Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 7, 1843, Page 2

June 7, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. >*w Vork, WcdnffiliJ, Jane T, HM. Herat let M'tnury He pot. All the new and cheap literary publications of the day ar for aale, wholesale and retail, at the Herald Ornt *, northwest corner of Nassau and Pulton stroot. rr ?- ftL-aacaiBKaa changing their rvsidenoo. will pleaaa notiiy at thi* othce, corner of Naaaan and b ulton itrvtta, where they want the Harald loft hereafter. Captain Tyler'a Pilgrimage ta Banker Hill. As the President's pilgrimage to Bunker HiD -vill be one of the greatest event* of thi* year, we hnve c gaged an excellent, new, and fresh ft>rrespondent, whose name is .John Jones, of New York?not of Washington?to accompany the President Irom Waaliington to Boston, to report his prognos, to note all curious event*?to watch the movements ot tlie waters?and to give a daily account of all uHairs, | illustrated with engravings and etchings, i Our correspondent, four own John Jones,) teach- 1 ed Washington on Monday night, at which time, , also, the President was expected to arrive from his ' farm in Virginia. On Wednesday (to day) the "progress" will begin, and it is probable thi.t our ' <tr.f /Wimtoh will aixiear in the Herald lo morrow. I We have also made arrangements to report vtrbafim, the great oration of Daniel Webster, on the 17th, and to beat the whole newspaper press cf New York, both in despatch and accuracy, on a bet of 91000, if any newspaper, or all the newspapers, will venture to take it up. We never gamble, bet, or buy or sell stocks on time?and this we only propose as a piece of evidence to te* real merit. Who take si The President's Torr?The Celebration?The Past and the FtrruRF..?As the jteriod of the President's visit to this city approaches, a variety ol interests are giving development to their sentiments and feelings. The great mass of our respectable and intelligent citizens are prepared, we have good reason to believe, to receive the Chief Magistrate of the nation with thatx.reepect and attention which his station naturally solicits, and which genuine patriotism is ever willing to exhibit. Eut there are, on the other hand, a number of the cod-iish aristocracy, who are manifesting very amusing premonitory symptoms of intended rebellion. Some of them hove actually threatened to laave the city in disgust on tlirs occasion. An alnrmtng intimation, truly! Others, with more self-denying heroism, are determined to remain on the spot, and give copious discharge to their spleen, dissatisfaction, and personal dislike ol Captain Tyler. The man who could exhibit such conduct towards the highest official of his country, is cleaily past redemption. Were the visit of the President merely an acetdental one?had it nothing but an ordinary object in view?or were it a mere formal, ceremonious ont-, it should elicit a cordial greeting from every pitizen. But the intended visit of the President j is no ordinary one. It is marked by circumstances which invest it, in the eyes ol every true patriot, with unusual interest and dignity. The President, during his tour, may be regarded as making a pilgrimage to the pureshrine of his country's freedom? the hallowed altar of human liberty?there to offer up, with thousands of his countrymen, the homage of patriotism and reverential regard for the memory ana virtues or tnnseaeparieu wuhiiiw wnu, on that battle-field, so vaiiantly contended for the liberties of, America arid the human race. And is this an occasion on which the spirit of a faction, a party feeling, a political animosity, should be permitted to manifest themselves'! lie has not a shadow ?f pretence to the character of a lover of his country, or of the great common interests of his race, who would, in thought, word, or deed, transgress against the hallowing and harmonizing influence of this great occasion. Let the reception of the President in New York, then, be what it ought to be? the culm, cordial, unanimous, and dignified greeting of the Chief Magistrate of the nation, by the citizens of our metropolitan city. The celebration itself will be the grandest scene ol national rejoicing ever witnessed in any land. The locality, with its thronging associations?the great orator ol the day?the nsscmbled officers of .State?the gathered multitudes, ot all ranks and classes, and from every State in the Union?will render it one of the greatest events of our generation. Men ol all parties will assemble there?on lhat consecrated spot they will recall the pas!, and calmly brood over the principles and the characters ol the men whose patriotism, integrity, wisdom, and valor laid the foundations of the mightiest empire that the world has ever seen. Is it too much to hope that something of the pure spirit of those devoted men will on that day descend upon the congregated masses, and that an enduring barrier will be opposed to the desolating progress of fierce and reckless partizanship! In the achievement of this great object, the distinguished orator ot the day, has the good fortune to occupy a remarkably favorable position. In his recent new movement, he secured the friendly regard of a great proportion of.the solid, substantial influence and worth of the] community. All h s luture efforts in crushing the hydra of party, and in freeing the nation front the assassin-hands of bankrupt, unprincipled politicians, are certain of meeting the earnest concurrence and support of thousands of the best men in the country. That Mr. Webster will embrace this great occasion, for this patriotic pur|>osp, we do not doubt. That he will use the opportunity with prudence, sagacity and success, we ure equally well-assured. There are brightness and hope in the future. As in Rome it was deemed the mark of a good citizen never to despair of the republic, so let all patrio^ow find in the future nothingbut beckoning mcentivestorenewed exertion, ilpvnteHnenfl and ipal. Important Catholic Movement.?Our holy Roman Catholic American Church, now our dearly beloved Mother-in-God, in spite of all she haB suffered in character by the newspapers, from Martin Luther down to David Ila'.e, is yet one of the mort hale and hearty old ladies in existence. When Bra ham, the great silver, came to this country, the change of climate, and the clear shies, renovated his existence and made him a new man. When Fanny Elssler came here, und faded, the same glorious heavens Hbove and earth bell* utii, gave an additional turn to her pirouette and another twist to h'-r big tor. 'Tie ihe same with saints as with si/iners. The holy mother church of a thousand ages is only gathering iresh strength in tins glorious land. Look around, and tell me what thou sdest, ye sons of men. At the recent General Catholic Council of Baltimore, it was recommended that nine nrie bishops should In appointtd by the Holy Stt. Who may be selected is of cour.