Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 2, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 2, 1843 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. 1? W lark, Wednesday, AB(Mt K, ISM. Qt> All letter# on t'UMinrsf with thie office, and lommunicatione intended ior lneert.on, must be dd^eiwed at heretofore to James ('.jrdon Bknnitt, ditor and proprietor tithe New York Herald. I*rotTAirr Notice?Our country subscriber* w I; i ase take notice ifem when t*c<*ive their papers in a yellow wrapper, the term of their sub -cnption if nearly run out. Ttlke 0??ice Holders.?The bow string hac hem at work in our Custom house, and the defunct i tTic*.holders have been succeeded by others, who will remain zealous Tyleriies ns long as ihey remain in receipt of the emoluments of office. But while ihe authorities at Washiogion, at whose instance these changes are made, ihus seek 10 T>leriste ihe public offices by such arrangements amongst the subordinates, the leaders and principals place he tip of their right thumb 011 the extremity ol a prominent feature, and with their sinister digets m*ke n Well knownsyratioo, which has *reat power Oi expression. Mr. Spencer has very strong percepive power*, and it is just possible that he may see ulii'naie y,ihal to Rive ihe patronage of the offices h re to the Courtrr and Enquirer, and some other journals of like characer, may be a questionable mode of sustaining the administration of which he forms so prominent h part. True, Mr. Collector Curtis does not give any printing to the Courif r and Ki'qjirer, or to J times Watson Webb, or Thomas Saowden?oh no, not he?but with the atoredescriiied gyration tie can patronize Ben Bourgeoise, ? o.h n> ...1 ut w:n aim..ii wnii 'hs'.r-k bj i.i ij|.r .-uiik i-. n. *et up an election ticke', and if Jrunes VV WcLtb eh-ulo by ? me accident d > t ie printm*. why it is nobody'* business, (<>r the Collector of course is innocent of any sui h amngeinent We have heard Some statements ot responsible ( fiVrs bring made for the printing at a diminished rate than ihat now paid?made by parties though, who were Itdistinguished tor that peculiar support ol (he government, arid of Mr Spencer in particular, which character ies the Courier?and ot the offer being received with a significant smile at ihe simplicity of the verdant typo, and a superlatively significant gyration. These, however, are shameless slanders, and tliey meet with our just indignation. The devotion of Mr. Curtis to the interests ot his superior, is shown by th diechaige of some half dozen weighers or w atcbmen, porters or office-swef p^rs ; and unreasonable, indeed, must that man be who can possibly expect more satisfactory evidences of his loyalty. The. simple reader will now imagine us attempting to perfbrm ihe gyration which we have described. The Ghostut Tyler Company ? A Mr. Sinclair, one ot the persona whose names appeared affixed to the laughable manilesto of the defunct "ancient Tyler party," comes out with an advertUeraent in the Plebeian, stating that he never annexed his signature to that document. Ghosts, .1 :. 1J II i incii, li wuqiu prrin, no wru ao iuuiiaief aiv bvuiw times guilty of lyin^ and fraud. 3d- The following curious notice is from the New York Courier of yesterday morning:? Siovificahr.? The Valerian! Watchman, a German paper published at Rirriihurc, Penn., has cast a?itl<> iti tormcr prejudice! and hoist- d the U<ig of Heury Clay aod the Ameiionn ijsiem. The Germans, were they made tully acqtminted witu the principle* aud ohj-cta of the wUir party, would nearly all be found laboring in the whig rai.ks. Here are a body of foreigners come into the country to settle, but carry their predeliclions for the land of thrir birth, or "fatherland," to such an extent, us to sustain a paper to "watch" over its interests. This "Watchman" discovers in a certain set of men, views, which, under a desceptive name, favor the interests of the "father" land to the disparagement of that of their adoption. The Courier then "significantly" telli the foreigners that when they are fully acquainted with the objects of the party, they will ail support them. The persons who thus boldly avow treasonable motives, call thempe|ve? Ameriraus. A Mysterious >trangfr.?An unusual fluttering has been observable during some past days at Rock iway amongst elderly matrons with undisposed of daugUters, and young ladies to whom even a plain husband with a handsome settlement would be very lar Irorn disagreeable. The dear mammas have dr lit d their dutilul daughters into the most attractive demeanor, ai.d the young ladies have obediently resorted to their most fascinating blandishments ?but wherefore, enquires the important reader 1 Wiiy, a stranger has appeared amongst them who omns no oDoortunitv to announce that he is nephew of the great Baron Rothschild, consequently as wealthy as Oresus, besides being agent for the house of the Baron at New Orleans, and the greatest H|>orter of tobacco in the United States. Someyoutg ladmn whose tempers some revilers h&vr represented as containing a large admixture of the juice of the lemon, have suddenly became sweeter than the honey comb; and 6ome antiquated pinstt rs have marvellously recovered the verdure ot y. rhfuln'S* Bat who will be the happier by being the successful lair one, mains to be rtevrloped in the succeeding pages of this world's history. We are anxious to know J?io:w in tub Heavsas ? 1 heir are s*me very remarks!)!* indications ot approaching changes at present visible ju the political horizon A number cf "early and tried /riends" hereabouts, will, it is thought, soon be lelt sprawling in th? mud?congenial element?in order to make way for their betters. The extinction ol the farthing candle, which the nckljr "organ" has been holding, will probably be ibe first token of what is to come. Pbachks and Poison ?The connection between th'?e two articles is so evidently Syatmiic, that the poignant suffVrer, seat"# after season, is compelled to acknowledge the soft impeachment in agonies of abdominal dieq netude As season after season returns, our dutv has been to guard the young from tbis liisidio js, but seductive, composition of all thai that is destructive to health -and the old and feeble from :ne rotatory evolutions of those oblong stonei that give the humble pedestrian upon our flag wayi the movement as of a pair of castors under his feet, the im uiae of wnich is generally progressive lorn time,but uoivf raally retrograde in the end. Our annual honuljr upon thia /runful text,not embracing any of the diluted topica ol the day, is much more im* portant, and aa not being controversial, all yield to the conviction of its orthodoxy We are now prompted to this, oar public service, by the mtima tion we receive through the medium of Home of the pdp^ra that on this day the market is to be aupplif-d w,ib from 30 to 40,000 ou^hels ot the very finest quality ol Delaware peaches, ??r refined poison,that time, Idbor, and expense could cultivate. And we are fur her ttiionned tiiat the iniporteia of this rhoUric c initnwduy will be |>rrp<tred to dispose ot the Iruit id ' lots to sun (query kill ?) purchasers." As philanihropists, Wf caution thr community against the 100 tree indulgence in the use ot this importation, while we ongra'ulate the medical profession upon the absolute certainty of employment, at a period when phy?ic and pharmacy slumber in useless aud unprofitable occupation. We may now expect to see the College of Medicine in Nassau street, be sf i^ed by the candidates for rhubarb, oil of eastoi and r termini; and we would respectfully suggesi th ever ready proprietor of :his valuable instnu uou to be prepared lor the worst, and most sudd'i nnd dingerous cas^s, with those xnfuUabU*, tha afioril instantaneous relief, aa people are now de teriiiiued to place confidence in the treatment o this disease.no longer,in i*.use's Hoarhouod Candy, Peter'- plaster, or Hoit's cure for corna Ex-Phmidkni Adams?Thia venerable states man and >?rator was expected to am\e in Albany o.i ^fouduy atiem )oii and preparation* were made ? > >.