mind that the moon, like the continent of America, cannot be reached by steam, very scientific end istisfsctory an?wars may be ehortly expected XKW YORK HERALD. Ntw York, Wcdncilaf, May *?. IIM. Herald LlUnry Depot All the new and cheap literary put.lnia.iona of the day re for aale, wholetate act retail, at the Herald Orrica, lorthwest corner ot Nuvau and Fulton atreet flr^ SraacRtiKsa changing their reaidence, will pleaae notify at thta otlice, corner of Naasau and Fulton atraeta, where they want the Herald left hereafter. To CoRariroMDiNTa - The requeat of " Thorax," of rhiladelphia, ia complied with. Apply l>y real name and top the correapondenceThe War of the Brltlah Reviewer* against the Press of the (Jutted States. We continue this day the publication of the amus- l ng article in the iMtidon Quarterly Review, abusive t >1 the American ne ws|>aper press in general, and the 11 Xeu> York Herald in particular. It is difficult which ** nost to admire in this article?the ferocity of its * pirit towards the press in this country?its ignoance of the subject it attempts to discuss?its in- a Idled pomjioeity? or its utter contempt of all argu- o nent, cool investigation, and decency. It is not, b lowever, without its interest and its value. It ah j* ords the most intelligible proof of the Bense enteramed in England of the all pervading and salutary I* ntluence of the American press. It is the involun- b ary testimony of an unfriendly, dogged witness, '' rom whom the truth is extorted,bit by bit, and who, >ut of patience with himsell and every body else, v rents his spleen on the opposing counsel, with infu- a iated disregard of all the rules of civility and good 8 breeding. 0 Were the press of this country without influence ind power?were it not the most efficient agent in 0 promoting and maintaining that freedom of thought c ind speech, and those principles of civil and reli- ' gious liberty, which in little more then two'gent ra- 1 ions have converted an humble colony into one of { the greatest nations of the earth, these reviewers 1 would give themselves very little trouble about it. 1 [lowever, our philosophy is a good deal of the laugh- < ngdescription, and we enjoy the fun of thisamus 1 ng war. We shall continue our extracts, and let I ill our readers "see the bear dance." j Bunkkr Hill Celebration?17th June.?It is ex- , peeled that this celebration will surpass anything of , the kind that has ever taken place in this country. , rreparauona lor n are now iuaiung on a grana ana ] mighty scale. ( The Hon. Daniel Webster is to be the orator of the day which commemorates the completion of ( this monument, as he was eighteen years ago of the day which celebrated the laying of Us corner stone. The President of the United States has signified his intention to be present. He will arrive on Friday, the 16th, with his suite. There will be also present the Hon. A. P. Upshur, Secretary of the Navy, the Hon. J- M. Porter, Secretary of War, the Hon. Charles A. Wicklifle, Postmaster General, several Governors of States, and others of high name and authority. The entire military of Boston and the neighboring towns will turn out in the best possible style. And not only the military of Boston, but there will be also present a very large number of the military From all the States of New England, and probably "rom some of the other States. It will probably be J he largest and most effective military display that ] las ever been seen on the continent. In addition to the military, most of the civic, sci- t mtific, philanthropic, and other societies will attend t m full uniform. I All the surviving revolutionary soldiers, whose age and health will permit, will also be present. Gen. Chandler, of Lexington, said to be eminent- \ ly qualified for the duty, will be the grand marshal < of the day. The programme of arrangement will ' be ready about the 7th of June. All societies, and the military generally out of Massachusetts, are invited to be present and take part in the celebration, As soon as the programme is published we shall be enabled to give more precise information of the details of this glorious celebration. Ayropot ? In arranging the programme, the grand Marshall must not torget to appoint a Dea-ieuow tor the President. Seed Time.?We understand that an effort is about making by the friends of James Watson Webb (the Amazone bonnet business don't succeed,) to raise a loan for him of $15,000, or thereabouts, among the merchants and brokers down town, in order to enable him to repurchase the right and title ot the "Courier <te Enquirer" from Mr. Morrell, or the person who claims it. A difficulty, however, in the progress of the negotiation has arisen since the new movement made by Mr. Webster began. The mercantile, manufacturing and financial interests of New York and New England have been deliberating since the last election on the necessity of abandoning the extreme and exclusive policy of Mr. Clay and the ultra whigs. Thev have now taken deliberate ground in that movement, and of course, considering that Webb is pledged to support Mr. Clay and all his purposes, they hesitate to raise $15,000 to pay for butchering their own throats. This refusal is ungenerous. By all means raise the money? ysu can always tell what will become of it. Mr. Biddle raised a like bonus and knows exactly what became of the $52,000, although he lost his bank barter by the operation. If the mer contile interest should lose both money and measures, they will always have the satisfaction to know that they will be considered "gentlemen" by Webb. This is Mr. Biddle's sole solace in the orchards of Andalusia. Ou* Report of the Baltimore Speech:?The fulness and fidelity of our report of Mr. Webster's great speech, have elicited the encomiums of a number of our exchange papers. The following are specimens of the manner in which the report is spoken of:? [From the Philadel] his Chronicle ] Ma. WaasTr.a'* give to-day, the more important j>ortion* of Mr. Webster'* speech, delivered at Baltimore on Thursday evening, which have not before been published in thia city. We extract them from the New York Herald of Saturday, which cootainithe only lull report o1' the commercial ?peech of that eminent statesman, that ha* yet appeared. [From the Philadelphia Spirit of the Times ] The .V. Y. Herald'* report of Webster'* Baltimore speech is a splendid one?full, complete and perfect, m all it* part*. 