Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 2, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 2, 1843 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. WW tork, Krl lnjr, Jane il, IRl'l 1 ticrMiti LilUnurjr Oapd, ( All thr :ie?. and rhesp literary publication! of the Jay . 01 sale, wholesale and retail', at the Hkui.d Orrics, MTOt N'rfsiuu an.) Fulton street. | a- Si atcBiatai changing their raaidence, will pleaio ' . my at this office, corner of Naaaau and Fulton afreets, 1 where they want the Herald left hereafter. , Commercial Treaties?Mr Webster's Policy ' ?conversion or THR "globe," and the "NlW ? York Cot'rikr."?Nothing is more strongly indi- n ca ive ot the importance of the great project for * uniting ihe United States and Great Britain, on r t? ims equitable and advantageous to both, and for x restoring the prosperity of this country, than the t keen and animated discussions which it hasexcited, g amongst men of all parties Irom one end ot the t Union to the other. No other subject ot public in- o t( rest has for years excited such close*and univer- F sal attention. Tlie ulirasof both parties'are exceeding v alarmed. They cannot conceal their fears. I it would be strange, indeed, it they did not discover 1 j considerable apprehension. This movement of Mr. | ' \V?:>iter will have- one great and beneficial tenden- i cy. It will eventually seperate entirely the bank- f rupi.ei oil-hunting politicians from the solvent and indiutrious members of the community. It will etfec. tually neutralize the evil influence ot the rabid and unprincipled traders in the prosperity and best inter- 8 ests of the nation?the men who have been sacrificing i very thing in their pursuit of office and the spoils. Ot course, then, the new policy will meet with furious opposition from the corrupt money-changers, whom it is about to ex|*l from the temple. The bankrupt brokers and speculators, who have been perpetnally distracting the country* with their clamors about banks and the regulation of the curren" cy, and the distribution of the Ian J revenues, will use every effort to oppose the new measures, which promise to restore peace and quiet to the country, and place the national prosperity on the sure basis of the just laws of equitable trade, which are always the laws of common sense. But into the minds of the great mass of the community will gradual.y sink, a lull conviction ofthe wisdom and necessity of adopting some such great, comprehensive course of national policy, as has been shadowed lonh by Mr. Webster. The people have become heartily tired of witnessing the mere hack politicians floundering from one expedient to another, leaving the affairs ol the country, at every step, in a still more perilous state than ever. It has been rather too expensive an amusement, and he must have small powers of observation, indeed, who cannot perceive that the people are unwilling to be tooled any longer by it. The " Washington Globe" has made a show of discussing Mr. Webster's policy, in a series of elaborate articles. The " Globe" has attacked the project of the negotiation of a commercial treaty with England, chiefly on the ground of inexpediency. It does not condemn the policy itself, in round set terms. Not at all. But it acts a good deal like one of those j*ople who ge about creating distrust and jeolousy amongst friends, not by open and direct assertion or accusatiou.but by skulking insinuation, and knowing shrugs of the shoulder and shakes of tl tne neaa. Ana ax me tasx hxairiy teis ine cai out 01 ? the hag It dislikes the new movement because ti Daniel Webster is at its head ! Thus does the t "Globe" reveal the secret of its oppositionIt is a great and noble object, worthy of the brightest 1 minds and purest hearts; but it is not the offspring of c Mr. Webster's genius or principles. Free trade is one ot the great iundameatal doctrines of Democracy, so far as ( regards the policy of protection; and if ever the great ( triumph ot humanity and policy is consummated, it will be, not by Mr Websterasd his friends, but by the argu- t ments and exertions of the Democracy af the United t States. We, theretore, do not sea why that gentleman c should now exhibit tliH rare modesty of placing himsell at k tne head ol the great impulse, and affect to direct the cur- g rent he has for so many years opposed?we will do him the justice to say, with much ability. Why should he become the hero, and usurp the heuors of a victory, L which, so tar from assisting to gain.he opposed with all i, his might? And why, moat emphatically, should he be the agent, or the prompter of the agent, selected to ?c. 0 coinplish or defeat the great object contemplated? We { *ny defeat, with a precise and defiuite meaning; and as it is not our custom to deal out inuendoes or insinuations, we shall proceed to explain ourselves frankly. We are c not attacking Mr. Webster, hut discussing a subject with which he is seeking to become identified, by placing him- ' sell a* its head. s We have hardly any comments to make on this 1 frank and amusing revelation. It f urnishes the most x conclusive evidence in the world of the soundness S of Mr Webster's views?the sagacity which has t chosen the most favorable moment for their pro- ' mulaation?and fiords satisfactory foresight of their s ftt'tire extended nonuaritv with the irreat masses ol i tfv peopie The "Globe" impugns the motives ot vtr W?-b-ier. He is an ambitious man, it says. Well, w>* suppose no one imagines Mr We Osier to foe (i-vo'ii ot that ambition which animates most public men. But wh it has his ambition or love of power to do wiiu the accuracy ot his views, and the prosperity of his policy! A gteat deal in the opinion of the ' lobe" and the hacks o! the party?nothing inilie opiuion of the intelligent masses whose interests are at stake. But one of the moat remarkable incidents in the ditcucsion now going on, on this great subject, is riic mi i'i'n conversion of the "New York Courier " Light has at length been given to the blind, and the "Courier" now manfully and boldly coines out in favor ot Mr Webster's policy. The most violent p&rtiz.ui ress in the interest of Henry Clay has thus broken ground in favor of the mighty movement which will ultimately send all the corrupt, bankrupt, unprincipled, office seeking politicians, reeling io oblivion I Look out tor more signs in the hea ens. The end has not yet come. Extraordinary NaVal Order.?An order was issued at the Navy Yard, Brooklyn, the othpr day, which lias excited a good deal of surprise and remark amongst those to whom it has been commu nicated. It is as follows : ? Navv Yard.New Yorr, ) May 27tb, 1843. J Commodore M. C.Terry, late Commantliut ot this Navy Yard, will vrnhark on Monday next on board the U. 8. ship Saratoga, bound for the coact of Africa, to which | a an .in he ha* been assigned at the naval chief, by the Honorable Secretar y ol the Navy < On the occasion of his retiring from this command, it ic f designed to mak? the circumstance* as marked as possible. as evidence of the sense of resoect and regard, that 1 his unwavering diligence and zeal for the public interest , have called forth. A salute of 16 guns will be fired from the saluting bat- 1 tery, a guard of marines with'music, the attendance of all f th< officers, military and civil, together with the heads of departments attached to this command, are repaired to be present at the wharf, at 1 P. M., the 28th inst. I All officers ot the Navy in the immediate vicinity, are invited to be present on the occasion. I am, Sir, respectfully, 1 Your obedient servant, (Signed) J. R. SANDS, Comd'r Navy Yard, BrooklynTo Liaut Jamei T. McDoi*ou?h, Executive Officer. It deems that the greatest number