Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 26, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 26, 1844 Page 2
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[mbt NEW YORK HERALD. Viw Vark, Friday, April *46 1H44. The Hlval Alaglcl tna, and tlie Ureal Tyler Movement at last. For many long months we liuve been expecting, and awuitmg, and looking and longing, tor the commencement of the Great Tyler Movement. Day alter day and week after week, John Jones's organ?like the voice of one crying 111 the wilderneas?has been proclaiming the speedy advent ef the l'yier forces in all their omnipotence, but still not even the dust of the coming host could be descied in the distant horizon Est, at last, when the hearts of the faithful had began, in the extremity of disappointed hope, to exclaim, like the unbelieving Jews of old, "Where is the promise of this coming T" the great Tyler movement sweeps over us like a sudden thunderstorm on a sultry summer eve among the mountains. Yesterday, the Tyler Convention, nearly three hundred strong, assembled in Washington Hall, and New York was, indeed, at last, evidently, decidedly, clearly, unequivocally "in motion." new i or* nas mmerio Deen most resignedly under the influence of a little magician, who dwells amid the mystic groves of Lihdenwold. llut a lesser magician still has entered the held, and from the specimen he has given us of his powers, it is clear that the little necromancer up the Hudson is not worthy to unfasten the strings of his buskins. Captain Bob Tyler is this magician. Abandoning the muses and the laurel crown, Captain Bob has resolved, for this year, to be the great political master-spirit of this republic, and to show that he can almost as well act as describe the hero of an epic. Like the man in Athens who, on being asked why he voted for the Ostracism of Aristides, replied, "Oh! I ant tired of hearing him always called'the Just.'" Captain Boh has got heartily tired of hearing Martin Van Buren called all the time the little magician, and has resolved to show the world that he is a greater. And is he. not 1 Why here, in three or four weeks, he effects what John Jones and the whole Tyler host could'nt do in a year. With Dr. Sutherland on one hand, and Duff Green on the other, he takes up the Custom House in his right hand and the Post Office in his left?makes Curtis, Graham, and all the oflicebolders dance to his music, and with one wave of his wand, makes New York, from Sandy Ilook to BuiTalo, start up in ecstacy to shout the name of his sire, so, that throughout all its borders, "John Tyler, the woods, John Tyler, the Hoods, John Tyler, the hollow mountaius ring !" Talk nf maoie talk t> ? ..crfr.h ,tnl.. no mas-h In* I talk, of mesmerism! talk of the witches in Macbeth ! whut is all this to magician Bob ? Did we not see with our own eyes the Convention ! Did we not see that there were three hundred living, and breathing and talking men in Washington Hall yesterday ? Now read the report of the speeches?denying, if you can, that the movement has not commenced?that it is not sweeping all before it. Yes, there is the evidence, tangible and undeniable, of the potency of the superlatively small magicians, and the brilliancy of the prospects of Captain John Tvler. But magic is one tiling and stubborn destiny is another. Notwithstanding all this tremendous movement, wi'h Captain Boh Tyler at its head and Duff Green at its tail, Van Buren must be nominated at the Baltimore Convention. The only effect of this Convention in the great movement of parties may he, to aid in the election of Clay, or, perchance, to operate in favor of Mr. Calhoun in the contest of 1818. The Recent Anti-Texas Meeting.?Notwith standing the crowd ut the Tabernacle, and the slight attempt at disturbance made there, we are persuaded on a full examination and Bmple discussion of the subject, that the majority?the great majority of the American people in all sections of the country?are in favor of annexation. The meeting at the Tabernacle was principally got up by the stock-jobbers, speculators, financiers, mixed and blended with a few politicians in Wull street, whose mutual interests, or paper property, might be affected by a warlike demonstration on the part of Mexico or England. There is no patriotism in such a movement, nor with any class that participated in them, with the exception of afew of those amiable enthu-iasts, who believe in that wild ab" raction that the colored races are on a level with the white races all the world over. We have not the slightest doubt but if proper means be taken, a meeting five times as large can be got up in this city, in the Park,or any other public place, in favor of the annexation, and why 1 Because it is human nature from the beginning of time to the present moment. Did the Boman people ?ver refuse to annex fresh territory to the great republican empire of antiquity 1 Does not every great and leading nation grasp at more territory? more people?more power ! Look at the history of the Russian empire?and the British empire. There you will find practical developments of the principles which lead the people of this country to desire the annexation of Texas. With all due respect for Mr. Gallatin and his associate speakers on that occasion, we must say that they have read history ill, and understand