'Twa* a poor speech, however. TtThe Button Alias and many other papers copied ourreport The most unequivocal proof, nowever, of the excellence of the report which appeared in our columns, is the fact that it has been selected by a committee of Mr. Webster's friends, with his concurrence for publication in pamphlet form, and will be circulated in that shape all over the country. Some ol the proof sheets were yesterday submitted to our inspection, after coming from Mr. Webster's hands, and we iound that only a very few trivial verbal alterations had been made. But the superior efficiency of our arrangements for reporting all public proceedings has been long Bince universally acknowledged. Foreign News?Courtesy or Ship-masters.? Captains of vessels arriving at this port will p!ease deliver to the commander of our news boat whatever they may have for this office in the shape of newspapers and letters, instead of sending them to I the post office. Captain Smith, of the Christopher Colon, from Havana, will much oblige by attending to this on his next arrival. The Steamship Great Western, Capt. Hosken, leaves to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock, for Liverpool. She has upwards of a hundred passengers already, and we trust every berth in her will be filled. Sir Charles Baoot.?The Canadian K oyalist, of the 18th inst, informs us that the ex-Governor died on that morning. Chatham Theatre ?The new piece drew an ex cellent audience last night, and went ofl withgmat satisfaction. Itjis played to-night. Me. Webster's Si-kech and Policy?Opinions dp the Pukes.?It is very amusing, and by no means < uninstructive, to witness the varied manner in r which the great speech of Mr Webster at Baltimore I is received by the party press throughout the country. Trepidation??nxiety?alarm?non-committal- 1 isin?all sorts of feelings, have been excited by this < new and unexpected movement, amongst the ultra ' politicians of both parties. In this city the Courier -1 is very severe, and dismisses the s|>eech in ten lines, 1 mingling the laudatory and the abusive in the most amusing and approved manner of gentlemen who P ire not very certain of what is most prudent for 1 hem to say. " The 8|>eech," says the Courier, " is n many parts able, and in some equal to his happiest h florts; but as a whole it is unsatisfactory, and will b tot add to his reputation, either us a statesman or ^ in orator." Very prudent, and very cautiously poken. The Courier is consulting the state of the v veather, and may open its mouth by and by. }' The Boston Atlae copies our report of the speech, 11 nd speaks of its views and opinions in strong terms ' f approbation. The general principles laid down y Mr. Webster are characterised by the Atlae as ^ ist and sound, and calculated to meet general ac- ' iiiescence amongst the intelligent and independent 1 arlies of the community. Our cotemporary doubts, 0 owever, whether the commercial relations of Engtnd and the United States can ever be arranged on e lie terms proposed by Mr. vvebster. Well, time s nil settle that question, and in the meanwhile buch , doubt will hardly operate with such force, or so enerally, as to prevent the thoughtful examination if the policy unfolded by Mr. Webster. The Philadelphia Chronicle speaks of the speech is the opening of a new era in the history of the :ommercial intercourse of the United States with oreign countries, and characterises it as a producion which does credit to the intellect of i's author, tnd one which will be universally read with inte est. The Albany Atlas refers to the perplexity ivhieh Mr. Webster's new movement has occasion* 'd in the camp of the ultra whigs, which it seems eery much to enjoy, as any one gifted with a ready >erception of the ludicrous would. The Albany Daily Advertiser, a Clay paper, takes a very judicious and liberal view of the speech?expresses its approbation ef Mr. Webster's sentiments?and Mates i's conviction that " whatever administration 8 shall bo enabled to place all branches of our commercial interests on the footing indicated in this 8 Bpeech, will receive the united thanks of these ' United States." This is pretty plain and pretty de- [ cisive. J The New Bedford Mercury, a violent Clay paper, ( discovers a good deal of bitterness about the speech : " Mcny words," says the Mereuiy, "are used in urging ' the argument, and a want of directness marks and mars f the whole performance. To us it seems that it involves contradictions, and contains nothing which will carry conviction to any mind, however warped by prejudice in favor of the great expounder. The (act is, Mr Webster ; entirely overlooks the existence of a tariff which is acceptable to nine-tenths of the American people. We. are experiencing the good effects ot that beneficent measure every day that it lasts. And if the politicians of the coun. try who are forever seeking a change, would give the present tariff a fair trial, and allow it bscoma the settled policy of the country, there would be no occasion for any of those delusive humbugs called " reciprocal treaties." We are now building up a home market tor our agricultu ral production*. The manufacturer* will he the great consumer*, and will furnlih a nearer and aurer market than any foreign country could offer. With a single al. teration, or rather addition?we mean the better protection of American shipping?no better tarifT than the present could be devised. But of this more hereafter." 