Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 21, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 21, 1843 Page 2
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\ K W~YORK~ HERALD. Slew York, Frldajr, J?Iy *1, 1S43. {$$ Al IktMis on bumnew wuh ihi# office, ant communicaiione intruded for insertion, mutt b? a?Mrew?f d a? herelofure to Ja.mks Gordon Brnnctt editor and proprietor ot the New York Herald. Irki.amd and hkr OrrRK*soH?.?Wf have frequently expressed our doubts as to the propriet) o>" pome of Mr. O'ConnelPs movements, and it common with many of the beet friends of Irelanc we may not have been able to recognize, in all hn con : ci, the clearest evidences or that rectitude oi purpose which always illumines, with a lustre al iisuwn, every footstep ot the true patriot. But the most devoted admirer ot the " Liberator,"?a title w e willingly accord lum,?cannot have a higher estimate than we of'.he value ot Mr. O'Oonnell's ??rVlce^ iu the cause of Ireland and humau liberty- In the great struggle now going on in Ireland we are deeply interested, and we have no fears refpecting the iss'te of that struggle. The signs ot the times are lull ot encouragement to the friends o( liberty. There is a growing and strengthening tendency in the minds of the present generation to cut at the very root of tyranny and oppression, and to bri'*k down those old and evilly embatiled bulwarks of persecution behind which the enemies of liberty anil of the human race have been so long entrenched. Heligious bigotry is gradually tailing dead before the advancing might of reason's onward progress, and inan is no longer the wi'ling tool of the mitre or sceptre when either ie united to a bad or unholy cause. The tide of entightened civilization is seen sweeping in front every q'mter, bringing with it ennobling ideas ot uuui.wi I'uvuiges, nurriy anu equauiy. l^ow n mail crouching under the lash of the steel-hearted oppressor, is not only a rare spectacle, but excites feelings of the deepett and most lasting indignation. The diys, when the ground-kissing serf bent in lowly humiliation before the upstart pride and unfounded authority of his lordly master, have gone by, never again to return: a holier, a higher appreciation of human dignity and of human destiny has spread abroad, and will ultimately blot out from the earth every darkened trace of the despot's destroying inroads upon human rights. Education is rapidly repairing the injuries which ignorance had inflicted on the world, and the soul of man, instead of being treat?d as if but the mechanical spring of terrestrial life, is now universally regarded, as it should be,and dealt with accordingly,as an offshoot from thit Great P->wer which has moulded out of nothing this beautiful globe into a visible embodiment, and has promissed man all the privileges, immunities and blessings consequent upon a paradisical state of existence. Where is the human being with will, memory and understanding, and who is conscious of holding communion with the Creator and ruler of all things, who comprehends his laws, his mercy and justice, as mirrored in the ? l._ _4 L:_ i I. ...L i j -i _ ftiunuun Hums ui ma iiduus ; wno unaersianas me ends of liis creation and the noble mission that has been divinely assigned to him while sojourning here below, can, for a moment, submit to be the skve of human power?the play-thing of human o, predion 7 Does not every feeling of our nature rise indignantly against such a base prostitution of our in tnhooi 1 The nations of the earth, like individuals, are shivrini? th? chains of their thraldom, and beaming to move towards freedom and prosperity. The dominion of the tyrant has pressed so heavily, that it must not only be mitigdted, but even entirely destroyed Mi&ht, no longer able to wield the sword of extermination, yields quietly to the isvvav and irresistible demands of n?ht. The voice of humanity is heard through every avenue of society, and its requisitions of justice find a ready response in all hearts. The despot is hooted at ; the deep curses of the poor and weak follow him through all his windings, and embitter every moment of his life. Statesmen, also, are becoming the able, willing and powerful advocates of the }<eo(>le?the unyielding and successful opponents of oppressors and their degrading minions These are the prominent signs of the times, the strong and sun ficant symptoms of the approaching liberation ol mankind. " lrel aid and the Irish !" what a painful subject lor c <utemi>Ution; what a dark and thrilling one. u;>on w rcii i > write a nook! .vir U Uounell, loo, the auihor?a mau ot varied acquirements, of gigantic intellect, ol large and liberal views; a lawyer profoundly versed in the histories and laws of nations; gloriously identified with the advocacy o republican principles; a sworn and powerful enemy i f despotism and opprewion?a man who has devoted a Ion? life to the service, interests and amelioration of his native land and her imj<over1-ihed and manacled children! He, too, ho well acquainted with her past and present history?bo feelingly alive to her condition and wants??o familiar * ith every pulsation of her broken and time-honortd heart?so wedded to her soil and institutions? euch a bitter hater ami scourger of her ferocious and merciless persecutors! Veil and strongly does he set forth his object in i**' l*j>w urus : iu jiruvuite inr inquiry uiju t-j iiciiitate the comprehension of the facts of Iruh Ul tory, I have drawn up this memoir. 1 have arranged it by its chronology, in such a meaner as to l?rifi^ out in masses the iniquities practised by the Enroth government U|>on the Irish, with the full approbation, oral least entire acquiescence of the British people. I am very desirous to have it unequirocaily understood that one great object of mine is to involve the people of England in much?in very niuch of the guilt ot their government. If the Engtah people were not influenced by a bigotry, violent as it lsumust, against the Catholic religion on the one hand, and strong national antipathy on the other, the government would?oot have so long persevered in lis course ot injustice and oppression. The bad passions of the English people, which gave an evil strength to the English government for the oppression ol the Truth, still subsist, little diminished, and les^ mitigated." How true, how melancholy true, all thia Yes, Mr. O'Connell, you were unwilling, and justly so, that the sad and painful story of Ireland's past and pr? ent wrongs should be unrelated by you?that it should not reach every and the lar'.hest portions ol th" eortli, that every passing wind should not transjori it trum^et-tongued to strangT ears?that it should remain shut up within the narrow boundaries ol one nation. How natural is this?how truly in accordance with the fondest desires ot the heart' Wno can be dead to the voice of one's native land 1 Who can remain unmoved, while the blighting footsteps of the destroyer is on her fair soil 1 Who can remain indifferent while wne's countrymen, p?rh i* the companions of our youth, the frienda of our inaturer years, are