-e unkn>>wn till Rome decides. R*v. Mr. de Fweett, S. T., who is deservedly called the Apostle of the Indiana, with whom he has lived tor a number ot years, ia spoken of as the Hishep elect of Oregon. He deserves it, for he has Hone wonder* among th? ni lie ha< received IflOtl Indiana into the church last year, o! which number H00 were admitted to baptism in one day. Thus marches the church along. Let Dtvid Hale h?'J Mr. Cheever preach till they wearaway t heir tongues, it will be no avail. Mohk New Light.?A very neat lamp has just been invented by Mr. Terry, for burning lard, ta!low, or oil of any sort. We have seen its merits tested, and have seen it produce a most brilliant in i .i^recuble light from lard. The economy of Una lamp will recommend it most extensively. It issold by Mr. Harrison, at 2Xi Pearl afreet. nu, IIari'ink on his Daughter.?The " Washiagtoa <?lobeM is still busy discussing the topic of "commercial treaties." What is the matter?? What are you afraid of ? Fashiotabi.r Arrival.? His Excellency, the t'.hev D'/trgurz, Sjfanieh Minister, arrived in town yesterday and his taken lodgings at the Waverley House Musks Y. Beach a.nu Jamks Watum Wkrb.?Wc hall have something to the purpose to say of both these personages in a day or two. Have patience. The Fa mo hs Herald larf.l?t?i?nt In Pen 11 Van. J'xnn Ytft, May 29, 184S. Jamks G. Bennett. Esq. Dear Sir , . Your matter in this court has at last come to a close, and has produced an effect decidedly favorable to yo'i ana your paper. Not an inch of ground i has been yielded, and the levy men really at the bottom of the procuring of the indictment, are moat heartily ashamed of it. It ia now, however, discontinued honorably to nil parties. I enclose herewith the names of twenty-three subscribers lor the Herald?active, thorough-going, business and prolession.il men Your paper will now be read here with more interest than ever Mr. Davip, the District Attorney, bus throughout behuved in the most gentlemanly manner, while he has been uncompromisingly faithful u> his charge. Business is reviving here rapidly?boats are passing?saws, hammers nnd mallets are to be heard in every direction, and the cheering " go heaves" are following in their wake. Temperance and industry are coming up, and crime and idleness are going down. Our court terms Have just passed, which, to the man of leisure, have blended amusement and instruction. CM these, perhaps, more anon. Wheat and spring crops look .finely, and all nature wears an encouraging appearance. The majority ot ui .'farmers, mechanics, merchants and profession als, have made up our minds to survive the late celestial visit, as also the late terrestrial excitement, and hope you will not forget tc serve uptc us ycur usual treat of the earliest intelligence of the d< >ings in this little world. Yours, C. {Remarks. So far??o well ; but that indictment affair is the queerest?the drollest?the oddest?the funniest? ! thefoolishest (so to speak), that ever took place out j of the Empire of i^aputa, or the republican island | of Sancho Patina. The facts are. these :?About a year ago a letter appeared in the .Herald written at Penn Yan. This letter, among other general subjects, had a couple of paragraphs, the one treating on the system of doing business in Penn Yan, and another touching the opinions of a religious; congregation. The paragraph on trade criticised the system of selling goods on long credits to the country people, und the bad effects such a practice would have on the merchants generally. It mentioned ne names?made no allusion to individuals?but generally condemned a practice common to all the western villages, as leading to injurious results. Diis general article formed one of the counts of the iiutictment against the NewYork Herald. The other article attributed abolition opinions to some iwrticular Presbyterian | congregation, but made no remarks about individuals?or even attacked any one for these opinions. It was a simple statement of a general fact. This paragraph formed another count in this Penn Van indictnxent. Well, nfter the expiration of a year, and after putting us to the expense of $150 for counsel fees and expenses, the judicial officers of Penn Yan very coolly enter a noil. pros, and wish to impress us with the idea of their kindness and lorbearance. We do not conceive it as such--nor shall we take it as such. The indictment, in our opinion, was clearly contrary to a right construction of law and justice?and a decided piece 'of oppression towards a newspaper press that violated no law. We shall not let the town of Penn Yan off. We shall present a petition to the next legislature of New York, praying that the $150 expenses may be refunded, and shall continue year after year, to urge this petition until it is allowed, if it should take our natural life to accomplish it. And if it is not effected in our own life time, we. shall leave the Penn Yan indict, rnent damages, a legacy to our dear little son and heir, with dying directions never to give it up till it be successful. Wc shall also commence a suit against the highly resectable, solvent, religious, and wealthy town of Penn Yan for damages, and, i if need be, employ the Hon. Daniel Webster, even take him lrom his chowder pot, to plead the case. We shall teach our kind friends of Penn Yan, wh.tt the real law of libel is, before we have done with them. Thurcow Weki> qoino to Euaorn.?Thurlow Weed r-jnb.uhs ill the Liverpool |>aolcet GtOWe Washington, taday, to take the tour of Europe for the benefit ol his health and the improvement of his manners?wad Heaven Knows ne neeas ooin. we have already tent Mr. Weed's certificate of character in advance?and have now only to give a postscript to ii?as a lady does to her letter. We therefore particularly recooimend Mr. Weed to the Masonic Fraternities of Europe. He was the first and principal man who got up the anti masonic party in this State, and raised the clamor of proscription against that benevolent society?shaving all masons out of whiskers and character at the same cut. Of course let him be remembered in every barber's shop, for the good he has done in his day and generation.? Prosperous breezes, and good appetite, when he gets his sea legs on. Ajnnpot?During Thurlow's absence in Europe, his locum tencn# will be General Rufus King, a very amiable, quiet gentleman, with a graceful talent, not much force, some taste, but deficient in genius. He will behave very well, no doubt. The School Election.?We can hardly tell yet how this election has gone, but, according to David Hale, the Pope of Rome has elected his ticket. His Holiness must be a smart fellow, and have long fingers, to reach from Rome to New York, across the Atlantic, and take so much trouble with a petty ward election. We wonder if the devil had not a finger in the pie also. For Stonington ?In consequence of a slight injury to the machinery of the steamer Massachusetts, she has been withdrawn from the line ; her place is supplied by the New York, Capt. Comstock. Produce Coming.?Seventy sail of vessels arrived at Buffalo on the 2d inst. with 33,000 bushels of wheat, and 36,000 barrels of flour. Niblo's Garden?The gardens were opened latt night, and a more brilliant and refreshing scene could hardly be imagined. One could'nt for the life of him help thinking of pome of those magnificent visions winch have delight'd thousands in the stories of the " Arabian Nights." The soft, subdued