<ta . uuKiii.' ra0t'**.A. I Lat** prom Spain?By ihe arrival of the Bark Saluda, Capi Towmtend, from Malafa, we have received files of the Gibraltar Chronicle, to the 29ih of June, lor wtuoh we are indebted to the consign?ei. The only item of any importance we can find we give below From the tro Ihfmmr dtl Pueblo. mentioned in yesterday's Supplement, we extract the following MANIFEST OF THE REGKNT OF THE KINGDOM TO THE NATION. > paniards ! Three days have elapsed bine# I addressed to you my voice?the voice of the Chiel of the State attentive only to it* welfare?the voice of 1 a f-oldier who has fought for his eountry?the voice ol him who swore to dedicate every thing to the preservation of the laws, independence ana li berties oi the country Since then the evil expands?the audacity of those who, falsely invoking ! the name of the law, hoist the standard of rebellion. aud persist in opening an abyss under ourleet, increases naily. Ought 1 to be satisfied with aadressing you a second time to t>how you the since* I rity ol mv principles, oi which no honest man entertainsany doubil To-day iny nuties are greater; my political c*nscieuce tells me that I cannot accomplish those principles unless I go out personally to combat the enemies of my country?to overturn the aacriligious standard under which the uisturbersof the public peace|are sheltered. Men ot Liberty and ot the Constitution! and Liberals of good taith who desire the complete regeneration ot \our country ! you have already seen, clearer than daylight, that these movements are all ot reaction and rrvenne. Th? ir object is to snatch from you the Iruits ot th? giorious revolution ol 18J0? to precipitate you into anarchy, so as to pave ihe way lor servitude. And ought the Rrgent ol the kingdom to remain inactive when the black tempest oi tne political horizon of Spain is ragiugl This is what the enemies of our country would wish?those who take pleasure iu its humiliation? those who are preparing its chains. VU IWO IIRf OCCaMOns 1 tla.Ve lett tile Capital?the present is more critic?i: ureater are the perils which thi* soldier is going to tace; and the more his valor and constancy will increase?the courage and spirit ot those who may consider tne as the banner ot our iiherties will he ureal* r To diy, miTe than fvr, I ?iii g niig io p*'<ve mysr-lt drservnir ot so dtstinsuihh'-il a title Yrs, brave liberate! I will not dmai't-omt your hope* Siiniiarcs! Tu-day the Constitutional Regeiit Hg.un premise* you that he will not deliver u,> to rebellion tihd anarchy the reins ot the state. To-day 1 ?wear tno?r solemnly that I will tread, with firm foot, on whntever obstacles may be opposed to the liberty, i he grandeur and the glory of a nation worthy of being truly happy. Come around me, patriots in general ? Loin; live the liberty and the Constitution, long live Donna E'iiabeth,the 2d Constitutional Queen ol the Spains ! Madrid, 19th June, 1S43. (Signed) El Duquk d* la Victoria. The citizens of Malaga were digging trenches out* nide ol the city, to protect themselves from the insurgent?. Orders had been given that all boys over the age of 16 years that couid bear arms, should be in readiness at a moment's warning. An attack was momentarily expected. From China ?Some news from China, though not quite so late as has been heretofore received, we find in the Boston Advertiser. The steamer Vixen, from Bombay and Singapore, having on board L eutenant Colenel Malcolm, with the ratification of the treaty, arrivtd at Hong Kong on the 16th,and at Macao on the 18th of April. Htinhng, a Chinese Lieutenant General, arrived at Macao from Canton, accompanicd by Woo, Tsein, and Chang Panlung, and had an interview with Sir Henry Pottinger. The object of his visit was said to be to dissuade Sir Henry from his intention of proceeding to the northward, on the arrival of Lieutenant Colonel Malcolm, it being probable that the Commissioner Keying would have set out for Canton, immediately on hearing of the death ol Eleepoo, and that the business would be retarded r th<r than expedited by Sir Henry's proI ceeding, as he had proposed, to Shanghae. It was in consequence determined by Sir Henry to await the arrival ot Keying, and it was expected that the ratifications would be exchanged at Hong Kong. Sir Henry Pottinger had applied to the home goverement lor hi srecall, and had expected to hear by the January mail of the appointment ot a succes- I sor, but the government had beenjunwilling to dispense w:th his services, and he would accordingly remain some time longer in China. It was said that the supreme control over the whole of the British naval hnH military force in China, was to he nl?reH in his hands. U. S Ship Constbli>atioii, ) Macao Roads, April, 1843 5 Since I last wrote, Commodore Kearney has addressed a communication to the Viceroy of Canton relative to American claims and interests, and subsequently had a personal interview, it is said, with the Kwhan chou too Trie Viceroy guaranteed that an indemnity for the losses of our citizens in the riot of last December should be paid in three months. The Hong merchants had previously named four, but their proposals were made in so vague a manner that the gentlemen interested were apprehensive that an attempt might be madt to evade the claim altogether, particularly as that body is about to be dissolved Hsreeably to the provisions of the late treaty. The Viceroy, we understand, assures the Commodore ot the continuance of the friendly leelings towards the United Slates which he had expressed on a former occasion, inquires what privileges we desire, and informs him that he has already written to the Emperor upon the subject of American commerce, and that on the receipt of instructions, he would probably beat>le to meet him personally. Another communication from the Commodore to the Viceroy is now m the hands of the translator, to be for warded through ihe local Chinese authorniesat this pUce, the tenor of which has not yet become public. It is understood that the Commodore, not being tully HUthonz*-d as a diplomatic agent, and not having receivtd the instructions requisite from his Government in such ? capacity, and having already protracted bi?stay until the term of enlistment of a large proportion of the cr?