writhing beneath the crue' lash ot the oppressor 1 From the time, 1172, ot English dominion in Irelaue, utt to ihe present, her course has been one of en r oppression and bloodshed. She has violated her treaties, trampled upon justice and right, laughed at i'ie rulleriug* ol the indigent, and prostituted her pow r to the worst and most atrocious of purposes, flhe has punished industry as a crime, has enforced ignorance by penal, has prevented the acquisition ot knowledge, the accumulation o( property; has Caused the most solemn contracts to be broken; has peuetrated into domestic life; arrayed husband luiiibi wile, wile against huaband, and children hu in-; their parents, by bribes, intimidation, and ?o- rciou It i? to ?n tzpoti o! these deeda of crime thu Mr. O'Connell haa devoted hi* work. He ha* bketi'hed the whole wiih a pen at once graphic, eloquent And powerful, ?nd haafurmahed a corroboration <>f them in a aeries ot extracia taken from the writing-' of Protectant! nnd the enemiea ol Ireland. Let our countrymen read thu book?let them por"ier i< t ind aeriou?ly upon its content#?let th *v c-'''t.i v *t tneni give up their mindj t ' "n-; and aorrowlul narrative, ai latu uiry wui wake to fuller mid daeper *euae of the blessings arising from our form of government than they ever possessed before- ^ af,fr reading the sad etory of an oppressed land, and of the persecutions of de?pot ic powt r, thi< glorious republic, reared by the hands and consecrated with the blood ol their forefathers, will rise before their eyes, like u ? pillarof light, to guide the n.itioim of the earth in their progress to prosperity, liberty uad happiness. DisrmouisHBD Pilgrims of Modern Timks.?II ' we havn't got m our day ihe adventurons knights, 1 wandering minstrels, and distressed princesses ol ' that " age of chivalry," over whose departed * glories, the classic Burke shed the tear ot regret, 1 we have got u gret.t deal to make up for the loss, and reconcile us to the cummon place ch,trader ol j the day in which our lot has been cast. It is true, I the wandering steel-clad race ot Sir Launcelots and Sir Morti i ers, have ^>ng since made a final exit from this sublunary scene ; but thtn, have we not | got itinerating John Tylers and peripatetic Billy Bouck 1 And we think, utter nil lhat ih?? wnrlH i? I belter ofl by the exchange. Aldermen and hotel keepers, at alt events, wnl vote in the affirmative. The pilgrimage of the "Captain" and thet of the j "Governor" had a good deal 111 common. We do not mean that the pilgrims were put on "short | commons"?by no means?we merely intended to express the opinion, that their journeying*, rerep| tions, and so forth were very similar. The com| parison might even be carried lurther, so as to enii brace the distinguished pilgrims themselves. As I nothing verv particularly exciting, disturbs the saI pient public mind at present, and as we are in the humor, suppose we venture on this work of comparison 1 Well. 1. As the "Captain" is unwedded?except of course to the democratic party?we would not be justified in saying a word about the physiognomy, extended and inviting as is the field of observation. Roth of j the pilgrims,however,ar? tolerably lair specimens of the race, and as long as there's plenty like them,we need not fear that the cultivation of the "squash" genus will make much progress. In the private deportment of the pilgrims there is some diflVrence. | The <-Tovernor thinks much and speaks little?the "Captain," on the contrary, speaks much and thinks little,?and who can say which discovers the most good sense 1 According to the very vulgar ada^e, it is probably six one way and halt a dozen the other. "With regard to their social qualities, and their respective capabilities of enjoying the good things of this life, and contributing to the enjoyment of others, it is only necessary to remark, that ?ne is a pious Virginian, and the other a pious Dutchman. To his Honor the Mayor, however, whose refined taste and experienced judgment in these matters, render him a most excellent authority, we beg to direct such enquirers as inay feel disposed to examine more fully and critically this part of their character. But it is in their political character and position that those two worthies discover the most striking resemblance. They are both embraced in the arms of the democracy?an embrace sometimes as agreeable as that of the mechanical statue of the Virgin ia the halls of the inquisition, whose arms could be made to hug so close, as very uncomfortably to compress the ribs of her unwilling admirers. The political influence of the "Captain" and the " Governor " are about on a par. Both are, however, useful to "the party," and are perhaps, alter all, much more serviceable to the country than any ; of your noisy, vaporing, party hacks, or cunning, j Jesuitical, double dealing politicians, who are ready at all times to sell the liberties of their country for a mess ?f pottage. Further Particulars ofthk Firkat Ping Sing Prison.?We learn, that on the alarm being given, the inhabitants ot the town turned out to the number ?t five hundred, and, with their engine, repaired to the prison to aid in subduing the fire, and to i assist the authonlies in preventing the escape of the i convicts. The guards were doubled, uud for a while, as may besu >posed, the utmost alarm &nd[confusioQ existed. The main building took fire at the roof, which is of shingles, nearly a dozen times, and required the very greatest activity to stay Ihe progress of the flames. About five hundred of the convicts were released from their cells to aid in the work as firemen, and to their energy and williugness the safety of the entire prison is maiuly to be attributed Some of the refractory aud most hardy fellows kepi the guards in constant exercise by throwing themselves of]'the dock, and swimming about mio the river, as if bent on escape; rbui the levelled musket i was rather too close and.ready to brave its summons ' by teo venturesome a stroke; and it is a matter of J the utmost surprise, that in the confusion, the noise, | the flocking together of all torts ot men and cliarac- < ters, not a single convict contrived to. pass.the limns j and escape. The loss is supposed to amount to over $60,000. Alter the fire was got under the convicts were all ' reassembled and marched back to their cells, and as ' if by preconcerted plan, they came forward to the door and gave nine loud cheers for the vvhiga! It is iiiH that flip KinlHincr falmnl/ iL'ifk th#? Inihi hii77u<i ttnil U4U fc4,"v oi.uw? n?