Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 4, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 4, 1843 Page 2
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.V \ YORK HERALD. < >? tork, Sunday, June 4k, 1843. l.'arnld LI'trury (>|-nti ,aw ...it cheap literary yuMicatiou of the day ?.i?, u:.o..-mU? ua4 reUul, ut the Hlhild Orvicu, *. -orncrof NaasRu and Fulton ntreet. wutcuiDCMChsnginK their residence, will please ihn otlice, comer of Niu.au and Fnlton streets, v. they want th tier. Id left her after. Fl iPTioN or 1HK PuiaiDK.vr ? The following gentli men are lite commuter ?>t arrsncementa to rt-i eive ihe Presidents?Messrs Purdy. Ha'field and i.ndy, ol the Board of Aldermen; Messrs. Brown, M't lams and Oliver, of the Bosrd of Assistants. They m de arrangement* on S-UmJsy to employ the steamboat New Haven, Capt Btone. winch will, on Mooday the 12 h, go to Amboi with the committee, to receive the President on i i- arrival. Tlio boat will coine to New York through the N trows, and receive appropriate salute., from the d iler.-i;i ions under the direction ot Cr Binkhead, ?ti i t.'i'tn the N'otth Carolina, 74, Indrp^ndence r e, and other vessels of war moored ia the harbor. T. > boat will land the President at Castle GnrJ' i , where he will be presented to the Mayor and (\.'iim?mCounciI by Charles P. Brown, Esq. Preeid. ?t of the Board of Assistant Aldermen, wttli mine . oropriate remarks, to which his Honor the Mayor, will respond. And we should have added that the lion Elijah F. Purdy, President of the Board of A!- j dermen, will give a brief address at Ambov, on the ] President's arrival there. Prosper M. Wrtmore, Esq has been appointed Grand Marshall for the occasion, to whom commucations tnay be addressed at No. 8 City Hall ? A salute will be fired at the Battery on the morning of the 12th, byCapt. George W. Chapman's veteran corps of Artillery. The celebrated band of Music from Governor's Island, by the courtesy of Col. 'Rankhead, will accompany the steam boat New Haven on the excursion. A full and complete programme of arrangements l will be published in the papers on Tuesday or Wednesday next. Howard's Hotel has been selected for the accomjn . Hon of the President and hissutfe while in the K hussy to China?Our Minister to China, Mr Ot '., t g, hasmadea favorable impression upon the t e 'iicraryand intelligent citizens who conversed vith him as he passed through the city. They consider him an enlightened Statesman, ofquickpercepc:y o ? possessing ardent pa'riotism, and indomitabl< cn'trprise. Whether acquired heretofore in the pursuit of political fame, or assumed since his appointment, as first American Amdatsadortothe ancient, mighty and mysterious Chinese Empire, I hir commendable frankness is accompanied by a | i ut:o -, sagacious, and dignified diplomatist. He ' will leave our shore for the distant scene of his efforts, with the best wishes of our citizens He has insured confidence in his ability to accomplish the the great benevolent and political objects of the mi ion. Tiie beneficial results of this laudable it ( vsment, on the part of our Government, may be ilculable ; it may, it skilfully conducted, contrite - to the opening ol the way for developing the hidden treasures of that vast empire; for the extension ot the operations ot the Missionaries of the Crops and the spread of the gospel; for the infrw'otion 11 ? moi^orn imnenvnmanta 'in 1 an ! the arts, to i any more millions of our race than k: enjoying these blessings at present. As the i grtMi importance of the consequences of this mis won come to be appreciated, a corresponding so- j lie a le will h<> felt for the youthful and accomplish- i etl Ambassador. Neighboring Excirsio.nb ?The weather has , ag.<in moderated, at least at the time of this present writing, and we ere Hgnin recalled to the remembrance oi sweet fields, fresh air, and rural amusements. if : ken is ever a friend at hand, a friend in need, and a friend indeed. Wo venture to say that no pensible expenditure of a sixpence can produce j bo great a transition, an ' bo n!u?h amusement, as 1 the sixpence paid at a Hoboken Ferry. And when j you got over there the fields, the promenades, the j woods, the walks, and even Irela .d'o gardens, are ali Ir e, and give you welcome. Nbw Bnrcirroif holds out great pfraetions to an <x< u-ion across our beautiful bay. Of course, you will call at the Belmont House. Tor t Li e is another excursion in nietVr directs quilly attractive. Whitfield's Pivilion is the place 10 call at. ' Mm v* v iiti'a noon f he Tflonmin a A a 1 a ko i A j m imps nificr.t drive, and will also lead jou, if yon choose :o go that way instead of by the 3d avenie, 10 owi.ANr's Pavilion, at Prospect Hill, to which pl.iC you can also go at a very cheap rate by Harlem Railway. Hamilton House at the Narrows ?During the p at winter a splendid building has been erected at this beautiful place, peculiarly suit?d to the cohveiii"nee and comforts of the fashionable public during the summer season Its facade preaen's a rrugnificnt aspect, with piazzas extending to the distance of 326 leet. It has a dining room of the Fime size as the Astor, and siitable accommodati >n-and drawing rooms for one hundred and hfty individuals. The greater portion of the rooms are already engaged to some of our first families, although Mr. Curtis informs us that he shall not ope* the house until Thursday, the Sih inst. Castle Harden Is so much like an excursion out of the city, that we may mention it in thisconnexi?n. The beaulitul Fountain, the passage through t .* walk, and the magnificent promenade around the fort, where you can enjoy the pure sea breeze, are new attractions to this popular reaort. Shakspkare's Complete Woih, No. VII , is just publi-hed by the Harpers, and for sale at this office. It contains King Lear, Cymheline, Pericles, Andron cu?, aud Romeo and Juliet The en ire work will be comprised in eight numbere, at twenty-five cents each. Tiik trical, Movements, tec.?Mrs. Brougham j.- j ' syiiig Hamlet in Boston. r Begnie is also at Boston, giving concerts. L i irn nnd Miaa M'*lton ure at Cincinnati. ft is on hi way from Canada to Cincinnati. . x Jiohrer and Rakeman were at St. Louis on lia OJfl, ... Forre-t if in Philadelphia. M . ; Cattellan is on her way from New Ot* lean* lo New York. Tin Ski rrtary of War ?The Hon. J M. Postki., or tary c.l War, arrived in town yesterday, accompn ited by his two beautiful daughters, the Mii*# H and K. Porter. They have taken rooms at the City Hotel Com P*RRvandSon,U. 8. N , are stopping at the sam bouse. fi'in. Stkw art, Col. Barrhead, and several other t> iii i iuen ol distinction were at the City Hall yesterday, in attendance u|<on the Conunitlee ot Aral 1111:1 w for the reception of the President. | I ..sirHV Note 'J'hikvfs.?Hreedlove, Jewell, r. id i: me*, arrived at New Orleans on the 26th ult. ami \?ere locked up in the second Municipality prison. I'm i Horau.?Tliia genth man of-color w y t i-eted at Paris. He ha* invested a gir.. | lot his lorlune in French funds. An appomtin it iiaii oeeo taken for him, and his friends were o lainj preparations to receive him. \rr >i"?tkd.?William Crump, of Powhaftan countv, V 'veil appointed Naval Storekeeper for the W i a. iglon Navy Yard, vice Cary Selden, deceased. Ci.rsr or Kaamw?This Court inet yeaterday, huf lorued over till to morrow, f >r r.ant of a . quorum. I -1 City latflllgtner. DrtTii or Ai-debman Barwrti..? This gc#ll?ln, who wa? elected Alderman of the Thirteenth Ward, at the rerent Charter election, died yesterday morning, at 