Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 22, 1843, Page 2

June 22, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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-I I NKW YORK HERALD. V?w York. Thuntl?f, Jane A'A, 1M3 Tkr Great Bunker Hill Herald. On Saturday, of tb * week, we ahall publish a most superb edition of the Wtaai-v Herald, which, from the matter it ?ill contain, w ill be called the Bunker Hill HetaM. A lull account of the celebration of Bunket Hill will he iti nnnciiial feature, consisting of the da script ions, and Mr. Webster's orationj accompanied w ith lour or five splendid engraving*, comprising I at. A view el the proceaaion forming on Boaton Com mon. 2nd. A view of the proceeaion creasing Warren Bridge. ?d. A view of Bunker Hill Monument from the north, a? it looked on the day of the celebration, with the flaga a bore and crowds below. 4th. A view of Bunker Hill Monument from the aouthern bay, aa it looked on toe ijuiet Sabbath morning alter the celebration And 5th. A rare and original view ot the Battle of Bunker Hill, which took place on the 17th June, 1776; taken Irom a print published a few weeks aftef that great event, and now in possession ef a citizen of New Yoik; eahw hitinc the arrav ef tbo American array engaged in deadly conflict with the British troops, their ships and other forces. This will be one of the most curious and interesting WttiLi Hk aaLi'S ever published Agents and newsmen will please to transmit their erders as early as possible ? We snail probably publish one hundred Ihoueund copies to supply ail demands. Tlse Bunker Hill Herald. Two editions of the next War blv Herald will be published, to be called the BUNKER HILL HERALD. One of these editions will be printed on the usual paper used for the Herald?price 6} cents by single numbers? 1 cents in quantities. The other edition will be printed on superfine paper, of great beauty .strength and durabil ity, and will be sold at 12 J cents in single copies?and 8 rents by the quantity. Send in orders as fast as possible. Visit to Europe. James G. Bennett, the proprietor of the New York Herald establishment, intends to visit England and France, during the present summer, on business connected with the improvement and extf nsion'ol the foreign news department of this journal. and in rtrder to make arrangements for the best and most easy'transmission of important intelligence during the present disturbed state of Western Europe. He is now preparing, and will sail in a short "time for Liverpool, withfthe intention of returning in the autumn. During this journey, Mr. B. will visit all the princip I and most interesting places of England, Ireland, Scotland and France?perchance Italy. He will make it his business to collect the best and most authentic intelligence of the present state of Ireland?the progress of Repeal -the result of the agitation?the chances for and against its success?the slate of commercial affairs in England?the probability that exists of a revival ot the American trade and credit?and par ticularly the prospects that there exist in the disposition of the Peel Ministry of forming new commercial arrangements with England. Mr. B. will also endeavor, while in Europe, to aid in the dissemination of correct information on the ability of this country to sustain her credit, and the evidences of revival that are now developing them nrlves throughout thejconfederacy. In the present distracted state ol Western Europe u great increase|in the tide of emigration is naturally expected. .Mr. B. proposes to collect information on this subject that may be useful and servicable to the emigrant in all his wanderings. In fact thisivisitjto Europe will be wholly devoted to collect information of all kinds, for early publication in the Herald?to visit the most interesting scenes in town and country for the purpose of description, and to avail himself fof every opportunity to advance the interests of peace, civilization, commerce, and sound principles in the uselnl and ornamental walks of human lite. Among other places, he will probably visit all the English and French watering places, and give descriptions of the so, ciety in those scenes,so that they may be contrasted side by side,with those of American watering places ?Saratoga, Niagara, New Brighton, Rockaway, <tec. Arc. During the absence of the proprietor, the Herald will be conducted with the same energy and en. terprize that has heretofore marked its course ?and by the same gentlemen,'in their several de i'drimenis, who nave oeen conneciea wun n lor years past. Death of Mr. Legark?Sudden Return of the President and Suite to the Seat of Government ?In consequence of the sudden and lamented death of the Attorney General, the illness of the President himself, and other causes, the arrangements lor the further progress of the President throughout the country, have been set aside. It was intended tiiat he should visit Buffalo, Niagara, the Lakes, Cincinnati, and return to Washington by a circuitous route. But all t is is nowgiven up,and, having left Boston last evening, he will arrive in this city this morning, and from hence proceed, post-haste, to Washington. A great deal of animated conversation, discussion and conjecture have been excited by this unexpected occurrence. One thing is quite certain, that the receptions ?f the President, in all the places visited, with the exception of New York, have been not exactly as gratifying as the interested parties may reasonably bejupposed to have desired, if not anticipated. The death of Mr. Legare will be much and deservedly lamented. He was a man of acknowledged talent?of singular purity of motive?of the most high toned honor?and sustained in all the relations of life an unimpeachable charaflkr. The prevalent and governing feeling at present in the cabinet, is consternation, mingled with that most painful anxiety, which sometimes afflicts cabinet councils as well as individuals, to know what is best to be done. Nobody seems to know where they should turn, ?r what they should do.? The President is in a very melancholy situation. Who or what he is?where he came from?or how he is to be disposed of?are questions of which the sagacity of those about him, it would appear, is utterly incapable of eflecting a comfortable solution. To compare great things with small, at the risk of profanity, the Presidential mitt appear as much nonplussed and disconcerted as a band of schoolboys surprised in the nndst of a predatory adventure in a well-walled orchard. Confusion, doubt, and uncertainty are around them. A vacancy has occurred in the Cabinet, and in the tides of two or three under currents, already in motion, the claims of as many applicants are floating. Some want one man to fill it?some another. The New England men want Daniel Webster back again to the councils of the nation. The great mas* of the sober and intelligent classes are, indeed, oppressed with the greatest anxiety to obtmu some solid ground on which to repose their hopes lor the future stability of the government. The manner in which " the whole;Tyler family" have become identified with the Irish Repeal agitation, adds not inconsiderably to the difficulties which at present involve the administration in the thick clouds of doubt, apprehension or dismay. What is really best to be donef Nobody can know till the President gets back to Washington, and consults John Jones ot the Madisonian, and " the whole lamily ' ol the Jones's at the seat of government. And in order that all branches of the resectable family may be pro|>erly represented, we shall dis ?aI? miv l/Jm lnni>ii immodiuul.. ? ,, \lf.. _|_ 4 __ | "Hi; il "ui "VMVW iMiiuvuiatriy I" vr nBf 11IIR wil, th?t he may lake part in the approach inn deliber. ations Till the result of this solemn conclave be known, let us watch and pray. It is a long night that has no morning Movements.?The Hon. lames Buchanan remm ,1 to his residence in Lancaster, on Saturday '.alter an absence ol nearly four weeks, on c vie to the West, ol a purely business character. < * si - from Wa-T Point.?About lony cadeti iroin V.