* w.v 11/iiu UWS?.WI|UHU the citizens were alarmed for the safety of the keep- J ere. This single (act shows the cause of the calamity, and of the numerous complaints made and reitera- 1 ted in the public journals almost daily. There is , something wrong in lh<- administration of the prison ? discipline under the new regime?and enquiry and , strict investigation iuto the method of punishment is necessary to satisfy the public that gross t>ranny is 1 not attributable to the keeper and his assistants. It t is only a merciful interposition of Divine Providence < which lias saved them from being sacrificed ?n the j spot ; for had that fire broken out while the gangs 1 were at work, no force of armed guards could have stayed the purpose of revenge. Let the investigation be speedy and thorough. The French Transatlantic Stkamshu-s ? Our readers are already aware that New York has been selected by the French Government us the destination on this continent of their line of spK-ndid steam packets. They will sail from Havre de Grace on the 7th and 21st of every month, and will thus bring us the latest intelligence from the continent of Eu rope, and all also of general importance from Great Britain in advance of the Boston steamers. The arrangements intended to be mad4; by the pioprietor of this paper, when perfected, will enable us to distance all our contemporaries in the publication o' the news brought by these French steamship*. The establishment of this new line of stenrnships will be the formation of another link of connexion between the old wor!d and the new. Everv Hav is bringing them closer together; and thus it is all over the world. The power ?of steam is annihilating tune and space?uniting the most distant nations in the bonds of commercial intercourse, and spreading far and wide the blessed fruits of religion and civilization. Gknkral Cass's Oration.?On occasion of the celebration oi the completion of the Wabash and Erie Canal, General Cass delivered a very eloquent ' oration. A copy of it, which was furnished lor publication in compliance with the, request of the editori, has reached us. As a literary is highly creditable to its distinguished author, and ;he I spirit of devoted and enlightened patriotism which it breathes throughout, is such as could emanate only from a true American heart. Gush is going ahead, and will give his rivals plenty ol work by and bye. Failum of the Mails.? The late failures in the arrival oi the Southern moil are now ascertained to have been in consequencc of the excessive heat of ! the weather On oni-Jroute alone (3294,) between Columbus and Georgia, seven of the gave out entirely, being completely exhausted?two of them dying before taking them from the harness The Piurr of the Columbia.?Th? Boston M. Journal has information thatne pilot came up in the Caledonia from Halifax Car>t Stairs, who w*aihe pile; on board the Columbia at the time i?h<- was ; i-1. wiiig ftlfi cted l>y ih< hcckItiI us to income | derated, and be unable to return in tlie Caledoau. | Tim Laft Row amonq the Doctom.?We mad a Pimple announcement of the lact that at the las meeting of the Medical Society of this county, i re solution repealing the act which conferred the de gree on Ilihneman was |>aaeed. As the matter ha created h very considerable excitement in the me dical world, and among the numerous admirer* o ildhneman here, we feel called on to present atu s'atement of all the facts in the case, accompanyini the narrative with such remarks as may in ourjudg ment be necessary and justifiable. Oar statcmen ot the facts, we give on the authority of one of th most redouble and talented members of the So riety. Eievrn years ngo Hahneman was elected, afte two months public notice, on honorary member o the Medical Society of tins countv. The rneelnii at which this ekcuon was held, was attended n; about sixty physicians. Objection wv.s made by member, and a tair discission ensued. Htihue man's title to the honor was defended by the presi dent ol the society, who stated lhat lie had jus finished the perusal of one ol the candidates' latii works, containing,in addition to the peculiar view of the author, abundant proof of his very great pro lessional and classical erudition. The work ciiei by the president is entitled "Frugmenta de vocibu medicameiuorum positivia, etc.,"and waspublishei thirty-eight years ago. Alter the president's de fence of Halineman, which, without professing ih< slightest adhesion to homocpathia, was spirited am unanswerable, the ballot box was passed to th' members, all ot whom voted affirmatively, except ing one Soon alter this act the diploma was tui nished by the president and corresponding secretary and forwarded by Dr. John F. Gray to Hahneman who acknowledged its reception in an eloquent lei ter, containing m high compliment to the inetitu tions of this republic. Such is the entire history o the transaction which has furnished a pretext fo an unparalleled act on the part of some twenty eight or thirty medical men who happened to re main at ihe last meeting of the County Medical So ciety after its proper business, the election of wfli ceis for the ensuing year, was finished. Dr. Maul; then proposed a resolution rescinding or repealing the resolution by which this honorary membershi was conferred. As it a resolution ol any kind couli repeal or annul an eleciion by ballot; and especiall one tendered without previous notice, without colo of precedes, and without authority express or im plied in the bye laws of the society ! As tar as tin validity ot Hahneman's membership is concerned this r< solution is worse than respectably nugatory it is contemptibly impotent. Ot the small number who voted on tlusdisorderl; proposiiioD, two recorded their negative; and thi circumstance is cunningly paraded in the aunony mous print ot the transaction, so that the public may suppose that only two members of the societ; were ot>p?sed to its passage, whilst it is well knowi in the fcofe&ston, that there are nearly thirty ho mcepathic physicians in the city, and that iha number is increasing. If Dr. Manly had tendere u resolution condemnatory ol Hahneman's mode c choosing and applying remedies to the sink, or on saying hard things of homcepathy, it would hav passed at that or any other meeting of the society with the most hearty concurrence of a large ma iority ot the profession here aiid elsewhere, and m nomcBpathist could feel that the act was either dis orderly, as it respects the rules of that society, o the common usages of learned bodies, but to at tempt the revocation of an honor conferred un sought upon a man, who had attained a high rani as a writer on the materia medica more than halt i century ago, and to attempt an act so nearly aflect inj? the reputation of the society without noiice, am when uot one tweltth of its ordinary members wa present, cannot be regarded with approbation evei by those of his allopathic brethren, who are as eage as the mover of the act is to do something to sup press the new mode of practice. This kind ot pro ceedure must certainly deteat its object. It can no impress the public so forcibly against Hahne/nai as might be wished, that his apponents are willing atone time to applaud him in the strongest niannei possible, and at another without any intervening change of conduct or principles on his part, to cove: bis name with an imamy which has no parallel ii lie annals ot a querulous profession. It was a? icrted at the time that this novel resolution wai inder consideration, that the members ot the so :iety were ignorant of the peculiar character 9] lalineman's writings aiid mode of practice. This :uttsed us intelligibly then