1 The Mercury is evidently alarmed. Its trembling ? inxiety is the most satisfactory evidence possible of 1 he importance, soundness," and strong claims to < mblic favor of Mr. Webster's views and policy, i'he Albany Argus remarks' "The New York papers of Saturday contain Mr. Web* iter's speech, as reported for the Tribune and the Herald' between which papers the strife for precedence was sutA siently active to be amusing to lookera-on, and in which, on the score of time, the Tribune took the lead." Who took the lead in other respects than that of time, i.i the opinion of the Argus, is sufficiently indicated by its making its extracts from our report. The Argus adds -. We shall publish the speech entire to-morrow, as a par* of the history of the timss, when we may speak more particularly of its character and suggestions. It may be said now, however, that, whatever the design, it is able and statesmanlike?and that it avoids what the quidnuncs were most anxious to hear, all allusion to his position, politically, and the condition of parties at Washington cr elsewhere. This shows the favorable manner in which the speech is likely to be received amongst the liberal and enlightened members of ihe loco foco party. The New York American comes out with considerate boldness against the speech,and endeavors in a lengthy article to show that the policy of Mr. Webster is unconstitutional, inexpedient, and promses no benefit. We will advert at present only to one of the assertions of the American, which happens to be quite at variance with the fact. The American states that "Mr. Webster's speech has given pain to some oi his warmest admirers." Nothing could be more erconeouB than this. It is exactly the other way. The movement of Mr. Webster has the cordial concurrence and support of his oldest, most attached, and influential friends. A correspondence will be published in a day or two, in the Boston papers, showing that the manufacturers of New England, convinced that in the fierce contests of ultra i>olitical partizans respecting the tarifl question, their interests would be altogether prostrated, desire to seek the quiet and repose which the new ground presented by Mr. Webster promises to afford them. The commercial and manufacturing interests of this city and New England are making up their determination to abandon the high tariff party, and will resolutely support Mr. Webster in the new line of policy,which gives reasonable hope of security and permanence. The fact is that the direct tendency of Mr. Webster's new movement is to unite the conflicting interests,both of labor and enterprise and party. That it will speedily occupy the most serious attention of the whole country is certain, and there can be little doubt as to the result. Self-interest is the best possible disposer of party prejudices and party predilections. We |>erceive from the Botton Mercantile Journal that there is a movement making in New Hampshire among the whigs, the object of which is to bring Daniel Webster forward as a candidate for the Presidency. The last number of the Keene Sentinel recommends that the Whig State Convention nominate for President, Daniel Webster, her native son, subject to the decision of a National Convention in May. The N. H. Telegraph, alluding to this subject, Bays: ? ' There 11 no man living, whom to lee elevated to that station would give u? greater pleaiuro, than Mr.Webster. He i? a man ot whom New Hampshire may well feel proud na she does, and al way? baa, ana the manner in which be haa carried the country through the threatening diflicul tiea with a powerful nation, haa endeared him mere to the hearta oi the people of the country, than all elae beside. There waa a cloud of prejudice which auddenly sprung up againathim, which haa hardly cleared away vet, but it la clearing away, and hia recent aervicea will yet receive the united voice of commendation of the whole coun. try." Other papers in the State are aiding in this movement. A great movement has been assuredly commenced and the results may be of greater magnitude than some of our prophets dream. We Bhall keep faithful chronicle of the progress oi events, and note their character, tendency and effects. Broadway Menaokrie.?This extensive and well conducted establishment will remain open a few days )onger.|^t is one of the most pleasing resorts for amusement in the city, particularly for children. The performances are repeated two or three times during the day, giving all sn opportunity to enjoy them. To the juvenile portion of the community the departure of the little ponies will be cause for regret. Removal ?Mr. O. Davis, postmaster at Newburgh, to make room for Jap. Belknap. Naval.?A list of the officers of the U. S. store ship Lexington, which sailed yesterday for the Mediterranean :?William M. Cilendy, Emj , Lieutenant Commanding ; Lieutenants Theodore P. Green, Andrew F. V. Gray, William May ; William Speiden, Purser ; John J. Abernety, Acting Burgeon ; Edward C. Anderson, Acting Master ; Joseph Ho ban, Captain's Clerk; Midshipmen William A. Webb, William W. Roberts, Dawson Phenix. Nimlo's Tuiatkl.?The French company achiev-1 d another triumph on Monday night, by the perfortiance of "LesMemoiresdu Diable, on la Sonnette dysierieuse," a muaical drama in three acta. Long before the curtain drew up, the boxes and >arquette8 were occupied with a fashionable audi nce, who testified their approbation at the perfornance of the Overture to Zampa by loud plaudits ; ind indeed it was given by the orchestra in the nost brilliant and masterly style. The plot of the Memoiit of tht Dtvil is verysimle, yet is ingeniously contrived to keep up a lively nterest throughout three rather long acta. Marie, immediately aftet the death of her father, >as been deprived of her property and legal rights y the machinations of two powerful noblemen, Le larquis dt Lormias and Le Chevalier de Rapini&re ihe is beloved by one Robin, a charming fellow, rho knows the secrets of the Marquis and Chevaer.and who affects to have dealings with the Devil a order to surprise and countermine their operaions. The second act opens with a bal meuqul, given y the ambitious Marquis de Lormias, at which fobin appears as the Devil, and surprises the Maruia and his friend with the extent of his knowledge if their past life. The third act restores the parlies to their own evry day characters, and Robin, after a series of uccessful experiments on le Marquis and le Cheva. er, produces, by the aid of his servant Valentine, lie papers which restore La Baronne, the mother f Marie, to her rights and to her fortune, and the svers are of course united. 