10 o'clock, of an illness of aeveral weeks duration. A Kiel ii> jii lYanv, I'reaident of the Board of Alderm*n< ond Assivtant Alderman Brown, President of the Aasistants, colled a special meeting of the two BoarJf, at A o'clock ycatosday alternoon, to take measure* relative thereto. Boaoo or Aluahmih.?Alderman I'urdy rote and stated that h<> had received a communication from the Mayor, stating the ialot nution of the decease of Alderman Bonnell, which was read. Alderman Lu then presented the following resolution, which he prefaced with a few leeling and pertinent remarks. Alderman Tilloi- seconded the resolutions, and they Were unanimously adopted w nereai, it nas pleased Almighty Uod, in his wise Providence, to remove, by deuth our much esteemed and worthy associate, Hezekiah W. Bonnell, Alderman of the 13th Ward, and this Common Council feeling desirous of expressing their grief at their bereavement, aud ol'dtmon. strating their personal esteem for the virtue* of the deceased, and their high respect and regard lor his services as an independent and devoted member of the Board of Aldermen?Therefore Resolved, That this Board deeply regret the loss they have sustained in tho death of their esteemed associate, and that they sincerely sympathize with his family and friends in this disposition of an overruling Providence. Resolved, lithe Board of Assistants concur, that a committee of three trom each Board be appoiBted to make arrangement* for attending the lunersl of the deceased, and that the city flags be displayed on the City Hall at half ma<t on the diy of the funeral. lb-solved, If the Board ol Assistants coi cur, that the Coiiimon Council will attend the funeral with their stave* of otfiee, and wear the usual badge ot mourning for sixty j days, and that the Joint Committee request his Honor the [ Mayor, and oiticers of the Common Council, to unite with them in paying the last tribute of respect to the m< morv ot the deceased. Resolved, That, if the Board of Assistants concur, his Honor the Mayor bo requested to transmit a copy of these resolutions ta the family ol the deceased under the seal of the city. The PresiJent then appointed Aldermen Lee, Clayton, j and Tillou, a committee from the Board of Aldermen, in accordance wih the second resolution. The Board then adjourned until Wednesday afternoon, at five o'clock. The funeral will take place at four o'clock on Monday afternoon,Irom his late residence, 35 Sheriff street. Board or Assistants?Saturday, May 3 ?-President Brown stated that he had called the Board together on this occasion to communicate officially to them the denth of Alderman Hkzkriah W. Bonnell,of the Thirteenth Ward. He died at his residence this morning, after an illness of about two months. After some appropriate remark* upon the subject of this meeting, the resolutions passed by the Board of Aldermen were sent in. and concurred in by a resolution offered by Assistant Alderman Boggs, who accompanied them with the following remarks :? Mr. President?In moving a concurrence with the Board of Aldsrmen in the passage of tho resolutions relating to the death of H W. Bonnell, Esq , it becomes my paintnl duty to announce to the Board the death of the late Alderman of the Ward which I h. re represent. In doing so, it may he interesting (if my feelings will perI mit) to state a few particulars in relation to his history ? his sickness and his death- He wai bom in Morristown, New Jersey, in the year 1799, and died this day, being about 43 years old. Intheyearlftlt he engage 1 in business in this city, as a chaii maker, and continued to pursue that branch ot industry with profit and honor to hintsell'up to the period of his last sickness. His business relations were always of the most regular character.? His engagements were always promptly n et; and it may be sail) of him ' b is word was his bond." For many years he took a prominent part in the political movements of the Thirteenth Ward. His uniform good deportment, and his correct moral habits, secured to him the confidence of the i oople in a high dt gree; aud|in the spriug of 1842 he was elected to tin- olfice of Aldermaaof the Thirteenth Ward. Again, in ;1843 was the continued confidence of his conditio nts manifested in hit re-election to that responsible olfice. He w as faithful in the discharge of his official duties whilst his health would permit. He possessed a rouu J and discriminating judgment, and in consequence ol' his urbanity and moderation, secured, I think 1 may say, the kind fadings of everv member of the Common Council, withonl regard to political opinions. Few men enjoyed a larger circle of warm and sincere friends, who will feel his loss as a personal bereavement, and deplore his death as a calamity, as well to the city as to themselves. He was a person of great public spirit, but at the same time, one who cherished the virtues and graces ot quiet domestic life. His family, (consisting of his widow ar.d seven interesting children) have sustained by his death a deprivation which the world can nevsr restore. They have a consolation however, in the tact that lie has left them an unsullied name, and the brightness of a good example. He was taken sick about five months since with a bilious fever. For several weeks he was confined to his bed, but a change for the better took place, and he so far recovered as to be able occasionally to leave his house. He was present at the organizatiovi ot the present Common Council, and received the oath of office from his Honor the Mayor, which visit to the halls of this building, I believe, was his last During the lust two months he has i been deolining in health (a relapso having taken place), and although hopes of his recovery were entertained until yesterday, yet suddenly this morning, at ten o'clock, his spirit took its flight. He retained his consciousness up to within short time before his departure. It was mv privilege, Mr. President, to visit him daily during his illness, and 1 am therefore enabled to bear'tastimony to the spirit ot submission in which he bore his sufferings, and to his confidence in the goodness of God, which sustained him to the last. Daring our last interview, he expressed his assurance of hi* iaterpst in the atoning blood of Christ, and strong hopes of a blissful immortality. Let us, my associates, remember his name with respect, and while we ponder over this providence, let us reflect upon the uncertainty of human events, and bo admonished to prepsre to meet him in hcBTen. President Brow* then appointed Aldermen Boggs, Nes. bitt, and Nichols, a committee to unite with a similar committee from the other Board, to carry the above resolutions into effect. And the Board ndjourned. Policc ?On Friday afternoon, Daniel K. Minor, of 88 Seventh street, entered the basement of hit dwelling and found three men busily engaged in packing up all the household articles and wearing apparel within their reach. The family being out of the city, the rogues had full scope, and on the instant Mr. Minor seized one of the rascals and dragged him by the hair of hit head and collar of his coat to the upper police. On searching him at the hou-e, two pocket handkerchiefs and a pair of pantaloons belonging to the premises were found in his possession, and he waa therefore fully committed lor trial, under the lime of Thomas McClusky, alias Burns. Dsowsid.