of guns with ] which the oldest post-captain has ever been saluted is thirteen, and the naval gentlemen who have seen this order, are quite at a loss to account for the un- ' preeedented order to tire fifteen on .this occasion, in ' honor of an officer who is comparatively young in ' the service. We are equally at a loss to explain it. ' We know, however, that Captain Sands?a gentleman of great good sense and unostentatious deport ment?is at present at Norfolk, having been summoned to attend the Court Martial rhere. It may be added that Captain Perry surrendered the command of the Navy yard some three months ago. Mr I>kmp*trr's Concert takes place this evening This gentleman is one of the most pleasing and effective ballad-singers m the country; and as he will be assisted on this occasion by the Misses Gumming, a very rich treat is offered to all the lovers of .Scottish song in this city. Ma. Williams' Benefit takes place at the Park this evening. "The School for Reform" will be played, Hilly taking his favorite character of Tyke. Thk Shis Atlas ?Another attempt was made Mt *nuih Boston on Tuesday to launch this ship, but Without success. She would not budge an inch New School, of Literati?The author of '"Ion," in h very well written esaay, exposes the 01 absurdity of the opinion, entertained by the matter- vi id-fact community,a very large one now-a-days,that ri ihe age of poetrv, like that of chivalry, has gone. V 1 here has lately sprung up amongst us a new school ir of literature, which affords very reasonable promise p, >f maintaining the soundness of Mr. Talfourd's t< riews. We allude to the literature of the oyster g ;ellar. There is u depth of poetic feeling?a bril- ir iancyof genius?a fertility of imagination?a bold- g, less of conception, and a felicity ol expression ti nanifested in the published works of this school, tf vhich are inexpressibly refreshing in these degenr- J ate days. The fsunder of this school is a literateur si vho, after receiving a great many pommelings by tf he way, and a full share of the varied fortune of je rent genius, has at last found an appropriate sphere w or the exercise of talents, which have never, until ai iow, it would seem, found a fitting and sufficiently tl: irnfifnKU thwatra .w...UW|V uivavic VI atuuu. The spirit of our age ia essentially utilitarian.? gi 4en begin to entertain! becoming contempt for the uietical abstractions which amused their fathers.? jK rtie value of every thing is estimated according to ti< he admirable standard of that philosopher, who, ar in advanceM.his time, inquired? li " For what'a the worth of any thing ' l But ju*t ? much aa it will bring 0' The great and attractive characteristic of the new h? ichool of literature consists in its perfect adaptation lil o purposes of practical utility. It does not indulge ai n any useless?unsought?unrewarded expenditure ? )f sentiment and genius. And with that compre- D( leu.-ive grasp which distinguishes superior intellect, tk he new school renders " univarsal natur" tributay to its ends. . Nothing is too contemptible for its m ?enevolent attention. The descent of an oyster to jjj ' that bourne" from which the fewer travellers re- Tl urn the belter, is|described in as glowing terms, as ni he fall of an empire?the interior of an eating- tl] louse painted with as much poetical fervor, as the >anquetting-hall of a palace?the proportions, do- J." nestic habits, talents, and disposition of Tom tl rhumb,fat Barnum's Museum, represented with as ?j much pains taking fidelity as those of the most dis- s inguished English nobleman that ever feasted a 1,1 joor travelling " pencillerby the way." tl This new school enters on a new, wide, and emi- c< lently inviting field. It is true it has been partially 8t rodden by a few vastly inferior beings. But they 8 lave never given to the world more than an occa- JJj ional good ale-house puff, and.a sonnet or two in w lenor of " Pease's Horehound Candy." Their re- Pj ward has been commensurate. It is doubtful whether j0 in any case it has exceeded a dozen stewed oysters, if and a glass of brandy and water. There is, indeed, P in unrecorded story of a celebrated nostrum-vender, ol having bestowed, in a moment when elated by an Cl unusually large sale of " resurrection drops," the p munificent donation of |twenty shillings on a mem- J ier of the old school. But like most of the stories tl which we receive from the tongue of grey tradition, his one requires confirmation. The fact is, that the p iredecessors of the illustrious founder of the new ?< chool, may have had the soul, but they lacked the kill of the poet. They had sense enough to pereive what might be done, but they " couldn't come J.J t." They muat, therefore, now make room for H heir betters, and profit if they can by the example * f the genius, who is now reaping t ame and substan- is! ial nineteenth-century laurels, in the fields where " hey could only pick up a lew wild bsmes. to We have said that the new'school of literature ias a wide and inviting field belore it. Why a thou >and themes" wooingly appeal to the poet and the lil epistolary historian, in a walk from " Edgar House," e o the "Americanor in riding from the " out-othe-way wharf of the Great Western," to " the sub- tl erranean cloister worthy of the approving nod of C >ardanapalus." The excellence of "Sanderson's Ma- ^ ;ic Strop," has never yet been sufficiently celebra- cl ed?the virtues of " McNair's Acoustic Oil," ask to >e sounded in our ears?" The Steyerinack Fainiy, a band of German Minstrels," are surely as fr leserving of a "first rate |notice," as their in- J eresting neighbor "Thomas Thumb" ? "The at Swallow" will swallow a bmbonniere, nicely jjj lone up in a sheet of the " National Intelligencer," cj is pleasaatly as the " Empire" or the " Massachu- It letts." There are "-Mrs. Carroll's Baths"?"Trow ridge's Window Shades"?" Isaac Edge's Fireii n..?. t. 1 i'? r> c... tb rr?'irvn X.Mi'W|| CV VIIIIUIIU a VIIHUII ?? aiCI IUI ^ Shipping"?" Dr. Felix Gouraud's Poudres Sub- th ilea"?" Mariin's Cash Tailoring Establishment"? ^ Dr. Levett'e Artificial teeth"?and ten thousand it uhj-cts which lime faiU us to enumerate. There F s no end to the materials. On every eve, the illus- p, rious founder,of the newjliterature.may exultinglv D xcleim? " To-morrow to fresh fields ond pa4uresnew !" Who can tail io rejoice at this great intellectual movement 1 A great department of literary labor si is elevated to a proper point. A wide owning to literary usefulness and reward is opened up, and will doubtless soon admit a great many more passengers C than the Thames Tunnel. As no less than ten ' first rate notices" can be condensed into a single G column, the labor will be light and theilaurels hea- 0) ry. No longer need suffering genius starve in gar- t> ets, or eat the crumbs which fall from rich block- ^ leads' tables. No fear that any future D'lsraeli a ihall make our posterity weep with the sad story of ? he " Calamities of Authors." This is now empha? ?j ically the age of gas?and poets need no longpr g lang their harps on the willows, when meat, drink, * tnd raiment may be elaborated from a pufl. tt ai The Battle of the Hotels.?Quite an amus- b ng war rages at present amongst the chief hotels h >f our city. The bone of contention is the posses- N tion of the President during his stay here. The ? chances of success are tolerably equal, and betters 1 ^ are very prudent and calculating. The Carlton I ? House has strong hopes, and as his honor the!Mayor I ? at present sleeps there, if he be appointed bedfellow "c sf his Excellency, the point may be considered set- t tied, and the contest at an end. But this appoint- ^ ment has not yei been made, and it is almost ns f