01 the exertions of the performers in the drama, re can scarcely speak too highly. Mr. Lecourt, as lobin, was the feature of the piece, and merited the varm applause with which he was greeted several imes during the performance. M. Oternon made lis </(btU in the character of Valentine, and his act ng was distinguished by a most beautiful simplicity, erfectly in accordance with his part. M. Mathieu, lis first appearance, was also .highly applauded in he part of Jean Gauthier. The music of this drama by M. A. Doche, is of he light and agreeable order, interspersed here and here with a few notes calculated to aid in the myseries which at one time surround the real and asmmed character of the hero of the drama. The dresses in the Bal Masqui were rich, tasty ind appropriate, the whole drama appearing to have >een put upon the stage without regard to expense ; ind we have no doubt but that the enterprize of tfiblo will be rewarded by a series cf full houses luring the season. At the fall of the curtain the applause was loud, ind the.piece was announced for repetition amid ihouts of bravot from all parts of the house. Musical and Theatrical.?Of course nobody iorgeta that Brough gives his Grand Concert at the Appollo this evening. He is in himself a host, and has added a strong combination of talent to his own resources. It will be one of the most brilliant Concerts of the season. As a vocalist, Mr. Brough stands in the highess rank, and as a private member of society, he is equally well and deservedly es teemed. His friends will, ol course, muster as tney ought on this occasion. Mr. Russell's Concert last night, was as usual, at tended by a crowded audience. Many had to go away unable to obtain admittance. Russell sang with accustomedjeffect, and was rapturously applauled. Mr. Harry P. Grattan took his benefit at the Park last night, appearing in the character ot Shylock. The Queen of England's Birth Day?Salutes prom the warspitk and north carolina. ?This is Queen Victoria's birth day. To-day she completes the 24th year of her life, in the sixth year of her reign, and in the fourth year of her marriage. A royal salute oi tweaty-one guns will be fired from the heavy ordnance of the Warspite, at 12 o'clock, which will meet with a courteous response from the North Carolina. Both these noble vessels now lay off the Battery, where an excellent view can be had, although the best can be enjoyed from Castle Garden. The Empire and South America.?It was an nouncedin the Albany papers that these two boats would try which could make the quickest run to New York. They left the wharf simultaneously at two miuutes before seven o'clock. The South America had the lead full fifty rods, as she laid further down the river, which she gradually increased, and arrived in New York a little rr.ore than an hour ahead of the Empire, making the trip in eight hours and fifty-four minutes. After passing West Point the Empire gave up the contest, having deranged some of her machinery, and only using one of her engines for the remainder of the distance. Supreme Court.?Charles Humphrey, Etq ot Ithaca, has been appointed one of the Clerks of" the Supreme Court, to reside at Albany, in place of John Keyes Paige, Esq. The rule of Court making this change is dated on Saturday. The other Clerki have been re-appointed. Mr. H. was a member ol the Assembly in 1834 and 1842, and Speaker in 1835 and 1836. The U. S. Schooner Grampus is undoubtedly lost, and with her noble crew. She sailed from Charleston, S. C., on the 11th of March last, we believe, for Norfolk, Va., and has not been heard from since. On the 13th there was a violent storm at Charleston, and it is conjectured the schoonei foundered during the gale. The Grampus wai commanded by Lt. Downes, brother of Com. DowneB. Accident at the Boston Railroad Depot Grkenbush.?A lad named Bradley, was serious!; injured at this place on Friday evening by a horst and cart passing over his body. His life is dispair ed of. Naval.?The U. S. sloop of war Fairfield arrivet at Marseilles on the 24th of April, in twenty-fou hours from Mahon. Officers and crew all well.The following is a list of the officers of the Fair field:? Commander, William C. Nicholson; Lieutenants Charles G. Hunter, Win. Leigh, C. F. M. Spots wood. Stephen Dndd. Edmund Lancer: Purser Samuel Forreat; Surgeon, J. Frederick Sickles Master, S Decatur Trenchard. Professor, M. H Beecher; Passed Midshipman, Henry Rolands Midshipmen, Thomas G. Corbin, R. M. Ctiylei John L. Davis, J. McLeod Murphy, Edward i! McCaully, Alex. R. Simmons, Jos D. Daniels, C Clark, Jas. M Rich; Boatswain, William Forrei ter; Gunner, Wm. Arnold; Carpenter, Samue White; Sailmaker, John Burdine : Master's Mate S. M. Saunders; Purser's Steward, J>?wis Gutz. Movements.?Mrs. General Cass and daughtet have arrived and taken up quarters at the America! Hotel. At the same house also, are Gen. Wool, U S. Army, and Capt. and Mrs. Goldsborough, U. S Navy. Death ?Peter Lorillard, Esq., aged 80, died yea terday morning. FovaiaaisM.?In speaking oi the late Fourier meeting held here by Brisbane, Qreeley, and Channing, and n ported in the Now York papers, the other papers throng! the country seem inclined to ridicule the whole subject This is unkind and improper. We can assure the publi that when such men as Albert Brisbane, Horace Grcelej Wni. H. Channing, Park Godwin, and C. S. Murray, (c the Vt. Telegraph,) come out publicly asd endora the oithodosy of any subject, the people ere hound I give it their respect rind confidence?also to discount the! notes?give them credit?bay their stock?and set thet down tor saints. Frkie Blace ICirnma.?A recent decision of Judg Mullanphy, of Missouri, strikes a death blow at once t the contemplated effect ol the laws el that Stute prohibit ing free blacka Irom entering or residing in the State, an grants free access into that State to all peraona who wer born in the United States, no matter what their romplcs ion. The opinioD iito be published. Q&- TH08F. IN WANT OF FINF, DAHLIA! should attend the sale at Levy's this morning. They an from the splandid collection of Niblnk Dunlap, and wi forfeit nothing in saying it is one of the largest and he* i collections in this country, Catalogues on (he morning of sale. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. _ . . = E Mr. Paokot, the French Minister, and suite, ar rived in this city yesterday, and took lodgings at the City Hotel.?Baltimore American, May 23 m Hales of Stocks at Philadelphia Yesterday. " 91000 Cincinnati water works hondi,87J; 25 ahares Lehigh, iO; 35 <lo Northern Bank Ky , 85; 10do Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank, 31 J; Ado Philadelphia Bank, 20 do tt Mechanics' Bank, 18J; IS do Wilmington Railroad 10J: tli Odo Schuylkill Navigation, 35; *300 Girard Bank notes, tr 87; $300 do do, 87 J. tk Aktsk Board.?$2100 State A'*, 1864,4fl; $860 Oirarrl Bk ni notes, 87J; 8-1000 Lehigh 8'?, 1848, 34. di LATEST SOUTHERN~SIUP NEWS. S ?f"11 ADKLPH!*. M?v 23?Palm, Bldridge, Boston; Salvia 7' Higbee, Higl??e, fail Hirer. Cld (Alleghany, Brown, Livsr* al O0"''y ?he, lalinir, Fernaml uco; Moiuood, Cailtoo, StJago fi de Coin No?folk, May 20?Arrachr Ajax, Richmond. b->und to the p We.t Indies, i ut m to tinlah Ina tins; Jot B Adams, Portsmouth _ NH, b mod to Richmond ; Herald, Russell, Baltimore. Cld *! Ai it st d Urd. tl BsLTtfoaa,, May 22_\rr Stephen LurmsD, Biuto> . Liver- tl p -ol:: spoke, lirh u.t, off south coaatol I el rod, bark Jno Car- h rer. Pendleton, from N O ror Liverpool; l?,h. lal 49SO, Ion* 10 0 we? , U a mi he of (,amdeD, ?ra dinff e*?t: 5'h insr. la 38 33 In. I 48 30, Nokia, of Bath, from N O for.AntVe" Hth. lat ! 37 11 p, long 59 10 w, exclungcd tiguals with a bnght-waisted B Amencin s <ip standing east, sho* ing a bu:gee, red ll ig wrh n "r D,Cu "?p; 16 'li'" 37 M,D> 1?"* *7 40 moke bark Oilberr, v ofBaih, 13 dii irm Matauz.s for Cowea?arished iw lie rr poredMerchant, Murphy, from Livernrol; Lniae, Strrnken, f.oni , Bremen; Iinthe, Porter, frr.m Liver, ool; Hummit g Bird Godfrey, from Bern.n-'a; Arcuc, Hnark. from Mio de Jainero'Harriet, Jams, from d> ; Midas, Benthall, from Havana,v,h. r..?? n_,' u.tida. ' ' ' " ' tl City Intelligence. v Police.?The only case of interest yesterday was an ar- J] rest by officer Cockefair of an old woman, named Collins, c who resided in 28th street, near the Alms House, in h whose dwelling was found three dozen blankets that had 8 been stolen from the Alms House by the inmates,and sold I to her for rum, tobacco and money. r Piceido a Lady's Pockkt.?A lady named Danta, of P East Broadway, while crossing to this city from Jersey ? city yesterday morning, in one of the ferry boats, had tho pocket oi her dress cut into by a sharper, and her reticule r containing a $100 note taken therefrom. Suicide?Yesterday morning the Coroner held an in- { quest i>t the corner ol 8th avenue and 19th street, on the body of John Aitkee, a native of Scotland, aged 48 years. The deceased was a weaver, and of intemperate habits.? j. He had been separated from his wife since the Drat of May last, but called upon her on Sunday, and took leaveof her t and her children : saying he was going to his boarding house to get liis clothes, to go into the country. She toon r after went to his boarding house and found him lyiDg dead on the foot ot his bed, stained with blood, and a razor at t his side. It was discovert d that lie had severed an artery in his right arm and a vein in his leit. Verdict, ] suicide. Vice Chancellor's Court. Before Vice Chancellor M'Coun. . May 23.?Mitchell against M. B. Hart and others.?This . was a motion for a receiver on a creditor's bill. In the ' course of some discussion on this subject it was stated ' that Monmouth B. Hart, sheriff, hod made an assignment ' to his brother, Dr. James 11. Hart. Thnt Dr. James H. * Hart had made an assignment to Mr. Wilsey ; and also . that Dr. James H. Hart is the assignee of Alderman ' Towle. Alderman Tow le assigned to James H. Hart aud ' J. B. Stevenson ; but the latter gentleman refused to . serve. The Vice Chancellor gave an order of reference to Mr. : Cambreling, Master, to appoint a receiver. ' The atioirs of the Sheriff may possibly get a little entangled. i Court of Common Pleau. 1 Before Judge Ulshoeffer. Mav 53.?A. M. C. Smith vs. Ezra S. Barnum?When the Oneida Bank was robbed in 1836, the defendant who c was one of the directors, employed A M C. Smith to dis- 1 cover and arrest the robbers, at "the same time agreeing to s pay him for his services. Smith spent a good deal of time i and some money, but unfortunately without success. His f bill for services amounted to some $200, which the defen- t dant refused to pay. Verdict for plaintiff $150. 1 Mr. Barber for plaintiff. Mr. Hurlbut for defendant. I , QO- Italy has its Florence?so has New York ; f and who has not heard ol Florence I We com- t mend our readers to the following letter from the i "Astor," in the " Ladies' Book," by N. P. Willis, j Esq. Read it ve gourmands and epicures, and j lick your lips with fond anticipation of the delights j unfoldedi " And you would like to know something of tny diver- < tions in the great city. We were speaking ol attics. The ' transition is but slight from garret to cellar. Florence's 1 oysters are now presented to the palate in a subterranean > cloister worthy of the approving nod of Sardanapalus. i Two huge turtles guard the facilii detcmtui on the cor- ] ner of Park Place, waving their huge paws perpetually " with indolent and voluptuous invitation. You enter and breathe the ambrosial air of the oyster level, and you think the faries and monks have turned fi.he.rmen te- < gether. On your left extends a lengthened aisle o( Gothic confessionals, curtained in blue damask, and car- < ved and gilded like the small chapels for princely penitence at Rome?the far down extremity set with a huge mirror, and doors ol many-colored glass leading to retec- ! tories for ladies. In each confessional hangs a framed picture of a saint?