-The body of an unknown man was fonnd yesterday, at the foot of 12th street. He appeared to have been recently drowned, and waa dressed in a black frock coat, Valencia vest, spotted muslin shirt, and was about 36 or 30 years of age. The body will be left at the Dead House, in tke Park, during this day, for recognition. DtiTlloiMs A nui^rr ?Tlie Hvalh nf \Tr Ah. bott of the Park Theatre,on Thursday afternoon, we have already noticed. From Mr. Barry we have learnt a tew facts respecting him. He was the son of a lawyer of that name in Lincoin's Inn. He has a brother still living, who is a lawyer of eminence in England. Mr. Abbott was born in London about the year 1790, and was, there fere, about 53 years of age. He was intended for the law?left school in 1809?had a runaway marriage in 1810 or '11, his wife having some ?16,000? spent a few seasons at Bath?embraced the theatrical profession?played at Covent Garden till 1822, when he went to Pahs, where he spent two years as manager of the English company there. From Paris he went to Dublin, where he spent some three years?went back again to Covent Garden, where he played with Fanny K?mble?then took the management of the Cobourg Theatre. But it is worthy of notice that he always lost money as a manager. About the year 1835he came to America?took the Charleston theatre, which he managed with his usual fortune for three years?and where also he had his first attack of Apoplexy. He has been one or two years now at the Park. On Mnntinu niffht last hp htiH hm narl uaaiiriiprl him as Hemayn in the play of the "Apostate." He was actually performing his part in that play?and the last words he ever uttered upon the stage were, "You havo forgotten me- you forget yourself? which he uttered in a strong lull tone of voice,and in. stantly fell lifeless. This play had not been performed before in some twelve years, and of course the audience did not at first perceive but that this was part of the performance. Even Mr. Placide, old an j actor as he is, being then in front, remarked, "Why I I thought Hem ya did not die till the close of the piece." Mr llooth, however, took him off from the , stage?and physicians were instantly sent for, seve- | ral of whom arrived within fifteen minute. It was j his second attack of apoplexy. He had no pulse, and it would neither do to bleed him, nor to remove him. Mr.-Stetson, who happened to be |>reeent, kindly volunteered a cet, and other conveniences fro tn the Astor House,and the best possible accommodations were made for him in the green room On Wednesday he ' was removed to his house, and w?s.|uiie smart, and his friends thought lie would recover. Thursday morning, however, he had a third attack of a|>oplrxy, from which he never recovered, hut died at half-past four P. M. He was a merry fellow?kind, and affectionatefull of anecdote, playful, and interesting in conversation Miss Hulnid was his second wife, fly his first he had hve children, now living in England.? His death will be regretted by a multitude of tri-nds. Fatal Accident ?On Monday evening, about 10 o'clock, just as the F.ast Boston ferry-boat was leaving this city, a man (name unknown) fell overboard. He ("Teamed for assistance while in the water?and th* boat was stopped, and search made fop him, hul lie had disappeared. The body has not yet been recovered I From Texas ?The document* which we publish to day from the Commander oi the Texan Navy and from the Commissioner sent over by President Houston to take charge ot the vessels, will, we trust, serve as full justification ot those gentlemen, even with the inost sensitive minded people among us. The Houston Star expresses the|opinu>n, that the dispatches sent to the Government are of a nature that will induce the President to withdraw his proclamation ot outlawry and express his approbation of the cruise. That is a great deal more than any one here will expect of Houston, at least in good faith. A Campeachy gun-boat arrived at Galveston on the 17lh, with dispatches from Col Morgan and Commodore Moore to the Texan Government, and private leitere. The dispatches were forwarded immediately to Wash ngton, the present seat of Government. The private letters, though not later than the accounts which we have had from Cantpeachy, contain some information not before received, and are otherwise interesting ; and we give them accordingly. We do not find any other news worth transcribing. A private letter from Col. Motgan, dated at Campeachy, May 10th, says:? " If 1 have swerved from my orders or duty in any way, by taking the Mexioan coast on our way to Galveston, it was for the benefit of my adopted country?far which I nu-c risaeu my uie ana am penectiy willing to loose it, providtd I can only aee her free ana at peace with the world. Com. Moore could not and would not have proceeded to thia coait without my aanction ; indeed, we were bound direct to Oalvetiton, but for the information we received at the Balizeon our way out, which was of such a character as to oause me to believe that the Government would have reflected upon me, under all the circumstances, it I had not doneao. " The fact is, that we have donelnore to humble the pride of Mexico in this expedition, and have caused her more real injury, than any and every expedition sent against her before?beside* breaking the charm of the great humbug Ibuxhau's! That Ampudiu was arranging to concentrate alt the Mexican force* in Yucatin and 11 an sport them direct to Texaa, there can be no doubt. They hud about 6000 troops in Yucatan?3000 of which had capitulate I, under Barragan and Lemus, near Miridu, and Ampudia was disposed to treat with the Yucatccos, finding he could not subdun them. Then, with tne troops that were to join him at Vera Cruz and Tampico?some 700 or 900?he might have given Texas some trouble on the coast, while troops might be marched in by land to annoy our border again?all of whieh our expedition has frustrated beyond doubt, for Barragan and Lemus cannot now get away according to capitulation and will have to surrender at discretion. Ampudia'i troops are deserting every hour as fast as they can get elf; 1 see them coming in constantly ; and every one (of Lemus and Barragan's party) that can make his peace with the Indians, is likewise deserting?so that you may put down the 6000 troops in Yucatan as nothing?their fleet worse than useless, aud if we catch one or both the steamers, you shall soon hear something still more pleasing." The following is an extract af a letter from Com. Moore to the editor ot the Texas Times Tn*? Sloop or War Austin, ) Off Campeachy, May 10, 1943 y While at anchor off the Belize, two schooners arrived from Campeachy,bringing such information in relation to the condition of affair*. that, upon consulting with Col. Morgan in relation to the peculiar position that Texas would be placed in if the aqua'con did not -ppear off the coast o: Yucatan after hoving received money from them which enabled me to put to sea. 1 had pledged myself and my Government to appear oft Campeachy and attack the Mexican squadron at the earliest possible day. From my unavoidable detention in New Orleans, it was gene, sally believed in Yucatan that I had been bribed by the Mexican Government not to attack the blockading squadron, and in New Orleans many persona were saying that I wos afraid to go to sea. It was my firm determination to have appeared off Galveston and reported the condition of the vessels to the Department, and the reason of my not having done so, is, that Col. Morgan, who is one of the Commissioners to carrv out the secret act of Congress, (not one section or word ol which have 1 yet seen) informed me that he had the power, as Commissioner, to take the responsibility, and that he would not