brilliance of the lamps-?the cool refreshing breeze?the fragrance of the air?the gioups ol happy fair ones-the ice creams? every thing was precisely wriHi n ougiu m nuvc urcn. i nc hmmiiiable Burton made his appearance aa Galochard, in " Nipped in the Bud," and Sir Hi/ipington Miff, in the agreeable farce of " Comfortable Lodgings " The charming Miss Reynolds sustained the part of Madame Galochard, with characteristic , propriety and spirit, and aang " I'll be no submissive wife," and " Wilt thou meet me there love ?' with that fascinnting naivrte and feeling, which give such a iieculiar charm to all her songs. Miss Ayres, an old favorite?Miss Horn and Miss Roberts received a cordial greeting, and sustained their parts with great taste and effect. Walcott, and one or two other members of the Olympic company, also appeared. Altogether this vaudeville company is admirably selected, and must continue to command equally crowded houses, as that which gave them such a favorable reception last evening. This night the French comiwiiy pluy. /.t Domtvo tfoir will be presented, and Co/cd appear. Chatham Theatre.?We see by the bills that the highly interesting melodrama of "Jack Shep pard," dramatised from Ainsworth's novel of that title, ip t?? be revived at tlna Theatre, and that it is to be played to-night. Kvery or.e will recollect the excellent manner in which thin piece was formerly got up; it will now have the additional advantage of that sterling actor in melo-drama, W. Marshal), aa Jonathan Wild?Mrs. Thorne playing her original character of Jack 8heppnrd. Mr. W. G. Jones appears in a nautical piece to close the evening's entertainments. Th* Puhdint'i Quaktkbs ii* N*w Yomx.?Who u to be the bed-fellow of the President during his stay here, is yet an open question, though the issue is involved in provoking mystery. But that he will be comfortably fed and bedded, is placed beyond al' doubt. The Howards are making the most magnificent and judicious arrangements for his reception at his quarters. The house has been thoroughly scrubbed from top to bottom, and smells almost as Bweetly as a lady's arbor in the leafy month of June. A set of platters and plates on which the knife and fork of mortal man hath never yet played a,refresh. ing tune, has been purchased expressly lor the Captain,and after having served his use, are destined to occupy a place in a handsome glass case, and become a precious heir-loom in the house of the Howards. The Captain's apartments?three parlors and a bed-room?are on the first floor, and will be furnished in a style of oriental splendor. Brussels carpeting of the most costly description?luxurious eofns and cbuches of the most cunning workmanship?everything, in fact, in a style far exceeding the stage arrangements at the Park Theatre in "London Assurance." th e bed room will be, however, the most ele- I gant and interesting of the whole suite. The delicate attention and geod taste, which provided a bedstead of extraordinary dimensions, and sheets and coverlet of remarkable amplitude, do infinite honor to the head and heart of the Howards. Tiro very handsome wash-stands have been provided, and as the Croton water has been conveyed to the apartment, the friends and admirers of personal cleanliness may be perfectly satisfied that all adequate and proper means of ablution have been provided for the honored occupants of this apartment. Immediately over the rooms to be occupied by the President, is the suite of apartments lor the members of the Cabinet. Of course, then, they still continue over the President, and this little attention, trivial as it may appear, furnishes another proof of the tact and sound judgment of the Messrs. Howard. Who is to lock the President up for the night, and maintain the night watch we have not yet ascertained We are enabled to state, however, that one of the most respectable colored gentlemen in the establishment has been selected to take charge of the Captain's boots?to clean them?and see that n? treasonable papers or improper petitions be thrust into them by any of the crowd of anxious attendants on the steps of his Excellency. The appointment of James Grant, Esqr. No. 1 Ann street, as barber and perfumer to his Excellency, we have already announced. It give, as will readily be supposed, very general satisfaction. The Howards hi'd intended to have painted the outside of their splendid hotel yesterday; but the morning had rather a threatening a.c|>ect, and they were reluctantly obliged to abandon the idea. We shall probably give engravings illustrative of the interior of the magnificent suite of rooms appropriated r .1 ?r !,? tl.? good cheer of the house will speak for itself. Great pereonages have often fallen on worse quarters than will be found under the roof of the Howards'. The U. S. Steamer Union.?This unique and beautiful vessel, now lying off the Battery, is eminently deserving of the attentive examination of scientific men and all other persons interested in naval architecture or steam navigation. The Union is propelled by Hunter'ssubmerged horizontal wheels, and as she is the first vessel of any considerable tonnage into which they have been introduced, she may be considered an experimental vessel. We ire happy to learn that she is entirely successful, and that the Secretary of the Navy, who recently made i passage in her, declared her to be so, and freely admitted that she had very far exceeded his most sanguine expectation?. The propeller is not the only novelty presented by the Union. Her form and construction arc both new, and, contrary to the impressions received from her outward appearance, she has proved herself to be very dry, stiff and wcatherly, as well as a very fast sailer. Her length is 185 feet; her greatest breadth 38 feet, and her burthen 1,040 tons. Her battery consists of lour 8 inch Paixhan guns, traversing on; circles; several improvements were roiutcd out m tne mounting ot these guns, to which are applied the newly invented percussion lock, by Mr. James E. Hidden, of this city, which appears to be very superior to any hitherto brought to our notice. Not the least important improvement in the con struction of these locks, is the vent stopper; and also the eccentric which is placed in the hammer, enabling it, after the explosion has taken place, to free the vent. This vent-stepper will effectually j prevent the occurrence of those accidents, which not unfrequently harden in consequence of the vent not being properly served. Among the advantages of Hunter's submerged nroneller. we mav mention that it displaces nenrlv its weight of water, hence it gravitates very slightly upon its shaft; thus revolving so easily that when disconnected it offers but an inconsiderable rebalance to the vessel's passage through the water when I under sail. As they are never thrown out of the water, their esistance to the engine is constant, hence the wear md fear of the machinery is less; and as the power jf the engine is place lj in the line of the keel, the iressel is free from the very unpleasant vibratory sensation produced by the vertical engine. With this propeller a vessel is not liable to be "broached to;" ind should