-si Point arrived in town last evening,ai we b arn at the American Hotel, where aoine filteer or twenty of them have taken quarters. They arc tlir second class The first class is expected down M-day. Both these claw, |,ave been detained be' yond the usual time ,ri expectation ol the arrival o tlir President. ^" I New Louiion Packet "Victoria."?A superf ?hip, bearing the above name, has just been addec to the old line of London packets, of which Mr John Unswold ia the ageat. Her builders were leaar?. Westervrlt ?fc Mackay, who have acquired i such great celebrity iu ship building, and, if the \ ic' toria is to be taken as an evidence of their skill and workmanship, they have reason to be proud of this l effort ol theirs in producing so perfect a specimen of naval architecture. We had the pleasure, in common with an im1 mense concourse of spectators, in seeing the ship launched, and have no hesitation in saying that n more beautiful sight has rarely, if ever, been seen in our harbor. What made the scene the more in teresting, arose from the fact of her being launched with all her masts and spars standing; the weather at the time being remarkably fine, while there waf just sufficient breeze to create a ripple upon the water, and as she glided into its embrace, the grace and symmetry of her proportions were revealed with singular Deauty and distinctness. I he splendid statue of Queen Victoria, which the ship's bow is ornamented, was the subject of general and deserved commendation. We yesterday visited the ship, where she now lies, at Pine street wharf, and enjoyed for a few moments a view of her spacious and elegant cabins. The gentlemen's is finished in that convenient and luxurious style for which our packet ships are famed; the furniture therein is of the richest and most costly description, while the state rooms are unu sually large, perfectly neat, well ventilated, and exhibiting an air of comfort which has never been surpassed A fter gratifying oursenses with a view of the luxurious and convenient arrangements to be found in this department of the ship, we were shown into the Ladies' Cabin. This is a most lovely apartment, and certainly the plainest, neatest, and yet the riches' of the kind we ever saw. The doore and pannelling are composed of white wood, painted, and then elegantly polished, ol a snowy whiteness, and as smooth as a mirror ; pilasters between the state rooms, running from the floor to the ceiling, composed of the same description of wood, most brilliantly t>olished, surmounted with hand somely carved cape, and resting upon pedestals to correspond, and all ornamented with filagree work of exquisite workmanship. The furniture is made to correspond with the chaste and elegant apartment containing it, the whole forming a tout ensemble of the most delightful description. We next looked into the wheel-house, where Jack takes hisstation, and a most admirable one it is. Here the man at the wheel is.most effectually sheltered from the " cold peltings of the pitilest storm while, onboard nearly all other vessels, he is so exposed as to be a regular target to be bored at by all kinds of weather. We thence proceeded to the forecastle, where we found the arrangements for the seamen to be in perfect keeping with all the other good features of the ship. Captain E. E. Morgan, under whose supervision the Victoria was built, commands her?he has been engaged in the London trade from his boyhood. Captain Morgai enjoys a high reputation as a shipmaster, navigator and 6eaman, and is one of the most popular com manders belonging to the port. May success at' tend him and his new ship, which sails for London on the l6t of July next. The Vote in the McKenzie Case.?The public have at last been gratified by a full and explicit statement of the facts relative to the stale of the vote in the Court Martial, by which Commander McKenzie was technically absolved from all criminality in hanging three men at the yard arm of the Somen without a trial. The testimony ol Capt. McKeever gives us the whole truth. It is as follows:? First?What is your name, age, and profession or occupation? Do jou know the parties in this suit, or either of them, and whom? The witness answered, reserving his right to object to the course of proceeding, or to any question thai might subsequently be put. Answer?Isaac McKeever, aged forty eight, Captain in the Navy ot the United States. I know the plaintiff. I do not know either of the defendant*. Second?Wore you a member of the Court Martial con* vened at Brooklyn in or ubout the month of February in the year one thousand eight hundred and forty three, lor the trial of Commander Alexander Slidell Mackenzie, and did you act in that capacity? Were you present on the twenty-eighth dav of March, 1943,'or thereabouts, when the said Court Mattial came to a decision upon the matters submitted to tham? Answer?I was a membsr of such Court Martial. 1 waa present at the lime referred to. Third?How many member* of the Court were preaent, and what were their names. Answer?Twelve : Captains Downes, Read, Bolton, Sloat, Turner, Storer, myself, Faigc, Owynn, Wyman, and Commanders Ogden and Shubrick. Cnnrth?-lUhut t?ufl fKo vnfp nf isif) fonrt linnn IKa lint charge, to wit. that alleging that the laid Alexander Slidell McKenzie had been guilty of murder on board a United States vessel on the high acas? It being intended hereby to enquire how many votes were given in the affirmative, that the said charge was proven; and how many in the negative, that the said charge was not proven. Please to state how von know the fact Answer?I have kept no notes?I answer from memory merely. On the first charge nine members voted that the charge was not proven ; three voted that it was proven in the second oegree?by this I understood them to intend that the act was proven, but without maliceFilth What was the vote of the said Court upon th< second charge to wit, that ullegiag that the said Alex' ander SliJell McKenzie had been guilty of oppression and specifying that the oppression consisted in hanging Philip Spencer, Elisha Small and Samuel Cromwell. It being intended hereby to inquire how many votes were given in the affirmative,that that said charge was proven, and bow many in the negative, that the said charge wat not proven. Tlease to state how you know the fact. Answer I answer from memory. On the second charge, nine members voted that the charge was uol nroven?three voted that it was proven. Sixth ?What wai the vote of*the said Court upon the third charge, to wit, that alleging that the laid Alexander Slidell' had been guilty ol inflicting illegal punishment, and specifying that such illegal punishment consisted in hanging Philip Spencer, Elisha Small and Samuel Cromwell 7 It being hereby intended to inquire how many votes were given in the atlirmative, that the said charge was proven, and how many in the negative, that the said charge was not proven, Please to state how