(possibly less a saint than an angalt - and between two cushioned seats stands a marble table covered with a snowy napkin, and arranged with the outstanding et-ceteras of a feast. Opposite the curtained entrances to these chapels of ease, extends a sumptuous structure of brass and marble, suppoiting vases of IraI grant mint and dishes of the succulent fruits used in the brewing of juleps, and these mentionable ingredients mingled in tempting array with bottles ol those persecutrd liquors, not nameable (of late) to ears polite. Florence, like -all Irishmen, knows how things are done in France, and behind the Ganymede of the bar (the most courteous and smiling of his class, by the way) stands a picture of female beauty worthy of a French Titian?a Venus arising from the loam. She smiles on you while you pay. And the raw oyster, (not yet under the domi, nion of Venus) has its own long gallery parallel to the Gothic cloister, and here you smoke?the goddess not loving tobacco. The kitchen, whose mystery I have not - yet penetrated, is somewhere behind or below, and it is probably a little empire of itself ; for " Florence's" is no 1 less a perfect restaurant than the paradise of shell-fish, nnd you may order, in those b-iiutv-guarded conlessior.als, a dinner fit for Apicius. Truly, my dear Shepherd, you should leave your flocks to their simplicity, and once a year come and walk among the luxuries, ldo not know, even in France, better devised temptations than these same of John Florence's. (Kf- THE MANAGER OF PEALE'8 NEW YORK MUSEUM evinces a strong desire to gratify his patrons. The entertainment he affords them for such a sum as one j shilling, is truly surprising?how he does it, we are una - ble to explain. For instance, there is Miss Adair, the 1 much-admired Vocalist, who warbles her sweetest I itraina. Mia* Blancbard, the Grecian Juggleress, who also discourses moat eloquent harmony on the muaicat 6lasses. Week*' Iriah Bong* are really rich. Maater enry, a child ot unparalleled abilities, ainga, dance*, and in fact doe* every thing, and that, too, admirably. I La Petita Cento dances with a t,race and elegance rarely equalled. The whole of theae attraction*, including the splendid picture gallery, are to be aeon for the above I aum. 1 Q&- THE TWO LAST EXHIBITIONS OF THE r MENAGERIE?This day and to morrow complete the engageanenta of Meaara. Raymond 1c Weeks. And upon theae occaaions.we leam, that in addition to tha other miraculous pinloits of Her Driesbuch, this distinguished suhduer of the ferocious animals of the forest, will enter the cage* and feed the lion, tigers, fcc. with his own hand. Such a sight far eclipses anything yet witnessed ' by the public, and unless enjoyed upon these occasions, r can never be again maimed. ; Ore- MILITARY GARDEN?YANKEE HILL'S BE NEFIT.?This genuine native comedian and pvrsonalor of " Down East" manners and custom*, makes his farewell bow this evening in Brooklyn. Hill'* name has been ,j drawing crowds in this city lately, and we belisvc the good people on the other side of the river will give him r " a bumper" at parting. The Garden is very beautifully . fitted up, and deserves a liberal patronage. Go early. <Vf- PROFESSOR VELPEAITS CELEBRATED Pill, for the cure of Gonorhcee, Gleet, and all unpleasant discharge* from the urethra?Bince the introduction of i, heaepills'into the United State* hy the New York Colk lege of Medicine and Phnrma',y) the cureof those distress> iug complaints have been rendered both simple and effectual. No medicine hitherto known has so powerful an ' effect on the urinary organs, strengthening the constitua tion wbilft curing the disease, without confinement, tnint> ing the breath, or disagreeing with the stomach. Sold in '? boxes containing one hundred pills, $1 each. Office and Consulting Rooms of the Callage, 97 Nassau I. atreet. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent, i- N. B ?Country patients can obtain a chest, containing | a sufficient quantity of Professor V.'s remedy by addressing the Agent of the College, liy letters post paid, stat' inff tKn norlioi.lara Af^nso An,l ? ^nuarftniorJ -p, "? - ui tnar nun cuiumuj ? ?(??i?nnira to cure. ft?- THE UNRIVALLED TONIC MIXTURE?For thecoreof all the protean forma of dyapepsia, lossof appetite,lassitude, ruteneon* eruptions, and general debility. This invaluable specific iacom|>osrd of the moat invigorating and strengthening ingredients known to the medical ' world. It ia confidently recommended by the College aa eminently adapted for removing all feeling of languor or debility, oecaaioned either from the heat of the climate or I- a ahattered constitution. Mere than three thouaand l>ottlea have been preacribed by the College laat year, with the moat beneficial effect. Bold in large bottlea at $1 each * Small do I do. In cases containing half dozen.,. 6 do. h Carefully packed ami aent to all partaof the Union. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. c Ofllee and Conaulting room" of the College 97 Naaaau at. i( 1 ftj^ TOILET ARTICLES ?Razors of the moat cele0 brated maker*, warranted ; u large variety of Tooth, Nail 0 and Shaving Brushes ; Perfumery and Washing Soap", of r all the beat quality; and "old at exceedingly low price*. n Almond Cream, which mnkca the richest poaaible lather, sold at only 37J cents a pot. O. SAUNDERS, Inventor and Manufacturer of the Metallic ? Tablet Strop, t?a Broadway. 0 Tho Metallic Tablet Strop, inventrd by <> Saunders, I- hoi been in extensive line for the laat JS years CertiHil rate* of ita superiority from the following scientific gene tlemen, are at present in the possession ol the inventor : : Professor J. Oriacom, Dr Valentino Mott.Oen. James Tullmadge, President of the American Institute, and M. Milikin, Cutler to the Royal Navy, 301 Strand. 