it become necessary to "lay to," the ac* lion of the lee vyheel, in conjunction with a little after sail, will effectually prevent her falling ofl into the trough of the sea. For a freighting vessel, upon our rivers, the submerged propeller doubles the tonnage of the vessel, as she may be laden to the waters edge, "or guuael to," and still retain the powers of locomotion. This propeller cannot be injured by drift wood, and is of all others best adapted for ice boats. It offers, besides, economy in construction, as it obviates the necessity of guards or wheel houses, and, as it does not disturb the surface, must inevitable supercede all other means of propulsion on cannle. As a powerfully efficient vessel of war, the merits ol the "Union" are very obvious. Constantly retaining the power of locomotion?and possessed ol such tremendous engines of destruction, she can, in many circumM.mces.be more formidable than a licet of sailing vessels, frhe van conveniently carry Ifi tn 'Al /intra1 ftipl* lint it lirr punapitv in that respect could be greatly enlarged. The crew consists of one hundred and twenty men, inclusive of her officers, and the arrangements for their comlort and convenience could not, we think, he surpassed. The successful operation of this magnificent steamer, redounds greatly to the credit of our navol architecture, and to theskilland genius of her constructor. She will remain here for some days, and visitors will be sure of receiving, from the polite and intelligent officers on board, every possible attention. Revolting Straw Bammy.?We yesterday visited the performance of anew instrument of warfare or rather an old instrument on a new principle. It was a fort containing one hundred guns, in four rows or tiers, of twenty-five each The whole frame, weighing one ton, was moved round in a circle by two steam engines of one horse power, and as last as each gun came round to bear upon a certain point it^was discharged, the revolution being regulated so as to allow sufficient time to load after discharging before the gun rame round again . -i_. -i i? fi.? lOine PJtll'C IUI lllltlg. i lie niMMc 'UIUU^IMOII wan pronounced by several military Kcntlemen pre sent, to be perfect so far as this ex|*riment was concerned, but hs to the success of the principle on a lame scale, some doubt waa expressed. The steam power necessary to move the walls ol a fort armed and manned, must be immense, and it must be applied so as to be beyond the reach ot injury from without, or the whole eiTect of the principle would be destroyed at the time most wanted, and by the smallest accident. Should the plan succeed on an extended scale, it will be one of the moat tremendous and affective arms of defence ever invented. V City Intelligence. Inquest, and IiTuoimnit Csndcct t> a Natal Surgeon?Yesterday tha Coronar proceeded to tho houae ol Abraham Stoma, No. IBS Tweaty Sacend atroot, to , hold an inquaat on the body of hie ion, the naval apprentice whosedeatk, resulting from an accident on board tho '* U- 8. frigate Independence, we publiahed yeeterday. On q arming there, the fether resisted the attempt to hold the A inquest; but the Coroner was not to be turned aside trom P what he justly conceived 'to be his duty, and proceeded ? forthwith to summon a jury and examine into the cause of the accident. After the inquest was over, the surgeon " desired the jury to withdraw, and being left alone with " the Coroner and his Deputy, he in a most ungentlemanly a and unofficer-like manner called Dr. Archer to account 8 for having stated to the father of the deceased th at he, the " Assistant Surgeon, (who had given tbe certificate and P permission to remove the body from the ship,) had ex- " ceeded the bounds of his duty, and had committed an out rage against the laws of the State. Dr. Archer, in bis usual cool and courteous manner, unawed by J1 the overbearing conduct of the Surgeon, whose " name we believe is Greene, replied that he had said so, ? and if the officer had made himself acquainted with the b laws which he was bound fo protect, he would then find _ how far he had infringed those aws which gives to the' Coroner uniimiteJ jurisdiction in all cases of accident, ' sudden death, Ac .occurring within the limits of the city 1 and county of New York, whether on tho deck of the ' proudest ship of the navy, or in tha cannon guarded gar- 1 rison of the soldier. The surgeon, forgetting that he J1' stood in the presence ot the dead, dared to add insult to insult by throwing on his coffin his card, which Dr. P' Archer promptly refused to accept, desiring him to put I" up his sard and his threats, as he knew too well how a P.1 gentleman should behave in such cases, and if ho had forgotten for o moment what was due his character as a man and a gentleman, he was ready to give such satisfaction. as the laws of his country or of honor should require y from him. With this intimation the Coroner, having con- y eluded the object of his visit, withdrew. Stealing from his Mother.?William J. Brush was arrested lor stealing from his mother, Mrs. Ann Avery, No. 340 Hudson street, a gold watch worth $40, and seven silver spoons worth $1 each. It was au aggravated case, and the young man was evidently a hardaned ol youth, as, when he was confronted with his unhappy pa- m reqj, he laughed in her face, and pulled out of his pocket di the spoons broken up iDto several small pieces, which he ti present! d to her in a most uudutiful manner. The watch b; was found in his possession. At first he refused to give it oi up, hut the magistrate oidered it to he restored, and the thief committed to the cells to await the punishment his h, crimi di served. tl Strange Circumstance.?On Saturday evening about P' 7 o'clock a man in company with two women and a boy, whose names are unknown, arrived at the Catholic bury- C ing ground, corner of 40th street a?d 5tli avenue, in a carriage, accompanied by a hearse containing the dead body of a woman, which the man said was his wife. The body was taken into the burying ground, hut there being no certificate, the sexton refused to inter it; and the party left to obtain a certificate, promising to return in a short . time with one. Not returning, the coroner was sent for, * and the body ordered to Potter's Field, where an inquest will be held this morning, and the body interred, mileis the friends appear to claim it and produce a certificate. Death from Exhaustion.?Yesterday the coroner held o an inquest at the house of William Ketterman, No. 65 j< Cherry htreet, on the body of Charles Ahrens, aged 30 years, a native of Prussin. Deceased was a sailor, and had long been ill with rheumatic disease, or which hewas admitted to the Sailors' Retreat, and subsequently to g the City Hospital, from which latter place hi: was dis. j charged about six weeks ago. Ilis body wus very much wasted away, the joints enlarged and contracted. Yesterday afternoon he attempted to rise from his bed, but the ? exertion whs too great, and he expired almost instantly ir. Ik. .mint a f..! I-... .ail,,.. ir.r.li.l .1 ..nil. ( . ? ?? haubtion produced by rheumatism. y