you know the fact. Answer?I answer from memory. Nine members voted that the charge was not proven, thran that the chargr was proven. It is possible that on this charge eight voted thai the charge was not proven, and four that it was proven. But my strong impression is. that on all the charges the vote stood nine lor not proven, three for proven. If there were four who voted that this charge wm proven, one of the four also votel that the act was jueti fled by necessity. J. McKEEVER. Cross examined by the. Counsel for the defendants? <4..?How was the vote of the several members taken A?Viva voce. <4?Was it audibly pronounced by each in your hear ing as is was given 1 A.?It was. Q?Are you entirely sure that at to the first charge the "A.?VM-Tam. J. McKEEVER. Pworn before me, the 6th day of June, 1843 WM. KENT, Circuit Judge. If appears from this, that we were in error when we stated that the vote was seven to five. We stand corrected. Hut the truth that the acquitta was not at ail a unanimous orc, is better established than ever. The Streets.?It has now become a very important, and indeed vital question lor the health ol this city, whether the streets are or are not to b? cleaned. Warm weather has come, and sicknest also. Dirt and tilth in masses are suffered to accu mulate; and these masses from time to time art saturated with water Irom the hydrants. Whj should not miasma and pestilence follow I Tht l?eoplc have for months |?st almost been on then knees to the Common Council, begging them t< see that the streets are cleaned. Nothing has ye been done. Is this right, Aldermun Purdy I Ii (his right, Alderman Lee I Is this right, Aldermai Hatfield I Infli knza.?The captain, Beveral o( the crew and moat of the passengers in the steam ship Colombia, which arrived at Boston on Sunday, wert suffering froin this epidemic. The strangest part ol the whole is, that it did not make its appearance os 1 board until alter they got on soundings. i Tiik Locusrs ?These insects are yet rather tor ! pid, and not inclined to lly, and adhere to the limbi i of trees, so that it is difficult to shake them ofl". Man] persons apprehend serious damage to crops, but th? I injuries they commit are confined to trees, whicf they destroy by boring for shelter, and as depositi f for their eggs. Compared to the locusts of Egypt these are perfectly harmless. ????????????? ) The Ikisii liter eat. Movements in Bostoe?The I President identified with the Cause ?The Re. pp' ' citation appears to gain in animation and v; r r progresses through the country. Boston i \\ i e <.f the first nlaces where the work was t k. n up in earnest hy our Irish citizens, and their z .1 ii J. t Hurt* liave been redoubled of late. Bob Ti It r. sgreeably to previous arrangements, addri as ed in i iiniense assemblage of repealers in Boston or. Monday evening last. We find the following account of the meeting and the speech, in the "Bosi ton Times " (5;:fat Meeting of the Repeal Association at the Tahkrnaci.b, Howard street? Rhcsttion and Speech of MR- Robert ? \Ve have never atte ded a larger or more enthuI siastic public meeting than thBt of the Repeal Association, held in the Miller Tabernacle, Howard ! street, Boston. The doors wptf opened at an early hour, and the immense building, (which is capable of containing from three to iotir iiio isand persons) was very soon filled to its utmost cm nci'y. Every i seat, both in the body of the hoo.v i.r.d on the platform, was occupied, and hundreds stood in the aisles at tne doors, and clustered in dense mas e? without. Oi this vast assemblage a large number were ladies The meeting was called to order by Mr Francis M'Kenna, 2d Vice President; and the Secretary, Mr. T. D. McGee, read the proceedings cl the last meeeting. When Mr. Tyler rose, the enthusiasm and delight of the audience vented themselves in thirteen of the heartiest cheers ever uttered by human beings, and it was some time before the joyous tumult could subside. Mr. Ttlkr stated the circumstances under which he addressed them. Though on a transient visit to our city, he found himself among friends, the recipient of the most agree -hie hospitalities, and he could not refuse hii invitation, the very pro tier of which was an evidence of friendship. He was not at liberty to refuse, though justice to himself and them?a sense of unfitness arising from agitation and want of adequate preparation?perhaps counselled a refusal. But if, said he, the honest outpourings of a heatt devoted to the cause of lihoity and justice ure 1 acceptable, they are yours. Can there be a man?an educated and intelligent man?above all, an American? i who can fall to be interested in Irish history? Our origin and character as a people, dispose us to sympathise most ' heartily with those who now claim our kindness and good will. Their feelings and wishes claim kindred with ours?there arc ties and affinities which cannot be sundered. All who are acquainted with must respect the i Irish character and people, and acknowledge that their hostility is seldom incurred without a cau'e, their friendship never fickle (tremendous applause.) Fellow-citizens, I will not ask you to read with me the history of Ireland ; I will not present to you those cruel and blood stained pages from which the gaze of humanity recoils wi'h hor' ror? I will not recall to your memory those acts of injustice, tyranny and fraud by which the sovereignty that lln.l nn.1 ..I,,.. ???r.,r-n?.t Irnlon.l h?u luim n?ll. ed from her grasp and trampled under foot. (Loud and t prolonged applause ) I will not talk to yon of her judiciary?that mockery of justice, where the will of an English judge and Viceroy has superseded the letter and spirit of the law?the mockery of legislative form imposed upon her?the heavy hurtlim of taxes thrown upon the land, the imposition of which Ireland has not the right herself of voting for?I will not speak of the grinding , tyianny of a government administered at the point of the bayonet; nor will I so offend you rs to utter a wish that ' you should cast your eyes on the deplorable picture of the i sufferings and misery of this tyrant ri lden people. These things would excite me?they "would make you nrnd? (ap plause.) On this occasionof brief commune, be minea more i pleasing task?one more in accordance with my feelings. Fellow Citizens?The declaration of American Independence witnessed the dawn of n new era on the political world. You have heard of the age of iron, the age of brass, the ages of silver and of gold. The Declaration of Independence came like a celestial herald to the earth to t announce the aaveDt of the Age of Freedom The loud vaice of Uranian liberty broke upon the world, and tyranny trembled at its thrilling accents. As well might ' the modern Canutes hid the ocean subside at their com mand as curb the tide of civilization now swelling up ' against them, destined to bear mankind in triumph to the enjoyment of full freedom. The Genius of Liberty is walking en the face of the waters, and they well sustain her footsteps?aye?to the remotest regions ol the earth. 