hard to say which of the candidates for Botts' share ? of the blankets will succeed as it is to predict the "ortu.tate host. Cozzens, of the " American," is * /fry sanguine. He has been making great repairs, ind hss purchased a magnificent bedstead, a far nitiUt of that celebrated one in Washington, and the j heets and blankets are of extraordinary amplitude, i The Astor House people are almost sure they will J ?et the prize ; and as they generally manage to ar. r range matters as they please, there is no knowing what their luck may be. The Howards are quite certain that they will Becure the precious imports- " tion. The contest is a very pretty and exciting one as it now stands, and we don't think that we shall say a * word to put an end to it. If either of the candilates had obtained possession of that bedstead and j [hat wash-stand and basin, we would have had no i difficulty in deciding the quarrel?but as none of" j them have these recommendations, we must let | rach take his chance, and allow the President and * his bed-fellow to repose their limbs and wag their i tongues a-la-Botts, under whatever roof the gods ' may provide. , Secretary op War.?The Hon. J. M. Porter, the J Secretary of War,will arrive in this city to-morrsw i and remain till Monday, when he leaves for West 1 Point, in order to be present at the examination of t the pupils in the Military Academy there. 1 Camp Mf.ktino.?The Millerites intend holding a camp meeting shortly, a little south of the village of Hempstead, Queens Co., Long Island, in a wood belonging to the estate of the late Judge Peltit. Death of Mr. Abbott, the Comedian.?This gentleman died at hisresidence yesterday afternoon at half past four, of another attack of apoplexy. He , was removed from the theatre en Wednesday Hfter- < noon, and apjieared 'quite well, which gave his ? friends hsies ol Ins recovery. 11" has lelt a large family in England, and a yourg , wde here, who will severely feel their loss. t Highly Important from thk Pacific?Srizori r thk Sandwich Islands by thk British Go kknmknt?Frknch Consul Insulted.?By the ar val ot the brig Architect, at New Orleans, Iron era Cruz, we have received the highly importan itelligence that.the British Government have takei nasession of the Sandwich Islands, under the pre xt of wrongs and aggreesious inflicted upoi ritish subjects. The most frivolous charges wer isde, and the whole proceedings of the Briiisl Dvernment brands them with all the characters cs ot piracy and oppression. The king and au icritiesofthe islands have been the injured parties hey have received repeated insults from the Con il and British residents, and have often been threa ned with the aeizuie that has been ??fliw?led. Tilt alousy of the Engliah government was rouaci hen the French took (wsaeamon^of the Marquesas nd nothing but a footheld of greater importance ii te Pacific Ocean satisfies them. The following from the New Orleans Bulletin ives the particulars of the affair in the true light:? The outrage committed by Great Britain in seizing thi tmlwich Islands is one ot those sudden, bold and reck ss strokes of policy with w ich that powerful, amhi ous, insolent and crafty nation, is wont to startle tin orld ; and the very daring and energy of which havi itberto given her almost perfect immunity in her aggros ous. When we say daring, we mean daring in the con iplion? daring, as those encroachments concern othi i vilized nations?daring from their impudence and pre imption?- not daring in their execution, for tin re is in lldness nor valor in a great people like the British, prac ced in all tha arts, and having the advantage of all tin tbs of modern warfare, attacking, awing, overrunning id robbing bands ol half naked savages, or a deleticelesi id harmless people like those in the Bandwicb Islands. From the amiable temper with which the British Cabi ot learned of the seizure by the French Government o te Marquesas group, and afterward of Tahiti it was to In resumed that England had some bold scheme of aggres on ot her own in the same quarter of the world, am eant to show to her neighbors across the channel tlnr ley did things only by halves, and that it took her for tin ig figure. Accordingly we expected to hear, befori ery long, of a British seizure somewhere among thosi nmerous islands, but were not prepared to hear that St uportant a group as the Sandwich Islands had been ven ired upon. The Sandwich Islands, in many respects, are the tnos aportaut and interesting group in all Polynesia- The) intain about 'i00,600 inhabitants, rapidly perfecting ii te peaceable arts of aivilization. and having schools batches and missionary establishments in every pait ianted and supplied almost entirely from the Unite, tates. They are situated immediately upon the grea luratime highway, which divides the three principal di is ons of the earth, they abound in good harbors, and art iu constant resert of the fishermen from this and othei mntries, and of eommerce generally in those distant ;as, tor supplies, for safety and for rest. These islands were recently recognised by the United tates (and by Franoe, also, if we remember correctly,) i an independent nation. An agent sent by the govern lent olthe islands to this couetry last fall, was receiver ith attention, and, in consequence of his visit, an appro riatioa was made by Congress for a commercial agency urnment, and, wehclievu, embarked some time sines.our Consul, ai is reported, was not recognised by my ord Paulet, because ha was not accredited to my Lore inlet's mistress, our special agent, sent out to the King I the Sandwich Islands, can hardly expect a better re eptionl'he Marquesas group, seized by France, were not sup osed to be of any peculiar value, though thay ailordr ery convenient resting place, in the long voyages int nose seas. But it seems, from avowals recently made ii ie French Chamber of Deputies, that that group was so >cted from its proximity to the isthmus through whic! is proposed to unite the waters of the Atlantic am acific. When that canal is made, the Marquesas wil ccupy perhaps the most important position in the Pacitic nd be second in no respect to any group save the Sand ich. If the Government of the United States can ait by qu let ' and see the maratime and commercial nations of Eu ipedivide among them these resting spots, planted by eaven in the midst of that wide sea for the benefit of tin ade and navigation of the whole world, we do not know hat outrage or wrong it will not submit to. All thos< lands,too, that have been seized?the Marquesas, Tahit id the Sandwich?belong to the coast of this continent id therelore, upon the principle laid down by Mr. Mou ie, in 1823, and recognised at the time, as the true do& ine of this country, ought to be sacred, at our peril, fron uropean aggressions. But if the mterests ot American commerce and naviga on, and the principle and policy that require of thi juntry to prevent the further acquisition of territory by uropean power on this continent and its outposts? t< ly nothing ol this insult ottered to our representative ii te islands?be not sutlicient to aiouse our Government is effect which this seizure w ill have upon our rig tits ii tregon are worthy of consideration. Tne possession o ie Sandwich Islands, with strong naval und militar rmaments there, give Great Britain, at anytime sh booses 10 take it, lormal and full possession ol that grea id valuable territory, which is an integral part of thi .epublio. The interests of the United Stales will sutler chiefly odi the occupation by the English of these Islands.wo hundred vessels, under the American flag, nrrivi are annually. There is now upon the Islands a largi nanni American nronertv. In rase the canal uni