as it could be now. Betides, Hahneman's biography had been published in the Encyclopedia Americana a year before he was eleoed; liafeland'a Journal, and many other Eu ropeau medical journals, had, lor twelve of fifteer years, contained many articles on Hahnemaii anc homcppathy; some iriendly and some inimical U both. Again?it was averred in support of the motion 'hat the members of the society were ignorant o the character of the man upon whom they wer< conferring the lienor, that there was a mistake ii the name on the record However this may be, wi have been informed on the best authority, that tin diploma wasfiljed out " dominum Samuelem llahne man, auttvrem humanpathiasigned by the Presi dent, the late Dr. Peixotto; the foreign secretary the late Dr. Ackerly; and countersigned by the re i: . i u . u ~ soni it., uuruillg erurciliry, Uf. w moil, wmi mr oral i'i iui society attached. There was no mistake, therefore in the case, other than the clerkly error in maktnf ihe minute ot the name. A large number of thos< who conferred the honor are deceased, but then ire survivor!" enough to substantiate the facts a hus stated beyond a possible cavil; and their truil jemg admitted, there is no imaginable pretext sufti :iently strong to protect the act of insurgent repeali Irom the derision which must adhere to it while i [as>ts. Somethino More for thb Focrieritks.? Th< Following communication ends all we have got t< lay on the matter. As it speaks for itself,we add no n syllable of comment ?? D*. J. a. Hocito.t:? ukak m h, Ai a mut er ot justice to jou. anil without the slight*.* olicitation on your part, I am induced to make the follow ing statement. Vou will remember that in a cunveraatioi w tth you about the time Dr. Bercher'i aermon waa put lifhmt in th? Herald, I remarked that " I would give )ui lometking hy way of reply, which il not hi nasonatil and logical it? the sermon, would be very eloquent." occupied a leisure moment in transcribing the portion o the article as publuhed by you, and upon which thi :hargeo! plagiarism is made. The alteration* in the article noticed by your cotempo ary oi the Tribune, were made by m?s. 1 am induced lo Rend you thil note, became I percein hat there are those a ho profen to believe that the arti :le on the drama, wa* concocted by some one connectec with the Herald newspaper. Yoii are at liberty to pub iih thil letter tor the satnlaction of any one who U dis latiified with the explanation >ou have already made. I am, kc. W. GRAND1N. 80} Warren street, July 20,1843. Trial for Embezzlement.?The Boston paper -ay that the trial of William Wyman, late Presi dent ol the Phenix Bank, Charlestown, indicted fo embezzling the funds of that institution, will tak place n?*xt month at Concord, Judge Allen,ot Woi cester, presiding. It is said that the prisoner mm be defended by Daniel Webster, Rnfus Choat? Franklin Dexter, and Sidney Bartlett. Trial for Murder.?The trial of Abner Rc gers for th" murder of the late warden of the Mae sacliUHetts State Prison, will take place on Monda next. Madame Castellan.?She arrived in Philadel pma on weanesuay, nna gives a concert there tni evening flO Governor Porter, of Pennsylvania, it on hi way through thiaSta'eto Niagara, See., and wi not return before September. CCJ- Mr. Kuiaell is expected to give a concert ii Saratoga this week. {?> Mr. Wallace, the rmuical prodigy, gives i concert at Albany this evening. (|tj? Mr. Wine will make his 42d aerial voyagi from Lancaster on the 5th of August. fjrMr. Seguin is at Cincinnati. trj- Major Toclimati has hern lecturing in Lan carter. ftrf- Mr. Hackett is in Dnroit. fjrf- The Santa Fe Traders hav* expended $10,00 mihecityof Pittsburg, in th'1 purchase of mjbstan tial wagons. r>- The Mississippi [-. jfislatnre was fo meet 01 the 10th inst. ftry The yellow lever has made iia appearance a New urienni? Another breach hn? taken place in the Alei andria canal The thermometer utood at 84 degrees n Waahingfon on Wednesday morning, at 7 o'clock. (O* The Ohio river i? slowly rmng Arrival I'he Influenza r-iv I at St Loun oi i itnrdey the 8ih in-t >'*w.Orl??ut. e PuotYisM Parish Mketino.?In the present poit aition of ecclesiastical affairs in England, u well & as in thin country, the public should be in possession i. of all the (acts that reach us on tn.e important docg trinal points that at this moment agitate the Lpiseo pal Church, her forme, ordinances, homilies, and f fundamental articles The following is a specimen 11 ot the outburst of feelings that was exhibited in one g se ction of that politically and religiously distracted country:? t On Friday, pursuant to the following requisition, a meeting of the imrishionrrs was held in the church of St. Leonaid's, Shorediichs ? 1 We the undersigned request the churchwardens to cull a public meeting ot the vestry ts consider the propri_ ety ot itttiiioning the Bishop ot London lor the appointe meiit of tw? curates (not Pusryites) to do duty at Shore. ditch during the permitted absence ef the vicar, so that 8 the remnant of the congregation may be retained, who Y have bei n induced in consequence thereot to quit. Mr. Collier, the senior churchwarden, took the chair, and niter considerable discussion, the followi* ing resolution was agreed to ?? n That this public meeting deeply deplores the desertisn ot the parish church of St. Leonard, Shorcditch, by the coiigrrgation ; and at the same time views with abhorrence the cause, namely, the idolatrous worship iutro^ duced thare by ihe Rev. Thomas Simpson Kvans ; nod 3 still persisted in anil more iniqtulously carried out by hia d satellite, the Rev. Edward Wix Mr. G. Pearce then moved that a memorial, emf bodying the resolution, be transmitted to the Bishop d ot London forthwith. Mr. Metcalfe Btconded the e motion, which was unanimously adopted. Thanks * having been voted to the churchwarden, the meet '* tug broke up The Puaeyltc Uontroverif, : Mr. Editor? In answer to tho question of "Clericus Hibernicus," ( contained in yours ot today, I would beg leave to say _ thattheie is no signing of the thirty-nine articles practised in the American Episcopal Church, in connexion with the ordination ot Deacona und Priests. What is understood by "the vow" taken at ordination may be '* known from the following question and answer prescrii bed in the rubric. y Question by the Bishops?Will you then give your fr 1 lithful diligence always so to administer the doctrine ,, an>l sacraments, and the discipline o( Christ, aa the Lord Lj hath commanded, and as this Church hath received the same, according to the commandments ol God; so that you ' may teach the people committed to your care and r charge, with all diligence to keep and observe the i- same'? e Answer?I will so do, by the help of the Lord. , This implies conformity and obedience to the autho; rixed declarations of the faith of the Church.among which are the thirty-nine articles. Again you will find "The ? Arti?les"in the Prayer Book, adopted by the ecclesiastiaal authority ot the American Branch of the Church in the year ISfll. The real parties concerned oaa feel no desire to be re. ? leased Irom a responsibility,that of conformity to the proSi' mulgated creed of the Church, which every laymen and n espi ciallv every candidate tor Holy Orders, gladly, and - without "mental reservations or private exceptions" a?t sumes. ,j II tlie above explanation furnishes "a leader" such ns r "Clericu* Hibernicus" desires, we may anticipate Irom ' him further comment, which will In no way prove irke some or incapable of answer to. ORTHODOX. juiy j?, iH4o. l- Canada Seat of Government.?The Canada pa0 per?, in accordance with their respective local inter rests, are again agitating the subject of removing . the s^at of government from Kingston to Montreal. - The Kingstonians are of course violent against the ? removal, and the Montrealese as eager for the mea. sure. The latter claim that the removal is certainJ ly to be effected. s a D'Orsay and Blessinqton.?The statement of the r arrival of these c/t*f ?n?