1 The prophet voice of Freedom is heard abroad?and the nations of the earth have listened to its cry. We hear it as it speeds abroad on the wings of tho wind?we recognize it in the great cry of Repeal?the voice of terror to the oppressor now bursting on the world. (Applause? loud and prolonged.) Experience talis us that Time sheds no partial light on men and nations, and that truths that affect all are by that light discovered and revealed Nature and Justice confer certain rights upon all men, and the operations of nature and justice are not unequal. If American citizen derive from Nature and Nature's God the unwritten charter of freedom, an Irish peasant nas me same ngm to enjoy k. (ureal applause.) wnat should make thiB difference between them 7 A re tin y not both men 7 Do they not both possess the same physical and intellectual organization 7 Do they not stand erect in the Tace of the same heaven, kneel at the same shrine and worship the same Ood 7 Is not Ireland a nation ? Has she not wealth, armies, navies, commerce, million? o' inhabitants 7 What should make a difference between the nations 7 Justice, naturs,guarantee the rights of nil, but custom, treachery and war have forged the chains ot tyranny, and the compliance won by the dagger's point is termed by oppression?voluntary allegiance. These are the means?the dagger, the bajanet,which forced on Ireland, the Union frameh.v Pitt and Castlereagh, and sane, tioued now by Peel and Wellington. Thus has it ever been with England and Ireland?thus was it with America 'till she shook off the yoke (Vehement applause.) We did not obtain our Independence without toil, suffering 8nd strife?but at last the star spangled banner, torn and tattered in many a hard-fought field, waved on high above the conquerors and conouered in simple, yet sublime magnificence. A thousand spirits, happy and hallowed, of warriors and patriots, looked down upon its consecrated folds from their eternal home. (Oreat applause ) Ireland, like America, is now in the very act of accomplishing her destiny. 1 believe that the tide of human feeling cannot be repressed. I believe that the mighty waters of libertv cannot he comnresspd into the narrow reservoirs in which tyrants would retain that mighty ocean 1 believe the man yet lives who will write the epitaph of Robert Emmett. (Very long and leud applause.) That dying martyred patriot said that he did not wish his epitaph written till it was written by a freeman. How touching and sublime the sentiment ! I tell you for myself, I should desire no loftier honor, no proudertaslc than to trace with my own hand the record on his temb. He and his compatriots have pone to the regionsof the dead?but their eyes penetrating the dust and clouds ol the grave, look on their own green isle o( 1 the ocean, where their spirit is yet alive on the earthIn that spirit, Ireland will march onward, till like Amei rica, she is free, glorious and independent?till liberty sheds her sunny light upon the Emerald Isle, and all I around her circling shores, her children, as af old, shall chaunt the songs of freedomMr. Tyler sat down amidst the most rapturous applause, which was continued for several minutes . He was followed by Mr. Lee, of Maryland, who, though suffering from indisposition, made a inost animated and able speech, full of illustrative auecdotesand historical allusions. He was frequently interrupted by applause, and cheered heartily at the conclusion. At this pcint ot the proceedings. Mr. Tyler found it necessary to retire, which he dia, ac1 cotnpanied by his friends and the President of the : Society, Mr. James As he passed down the central ; aisle,three cheers were given for Robert Tyler,three , cheersfor the President?three for John 1 yler, Jr., and then three for the whole Tyler family, and the ' _i J ,:II .u,. i?f. .i uuccjiug wus ui'iiiiiiucu nil iiic niiuic jiai ?y kii uir house. Those outside then cheered heartily as they I passed along through the streets. The meeting was also addressed by John Dillon Smith, Eeqr., of New York; Mr. O. lie illy of Augusta, Maine ; Mr. Walsh, of the Pilot, and others, in the midst ol en! thusiastic cheering. The sum raised at the meeting was about $2150. i We perceive from the official and respectable organ of the. President in this city, that he is prepared to go as far as Robert. Here is the announcement: ' pnriipskt ai?d Riteest..?The President, while in Philadelphia, was waited on by a committee of the Irish Repeal Association, and invited to attend a meeting ol that body. Hi? engagements prevented him from accapt, mg the invitation. The Philadelphia Ledger reports him as using the following language to the committee I am the decided friend of the repeal of the legislative union between Great Britain and Ireland I ardently and anxiously hope that it may take place, and I have the utmost confidence that Ireland will have her own Parliament, in her own capital, in a very short time. On this great question, I am no half way man." I All this presents certainly a very extraordinary I state of things in relation to this exciting queation of Repeal. What eflects may be produced in England by the open and decided course in favor of repeal adopted by our Chief Magistrate, remain to be ' revealed. Removed ?Stephen Daniels, Surveyor of the port of Salem, and Mr. Pallray, editor ol the Salem Advertiser, the organ of Mr llantoul, appointed. Navae.?The U. S. brig of war Truxton, Lieut. Comd't. Geo. P. Ujwhur, bound to Constantinople to bring home the remains of the late Commodore Porter, went to sea from Hampton Itoads on the Itith Trkmont Theatre?The Ravkia?Miss ?Under the above title the Boston papers are letting oil all quantities of steam, gas, and poetry. In relation to M iss Wells their |>oelry goes of! thus:? ' 11 Her feet beneath her petticoat Like little mice, steal in and out, be., 1 Isn't it very pretty? , Great Speed ?The Philadelphia Chronicle oa>?, the steamboat Duke of Orleans, arrived at Cincinnati a few days since, in six days'and eight hours Vo..r I Irloonu flto clinrfout n t>Vfr inufif. ' She made thirty-seven landing on the way up.? ' The distance from Cincinnati to New Orleans is about l'"VK) miles ; and the uaual time occupied in , steaming down to New Orleans, is six or seven days, and from New Orleans up 10 or 12 days. In the above instance the passage must have been made at the rate of over ten miles an hour up the stream. ? Deatu ok the Hon Hugh S Leqake, Attoeney Gbnaeal of the United States, and Acting Seciiktaky of Static?Kktijkn of the Pbksident td Washington.?The death of this distinKui.-hed qctwleman took'place at Boatou ou Tuesday morning at 5 o'clock. He was with theTreaident on the day ot his arrival in Boiton, ou which occasion he exposed himself iu the rain, and was immediately after attacked with the prevailing influenza, which terminated fatally alter an illness of three dajs. Mr. Legare was a native of South Carolina, and has held many high and honorable offices in the government of the country, with credit to himself and justice to his constituents. He has left a large circle of friends to mourn his sudden death, which took place at a distance from the familiar scenes of home, though he was surrounded by all the comforts and consolations which sympathizing friends here could import to hiB dying bed. He was a warm personal friend of the President, who, with his sons and members of the Cabinet and suite, are deeply afflicted. The President and his cabinet re tern to Washington privately, in consequence of the decease of Mr. Legare. We understand Mr. Tyler is quite unwell?also Mr. Spencer. The President is almost entirely prostrated by his late fatiguemg tour and unusual exertions,has received a new cause of degression in the death of Mr. Legare. He returned from Lowell on Monday evening