ng the two oceans is completed, the future importanci ' the islands will be immense. The Americans havi vilized and planted the commercial interest of the group remains to be seen whether the United States Govern ent will acquiesce in a usurpation so destructive to th uits of American industry. Our information was incorrect in the particular thn ie American Consul had been insulted by (the Britis! imuiander. It was the French Consul who experience ie indignity, and he had sent an < xpresvto A'ltnirt unier, commanding at the Marquesas group, stating th iptureof the Sandwich Islands by the British, and th iiliguity which bad been offered through him to th< rench Government. The presence of the Admiral, back I by one or two French Irigates, was very shortly ei ectod. lemands made 'by the Right Honorable ^.George Paule Captain Hoyal Navy, commanding Her Britannic Mi jesty's ship Carysfort, upon the King of the Sandwic Islands First?The immediate removal, by public tdvertisi lent, written in the native anil English igned by the Governor of their Island and F. W. Thont| m, of the attachment placed upoa Mr. Chailton roperty ?the restoration of the land taken by G. ernmeut for its own use, and really appertainmg'to M Marlton?an 1 rt pat ation for the heavy loss to which M harlton's representatives have been exposed by tbe o] r.ssive and unjust proceedings of the Sandwich Ulan ovarii m ent. Second?The immediate acknowledgment of the rigl r Mr. Simpson to periorm the tunctlons delegat. d to liii y Mr. Charlton, namely: those of her Britauuic Maje . 's Acting Consul, until her Majesty's pleasure lie know |ioi. the reasonableness of your objections to him. Th 'knowledgnient ol that right, and the reparHiion lor th isiilt ntt-red to her Majesty, through her acting repp entative, to be made by a public recep'ion ol hiscommi on, and the saluting the British liar with twenty-on tins, which number will he returned by her Britanni Isjesty's ship under nir command. Third ? A guarantee that no British* subject shall in fi ire be subjected to imprisonment in letters, unless he i ecueedof a crime which by the laws of England wotil e considered a lelnny. Feurth?The compliance with a written promise give y King Kumahsraeh i to Captain Jones, ot her Bi itannl lsjesty's ship Curacoa.that anew and fair trial would I ranted in a case brought by Henry Skinner, which pu lisr has been evaded. Fifth?The immediate adoption of firm steps to arran; he matters in dispute between British subjects and na ivi >f the country, or others residing here, by referring tli :ases to juries, one half of whom shall be British subject ipproyasl by the Consul, a d all of whom shalldeclaree istli their freedom from pre judgment upoa or interest 1 he cases brought before them. Sixth?A direct communication between his Majest; famehameha and her Britannic Majesty's acting Consu or the immediate settlement of all cases of grievanci ind complaint on the part ol British subjects against tl landwich IslandsOevernmei.t. Hated on lioard her Britaii c Majesty's ship Carysfo t Woahoo, this 17th day of February, H43. GEORGE PAULET, Captain. Her Britannic Majesty's ship Carysiort, >. Woah to, Feb. 17, IM43, j Sir?I have the honor to notify you, that her Britain. Majesty's ship Carysfort under my*command, will be pr tared to make an immediate attack upon 'clock, P. M. to morrow (Saturday) in the event of tli lemand now forwarded by me to the King of these Man. lot being complied with by that time. Sir, I have the honor to be, Your most obedient humble servant, OEOROE PAULET, Captain, ro Captain Lovo, Commander U. 8. 8. Boiton, Honolulu. Wft-At ?'? *t Fohrnarr lfl. Salutation* to Right Hon. Lord Oeotge I'aulct, Captain H. B. M. Ship Caryalort: We have received your letter and the demand* whit iccompanied it, and M reply would inform your 1* rdsh hat we have coiamtiaionod Sir Ooorge Slmpaon ai William Richard* a* our Miniiter* Plenipotentiar/ ar Envoy* Kit r nordinary to the Court ol Great Britain.wii 'nil powers to tattle the ditlicultic* which you ha* presented before ui, to nature her Majeaty, the Queei four uninterrupted nHection, and to confer with h niniater* a* to the beat mean* of cementing the harmoti >etweenu*. Some efthe demand*, which you have 1* >elore u*,areof a nature calculated aerioualy to emha ass our feeble government, by contravening the lav established for the benefit of all. But we shall romp: vitli your demand, at it ha* never been our intention i nsult Her Majesty, the Queen, or injure any of her eal nable subject*; but we must do so under protest, nr hall embrace the earliest opportunity of represents tur case more fully to H. I). M. Government, throng inr Minister, trusting in the magnanimity of the sov eign of a great nation, which wo have been (of a gre lation) taught to respect and lave, that wo shall there I 11 stifled. Waiting your further order*, With seutiments of respect, KAMEHAMEHA 3D. KKK AULUAHI. 1 hereby certify the above to be a faithful translation. O. P. JUDD, Jr.. For the Government. In consequence of the difficulties in which we find oil elves involved, and eur opinion ol the impossibility i mm plying with the demands in the mann< n which they are made by her Britannic Majesty pr.-tentative* upon us. in reference to the claim dnti*h subjects, We do hereby cvlfl the group 1 I .lands, known a* the Hawnian (or Kandwich) Island i to the Right Hoaornble Lord George Paulet, Cap'm >fher Majesty's ship of war Carysfort, representing H< r Majesty Victoria, Queen of Great Britain and Ireland, from this date und tor the time being ; the aaid cession being made with the reservation that it is subject to any arrangement that may have been entered into by the representatives appointed by us te treat with the government of iter Britannic Mgjesty , and in the event that no agreet menthas been executed previous to the date hereol, subj jecttothe decision of her Britannic Majesty's Government on conference with the said representatives and being occtsmble.Jor not having been acknowledged, subd ject to the decision which Her Britannic Mgjesty may pronounce on the receipt of lull information from us, and irom the Right Honorable Lord George Taulet. ! In renfirmation ofthe above, we hereby Ha our names snd seals, thistwenty-ttfth day of February, in the year ol our Lord, one thousand eight hundred and forty-three, at Honolulu, Oahee, Sandwich Islands. Signed in presence ol G. P. Judd, Recorder and translator for the Government. KAMEHAME11A SD, KEKAULUAHI. A provisional cession of the Hawaian or Bandwich Islands having been made this day by Kamehameha 3, 1 King, and Kekauluahi, Premier thereol, unto me, the Right Honorable Lord George Paulet, commanding H. B. > M.ship Caryslort.ou the part of Her Britannic Majesty 1 Victona,Queen of Great Britain|and Ireland, subject to arrangements which may have been or shall he made in Greet Britain with the Government of H. B. Majesty. , I do hereby proclaim? Fust?That the British flag shall be hoisted on all the Islands ol the Groun: unit the natives thereof shall pninv 9 tne protection and privileges of British subjects. I Second?That the government thereof shall be executed until the receipt of the communication Irom Great Bri tain in the following manner, namely : By the native B King and Chiefs and the officers employed by them so far as regards the native population ; and by a commission consisting of King Kami-hameha 3d, or a deputy appoint1 ed by hiun, the Kight Honorable Lord George Paulet, DunCan Korbee M.ickay, Esq and Lieutenant Frere, H. N., in 9 all tint concerns relations with other powers, (save and except the negotiation with the British Government) and the arrangements among foreigners, other than natives ' ol the Archipelago residents on these islands. 