-w is nearly expired, prol>>>ses to sail for the United States in a few days; it is not impossible that new circumstances may arise to modify his movements On our arrival, should it not have been done previnnalv I* f>#rtainli> In hp hnncH we trimt lhnt. j it the facts are as we lielieve, the Government will at once eee the expediency of sending out a suita; ble diplomatic agent duly appointed and instructed , to negotiate with the highest authorities ot the Em; pire, tor such commercial and other privileges as ! we believe would now be accorded. We learn that Captain Belcher, late ot the Sulpha nrveyiiif whip, has been ordered by her Majesty's Government to make a survey of the Japanese coasts and seas. We know personally Capt. Kelcher to be a daring, and in some respects a reckless man, and it is by no m?ans improbable that unless special pains are taken to preveut it, the contemplated survey m*y lead to hostilities between her Ma jesty's Government and Japan. It would be well i to- whatever public agents our Government may think proper to send out an our successors, to be properly instructed in view ot any contingency that 1 may arise?it might be don- in h general way, withi out interfering at all with tiie policy or operations ( of Great Britain. The ratification of the treaty with China, on the 1 part of her Mniesty's Government, arrived at Hong l Kong on the 16'h ultimo, and the exchange of ratifications, w hich is necessarily postponed tor the ore. sent, in consequence of the decease ot Elepoo, (liepii) will take place on the arrival of Kehying, : (Kv'ying,) Vice Roy of Liang Kirong, who, I atn told, fus without d<>ut)t been appointed ere thi*, to . succeed to the office of Special High Commissioner. Fkauus upon Immohants ?It will be perceived from a number ot document* published in our advertising columns that the statement relative to alleijged misconduct and fraud, on the part of the agents ot the association for the protection of immigrants are untrue. The association is a highly meritorious one, and if its affairs be properly managed, it will achieve an incalculable amount of good. "Will you srk thk Players wkll BkbtowkdV' ?The sage and liberal members of the Corporation ol Montreal have given us their commentary on this text. Poor Nickinson, who has been managing the i .i ?..u :?i.a_ . ?.w.l,_rl uirnur uicir Willi uiuiiicir-ui ducvcwi al'r,,v,J iU them for a remission ot the fine imposed upon thear trical performances, but was refused?the Corpora1 tion t>f injc determined to writ))? Iroin him the "ut termost farthing," even though he and hie company > should be obliged to starve. The people of Montreal ' more just and liberal, were getting up a c?mplimen tary benefit to Nickinaon. Fikic Wo*es?Kdge, the celebrated Pyretech mat ot Niblo's and Castle Garden, intends giving the citizen* end visitor* of Saratoga Springs one ot the most brilliant and magnificent displays ot Fire ' Works ever exhibited in this part of the country in the course ot this we? k !,e j? the man to do it, *IlJ will aalomail UiSjualivea RaraUfa Correspond* nee. United Statxs f Saratoga Springs, Sunday, A. M. > ?ih July, 1848. ) Mr. Editor:? I have usually despatched my communications at 5 P. M. But to-day 1 must send by the one o'clock mail. The mails here are very badly arranged, there being no possible means, short of running an express, of getting a letter from Saratoga to Albany in the morning, in season for the day boats. This, of course, occasions a delay of nearly a whole day. i ne weatner nere nas oecome quae cooj, anu 10day there is a dull, drizzling rain, which caste a shade even over the gaities of Saratoga; especially when you recollect that to day ia Sunday, and therefore the ordinary amusements of the place are in a state of suspense. Several excursions were planed out for this afternoon, but the rain will doubtless disappoint them all. Siuce my last there has been some arrivals here from Charleston, among whom, I understand, there is a young Mies Cunningham, who is very handsome I believe 1 have already mentioned that Mr. Van Buren is to arrive here neit Tuesday, in company with several distinguished personages ? The Coits and others, from New York, are expected early in the week, and we shall have gay times before another Sunday comes around. Yankee Hill gave an entertainment here last evening,which wastolerably well atteuded. Max Bohrer is waiting patiently till Tuesday evening cornea around. Barnum with InsTom Thumb? by the bye lhave eiscovered one thing more iu the "earth," to say nothing about "heaven/' than I before knew "of in my philosophy," but Barnum begs me to keep quiet, and as I'll let him of] by pronouncing him al togeiner me Kr^Kieti numuug mai iias ever urru peen in the solar system, not excepiing even our lata comet's tail; indeed he is himself a lar greater curiosity than Joice Heth, or any other humbug he has ever exhibited?but as 1 whs saying, he concluded Ins visit here last evenining, and is now proba bly ou his way to Rochester. But far the richest ireal I have yet enjoyed at the Springs was yesterday immediately alter dinner, while walking about the pleasure grounds in com pany with some friends, who were smoking their Pnncipes, w? heard the clear, sweet and melodious notes of a female voice accompanied by the piano, Iromthe drawing room. The melody was so very enchanting, that the Principe's were incontinenily cast away, and we immediately drew near to the source ot attraciion. 1 think it was " Love's Young Dream" that she was singing? " Oh the days sre gone when beauty bright, My heart string* movo (7) When the dream of life from morn till night, Wa? love, still love." It was sung in a style which reached the heart? always did reach the heart?and always will reach the heart. whyl Because it came from the heart?there was " music in the soul," and it was Irani that source it came, and not from a book, or an eugravmg. 1 was always from a child, an ardent admirer of your good old English, Scotch and Irish songs?there is reality and substance in them? there is marrow and richness in them?there is life aud soul in them. None of your modern, scientific, Italian, fancy music for me. Of course I enquired the lady's name, whose melody was enchanting every ear, and I know she will excuse the Herald for Baying that it was Mrs Dunlap, oi Boston, the widow ot the late District Attorney. She is accompanied by her son, and leoksto be about thirty years of age, of interesting address and accomplished manners, and universally known as one of the sweetest songstresses in the country. She was a Fales?a Boston family of wealth, aud the daughters ot great beauty. I have spoken particularly ol the singing, because it is so rare that you find a young Miss who knows these rich old sterling songs, or if she does know them, who has courage to sing them. Nothing goes down now-adays, but your modern music, vour Italian, scientific, heartless flummery. Mrs. Dunlap sang a number ot songs, but none that so tully enraptured all hearts, as? " Down the burn Davy Love, And 1 will follow thee." During the singing of this 6ong the conversation all ceased, and all with one accord drew unatound the piano. There were three desperate old bachelors present, whose hearts gave way and melted like ice in the focus ot a burning glass. And seven young ladies, who have long been playing the coquette, were saying to themselves, " it he would only ask me now." I could not hear