harrassed and worn out, and retired to bed at an early hour, and is exceedingly feeble this morning. The following from the Boston Transcript of the 20th inst., gives the particulars of the event. " And after all came life, and lastly death." SrCHCER. A most melancholy termination to the rejoicing ot the past week, has occurred in the sudden death of the Hon. Huc.h S. Leuahc, Attorney General General of tha United States, and Acting Secretary of State?an individual beloved both at home and abroad?as a private citizen, and a public officer?as a scholar and a man. Mr. Legare had not been well for some time, and the fatiguing duties ofhis journey had utterly prostrated his strength. His disorder was internal, andota nature that could not be benefitted by travelling. The sad event occurred this morning, at about halt past 5, at the house of Prof. Ticknor?a gentleman whoso happiness it was to know him as a friend, and to appreciate him as a man ef genius. Mr. Legare was present in the Reception Room, at the Tremont House, on the day ofthe arrival ofthe President, but siuce that period has been in perfect seclusion as an invalid. Such a painful catastrophe, occurring at so peculiar an epoch, nas thrown a cloud over the ruind ofthe Chiol Magistrate and his suite, and has produced a cor responding emotion with the public. It is indeed an event of a most saddening nuture?taking place, too, almost amidst the last echoing!) ol festal rejoicing. It is ad occurrence whieh induces reflection, aud seems forcibly to admonish us, that "The paths of glory lead nut to the grave." In the Municipal Court, at its opening this morning, Mr. 8. D. Parker made the following motion " May it please your Honor: 1 cannot torbear from communicating to the Court the melancholy intelligence, that the Hon. Hugh s. Legare, the Attorney General of these United States, died nt an early hour to-day, at his lodgings, at a friend's house,in this city. Distinguished for his talents, his eloquence, his learning, his high sonse of honor, anil all the amiable traits of the human character, his decease, at the present time, cannot but be deemed by the people of these United States, a very great public calamity ; and out of respect to his memory, I move your honor that the business of this Court bo suspended lor the more solemn contemplation of this mournful event, and that this Court do now adjourn. Judge Merrick responded,in ahandsome style, and considering Mr. Legare as the official head of the profession, and standing in an interesting relation to all the judicial institutions of the country, and so eminently distinguished, as has been stated by the Attorney of the Commonwealth, he thought it very proper to suspend the ordinary business of the Court, and forthwith aujourned. Musical.?Mr. Wallace, who has been so successful in this and other cities, gives his first concert in Philadelphia,lit the Chesnut street Theatre, this evening. He will be assisted by Mrs. Watson and others, and the entertainment is likely to prove one of the most brilliant of the kind that hns been given in Philadelphia for some months. Niblo's ?Last night the Postillion went off with increased effect To-night Burton and Miss Ayres appear as Christopher and Nancy Strap, in the Pleasant Neighbor, and are certain to create much mirth and amusement B irton also appears in his favorite piece of John Jones, which he has performed hundreds of times, and always causes great laughter. As this is the last riiahtbut one of this irri sis tibly comic actor,we anticipate a crowded theatre. The Bowery Amphitheatre?Like his partner Welch nt the Pe.rl?, Mr. Mann is carrying every thing before him at the Amphitheatre. This is cer. tainly a most curious nnd remarkable circus. Like the giant Briareua, it seems to possess a hundred arms aud fifty heads; we know not in what quarters of the globe 6ome of its members may not be found. The "arm" or the "head" which is now figuring at the Amphitheatre, is probably at least equal, if not a little superior to any of the members abroad. Don't forget that this is the Briarean "head"which dodged the Guadaloupe earthquake. Sans Souci Hotel, at Balls ton Spa.?This spacious and well known establishment has been leased by Mr. 11. S. Warren. It has been thoroughly repaired, will be regularly supplied with the waters from Saratoga for the use of its guests, and affords a deligh'ful resort to such families as prefer comfort, quiet, and spacious rooms, to the crewd, noise, and confusion of Saratoga From Texas.?The following letter to the New Orleans Tropic, is very interesting, as it shows 'hat mere is some acuvny in mejoperaiions ol ttie Navy opposed to Mexico:? Tkxai 8chk. or War IsDkrERDEFiCE, > At anchor off Sisal, Sunday, May 2S, 11-13. j You will he not a little surprised at hearing oi our being here in thi* vessel?it is Boy lan's cralt?hut loaned us by the Governor, and commissioned by Com. Moore. We left Campeachy on the 31st, to cut out the steamer Regenerador, supposed to be bound to Telchac, together with some transports. On the 23d, we fell in with the schooner Glide, from Orleans, bound to Campeachy?your humble servant was ordered to take charge ofher. Lieut Gray convoyed me down On the afternoon of the 24th, ue run the blockade, the three steamers chasing us. The Glide was drawing more water than any vessel that has sailed from New Orleans this season bound to Campeachy. On the 24th, I delivered the schooner to her captain, and alter receiving the thanks of himself and passengers, returned on board this vessel to prepare for another cruise. On the night of the 27th, we again left?run over a fishing boat in the dark, (fortunately saved all hands,) proceeded to windward ; yesterday spoke the French brig Eclipse, from Havre to Vera Cruz j and this day at 4 o'clock arrived here?finding a vessel bound immediately to your city, I determined to drop you a line, but was moat soundly puzzlol to And aught to write on. I know that you are very punctilious, but trust that you will excuse my paper, as a few leaves out of my blnnk book are all I can raise. To-night we get under weigh, bound to windward. I suppose you have heard of our last fight? report now says there are upwards of 110 killed and wounded on board the two steamers. Yours, truly, L. Fhom Yucatan.?The brig Gen. Marion, Captain Sylvester, arrived yesterday, two and a hall days from Sisal By her we learn that on the 27th ult , a party of the Mexicans burned Telchac. The report that Santa Ana had appointed commissioners to treat with the Yueatecoe for accusation of hostilities is confirmed. The Gen. Marion brings nothing relative to Com. Moore and the Texan fleet, farther than we have already published.?IVew Orleans Tropic, June 12. Da. Hag an.?The Vieksburg Whig, of the 10th contains lurther particulars of the killing of Dr. Hagan, by Mr. Daniel W. Adams. The testimony before the coroner's court was unsatisfactory. No one seemed to know how the affray began. Adams says he shot Hagun while the lat'er had him down, with his hand upon his throat. Ife Htates that he went to Vicksburg for the purpose of demanding the retraction of certain charges against his lather, but in what manner the retraction was demanded, or whether demanded at all, does not appear. Mr. Daniel W. Adams is the son of the Hon.CJeo. Adams, of Jackson, Miss ,and both father and son were as ardent locofocos as Dr. Hagan himself.? They, however,have been opposed to Ilepudiatirn, while Dr. Hagan has been the champion of that stupendous iniquity. Dr. II- accused the elder Adams of some kind ol connection with the defalcation of ''raves, and it was this charge thai brought upon him the vengeance of Mr. A.'s son. The younger Adams, at