General Session*. r Before Recorder Tallmadge, and Aldermen Scoles a and Martin. t JamksR. Wiiiting, Esu , District Attorney. i Tuesday, June 6th?At the opening of the Court, c the following gentlemen were sworn as Grand Ju- a rors :?Lewis Curtis, foreman; Daniel Boyd, J. V. e D B. Fowler, Jabez Gardner, Thomas W. Gale, n Smith Harriott, Joseph Hewlett. Joseph B. Hart, tl Robert H. Ludlow, Drake Mills, Jacob Miller, v George Montgomery, Wm. H. Powell, Levi P. t< Stone, William Woram and liarvy Weed?total 16. n Alderman Scoles then charged the Grand Jury f relative to the important du'ies incumbent upon them a under the statute, and in alluding to the increase of u petty thefts and burglaries, stated that a large ma- P jority could be traced distinctly to the nefarious prac- c tices of junk shop keepers, many of whom were in s the daily habit of purchasing every article offered a for sale at any price, without enquiring as to whe- e ther they were stolen or not. ii Cask of Mosks Y. Beach.?Wm. J. Haskett, It Esq , counsel of Moses Y. Beach, indicted for libel a on the family of James Gordon Bennett, appeared ' in court attended hy his client, and entered a plea tl of guilty to the charge against him, and asked the r indulgence of the court to postpone sentence in ihe a case until the next term, as a civil suit w?s pending n ia the Supreme Court which would probably be c decided in tbe mean time t The Recorder replied that the Court would take the application into consideration. e Edmund J. Porter, Esq. offered the following s affidavit to counteract a portion of the editorial ac- < knowledgment made in the " Sun" of Tuesday 1 morning:? t Mr. Haskett objected to its being read at the < picpcn' otnfjr uf|iiucr?dinp, and il withdrawn t Mr. Bkach then left the court. f City and Courtly of Yen York, is; ' ffjiatio s. Baitletl, ofthe city of New York, being duly * i? orn, doth depose and sr-y .that at the time oi the utleriug C and publishing ol the libel on Henrietta Bennett, wile of t James Gordon Bennett, for which Moses Y. Bench lux f lately hern indicted, this deponent was in the employ ol r said Beach as editorof "The Sun'' newspaper, in which . said libel was published; and that the facts and circum- j stances relative to the composing and publishing thereof areas follows: That on the day preceding the publication of said libellious article, this deponent, according to f custom, went into the office of the Sun to pursue his daily r avocations as editor, and that deponent there found Moses , Y- Beach and William Jay Haskett in conversa'ion together, standing on opposite sides of the counter; that depo. nent was proceeding to his desk, when Beach stopped him and directed deponent to lake two paragraphs from , the Herald?one relating to Poudrette ana the other ? to Le J turn Editeur't Literary Depot, and prepare J the article which appeared on the following morn- ' ing, and for which said Beach is now indicted, c That deponent, upon hearing said Beach's ideas on the it subject, remarked to him, that it would be very hard for b kits. Bennett thus to be shown up in a public print. To t? which said Beach replied, " I know, but its the only way c to maks the damned bugger feel," and that he (said Beach) ? couldn't touch him (said Bennet,) in his business, or about ' himself, and that his family was the only point. That deponent then prepared said article, the outline of which a had been given deponent by said Bench, and had a proof * taken for the purpose of showing bim, which deponent r took and read to him, and which was the same as the arti. 1 cle which appeared on the following morning. That d said Beach thsn took said proof, put it in hit pocket, and ( kept it till about nine o'clock in the evening, tome four or v five hours, when said Beach again saw deponent, and re. J marked to him, that said article was not sufficiently pointed ; he (said Beach) did not think it cutting enough; to " which deponent replied, thititwas as much to the pur- 8 pose he expressed as deponent could do, that said Beach t then directed deponent, if he conl Iti't make the article, as g he expressed, any better, he might publish it as it was; f and that the same was then accordingly published. That lor some time atterwards said Beach expressed to depo- j nent his entire satisfaction with the article, atating that on first reading it he did not think it sufficiently pointed, j but that he liked it better every time he read it; that it was the best article of the kind that had ever been fur- ' niahed by deponent, and that said Bsach expressed a w ith e that he had printed a thousand copies more, as ho could f readily have sold them. And this deponent further saith, I that he was likewise informed by the then foreman ol the Pun printing office, thnt in the altcrnoon on which said Bench diricted the article |o be published, he (said Beach) called upon said foreman, and requested him to send him ? down a proof ol the article, as he wished to read it. ^ HORATIO 8. BARTLETT. V Sworn before me, this 6th day of June, 1943. ' Edmvivd J. Porter, J1 Commissioner of Deeds,Sic. Nolle Prosequi.?On motion of William Prall, FCsq., a nolle prosequi was entered in the case ol John Davis, an aged colored man, charged with " |(MW i'i i t ' ii j . I vers J. Barton wan tried on a charge of pelit " larceny, in stealing a $5 bill Irom Alexander Lung in I >c:elier last, and an|tiitted. * Forfeited Recognizances.?The names of the following persons having been called and not answering, their recognizances were declared forfeited ? and ordered to be prosecuted1 William G. Holly and David Holly, for obtaining t( properly under false pretences from Alexander H. u M'Calln, hailed by Jshn M. Holly and Robert n Swartwout. p James Hyde and Lewis C. Hyde, for obtaining " goods by false pretences from Arthur Tanpaude Co ; " bailed by Horatio Warren and l^ewis Clark. J David Beecher, obtaining money under false pre- jj fences from David F. Butcher; bailed by Oliver J'. Beecher. 0 William H. Buckley, obtaining goods under false tl pretences Irom Fredt rick W. Bell; bailed by An- n drew Peck, * Patrick Kelly, for misdemeanor in nssaulting H. *1 R. Dupignac, a public officer; bailed by Lawrence Power. George Mount, for mayhem, in Idling off the right V side of the no e of William Vail; bailed by Washingion Agate and Walter Hyde Thomas A Itlacklen. assault and batter* w ith in tent to kill Ed ward W. Tell?ir? bailed by Lewis 1 8. Sleight nnd Kvnrt Furring ion. "I Thorn** Knnouae, grand larceny?bailed by Kd- ' wnrd A .Teseall. " Maria Ca|>el, for |>etit larceny?bailed by Jacob ? Disfenbalker. George Ellison, Waller 8mi>hf and Jamea Hyde, ? netit larceny?bailed by O. W. Varinn and l)jer < Hyde. Simon Fishblnat nnd J. Levy, for assault and bat- ,. "ry. Thomas Bowcn, for neaatilt and bntlery. t, Alex. Berrytnan, assault nnd battery. ti lottery Cant* ?Lniah Haines, bailed by F.bene- ? zer I'lynipton ; Levi Hall, bailed by Henrv K. Sn p' ger; Lemuel W. Parks, bailed by Wm. T. Gjvia; " John Heed, bailed by Lalayette Green, charged V| with insuring numbers in lotteries. 