only advise me to proceed to Galveston by the way of Yucatan, but that he woald accompany me and risk his life and reputation in order to save Texasfrom the charge, by Yucatan, of bad faith, and to seejustice dona to me. This waa generous and noble in Col. Morgan, and I hope it will ho appreciated by the people of Texas. We accoidinglv sailed tlio same day (April 19) tor Telliac where 1 had learned the Montezu IUtt W US UlUIlf. I loaned, the day be.'ore yesterday,to the two American Captains, a boat in which they went out to the flag ship of the en? my, to get their Charter Parties signed, so that they could recover their freight, but Admiral Leopez would give them no satisfaction, although they were at anchor oft'Lermn, agreeably to his instructions, and they ought of course to be paid. This is only anotherclaim on the part of the United States Oovernment against Mexico lor indemnification. The position that 1 have been in for the last month,with the constituted authorities of the country of my adoption, is one of a most peculiar nature. I have assumed tremendous responsibilities to keep inviolate, so far as the Navy was concerned, the faith of Texas?I am accused of disobedience of orders, when I received orders that it was impossible to execute, and am accused oi fitting out a piratical expedition, when in fact I was making every saciiflce and straining every nerve to get the vessels te sea in a fighting condition, which I did at length accomplish, and what 1 have done has been done for the good of the country, for I felt confident, that with theforceunder my command I would check them at least, and let them see that Texas would yet meet tbem, and neither be whipped nor subdued by treachery. If 1 get a breeze, with the force i have here, they are whipped in a short fight, and they have had repeateJ chances within the last ten days an J nights, to attack us when it was calm or naarly so, which they have invariably let alone. On the morning of the 7th, Admiral Lopez hauled in his flag on board the Guadeloupe and Com. Marine hoisted his broad nennant on board the same vessel. Yours, truly, E. W. MOOttE. VdiA Ci t it ana Rnllttin. The Sawdwich Islands.?Remarking npon the capture of these islands by the British, the New Orleans Bee says:?We venture to attirm that the records of rapine do not furnish a parallel case, whether as regards the frivoloua nature of the pretext set up in justification of the proceeding, or the bullving and atrocious manner in which it was accomplished. The whole transaction bears undoubted evidence that Lord Qaorge was sent there to seize upon the Irlands, and subdue them to tho British yoke ; and the insulting pertinacity with which he insisted upon a quarrel with the feeble monarch ot a semi-civilized race, has furnished the world with a sampler of gasconading pusillanimity that eclipses the fable of tne " Wolf and the Lamb,"in illustrating that*lowest of personal or national vicea. The New Orleans Bul'etin says :?The Md of February was celebrated in Honolulu, (Sandwich Islands) by an entertainment given by the American residenta there, to the officers of the United States ship Boston. TbeKing and principal Chiefs of the Islands attended by invitation. The ceremonies were very interesting and appropriateCaptain Long, of the Boston, made some remarks, con eluding by offering as a sentimentThe flag of the Sandwiah Ialands? Mav it float over them in triumph a* long as they stand amidst the seas " The flap which has been sulopted by thepeenleof the islands, since they aspired to rank with independent, civilized nations, and sent ambassadors to the principal powers of the world to obtain an acknowledgment of their nationality, la a combination of the American, French and British ensigns, under the joint patronage and protection of which nations they considered them. ?*-i?i urci: uayi win uiui^uiiiikui wu? uucioti njr Commander of the American Navy, and which moved, aaotir informant atated, the King and other uativea almost to tears, the flag which w-.? complimented was torn down by violent hands, |and the bloody cross oi St. Qeorge streamed in insolent triumph over the fortress which had before displayed as well the tri-color and the eagle. Will the tri-color and the eagle consent to be thus displaced, and a feeble people who voluntarily sought their prelection and adopted their emblems, to be plundered of their territory and their nationality 1 Destritctive Fire.?About 2 o'clock this morning, a fire broke out in the boiler manufactory on Dayton street, which consumed all the buildings on both sides of that street between Main and Prime streets, to the brick block on the corner, including the old Steamboat H?tel. About twenty tenements in all were destroyed. On Main street?F. & W. Spencer, grocery; insured. W. S. Hunn, grocery ; loss heavy, and no insurance. Wm. Lovering, grocery. R. tc C. Dodge, grocery. B. Lynchcumb, barber; M. Clor, shoemaker; Saml. woodhams, clothing store. Ou Dayton street?John Newman, boiler manufactory ; C. Delany, blacksmith shop : G. Mess, shoemaker; J. Riley, dwalling. Several families resided in the upper stories of the buildings on Dayton street. The buildings on Main and the south side of Dayton street, were owned by T. T. Sherwood, Keq , of this city, and those on the north by Rulus King, of Albany. The buildings consumed were mostly of wood ?very old? consequently the efforts ol our noble firemen to arrest the devouring element were unavailing until these were destroyed. These are all the particulars we are ennhled to gait)*-! at (lie time of our going to preM? 5 o'clock.?Buff. Aifv , It/ inst. Solit?*t Cowriarwrwr ?That solitary confinement is mtrraii'ly perjmlieial to health, is evident from the structure of the human constitution, and also from the result of esperlmt-nt. Such being the cane, it has been abolished In the Rhode Island Psmtrntiary. In the State Prison at Philadrlphia, it is still continued. Th"'following table ahows the rom)isrltive mortality in the Connecticut Stste Piison, and the State Prison at Philadelphia, is eleven successive years, >ho wing an ciceaa ol deaths in the letter, in the proportion of merethsn two to one : Conn. Hi. I'risen Phila. Pnins. No. of Pns. Deaths No.ol Pris. Deaths. 1830 107 4 SI I I sat 18J 4 ?7 4 I8U I '.>2 $ 01 4 1833 ISA 3 133 I IHM 180 I 183 A 1833 107 4 VrtO 7 1830 304 8 30U 13 1837 304 I SMI 17 1838 187 0 403 30 1830 170 0 4|H || 1M0 187 3 404 33 Total JU04 38 Jill WO Maw. ItoimKhv.?On Monday last, the 22nd instunt, the mail known at thi-office as the (sreetiaborn' Mail, w.ia opened about five miles below Cofleeville, and robbed of a great number of letters and patters- Many of them were found in a creek near the road, and a list ol those directed to citizens ol this place, is lodged at the l'ost < >ftire. Is it not known whether the letters contained any money. Tite Driver has been arrrated and committed as the supposed culprit.?Mobilt Rtp. 9 Dkstroctivk Fire in Tallahassee, Flo ?Every STORE IN THE CITY DESTROYED.?We lake tllC lolloWtn? from the Savannah Republican of the 30th ult. This is the second city whose destruction by fire, at the South, we have recorded within two months. PO?tOsFICE, tallahassee, (Flo.) ) Thursday Evening, May 34, 184S. > Sir?A conflagration commenced in this place at about 4 o'clock Ihiaevening, and at this present writing, (nine o'clock) the greater part of the town la in rnina. Every business house in the place has been destroyed, and with them the Post Office. 1 succeeded in saving the content* of the office, but every thing is in such a state of confusion, that it is impossible to assort the mail that should leave on to-morrow morning. The Are is now apparently subdued,or rather.has exhausted itself by the destruction of every thing it could reach, and no danger of its spreading further is apprehended. If suitable accommodations can be obtained a mail will

