Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 16, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 16, 1843 Page 2
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r NEW YORK HKRALD. ? r- * "if\? Vork, Frldtf, June 18, 1M3 Caitio* ?Our lubscribers in Philadelphia, and other* in that city wishing to ?ub*cribe, are cautioned against being imposed upon by any pcr*on offering to aupply the Herald at lew than the uaual price, a* inch arrang> tnrnt cannot t>e continued. G B Zieber, No. S, Ledger Building, ? our only authoriied Agent in Philadelphia, to whom all money* on account ol the Herald must be paid. 09- Ma. Levi Williabd, of '230 River street, Troy, ii th? authorised Agent to receive subscription* and deliver the Herald in Troy, and West Troy. Subscribers may rely on being dul} served with the Herald by lnm every afternoon, on the arrival of the boats from New York. The Banker Hill Celebrssllon. Yesterday we despatched from this office three ol the best reporter-- in this or any country, to proceed to Boston,for the i urpo?t- of reporting the great oration of Daniel Webster, and giving a full de senption of the proceedings of that magnificent celebritin n And we challenge the whole newspaper press of New York or New England, to give such an account and report of this affair, ns we are prepared to publbh. We ;re also preparing, by the first artist" ot Boston, three larg- splendid engravings, illustrating as many views of this vast celebration. The first of these engravings will contain a view of the procession on Boston Common, when it starts for Bunker Hill?the second, a view of the procession on Charlestown Bridge, with the Monument ?>n the right, and the Boston State House on the eft?the third will be a view of Daniel Webster and the vast crowd, under the Monument itself, with the scenery of earth and heaven in the back ground. Full descriptions will accompany each ot these engravings, with a vtrbattm report of Mr- Webster's oration, to the last letter. The first editivn of these proceedings will be published in an Extra Herald on Sunday morning early?and the Herald of Monday will contain the whole, with a report of the sayings anddoingsat the dinner in Faneuil Hall, down to a late hour on Saturday night, brought to this office by special express. If any other newspaper establishment in New York cat beat us in point of time, accuracy, or superiority of style, they are perfectly welcome to try their best. Cai'tatn Tyler's Pn-grimaak?Our own John Jones, ot New York, accompanies the President to Bunker Hill, and returns with hint to Washington, following his steps all the way. We expect the first of his sketches to-dayRelations of England and the United States. The relations he! Wi --n tllA nr?-s??ni CTr?,.*.?r,r*,-r.lo ol Lnglaud and the United States, are of the most pacific and friendly character?but there certainly exist among the |?eople of each country respectively,those elements of unfriendliness?of discord?of jealousy; nay, of ancient hate and dislike, that will produce a groundewell calculated to force the governments of both front their friendly attitude, into a different and more unpleasant one. Recent events have very much increased these symptoms. The strange and lawless seizure of the Sandwich Islands by Lord Paulet, and the recent threats ut ered in Patliament against Ireland, have created a perfect tempest throughout the popular masses of this country. Of course the United States government have sacred treaties to observe, and they must observe them in good faith?but there is no law, no power, no influence in this country, that can prevent a popular outbreak, of enthusiasm in favor of any indication of revolution, insurrection, or effort of deliverance, made in Ireland, or in Eng. land, or in France, against their present forms of government. I ft? believed in this country that the popular masses of all western Europe are republicans, and ready at the first chance to throw ofilhe institutions ol antiquity?and to copy those ol the United States ?and wherever there is an effort made at such a purpose in Dublin, Manchester, London, or Paris, it will always meet with a sympathetic response by the masses of this land, who give the impulse to the jrovernment in the last resort. New York is the grand centre of this popular element of modern society and civilization, and all that a free and widely circulated press can do, is to report its workings accurately, but not attempt to control what is irresistible and uncontrolable. This is what we do. In the meantime, we will be on the tip-toe of exp'Ctation for the next movements in Ireland?and the disposition of the British government in the recent seizure of the Sandwich Islands. We may be on the threshold ol insurrection?war and revolution throughout Europe. The United t tates were never in a more peaceful, united, and prosperous condition ?nor did Europe ever stand on the brink of a greater volcano than she docs during the present seeming peaceful day. Transactions or the Historical Society.?One of the most important historical developments in past times, recently made by this learned Society, is the report on the secret diplomacy of the " Young democracie," by whose intrigues Captain Tyler, during his late progress through New Yo'k, was prevented from visiting the rooinsof that institution, which had been lighted up at an "enormous expense," as Barnum says, to receive him ; besides, many ladies dressed up for the occasion. The research and learning expended in nvesugating this intrigue ?f the "democracie" were tremendous. One highly important historical act is luminously established by these tavatu? honest Captain John Tyler was providentially eaved Irmn being bored to death for two hours, and thereby his life is accidentally preserved to live out his rut nnH nnlu term nf nfluop Umlnru ia lnnlrinv tin ,w. w,UB/ ?V.... vs. V...W SV"ve?W...O ?|?. Humbug.?The boobies of the "Express?" object to one of the engravings illustrating Captain Tyler's visit to New York.. The design of that cut w as taken from one ot the most popular and fashionable of Dickens' works, and is probably in the library of every lady and gentleman in the country, including those of the objectors. What asses these editors make themselves? Major Noah at I^ast.?We have found out where the Major has been, in these busy days?he has been angling in Philadelphia waters for the mission to Constantinople?getting puffs published in the papers there?pufis as unseemly in their proportions as the Major himself is. One of these puffs we have seen?and a greater piece of trash we never read. Let Captain Tyler aj?point him if he pleases?that's all. The British Consui-.?The new British Consul, Mr Barclay, was one of the spectators at the Irish Repeal M> eting yesterday afternoon. He stood during the greater part of the time, under one of the trees of the Park, observing very attentively the materials ?