1,1 The court then adjourned till this morning (Wedneaday) at 11 o'cIock. fo m Court of Error*. j June*?Tha Honorable Senator Denrisor President. Tha Court mat at 10 o'clock, after whiok the roll was ailed and a quorum being prcaent, their Honora proceedd to bualneaa. The drat ca*e called waa Elixa Wattt and Mathew Marihall, Executorn, dft. plainiffi in trrar vi. Jlbialxam Kinney, defendant in terror.? hit we* an appeal from tha decision ol tha Superior lourt of the city or New York on a bill of exceptions. i in action of treapaaa on the caae waa brought by the laintitta in error in the Superior Ceqrt of tha city and nnty of New York to recover damage! for an alleged yjtry to real out ate aituate in New Jeraey. I After the plaintiff# in error had cloeed their evidence at se trial below, the Counael lor the defendant in error ' loved for a non ruit upon the following grouude First, , 1?T 1 Superior Court had no juriadiction to try a local ction aiialng out of the city and count) of New York? econd, that an action of treapan on the ca?e for injury i > rial estate in local both at Common Law and hy the ex- , re's provuioua of the Revised Statutes; and third, that SJ!?. j true construction of tke provision in the lease j ranted by the defendant in error to the plaintiff'? tea- . itor, tha grant of water power was controlled, and the ? . lessor to a certain extent, and that i e plaintiffs in error had not shewn that the defendant ad reduced the water below that extant. Upon those rounds the Court below granted the nonsuit. The plaintiffs in error excepted to the decision of the ourt upon the followinggiounds first, that the que# on was one of jurisdiction, and not of venue; venue eing, as was alleged, a matterof local regulation both at mumon law and by statute, within an acknowledged irisdiction, and affi-ctsthe place of trial merely. Juris- 1 iction presents thequcstion as to the power of the Courts > take cognizance of the case ; second, that an action in 1 n vonam is maintainable, where nil that is sought is a serration in damages, or satisfaction to he made ti y i rocess against the person or effects within tha jurimlicon of the Court. David Graham, Esq., argued the case for the plaintiff*, nd closed his argument at 3 o'clock; after which the ourt adjourned until 10 o'clock this morning, when imes W. Gerrard, Eiqr., will reply on the part of the rfendnnt in error. Circuit Court. 1 Before Judge Kent. June 6?Richardt el. al. va. Aforse?This was an action [deceit and conspiracy. The plaintiffs ore dry goods mrchants down town, nnd the defendant keeps a retail ry good store in one of the midland counties. Theplainffs ullege.that defendant obtained their good* on credit y misrepresentation and falsehood, and when the time f payment came round, set up the plea of infancy. This is the third time the case has been tried, and upon ath occasions was fully reported in the Herald. Upon lelast trial tho plaintiffs had a verdict. The case is still regressing, and is likely to occupy the entire of this day. McVoan und Reynolds for plaintiffs?Sherwood and utting for defendant. Superior Court. June fl The Court openad at II o'clock. There being o causes readv for trial, his Honor the Chief Justice roceeded to hear some unimportant motions, after hich he adjourned the Court until 10 o'clock this loruing. Court of Common Plena. Junk 8?Judge lnyraham opened the Court at eleven 'clock. No case being ready ior trial, bis Honor admrned to 0 o'clock, this morning. ourt Calendar. Circuit Court?Nos. 42. 1-25. 113. 55. 80. 114. 10. 77. 5, 130, 61, 67, 93, 111, 46, 69, 99, 96, 24, K9, 61, 101, 02, 73, 74, 81, 82. 84, 88, 116, 117, 89. Oyster Hay: Ames Gordon Bennett, Esq Sir As you permit your paper to he used by many of our innumerable friends as the vehicle of correslondence, permit me to address a lew lines to vou ind yours, (your paper ot course,) in behalf of Ojser Bay : ana this will not be to me a thankless task f it may awake some interest in that retired and lelightful summer retreat. Wishing to relieve myelf for a while of the never-ceasing bustle of our ity, I stepped on board the American Eagle, and, ^withstanding a rainy day, owing doubtless to he number of Quakers on board, (r^hom, however, ve left at Glen Cove, when, strange to say, it began o clear), had a very pleasant saii up. We were let on the whatf by the worthy host ol the Oyster lay House, who, by the way, is a very agreeable nd worthy landlord A five minutes' ride brought supto the horse, which is situated in the central ort of that beauti'ul village. Mr. Snedicor has reontly taken and fitted it for the accommodation of umnier boarders in a manner wholly unexceptionhie, and seems to lose sight of his |<ecuniary interstsin his care to anticipate every want, and- render t a home ; so that it mnv be said to be a public ciuse with private principles?and it is needless to dii, that of the papers that cover its table, the Herald" lies conspicuous. The hotel overlooks he hay, and shady walks branch out in almost evcV direction, here and there decked with retired nd comfortable dwellings, with itafriendly and la' niliar people. We hope that Oyster Bay will reommend itself to many a city-sick citizen during he heat of the present summer I will close by relating a little incident, (they will xcuse the term), that occurred there a day or two ince, of which you may have already heard. Two >r three small vessels were seen anchored in their >ay, gathering in oysters in a manner that wholly mtraged the good citizens of that quiet village, and :onseqnences followed thnt were equalled only by he sfrere contests of William the Testy and Peter *tu}vesant. The constable of the place called on he patriotic people to defend their rights, and an irined (! !) force sprung up like magic, feeling loubtlrss tnat this insult was less easy to swallow han their captive oyeters. They sailed to the oysers, pirates or squatters, as they term them, and nade one vessel secure by a rope, but alas! the impudent fellows scon cut the rope and shot off to the une of? " The last link is broken that bound me to thee," laming with them as spoils some hundred bushels lysters. Thus ended this remarkable action oil'Hog sland ! that will net by them be soon forgotten. G. Austin Phillips' Concert ?We were unable 'esterday to give a report ot this good-hearted felow's concert. 