the time ol the occurrence, was about to establish a new locofoco paper at Jackson. Vrsskiji Lost on Lake Michigan ?The Milwaukie Commercial Herald of the 9ih inst. says:?"Hy the steamer James Madison, which arrived at our port yeferday from Chicago, we learn from Ca| t. M Faydn, tliHt during the squall of .Saturday last, the schooner Troy, loaded with wheat, is supposed to be lost 35 rnil?H south of Manitoo lale, ami aliout nine miles Irom the Michigan shore. Two vessels were capsized, and their masts an sticking nhovc the water between Milwaukie and Racine. Home small vessels were lost bound Irom Michigan Oily to M ilwaukie, laden with produce iar this port." Boston I Correspondence of the Herald. I Boston, J une 20,1843, ) Tremont House. > The President returned from Lowell yesterday evening late; worn down and fatigued almost to death, with about the most di-agreeable, uncomlortable, unsatisfactory and harrataing <Uy, he his yet had oince las departure from Washington ; and immediately retired to bed quite sick. He is, however, recovering to day. In the meantime, Mr. Legare, one of the cabinet, was on his dying bed; giving up to heaven that soul of genius and intellect, und that heart, which endeared him to all lor its kind virtues, attended only by his physicians and a few faithful unofficial friends. And while this was going on, Robert Tyler, a son of the President, presuming on ihe name of his father, to whom alone official station gives any lame, was addressing a crowd of Repealers, to give himself still more notoriety, and malr.. hia liml rliUnln... I ?- V- i.uivmi/00, TT.IH,; ai MIC f?me I1I11C committing,to a certain extent, the good opinions of others ; for a son of the President, abroad, is supposed to have some character, and to be connected with the government in an administrative lorm. Mr. Ltgare died at 5 o'clock A. M. this morning. He was perfectly aware of his equation, and met his death with great firmness, after suffering many hours of the greatest agony. He made his will, wrote to rhis sister, and parted from the world in peace. His body is to be placed in a vault at Mount Auburn to-morrow, to await the further disposition of his friends. His death will cause another change in the Cabinet of President Tyler, creating two vacancies. It is still undecided who will be Secretary of State. Mr. Webster is proposed by one side of the house for a re-appointment. Mr Upshur is also spoken of by many; while J. C. Sjiencer claims the appointment for himself, or some ancient democrat, who understands a court intrigue, and who can make the most of the short time to run, for the rooks in the rookery. There is no confidence among the members of the present Cabinet; and each one is mistrustful of the other Mr. Upshur, more upright than the rest, keeps aloof from their petty schemes. Spencer is powerful at this moment, but he will be out of the Cabinet in less than six months. Mr. Porter, who has disappointed the President in his qualifications for his office ; and whom, it is believed will, at any event, be rejected unanimously by the Senate, will likely be removed from his present office before long. His incompetency and vulgarity as a high officer, is too well known ; and his late appointment of his nephew?a mere forward boy?to be acting Secretary of War, has given universal displeasure. He has billeted already aswarm of his relations upon the executive. More of this matter hereHlter. The President proposes to set out immediately for Washington?the death ol Mr. Legare affording him an excuse for his retreat. His suite were sent oil' to day, or a large portion of them, consisting of postmasters, sub-postmasters, and postmasters' sons, militia generals, and a lew marines, many of whom were struck aghast, wln n they were informed that they had to pay their own bills; for, at the Howard House, in New York, they were all included at the expense of the city ; alter which they fell in by platoons, and by the time the poor Captain got to the Tremont, he had an army of more than forty, all dining with him and his Cabinet, and loafing in the reception room. The Boston Committee, however, very properly, it is said, requested an official list, ana only about five were handed in as attached to the suite, when the balance scampered like greyhounds. There is universal regret for the untimely end of Mr. Legare. Dr. Warren and Dr. Bigelow attended him, but no skill could save him. As soon as the royal party leave the Tremont, I shall have some leisure to look around at the beautiful attractions of Boston, when I will have something more interesting tocommanicate. John Jones of Boston. Reception of the President in Lowici.r..?The President arrived at the upper depot about half past ten, in a train appropriated for his especial use. A large concourse of citizens, with the military, were in readiness to receive him, a small stage erected lor the occasion was occupied by the Committee of Arrangements, of whom our esteemed fellow citizen, Dr. Huntington, is chairman From the position where we stood we could not hear one word oi the address of the Presidenfor of the Receiving Committee. The President's motions we 6aw very well, and they were graceful and dignified, but his words were cast upon "desert air," where we could not gather them. When he concluded there wasa faint effort at cheering, but it did not extend beyond the platform on which the distinguished guests stood The Jligh School gills, beautiful ns the morning, and the High School boys, were arranged in order near the landing place, with their teachers- The other schools were also appropriately arranged. Tne crowd qt the depot was very large, and the sight was quite exhilerating. Alter tiie President got through,the procession was formed. The procession moved through our principal streets and finally halted at the Merrimack House, which the President and the distinguished guests entered. In the aftern.>rwi ..... Iit. 1, a, ...;ii visit the l\Ji(ldiefex, Carpet, and Boot Mills, and the Merrimack PrintWorks, and will leave shortly after for Charlestown?IjowcU. Courier. City Intelligence. Mysterious.?We learn the following particulars from Dr. Warren, 4-J Reade street near Broadway, who applied yesterday at the Coroner's office to ascertain the description of the female found in the ctstern on the premises on Murray Hill, as mentioned in the papers about a week since, supposing it might possibly bo a Mrs. Mary Traynor, wire of a fireman on board the steam Frigate Missou. ri, who had been missing these last eight or nine weeks. About that time she left her residence at Thirty First stree.t to visit some friends who were living at No. 445 Washington street, and also to draw some money out ot her husband's pay,which latter object she did not succeed in, and returned towards her home in the company of a Mrs. Fisher who parted from her near Twenty Fourth St. Since then bo tidings have been heard of her She was lar advanced in prpgnancy and has been of intemperate habits. Her friends are much troubled about her disap pearance, as she had but a single sixpence with her, and her clothes were not of the best quality. The description did not at all correspond with the case or the German woman, and inquiries have been set on foat to aolve, if possible, tho mystery. A Physician Censured bt a Coroner's Jury-?The Coroner held an inquest at the house of Susanna Lake, No. 49 Columbia street, on the body of Stephen Richards, aged 7? years, a native of Massachusetts, who died about aleven o'clock on