>t the meeting, and calculating the effectit may produce in this country, or in his own. He will probably make a report to his government, hy the packet that sai!a to-morrow. We should like to know what he says, for we doubt whether he has the sagacity to penetrate into the weight and importance ot these things, to well as las shrewd predecessor, Mr Buchanan. However, he will do his prettiest. Later from Havana.?By the arrival ol thekrig Joseph Brown, Captain Read, we have received Hie; ot the La Preusa lo the 7th inst. We find nothing in tlism new or interesting. The island still continued in a healthy state '-o' Usts ?These insects have co e in |?erfect swarms. They are doing a vast deal of damage? they epr? ad over the whole country. CariTAt. Punishment.?But two executions havt rur occurred in the State of Maine That ol Thorn will make the third. kiu-rp An Irishman naineu Moaup, on the Norwich Railroad. Khi-eat. Meeting in Buffalo.? We find in the " Buffalo Commercial Advertiser," of the 13th inst , the following account ol the Repeal Meeting in thnt city, by which it uppears thai it did not go ofl so enthusiastically as was expected : ? [From the Bulfili Commercial AJvertUer ] Rs.piai VIj i.tiso *r Tint Pass, Buffalo ?1 here was coi SidtTsb e (likippt ii tni- t among the Repealers and lookers 011 at the nneii' i; last evtniug, on account of the iiitusu 1 ol General Barker to addieas them, ai had been promised in the ' bill " i he di?Hp|iointment w as rend- r. e.l snl 1 more provoki g by the circumstance that General Barker was * en as smiling as the rajiant run then sink ing in the west, looking down from the Court Bouse w indow on thos-, who called in vain for the voice ot thu expected orator. Mr. Cliuton, however, made, upon the whole, a very sensible speech, and told the story of Ireland's wrongs with consideiable effect. We were surprised to see him go out ol his way to condemn the suggestion ot "a certain newspaper" of the propriety of aiding the poor and the suffering of jreland, "who were desirous of joining their Iriends in this country," to migrate to the United states Can it be that Mr. Clinton would close the door of our boasted usy lum to such of the cruelly oppressed sons ol the "Green Isle" as may desire to partake of our hospitality? If not, why refuse aid to those that u?k it toes, capelrom famine aud starvation, to a country w here there is plenty and to spare? Why urge a brave man to place his head in tlie lion's mouth by assuiing him, that when the king of beasts shall tiite, our aid shall not be wanting to strangle the monster? One growl and grip on the part of the lion, and our well intended aid will come too late. What avail was all our sympathy and promises of succor, to the brave hut unfortunate Pole, Von Shoullz, who was executed in Canada tor being engaged in an open rebellion against the crown of England* It is owe thing to help as ?< ought a comparatively v. oak people hlready in arms, struggling manfully tor their undoubted rights?and quite another affair to urge ' his same people, in advance, to engage in a tearful contest, where the chances ot war?"might making right'," intheuseol deadly weapons,and well drilled arnnus? are against, altogether against our friends, and the cause which they espouse. Mr C. spoke of "the union of the Giant and the Dwarf," without ever intimating that it might be very liumaue and just "to aid with our lives, ii need be," the little dwarf, when contending w-ith almost hopeless odds against the gijnt, while it would not he either kind or just to contribute untimely sympathy, that w ill excite a quarrel, and give the giant ? pretext for the perpetration of greater wrongs and blacker ciueltics. Mr Clinton was followed by Mr. Postmaster Haddock. Some over nice persons might object to an officer of the government taking part in such a matter, but there it reason for all thing, and this is the reason why Haddock inflicted himself upon the meeting. It is more than surmised that he does not hold his office by tile most secure tenure, end it has been more than intimated that Mr. Clinton, who is a son in-law of John C. Spencer, might step into his shoes some bright morning Haddock therefore, could by no means consent to let Clinton get ahead of liim at a Repeal mretiug, particularly as Master Robf.ht Tyler had distinguished himself by an exhibition in the same line. And so to retain office and curry lavor, we have a fresh, though characteristic, displiy of paltry demagoguism, and on effort is made to pervert the warm hearted sy mpathi- s of Irishmen for their brethern in their native land, to individual solid account. Attention, the World!?In lact, the man in the moon might as well be on the look out. In the Lancaster Intelligencer we liud the following announcement extraordinary. This is, indeed, a great country:? To ALL Pl'BLISHEBl OP NewSFAFEBS ON THE GLOBE? As it is my intention to make a trip across the Atlantic Ocean in a balloon, in the summer of 1S44, and as the descent or landing of balloons in my experience, has almost invariably created unnecessary alarm to the inhabitants, I therefore give this general notice to the seafaring com* mimity, of all climes, that should they, during anytime henceioith, chance to be in the vicinity of u balloon, either on the ocean, or in the atmosphere, they will not he under any learlul apprehensions, but endeavor to give aiil to the adventurer*. It mutt not be inferred from this that the success is considered improbable, but merely to be prepared for all emergencies. Having,from a long experience in aerostatics,been convinced that a regular current of air is blowing at all times, lrom W. to E., with a velocity of irom 20 to 40 miles per hour, according to its height from the earth; and having discovered a composition which will render silk, or muslin, impervious to hydrogen gas, sa that a balloon may be kept afloat for many weeks, Heel confident, with these advantages, that a trip acioss the Atlantic will not be attended with as much real danger as by the common mode ot transition. The balloon is to be one hundred feet in diameter, which will give a net ascending power of twenty-five thousand pounds?being amply sufficient to make every thing sale and comlortable. A seaworthy boat is to be used for the car, which is to be depended on; in case the balloon should happen to lail in accomplishing the voyage. The ho.t would also be calculated upon in case the regular current of wind should be diverted from the course by the influence of the ocean, or through other causes. The crew to consist ot three persons, vix : an aeronaut, a navigator, and a scientific landsman. Therefore, the people of Europe, Africa, Asia, and all other parts, on the ocean or elsewhere, who have never seen a balloon, will bear in mind that it is a large globe made of cloth, ensconced in a net work, with a sloop hanging underneath it, containing the latest news from the United States, with the crow of the wer d's obedient servant, JNO. WISE. Lancaster, Pa , June Sth, 1813. Musical ani> Theatrical.?Sig. Paggi, who is so distinguished upon the oboe, is about sailing for Marseilles and Italy. He has been in this country some ten or eleven years, and accumulated a little fortune by teaching in the way ot his profession. Mr. Wallace, who is decidedly the first violinist and pianis' in this country, und one of the first in the world, has gone to Boston. He will remain in this country and spend the coming winter with us, which will give him an opportunity of recruiting his health He is accounted a great wonder. Mrs. Sutton has recently been afflicted with a severe cold, probably the present prevailing epidemic. She will spend the summer season at Stamford, Conn., for the benefit of pure air, and fine sea water bathing. Mr. Sutton, in the meantime, will prepare some operas for a future occason. Dr. Lardneris at St. Louis. The R.avels are at Boston, playing 1o crowded houses. They are expected shortly in this city, where they will commence their season engagement at Niblo's Garden. Forrest and Josephine Clif ton have just closed an engagement at Baltimore. Niblo'sTo-night, after much preparation, will be given the favorite o|?