'Tis only to know Phillips to be his riend and well-wisher. He brought torn ard at his :oncert a host of talent, and every one must have ;one away delighted. Mary Taylor was indisposed, iui the breach was amply filled by the artistes nreent, who seemed to vie wi'h each other how th*-y :ould give satisfaction to the audience. Marks ilayed a brilliant solo of He Heriot; Ti?nm. the :lever and unassuming, played a duett with Alpers, is a master; Mrs. Hard wick sang charmingly?alvaysan udmircr of thiB lady's singing, we never teard her to so much advantage as on this occasion. >Ve pause now to describe the most extraordinary lebut in the musical world ; the subject is adaugherolMrs. Hard wick, evidently not more than three ears old; she |K>ssesse8 a beautiful face, beaming vith imelligrnce ; to say that she has a good voice, real compass, lasle and expression, is taint praise; he astonished the profession us well as ihe amaeurs, and is without doubt the most astonishing ;enius that ever appeared. We trust Phillips will we induced to repeat his concert. hs. G. Bennett, Esq :? Dear Sir:?Through ihe medium of your valua?!e paper, allow me to call the attention of the proler authorities, to thedangerous summon often clioen for placing the fire hydrants, nnd especially the >ne on the N. E. corner ol Exchange Place and frond street ; it is about one foot in heigth, and the valk justiheie being not more than that in width, t is impossible to pass without either stepping over t, or going oil the sidewalk. Having occasion to o by there a few evenings siilce, and being igno ant of ihis obstruction, I received a severe fall, om the effects of which 1 am still suffer ng. Is it list to thus endanger the lives ot our citizens 1 Yours, A Header. Wonder if the President would consider a nan a " Tyler ntan" at heart, who keeps a bust of f?rry Clay, as well as his likeness in a very costly ill Ire ne, in one of the upper rooms of his house? Wonder it some officii:! ol this city is not the tndtidual who has the same? Bokax. {C7-UNITKD STATES I'lLO I 8. ?There are in this ity from four to six Pilbt*, whose pilot ground is that nit of the waters of the Atlantic, bordering .on five or ix different Eastorn States. These Pilot* are not auhject > the laws ol anyone State, nor can any Branch Pilot icengpd by any one State, otter himself (on the ground lerely of being a* State Branch Pilot) as a competent ilot to pilot vestels Irom Now York te cither, or rill ot tie Eastern States. Long lol .iricl Sound <loe? not appertain i any one Stale. We, therefore, think that those indi duals who have the rrqniaite skill and experience as iiota, arn justly entitled to he called United States Pilots, t distinguish them from Branch Pilots merely. Shipping merchants, it i? well known, are in the habit fimploying the United States Pilots to pilot vessels trough the sounds to eastern jiorls. Such of iliem as re temperate and competent, and can refrr to insurance ompsnies and merchnnts ol th" highest respectability, liould he aelected, and no others. MARITIME LAW. (&y- THE GIANT OIHI. AT PKALES NEW I ork Museum, is n curious piern of nature's workman, hip, and truly "lorn Bonis exclaim in his song? I " Her 'prentice hand she tticd on nan, i And then she made the lasus obi" "ho Minstrels of the Rhine meet with the most enthn. ' lastic applause; their guitar accompaniment is excel -in, nun hi*-it i*<> iiii.n mjii-ui singing approaencs cs ear perfection as possible. Hrouwir, the comic singer, liss Adair the vocalist, Miss Blanchard the Grecian jug. lores*, and La Petite Opto, form the attractions. Heven | erfjrmcrs of (jfrcat talon', and the Gianl Oirl, all to he , en for one shilling. There w ill ho n p?iformance thi? Cternoon at three o clock. j jj/- of all the T'Akpahations ever 1n? ented to promote the growth, to inert-ass the beauty, and 1 > preserve the abuiidanre of the humnn lioir, it may 1 uly he mid that none enn be compared, not even Hon . j Did'a long celebrated Macassar, to Unit tintlval ed comotitlon msnutactured by M. Angu'teOrandjean, at No. 1 arclty street, New York. No eitixen should be nnpro. ided with so simple and so economical a means ol keep* ig as it were, the appearance of youth} and no stranger louhl leave the city without furnishing himself with vo or three cases ol this composition for his own use, and r a piesent to his family. 9 BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Philadelphia. [Correspondence ol .the Herald.] Philaihuhia, June 0, 18a8, > Washington Hotel. > Ha. BRNNRTT:? My Dear Sir:? I arrived here yesterday, and have taken a r#om i it Hartwell's Hotel, which your old friend S. says is the best in Philadelphia, and 1 have no reason to dispute his judgment. I was surprised on arriving here to find so great* apathy respecting the President's tour, and arrival liere. tfaid I to one gentleman, whom I knew to be a. person of intelligence on most subjects, "Well, how about the President's arrival?what are you doing here J" " The President 1" "Yes, sir, the President." " Oh, ah,?the President of the United States, you mean!" "Yes, the very same?there is such a personage, I believe V' " Oh certainly, I know?nis name is John Tyler.*' _ " Well, what are you doing about receiving this same John Tylerl" " Receiving hinsl" And so on. The fact is, about hall the people here in Philadelphia dou't seem to know there is such a man as John Tyler, and the other half know but little or nothing about his movements. The Common Council here have done nothing at all in behalf of the city, or of themselves eithar, for that matter. They are whigs?hate John Tyler?and I don't kuow that they will do any thing at all in the premises. The Tyler Guard have decided to entertain the , President at the United States Hotel, Mr. Rea. As to the military, I believe the Major General is absent, and his subordinate officers are quarreling, and ft is even doubtful if even the military turn out: there is some very foolish mismanagement here by the Tyler party, which the whigs say'* noti est." It is alleged that they have thrust themselves forward iu this matter to the disgust of other citizens, who Muse now to have anything to do with the matter. The city, however, is strong whig, and that may account for it ali. The locofocos will treat the lJresiuent as he deserves. My next will be from Washington. In haste. Yours,<fcc., John Jones op New York. Bales of Stocks at Philadelphia Yesterday. 62 shares Girard Bonk Af ; 69 do Union Bank of Tenn. 6 ; 10 do Mechanics' Bona 19 ; 9 do U. S Bsnlc 6J ; IS A; Trenton Railroad 76 ; $000 Pennsylvania A's, 1864; 4(3J looo do do, 1870, 40; AO shs Girard Bank 6J ; 178 do do; Af ; 1 do Girard Trust 90. Aktkr Board?$1200 Annual Penn'a 6's, 1846, 67 ; $116A Camden and Amboy 20 , 24 shs U. 8. Bank 6 ; 100 do Vicksburg, s. 6 flat, 2f ; 10 Girard Bank. 6} ; $600 Pennsylvania A's, 1864,cash, $4f. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. Philadrlphia, June 6?Arr Acorn, llowes, Boston; Venus, Wilson, N t orb. Baltiuors , Jane 6?Arr Mary, Myiick, NOrleans; .VcLtll<?, Orr, d'-, Tokn, Love laud, dr. C1J, Birde, Blunt, NYoik Sid, M 'if linen*. Bremen iffj- THE DAY AND EVENING PERFORMANCES at tho American Museum, will give nn opportunity to . families to hear the unequalled musical performances of tho Boston Minstrels, or Ethiopian Serenadera. Ol the merit of their execution, there can be but one opinion. It is beyond all comparison, the greatest musical treat ever given at this establishment. Tho Model of Paris closes this week. The Atrial Garden is a delightful resort, and in hot weather the finest place in the city. 0(7- ANECDOTE OF ABERiyETHY?Abemethy, the celebrated English surgeon, was summoned one day to attend a lady attached to the household of George the Fourth; " what is your complaint, madam?" said he as he seated himself. " O nothing but a cold," replied she in a flippant tone. " What would you have," said Abernelhy, in the harsh and husky voiao which rendered him such a hug bear to patients with delicate nerves, "what wauld you have?the plague?eh ?" This great man rightly considered colds the loundatien of half tho diseases that flesh is heir to, bronchitis, pleurisy, consumption, and a score of other diseases which figure conspicuously in our hills of mortality, aie usually the offspring of neglected colds. And yet there is a remedy, a specific ratner, as certain in its operations as fate itself. The -xperience of thousands in this city warrants us in saying that Feme's Hoarhound Candy is an infallible remedy for ca arrhs and colds, and a sovereign panacea in pulmonary complaints. 