Tuesday night, while suffering under disease oi the lungs, and a partial palsy, which attacked him on Saturday lnat. Doctor Warren Ver meule was called iu to attend him, who ordered a mustard plaister ta be applied to the parts affected, but did not administer medicine internally; nor did he call a second time. The Jury, after hearing the case, returned tl.o following verdict?" That the deceased camo to his death irom unease 01 me iun|;i, ana inui me pnysic.ian, ut.warren VermcHle, did not discharge hit dHty to the deceased during hit illnett." We further learn that the Doctor refused to attend the inquest at the requatt of the Deputy Coroner, in consequence of which the case was adjourned until the following morning, when a subpoena was regularly served on him, which he also refused to obey. Such conduct Ionics, to say the least of it, rather suspicious. The consequence of refusing to obey a Coroner's subpoena is a tine of the payment ol which will, we learn, be enforced in this case. Re.C*erusKD.?About a month since, James Allen, alias Heniy Burton, convicted of burglary, ami sentenced tothe States Prison for ten years, three ofwhich he had served, managed to escape by forcing himself through the grating ot tho hospital window (he being a man of very delicate proportions). He slept in the wools the first day, ami by some means or other, reached this city the following night, still clad in the prison dress. Here ho obtained a change, ami remained in concealment until Tuesday night, about two o'clock, when he was again arrested in au attempt to commit a burglary at tho dwelling house of Daniel T. Willett, Nro. 'J18 Henry street. Watchman W. 8. Jarboe, whilu going on his rounds, heard a noise as of breaking of glass, and on giving the alarm rap, a man calling himseif Henry Burton, ran up from the area of Mr. Willett's house in his stocking leet, having thrown away his shoes, which the watchman suhirnuently found. He was arrested, and on being brought before the police, officer Hurthwaite at once recognized him as the escaped convict, and on questioning him in his cell, he admitted the fact, and the Court ordered liim to he sent back to serve out the remaining seven years, which wax done yesterday evening A Seatavt Rommn her Mutiiim -Mary Lillix or Allalix, an Irixh girl, residing at her brother? home in Orangestrcet, was yesterday arretted by ofliceraA. M. C. Smith nnd John D.ivia, on complaint ol Mrs. Sarah Quick, a widow lady, reaiding at No. 137 Henry xtreet, who chargex her with having xtolen, while living ax a xervant in the houxe, aium amounting to $170, which she had in a black cloth pocket, and, lor xafe keeping, hnd been placed between two bedx en which Mrx. Quick waaac customed to xloep. The girl strenuously denied any knowledge of the pocket or itx comfcntx. She, however, finally confesxrd that ahc had sei n the pocket when ahaking the bedx, but had left it there. She wax fully committed to anxwer. Rexnian * Fxi.i.ow Doakukii ?<.?ieorge B rtio, aliia V.nglixh Oeorge, wax yexterday arrested by officer Iluck. I, for stealing the mm of $14 from the pantaloons pocket of his room mate, James Ruxxel, at their lioarding noiise, No. 60 Cherry street. Ai* Uisi.u.evsep Uaor.nkrv. James Tuite, n keeper on Blackwi ll'x Island, entf red a complaint against a woman tin ned Jane Ann Kllix, for keeping an unlicensed groggery on avrnue C, opposite 4'Hli street, where girls of had fame, nnd diaori i Tly lersonx nre harbored. The woman herself being of disreputable character, she wax held to hail in the sum of $000 to quit the place, end keep the pence for one year. Attsmrr ro lion.?A little troy, named Jamas Ro?" ney, was caught by Mrs. Scott, wife of John Scott, who keepx a sort of c?Ke store, st No. 113 K.ighth avenue,creeping on hit hands and knees behind the counter, wi:h llie intention, as xhe suppose*, of Meoling the money Irom tne ' A Dklitdsd Oiri. ?On Tneaday evening, officer Stoke * % ly arretted a girl at the house ot Jane Thompson. No. 13 Elm street, under the following circumstances:?She says her name is Mary Ann Butler, and that she has recently resided at New Haven where she lost her parents, ard afterwards resided with Or- Enos Munton us a ser- , vant, and afterwards was put in the New Haven prison / lor alleged participation on a charge of counterfeiting against a man whom the calls Thomas. They were recently tried and acquitted after remaining thcra ten months, and she * as iuduttfd, jrom promises made l-y tnis t::ati Thomas toceme to mis city. Alter arriving here, he look her to u house of prostitution, but beiog as she nays uuable to iffect her seduction, he left her, and she was turned out of doors. Sl.e was then persuaded to enter another den of inlaray, and refusing to prostitute her person, as she says, was ejected from jhe premises, and finally took refuge in the above named house in Elm at., where she avows she has also preserved her chastity. If her story is trne, she is entitled to) marked care from some of our philanthropic institutions She still remains in the custody of the police lor disposition. pift Knnsrior Court. Before t hiol Justice Jones. June *20?The Court announced that the new rule* to be published in a few daya, provide that hereafter the tiist week of eveiy erguinent term will be devoted to trial), hut that a plaintiff should net be subjected to a motion for judgment aa in caae of non-auit, if omitting to notice lna cause lor the trial week in the argument term. The arrangemeut lias been made at the request of a number ot members of the bar. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Junb ai _JPi/i IV. Luwtrrt vi. IV. Van Benthuysan? The verdict in this case was thia morning givsn tor the defendant. General Scssluns. Before Recorder Tallmadge, and Aldermen Scolea and ? Martin. JamcsR. Whitino, Esq., District Attorney. Jt isEill?The Lottery Cass.?The trial of Hubbard N. Bush, for selling alotteiy ticket to Alpheus R. Turner, " scientific and intellectual manufacturer of clothes," of Brookiyn, was continued this morning. It haa created considerable excitement among dealers in lottery tickets, as some nineteen or twenty others have been indicted, whose causes depend much upon the result of those that precede them. Turner, the complainant, who was usod as a witness by the prosecution, testified that he had not atony time returned any ticket for a consideration, or let any broker up for payment of money, but that Mr. Hollingsworth gave him $10. A question of veracity was raised upon tais statement, by Mr. Ducher, counsel for delence, who called Albert L. reck, who testified that he went to see Turner at Brooklyn, and after telling him that Dlevin, who had sold theticket, was poor and needy, Turner took the ticket out of his pocket, threw it on the table, and said, "You can give mu what you like for it."