-ra of the PoHillion of Ijonjutneau This piece is admirably calculated toshow off the strength ol the company i.t the compound music and the chorusses, and as the latter includes every lady and gentleman of the French company, this will make the piece very effective. M'selle Lagier appears for the first time as the Prima Donna of the evening, in Madalint. From the.excellent specimens we have had of the singing of this " forlt chanteuee'" we should say she was admirably adapted for Madeline. Lecourt plays the Postillion ? We have not had this excellent actor as a first tenor in any of the Operas hitherto, but we doubt not he isaumtraoiy nueu tor toe cnaracier. i nts win ne an attractive opera. It is nearly all singing. Go early. Chatham Theatre ?Mr. Silsbee, who has been playing a short engagement at this theatre,takes his benefit to night. lie has made a very popular hit at the Chatham, in his Yankee characters, and will beyond a doubt he greeted ? it!i a bumper to-night. He appears in five Yank- piecr s, tells lots of Yankee stories, and we advise all who go to get their sides coo[>ered up anew for the occasion. Hobokkn ?This is th? paradise of this region of country. In uddition to to all its other irresis'able attractions, we perceive that the proprietor of the Pavilion,a? the Elysian fields,is now giving concerts d'Elt a la Mutard, on Monday's, Wednesday's, and Saturdays. They give great delight. A Sucker Bouquet.?Mr. liurnham, of the celebrated Burnhan.'s Mansion, Blocnungdale, has sent us one ol the most magnificent oouquets of the season. Burnham is a princely fellow, and lives in a princely spot. All young heaux who ride out to Burnham's art sure to get plenty of flowers for their fair dulcineas. Go and see. Minkrai. Wat ek.?Some ol the finest mineral wuter we know of, and highly recommended by the faculty, is for uale by T. W. Newton, 13 Beckinan street, wlio io the manufacturer. Give it a trial. 'tr>- Who is going to he District Attorney ? John McKeon works hard?but ran repeal or indignation do ill Navau.?The r. S. scnooner Boxer, Commander Bullus, arrived at Matanzas on the 5lh instant, and was to sail fof Nassau, N. P. in two days Officers nnd crew all well. Movement*;?Hon. II. S. Hegare, Secretary of State, arrived yesterday at the Aator Ho awe, but left immediately for Boston. A Drought prevails throughout the south. The cr?i|Ms require rain very soon, or they will lie rncch in iured The President 'a Pilgrimage to Banker Hi" I Correspondence of the Herald.] On hoard the Steamboat Massachusetts, } eft Stonington, Thuraday, June 15,1S43 > 2 o'clock, A. M. > James Gordon Bennett. Est*? Dear Sir The truly magnificent boat on board of which 1 ;>m wri in? this, has ju?t reached the mouth oi Monir,gton harbor. The President, who sleeps lone on this occasion, with all his Cabinet and ili< ir lovely t? male relatives, are all fast asleep; the lat:er looking So tranquil, su bulove t, All tl'.ey have lelt of life with in is living So irentle, stirlets, helpless, and unmoved, And all uncons ion* of the joy they're giving, All they have felt inflicted, passed and proved, Hushed into depths beyond the water's diving; Tli re lie the things we love, with all their errors, An J ull their charms, like death without it* terrors ! Such is the exact position ol the President and his suite, at this present writing; the latter is thus made up The Official Personages in tiie Suite cf the President. Robert Tyler and lady, Mr. Tevis, Secretary of the Treasury, Captain Rumsny, IT. S. A , Secretary of the Navy, Mr. Thoma* Cooper, tragcSecretary of War, dian, Post Muster General and Col. Allen, lady, Dr. Kennedy, Two MiMd Porter, Commodore Warrington,U. Miss Spencer, S. N., Misses Wieklifle, Mr. Ely, a revolutionary Mrs. Tevis, soldier, Mis* Tevis, Mr. Hartshorn, U. S. MarPoctmaster Montgomery, shal tor Rhode Island, Mr. Collector Curtis, Gen Henderson, U, S. A., Postmaster Graham, Mr. Benson and .lady. Dr. Thomas, The men belonging to lite boat are all at their posts ; Captain Comstock is on dock?a tew disappointed office seekereare lying between the boxes in the waist, and mine host ot the Astor is entertain ing a select party of friends in his inimitable way, in a small room fitted up like an Astor House parlor, for this night only. But 1 am ahead of my story. Of course you have already published the particulars of the embarkation. I have only to say, the Independence Guards, Captain Cairns, who escorted the President to the boat, |>ertormed their duty admirably, and as the boat left the wharf they fired one round from muskets, so masterly that the report wuslike that from one large cannon. The President stood on the upper deck, larboard side, and bowed repeatedly as the crowd cheered. As the boat left the wharf and he took leave of New York, perhaps for the last tune in his lite, and saw the thousands of smiling happy fares, on shore, and looked round upon his children by his side, the tears filled his eyes, and trickled down the good old man's cheek's.especially when one old white headed veteran in the crowd cried out, "Goa bless von, John Tyler." Mrs. Robert Tyler, by long odds the most charming lady on board, except three young Hebesin black from the Astor House, was also much affected by the scene. There was a large crowd, and by far the most re spectable one that has yet greeted him, present on board the boat to see him off; among whom were Mr. Livingston, Mr. Morris, Mr. Brevoort, Mr. Schuyler, Mr. Stuyvesant, Mr. Hriord, Mr. Jones, &c, &c. There were 011 board about sixty lady passengers and 200 gentlemen. The Massachusetts stood well over lor the Jersey shore, rounded to, and passed the North Carolina in fine stvle. The rigging ol this vessel and of the Independence was manned so completely, that you could scarcely see a shroud or rattlin; and the sailors gave three most lusty cheers as the Massachusetts passed them. After leaving these vessels, the President was repeatedly cheered from the Brooklyn shore a? far as Hallett's Cove. On passing the south end of Blackwell's Island, about 120of the miserable MagdHlens were drawn up in full array, and as the boat passed | iney gave one ntaeous aiseoruant yen, ana inaae me most indecent gestures In contrast with this were the children ofthe Long Island Farms, looking lull of health and innocence, who gave six heary cheers for the President On reaching Hell Gate, the President and all the Cabinet came forward to the bow of the boat, and were particularly desirous to have the pot, the gri Jiron, and the hog's back, rendered immortal by Washington Irving, pointed out to them; and Judge Upshur and Mr. Spencer were exceedingly observant of the beauties ol the East lliver. and thecapabilitiesof New York Island and its glorious lmrbor. Of course, in a little trip like this, made between seven at night and two in the morning, there can be little to tuterest the general reader. It is sufficient to pay that the President appeared in fine health and spirits, and so