46 Division street is the grand dispensary (or all patients laboring under the diseases of the respiratory organs. One of the most prominent parts o( the above candy is extracted from the Sarseparilla root, unequalled for purifying the blood. (H7- FALKLAND-By Sir Edward Lytton Bulwer? Will be published this day in Boston, and for sale at Tattle's News Ottice, No. 4 Ann street; Wttdleigh's, 469 Broadway; Axford's News Ottice. 163 Bowery; Greene, Fulton street, Brooklyn; and news agents generally. An edition of this work was published many years since, ard being out of print, the publishers have issued a limbed edition, price only one shilling. Critics are divided on the merits of this early first effort of Bulwer. Itastyle is easy ami attractive, and will he road with pleasure by those who can appreciate the deep toned philosophy of its talented author. Some think its moral tendency doubtful, the reader may draw his own conclusions. IM.11V sprriAT. APPniMTMF.VT The President it is settled, is to be put in the hand* at I'halon; rend tho following: Shampooing?Highly Important to Gentleman?" Personal cleanliness a source of comfort." Edward Phator, Hairdresser and Wigmaker, would call the attention oi gentlemen to his plan of changing the head from dandrnfl and renovating the growth of the hair by his unrivalled mojleof Shampooing. He has introduced a new feature of a conper cylinder, heated by gas, over which are heated his cloths, which are tiseu in rubbing the hair, causing it to dry immediately, preventing cold tbereoy. The price charged by some has deterred many from enjoying so "expensive a luxury." His price-only 23 cents?and the attention given the subject by himself and assistants, cannot fail to satisfy all who may favor him with a trial that it it the best and only method ! preventing premature baldness and decay of the hair. Phalon's Hair Dressing Saloon, 314 Broadway, opposite St. Paul's. 0Q>- A SUPERIOR SOAP FOR BHAVING?No Soap in the world will form such a thick goad lather, as the old Naples Soap, but it is disagreeable lo use it in ita raw state. It is therelore imported purified, perlumed and put up in neat jars for use?prices shillings each, by Jones, sign of the American Eagle, 83 Chatham street. N. T. For 3 shillings a Que head of hair may be had by all. These are the leal and positive qualities of an article whose price will i rove it no nostrum. Jones' Coral Hair Restorative will generally improve and beautify the hair - it will force the hair to glow on the head, face and body, or any part where nature intruded heir to grow, ky making the Rcalp healthy. It stays the hair falling off, and thoroughly cures all scurfl" and dandruff. Another of ita properties is to make the hair grow naturally dark and beautiful. Jones' Coral Hair Restorative is sold at the sign of the American Eagle, 82 Chatham street, New York. Ageuta?Zeiher, Third and Dork street, Philadelphia, and next lo the American Hotel, Washington, D.C., 8 State street, Boston?or 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn. OQ- FIVE YEARS USE OF SHERMAN'S LOZEN. GF.S, and tbo sale of ever one hundred tons, has established their reputation far above all other medicmer. They are used by all classes, and all speak alike ol their ptai'c. Their very pleasant and palatable form, gives them a preference; but that added to their highly concern tr.iti d properties is enough touivethem the highest niche * in the universal lame. Orders are being sent to various pirtsef South America, Germany, and in fact the whole European continent One hou e in Rio da Janeiro has oidrned this spring $8,000 worth of the diflarent kinds. They sell enormous amounts every year in the Empire of Biazil, as they do every where, where they are properly introduced. Dr Sherman's warehouse is at 100 Vassau street. A7mts,89 Chesnut street, Philadelphia; 4 Stanwix Hall, Albany; and 8 State street, Boston. QQ- DISEASE ALWAYS, IN ITS FIRST STAGES, can be arresttd if the proper things are applied ; and the following are strongly recommended by those who hnro experienced their lieneflts, and the nodical faculty :? Burns, scalds, aDd old sorts can be cured by the Magical Fain Extractor. Wk have certiGcatvs ot life saved in burns, that are almost incredible il they come from any doubtful source. Call nnd seethe original documents. The Piles are warranted to be cured by Hay's Liniment, or the money rt turned. Baldness and dondrutf can bo stopped by the use ol tho Balm of Columbia, and again fully restored wliors bald. Rheumatism and gout can be easily and completely cured by Hews's Nerve and Bone Liniment nnd Indian Vegetable F.lixer?warranted. Worms effectually eradicated by the Vegetable Vermafuge In a few days?Pi ice 2ft cents. Summer complaint in children,cured in twelve hours by the Rev. Dr. BarJ tholoniew'sCordial, price 3ft cents. Extract Sarsaparilla, sold at a rttasounblc price, and warranted as good as any sold at $1 per bottle. Price 60 cents per bottle?$4 per dozen. All of the above to bo had only at 21 Ceurtlaudt street, near Broadway. 1 A Ot?- NEW HISTORICAL ROMANCE?This day published, at 30 Ann street, in a double Extra New ur...u u/iunann i-autil ,... Historical Romance I'y VV. II Ainawnrth, F.sqr., a?'lior of "The Mi?er'? Daughter," the "Towor of London ', fcc. k?. Thi* i* a romance of th<? daya of hluir Harry the Eighth, and hi* plendid Couri, in which Aii ic Boteyn, Jane Seymour, Catherine of Arrngou, Cardinal Wonliny, Ilerne tho Hunter,lie., figure con?pieuon*ly. Tho tale poisi =.-es n thrilling interest, being singularly wild and romantic. It canuot lailtohava an nxtenaive circulation at tho low pilceof One Shilling, which Is nit that is askod for tin* complete copy of the London three volume edition. Tho n?UHldi*count to agent*. Subject to periodical (tostago only. AddreM, po*t paid, J. WINCHESTER, 30 Ann at. 00* THE UNRIVALLED TONIC MIXTURE-For the cure of all the protean Inrm* of <ly*pcp?ia, loss of npindite,loaoitude, cutaneous eruption*, nn<l general debility, rhia invaluable specific j* composed of the most iuvirorntiog and strengthening ingredients known to the medical world. It i* confidently recommended tiy the College a* minently adapted for removing all feeling of languor or lability, occasioned either from the hoat of the climate or i shatternd constitution. More than three thonaand hotIcs hive been prescribed by the College last year, with he most iii'wnrisii c tin t. Sold in large bottle* at f'i roch Hmall do I <!o. In oaaes containing hnlf dozen... ft do. Carefully packed and sent to all part* of the Union. W. 8. RICHARDHOV, Agent. Otttoc and Conaulting roomi of the Collnge,97 Nassau st. t

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