human nature worse, and are sadly behind the spirit of the age, when they place themselves in the narrow stock-jobbing position which they occupied on this occasion. New Commercial Treaty with the German ITMinM ?Yestcrdav the (Inuiritr A* Enmtirer and the Tribwut came both out against the new commercial treaty with the German Union, the provisions of which, after the most rigid examination, have been found hy all impartial inen very beneficial to the interests of this country. We are not surprised at the opposition made by the Tribune, that organ ol Fourierism, and of ultraism of all kinds, lot the Fourierites are opposed to all commerce? characterize merchants as plundered, thieves and robbers, und pronounce the heaviest maledictions on all commercial establishments and arrangements <? ??v*?rv ilt'Mfrinti<in Rut w#? nr?? hturnriHPfl fhjtf fh#? Courier, a commercial paper, enjoying commercial patronage, built up by the merchants, should set itself in opposition to the interests of this very class of men, vvho feed it and give it its daily bread. There is a degree of impudence and ingratitude in this conduct of the Courier which we shall investigate in a day or two, and make thern feel it to the very centre of their hearts. Erik Ram. Road.?How comes on the subscription to the Erie Railroad 1 This is the inquiry made in various quarters. Mow much has Stephen Whitney, or Wm. B. Astor, or any of the oiher wealthy men of this city subscribed ? This question is asked at every corner. Is it to be supposed that the people of this city will freely pour out their money and subscribe to this road?which we admit would be a great source of advantage to thu city, if speedily completed?unless the capitalist* and wealthy men show how anxious they are to have it finished, and to what extent they will go f Let us have no more talk about the Erie Railroad Come up to the rack, gentlemen, fodder 01 no fodder, as Uavy Crockett used to say. Put down your money, ye rich men, whose property will be benefitted?down with the dust! Capital Puxishmbnt.?-Charles C. Burleigh, Esq , of Philadelphia, has been invited by the Society, (recemly organized in this city,) for the abolition wf capital punishment, to deliver two lectures on that subject, at the Apollo Saloon, this and to-morrow evenings. See advertisement. Mr. Burleigh has the character of being one of the ablest platform speakers in the country, and will, no doubt, give the subject a faithful and eloquent exposition. We advise all interested, either f or or against, to attend. This is the day of humhug. Mt'stcAt,.?Ole Bull, the celebrated violinist, arrived at Charleston, 22d inst., in the Havne, from Havana. He has bean very successful in Havana ind has drawn tremendous houses of lata. Public Outrage In the Legislative Halls of Congress. The legislative halls of Congress have been again desecrated by a brawl and light among the members. The whole proceeding was as disgraceful as the enemies of our tree systems of government could desire. According to the statement of the proceedings in the public journals, it appears the subject of debate in the house was the tarifl hill. Mr. White, who had the tloor, observed, in reply to Mr. Kathbun, in relation to what Mr. Kathbun said lie could prove, that it lie could prove a bargain between Mr. Adams and Mr. Clay, in the year 1M'25, lie would prove a "damned lie." Mr Kathbun said, "do you intend to apply the lie to me personally!" To which Mr. White replied, " I do, God damn you." By the time these words were out of his mouth, each had aimed a blow at the other. The members surrounded the comhatanis, and cried, " let them fight it out. A man by the name of Moore, from Kentucky, interfered, and attempted to tutn out of doors, the Serjeant-at-arms, who was endeavoring to separate the combatants. In the meKv he fired his pistol, and wounded severely one of the police in the thigh. The wounded man was taken away, and the fight terminated, and peace was again gradually restored ! Hut this was not all. As an appropriate farce to this melo drama, the two honorable personages, who had called each other liars, and struck each other with their clenched hands, made speeches to the House, confessed their lolly, shook hands, and swore brothers ever after?all of which was duly sanctioned by the House, and then the business of legislation went on as usual. To the patriot and lover of his country, and its free systems of government, these things are most humiliating; they deeply wound his national pride, and lessen his attachment to free institutions of government, when he sees them run into licentiousness. These horrid outbreaks have been common in our Southern and Western | borders. We have been comparatively free from . them until recently, hut they seem to he spreading , North and East over our land, and threaten us with riots, tumults, and disorders in our courts of , justice, in our temples of religion, and in our halls ol legislation! Ah! how mortifying and degra cling is it to the American patriot, and to the true friend of his country, to witness these things. These evil tilings spread abroad, and are magnified ; they soon find their way into the journals of Europe, with comments unfavorable to our private and po- , litical morals. The monarchists of Europe feed upon them with the avidity of the hungry man