did the ladies and gentlemen of hissnite. They promenaded every part of the boat, laughed, chatted, sang, and enjoyed themselves to the tip topgallant of their desires. ludeed, I never saw a more hnppy looking party. The President expressed h;s admiration of New York, at J the kindne-s ha had met there, in the warmest terms. And Robert declared that the reception, the scenery, and the demonstrations of the last two davs. lully compensated for the last two years of tribulation. ilut after nassine Hell Gate, it was evident thst a change had come over the spririt of the dreams of all on board; the President and his Cabinet seemed no longer snch; bu'simple fellow citizens, going in common with 100,0)0 others, to pay a Bincere tribute to the might of genius and intellect on the first altar ofth' ir great country's freedom, as the President beautifully observed in landing in New York. In plain prose, they were all now intent on reaching Bunker Hid to hear Daniel Webster ppeak on that hallowed ground The mere desire of seeing and speaking to the President was utterly lost In the laudable one of doing honor to living genius and departed patriotism! That from this time to the close of next Saturday's proceedings, Daniel Webster was ;o be the Magnns Apollo of the whole; and the anticipation of thore events imparted unmingled feelings of felicity to the whole party. This did not prevent them from enjoying themselves; and when they set down to supper about halt past eight, they showed they were in fine health as well as spirits. And such a supper I have never seen equalled on board ?i steamboat in any country. It was magnifiqxu; salmon, trout, strawberries, creant, woodcock, pigeons, made dishes, Vc. &c., without number, and in the most profuse abundance. There was one delightful arrangement at the table; the ladies were distributed like Christians and rational beings,miscellaneously among the gentlemen to whom tbey belo.-ged; not stuck together all of a row like so many mummies in a museum, as is generally the case at these public tables. The Prrstdent said he had never seen so brilliant a display on board of any steamboat: and, indeed, when you call to your recollection the magnificent cabin of the Massachusetts, about 300 leet long, brilliantly lighted and tastefully ornamented, the tables bending under delicious viands,$the Chief Magistrate at the head, surrounded bv his Cabinet, his family, and three score ot beautiful women. You may suppose it was a scene calculated to make a married man feel hapiw; a widower, queer; and a single one miserable, for the time being. But as Burns says? " Nan man can tether time or tide." And so the company roee ut 9 o'clock, and proceeded to the upper deck. Here a curious scene occurred ; the President, cabinet, mid all the ladies, sat in the delightful saloon, and a series ol songs were sung in most excellent style. One lady. Mrs lienson, sung " Strike the cymbals" delightfully. Chas Stetson sang " Erin is my home," and as you all know what a glorious voice he has, you don't want to he told that lie sang il superbly. A very genteel young man from Virginia?no abstractionist?then sang? " Oh, get onto' the way, old Daniel Tucker, You're too late to come to aupper ; (Jet out o'de way? (Pau$t, anil ilnmping o/ onI foot.) Get out o'de wsy !? (Paute.) Get out o'de way You hardened sinner ; You too late to come ta dinner ; Get out o' de way '. At which the President and ladies roared with laughter. Whilst this was going on at one end ol the boat, Mr. Curtis, the Collector, and two Clay wliigs were in high contest at the other ; (hey were railing at the President for various matters; when Curtis took up the cudgels, and alter a stormy discussion of fit teen minutes, he used them both up, and they slunk oil to bed heartily ashamed ; and a few friends of theirs, who undertook to encourage them, went oil and joined the singing party, and 1 tuglied hs heartily as any one. liuljust as lliey be came Iriendly to the President, John Tyler (not li e President) was literally oveifl owing with Iriendly leehngs to the ladies Mr. Postmaster Graham rose and said, " Mr. President, as you have an arduous day's work before you, and it is 11, we will leave you to seek repose." " Solitary and alona." said somebody. The ladies tittered. Air. TyUr then rose, his eyes glistening with delight, and said, " But I have first a pleasing duty to perform," and putting his arms round the neck of a beautiful young girl, he gave her a hearty kirn. Then like Harry the Eighth, when he exclaimed as lie kissed Anne Boleyn, "A challenge, let it go round!" so John Tyler went round 67 beautiful women, and kissed them all but three, who ran into the cabin screaming. The young girls colored scarlet, and loughta little, hut their eyes looked pleasure as they ran from his embrace. Oh, it was a regular rape of the lipa, and no mistake. It was well Mr. Webster wasn't h< re Alter this, the President went to the Captain's private cabin, which was fitted up as a bedroom for him, in most elegant ityle. Hmh carpet, superb mirrors, long couch covered with crimson damask; bed, wiib sheets, counterpane, blankets, pillow esses, nightshirt, mght'csp, every thing, white and pure as the snow Hake e'er it tails und takes the taint of earth. The bed had rich crimson and white silk curtains, rosewood centre table, rosewood washttands, with two enormous china wash basins, and ewers, and six towels. When I add to these, light rosewood and cane bottomed chairs, a iher" urometer. a large buroineter, and a small bottle of brandy, 1 have given nearly the entire contents of the room. As the President was entering his chamber, lie whs observed to g.ve a long lingering look towards t ardinei's Island, and heave a sigh- tome one thee struck U|>, " It'll never do to give up so, Mr. Brown." rhe President laughed, walked in and got into bed; and around thai pari of the urragemeu's i draw the curtain Th re was litile else to chrouie'e Mr. Cb..rles S etson had fitted up a little room on deck . ui>riMy, and here lie had a choice collection ol liquorsand segars. To these the Piesident andallllie eablHt did ample ju.-tice; tliey talked loud and spared not, and enjoyed themselves here for an hour or two; in fact, at the " wee short hour ayont the twal," there was still a snug party there, with whom " The Dight drsve on wi' songs and clatter, The brandy, too, was growing better !" In closing I must do justice to this noble boat; she has been built five or six years,'refitted, and is now in finer order iban when new; she is three hundred leei long, and thirty-one feet beam, by thirteen feet vi... ?_?, c>i*>niuui ...a i,..u lii'iu t iir uugiiiaiiy uuei ^luv^/m/, aiiu nao imu $ 30,000 expended on her since. She is a beautiful sea boat, and so iirm that you can scarcely ieel the woiking of her engine in any part ot the boat. She is a princely concern, and can accommodate five hundred passengers with ease, and in the very best manner; her average speed is sixteen miles an hourTo Captain Comstock I must tender my sincere thanks; who as soon as he knew I catne from the