-u<? was a silly hoax, got up bv the Boston Times We are assured bv a Eentle man passenger in the Caledonia that there is no truth in the story. Nobody hereabout needed that assu. ranee, however. Dr. Pussy's Skrmon.?We are indebted to our friend, Mr. Sparks, at the "Churchman" office, 109 Nassau street, for a copy of his well printed edition of this celebrated sermon, which has occasioned such a commotion among the churchmen of England, and we are gratified to perceive that the publisher, though so ea'ly in the field, has taken care to present the public with a perfect edition, the original preface, notes and appendix being given without the slightest curtailment. This discourse will undoubtedly be read uuiversally, and it requires to 1 be. deeply pondered upon, as it contains a mass of ' erudition and research which is not often exhibited in a single discourse. We recommend an early f application, and an immediate and attentive perujj sal of this striking document. Blackwood.?Mr. Winchester, at the New em World office, 30 Ann street, has issued with great . promptitude, the July number of Blackwood's Ed, inburg Magazine. We have had time scarcely to [ more than look at its contents, among which we notice a severe review of the " Past and Present," ; of Carlyle, a work distinguished for its iucompre' hensible transcendentalism. Part two of the ably ~a written and powerfully interesting tale of " Mars! ton," is given with many capital articles. A great - magazine is this same Blackwood, and very cheap * at 18pence a copy. ^toppani's Baths ? A new attraetion has been 5 added to Broadway in the magnificent bath-house, } just erected by Mr. Sioppaui, n gentleman long and 1 favorably known to our citizens. The elegance and admirable arrangement of this splendid establish mentcan be equalled only by thr most fashionable t Parisian bath houses. Each bath-room is an ele' gant little parlor, well lighted and ventilated, and i. presenting every imaginable facility for enjoying to 1 the fullest extent the luxury of a bath. The apartI ments for the ladies are fitted up with the greatest I taste ?nd l iHinnpnf iinH fannnl k? nimoucil ^ her Pinging were equally astonished at her ading. The best result of the impression she created will be found in the crowded Saloon to-night wh"n this 8 truly superior Opera will be repeated. Mr. Bl?a shone conspicuously in the compound music, but g afier M'aelle Calve, came that excellent artiste Mall (I ini Mnthieu. Her acting at the piano, where she ren'ly accompanies (on the piano forte) Marie's choice mnrtrau, drew forth repeated rounds of ap11 plaase. Iler imitations of the antiquated style of performing on that instrument was excessively I amusing. r oung Kicher appeared to greater advantage than usual. Indeed the whole Opera is excel* lently well produced, and reflects the greatest credit on Mons. Prevost. Chatham Theatre ?This house was filled last evening on the occasion of the opening, and the i. performances went ofl with great spirit, and to the entire satisfaction of the audience. Mrs. Lewis repeats her performance to-night of the French Spy, and Mr. J. Greene makes his appearanc* a? 0 Murtoch Delany, in the Irishman in London ; and i- in the concluding piece?The Maid of Munster? Mr*. G Jon^s plays Kate O'Brien. n Ice Creams?Braden, of 73 Canal street, makr? delicious ice creams. Drop in and try one of them, 1 < you stroll ,ilong Canel street on your way to IIo^oken. N'avv Ordkr*.?Lieut. W. B. Renshaw, detached lr<>m the Missouri and wainnR order*. Passed I Mid. R. Allison, Coast Survey, under Commander r'dnry C-haplain Charles Henry Alden, leave <i\e year Professor W. H. Benedict, Nave three nonths Passed Mid Jaines W Kipley, leave wo monthi Pataed Mid Madnon Ru?h, steamer Princeton Passed Mid Edward Rarn?'tt, ateomer 1 Princeton Lieut Wm McBlair, r?nd< vouz NorI yid-hipm.nR T Rem-hmv, receiving ?hipt Y rk. Midshipman Robert (.. Duval!, leave (wo months. City Intelligence. F?au?.?Officer Davis arretted on k banah warra Jacob F.Mejrar aliaa Krazman, hia wife, Louiaa May* and a third peraon, named Valerie Dp Roi.on the coi plaint ot William Riachmiller, No. 109 Cedar street, wl haa been most singularly duped and delraudedby thei The |>arti?a are Otrman, aud met the complainant at boarding bouse in Pearl street, ? lure, finding hiin rath cradulous, they lorged checks, purporting to be of def aite of lor^e amounta in several bonks in Germany, a so tucceasful were they, that we learn that RnchmilJ entered iuto partnership with them, and advanced th< $600, a\ a portion of the atock to be paid by them Tl t fleeted, they gave him sundry letters of credit, powe ri agency, and lorged check", and dispatched him to Euro to collect the scattered funds, in order to purchase go< suitable for the American market, and to carry out t objects ol the partnership, he aafled, arrived, opened 1 negotiations in bright hope, but his visions of gold schemes? of Havro packets lade . with French goods, a Oarman wares, consigned to Messrs. Riachmiller, Me] and De Roi, New York, was auddenly withered by ( astounding Information, that every letter, check, a draft were forgeries, and further, that the characters the New York partners wera aa notorious in their o' country as they are likely to become in this. Every p son had been cheated by them, and all agreed in arkno hdging them the most adroit and unprincipled of swii lerv, knuve?, and ecoundrela. In England the same ne awaited him?so he poatfd back as last as possible, I only in time to find hia furniture, goods, wardrobe, ltm books, &c.. biyond his reach by an auctioneer's hamin ** J 1 kat* o rrroatpr fllirnPIBA ft U* it i nc luucru ?ui|,l?r?, mi??? b.v?.v. ? him; lor at the very first interview they acknowleds the fraud and deception, and laughed at hi* threat! of lu atisfactisn, and Sing Sing quarter*. They are now the Tombs awaiting the courts of the law, which m probably change the matter, and surprise them by re*i ing in a conviction for foigary and fraud. Kalsic Phetkncki.?Yesterday officer Baker arrn Iron Delhi, Delaware couuty, having in custody the p aon of Lyman Knowlei, merchant ot tint place, who w urrested on Sunday evening ou a bench