1 Third?Tuat the laws at present existing,or which may he made at the ensuing Council of the King and Chiels, * (after being communicated to the Commission,) shall be in lull force so far as natives are concurned; and shall - from the basis ol the administration of justice by theCom| mission tn matters between foreigners resident on these 1 islands. : Fourth?In all that relates to the collection of the revenue, the present officers shall be continued at the pleasure of the native King and Chiels, their salaries for the current year being also determined by them,and the archives ' of the government remaining in their hands, the accounts are, however, subject to inspection by the Commission heretofore named. The government vessels shall be in ' like manner subject, however, to their employment, if required, for her Brittanic Majesty's service ' Fifth?That no sales, leases, or transfers of land shall take place by the action of the Commission appointed as ? aloresnid, nor from natives to foreigners, during the period intervening between the-Jtth of this mouth, and the receipt ol the notification irom Great Britain ef the arrangement made there; they shall not be valid, nor shall 9 they receive the signatures of the King and Premier B Sixth?All the existing bona fide engagements of the ' native King and Premier shall be executed and performed . as if this cession had never been made. Given under my hand this twenty fifth day of Februa. 1 ry, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred * and forty-three, at Honolulu, Oabee, Sandwich Islands. I GEORGE PAULET, Captain of H. B. M. Ship Carysfort. Signed in presence ol G. P. Judd, Rec. and Int. to the Government. Alex Simpson, H. B. M. Acting Consul. A true copy of the original, G. PAULET, Captain. Where are you, Chiefs, Teople and Commons from my ancestor and people from foreign lands ! Hear ye, I make known to you that 1 am in perplexity 'T by reason of difficulties into which I have been brought '' without cause; therefore, I have given away the lite of 0 our land, hear ye ! But my rule over you, my people, II and your privileges will continue, for 1 have hope that ' the life of the land will be restored when my conduct is J justified, 1 Done at Honelula, Oahee, this twenty-fifth day of Feb1 ruary, 1843. Witness, John D. Paalua. KAMEHAMEHA, KEKAULUAHI. 1 hereby certify the above to be a faithful translation. G P.JUDD, Recorder and Translator for the Government. s [ Late ant. Important from Mexico?Payment of 1 THE TiRST INSTALMENT DUE THE UNITED clAlts.? By an arrival at New Orleans, we have advices from Vera Cruz to the 14th instant > The United States brig of war Dolphin, with $270,000 o the indemnity due to our citizens by the Government of Mexico, was expected to sail on the 19th instant. > The United States sloop ot war Boston was to sail on ' the 10th instant, on a cruize around Cape Horn. > When the Architect left Vera Cruz the yellow fever i and black vomit prevailed to an alarming extent at that place. There were 600 persons on the sick list and a sumi ber of deaths daily. f The Mexican government has given notice that all emi1' grants found in Texas, no matter where from, or what e their objects, will be considered as enemies. A Circular t Irom the Minister of War, addressed to the various foreign s Ministers, states that the government " will not recognize any right or any claim which may be addressed to it in case they should be made prisoners by the nutionul troops ; but on tho contrary, will consider as invaders . and enemies of the Republic, all who may be found in a Texas, and will inflict upon them all the penalties designated by the laws ot the country and in coulormity to the e rights acknowledged among nations." e The same circular announces that /ha Mexican govi, ernment will not recognize in foreign Consuls who may be found in Texas at the period of the entry ot the Mexie can troop-, any other privileges than those belonging to neutral persons, and even then on the express condition t that they have rigorously adhered to this neutrality, and li have not opiiosed, directly or indirectly, the tull rights of ,1 Mexico to said territory. i[ A decree has l>een issued, allowing the firm of Aguero. e Gonzales it Co., to im[K>rt 60,OnO quintals ot cotton through e the port ol Vera Cruz, upon the payment ot $360,000. n Considerable excitement existed in the public mind, in t. consequence ot numerous arrests ol persons ol distiiic(. tion, aliened to have been detected in a conspiracy against the government Some of the journals declare that n o t, conspiracy existed or was contemplated, but the persons I-' in the support ol the government, assert its existence h wi'h great pertinacity. Accounts irom Lermato M-iy llt'u, state that the Texan >. fl t, joined by the Campachian gu > boats, have hoisted d their anchors and left the port. The war steamer Una. j daloujia went immediately in pursuit of them, and Sue's creded in coming up with the biig which Commodore j. Moore commands and a Texan corvette : an engagement r. was the result. Commodore Moore hud two men killed r. and lour wounded on hoard at his vessel. The corvette ,. had her mizen mast shot away. They Texiaus, howevd et , succeeded in running to the coast, where the shallowness of the water and low tides prevented the OuadHloupo it from pursuing them. As soon as the watel was high, n the corvette and hrig succeeded in again entering the port i ofCumpeachy, where they are now blockaded, n A division of troops frcui Tumpico had arrived at Li re ma. e Marina is the Commander of the Mexican fleet. t. Loxu Island Racks?Second Day?Thursday, June 1st C First Rare? Jockey Club purse $600, four mile heats? c Weight lor age. j. Samuel Laird's ch. m. Kashion, by Trustee, out of is Bonne s ol Blue, fly ears old, gallopped aver the course, d lour paying forfeit Second :Hart.?Jockey Club purse, $400, three mile n hea'.s, best out of three. Ic J.K. Van Mater's b. m. D ana Syntax, by Docter Syn >e tax, out ot Diana, A years old, 1. 1. )- Charles S Lloy d's ch. h. Kedgauntlat, by Trustee,out of Miss Vsga.6 years old, a. 'J. Time 6ns. p. Third Jlare?Ptirse of $50?entrance $1#, which was cs added?1 mile heat?weight (or age. ie Chariot S. Lloyd's b. Monmouth Eclipse, dam s, by John Richarls, 5 years old, 1. 1. in F. T. Porter's ch. m. Princess, by Priam, out of Sally n Hope, 4 years old, a. a. N. Seaman's ch. m. Polly Jones, by Barefoot, out of Polly y Jones, 6 years old, 3. a. Time, lm.6'2*?lm. 051. I, Tlie day was very fine although a little cold, and well ?s suited for racing apart, and the star spangled banner If w H1V u II urairiuii) III u.o mmi u,r? luc UUM..I,..... the course ww in excellent order. There wu? a grand rt muster of the New York Jockey Club, with James Prescott Hall, the greatfleviathan of the Northern Turf, their President,tat their head. Amongit the memhers on the grand atand we noticed Philo T. Rugglt-a, J Pearaall, Charlea 8. Lloyd, F. T. Porter, N. Seaman, J. K. Van ic Mater, Samuel Laird, (owner of Faabion) W. T.Porter, e. and T. Connover, Eiqra. There were several Southern 4 gentlemen present. Ilia Honor the Recorder (with some ii friends) was also on the itand ; and (of all aorta and aizes, is we think there were about Snot) persons present. I Mr. Hall, Mr. Penraall, and Mr. Porter, officiated as Judges, and II. K.Toler, Esq. acted aa Clerk at the course. The race between Dinna ami Redgauntlet was on interesting race and well contested. Heavy bets were pending on this race, and larg" sums changed hands. The mare was the favorite from tho outset, and she proved that her friends were not mistaken. The last race was also well contested by the horse