" New York Herald," tendered me every possible kind of civility. Among the ladies who were present, besides those of the cabinet,1 observec Mrs. Comstock,Miss West, Taber, Mrs. Dr Buchlar, Mrs. Dr. Welles, Mrs. Olney, Miss Olncy, Miss Devereux, Mrs. Handy, Mrs. Depeyster, Mrs. Jackson, Mrs. Stetson, Mrs. Duncan, and Miss Devereux. If 1 was not too tired to be poetical, I might descant on the extraordinary beauty ot the night; clear an<i calm, with the silver moon holding her way " through skies where you could connt each little star." In short, it was such a night as Shakspeare spoke of " When Troiluadid mount the Trojan walla, And aigh h.a aoul to wards the Grecian tenta, Where Creaaid lay that night." 1 mude an error in my latitude?we are iust passing Plum Cut, and in sight ot the Little Gull, two of the most brilliant lights on our coast. There, that's enough lor one letter from John Jones, Jr., of New York. P.S. The President goesashoreat six?breakfast's at Blake's beautilul hotel?leaves for Providence at 8 A. M.?stays ever night there. Picktd up on th < Deck of the Boat. To THE ranlDENT OF THB UNITED STATES The undcraigned, being informed that Mr. Martin Dix son is an applicant lor the situation ol night watchman in the Custom House at New York, and kuowing Mr. Dixson to he a steiliog Democrat, and every way capable of discharging the duties of the situation, do most respectfulIv recoimaeud his appointment. EDMUND O. RAWSON. To thk Collector or the Port or New York :? New York, June 13th, 1843. Sir 1 am acquainted with Mr. Martin Dixon, and believe that he would make a faithful and diligent custom house officer as one o; the Night Inspectors, and most cheerful ly unite with his friends in recommending his appointment. CHAS. O. FERRIS. June, 14th, 1913. To the collec ior ok thk port of NlW YollR I ? Sir :?1 have been acquainted with Martin Dixon, for a long period, and cheerfully add my testimony in tavoiwl the appointment of Mr. Dixon to the office for which ho is an applicant. JOHN PETTIGREW. Bunker Hill Celebration ? llie Glorious Seventeenth ! [Correspondence of the Herald.] Boston, Wednesday. 4 P.M.) June 14, 1843. 5 As the time approaches when the grand gala is to be celebrated, all hearts beat high with excitement, and business, and even pleasure, are forgotten in anticipation ot the glorious jubilee. The busy notes of preparation are sounding around us, and the three last days of this week in Boston bid fair to be come as memorable as the glorious trois jour of July. The weather lias been delightful during the week, and every thing promises a splendid celebration The enthusiasm of the people is increasing every moment, and Boston will vie with New York in tendering to the President a hearty welcome. The city is last filling up with strangers, and the steamboats and railroads all come loaded. The Charter Oak brought three hundred yesterdiy from rhe eastward, anJ by to night the city will resemble a caravansary, so great will be the addition to its population. The Albany Burgesses Corp;- w ill arrive this afternoon, and several from Worcester, Providence, &c are expected to morrow. The programme of the procession reflects great credit on the chief marshal and his aids, who are determined that it shall be the greatest pageant ever known in this country. All classes will unite in paying homage to the Presides and suite, and notwithstanding the suggestion of the "Atlas," that the Chief Magistra'e should be treated with becoming coldness, the Bostonians and people of Massachusetts are not so lost to every feeling of self respect and decency as to entertain the base idea. Depend upon it, Boston will do herself honor on the occasion, and prove herself worthy of the high reputation for liberality and patriotism which litis always been awarded her The theatres, concerts, museums, caravans, olios, (fee., are calculating on a rich harvest this week. The Ravels close a successful engagement at the Tremont to-night, and after the 25th inst , the thea tre will be occupied as a church and lecture room, the " learned blacksmith" being announced to deliver three lectures for the introductory course. Signor De Begnis gives a concert to-night. Mr. Russell and Yankee Hill appear on Thursday evening in a Concert and Ulio. Mr. Knoebel also repeats the "Battle ot Bunker Hill." on Friday evening,and the lfuti hinson's ting at tne Miller Tabernacle on Saturday night, at which the President will be present. The little Eagle" theatre, under Yankee I I ill nn<*nann Thnrfl/lnv PVPnincr nnH thp PrpsiH??nf wili visit the Tremont on Friday night. Tom Thumb, jr., attracts crowdB at the Museim, and th^ "Fat Girl" is hourly expected from New York. The Menagerie from your city will be exhibited at the bottom of the Common. Rev. Mr. Maffitt lectures to-night at the Odeon? subject?"Man as he phould be " The Rev. Professor has won fresh laurels during his visit to the "Athene of America." . An enthusiastic Repeal Meeting was held last night at the Marlboro' Chapel. Rev. Mr. Brownson and others addressed the auditory, amcng whom were many females and Americans. The Nahant steamer commences running on Thursday for the season. The Acadia sails Friday, and the Columbia, with important news from Ireland, is also expected that X* The city authorities have refused to allow the Tremont and National Theatres to be opened on the glorious 17th. The Lowell girls will Hock in crowds to the city, und the "Manchester" of America will be well represented. The "Athenaeum Gallery" of Paintings opens on the 15th, and will doubtless be well patronized There will be also a floral exhibition at Warren's, Washington street. Boston has a "Shades" at last, as well as New York, and as it is a novelty here, it will certainly prove successful. Koxbury will receive the President with^rfa/, and he has been invited to visit Lowell and Newburyport. The Boston folks are glad to hear that a large New England Delegation from the city of New York will be present, and they will receive them with open hands and hearts. Yours, is haste, Bunkkr Hill. tinsyama, P. It. lCorre?pomlrDee of the Herald.] Giiayama, P. 11 , June 4, 1843. James Gordon Bennett, Esq ? Dkak Sih:? Our crop is entirely off, and no produce now on sale; from the excessive drought ihroughout the season, we have only made about eight thousand hogsheads of sugar, whereas last year we made twentytwo thousand hogsheads Business is excessively dull, Planters find great difficulty in maintaining the ?*Jl|KrilBCB ui iidCii rsinirp, aim uuicm wr nave vriy abundant rains during the next lour or five months, the cro,i of 1844 will be even lens than this has been. Yours, respectfully. Mr Bennett? Allow me to correct nn error of your excellent reporter, occasioned, no doubt, hy ihe loud acclarnalioas which rendered my voice inaudable for some time alter 1 had uttered the name of General Jackuon. I did not say, as reported by him, that Jackson was himself an Irishman ; I stated that his lather was a na'ive of Ireland. I have the honor to he, sir, Your most obedient servant. August* Davezac. Nrw Yomc, Inns IS, MB Convict Escaped.?John Haiinalrf, who wna confined in the jail at Newport, H. I , under Fenti nc of the U. 8. Court, for mhbingihe po^.t i flicein Providence, escaped f rom hi* cell on Monday night, through a hole which he had cut in the wall City Intelligence. ( Mtstkbious Murder or a Fimili.?Coroner Archer = was called yesterday afternoon to the country ?eat ol Go- g rard H. Coster, on Murray Hill, in the upper part of thia city,to investigate a circumstance that has created great B excitement in th?