warrant issi out of the Court ot Sessions, ou a bill ol indictment Ion by the Oraad Jury of the July term, an the complain! John L. Oieb, importer of fancy goods at No. 17Cei street, who was induced during the spring businesi give a credit of over $ft!l0 worth 01 goods to Mr. Know on the representations made by him as to bis prope and liabilities. Such representations Mr. Oieb ascertt etl to have been made in bad filth, and with a lull kn( ledge of their, p? he since learned that about timeot purchase, Mr. Knowlos had made over, or e cuted abillof salttofthe property lohis brother-in-law prevent hii creditors Irom reaching it. AI?o that 1 Knowles wai more indebted than he gave Mr. Oieb r son to suppose when he became his creditor. Oil thi grounds thearreH was ordeiej. and Mr. Knowles cc mitted. During the day. however, we learn, that he v admitted to b^ii before the Recorder in the sum of $10 anil demea in toto the allegations contained in Mr. Oie complaint, which he characterises as filsc and mi cious. Robbkry in Cedar strict.?On Saturday last, a you man of respectable appearance entered the store of Met Granger Si Schenk, importers of palm leaf hats, str goods be. at No 66 CeJar street, in tho absence of principals, and occupied the attention of the clerk in | cing some palm leaf hati, who suppesing be was abou* purchase to some extent, asked him to walk up to the Coud story nndexamine the stock there, meanwhile Jo McGuire, the companion of the pretended purchai whose name is Francis Bisby, entered and at once { ceededtothe iron sale, the ?oast being perfectly cl< and with the blade ol a penknife forced down the bel the drawer lock and transferred to his pocket a due 1 pocket book, containing several notes of different cr< tors, for various sums, and at short dates, but none d smountiug in all to $2500? also about $15 in bills of Union Bauk, and $3 60 in silver change, and then retu ed the drawer to its place. Bisley declined purchasii and promising a call nt some later day, left the store t Joined McOuire, who waited lor him at the opposite a of the fitrvct. The moment the Ions was discovered, t Jiicion fell on Biaby, and information was given at the ice office with a lull description et the party. Thee wasentrusted to ottieer W. H Stephens, whose efficier in ferreting out such matters is well understood in i department Yesterday he succeeded, after a hard e closely fallowed up search, and secured both Bisby i McOuire, at the Dry Dock. He also recovered every n taken, and some f?w of the dollar hills. The parties i fully committed for trial. Kpinfitmi?n a Bimomv?On Tuesdav niffht I house ol Mrs. Gold Hoy t, in Park place, on the corner Church street, during the absence of the family in 1 country, wa? entered by some person* by forcing o| the rear basement windows in the passage leading ii Church street, but no property was removed. On W nesday two members of the family visited the house the purpose of obtaining some articles which were reqi ed during the stay at the country hous?, but finding I premises had been entered they lef' every thing an it w particularly noticing two umbrellas in the ha'l stand This was about ten o'clock in the morning, at fiveo'clc same evening they again visited the house, but found c of the umbrellas missing, which satisfied them that oth beside the family had entered, so information was giv and a watch set to guard the place. About half past ei( same night, Mr. Williair Redmond, 01 No 43 Barclay a relative of Mri. lioyt's family, was passing by, and observed two men standing at the iron gate leading the passage, one of them making effjrtsto open it obtained assistance and arretted th-m on the spot. Tb names are John Trout anil Francis Minugh. Trout reply to Mr. Redmond, said he wantrd to see hissif Sarah, one of the domestics, but conll not tell whetl he was the cook or chambermaid. They ware comn ted to the tombs for examination, and there is no dei but they are the parties who had previously been s king a survey uf the interior. It is to brfeared th >t t evidence will riot be sufficiently strong to procure a a viction for burglary. Kobbkrt by two Nko?oes.?About four o'clock Tuesday morning, Johfc. Kenny, of No li'fl Mulbei street, while passing along Orsnge street near the K Points, met two m groes, and inquired of them the waj Water street. Alter a consultut on Ihev agreed to sh him the place he desired te go to, and they proceeded and entered a cellar, where they each drank four tin The two negroes then commenced a sort of sham lit; into which they contrived to haul K*nny, whom It beat in a molt brutal manner, and with the conuivai of Jrimea O Donnel, the bar keeper, also a negro, tt robbed him of $i3 in gold and silver coin, and then ramped Information was given at the Police Office, I O'D.innelwas arrested and committed us an abettor robbery. Bosnian his Room Matf ?On the 13th July last, H ry Kiniaid and Edward Myers were boarding toget at the Sailors'Horns in Cherry street, and were allot tha same room. Dining Myers' absence, Kinraid pr off thu lid ol his chest with an ivory pricker, such n used by sailors, and stole the money, $11 in bills and ver, together with a gold broach. Suspicion fell on H raid, and bis trunk was searched, but no money or bro was there; but on comparing the marks on the lid w the ivory pricker, they were found to agree exactly, i on this evidence Kinraid was lully committed for trial Rtcali*u bv lht Wav.?As Francis McLaughlin i passing along JVuil street by the warehouse of A. Moore, No 301 Paarl, he slyly slipped beneath his co; ream of foolscap worth $1 W). from a pile which was | ctd at the door. Hi'evil doing was observed and he i sent to the Police Office for disposal. Common Plena. Before Judge Ulsbceffer. Jut-v 20?Flttchtr and HaceHon v?. Gtortt I.tani T wsi an action I'lought.m three promifliory note* nmot ingtof>-i90 '25, rii awn by the d> fend an t by hi* attorn George Woodruff. It appeared that ?ome bminesi c nection exifted between Lt-oni and Woodruff, the 1 a 1 of whom ?ii left hereto attend the defendant'! husint while Leoni travelled to sell mathematical imtrumei which thty manufactured. Woodruff was armed wit power of attorney to draw the not< s in question, and oilier business in the Jefendaiits absence, nut Li ieamt that the remittances which be lent home were applied to business purposes, and that the concern \ involved in debt to the amount of some $7 000. He eisted the pa) ment of these notei, and it wa? content that a secret partiu rship existed batween the defend and Woodruff, ?nd on that ground it wai urged that < action mint fail, as both parties had rot been sued. 1 partnership, however, was not proved, nod the jury foi lor the platntifla. V. S. Marshara Office. Bofore Commissioner Rapelyea. Julv50?An examination took place this day in case of John ll<'gan, a sailor belonging to the shin / mota, who charged thecaptsin, Craw for J, and the t mates, with a aeries of aisnults on the voyage from Co to Ap ilachicola, and thence to INew York.j The ease j aessed no very peculiar features, but the defender exceptthe mate, who has