1 Manufactory 103 Broadway. R Of/-PORTABLE OAS will at present pur a chase one half the interest in a portable Oas Company , at>outto lie formed in this city. Any quantity of gaa can be manufactured on the promises, and applications for it f nro numerous the moment It ! ready for delivery. A<1 drees W. A- KRNTI9H,Herald Office. oo-BATHS.?Mr. BRAHAM, to well known u the ipular proprietor ot the Astor Beth*, ia the Astor house, r the last seven year*, ie titling up in magnificent etyle Bathing eetablisbment at No. 4 Courtlandt atreet, near roadway. Every department iaconstructed on the most immodious and convenient pian. Mr. Braman waa lor.? erly poprietor of the swinming school Baths, Boston, id from long experience will be able to make bis new itabliahment vie with any in the city. ?y-THE CAUSE OF CONBUMPTIO.Y.-Simple as ie?e complaints are usually considered no one can deny leir being the most common cause of this fatal and diseasing disease. It is indeed a melancholy truth that lousands fall victims to Consumption every year, from ? other cause than neglected colds. Yet we find hun. reds, nav thousands, who treat such complaints with the rratest indifference, and let thein run on for weeks, and rcn months, without thinking of the danger. At' first ou have what you consider a slight cough or cold ; you ilow business, pleasure, or carelessness to prevent you om giving it any attention. It then settles upon your reast?you become hoarse, have pains in the side or heat, expectorate large quantities of matter, perhaps lixed with blood?a difficulty of breathing ensues, and len you find your own foolish neglect has brought ou bis distressing romplaint. If, then, you value Tifo or ealth, be warned in time, and dont trifle with your cold, r trust to any quack nostrum to cure you; but immedi. telv procure a bottle or two of that lamous remedy the lalsam of Wild Che-ry, which is wel! known to be the lost speedy cure ever known, as thousands will testify rhoio lives havu been saved by it. Price SI. Sold by Isaac Butts, 1'2B Fulton at.; Dexter, Llbany; Mrs. Hays, Brooklyn; Gorham, New Haven. (ft?- SARSAPARLLA.?An immense effort has been ateiy made to introduce various compounds called' Esracls of Sarsaparilla,' at positive specific cure alls. If ire were to believe the ixtravagant assertions of the adenturrrs who are pushing thvm, all disease that' flesh is eir to,' can be governed and removed by these wonder^ nl' extracts.' Now, we want no customers to ourartiles but persons ofommou sense at least; and those who ave that, will find it impossible to believe these extravaant and ridicul >us asscitions. Depend upon it, then, if ou set Comstock's true extract of the real Sarsaparillu. very disease that can be cared by this and various other oots that form the compound, will becuieJ by it. Such, articularly, as Scrofula, Rheumatism, and all disrases f the blood, and particularly disease and suffering from lie abuse of mercury. To be had only at 21 Courtland street, near Broadway, 'rice 50 cents per bo tie. $4, per dozen. Warranted qual to any sold for one dollar per battle?call and see lie proofs. Ct7- COMMUNICATION.?East India Hair Dye, coots the hair and not the skin?warranted. Indian Vegetable Elixir, a sure cure for the Rheumuism and (lout. Oldridget' Genuine Balm of Columbia, restores and ireserves the hair in all cases. Dalley'8 Pain Extractor, an extraordinary article for turns, scalds, cuts, and all sores and sore eyes. The above named articles to be had at No. 21 Courtandtit. near Broadway. QtJ~ SPLENDID HAIR FOR 37 CENTS?We do not ffirh to humbug you ; therefore we sell three shilling >ottlesof Jones'Coral Hair Restorative, that you may try t wthout much expense, for a dollar is the usual price for retended " hair restoratives." We know if you once try t, you will have more, because you tvill really And it all ('presented. Therefore we charge reasonable. These ire its real qualities?it will force the hair to grow, stay ts falling oft, cure scurf or dandruff, and make light, red, ir grey hair grow naturally dark. For dressing the hair, lothing can excel this?it makes the hair soft, dark and leaHtilul, and will keep it in order twice as long as any )ther preparation. It is sold three sizes, price 3,6 or 8 ihillings a bottle, at the sign of the American Eagle. 82 Chatham street, New York. Agents, Zeibcr, corner of 3d ind Dock street, Philadelphia; 8 State street, Boston; 67 Jtate street, Albany; 207 King street, Charleston, S. C.; 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn; and Mitchell, Norwich, Chenango, N. Y. QQ- THE HIGHLY CONCENTRATED EXTRACT >f Sarsaperilla, prepared by the College ol Medicine and 'harmacy of the city of New York, established for the itippression of quackery, A.D. 1842?This powerful purifier, composed of the best South American sarsaparilla, (entian and sarsalras, is guaranteed to pissess tour times he strength and efficacy of the common mixtures sold >y ?he druggists, besides being manufactured by scientiic medical men, who thoroughly understand the healing rowers of each root, and the exact proportion that one ihould bear to th e other. The celebrated Dr. Brande, in he last edition of his Medical Dictionary, in speaking of his extract says," in all diseases arising irom an impure itateol the blood, such as scrofula, ringworm or tetter, itubborn ulcers, cutaneous eruptions, chronic rheumaism, secondary syphilis, nodes, enlargement of the oints, salt rheum,or any complaint arising from poverty >r impurity of the blood, this extract pissesses a virtue ind efficacy unknown in any other medicine mentioned nine pnarmacopia. rne college nave received nun Ireds of certificates of cares, and complimentary letters, rom patients who have been cured of the above complaints by their celebrated extract,which they arepreparng to publish in a book form, together with most flatterng testimonials from the first medical gentlemen of the United States on the same subject. Soldin single bottles 16 cents each. In cases containing half a dozen, $3 60 In do do one dozen, 6 00 Carefully packed and sent to all parts of the Union. N. B A liberal discount allowed to country practitioners and druggists, for cash. W. 8 RICHARDSON. Agent. Office and consulting rooms ot the College, 07 Nassau street. 