ami Princess in ^oth heats, but of I'olly Jones lell back considerably in the last heat. Wo have soma remarks to offer both on the horses and h the nmning, hut we are precluded from giving them for ip want of space in this day 'a Herald. id j| Mr. Wallagr.?'The closing of our musical sea}h son is destined to be the most brilliant in introdu'e cing to our N'ew York public a talent of the highest ,.f order?a talent the more remarkable from its comiv billing in one and the same person "the utmost per11 fection" on two instruments, the most difficult, the r pianlorte and violin. The subject of this extraordinary acquircmrat, Mr. Wallace, was raised from '>' the cradle to the study of music, and exhibited at a [? very early age an njual di. position to excel on both ,1, instruments At lb he was director of the orchestra in Dublin when the Italian company with Pasta was -h Prima Donna, and from that time seemed to ace quire, as if by magic, such astonishing proficiency on ?t the violin and the pianoforte as to astonish and de?e light all Europe. In Mexico lie was chosen direc t<ir of the Italian Company. In all Southern cities h? h is created the greatest enthusiasm; and in NewOrleans the orchestra rose en witfM* with the publir to applaud his astonishing performance on the violin Those who have heard hint and the great Master Pa g mini, ngree that the i>erloriiiarices of Wallace not only conveys to the fullest extent the great talent of Paganini, hut as well the music ol this great master r Those who have I'stened to Thalberl and Lizt on ol the pianoforte will he equally rein nded of their ma ?r jestic talent, in listning to Wallace. I?. ri Jfr DOWT oo BALD t m tkt genuine h * l m of nl lii:>it>m from Loinstock k Co , srnl the linir will be Maid ? from falling nut. nnd, where bald, cause new hair ta gro? i again, ami curea dandruff Only get the true from 'Jl >r Court landt street, near Broadway. FIFTEEN DAYS LATER ] FROM E UJj OPE. i AllUIVAL OF THE , STEAMER ACADIA. Fivk O'Clock, A. M.?The steamer arrived at Boston yesterday morning, bringing the Overland Mail from India. We observe no news of striking importance. The last news from India is confirmed. A debate occurred in the British Parliament on the 18th May, in reference to the Canada Corn Laws. India. The Governor General has declared that henceforward the province of Scinde shall constitute a , portion of the British territory, and he has appointed i uenerat ropier as governor. Slavery will be abolished, and the navigation ot? the river shall be open I to all nations. I In Hyderabad mare than ?1,000,000 has been 1 found All disturbance had ceased excepting upon the frontiers ot Scinde and in the Bundelkund. J The news from China is to March 22. It isfavo- j rable. No fact ol any importance had occurred up | to that date. I The immature revolt at Manilla had been pu j down, and the rebels executed It had for its ob < ject to declare the independence ol the islands from < the Spanish yoke. 1 HTftrketi. London Monet Market, May IS.?The increasing value of money continues to press on the Stock Market and we may anticipate a still luither pressure, as the pay- < mi nts into the Exchequer are at the present moment very heavy, and the capital thus absorbed is not likely to find its way into circulation until ,.tko Bank Loans come into ' operation during the shutting ; the rate el interest will ' thervlore continue at three per cent; which has been the ' rate charged on Consols to-day. The present price is 95J ' to 96f, and 96J to 95jj for Account; Bank Stock, 17a to ISO; ' Reduced, 94 J to 94); 3} Reduced, 100J to 101; New Three- 1 and a-half, 101(5 to 10:1; Long Annuities, 139-16 to 13j; ' Exchequer Bills, 60 to 63 prem. I The Stock Market continues heavy for foreign funds. < Spanish have undergone a sort ot panic; the sellers have 5 been parties whose operations carry considerable weight, j and are supposed to be connected with an important ex- 1 press, which, however, as yet, has not been given to the 1 public. We alluded yesterday to the probable attack in ' the Cortes on the contract for the Almaden mines ; this of necessity has created some alarm, but we have reason to 1 believe that whutever the l ite of this question, the new ' ministry is likely to meet with greater support and sym. 1 pathy than at first contemplated, and the measures ot fi- I nance in embr\ o are of a more extensive nature than were anticipated. 1 Liverpool Cotton Market, May 19.?The middling 1 qualities ot American Cotton within the last ten ays have advanced J4 to f 1 per lb., higher qualities remain without change. In Brazils alse there has been no change that can be noticed. Common qualities of Egyptian are Id per lb lower, but the higher descriptions remain ' steady. In Surats there has been a tendency to decline. Sea lalands have been heavy of sale, but without any quotable change in prices. The sales of the week ' ending Friday, May 13, amounted to 49,000 bales of all descriptions,"of which speculators took 31,700 American, and exporters 700 American and 300 Madras, and the trade the remainder, consisting of 16,400 bales. Theatrical and Musical Movements.?Forrest , isat the Walnut street Theatre, Philadelphia. lie Begnia is giving concerts in Philadelphia.? , Russell gives a grand concert there this evening. 1 Clirehugh and the Misses Cumminir have heen en gaged to give their Scottish musical entertainments at the Chesnut street Theatre. Mr- and Mrs. Brougham have terminated an un- i successful engagement at the Tremont. Young Vandenhofl' is drawing tolerably well at the National in Boston. The Seguins, Shrival and Archer continue to dra v excellent houses at the Holliday street Theatre, Baltimore. Harry P. Grattan is playing in Albany. Mr. Lennox is also there. Mr. Charles Hill and his accomplished lady go to Buflalo, and thence to Canada, on a professional tour. < Miss Rey nolds, John Sefton and otKer distinguish. , ed artists are quietly preparing lor the summer cam- i paign at Niblo's. i j Jones, of the Tremont, intends to devote himself i to the practice of surgery, having graduated some 1 time since. He has already performed several sue- | , cesslul and brilliant operations. The Weather and the Public Health.?The i weather for the last fortnight has been exceedingly j variable, and the last two or three days have been : singularly inclement for this season of the year. | The natural consequence has been, the prevalence j of a great deal of sickness A sort at influenza j would seem to be epidemic. Many persons are laid \ up by it. No doubt a great deal of the prevailing in- ! disposition has been owing to imprudent changes in | clothing. In our climate, where the temperature is j constantly varying, too great caution cannot he ex- i .....i. ?..1 _.1 I * i\, wmt iu i?ic tjiitiiiiiiy t?i cunning worn. Do not let your clothing be too light?avoid heated rooms and the midnight air. NiBuo's Opera Frak^ais?Tonight M'selle Calv?