*t vicinity. It appexrt that for a length ^ of time paat the water taken from the cist' rn on th" pre. v miaea hud a nauseous amell, which appeared to increase B ua the weather grew warmer, until recently the t mily j has been unable to use it for any purpose Arrangements were finally made to have the cistern cleansed, and p1 r sons w ere employed for that purpose. On pumping the water off, to the astonishm nt aud horror of the w orktnen ' and thefamily of Mr. (faster, the body of a human being '1 was discovered at the bottom of the cistern In at- } tempting to raise it through the aperture, by means t of a rope attached to one of the legs, it was separa- |, ted from tbo body, owing tor its decomposed state.? Further attempts to raise it were postponed until 1 the arrival of the coroner and deputy, when the pamp was removed frem the cistern, and the remains ? fiually drawn out. Upon examination it was lound to he ? the body of a female, in a state of advanced decomposition, ] so much so as to prevent the detection of her features, or f the causes that led to her death* The clothing found ' around the fhapeless mass of putrefaction consist* > ed of a pair of black woollen stockings, a woollen ? under dress, such as is usually worn by Dutch female emigrants, and the remains of a dark frock.? From appearances there is no doubt that the body has f been in the cistern for nearly a .year, but howr it came \ there is one ol the mysteries that, like the murder of Mary J lingers or Hosalie Romanic, may remain for years in ( darkness and obscuiity. The family of Mr. Colter did not reside on the premises during last season, and the house was unoccupied from the year previous until the j first of May last, when they moved into it for a summer's residence. An inquest was eld upon the body, but no trace or clue that could .lead to the identification of the causes ot the death of ^.ceased was ascertained. The family of Mr. Coster have no knowledge of such 5 person ever being on the premises, and from the narrow aperture of the cistern, it i* impossible that the deceased could have acciden'ally fallen into it. The body must either have been placed therein to avoid detection from t murder, or the parson must have forced herself into the 1 entrance to commit suicide The latter supposition is not probable, and there is every reason to believe that the < female has been murdered, and then thrown into the cistern to prevent discovery. 1 he family used the water I from the 1st of May for domestic purposes until within a < few days, when it became so nauseous to the smell, as to cause the investigation resulting in this mysterious trans- t action. f Tick Light Ocasd.?'This magnificent company left ' town last eveniDg for Boston, to attend the Bunker Hill celebration. We understand also, that the National . Guards also left at the same time, and upon the same errand. Sudden Death.?During the afternoon ol yesterday, ( James Walsh, a fruiterer, living at No. 200 Varick street, i coniplaimed of being unwell, and after lvingon the bed t lor a few momenta suddenly expired. No cause can be assigned for this sudden demise, as the result ol the coroner's investigation had not been ascertained?it is supposed to have been apotlexy. Another ?Elizabeth Williams, a colored woman, aged j upwards of 90 years, died suddenly at No 90 Troy street, , yesterday afternoon. She had no physician attending her; it is supposed her death was occasioned by dropsy. . The Suicide.?An inquest was also held at the City i Hospital, on the body of John Leonard, aged 35 years, a native ol Ireland, whose attempt to commit suicide we ' published at length in the Harald of last Wednesday. He i was by occupation a fisherman, and hud a very bad ulcerated sore leg, which rendered him so helnless and loathsome, that he applied to be sent (o the Hospital at Believue, and while the sick carriage was at the door, he cqmmitted i the fatal act. The jury after hearing the evidence, returned a verdict, that John Leonard came to his death by ] cutting his throat with a razor. leqi'Esr?Yesterday the Coroner held an inquest on the body of the watchman, whose sudden death while on his station at the Post Office in the Park, on Wednesday night, was reported in the Herald of yesterday. His name was William Newton, aged 46 years, a native of this city. He has for many years past been a watchman, and has recently been under the medical care of Dr. Maxwell for 1 disease of the heart, while discharging bis duty. Verdict, "enlargement of the heart." ' tvx. IICIT VJO WDW VAQir MIlBfTTM ic V'tnilT. \jij? i bniicj a tt i wnrv mu qui; hi iu n iuui ly thronged by visitors. We are not surprised at it; the immense attractions and cheap price ot admission cannot fail to draw full houses. The Minstrels of the Rhine, I Brower, La Petite Cerito, Miss Adair,Miss Blanahard and the valuable and extensive collection of curiosities can all be seen for one shilling. 0(7- BARNUM HAS PRESENTED A STRONG bih of attraction this week, and is meeting with his usual success. The garden is a charming nlace, and the new fountain yields a delightful influence tnese hot days. Since the enlargement ol bis Lecture Room, the audience can find perfect comfort whila listening to the charming performances oftho stage. At no place in the city are comfort and amusement so successtully blended as there. 0(7- SUPPORT THE OPPOSITION?Competition is the means of bringing every thing in every kind of bnti ness to a living and reasonable price. On thia ground is a pure Extract of Ssrsaparilla made at 31 Courtlandt street, dd<1 which is warranted as good as any that sells for one dollar per bottle, and wise >eople will, of course, look out for their own interests. We do not advertise at such a.i enormous extent as others, and that is the reason we can afford ours at 60 cents per bottle?$4 per doz. To be found only at SI Courtlandt street. (K7- THE PREVAILING DISEASE 19 INFLUENZA.?If additional testimony is wanted to exhibit the well earned pre eminence of Tease's Horehouml Candy nvpr all nthsr ri>mMliri fnr (hn rnro nf lnflfipnra tha fnl- ' lowing letter from a gentleman of high standing in thia city, should sweep away all doubt. The Candy is compounded from 25difterent ingredients, which amalgamated, torm a cure. New York, June 13, 1643. ( GssrLr.HEs :? I can inform you, with pleasure, that your Horehound Condy has cured me of a cough of thirteen years standing, alter I had exhausted a host at other medicines. I continued well until a few weeks back; I was taken with a severe cold, which'proved itself to be the influenenza. Fear seized me?1 Knew the nature of the disease. Having confidence in your Condy, I thought nothing ventured nothing gained. I used, and need only say it cured me?and would recommend every man; to use it who has got the influenza. Respectfully, OWEN PHELAN, 36 Chatham st. Sold at 45 Division St.; 10 Astor Hense; 110. 