upon his favorite food. The honor and dignity of ( our government has been materially affected by these frequent outrages, riots, disorders, and tu- 1 mults in our country, in the different Stntesoi Europe, and, indeed, all over the world. The licentiousness of liberty is the greatest danger our free governments have to (ear. Every good man, and true patriot, must feel anxious to do every thing he can to lessen this evil, and diminish, if he cannot destroy, this disposition to turbulence and disorder so rife among us. Every well wisher of his country will naturally ask himself what is the remedy for these great and growing evils'? How can we protect the free institutions of our country from violence and disorder"! We will endeavor to make some suggestions that we hope may have a beneficial tendency to preserve our halls of legislation and our temples of justice from desecration. In the first place, if we wish to preserve our liberties, and enjoy the blessings of our free governments, to our latest posterity, we must send the schoolmaster abroad and keep him abroad. We mean this, in the largest sense. When we say the " schoolmaster," we mean the intellectual, moral and religious instructor. We mean the use of all those modern means, to reform the heart and improve the mind that has been adopted and applied with much success in many parts of our country. We look upon the Sunday school teacher as one of the most powerful instrumentalities of the age in which we live, for the inculcation of good, sound, wholesome, moral principles and virtuous affections. We have common, district, and private schools, where elementary knowledge is imparted to the rising generation. They may be termed the pillars which support our republican edifice. They are, indeed, the sheet anchors to preserve our vessel of State, from foundering upon the rocks. Knowledge among the people is essential to the permanency of free governments. This truth is as common among them as Ttie common maxim that " non^sty is ttie best policy." Still, however, this is not enough, virtue is essential to the permanency of free governments The experience of the world, as stated in history, proves this truth to be equally important with knowledge, in maintaining and sustaining tree systems. The Sunday school teacher, the moral and religious instructor, are, therefore,important preservative instruments in our social and political systems. If these are abtoad, u?d kept abroad, we may salely rely upon the good conduct of our people, and the permanency of our free institutions. Without them, riot, tumult and disorder, will prevail, until we approach a state of anarchy which infallibly ends in tyranny and despotism. We hail these silent and unobtrusive instruments of our social and political welfare with notes of joy and gladness, and with the warmest sentiments of gratitude for the good they impart to the rising generation. The Suiday school teacher, the moral and religious instructors, we consider as sentinels to guard and protect all that is dear and valuable to us. May they multiply and increase beyond the growth of our population, until all the dark places in our country shall receive the light of knowledge and moral virtue. There is still,however,in the second place,another means of nllaying this great evil in our country, to which we wish to direct the attention of the public. It it the alrute of the elective franchise. We think a great improvement might be made in the exercise and application of this important right. It is, indeed, one of the greatest and most responsible privileges that a freeman enjoys, and its abuse or neglect, cannot hut he followed by the most lamentable consequences. Our government is a republic, and we live under the freest institutions on the lace of the earth. All we have to do to secure to ourselves the enjoyment of the greatest blessings fliu# (rnunrnmpuf pun lw?cfr\l*r la fn n \fv\r %r\ fUiv ...... -"t.a true spirit, the principles of our free institutions. No one among us finds fault with our system of government. That is as perfect perhaps, as human wisdom can make it. Man is as free here as in any place on the lace of this earth. It is in the tip;>lnation of our free system of government that there is cause and ground of complaint even among ourselves. In the exercise of the elective franchise, some how or other, bad men arc frequently eleva( ted to office. Unworthy and inefficient persons un, der the operation of our system, are frequently put , Into places of trust and power. This is an evil of great magnitude, and it is a growing evil, and one , which cries loudly lor reform. The question is , naturally asked, what is the remedy! We answer, the remedy is easy, plain, and simple. Carry out, in their true spirit, our free institutions ; guard with a jealous and vigilant eye, the rights and duties of the elective franchise. Klcvate no man to places ol power and trust, who is unworthy. And this can be done without difficulty. The people have only to trill it, and it i- done. Tltey have only to set their faces against the political demagogue and gambler, and the reform is elleeted. In . practice wc daily see the noisy partisan and the professed political hack, who makes use of this sacred privilege for mercenary purposes, obtain official stations. Indeed, under our present system, he is the one most likely to succeed, to the exclusion of the qualified and virtuous. The remedy lot this evil lies with the people themselves. Let the people discountenance the political tap room 1 brawler?the professed political gambler?those > who use ibis sacred and vital principle of our government Iwr personal advantages. Let, them be shunned by the virtuous part of the community as political peats, that are not only evil in themselves, but contaminate others, and they will fly from a ' pursuit so degrading, and the evil will be remedied. ( These are the two remedies for the evil we bi g j leave to suggest to the attention of the public, j, We wish they could be kept before the people, until t all were impressed with their vitul importance. 