* in the Ambusnidre*s, is the great attraction of the evening. The success of this young lady is a gratifying proof ot the determination of foreigners and Americans to support the French Opera. This is as it should be, for Niblo has brought us a treat ot the first order to our very doors, and it would be impugning the well known musical taste of the New York public, to think it would be any thing but highly successful. Chatham Theatre.?As usu d the Chatham was well attended last night to witness the performances ot Messrs. Hill and Wood, and the pieces went ofl with unusual effect. This evening Mr. Hill appears as Jonathan Ploughboy, in Woodworth's "Forest Rose," us Jedediah Homebred in " The Green Mountain Hoy," one of his best characters, and as Nathan Tucker in "A Wife for a Day." Mr. Wood appears as Adelbert, in " The King and the Deserter." Nibco's Theatre ?Madame Lecourt achieved a great triumph last Wednesday night. The musical drama of "La Viconite de L'Eton^res" was produced, in which she performed the hero?a charming dare devil Don Juan, who. without a sou in Ins pocket, finds himself in Fans, makes love, gets into debt, and only escapes the fangs of the exempt, by passing another person off as himself. In the second act, we find htm in the chateau of "Conseiller Desoerrieres." where he hear* his imrf in a drinking or git with the old lawyer, who i9 a lover of good wine sub rotn. His library, composed of cases filled with wine, and labelled Corneillc Cic6ronj etc., afforded much amusement. The piece was very strongly cast, embracing some ol the most prominent members of the company, and with the exception of L'Ambassadrice, no drama has gone oil with so much irlut. Three overtures were played in the most superb manner by ihe orchestra. At the fall of the curtain the applause was sufficient to induce Madame Lecourt to come forth, and acknowledge the compliment. We hope this drama will be repeated. This evening L'Ambassadrice is to be repeated for the last time. A succession of novelties ^will preclude the appearance of Mademoiselle Calve, as Henriette, after to-night. toy- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'S CELEBRATED SPECIFIC PILLS, lor tho cure ot Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all mocapuvulent discharge* from the urethra?the only remedy now used in Europe for the cure of those distressing maladies. Their attrot on the urinary organs is most powerful, curing the most obstinate cases in one lourtb ol the time that the old remedies usually take. They invigorate the system whilst curing the disease, without confinement from business, tainting the breath,or disagreeing with the stomach. Sold in boxes containing one hundred pills, $1 each. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office and Consulting Rooms ol the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nassau street. N. B Country patients can obtain a cheat containing a sufficient quantity ol Professor Velpeati's celebrated remedy, guaranteed to cure, by addressing the agent ol the College, stating particulars of case, and enclosing #8, post paid. (- SARHAl'ARILLA.?Tho extract from 31 Courtlandt street is warranted just ns good as any sold for $1, just the hall price, viz?ft<> cents per bottle; per dozen, oT7- THE BEST DENTIFRICE IN THF. WORLD is Sherman's Tenth Paste. It is Ireo I rom all acid or Injurious ingredients, and gives a beautiful whiteness to tr e teeth, preserves them from aching or decay?hardensI tne gum*, anil imparts a delicious taste to the mouth, and re moves ail impurities trom the breath. In fact it is all that can be desired lor a Dentifrice, and no one ever used it ' nt what admitted its superiority overall other articles for the t eth. If it was not a strictly superior preparation, Dr. Castle, the aide dentist, would not recommend or use it in his family, which he has done (or the last two years. Sherman's Tooth Paste, and not the Imitations, is what we sneak of. ills warehouse is at lltrt Nassau street; lib 373and 4*0 Broadway; 10 Astor House and HO cl?e?nut street, Philadelphia, and 4 Stauwi* Hall, Albany. 3Y THE SOUTHERN MAIL. iiieTSritoc ET at ~ Phllade I phliTY ml ei (In v. 50 shales Wilmington R R, 19; 12 do Camden and Ambov I R, 00; 76 do Manufaet'rs St Mechanics' Bank, 15; 6 do ichtiy tkill Navigation, 41; 3 do Lebigh, 10; 8 do Girurd lank, 7; $360 Wilmington 8'*, 1868,72; $4,800 Stale 6'a, 804, 61; y?s:> 97 do any year, 60; $600 Lehigh tt'a.isis, 4i; oshares Philadelphia Bank, 70,100 do Wilmington ll' II, ) J; 43 do do.llf; tOdoU. S ates Bank,7;6do Schuylkill iuvigatioil. 42; $14,200 Slate &'?, 1804, 60; $1,260 do do 6 da [at. 60. $400 State rt'*, 1843,63,110 shares Girurd Bank,64 11000 Wilmington 0's, 1863, 72. Alter Board? 60 shares Girard Bank, 6$; 1 share Louis ille Bank, 70; 31 shares Union Bank, Tann., 67$; 2 do 'hiladelphia Bank, 60; $2,000 Reading R R 6'r, i860, b 6 Ut, 60$; 77 shares Mechanics' Bank, 19$; $2,000 Wilming. on 6*6, 1865, 72;30 shares Vicksburir Bank, 3J; $1000 Teutessae Bouda, 83; 10 shares Philadelphia Bank, 67; 16 do Camden and Amboy R R, 96; $387 State 6's, 1843, 63. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. Philadki.phi4, Jun- 1?Arr Delos, Krkfeldt, Ponce, PR; Ksther r bit, dice. St John, N B. Cld John W ("atrr, Dat is, 51 Thorn is ai d St Oroii; Ca|.c Cod, Nictereon, Boston. Bti.TiMoRK, -.?v 31?Arr Martha, Parker Boaton; J-no, Br] Youuir. Nhsssii, NP Cid Isathe, [B ] Podrr, *t Ste Thompscu, Barbidots Sid H Hooper, Hamlin. W Indies; Louisa, Poller, Nautucket; Drnmark, Dsvia, NYork; Junes P 'wcr, Krene, Nassau; Sophia, Jjiics, Antigua; Johu Ailyue, Collins, N Bedford. NoaroLa, Mat 30?Arr Nimrnd, Smith, New Smyrna. Kit; Latona, Handy. NYork for B iltimore? put jufirrpairdatn gc rceived in tkr hiy in ih- storm of lail everiin'.' At Se 'W- ll's I'oiut, Elvira. K'.igKt, for Nrwbur.p irf. and Warrior, Bailey, lor JD-istport, fr .tr Georgetown; Mm Ellen, Burks:m, Portend lor Kit-hmnnd; .<nd r r-ri* from P?t-- ?bar for Boston. Savannah, Hay If -Cld, [Bi] Young, Liverpool; ItiTre, CariHoitrr, Huston; Aurruta, Sherwood Niork. Sid Cotes, St Petersburg; Chss Joseph, Havre; Poland, Havana; Ceres, Bath, Me; hidwr Ad.tins, Ui.s'ou; K D Dekker, Smith, Baltimore. Jacksonville, KF. May 21?Arr Oroiimbo, Sirgent, New York. foreign Porta. Pojcck, Pll. May 1J?lu port, Condor, Wise, for NYork, in 8 lays. ft?- AT A LARGE AND HIGHLY RESPECTABLE meeting of Merchants and Mechanics, convened at Columbian Hall, Grand street, on Wednesday, May 31, for he purpose of abolishing hawking and pedlling raer:haudise throughout the city,Edward A. Lambert, E-q. was unanimously called to th? chair ; John Ditchett and Nicholas Coit, E?qrs. appointed Vice Presidents, and Vlessrs James Wood and George Gregory Secretaries. . After the opening address by the Chair, stating the protress already madein establishing on Association of Mechanics and Traders for the purpose of unity in this ob* ect, as well as to make it less burthensome, by dividing :he expenses incurred among the number interested, several resolutions were introduced. Among others, the bllowing :? Rosolved, That we combine ourselves together for the protection of trade, and that our perseverance shall be as lasting as our grievances. Our exertions shall only end with success, and that discouragement is a word not to be 'ound in our vocabulary. Also, Resolved, That we tender our tkanks to the edi:ors of the Courier and Enquirer and Herald for tha kind manner in which they have received our proceedings. Signed EDWD. A. LAMBERT,Chairman. JOHN DITCHETT, ) Vice N. COIT, S Presidents. James Wood, ) 3ecreurjc,. J'jhn UreOOIIT, j (KJ- SARSAPARILLA ?The immense popularity that Bristol's Sarsaparilla has obtained from the extruordinaryaml unparalleled cures it has performed, has induced a host of imitators and counterfeits, to fill the market with varioui nostrums called Sarsaparilla, some of which are reiy poor decoctions of Burdock root which turn sour after staudinga short time, and having undergone fermentation, are dangerous to bo used. As an illustration of the operations of the counterfeit article ol Sarsaparilla, lead the following, besides which, cases can bo enumerated, where persons have taken from ten to fifty bottles of tho counterfeit without any good result whatever, and immediately on using the genuine, they have recovered. To the Public ?Whereas my name has been published to the world, as being cured by BANDS' SAKSAPAR1LLA, and whereas the statement as published by Mr. Sands