343, 174$, 539 899 691 and755 Broadway; 178 and 323 Houston st; 193 Spring st; Ouion,Bowery and Grand st; 79 Fulton st; 165, 658 and 333Greenwich st; 380 Hudson st; 2J4 Bowers; 194 Grand st; 189 Bowery ; Brombush, Broome and Varick streets. {ftT- OIL TANNIN.?This preparation has now established for itself a reputation never before gained by any article for leather. It roduces the hardest and stiffest leather to its original softness; keeps h rnsssand carriage tops from blistering or cracking ; mak.es all kinds of leather entirely water proof, and will double its wear. These are facts, as any one calling at 31 Courtlandt street will see proofs. For sale by the gallon or single holllft. {fcjh' INFLUENZA.?If there be any unfortunate creature afflicted with thil troublesome complaint, let him lose no time in calling at Rabeneau's Warm Salt Water Bath, foot oi Desbrosses street, 31 pier south Canal street, N. R. (& INFLUENZA.?The weather, which has been so changeable lor a few davs past, baa produced moro coughs, colds, influenza and inflammation of the lungs, than havo been known in the whole winter past. Let those who are thus affected beware lest a foundation is laid for more serious complaints. How often is it the case that these diseases terminate in consumption and death, for the want of a little timely cure. " Sherm.in'a Cough Lozenges" are a never failing remedy, oftentimes curing the most severe cases in a tew hours, giving immediate ease from the irritation of coughing, and restoring to perfect health. Dr. Sherman's warehouse is 106 Nassau street. Agents?110 Broadway; 10 Astor House; 227 Hudson street; 77 East Broadway; 60 William street; 130 Fulton street, Brooklyn; H0 Chesnut street, Philadelphia; 8 State street, Boston; and 4 Stanwix Hall, Albany. QQ- INTELLECTUAL DEVELOPEMENT AND personal beauty considered in connexion with Dr. Felix (iouraud's Towdre Subtile? The sculptor, whose study is to imitate the exquisite workmanship of nature, portravel in hi* mmlo of (ha hnmnn form a hroAf! uriil plpva- i ted forehead. Thin developement ii not only con*unant with, but sometimes necessary to the possession of A high order of mental faculty. If a inn forehead isamaikof intellect, it is no less an essential element of personal beauty; and it is ol importance to those, nnd there are many such, possessed ot this prominent feature, though obscured by the encroachments o( a too luxuriantgrowth ol hair, to rcmoye that portion ot an excresronce which tends, in their case, only to deform. This can he done safely, speedily, effectually, and if used in accordance with directions, without the least inconvenience, by Dr. Felix Gouraud's Depilatory Powder*. The lutzo ol the lip, when annoying, or the short hair on the hark ot a lady's nock, when too apparent?the hair of a mole or thp ncard, when high upon thecheek, may bo removed, anil | eventually, the roots destroyed,by the use of this preparation. To be had only at ti7 tValker strpet, one door Irom the corner of Droadway. $1 per bottle. F.verv purchaser i can aeethe preparation tested,the superfluous hair vanishing like magic, leaving the skin solt and hcautilully white. | (K7- A WHOLE FAMILY CURED OF THE IN ' KLUENZA IN FOUR DAYS- Brooklyn, June 13th, , 1848?(fonts Myself, two sons nnd three daughters, were taken last week with a pain in the head, sick at the stomach,sore throat, and violunt coughing. We called < in our doctor, who prescribed, but told us that ?ome ol us | were seriously ill wiih the influenzae thought struck me to try your lloarhound Candy, as ( perceived by the 1 Brooklyn News, that you recommended It for colds, hoarseness,croup, kc.,nnd as I sent to your agent Mis. Hays, 139 Fulton street, for some, found it helped us, and by continuing fo use it for four days, by the help of Providence, we are nil cured It came truly a friend intiewl. .mil may be styled the '' angel of cure in the hour of sickness." With the hopo that > ou may continue to dispense it to the public Willi a Iivik lit to them, I avail snylf ?.f this opportunity te express my sincere thanks, and am yo u humble servant. JOHN ANTHONY, lft Prospect st. To Messrs. J Pcasi. tk Sun, 4ft Division St. Agents?Redding k Co. No. H Mate street, Boston ; Zieber, No. 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; Robinson, No. I III Bal'imore street, Baltimore. Bold wholesale and retail at 4ft Division street, and 10 Astor House. 5Y THE SOUTHERN MAIL. alea of Stock* at Philadelphia Yesterday. ViOOO State 6'?, any year, *a flat, 48; 106 ihurea Girard ank, 6; 20do Mechanic* Bank, 18|; $600 State 4's, 1866, #; $000 do 1848. 46; $6183 Domestic Creditoi'i Scrip, I6sliar?s Wilmington Railroad, 10J; o d> Pennsyl.mia Bank, 132; 00 do (J. S. Bank, ft J ; l j} Moy umeusiiig lank, 31; 38 do Atlantic Insurance, J. Aftkh Board.?$860 Domestic Creditor's Scrip, 90; 10 iiaii* Pki!u<!*lph?a Btnk, 6.'J. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. Philadelphia, Jin 15?Air S a?, Baker, Atak?pi?, La ? dd Bei?ey St Jane, T"o-?>ns W Indira. Baltim ou , Ju e 1?A'r P. u'i e, Vaaion, Rindi Janeiro; !" <o, Adami. M'tansr*. C:d B'rmtdiai.a, [ rtr] Sinndera, W d>ra. Mil Kathannv Jiels.m,ftotteid rn, MuieiVd, Trieste; te -de H in \ Windsor. NS; May, Sin Bias; Kuuly Kliicjit, ,aGu<vra; live Franklin. Mayanu'i Allaamiria, Juue 13-Arr Saiali Laviuia, Hus?ey, M?rc.n^ATTAKAra* Li Jate 1?Sld J W<inwrifht, New York, lu nit, Sterliui, for PoiUmouth, NH. few dayi. Forrl|(ii Ports. Hio db Jankiro, Mit 7?lu poit, Lou'Aiam, Pewhurst, from f Yoi k. dita; llcnrr Tukr, (?h) Wauou. New Zisland, do; .ucy reauunan, Kelltr, for Africa, few daT?; Hobart. Collier, dou'.evidrn, do; Kuaon.u*. Mir?Beld, fm NYork, ciig; Black lawk, Knbiimuu. do, un ; T? ae ii, Ingallf, Im Dueuoi Avrei, oil; Henry, Csmmitl, do: Amixon, WcdAe, lor Bait more, "W da; l'orpoise, Libbey, I'm S: Thomas, unc; S a Brd.(wh) 1 'ruey, b inoi out, 70 ub'a ?pin; Wdiwick, L lue'er, Bos'on tor tydney, same day; LI 8 fritfa'e t.oluai ia. Coin Miubr ck; 1. 8 hip Kite, Lirui D ;kr, auJ U 8 ?chr Enterprise,Lieut M mliud?all well. P-iairil yoii K i-J, Ili'O U^nllol, llili, Im Bsluiiore Ailo, Read, foi do, aid 3 day l befre. (X/-GREAT PERIODICAL DEPOT, No. 231 Broadray, American Museum Building!?James Stringer, ormerly of 136 Broadway, having associated him>-ell with V. F Burgess, (lata of the firm of Burgess St Zieber of 'hiladelphia, in the Periodical business) resprctlully call he attention oi the citizens of New York to their extenive assortmeet ol periodical literature. Philadelphia, May 33d, 1P13 This is te Certify that I have this day appointed Messrs. lurgess St Stringer sole ogents for Oodoy's Lady's Book n the city of New York, from thisdute. (Copy) L. A. OODEY. mew xorK, June 13.b, 1843. I hereby appoint Messrs. Burgess & Stringer my sole gents Tor the city of New York, for Graham's Magazine, rom this date. (Copy) GEO. R. GRAHAM. Burgess & Stringer would also inform the public that hey have been appointed sole agents in the city of New fork lot? Misa Leslie's Magazine, published by Godey k McMithael, of Philadelphia. Tho Lady's Musical Library, embracing the most topular and fashionable music of the day, published by Jodey k McMichael. Subscriptions received and single copies for sale of all he above magazines; muiled to any part of the United states and Canadas. Afso, for sale all the current literaure ol the day, assoon as published. I TO COUNTRY AGENTS. Country Agents wishing tbeir Magazines supplied front Vew York, are requested to inform us immediately.? Vgcnts, by obtaining their supply of us, may depend on getting them in advance of any one else in the same placo. dountry agents will be supplied at the very lowest possitle prices, with every thing in the line of cheap publica;ion business. BURGESS & STRINGER, Wholesale and retail Periodical Age?ts, No. 333 Breadway, Museum Buildings. ft?