the rest. Ten married gentlemen, with large families, actually forgot that they were blessed with either wife or children, and were unconsciously looking most unutterable things. And wheu Mrs Dualap got through, the whole party were like one slowly waking up from a dream, scarcely knowing where they were or what thev were doing. Mrs. Eli Hart is here, and Mrs. McGregor of Wav*rjy Place, and also wm. P. Furniss, Esq., with all Ins inuiily. This morning I notice muong the arrivals Colonel Webb, of the Courier, Mr John H. Coetar, Col. James Monroe, E. A. ivieredeth, K^q , H. J. Seaman, O. Wetrnore, Mr and Mrs. Embury, M. X. Harmony, Esq. Mr. Mar-thail and daughter, all lrom New York. Gen O'Donuell, from Balltimore, and the Misses O'Donnell, from Baltimore, liave at length arrived, to the great delight of their numerous triendB and admirers. There are several flirtations on the tapis, among which is one of great desperation, betweeD a well known Post Master from one of the eastern Slates, and a dashing young widow from New Yoik, closelv allied to a very conspicuous family now at the United States. In short, there is every prospect of a brilliant campaign directly before us. Yowrs, dec. S. B. Thx Latx Mr. Abbott.?The London Examiner has the following in relation to the death of this gifted actor and accomplished gentleman: The last American mail brings a melancholy piece of news in the reported death of Mr. Abbott, the well known actor. He wis in particular parts a remarkably plensant comedian, but they who knew him off the tape were less apt to do justice to his stage qualities than mere play goers. Few men have ever lived, we imagine, with more delightful requisites for the private social circle. His spirits were unbounded, his gaiety and good humor exhaustless, and he had the manners and attainments of a gentleman. There are many to recall his flashes of nieriment "that were wont to set the table in a roar," and to grieve for the untimely death of this cheerful kind hearted man. Mr. Abbott was, when in England, the boon companion ol some of the most distinguished men o his time. He had thus accumulated a vast fund o personal anecdote, which we hope may yet be given to the world ; tor as ne informed us not long before his sudden and fatal illness, he had prepared for publication ? great portion o( a diary he had kept.? Might not this be published for the benefit of his estimable widow 1 _ Thi Bei.mont House, Statin Island.?At this elegant and delightful retreat there is now a very brilliant company. The air is pure and invigorating?the rides and walks cool and secluded?the accommodations for bathing unsurpassed?and a sight of the table would "create an appetite under the ribs" of the most emaciated dyspeptic. The easy access to Belmont House from the city by meant* of steamboats every hour, renders it an exceedingly deairable residence during the hot season. Alison's Ettropb.?By the publication of No. XII the Harper* have completed ihe third volume of Alison's "History of Europe," closing with the Retreat from Moscow. This number contains ISO i'ajres, being one-fourtli more than promised, notwiihstanding which the price in not enhanced The whole work will be embrac d in sixteen numbers, at twenty-five cents each, and will farm the most complete history ever written of the eventful period to which it refers "or sale at this office. Navai..?The U. 8. ship Delaware, Com. Morgan, Ctpt. McOauley, arrived at Gibraltar, from Lisbon, on the 25th of June, and sailed the next day for the United States. The U S? ship Independence, Commodore Stewart, sailed yesterday forenoon on a cruise hs the flag ship of the Home Fquadron Stub Ship flounou ?The rieainir. chains. anchor, part of steain engine, furniture, and all other materials saved Irom the wreck, were to be sold at Harilax on the 6ih met. Also the hull, and what if with it, as she lie* on Seal Island The U. States schooner Nautilus was spoken li?e 24th ult , lat. 24 27, Ion ?) 2l>, by the Forest King at Charleston from Matanzas All well Fkom i hk Bahama*.?The British schooner Tweed arrived at this [>ort yesterday, with a large e irgf of pint* applf s, in fine order, Irom Eleuthora. She hringano Nassau papero, but we learn from the captain there was no new*, norbad there been any *hn>wre,cks lately among the mland* ?(/ ? Oai Portland* ICorrMpondvDce of th? Herald] Poktlano, July 80,1848. J The IleraJd?Captain IValdrtn of the Cutter?Thea < tre? Pueeyitm ? the Devil?Politic*? A Purvenue? 1 American Hotel?Your Correspondent Deak Bennett Yourself, or your readers, will hardly detm it an item ot news to be informed tkat the " Herald" is ( the most popular paper which comes to our city; as j the latter have long been too numerous to doubt the ( fact. SuHice it then, that when the Southern mail i arrives hare, the "New York Herald" is the firet t paper which is read. 1 Tl>" Iiwii- nf ?lia Wow Ima rnmrnfll- I ' ced operations, and among the orders recently issued fiom that department touching this region, is the removal of Captain Walden, of the U.S. revenue cutter "Morris,"on this station,"forthwith to Key West!" This movement justly meets with most general disapprobation among our citizens, and particularly amongst our merchants. Captain Walden has been upon this station tor fourteen years, and his services have been incalculable to the shipping interests here. He has been untiring and faithful in the performance of his duties, and during his command here has gained the esteem and confidence ol all. The harbor ot Portland, as you are awsre. is one ol the most intricate on our coast?studded as it is with over three hundred islands. The access to it is difficult, and it requires much time to become acquainted with its numerous rocks and bearings. A memorial has beengol up amongst our most influential citizens of all parties, remonstrating against the measure, and requesting that the order may be revoked. It will he convey ed to Washington immediately by one ot our prominent merchants, and it is hoped that the order will be countermanded. Captain Walden's successor arrived in town a day or two since, and will lake command of the cutter on Monday. The Tremont Company continue to do well here. Lant f venuig "Little Fanny Jones" had a good benefit A wrenth wits thrown upon the stage?our 1 yoniu men (til in love with her pretty ancles) were enthusiastic in their plaudits? and the audience