is not my statement, but one of hisjown, and entirely different from the ono he obtained of ine, I feel it my duty to skate in a plain manner, how the statement of my case, by Mr. Sauds, was brought belore the public, also to state by what means so great a cure as mine was effected. I was taken sick in September, 1941, with that afllicting disease, Scrofula ; I was attended by medical gentlemen, who treated my caso in the usual way with various nrnriariition a n f m nrr? ?i rr until m v i-fltpin Iran fi 11 Oil trillt it, and Chronic Rheumatism in its moat aggravated form set in. I then hah recourse to various remedies recommended by physicians and others, hut with little or bo benefit. In this situation, I commenced using Mr. Sands' Sarsaparilla in August, 1342, I had taken tiro bottles of it. The operation of which was as follows :? Soen after I commenced taking it, my whole system became benumbed and stupified, leaving me cold and my flesh deprived of all natural feeling. In this condition I was enabled to leave my bed and go out ? This change, although momentary, was very pleasing to me, and Mr. Sands immediately applied to ma lor a certificate of cure, which 1 declined giving, as 1 did not consider myself cured ; but Mr. Sands continued kis application to me for a certificate, and would givo me no rest until 1 gave him one, about one quarter or one third the length of the one published by him, the whole of which I did not then understand fully, not being myselfin feeling, lor although my rains wero greatly benumbed, I was still suffering niuoh from my affliction* at times. After a lew days this numbness left me, and my distress became more severs than betorn, and, if possible, 1 was worse than ever 1 had been. I wts again confined to the bed, from which I never expected to rise,lor I was last sinking. My whole system si>?mi>4 to give way: I had taken in all eight bo-, ties of Sand's Sarsaparilla. In this condition, a friend called in to see me, and advised ma to continue the Sarsaparilla 1 had been taking, hut as I was fast failing under the uis of it, I determined not to use any more of it, as it had done me no good whatever. My friend then stated that if I win determined not to use Sands' article any mere, he wuuld give me a preparation ol Sarsaparilla that he knew would enre me I then inquired what it was. He sold me it was BRISTOL'S SARSAPARILLA. I then remembered hearing of BRISTOL belore, ami ol the great cures he had performed. I then said I would be gliul to have it. My friend stated that ha did not wish to interfare with Mr. Hands in any way whatever; but as I had previous to this determined not to use any mora of Mr. Sands' article, my friend furnished me with a bottle of Bristol's Sarsaparilla; this was about the third week in September, 1842 I continued ths useefit, until I wis satisfied it had produced a thorough cure in rem, and I am now able to perform as much lalior in a day, as I ever aid in many years, i nm tree iron Scrolula, Risumutism, as also a most nfflictiug complaint, the Piles, with which 1 was long afflicted, a arl a severe cough of eight years standing. I, therefore, declare to the world, and in tlia presence of Him who shall judge the werld, that my euro, great as it has been, was effected by Bristol's Sarsaparilla alone, under the blessings ef God. I make this statement without the know ledge of Mr. Bristol, or his agents, or trom any request from them. I do it because 1 believe it to be my duty. 1 therefore Cheerfully state w hat is ttue, neither coui ting the favora nor tearing the frowns of any, and in doing tnia, I do no more than what justice demands of me. But for mo to attempt to give Bristol's Sarsaparilla the praise it deserves, would be something more than I could accomplish. I conclude by saying, that if any one desues to know more of Bristol's Sarsaparilla, 1 will be pleased, at any time to give all the information I ana able, at my resideuce, No.43 Anthony street, Vew York. THOMAS TURNER QSJ* The true and genuine Sarsaparilla has the written signature of C. C. Briitol, over tlia cork of the bottle. Sold, wholesalu aad retail, by William Bmget, 60 Cortlandt st. For list of general agents, see last puge. Oty- ESTEEMED FRIENDS?I am no friend to puffing or quackery, hut having been much benefitted by the u?e ot your valuable Compound Extract of Horehound Candy, 1 feel desirous to recommend it to others, that each may give it a fair trial anil then judge for himself. Yours respectfully. SOLOMON JENNER, Teacher,76 Henry st. Nr.w York, 3d month, 30tb, 1143. To Joins Pesse Sc 8o?i, 45 Division st. Humbuo.?Same cry humbug out of envy, and sorno from jealousy cry humbug. I do not believe that every thing ia gold that shines; nor <!o I believe that every thing which is hastily denounced a humbug. Men need not be frightened by a'mere outcry. Prove all things and then judge of it. I was led to the above remarks by a very sensible gentleman saying to me this day that Pease's Horehound Candy was a humbug. Now 1 knew better from actual experiment?I find it one of the best things for the throat and vnica, hoarteaess and coughs which 1 have ever used. Let such try and see for himself. HKMAN BANGS, Pastor of the Methodist E. Church, Forsyth street. New Yonx, Dec. 13th, 1842. To Messrs. J. Pr.*n: Ik Son, 46 Division ?t. Our offices are at No. 8 State st. Bnstan; No. 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; No. 110 Baltimore st. Baltimore; N-J. 67 Stalest. Albany. WHAT A MAGNIFICENT WOMAN. O those dtdirinna rltonlfi lino, hnnntilnl hnof clear. How free that snowy neck from blemish;one would fear Health it woo* with beauty, for a victory hero. Thn itrifo i* vain if mortal quite profane. For who would dare here or el?owhcre to cope With icience, or the Italian Chemical 8o?p. The real qualifies of the Italian Chemical Soap are a* follow*:- We ofl'T them without wishing to miireprn. *ent, it will euro any cutaneoa* eruption, ?uch aa pirnpl??, hlotcho*, freckle*, aalt rheum, scurvy, heat spots, tan, sunburn, morphew, lie. It will cure the bite* of insect*, musquitoes, galinipper*, bugs, and it will (Change the color of dark annburn or yellow skin to a healthy clearness. Let tho?e who have erup Ion* and think this a humbug give It one trial. Sold for 60 cents a cake, at the sign of thn Americsu Kagle, til Chatham street, N. V., by Zieber, 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; bedding, S State street, Boston,or 13# Kultoa street, Brooklyn; -JUT King street, Charleston, H. C., and 67 State (treat Albany. JUT- THE UNRIVALLED TONIC MIXTURE for the cure of all the protean forms of dyspepsia, loss of nppe. tite, low spirits, lassitude, debility, brought on by secret indulgence or a sinking of the constitution. The College of Medicine and Pharmacy confidently recommend this most grateful mixture ns the greatest inrigorator of the system at present known to the medical werld. Bold in I large bottles $q each: small do. $l;in cases containing ball a dozen, carefully pack"<l an 1 sent to all parti of the Uuion. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Ollice and Consulting Rooms of the College #7 Nassau street. Of*-THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE, lor the cure of primary or *econdary syphilis. This |>ow. erfnl alteratire is composed ol n Combination of botanical remedial agents, which exercise a ipeciAe effect on tbesa terrible maladies. Sold in Urge bnttb s fl each; in atnnll do pleach; in cases containing halfadozen, >6? care. ?i fully parked anil sen! to all parts nt tb Union. W S RICHARDSON, Agent. Office rind Consulting R iims of the ollcge of Medic to a and Pharmacy, 01 Nassau street.

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