not been apprehended, w bound to appear to a bill of indictment. Circuit C??r? Before Judge Krat. Ji;lv 'JO?Venjamin NtaAsal vs. JILfrtd H?yt ?This \ an action of replevin to recover possession of a quant of pork brought to New York by the defendant, a romn cnirier. The facts of the case are these:?K. T. Wil St Co., packers, at Sandusky, Ohio, packed poik and ha tnr one Sloan, under an agreement thai their chan should go forward, a lien upon the property, to NewYo and be paid there. Barher and Barney, agents lor 8lo shipped them to New York to plaintiff as consignee, s ject to a chargeof $1,189, amount of charges which x paid to the carrier. Tho defendant claimed the right to hold the prope till that sum was paid, and the plaintiff replevined. The defendant proved an agreement, as he content that Bar.ier and Barney should send the property to N York subject to thocharces ol paokinff, !kc., Rnd that 1 amount under the contract was $1,139. The plaintiff offered evidence that the contract w O.F. Wilson us to packing, fcc., was not performed, n that tha properly was damaged for the w?nt of aproi amount of s.tlt.&c. The defendant objected to tha evidence, insisting that between defendant and plaintiff, Barber and Barn wore the agents of plaintiff, having authority to imp< <-h" ges, and that the amount in this action could not inquired into. The Court admitted the evidence. The cruse went the.fury upon thequestion whatlv r there w as an egr rnt that Barber nnd Barney should have a lien. T amount ol dnmafe was referred by the Court to an au tor, The Jury found for the defendant. 3m*ll Pox The Madipon, la., Manner sayst -mull pox iireviiil* to a considerable extent Wtivne rn In , and ha? proved latal in some pns< m . i i cwrr parent la place II tttdflf th' <:liat4" !' yonil the ti aclt o( 'hi- nwful rcotirge, vaccination. el< gance and comfort. The female attendants are ' exceedingly attentive, and cannot fail to give unit vereal satisfaction to all the fair patrons of the ebta blishment. The experienced judgment of Mr. Stop1 pani has enabled him to introduce several important . improvements in the construction and appliances of the baths. We were about to say something of the decorations of the place, but as every body is paying Stoppani a visit, we are saved the trouble ?f ad? ding another word. r Niblo's? Donnizbtti's Niw Opera.?Never were e the profession-qualifications of M'eelle Calv6 so severelv tented n? in th#> nnw miliiuru r.. || Fille dw Regiment,given at the Garden on Wrdn^sday last. "Applause" is an inadequate term; "vehe ment cheerinp," rewarded this truly talented Prima Donna. Her martial song in the 2d act was delivered with a truth, spirit and effect that perfectly electri' fi< d thft niirlifnrP- rh*? or/loot ~r , BY THE SOUTHERN MAII,. nt i - ?? ?r, stales of Stock* at Philadelphia yntfrd?y. B. (J iharei Mechanic* Bank lb| j Hi 50 State 6'?, 1S48, o and p S3 ; $88 66 do do 6iJ ; 10) ?hares V S B ink 10 ; 11 do Penn Towushlp a? ; $5000 Term 6'?83 i MM) Ciljr i n m. I8S8, 102^ ; 80 ihartu Girard Biink if it ArTKK Boihd- (SU'io Chesapeake and Delaware, 18S6, 24'; 4000 County Vt, 18tJJ, interest oil, 97 ; 8)iL? 8chu>l er kill Navigation 45. LATKS-f SOUTJHEtN SHIP NEWS rHiLADKi.PHiA, Ju>y JO?Arr Bfary, Lufmtu, Bodoa. t'lu YIpuaoou. liuullev, Ht Jago <1* Cuba. im Baltimore, Jn!y 19? ->rr Tippic^loe.Qny, New Oileasi; Prompt. l)-vi?. B )?!oa; Su a", Lnuderuiaa, Kio Jaueiro, Cld In* Cosmopolite. Mcmau. Au"ku*. (0j- Nohvolk, July It?Sid Virginian, Bedell, NYork. (Cor?i?n fona< 'i"' Rio Janeiro. Jure 11?i > port, ll.i&coke, Smith, fr< m and >di for B.lumore, 13 <Jayt; Cuba, Babion, from H ttou, uuc; St . Helena, L imbrr', fri ni Moxarat>i<ju>>, told; Lucy Pemiiman, ue i Keller, foi Mox imbique fewd?y?; Porpoite, Libbey, f.oin St bis j Thoma?, u c; t urti>, Abb^t, Nnwcaiile, do; ttaldatia, Stion, I Baltimore, do; Napole, u,Cheeaebrouth, fm i.nd for do; M<ry, len | Llnfrio, do do, 6 <1 Hope Uriicoll, Im O bi altar, uiu ; Ko md ta lo, i ayinr, lui'st'aai 01 aiiic*. ju?i.ur, immn B iluiu >rc, sold -. 8mh Aim, (wh> Mnilny, on a cruise,to siil ?tr iu a lew davi; U * shu> Columoia. Com shubrick. l'au d nohe lUKio.Duau.oi B vtrly j- (fcy-THE AMERICAN MUSEUM IS THE GRAND theatre oi attraction this week. Mr. Cole is astonishing every one with hi* wonderful gymnastic teats, and hii er- s.igaciou* dog Billy, Deems to attract great attention. w. Among the canine race, he must certainly be ranked an one of 'he literati. The automaton musical lady ia a nd' most charming creature, and discourses the a wet-tent \vs music. The Hughes family, Mr. Brovver Mra. Philips iut and Cerito, receive great applause from the crowded auditory every night. Performance this evening at half sn> eight o'clock. Admission 25 cents. fuT-THIS DAY THE JULY NUMBER OF BLACK. lea WOOD'S EDINDUROH MAGAZINE will be ready at ;ed 9 o'clock?Term*, $3 a year, lWf cents sniffle. Tbeprew, s<'iit is ol unusual attraction, containing the second part of , Mariton,or tUe Memoirs ot a Statesman, one of the most powerfully written tales in the language, equal to " Ton iay Thousand a Year." " The Prairie and the Swamp," an lit. adventure in Louisiana; " Jock Stuart's Bet on the Derby, and how he paid bis losses," on amusing tale; English Mu-ic and English Musicians; Aristocracy of England ; ^ed Poem by the late Bishop Hobsr?with other articles of >er- value and interest. '?? OrficeSO Ann ftreet, where subscriptions arereceived, ted and single copies for sale. AUo, sold ty the newsmen ind and boys. Back numbers supplied, tof J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. iar ? i to Ot?" SPLENDID NOVELTIES?The New World of les the present week contains the following attractions, which rty will satisfy all readers that no labor is spared t* make it tin the best family newspaper in the Union >w- 1. Four chapters of h new and capital Novel, by tho the late Dr. Maginn, entitled, John Manesty. The Liverpool re- Merchant, received by the steamer Caledonia. AUo, a 'to splendid article by Dr. Lever, mithor ol "Tom Burke," Vlr. introductory to a series of translations from the Frtnch of ?n- 2- Count Alfred de Vigny, one of the most talented of use living authors, revised by himself. >m- 3. The Passage VeBdome, a thrilling story, feeing No. vos III. of Pilgrimages in Paris. 00, 4 The official proceedings of the commencement of b's tke Rutgers' Female Institute ; comprising the Reports air ol the Committees, the Prize Compositions,and the awards of Medals and Prizes, with the names of all the young Ininff dies who have distinguished themselves. The Pupils nnd illrg Friends of the Institute wishing to send copies to their aw friendi, will And them at the counter neaMy done up in Hie wrappers for the mails. nri- 0t/~ 'n addition to the above, there aro thentual vari[ to eties of Foreign Intelligence, Poetical, Theatrical, and !gp. News,Editorials &c. A ue*r volum? has just commence d, >hn making a goed time to begin new subscriptions. ,er Terms?