were delight d wiih her beautiful " chasees" and "pirouettes." Rosina Meadows is advertised tor next week, and will undoubtedly have a good run. " Puseyism " begins to be agitated in this city. Your remarks upon this subject I perceive are copied. nnd vnnr nmmnnn ndnnfed The "Church ol ' England" for ve irs has enjoyed the quietness it can know no longer. The Oxford high churchmen can usurp their assumptive authority no more. The people?the masses?are awake and stirring. Our citizens are not that excitable temperament common in cities, but they are thinkers?and this odious doctrine will receive its due modicum of coademnatioo from the vast multitude who despiae dictation, as well.as the enormity of a connection between church and Stale. One " El Jarascid"?a prince of the black art? and honestly believed b> many here to be none other than his Satanic Majesty in disguise?has been amongst us for a week past. His perlormances in fingertricity, place your Blitzea- your Adnens?and your Hanningtona entirely in the shade. His audi- , ences have: been composed of the 6hte of our city, and the house has been crowded nightly t# witness his trickenr. We lack not for amusement here this season. The great menagerie ot Messrs. Welsh & Raymond is en route hither, and will stop with us a few dnya in August. Politicians are up to their eyes in business to-day, " scaring up"l.'voters for Delegates to the County Convention, to be holdennext month in Gray The battle will be a close one, and the several parties are so much divided amongst Calhoun men, Van Buren men, and Tyler men,that the wire pullers are compelled to be wary, in order to play a winning game. In this city, the subject of temperance governs many voters, and the question is nearly or quite reduced to "rum or'no rum"?the authorities on Friday last, at the annual meeting of the "Licencing Board''?having adopted the following re- ( solution:? "Resolved, That the public good does not require that i any person should be licensed to sail intoxicating drinks in the city of Portland.during the ensuing year; and that < this board does not deem it necessary to license any person for that purpose " This will cause the dealers in " ardenta" to go the death for their kin?despite party or party usages. Our fashionables have been astonished lately bv the sudden entree of a distinguished parvenw ?all the way from Cuba?who has trained round to the extreme gratification of the very few "exquisites" which adorn (!) our city. During hie brief sojourn, he sported his barouche and four?hailed from the first hotel?lived like a fightinj-cock?and scattered his gold, (or rather his uncle's?for I learn that he is only a dependant on the latter?who, by the way, is very wealthy,) most generously. He cultivates a most killing mustache?is the idol of the belles and the envy of ihe beaux?and pretends to be a real live Count! He is excrutiatingly eccentric, and ai the theatre the othei evening, lie jumped from the parquette to the stage?6eized Fanny by the hand, (at the close of a dance) followed her to the green-room?returned, when encored? was received with a beautiful shower of hissesleaped into the orcheatra?bolted?and the next day left Portland in disgust. "He has gone South" ?and haply you may meet with him in York. He I IS n h??ai1tis unri nn miutuL-1. ? I date this from Haskell's?"American Hotel"? one of the best houses in the county of Cumbe rland. The management of his house is on a par with his taste for newspapers, and it will be saving sufficient, when I add that the daily N. Y Herald is most conspicuous in his neat Reading Room. Kingsbury of the "American," says he allows no one but his wife and his barber to meddle with his nose?and offers me n? thanks for the liberty I have taken with it. He would like to know who your Portland correspondent is?as weuld also some others I could name. Pray quiet Viem with the iriformatien that 1 am theirs, and Yours, truly, H. Niblo's?M'ski.lk Calvk.?The farewell benefit of this distinguished songstress, and last appearance of the Erench Opera, takes place to night. This will be an event in the musical world of New York, for the prima donna appears lor the first time in this city in an Italian Optra, with a French libretto. Had not this thoroughly studied musician and artiste iully equalled and satisfied the most fastidious critics in every part she has hitherto assumed, we should say that Anna Bolena was a character of too great a magnitude for even so talented a singer M M'selle Calv6; but we have little fear for her success. The mad scene, in the 8d act, will test her powers; and we congratulate the amateurs of music on having an opportunity of hearing a grand opera, by Donizetti, and be witnesses of the triumph of the btneficiaire. Whatever may be the result of the present movement to establish a Frehch Opera in New York, we are indebted to Mr. Niblo lor Introducing it pro tem, and M'selle Calvl's exertione to make it popular. So adieu to the enchnnting prima donna and the talented troupe, " il faut yartir." A full synopsis in English of the Opera, may be found at F. G. Berteau's foreign book store, 315 Broadway. __________ n ? . ? T..? .Tk?? v tiAitun x utAina ?? J. lie [iniunimutrn imp* evening are ("or the benefit of that pleasing and talented actor Mr. George Jamison. Massengers play o( the Fatal Dowry will be performed, in which Mr. J. H. Kirby will sustain the character of Charaloia, and the beneficiary that of Romont. Mrs. G Jones also appears in the piece. The Worlock of the Glen, a drama, will conclude the evenings entertainments. Navai,.?One of the earliest arrangements of the new Secretary of the Navy, tlx* Hon. D. Henshaw, has been to make the term of naval command two years instead of three. The object of this alteration is to make a more e<jual distribution of sea service among the naval officers, which will be more agreeable to tho.je on duty, as well as a portion who are waiting orders, and really desire to obtain area* sonable proportion of sea duty There is one other arrangement that should accompany the one just alluded to, viz?that every naval officer capable of doing du'y, should b* ordered ?o sea duty, in the or?'< r in w ucli ih< y stand upon the navy register, and compelled to perform such duty in their proper turn ; and that those who are incapabjeof performing such service, be placed upon a half pay list, with moderate pensions to those whose service have been such as call for such a demonstration ol gratitude at the hands of the country. This would equalize the naval service, and clothe with henor those only to whom honor is due.?Phil, Chron. V. H. Clrcnlt C ourt. Before Judfe Bett*. Auoiht lit.?The following gentlemen warn thi? morning iworn an the Grand Jury for the term: -?Thomas McElrath, Foreman, (Jeorge W Abbe, Robert f'ratgI I II r'?.l I 11.nmtr Jnhn w. Orcv. IJ?3UU, liriuj '"HII'll, vniil...| ?*??? . John W. How*, John B Haring, Jot?pti Jam^ioo, J im. I Murphy, John Cotliout, Pnter Pmrkney, John D. Wolff, William Bunco, Htnry N Crugrr, Heman N. Cbihli, Nicholas Dean, William Dubois, Thomas Jackson, Jam* Keen, and Jacob Acker Judge Bctt* 'iell?eraa (La customary charge to the Grand Jury, who after warts retired to thair room for the despatch of their business. Ne Jury trials ware taken but tba Court occupied the Jaylwitb argamiuts and notion* rnm^mmmi i i aj?????? OHf Iat?UI|MM. Political Mot/.mbkt*.?But tbrM short mouth* are = f?t to roll into the womb of time before our aity will again >a the theatre of fierce political excitement, produced by n partizan atrife, In order to prooure the spoil* of oflce. ^ rhe fall election embrace the choice of the important ^ >tflce* of Sheriff, Coroner and County Clerk, in addition ^ o that of thirteen Representative* in the LeRislature.'and ^ ?ue in the State Senate. There are numerou* eandidutes or preferment to the latter stations, and it ic really to I* '' loped that more practical business men will be selected ' is candidates by each party, and less political paupers, v hose only claim appears to be that of total incompetency b o earn a livelihood by honest labor. It is remarkable, uai