? That witness then drew his wal'et from his pocket, and Hollingsworthtook $10from it and gave it to Turner.? William Hollingsworth testified, that having heard that Turner had purchased tickets from Blevin, Bates and others, he went to see him, and asked if he would give them up, and what he wanted for so doing ? Turner replied, "Oh, about $30 or $35," and on receiving such statement he afterwards went ugain to Turner with Mr. Feck, and paid the money as stated Uv P. ck. The case for the accused was ably defended by Salem Ducher, Esq., who succeeded in obtaining a division in the minds of the jury, and being unable te agree, they were discharged, after an hour's delay. On coming into court, the foreman stated that they stsod 11 to 1, and the one answered that his objections to a verdict of guilty was owing to his disbelief in the credibility of the wit, ness Tumor. The District Attorney, with the consent of the Court, then ordered thirty jdrors to be tmpannelled for attend- d ance this morning, when another lottery case will be taken up. The Grand Jury cameintocourt, and having concluded , their business, were discharged, with the thanks of the \ ' Court. Juvenile Bukolabs.?Two boys named Anson Winslow and William McDermott, were tried for burglary in the second degree, for entering the house oi Mr. Voorhies. They were ingeniously defended by C. W. Terhune, Esq., who obtained a verdict of acquittal, and they were discharged. Pleaded Guilty?A colored mas, named Jacob Cumming, who had entered a plea of guilty of grand larceny, in stealing from his employer, Stephen W. West, was sent to the Slate Prison for two years. Diichaiioed,?Oj motion of E. E. Camp, a nolle jiroe* qui was entered in the case of James Sherry, charged with stealing a pocket book containing $71 in bank notes, lrom Dr. Hiiam Nott, there not being evidenoe sufficient to convict him. The Court, adjourned to 11 o'clock (his morning, Thursday. MIL BARNUM OK THE AMERICAN MUSEUM, has just returneJ from Boston, where he went to induce General Tom Thumb, Junr. to forego his engagein nml nnl.nrn K..UT Vnrll fn,- a days. He ha* agreed to give the General hi* weight in silver par week. This is probably the first performer ever hired by weight. Every Saturday night the General is to be put into one scalo, and silver dollars in the other; when the scale balances the dwarf steps out and orders the silverto be sent to his lodging* for his week's Salary. His engagement ceases in Boston in about a week, then the General will be at his old head quarters. Till then B trnum is crowding on attractions unsurpassed in the city, and his saloon and garden is thronged withvisiteis day and night. OC?- IT IS SELDOM VOU CAN VISIT A PLACE of amusement where you meet with such diversified en. tertainments and such a moderate charge lor admission, as Peak's New York Museum. Delurue, whose correct and faithful representations of Booth, Forrest, Sic , are the theme of general encouium. His humorous scenes Oro highly diverting?his imitation of the sound produced by a musical box is rich in the extreme, also the wood saw 4 ing,and particularly the bulling. Brouwer's comic flangs aru too well known to need comment. Miss Adaii'sainging is much admired; Miss Blanchard's performances on the musical glasses and feat* of juggling, are excellent; La PetiteCerito's dancing is admirable, and the price ot admission is only one shilling. HEN1UQUE8, 61 WILLIAM STREET, HAS constantly on hand a choice assortment of Noriega, Norma, and Cabana segars, and respectfully invites the citizens and strangers in the city to call and judge for themselves. Those who intend to rusticate would do well to provide themselves out ol this establishment, as thpy can depend on the article furnished as genuine imported se gars. 0(J- OODEY'8 LADY'S BOOK FOR JULY? Kmbrixuhmcnti. The Boudoir?by C ha ton The Village School?by Beaume. Roger Williams exiled, ami Emigration cl Mr. Hookir and Company?designed anJ engraved by Croome. Fashions. No. 1, Equestrian Figures. No. 3,1 No. 3, ? Walking Dresses. No 4,) CONTTNTS. The Boudoir, or the Modern Cimon?by Professor Frost. The Four Leaved Clover?by Mrs. S. J. Hail. The Kingsburgs.a sketch?by Miss Leslie. The Blind Mother?by Mary E. Lee. The Proud I.adyc?by Mrs. Soba Smith. On the Evening preceding Commencement in College. The Cousins, a lale?by Miss Mary Davonant. The Visit?by Mrs. Mary B.Hoitou. To a Beautiful Unknown?by N. P. Willis. Common People?by T. 8 Arthur. The Village Svhoel?by Mrs. fteba Smith. Thoughts and Reminissences for the Fourth of July? by Lewis R. Hamersley. Review Editor's Table. Editor's Book Table. Terms?$3 per annum?single numbers 3* cents. Mailod to any part of the United States and Canadas ; also do. livered to any part of this city and Brooklyn, by | BURGESS Si STRINGER, -293 Broadway, Corner Ann street. Country Agents supplied with any magszines or popu. lar periodicals of the duy. OTP- PERHAPS YOU HAVE THE INFLUENZA? rerhans vou care nothing about any of these uttacks?if so, don't uso Poise'* loarliound Candy, became it will certainly cure > on. Fuji net to buy x package, u*e it according tolhn printed directions It hesla irritation of the lungs, atop* the decay oi those important lunctiona ot the body, nnd restore* the system to general health. Who, I then, thathas a relative, friend or acquaintance that is of flicted, will not advise the use of the Clarified Essence of HoarhoundCandy, which i? compounded of twenty-Are of the mo*t|*afe und salutary vegetable ingredients. N?w York, June 10, 1843. Gentlemen?My wife has been lor three years alfiicted with a severe cough, accompanied with great pain and bleeding at the lung*. Thecough has been so severe at times that during,the paroxysm of coughing the blood would fly from her mouth and nostrils. At the tame time she made use of your candy, and it perfoimcda radical cure. Yours, respectfully, bAVID W. TtERCEY, No. >19 Ddancy st. and No. 9 Spruce at. To Messrs. J. Tease & Son, 4* Division at. Bold at II) Astar House, 110 Brondway, and Hfl William street. {K?- A CURF-GUARANTEEO.?THECOLLEOE OF Medicine and Pharmacy oi the city of New York, established for the suppression of quackery, is now prepared to treat all diseases of a private neture, nnd o/Tor to all those slllicted with these distressing maladies advantage* not to be met with in any other institution in this country, either public or private. From the constant correspondence, nnd from private arrangements, between the memb< r< of the College and the most eminent Professor* of the Medical Institution* ef Europe, *11 improvements in the treatment of these diseases are forwordod to them long befote they reach the maj irity of the medical profession of tlii* country. All person* who have used the celebraJ 1 ? J " Th? I'arisisn Alt.r. ted preparation of Protcssor Kir.oru, ? ?= . - ...... ...... afive Mixture," can bear testimony to it* being the moat powerful remedy ever discovered lor primary or secon>1 ry syphilis, strengthening the cenatitution, whilst eradicating the iliteaae. Professor Valpeau'a discovery, in bia Specific Pille, for thucure of gononlun end gleet, haa raised him immea?urnhly utxivo all hia contemporaries in thia particular branch of the profession. With audi celebrated remedies, together with the combined skill of the first medical men ui thia country, the College !i<el aatialled that the good work they have undertaken, "the suppression ol quackery," will receive the patronage it deserve* from that portion of the public, requiring their services. Terms, for advice, and all medicines, >6 Office, nnd Consulting Rooms of the College, 07 Nas.R'l street. \V S RICHARDSON, Agent V. B ?Pati nta living nt a distance, by stating their dlse.tse explicitly in writing, giving all aymptoms, together vlth the treatment they received elsewhere, if any, can obtain a ch'-s! containing all medicines, with full direr, i >n lor use, u ith a gnat anion of cure, by nildreaaing tl.e 'gent of the College, post paid, enclosing fs. CURE THE HICK HEADACHE Spohr's g,ck II irtucho Remedy will do it, as out of many thousands ro11 not one hss (ailed ; it is warranted. To be feund only a' til Couitlandt st.

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