$3 a year ; single copies, 6J cents. ,r^'. J. WINCHESTER, Publisher, 10 Ann it. , tof 09- CONTOIT'S GARDEN, 3!iT BROADWAY.? bill Ladies vi>iting this favorite retort, should not lail olcall;di ing in at 357 Broadway, a doors above, and examining the ue, " Balm of Eden," which is so salubrious in its nature and the beautitying in ita elfecta, that, alter a short time using, it rn- improves the skin to perfection, removing freckles, tan, ag, sunburn, 8ic. from the lace and neck; without the slightmd est injury. Proof is at hand; sold at the low price of 60c. ide and $1 per bottle. Po 09- FRANKLIN BATH, CASTLE GARDEN.?The use system oi habitual bathing is now becoming more popuicy lar, and the public have bad practical evidence (such as the have pursued it) of the train cf comforts it coolers upon lnd the old and young, the strong and the debilitated. All ind appear to enjoy it, more especially the ladies, whose proote ficiency in the art of swimming in that capacious pond, are that is furnished tor their special use, is every day a source of much enjoyment, and more health and freshues*. "of DEAFME98 CURED ? McNair's Acoustic Oi is the best remedy in the world lor dealings, it having wn performed som? very remarkable cures. One P. N. Lylto man, 31 Commerce street, Philadelphia, was cured of ej, deafness oi 19 years standing, and he had paid over $100 (0j. to the melicnl profession, and was not benefitted. Yet ,j_ this oilcurrd him completely Price $ I per bottle. To hflhait nnlv at OI (' at rant : Hrnokivn . 130 Kultnn ,a? street, Newark, 310 Broad st. >ck PROFESSOR VELPEAU'S CELEBRATED , pill), tor the radical cure of ffonorrhse and gleet, are guart,r's anteed to effect a cure in all cases, without tainting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement ,1 from business. Sold in boxes, containing one hundred pills, $1 eack. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. " Offlre and consulting room of the College o; Medicine u" and Pharmacy, 97 Nassau street '*? ?K7- CHINESE HAIR ERADICATOR?A few w? know there are, who will not believe that this p*u< u?*. der can remove the hair. We warrant it to do this, aud it- w,"'n a'l c.ises pay back the money, if it dots not do it. ubt It will not in the least injure the most delicate skin, but 1 ' leave it smoother than beiore. It can bu seen tested at " the store. Tj be had only at 31 Courtland street. Brooklyn, 139 Fulton street; Newark, 3iO Bioad street. Cty- NOTICE TO CONSUMPTIVE PERSONS. on Moravia, June 37, 1843 rry Dr. Sherman ? '*e Dkar Sir 10 For several years past my wife has beta inclined to consumption, and during the winter season has invaria. bly had asevere cough and pain in thj chest- Dining ln>' the warm mouths she would experience some relii l troui 'fj* her distressing symptoms, but as the coll wrather return ed she was bad asiver. During this last winterslia has suffered more severely than I ever knew her to suffer [>re before, indeed she could lind no rest either day or night. I obtained a box. of your Cough Lozenges au.i gave them .' according to the directions, and to uiy astonishment as ntj. well as of tku friends around hi r, in three days time her 0 cough entirely leJt her, and did not return duriug the whole winter. Yours re>pectfully, en- ORASMU8 DIBBLE, her Dr.Sherman's warehouse No. 106 .Nassau street. Agents ted ?110 Broadway, 10 Astor House, 327 Hudson street, IBS K" Uewery, 77 r.ast Broaaway, and SH Cnesnut street, rhilaa ii dalphiu. il i'rh GO- PEA?E'fl COMPOUND CLARIFIED ESSENCE " J," OF HOARHOUND CANDV?For thu cure ot cough*. lnj cold*, hoar*ene?s, irritation of throat, influenza, Ike. i? compounded ol 2ft ol the moit aafe and tnlutary ingredients for the above complaint*, and by it* combination, if *'a* one ol these articles should be used separately and aifjrd no relief, in tlio Compound Extract ol Hoarhound Candy n they are so amalgitmated that the benefit of the whole is I"8* e*p?ri*ncrd in one compound. It is sold wholesale and *'M retail, at 4ft Division street, iO Attor House, ilO Broadway i and 86 William st. 1 lie Major ol Uus city ha? voluntarily come forward in favor ol Pease's Hoarhound Candy. Meur*.?I have repeatedly used your hoarhound can'hi* 'or cough* and cold*, and always found relief, but |nt. olfl?ial dutie* prevented mw Irom writing to you before \ i(,_ but as I hav<> lately beencunxl of influenza and from th? OIl.' use ol your hoarhound candy, I cannot withhold Irom ratlgr commending the same to the public. ... I am your*, truly, ROBT. H. MORRIS, h ? To John Pi-asc &. Son, 48 Division st CJtyHdll. New No; k, 27lh Juae, 1843. oni Our olficesout of thecity are at No. a Ledger Build not Philadelphia ; 88 State street. Boston ; 67 State st. vag Albany 110 Baltimore street, Ba.tim ire, Mil ; 139 Fulri? ton street, Brooklyn ; 231 Broad itreet, Newark ; 23 ,jetj Montgomery street, Jersey City. ant ihe MONK i M ItKKT. 'Ihunday, July 40?6 P. M. Thestock market is very inactive, and but little change in rntei i* perceptible. Ohio O'j fell } , Illinois ) ; Kentacky rose 1 ; Hmler* 1 per cent. At the new board there were small sale* at better the prices. *r' Michigan Auditors' warrant* are worth 40 cent* on the ,r|{ dollar. Indiana State *crip at SO, and Ohio 8 per cent do. >os- mestic scrip and bonds are purchasol at N. Sistare'*, It >t*> UT.II olr-n,.t "r* The Governor of Ohio hai proclaimed tha inle of Sttta landa, to commence in September. The landa are thoia ceded by the State of ladiana, to aid in the conitru.-.tion o( the Wabash and Erie c inal. The domeatic scrip and bonds are receivablj for these landa. Ity ? The following are the comparative reccipta of tha Weapon tern Railroad : ? im? Weithn*n ltrcairTl. <es One week ending 15th July, l-^S, $12 050 rk, " ? 1B49, 10,1117 ub- Increase 20 per cent, 8'8-J vol Increaae in ten week*, $45,495 ' Tlie most protluctivo momim urn yci 10 come. jB(| At Boston, yesterday, there were sales ai follow* ! ew $10,000 Massachusetts ft per ccnt sterling bond*, 100$ a 101 the fi,O0(i " " 10( Ban* or Attica. ) ith Buffalo, July, 1843. < ind About the 6th of June last, a man passed at this Bank a par CertiAcateof Dnpoaile, prints and wnll executed, andtha next May he parted another ol about the tame amount at a* th? E?chanfe Bank of Oene<ieo, at Alexander. The one iey o pa??ed at this Bank wn payable to the order of David rar Cromwell, and endorsed by him, and Iheone at Alexxnbe lor, to David roriklin*, and 1 have this morning received i letterirom a house in Kingston, Upper Canada, saying : to lint they have taken one of a simiUr kind, endorsed by re Nelson P. Hull. Allot thesa certificates prove to be for'he < cries j and I have no doubt, from the deaeriptlin given HI if the mnn. in tho letter Iroin Kinston. hut ha la ih* mi i r?on wlio pjH' e l oil hit Cmtifioatfte In tin* arctiori. lie k n man about 40 yenraof ;??*, ilark complexion, of aid. il* nixe, au<I drraetdin f irmrr'* riothc*, and ha* the ap* we arance of bain* ? rery honwt unaa?nminr man. 'n " MS H ROCHKSTER, (Jaahler. Tt.<: cettlflcatf won In the utual form, Mating that Oil i Cmawi'll, it ?ir< i>k lurd nnm?, hail drpoiitcd $iuu i the Middletowu Bank of Oranjje County, payable to 4

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