wun ine influence, tlie wealth, the population ;na be Intelligence of thia great and thriving commercial 11 nart, that her State Representative* rarely, if ever, aa- ^ ume that atation in ourLegiilatur?]that properly belong* " othem. They appear to loie cart toon after their arrival ? it the Seat ot Government, and before the end of the Ses- tl ion,are generally without political or personal influence, f, t ii alleged that thic feeling ia produced on the part of the a :ountry members from jealousy of the power or combinaion of ao large a representation aa this city sends to the ^ate Legislature. We doubt the correctneaa ol thia posi- ? ion, although it may have its weight in creating preju- b lice against our representatives, but attribute the evil to (< ) lack of prudence on the part of our members in the ex- ^ rcise of their strength, and aa almost immediate assump- H ion of power, from the belief that in their numbers they v possess the ability to accomplish their object! without lidorconsultation from their country friend*. Therefore r let men be chosen who have more seund practical com a nun sense and not so much beardless assurance and u nonsense. ^ For the cjunty office of Sheriff there are numerous sandidatos, all looking with an eye of hopa to the proud j preferment. The democratic party being in the asceniancy, a nomination from it is looked upon as almost a 1 ture thing, and therefore the multiplicity of candidates of :hat partisan class. The present sheriff cannot constitutionally be re-elected, and therefore he ia not a candidate. (. The most prominent of the democratic aspirants at present is Alderman Hatfield, of the Eleventh ward, although I there are some twenty others who have hoisted the flag to ' tecure a deputy ship by withdrawing in favor ot the sue' sesttul candidate. \ For Coroner,Dr. Archer, the present incumbent, is a candidate for re-election, and ex-Aldermait Nash is a I itrong team against him. Then there are some dozen others, among whom will be a number of premlnent physi- 1 ;ians, who, like the editor of the London Lancet, recently t if not the present coroner of London, will base thaii pre- < 'erences on the ground ot the absolute necessity and be" ( lefit of the selection of a medical man for the performince of the duties of the office. > For County Clerk, which i? a valuable and lazy post ot { lonor and emolument, the present incumbent is not an as pirant, but there are plenty standing ready to jump Into [ his shoes whenever the law compels him to step out. The | most prominent are Samuel Osgood, late deputy clerk, )ames Connor, our excellent type maker, John Riker, Jr. ' formerly chief engineer of the Fire Department, Alder man William D. Waterman, Ice. itc., all of whom will ] spend more time, and be more agreeable and courteous to 1 their personal and political friends, for the coming three ( months, than they have been for months past. As time rolls round, we shall note their progress and add to tho list, for the benefit of our readers. . Suicide bt a pamkrinta ot Board the Barque j ' Eliza.'1?Captain Wm. Warwick, of the barnue''Eliza," i was examined belore the Coroner, touching the death of I Jacob Bull, an Englishman, who came out in his vessel | and was drowned while she lay at the Quarantine ground, i ?He stated that the deceased for the last eight or ten i days of the voyage appeared to act and speak very in* < consistently,and was supposed by the other passengers te : be of unsound mind. Be gave into Captain Warwick's i hands the money he had, being six and a half sovereigns, and on Thursday night last alter he had come to anchor off the Quarantine,the watch re)>orted that Bull had come up from the cabin several times and requested him to * threw him overboard. Search was made but t <e hapless i pmisrrant was no where to be found. The opinion was that ha had committed suicide by drowning himself. On I Sunday afternoon a boatman named James Jackson, discovered the body of a man floating near "Robins' Reef,"and had it towed to the city by a steamboat?where it wm recognized as the musing passenger of the barque Eliza. The deceased was about 4ft years ol age, and has left a wife and five children behind him in his native country? ' Verdict, "came to his death by drowning." Sudden Death of 4 Stranger?On Sunday morning 1 a stranger applied at the boarding and victualling eata- 1 blishmentet Henry Reynolds, No. 186 Maiden lane, and took up hia quarters, proposing to sail for Europe to-day, (Wednesday.) Ha was unwell at the time, and retired to bed. During the day he partook of a cup of tea, and again retired, and was not hear J from wgain until the following morning, when one ol the boarders who had slept 1 in the next room found him rolling about on tha floor tinder the cot, a* if in great pain. Tne-landlord hastened to 1 reader him assistance, and sent to the Alms Ho' se for a 1 cab to have him removed to the Hospital, but he dia<l dnr- ! iog their absence. A post mortem esassination was made by Doctor James Alden, and the stomach wa? found much inftamed, the spleen enlarged, and the bowels also much inflamed and gangrenous. The cause of death was "in* | flamation of the Bowels." The name of the deceased is ' supposed to he Peter Mclntyre. Arrest or a Receiver?Oa the complaint of Charles : Stewart, No. 149 Hudson street, a warrant was issued,and Elizabeth Harrison, of Ne. SJJ Laurens street, wasbiought ' before the Magistrates at the Lower Poline Office, to au- ' swer a charge of purchasing from Moses Leonard a quan- ' tity of goods valued at $49, consisting of a cameo broach, 1 a mosaic breast pin, pants, vests, tic., and for the stealing ] of which property MD?es Leonard was on Friday last sentenced to the Penitentiary for a term of sis months. 1 On searching the premises No 3-2j Laurens street, a silk ' vest, and some linen shirts were tound, which Mr. Chas. 1 Leonard claimed bis. and which the prisoner acknow ledged having purchased from the convict- Shewa*lul- I ' ly committed for purchasing atolen good* knowing them ; | to be suchAn Ownca Wanted.?While overhaulingthe premise* of a person arrested lor a larceny, officer* Tompkin*, Bird, and D. Fries, found a black leather trunk, studded : with hratanail*, and very much worn, which contained a quantity of ladie* wearing apparel, cutf*, collar*, fee., 1 al?o a red morocco covered pocket Bible, wi'h heavy gilt margin. On one ol the cover* the name of "John Bing. ham" ia stamped in gilt letter*. Alio a volume of D'Aubigne'* Reformation and part 4 of Rollo a Philosophy.? The owner will materially further the administration of justice hy claiming and proving property. Apply at the ( Upper Police office. 00- THE BILL OF THE AMERICAN MU?EUM this week i*exceedingly rich. That great contortionist, Mr. Cole, astonUbe* hi* audience beyond measure, and Great Wetteru produce* *uch raptures of delight a* are 1 seldom enjoyed Mr. Bro ver, Mr Philips, Cerito, the ! Brass hand, and the learned dog Billy, are all most capi- j tal feature* in theenteitainment, and are always *ure to ; please They give a saperb entertainment thi* af-ernoon at 4 o'clock, and thia evening at 9J The new full length ! portrait of Queen Victoria, add* great Interest to the valuable colleation of curioaitiea, and will, no doubt, be i visited by many thouaand* of her ardent admirera. We learn that the New Hall, lor the exhibition ol apecimen* 1 of good*, lie. will be opaned next Monday, and contributor* would do well to icnd in their ipeclmem, card*, lie., forthwith. QQ- SAM SLICK IN THE FIELD.