3 W3~ AMERiCAN AND FOREIGN NEWSPAPER AND PEHIODICAL AGENCY, NUMBER FOUR, ANN STREET, NEW YORK?The subscriber, having completed his arrangements, is enabled to furnish to order, to agents, or individuals, aay paper printed in the United States or England. Illustrated London News, Punch, Bell's L'fe, Weekly Dispatch, Sunday Times, Satirist, Willmer A Smith's European Times, Charles Willmer's American News Letter, and a variety of oth. era, are received by express on the arrival of each steam, sr. Any paper or work desired may be had by the next return steamer. Tha Boston Notion, $'7 per year, 4 cts. single copies. Alto, all the publicationi ot the day. J. A. k. E. B. TUTTL*. N. B ?1 he tubtcribert will pack bundles and parcels for newsmen ot all th? publications and newspapers of Philadelphia, Boston and New York, at publishers'prices, for a small charge for services rendered. 0(7-BOSTON NOTION EXTRA.?Will be published this morning, another splendid novel, complete, for only 13ft cents. We shall publish on Friday, May 19th, Lady Alice, or the Noble's Daughter. It is a most powerfully writtenftale of the Reformation, by the author of the Oipsey's Vengeance, and other popular novels. For several weeks past this novel has been in course of publication in the Boston Notion, through which it has obtained a great popularity. Singlo copies 13 cents, ten copies for $ I. $8 per hundred. GEO. ROBERTS, Publisher Boston Notion. For sole wholesale and retail by E. B. Tuttle, No. 4 Ann street. {&?- ARE YOU READY, GIRLS ?-Do you wish to learn the best way to find that desirable and convenient appendage called a Husband T Here, then, it the book for you?written by one of yotir own sex, in which you will find recorded how one who wanted a husband?and what young lady does not?sought and found him. It is entitled KATE IN SEARCH OF A HUSBAND. The work abounds in graphia delineations of agreeable scenes of both country and city life; in some of the latter the follies of fashionable society are vividly depicted. It is expected that every young lady will provide herself with a copy of this charming story. PUBLISHED THIS MORNING, And for tale at the office of the People's Publisher, 30 Ann street, and by the Agents throughout the country. Price One Shilling. $8 a hundred. TOM BURKE OF OURS. The most popular novel of lha day. The J one part in advance, is just published in the New World Supplement. No 5, together with the May parts of " Treasure Trove,' " Windsor Castle," " Arthur O'Leary," and " Martin Chuzzlewit." Price 13| cents. $1 a year. {CT-SANDS'SARSAPARILLA.?Mr.Philllp R.Capen, of Windham, comes to add another to the manytestimo. e -r a 1.1. a :n? iii. ...;r.. t mills 111 IHVUr Ul CttUUn | BU|'Ui iii?. Jkia nun uua been for nenrly two years troubled with an indolent (welling under her tongue, which wmm large as to Impede her swallowing, and mnch affect her speech. It was frequently opened, and discharged large quantities of very offensive matter. She had also the Erysipelas, accompanied with extensive dropsical enlargement, attended with darting rains, so severe as to disturb and much of thetimetotally deprive her of rest. One of her arms was so stiff and painfal as to render it almost useless. Under all th"*e afflictions, by the advice of her physician she used this valuable article, which almost immediately relieved the pain and lameness,removed the swelling and disease under the tongue. and so reduced the dropsical enlargement as to leave her dress nearly a quarter ol a yard too large around the waist; the swelling of the limbs, which was very distressing und troublesome, has nlso been removed. For particulars, see advertisements in this and other city papers. Trei ared and sold, wholesale and retail, and for exportation, by A. D. SANDS Si Co., No. J79 Broadway, Granite Buildings, corner of Chambers street, New Yorli. Also sold by A.B. A D. Sands, Druggists, No. 7S and 100 Fulton street; David Sand* A Co , No. 7TEaat Broadway, corner of Market street; and by Druggists generally throughout the United States. Price $1 per bottle? aix bottles for $6. (Kf- BRISTOL'S SAB8APARILLA.?Public atten(ion hiring torn called to the merit* ? thi* article by the Mf**ra. Sand*, (who gare an unqualified certificate of its healing qualities last year.) many naturally inquire for what diioasps it is p culiarly applicable; now although it alleviates the unwilling victim of consumption and prolongs life, it is left to others, whose imitation of the genuine sarsaparilla will, it is said, cure consumption in its worst form. , , Bristol's Sarsaparilla cures scrofula, rheumatism, indigestion or dyspepsia, and all diseases having their origin in sn impure state of the blood? patients *tay cured by this preparation. Remember it has now stood the test of eight yearsSee that the written signature or C. C. Bristol la scroti the cork of the bottle?none other Is genuine. Said wholesale and retail, by Wm. Burger, AOCourtlandt street, and at retail by Kushton and Aspinwall ; Milbau's Pharmacy; 8yms. Bowery;Tripp's, 108 Division street-end Fulton street; Wood nnd Morrison's, 309 Greenwich street; Smith's Medicine Store, 009 Broadway, and Druggists generally. Of7- WISDOM IS BETTER THAN WEALTH, and happiness than either New ideas contribute to the former ?new sensations to the lr.tter. Where shall we And them if not among the curiotitia* of nature and art, and the efforts of genius ? Ami where find these in greater abundance than now at the American Museum? (fen. Tom Thumnisan unfailing source of wonder ami delight.? The modol of Paris has made thousands as well acquainted with the French metropolia at with our own, while the performancea of Dr. Valentine, etc. never fail to pieaae.

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