be despatched on Sunday morning. Your obedient servant, MILES NASH, P. M. Wo have been favored by Wm. Daggett, Esq. who arrived in town last evening from Tallahassee, with some tui ther particulars which we annex. The Are wis first ' discovered in the back buildings of the Washington Hall, which was burnt This building was situated near the capitol, and the tire extended on both aides of Main street, to the Court House. Every store in the city was destroyed. Of the three printing offices one wa? saved? i that of the Star, the Sentinel, and the Floridian offices, were burned. It is supposed that there were at least two hundred and fifty buildings with most of their contents destroyed. It was impossible to save mar.y of the goods in the stores, the Are made such rapid progress, and those that were saved wero mostly in a damaged state. Several build ings were mown up, anu iwo or tnree negroes iqsi men live*. The loss is es'imated at $800,000. There had bcen-no rein Tor six weeks, in consequence of which the buildings had became so dry that they burned like tinder. Since th* above waB in type, we have received the following front our attentive correspondent, giving further particulars Draft Sir :? j The city of Tallahassee is in ruins! A fire was Hn' died by an incendiary in the stable of Washington Hall, i about the hour ol 4 P. M. which communicated to the I hotel which was destroyed; next tho flro took tho direc. ! tion towards the Court-house, destroying all the stores in Monroe street, on both sides of the street, thence the flames spread through to Adams, burning Irom the Planter's hotel, (which was saved) up to the Court hen** Those burnt out, and who are sutterers, are as khaws: The lilt cannot be expected to be accurate in the confusion that prevail! Washington Hall, the dwelling house occupied hv Messrs. Dowling, Brirkett, and others; the carriage shop of Wm. P. Watson, together with his house adjoining; the dry goods store of Henry Bond, goods all lost; the auction store of Robt. J. Hackley, books enly saved; the auction store of Edwin W. Dorsey, books saved, goods burnt; the opposite side of the street, commencing at corner opposite the capitol?McKinley Si Latham, tavern, lurniture all lost, Danl. W. Brown, billiard room, table and furniture all buint:|Dr. Wm. R. Hay ward, drug store, goods partly saved; F. Towle, watch maker ana I jeweller,nothing of consequence saved; L. Carlton, tailor; j Thos. Kirk, oriental saloon, fixtures in part saved; P. A. ; Hay ward , book store, all lost; Tallahassee Reading Room { nothing saved but the books of the proprietor of the Florii dian; the dry goods store of Belton & McI Guineas, (formerly A. D. Fisher &. Co, all ' all lost. Drug store of Dr. H. Ames & Co. all burnt, i Here the fire crossed Jetterson street to the store of Jas. B. I Gamble & Co.. next to Lloyd Si Rodgers, dry goods total | loss. Next E. Barnard, Jr , drug store all lost. The spleni did store of Keir Si Kirby, dry goods all lost. Nims'provision store; J. B. Bull Si Co , clothing do.; D. C. Wilson and J. Broome Si Co., dry goods. Herethc flames crossed the 3treet to the stores of Mr. Hobby, ll&ker Si Burgess, provision; Ward Si May,saddlers; the Postoffice, the contents of which was saved; a dwelling homo, occupant unknown. On the opposite side of the street, the office of Dr. Mclntyre & Mess's. Call, the auction store of Martin ! & Taylor all burnt; H. & M- Starr, dry goods, all lost; houses near 200 feet street. On Adams street, the houses of Mr.,West, grocer, dwelling of Demilly, dwelling of Dr. W. W. Waddle, furniture and library saved,(the Pulaski House, unoccupied building; the house and office of J D. Wescott, Esq , furniture partly saved; the banking house of the Union Bank and Bank of Florida, was, with difficulty, saved; the jewelry store of F. H. Flagg It Co. few goods saved; the banking house of the Southern Life & Trust Co., book saved; the law office of Messrs. Branch Campbell; the provision store of Mr. Ilislerlost. The property saved is scattered all over the bye streets, and the Governor's Guards on patrol, Recourse is immediately had to Port Leon, 30 mllci distant for the means of sustenance. May heaven avert from our northern cities such an awful calamity as the one this day witnessed by me? Whether the city will be again rebuilt, I cannot aay ; ev cry one says the place ia done with, kow this may be the future willdetermine. As soon as tho particulars can be ascertained, 1 will advise you. The Post omce 11 removed to the Court-houae. The mail ia just closing, and the wind has died away. Yours in liaate. Literary Notices. Catholic Family Biblk?D. & J. Sadler, of 18 Carmine street, have juBt commenced the publication in several parts, of a very elegantly printed edi tion of the Bible, according to the authorized version of the Catholic Church. It is got up in very excellent style, and will doubtless meet a very extensive circulation. Sir John Froissart's CnROKiCLEs?Winchester has just issued the first part of tfiis celebrated work. It is got up in an exceedingly handsome style.? Many excellent engravings from the rare and curious illustrations in the MS. copies are to be given, and the original notes of Johnes will be appended. This is a work which must excite great interest amongst all literary classes. The Lo>t Ship?A very interesting novel by the authortof "TheFlying Dutchman." Published by Harper & Brothers, and for sale at this office for 25 cents. Home, or the Iron Rule?By Mrs. Ellis, has just been issued, in an elegant cheap form by Harper <fc Brothers. The Days op Queen Mart.?Harper & Brothers? A bigotted and sectarian record of the sufferings of the martyrs in the days of Mary, illustrated by engravings from designs in the worst possible taste. Why resuscitate the memory of deeds of blood in which both Catholics and Protestants have participated, and which charity (would fain fonret if bigotrv would let herl History < f Napoleon Bonaparte, in four volumes, with five hundred pictorial illustrations, and twenty engravings ?This work, which justly ranks among the best biographies of Napoleon, is now completed and should be procured by all persons who would accurately comprehend the extraordina ry course of the Emperor, who at one period was undippuipd master of all the monarchs on the continent of Europe. The four volumes, containing 250 pages each, with more than 500 plates; are pold for only fifty cents each volume. Appleton & Co. are the publishers. Hunt's Merchants' Magazine.?The June number of this popular periodical fully sustains the reputation it acquired from its commencement in 1839. The present number closes the 8th half yearly volume, and the fourth year of its existence, and we learn that its circulation is rapidly extending. It has attracted the attention of the French Commissioners of Commerce, is sent to China and Germany, and taken by some of the leading men of England, such as Baring ite Brothers, <&c. The number now before us contains seven papers of \aried length, besides a VHst amount of statistical aud other matters connected with the trade and navigation of the country. The Democratic Review?June?Langleys, publishers. This is an excellent number, embellished with a