-Pnblishrd thi* day (Wednesday Morning, Aug. 2) The Attache, or 8am i Slick in England?complete in one volume, l3mo . price ! 30 cent*? For tale, wholeiale and retail, by BURGES* A STRINGER, 2J3 Broadway, corner of Ann atreet. ' A liberal discount made to the trade. A* there will be great rush for Pam Slick, peraon* wishing to procure a copy w:ll do well to call aarly, or j '.hey will helfisappeinted. Alao published thi* day, No. 12 of Alison'* iplendid i Hi*tory of Europe. Single conie* 95 cent* All the . firai Naa, on hand?For sale wholesale and retail, by BUHOES It STRINGER, 222 Broadway, corner of Ann ('.reet. (& A NEW NOVEL BY FROFEMOR INGRA- | -- -- ? . 1 - O 1 - - -l 1L. >.. DWIn ' HAM. ? Mom? urasmr, or WI?* i-rum* UI iuc syr.m uaiw | per, a nequol to the-'Dancing Feather," will be publiah- | ed and for aale thi? day, at Tuttle'a Newi OQice, No. 4 , Ann atreet?price only 13^ cent* Thia ia pronounced | the bent production of it* prolific author ; the Mt?a in his | forte, and well ha* he deacribed the character* repreaent- ( ed. No on* ahould mi*a thia novel. The Acid, if we may to call it, i* naw and freah ; nothing like it haa (appeared aince Cooper'i admirable talea Don't forget to call and look at th* apUndid lot of Eng j lith papera, on the arrival of the ateamer. TU TTLE'3 Am. and Foreign Agency Office, No. 4 Ann itrett. 0ij- PROFESSOR VF.LPEAU'S CELEBRATED PILL for the radical cure of gonorrhea* and gleet ? The?e pilli are guaranteed to cure the moat aggravated I caaeain tea* than half the time occupied ny the old treht- ! ment. They are the only remedy now uacd by the 1 medieal faculty. Sold in boxea containing one hundred ; pill*, $1 each. W. S. RtrfURD?ON, Agent. Office and Conaulting Room* of th'i College, 97 Naaaan atreet. <&^>TO ALL THE WORLD.?The beat article of Sar;*i>arilla is made by the Meaar*. Comatock fc Co., 91 Courtlandt atreet. Tbia botlfte la, it ia well known,the moat extensive di alers in medicine on thia continent, and experience haa learnt them how to benefit both thu public and themaelvea, by putting the price ol their pure Extract o( Haroaparilla to come within the reach of all?nnd aa a purifyer ol the blood, it cannot be aurpaaaed. Pimple*, corruptiona, ?tc. on tho face will quickly dlaappear by it* uae a abort time. Price AO centa per bottle >4 petdnzen.and to be had genuine only at 3i Courtlandt atreet; Mr. Him ISO Kiilton atrint Rioiiklvnt D Smith. 9J<? Brra<i street, Newark. (K7- CONSTITUTIONAL DF.BIUTY THK TO NIC MIXTURE, prepared hy the New York College of Medicine ami Pharmncy, may he relied on as the moat (feetual cure for debility, lassitude, loia of appetite, ner voua headache, all form* ol dyspepsia, or all unpleasan' mentions arising either from protincted illneaa, or a shattered constitution. Sold in large bottles each, small d# $1 6?cb,lnca so* containing half a dozen $6: carefully packed and scat to all parti ol the Union W. S RICHARDSON, Agent. | consulting room? of thr of M*nlcin* nn?1 fkm time v, W7 Numu ?t BY THE SOUTHERN MM!,. ftO- The train of cara trotn Philadelphia to Baltilore due at 12 o'clock on Sunday night did not arve till nine o'clock on Monday The detention ras owing to a collision of the trains about iour iileseai?t of Wilmington. An extra train hadbeen snt from Philadelphia to Wilmington. On returnig they were twenty minutes short in time, and le consequence was a collision with ihe evening ain from Philadelphia, breaking the locomotives, ut fortunately injuring no one. A wonderful story of a dreadful murder hav... I.--- I ?lot on m m ? rt *? * 1 - iy ucrit lairiy toiuiiiii^u iu uaivvui uuuuiy, Alft* ama, which has gone into general circulation, urns out to be untrue. The Columbus Enquirer tatea on the authority of a member ?f the family, latthe two daughters of Mrs. Gachet, who were eported to have been most inhumanly murdered, re "still alive and as lovely as ever." DKPARTt'HK OP Mr. ClTSHINO IN 1HC MISSOURI Itkam Krioatk--After a long detention in our haror, caused mainly by experiments of proposed alerations in her machinery, the steam frigate Misouri.Capt. Newton, departed from this city yeuteray. bound for the Mediterranean, on whose shores he iat? land the Hun. Caleb Caching, Special Enoy to China, on his way to that countryMr Cushmg went ou board yesterday, and was eceived with the sa'ute due to his official rank ; nd the frigate proceeded down the river a little fter one o'clock?Nat Int. Ang. 1. tales or Stocks at Philadelphia yesterday, a iharei Commercial Bank 43J ; f 1000 Cincinnati 6'a, 965 01; 25 Qirard Bank 6); 30 U 8 Bank 4} After Hoard ?3 ibai Manufacturer & Mechanic! Bank 4j; 7 do 14f; 8 do Mechanic*'Bank I8J. 11 AT EST SOUTHKKN SHIP NKWS. BalTiiOrk, Ahii I?Cld Siml R Piyuter, Wil'et'a, Darby', 'onii. Richmond. JalvSI?hid Lincoln WomtB-, F<ll Rirer. tVmroLE, July 29? Arr Dill e, Studdard, Nrw <) . I**ni f t t chmond Cnarle too, Eldiida*. r?r Botton, ind Ohcrliu, loyt, 'or Cowei, went to lea (rum Hiraptou Koadi this moru< _ Geoboetowh, SC. July 26?- Id Mary Jane, Smith, J*naic* {ft?- riANO FORTES, NEW MUSIC, MUSICAL nstrumenta. Struts* fer Harni. Guitara, Violim, fcc lie. ?Atwill'? Music Saloon,201'Broadway, near Fulton ?t., ign of the (Jolden Lyre. Tho proprietor ol this establishment invitei tha attenontiouofthe musical world to the extensive catalogue >f new and fashionable Music, constantly publishing. On his tables can be found all the Standard Musical Compositions of the great masters of Europe and Atnerioa -every description of Treatise an Thorough Baas, Harnonv, Singing and Fingering. Musical Grammars ind Elementary Works afevery musician of any distino* ion. Every day adds to the already large collactian of new itid popular Hongs, Marches, Waltzes, Oances, Rondos, Variations, Quadrills, lie. lie., many of which cannot ha found at the other stores about to wn. Tne style of publishing music at this establishment Is n eli known to tbo musical community to be superior to ?njr other store in the country, and all the musio being printed from elegantly engraved metalic plates, the titla pages embellished with beautiful lithographic vignettes, many of which are tastefully colored. The price of Music is at one half the old rates,and oa low is can be obtained elsewhere. The new music is pinted on beautiful tinted papar. The price is the same as above. Atwill is conslantly receiving superior Piano Fortes, manufactured expressly tor his establishment, of various patterns] of rosewood and mahogany, with the grand nc* [ion, harp stop metalio plates, lie. embracing the latest fashion of furniture, with tablet and hollow cornered xonts, venered legs, lie. tic., all of which are warranted, :o be made of *?ch materials, and so wull seasoned, as to itand the t*st ol every climate, and can be returned if any lefect is found in the instruments. Price from $100 to poo Piano Stools of various patterns, to correspond with Pianos of Rosewood and Mahogany, lie. Old Pianos taken in exchange. Second hand Pianos for sale very cheap. The subscriber having enlarged his establishmant, inrites strangers and citizens to give him a call before pur:hasing elsewhere. Catalogues given gratis, and music sent to any part of li iTiuniu intcipuii nnM I ne Cliy . A A rr I JUL? O 4*1 U 01W nciuwil ) (Sikh of the Golden L?