- A GLORIOUS DAY AND A GLORIOUS PAPER ?The New World for Saturday, June 17?the Anniversary of the Glorious BATTLE OF BUNKER'S HILL, will be embellished with a Splendid View of the MagniA* :ert Fountain in the Bowling Green. Thcconten's will be worthy of the high refutation which the New World sustains?aod are " entirely original." I. The Solitary One?A Tale by Frederika Bremer. 3. Poems by Bcranger?By Wm. Yonng. 3 Reminiscences of an Old Federalist?No. 3?An interest ing series of Sketches of the Olden Time 4 Massacre of the River Raisin?A Reminiscence of the Lost war. ft Tho Uneiplored Island?A Sketch. A. Education?Training of Teachers. 7. Association and Social Reform. 8. June?Reception of Jnhn Tyler. 9. Historical Society?Proceedings of the last meeting, with sn original paper by H R. Colcrnft, Esq. 10. National Academy of Design?Criticism and Counter Criticism. II. Scrap Book, and a thousand other interesting matters, all for the small sum of 6J cents? fS a year. Office 30 Ann street. FROISSART'S CHRONICLES. Part II. ol thi? celebrated work is now ready. It is illui'rated with numerous splendid engravings, and is elegantly printed. Price 36 cents per number. Officeof "Books for the People,"30 Ann St. J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. 07- BRIDGET O'BR ALLEGAN, OR, THE " MAID of Erin," not a Companion for " Rosina Meadows" and "Gertrude IJowaid ?E P. Williams fc Co. the enter, prising publishers at No. 93 Congress street, have in press and will issue on Tuesday a work of rare interest, with the above title, and an appropriate engraving. We have glanced hastily at the manuscript, and cau assure our readers that the story is a taking one, and will ha eagerly sought after. The work will bis issued in a most beautiful style, and sold at the extreme low price of six cents. W. & Co. have iu hand several manuscripts (ram some of our best authors, which will appear in rapid succession. We wish the enterprising publishers all sorts ol success, for few are more more deserving of it. The above will he for sale by E. B. Tnitle, No. 4 Ann street; Wadlcigh's, 459 Broadway; Oxford's, 168 Bowery, and news agents geuerally. 0(7- ALARMING EPIDEMIC.?We scarcely meet an individual in our city who is not afflicted with the inllupr./.i in its worst form. Old and young?the prudent and imprudent, seem alike to complain; indeed, such anuuiversal affliction we have not witnessed since the cholera in '83. Many think it is merely a temporary cold, which will pass off in a day or two. This is net always the esse, as it will in all probability terminate in a consumption if not attended to in season. Our advice is, be temperate, keep on your flannels, and cleanse your svtteai by theuseol Bristol's Pure Extractor Sarsaparilla. It wholly eradicates all symptoms ot disease, and is the best alterative medicine extant. Nature requires that some puririer ofthe blood should be taken at this saason ofthe year; beware of the use of roat beer and such like draughts, which only weaken the system without benefiting it thereby. City Agents for the sale of Bristol's Sarsaparilla:?Wm. Burger, wholesale agent, 63 Courtlandt street, and 183 Greenwich street; and at retail at the lollowing places:? Milhau's Pharmacy, 183 Broadway; Rushtoa k Aipinwalt, 110 Broadway; James Syme, M.D., 63 Bowery, and John Syme, 30 Fulton, corner Water. 07- THERE ARE TROBABLY THOUSANDS now, who are now down sick wi'.h a cold, and cough, and hoarseness, and this might all have been avoided ny the timely use of the Expectorant Syrup from 21 Cotntlandt street Those who wish still to have it can; but the wise will send tht re for a bottle and be cured QtJ~ PROFESSOR VELPEAU'8 CELEBRATED pill lor the cure of gouorrhe?a, (fleet, seminsl weakness, and all moconuruleut discharges from the urethra, are only to be had genuine at the College ol Medicine and Pharmacy, A perfect cure guaranteed in every case without confinement, tainting the breath, or disagreeing with the stomach. Price fl per box. Office and consulting rooms of the College 97 Nassau itreet. W 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B?Patients residing at a distance can have a chest containing a sufficient quantity of Professor Velpeau'a celebrated remedy forwarded to any part of the Union, by addressing the agent of the college, and by letter, post paid, describing case, and enclosing three dollars. Guaranteed to cure. THE UNRIVALLED TONIC MIXTURE for the cure of all the protean forms of dyspepsia, loss of appetite, low spirits, lassitude, debility, brought on by secret indulgeuse or a sinking of the constitution. The College of Medicine and Pharmacy confidently recommend this most grateful mixture as the greatest invigorator of the system at present Known to inn memcai weriu. noia in large bottles $2 each: small do. $1; in cams containing 1>all a dozen, $5, carefully packed and ?nntto all parts of th? Union. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Officeand Consulting Rooms of the College 97 Nauru street. MONKV JIARKKT. Thursday, June 19-0 P. Itt, The transactions at the board were better to day, and prices generally improved. Ohie rose 1 per oent; Kentucky fl's J; Illinois fell i; Long Island rote Mohawk J; Paterson J; Farmers Loan } At the new board sales were mostly Long Island, which rose 1 per cent, and Illinois which rose ]. The United States government loan is nearly out of the market. It is almost the only stock which has a national character, nod, therefore, is of equal value all over the Union. From all sections funds have been remitted to thia city for investment in it, until the amount has been nearly absorbed by private holders. As money becomes plenty in all sections of the Union, the demand for the stock iacreas* a, and independent of any F.uropean demand, the price is likely to rise us high as in 1831, when thitfi'fl worn n* 1 JO. II is fit.itad however, that in agent of 0110 of the most eminent London home* remits l>y this packet a large amount of government loan. We ionie time since stated that the St. Louis City 10 pfr Cent bonds were offering in this maiket at 90. The " Ol I School Democrat" of HtLouis states ns follows :? Mes?rs. K. W. Chrk Sc Brothers, brokers, of this city, ' have contracted to supply $90,"00 ol the loan ol $100,000. authorized tobeborrowe I by special act of Asscmtdy, at ' ID percent interest. Abetter feeling seems to exist in money matters, and confidence will ere long tie restored. ' The demand for bills for the packet has not been sufficiently great to give firmness to quotations, notwlth binding that the advanced season brings with it a diminished supply. The rates have born as follows t? Hatks or Foaxion Bit-ns is NkwIYoxk. Jon.31. Mom 15. Mop 30. June 15. iv.inilnn, 5% a 5% KM1** 0* 8 ? 8% ?*** 8* Kr.mce, M-MHBt* SWXaMO 5 :ta%*5 30 5 30i5 3l% Ainstnrd 38% a 38% 39tfa 39% 38%?J9% 39H* 39-4 Himburg 34% a 31% 31%* 35% Bremen, 75 a 75% 77%? 77% 77 * /7% 77%* 77% The probability of a large fall Import of goods tsim. prove the demand for bills, is daily diminishing. The renewed agitation of the tsriff is likely to portlyze commerce at least for another year. lite experience of the pist year, frilly provss that uncertainly is worse than ths moat onerous crrtainty- During the first six months of Iflti, the imports of the l/alted States exceeded those of

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