finely executed portrait of the venerable Albert Gallatin- The memoir of this distinguished patriot and statesman is the most interesting article in the number The contents are varied and attractive, and afford convincing evidence of the continued prosperity of this periodical. The Artist and Lady's World?These periodicals have been united, and the union will, we doubt not. prove satisfactory to all parties. The Rover, No 9 -An interesting number, published by Labree Ac Dean, 162 Nassau street. New Music.?Firth Hall have just published "The A'oine Shepherdess," composed for and sung by Miss Mary Taylor: and also "trie us a clasp of thy brotherly hand," an exuuisite ode, by Dr. Percival. No. 3 ol the B rd of Italy has just been issuad. Chatham Theatre.?Last evening there was a respectable attendance at the Chatham, and the pieces played went off with great spirit, and to the delight of the audience. Mrs. Thome' played with her accustomed vivacity, such as we recollect to iiave aeen her performanccB in her juvenile days. We have t-een nothing 011 ihc New York hoards to comiwre wnh W. T. Jones, in the Jolly Jack Tar; liia" yarm>" are peculiarly rich, and unapproachable by any other delineator of the sailor character we have ever seen. Mr. Hill played with his usual spirit as nilly Black, compelling every one to good humor. Thrre is a strong force at this house a' present, the only warrant now for encouragement in theatricals. luroRTs "K (hi. ANf> IUne.?Into the Uniled St rict for the week ending May 22. S/nrm. WhaU. Hone. At New Bedford, "00 bl la. lldbrU. 'J400 pounds Nar.tuckot. SOO 700 ftflOO 1'iovincetown, 700 New London, I.7W 10.-MM S igtisrtMir, 160 4.W0 36,7'TO New York, 2V* Boi*ou, liS4 The late centoia of I -pper Canada given the pupu. Unon as of which number the nats! eo in. 'ry of Kt.fi^l i? England ; 78.W '? Ireland ; 89 7s| -tontland ; ?17,(MS is Canada, of British ongtnn ; lit, 909 ia Canada, ot French nrigion : d.Hfl isiheQcn i (ineat of Europe; 82,838 is the United titat'S; 7, 596 are Foreigners not naturalized, Mobile. ] ICormpoodeaMor the Herald. J _ Mobile, May 25,1843. Contrrtuionil Canvaaatra?Their Merita Examined p ?Party Litua?Col. fjang?Collations?The Cat- 2 how* Ticket?The Currency. j My Dear Sir j Here, in (he tide ot human events, I again find a myself salely moored on the north Eide ot the a Gulph Stream. I eh til open my baggdgc in a few 'a days, and offer you such notices as my oppoitunities have allowed me to make. By the presses of this morning, 1 discover James Dillt't and Henry Goldthwaite, the former a whig, the latter a locofoco, are nominated by their respective parties as candidates to canvass this Congressional district. I am acquainted with them both, and a more equally matched pair, 1 have seldom seen. Neither is a great man?for each is nothing more than a Nisi Prius lawyer, whose books are not read, and, as a famous Judge once said of his authorities " mourned over," that their principles may be laid to heart, ready for f uture emergency ; but are kept on their office shelves, as ladies keep their parlor lexicons, to be referred to as occasion may require. Each is stubborn, vehement, shrewd and vigilant, wanting smoothness of address, lite- 1 rary acquisition and the power of commanding close 1 thought. They are t? meet on the following Saturday at Cjatrborne, on the line of the river, and, in- ' stead of its being the manly struggle of Greek meet- ' ing Greek, 'twill be that of the 1 " Turk 'gainst Turk in sabre stroke." The party lines will be drawn in 'a few days, and j then bloody noses and bruised heads will be among the incidents of the contest. Cel. J W.Lang, of i the all-glorious militia service, is a prominent mem- < ber of " the chivalry party," and walkB already as if < he were full of the worst gas of the political atmos- 4 phere. The Colonel is a small man, and 1 am sur? that fighting?particularly it it be the legitimate duello?is a business in which he can never riss but ] slowly. The gallant chevalier of this county's miis- < ter-roll, received his opinion of things in the main, 1 wh*n epaulettes were less common than onions, < and the library of but few gentlemen in Mississippi, I extended beyond an almanack or a national songster?a locomotive would have been thought a devil in harness. These were " rough and tumble" days, nnd, by many of the oldest settlers, are thought to be ( the Alabama Golden Age. I hope my friend the Colonel will not take umbrage at me, for 1 like him very much in some points, and hate him directly in ; none; and were he only to know the difference between a great man in a little circle and a little man in a great circle, as he ought to have done at Clairborne, he would very much commend himself. The first municipal authority of this city lately gave a collation at his suit of rponiB on St. Louis st. which was numerously attended by persons of all parties, characters, sizes and sexes. The Mayor was in his best humor, and very ipucli indeed commended himself to future consideration as a candidate for re election. Mr. S. Andrews, who gave a similar party a few weeks ago, feeling himself eclipsed by this one of the Mayor, has notified Miss Long, a celebrated restarateur, to fix him up a more splendid one still. Truly, QP" the age of virtuoua politics is passed, And we are deep in that of cold pretence." Ilumor sayB the Calhoun division of the Democratic ticket is to be filled up with the names of Writ. D. Primrose and Daniel Chandler, Esqs., both good men, and very talented. There are no two men atone bar, who possess greater legal attainments. Heretofore our paper dollar has been worth eight dimes?to-day it has risen to nine. In a day or so I'll write you very fully. In the mean time, consider me yours. Gregory. Shocking Murder.?A gentleman from Rushville, Indiana,1finlorms us that a: most appalling murder was committed in the vicinity of that place on flip PVPninir r?f thp 9l<jf inaf Ittr a HniiffKtpr nnnn the person of her father. Philip Barger, the murdered man, had long been in the habit of treating 1 his wife and family in the moat cruel and barbarous manner, especially when intoxicated, which was ' frequently tne case On the evening above stated, he came home under the influence of spirituous liquors, and commenced abusing his wife as usual. He threw her on the bed, in which situation he was beating and choaking her in a most inhuman manner. She appealed to her daughter, a woman about 22 years of age, to assist her in escaping, upon which she picked up an axe, and inflicted several severe blows upon her father's head, which terminated his ' existence almost immediately An Inquest was held over the body of the deceased on the same eve- ' ning, when it was lound that his haad was literally chopped to pieces' The daughter was wedded, but a few years ago to a maa aar??d Hubbard, who left her a lew weeks after their marriage, since which she has been wan- 1 dering about the neighborhood in a very unsettled state of mind?thought by moat persons to be insane. The Rushville Whig, received at this office, states that Mrs, Hubbard was arrested, on the morning after the murder, net having attempted to escape, and after an examination before Justice Da- ' vis, sne ivas committed for trial at the next October term of i he Rush Circuit Court.?Cin. Mtttage. A Soptoskd Pirate.?C-apt. Rand, of the ship ' Ceylon, from Boston, arrived at New Orleans, has i written a letter to the editor of the Tropic, in which i he states, that on the 8th May, while running along a few miles outside the reef to