-re.) -201 Broadway, near St- Paul"* Church. fty- TAN, FRECKLES, AND ROUGHNESS OF TllK SKIM-?Nothing is so soothing and healing to the ikin im the Beautifying Lotion. It give* the complexion 3 beautiful tint, making the ikin have a clearness that teems almost impossible. Ladies should always use this sosmetic at their toilet. Price 76 cent* per bottle?to be bad on'y at 31 Cortland street. (Kf- TO THE HONORABLE THE COMMON COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK?The memorial and remonstrance of Joseph firittan, Thomas Carnley. and Edwin Townsend, respectfully shows :? That in the month ef January last they entered into a rentract with the Corporation to sweep the streets of the sity, for the compensationtof (04,609, which was done in Kood faith on their part, and which contract has, so far, been faithfully performed by them. That notwithstanding this, the; have seen with surprise the action of vour honorable hotly in respect to that contract, and the rights of your memorialists under it, by which from a resolve of your body, it has been declared that your memoralists have violated this said contract; that it is not binding on th" Corporation, and the Comptroller is, therefore, directed to pny th< m no more money jn the same. They also perceive with equal surprise, that measures are in progress in your honorable body, which are to be acted upon at the ensuing meeting of the board, to substitute in place of the said contract a mew modeof cleaning the streets under the direction ol the Superintendent ot Streets, who is to employ the workmen on behalf of the Corporation, the particulars ?f which, are detailed in the ordinance proposed to b? idopted en the subjeotOn every principle that binds the faith, and secures the ibligations especially when made by public bodiea, tnd that assures the rights of indirkaals under tbem, your memoralists respectfully object to he said proceedings. In doing so, they beg leave to remind yeur honorable body that they have hul no notice of its action, on the resolution of the board, declaring that your memoralists have violated the laid contract. Your memoralists are unconscious th?t it has been violated by tbem?on the contrary .they have, as they are prepared to show, faithfully fulfilled the same on their part. That as the said resolve does not specify in what respect the said contract has been violated by unnpmiimnrioliata anil adthv flaiil rpinllltinn Wfll naSSe 1 without previous investigation iuto fa;>ts, by a reference to a committHeorotherwiae, jour memoraliata have been condemned by the aaid resolve unheard, and as they respectfully submit?the first principle of justice violated, which it inculcated by the common axiom, to flrit hear before condemning the accused. Your memorialists in further vindication of their rights.respectfully deny that it is the right or privilege of your honorable body more than that of an individual, to annul by iti own mere act, it* binding contract* and obligation!. > And they would further reapectfully ahow, that mora especially do they deny the right of your honorable body to do so in thia instance, hy resorting to a aubatitute for the contract of your memorialists, which, as a moat favorable calculation will show, will result in Hn expenditure br the Corporation of a sum far exceeding that by which your memorialists are to be remunerated. Vour memorials ts do therefore, reapectfully lemonatrate agaiaat the aaid proceediaga of your honorable body, tending a* they do to the subversion of right and justice aa regarda vour memorialists, ami to tho open breach ta the public faith, pledged by the Corporation to and with your memorialists in making the said contiact with them. THE BEST STRENGTHENING PLASTER" IN' THE WORLD ?Such ia the commendation beatowed upon Dr.|Sherman'a Poor Man'a Daster Thedenand for it is conatuntly increaaing, and w> 11 it may be ao, for there never was a plaster before offered to the public which haaproduced so many cures, or given such general satisfaction. It is a cure tor rheumatism, weakness, and pain in the hack, side, breast, or extremities, and is so cheap, being only 13^ cents,that it is within the reach of every person. Be sure to get the genuine plaster, with Dr Sherman's fac simile printed on the back. Many have attempted to nalm off a spurious article under tho name of poor man's plaster, hut thev not only fail in pro ilucing relief, but also are not easily worn ; the trash of which they are composed running aud sticking to everv thing it comes.in^contact with ; therefore be careful If you are really in a suttering condition, get the genuine article, and ynu will be relievd. Dr. Sherman's warshouse ia 106 Nassau street. Agenta, 110 Broadway, 10 Astor Hotiue, 3J7 Hudson street; 1H8 Bowery, 77 Xast Broadway, ml William street, and 130 Fulton street, Brooklyn, XV BRISTOL'S 8AR8APARILLA-AN ASTONISHING CURE. Niw Yore, July 20,1S4S. Mr Bristol:? Dear Friend :?For such I ' teem you, although I never have had the pleasure of sceinp you. But I nave the happiner.aof having my son saved from a most severe and niftrrcMing mnifiay tinungn inn u?t? 01 vuui irui; TB(H. ble Hnr*aparilla. About fourteen monthi previou* to my u?ing your medicine, mr aon wa? treated by medical pntinmen l'or Scrofula or Kimr1* evil in the neck ; but ml effor'* to itny bin di*e**e did not accomplish any good for fcim Hl< ulcer* rapidly *pread from day to da> , until we hemme alarmed for the *afety ot bia life- So extenMvn ?'?i the ulceration that it wm con*idered a* past our#. The opening in hi* neck wu truly frighttul, and appeared to be eating every thing before it. None can describe niir feeling* and painful foreboding* n* to the rc?ult of hi* affliction. A friend, to whom we feel greatly indebted lor hi* kindness and advice, on seeing the bey, state 1 that he would tend a physician whom he knew would cure him. He did io, ind to my surprise, nil he recommended w< * a little opening phy?ic at Ant, and ad vised me to uso Bri*tol'a Sarsapaiilla, a? he Mated he knew of nothing equal to it In ?uch ca*e* h? my son's. This we attended to strictly, as directed, eager to save my inn if possible 5 and now we hav? the pleasure and unexpected Joy of beholding our aon saved l rom an early grave ; for had hi* disease been lefl to prey upon him, he could not have last I'd long, tie it now well : hit general health i* good, and with grateful feeling* to tne* ai tl.e propiietor of so great a remedy , we ascribe his cure *olelv to the use of your nariaparilla. We therefore take pleasure In rcrommnnJ. ing your medicine, although averse to the many noctruma of the day,daily puffel in the paper* of this city. We can truly *ay that your Sarsaparilla ha* proved to Im halm of value untold to n*. With great re*pect, your*, kc BAM'L MiGOWAN, 894 Water itreei, roC t ttriitoi, Buftaic, .> V fti.t nhniMiia and retail, by Wm. Burgar, 60 Court Undl MrMt, nod all draggM* ? tow* ?nd o?uiitrr

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