westward of Sand Key, and steering for Tortugases, a low black craft passed withm pistol shot to leeward, standing down the Gulf. There were a great many men on deck, and 6or81?oking out with spy glasses alofr, and reconnoitering a Brigantine which was standing to westward. She appeared to have a pivot gun amidships, and several persons were at work as if hastily | covering it over with Dea jackets. Captain Rand < thinks she is the same craft which has been s vera! times before reported as h aving been seen off the Isle of Pines, ana suggests the possibility that she may be the Texian senr. San Antonio, repotted as lost in a gale in the Gnlf last fall. She was painted j entirely black?sat very low in the water, was brig rigged forward and schooner abaft, with a matntop sail and main top gallant sail, and appeared to move with great velocity through the water. Great Firk at Tak.nton.?We learn by the Taunton Whig, that, on Wednesday e veiling last, n fir was discovered in the dry goods store of Mr Bur of that town, which spread with such rapidity that all the buildings on the south side of Maine street, between Brewer's Block and the Crocker Hatoso, were either consumed or destroyed to prevent the further ravages of the fire. Ten buildings were destroyed in five hours. The total loss on the buildi iogs alone is estimated at $30,000, and insurance is effected nearly equal at the Mutua^ Office, Worcester ; Etna, Hartford; Bristol, New Bedford ; and Cohannet, Taunton. List of sufferers (at Taunton Are)?Abner Pitts, jeweller; Henry Briggs, new store just finished; Charles Babbitt, hardware, cutlery, dec.; Mr. Shaw, shoe dealer; Solomon Woodward, Jr., dry goods , and millinery; John O. Burt, dry goods; James Crane, shoe dealer; L. M. Perkins, dry goods and millinery; Chas Godfrey, dry goods; John Heed, do; E. G. Baker, tin ware; Cnace R. Pierce, cabi- i net warehouse; Slams 6c Stanly, painters and glaziers. Tbade asd Tolls or thi Casals. No. clearances at the Albany office, up to June 1, 1843, 1.310 i Tolls received, $60,647 37 Tolls received in April, 1343, $33,075 77 " " May, ' 36,706 43 . 09,643 40 Incrcaso in 1643, $1,004 87 During the lost week in May, shipped, 4,180,740 lbs. merchandize , arrived, 40,404 bushels flour, and 313 bushels of wheat. Montreal Aihli ?comrasative Statement. Juno 1,1943 Pott. l'tmrli. TolaU | Shipped, 4761 3661 7414 In Store. HUM 944 1908-93-70 June 1,1949. Shipped, 3613 9334 6996 , In Store, 394 397 693-6879 Increase, 1st June, 1913, 3643 bbla. ^ ? ! Violation or a Catholic Ciurcr, at Woodstocm, ' New Brunswick,?The Woodstock Telegraph, received last evening. states that oil the 2*2.1 tnst. a most diabolical anu sacrilegious attempt, was made r l>y some dastardly miscreants, to violate the Catholic chapel al that place. They tore the curtain away from the box of the choir? carried off the box ' containing tnonry collected for the poor?spilled or ' drunk a quantity of wine?rifled the Tabernacle I ?and carried off the pixis containing the sacra- 1 ment. The citizens generally, of nil denominations, in- j ( dignantly frown upon ihese airocitiea.and a reward { o| J?3f> lias been offered lor information as to the peiDetratoraof the outrage On tin- "Utile night, says the Telegraph, the liel* < yard of the Flag stall, (which a few young men had i prepared to hoist the naiionul colors on the fallow- j lag uiorsBig, in commemoration of the Queen a t birth day,) was cut down, and applied to purposes, (oo degrading to mention. Depredations were commuted in various i?rt?ol the villag" Property was destroyed, and that belonging to individuals,whom we Unnk no one could conceive the thought ol in- f juring unless he were destitute of the common f-el- | ' ings ol humanity. We cannot conceive what pos, Aihle satisfaction indivofuals can enjoy in such wanton and u?e'r*s destruction ol property. | , The public authorities are on the alert for the ofleaders. 1 ?Y TOE SOUTHERN MAIL. FromT*xas.?The arrival of the steam packet feptune at New Orleans, brings Texas news to the 3d ultimo. The Galveston Times, said to be the ablest naper n Texas, has died lor want of support. Dr James 1. Miller has been appointed Secretary of theTreaury, and his accession to office, from his high charicter, is hailed as a barbing' r of financial reform A mblic meeting was held at Galveston on the'ioih ult it which the Hon. John M- Allen, Mayor of the city ireeided, and a series ol resolutions were adopted, ipplauding in highest terms the conduct of Commnlore Moore, his officers and men, off Yucatan. The ^solutions likewise approve the conduct of Col.Morgan, in giving his avowed sanction to the naval txpedition. A successful foray was lately made >y a party of Western "volunteers, who went o the Mexican settlements near Malamoras, tnd captured about a hundred horses, which hey brought into our western settlements.? Another party intercepted a band of Mexican imugglers, and took from them about -1000 dollars in tpecie. These partial successes have induced many roungmen to join the band of volunteers that are scattered alon* the Nueces: and it is not improbable :hnt bunds ol one or two hundred men will aoen be congregated in the territory west of the Nueces, ind nt length, emboldened by s?'<cce>8, venture to make forays frtr beyond the Rio Grande. The Rruzoa river has been rising rapidly for some iays. It has overflowed ita banks in many places, tod has inundated a number ot corn and cotton itlds. Fears are entertained that the crops on several plantations near Washington, would be ruined. Salei 0f stocks at Philadelphia Yesterday. bi- area Farmers nud Mechanic* B ink. 34: 3600 PennlylvRiiia 6's, 1S39.47}; 3500 da. 1879,47; 19 shan U 3 Bank, }}; 6 do Girard Trust, .0; 100 do Girard Bauk, 6}; 310 do lo 8; 300 do Vicksburg Bank, 34; 7600 Pennsylvania 6's, lfl|; 60 shas Vicksburg Bank, 34; 3 .to Mechanics Bauk, 19}; 3 do Girard Bank, 0; 100 do<to 0}; 17 do Manufactures ind Mechanics Bank, 15; lOOCity 6N, 1863,103 After Boahd.?49 alius Wilmington R R, 11|; 60do do, it}; 1000Lehigh Mortgage 6',., 09; 50 shus Girard Bauk, i}; 1600 Wilmington 6's, 1856.73; 14000 Pennsylvania 6's, 1870, 48}; 2000 Wilmington 0'h, 1068, 73}; 1000 Pennsylvania 6's, 1866, 46; 6000 do do 1870, 46}; 1000 Reading Loan, 1860, 66{. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS Phii ADKLrHU, J'lDe 3?Arr Elix iheth, Himirgton, Havana; K iot, B ker. Boston; St U-orce, ous; Majestic,1Tree; Aanes, Graf; O r-ola, Boyntun; John Faiine'd, Grant; Richmond, Ames; A R Thompson, Thompson,and Leo. kaiweil, N York; A tnms, Nicliersor,. Providence; Baml McDowell, Hitchens. FaII Hirer, Ironsides, Marahman, Hartford. Cld Abbnufard, ra ] Evenrd, Qui bee; Wm Penn, Taylor, and Home, Howss, B 'Hon; Paul T Jouea, Ireland, Charleston. Baltimorb, June 3? Arr P 1 Nerius, [Brl Stoop, St John, NO; Myrtle, Payne, NYork; Chesai-.sake, Post, Providence; Maiinrr, Adams, Nantucket: D ft Wilson, Benjamin, Mobile. Cld Dcmerara, Blaucliard. West Indies; St Siinans, Hloman, Gaidaloupe; G.l'aut Mary, Evani. Maiagaei: H H Cole, Boyee, St Thomas. 8 d New Delight, Kelly. NBedford. Alexandria, June I?8M Ph-i-e 4t Eliza, NYorlt. Hichmonb June 2?Arr Two Fiiends, Portland. S'.d Darid Duffel, NYuik. Spoksn, A<lr?, of NYarmouth, NOrlenns for Mirseilles. 6 days oat, May 22, lal 25 20, Ion 81 40?bvtho D C Wilson, at Baltimore. Meiuuticuok, of Ci:md'n, NOiUaut for Marseilles, 10 dayi our, May 27. lat 30 42, Ion 74 20?by the same. 0^- IT SEEMS THAT THE DEALERS IN RUB* bur and other water-tight Shoes and Boots, in New York have held a meeting, and offered Dr. Sherman a handsome sum to withdraw his Cough Lozenges from the market. The fact is, the value of the Cough Lozenges having become generally known, the same fear is not entertained of colds arising from damp feat, as formerly, thereby lessening the demand for their manufactures rno uocior, nowever, nas expressed nil nrm determination to continue in the good work, not confining himself to the care of on* disease, or the manufacture of oue medicine. The bounteous supplies he has generously presented the Missionaries in different parts of the globe, lie is now receiring tho compensation ior in orders from quarters of the world, until of late, in a manner unknown. Capt. Grush,of the whale ship Meteor,has had the natives swim a mile to his ship, begging for Sherman's Lozenges. ?Phil. Chronicle. Q&- THE " TONIC MIXTURE" FOR THE CURE of Debility, loss of appetite, weakness in the back and limbs, palpitations, giddiness in the head .nervousness, and all dis?r ers arising from an impaired state of the vital energies, whether produced by vicious indulgences, or any other cause, is sold by the authority of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, at the laboratory and principal office, 97 Nassau street. Price $1 per bottle ; half dozen, (in case,) W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal office oi the College, 97 Nassau street. QtJ- WE HAVE HAD SUBMITTED TO US A letter from the Hon. Robert Monell, Judge of the Sixth Circuit, in which he says that he has found Longley's Oreat Western Indian Panacea the best rsnaedy for bilious attack, to which ha is subject, that he has used. Our friend Ranson, of 61 John street, in this city,.who was a confirmed Dyspeptic, has also been cured by it?and with such evidences of its value before us, we jnre constrained to remove the ban of proscription, in which we have generally included all medicines of this class, and recommend it cordially to our friands : and not only to them, !...< tAlks. VfivCual VaisifW. it.olf Kwl nl.e.i '? ....... Jimwu, ....... H..^..rians, we perceive,tare already prescribing it wiili marked success, and do not hesitate to declare boldly that lor Asthma, Dyspepsia, :md all bilious discnses, it is without an equal. Foraalo at 357 Broadway. 0XT THE UNRIVALLED TONIC MIXTURE-For the cure of all the protean forms of dyspepsia, loss of appetite,lassitude, cutaneous eruptions, and general debility. This invaluable specific is comi-osed of the most invigorating and strengthening ingredients known to the medical world. It is confidently recommended by the College aa eminently adapted for removing all feeling of languor or debility, occasioned either from the heat of the climate or a shattered constitution. Mere than three thousand bottles have been prescribed by the College last year, with the most beneficial effect. Sold in large bottles at.... . .fid each Small do 1 do. In cases containing half dozen... 6 do. Carefully packed and sent to all parts of the Union. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office and Consulting rooms of the Cellege,97 Nassau at (W-rROfc, ESSOR VELTEAU'S CELEBRATED PIL for the cure of gonorrhoea, gleet, and all discharges iiom Ihc urethra, guaranteed to cute. Sold in boxes containing one hundred Pills?Price $1 per box. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office and Consulting Rooms of tht College of Medicine aud Phormacy,87 Nassau street. N B.?Chests containing a sufficient quantity oi Professor V.'s re me y lor goii<~rrl tr i and gleet, guaranteed to cure the most aggravated case*. Price $3?oareiully packed and sent to all parts ofthe Union. (tr?- THE MANAGER OF THE AMERICAN MUSEUM opens the Siimnn r Season with an array of novel, ties, quite out of tbo common range ol such Establishment ?First conies the engagement of the celebrated Ron i Minstrels, or Ethiopean S.-renadars?six eminent e-sors whose vocal and insttumental performances Kthiofia, were first brought out fit the Masonic Temple, created a perfect jurort is the Eastern emporium.? We are assured that nothing in its way, i in any way, evar surpassed tbem. The City of Paris is engaged for the last week, and the Orand A?rial Oirdcn opens tomorrow night, with its balloon ascensions, fireworks, music and illuminations. (R7- WE HAVE WITNESSED MANY CURI09Ities tn the course of our life, but the Oiant Oirlat Peale's New York Museum surpasses every thing we have ever seen. Only conceive a child six years old only weighing iW pounoi - men inn iaci. inn manager ia determined to giro attraction! enough?for he haa engaged The Minatreli of the Rhine, who will appear in the ootid me oftheir country, and introduce aereral of their national aonga, accompanying thtmaelvea on the guitar. Mr. 8. Brower, Mian Adair, and La Petit Cerito, nre engaged. Much a gaiety of ?tara, and the Giant Girl, all to be aeon for ore (hilling, will fill the place to overflowing. MOWKT MARKRT, latnrday, June IM P. M. The atock market recovered iia buoyancy in tome degree. The feeling waalietter. Ohio ft'* roae J; Kentucky ft'* J: Harlem Railroad lllinoii 6'a fell uf per cant; r ar vrr'i Loan fell 3 per coat;.Canton 1 j; Indiana ft'a 1|. At the now Board there wai lnia doing. Sale! United Statea fl'a 114. The ratea of exchange are aa follow i? Bo ton, par Apdachicali, ?a 2 dia Pi I'ad'lphia, *4 a d a Mobde, It a 15 dia Balti ?orr, ? )4 ilia Monrgnmcrr, I ,, . .. Vdgin*, ? 1>4 dn Tuaealoora, J It a 14 ilia North Carolina, IS* 2 dit NewOrl. au-, ]a 1)4 dia L'ha leMoo, Ji? V dia NailiviPe, 3 a 3*2 d'a Haranna, ? V dia Loniaalle, Iki 2 dia Aii?'iita, ? Ja ilia Ht Louia, 1i !X dii Colunlui,) iu.iu.1;. Cincinnati, J)4 a 2 dia Macon, J WgeiKiHO |m?rj0r Ohio, 3 a 4 dia Union. Florida, ? a 74 ilia Indiana, 3a 3)4 dia < Scutli LkTrust do BO a 84 dii The returns of Treaiury note* to the lit Inst, proaent he following rcaulta Tar.Aiunv Noraa OoraTAxeiKo. April I. Miry I. June 1. nea iindm act prior to Jan. 1112, 1,680,104 i.874 OBI 8.616,131 luc* of act of Annual, 1812, 3,994,444 3,017 740 3.010,740 llcdcemce, 24.210 60 6*0 .9,SCO O-and lo'al on'*tandi >8, 11,606.387 11,6)3,674 1I C07.6I4 There la a alight diminution in the outstanding amount, mlicative of an improved atate of the revenue. The following to a atatrmeut of the Illinois State Bank n liquidation Itatkmkwt or thu AnonrciAT* Condition or th* Stat* Dan* or Ihjnou and Branch**, Aran, 3, 181 1. fill* dinoouned, $7:17,372 Capital Stork owned fillaol ErrbatiKc, RJ,2il by th* 9t?te, 150,000 Ml ncmlcri Debt, 511013 Do do?by Indir.dnal*, 1537 500 oao* cu iletl CitAtc, 173,190 Haul Ifiitat' Funil, 200 000 tie.il Katela, 1,111,718 Surplu* Knn 1, 9fl,0M lame. aakiert to re- D'arount, InUreaf, h<\, 278.020 demo'iou, 117,',10 Unci timed Di?id< nd?, 750 Stork Stale Bank Ul. 170 300 Uaual OommiaiiiHiera, 7,118 >??!,-? ol Slata. 17,4118 t'herk* anlitandin*, 1.828 [Jovemmtnl "f IHino ?, 23,.'ml Dut t > oiliea Bank*, 2.289 Kiiud Comini - mcr*, 50,490 CeitiAcilea iaiued, 279.905 Due by otliT D iuk', >5,258 Circulat'on, 971,,1*6 Branch Balance*, 8,001 Depotiu, 16,172 fiiptriaci, 9," 21 Note* of other Bunk*, 21.039 Specii, 337,518 3 143,815 $3,443,805 It ianot generally knowu that the Zcllvrrein, or Gorman Commercial League, ha* adopted on? nullum baiia lor the coin and money of account lor nil the diflerrnt St.itea eompoiing the Union. Erery perron who ho* pre- * rioualr tratelled in Germriny will he able to appreciate the. value of tbia change,from the inceaaant Annoyance to which all aojourncra wero nuhjuctrd in iiaaaing from eno of the minor State* into another, from the great variety