1 We should then have no more outrages in the re- I. presentstive hall of Congress, as deeeribed in the f commencement of this article. If our free insti- 1 rations were carried out in their true spirit, the " brawler und rowdy would not desecrate our halls ' of legislation. Interesting from Albany.?We have received a the legislative proceedings of Wednesday. They are ol some interest to this community. c [From Albany Advertiser, April 25.1 v The House, yesterday afternoon, committed the militia ' hill to a select committee, with instructions to amend so c as to provide for an enrollment of militia, an: dispense ' with uie parade* 1 The license bill was ordered to be engrossed rubstan- " tiaily as introduced. t The motion to abolish the excise law was d^. eated by n I vote of Glj to 2S. j i oc >ew iuik [iuucu uiu was msrnsa 10 iue isc? j York delegation. On motion of Mr Coe. and by unanimous consent, tlie hill in relation to licentiousness was recommitted to the Judiciary Committee with instructions to bring in a bill for the punishment of seduction only. There is at least one point in the above proceedings that is important to this city?to the laboring classes especially. We refer to the movement on the militia bill. It is really to be hoped that parades will wholly be dispensed with, and an enrollment ordered in their place; they are sufficient for any purpose. The working classes have too long been the sufferers of the heartless militia fine collectors, and we are glad to see the Legislature at last moving in the right spirit in this matter. Repeal in Boston.?We perceive that the Irish Repealers in Boston are alive and kicking. They had a large meeting in Faneuil Hall the other night and collected $300 blood-money, or prison-money, or fool's-money, as it might better be called ; and we learn that in a few nights they are to have a grand ball, and dance down all opposition to repair from whatever <piarter it may proceed. We are glad to hear that in some part of the country such a thing as a live repealer is to be found. Ever since the victory of the Native Americans in this city, we J have not heard aword of them in New York, and c we shall have to advertise and offer a reward for a jj specimen, if such a thing actually exists hereubouts. s ? i Latf. from St. Domingo.?We learn from Capt t Clark, of the Watchman, arrived yesterday from j St. Domingo city, with advices to the 2nd instant, I that the inhabitants were greatly alarmed about the j blacks, in case they should march on the city. It \ was thought that they would massacre the inhabitunts. All the whites wereremoving to St. Thomas l and Curacoa, itec., taking with them all their trierchandisc and plate. t There was at St. Domingo city a French sloop-of- ' war waiting the orders of the French Consul. 1 It was currently reported that the French were , about taking possession of the French part of the 1 island. , Theatrical?The Park.?There was a most ( excellent house at the Park, to witness the re-up- 1 nearnnce ot the Seeaiins. last night. The dress i circle was <iuite crowded, and looked like the for- 1 mer and better days of Old Drury. Mrs Seguin, , when she lirst came on the stage, was received with great enthusiasm, as was also Mr. Shrivall. Seguin himself received ainost fluttering reception. . The Pogtillion af Lonjumeau was the opera chosen i for this the first night of these old and established ] favorites, and they never sustained their parts better. Mrs. Seguin, as Madeline, exhibited in hei acting a great deal mote spirit and life than we ever saw in any of her performances, and her sing- ' ing, at all events, pleased the audience sufficiently, if enthusiastic plaudits were a true indication of their feelings. She was, indeed, in excellent voice and sang charmingly. Seguin appeared in fine ' spirits, and was in very good voice. Mr. Shrivall ' seemed somewhat lacking in energy, but acquitted hunself well. The chorusses were really tolerable, and Mr. Andrews, as the Marquis, at any rate, did his best to sustain the character. The whole per. formance went off delightfully. To-night La Som nam but a The ( irand Masonic Festival Last Night.? This affair went off with great (clot. The Tabernacle was crowded by one of the most respectable audiences we ever saw collected within its walls The immense number of lovely and elegantly dressed ladies, and the brethren in their regalia, rendered the scene one of the most agreeable and interesting that could be imagined. The singing of Borghese and Madame Otto elicited tremendous applause, miss i ayior was niso mucn appiauaeu, and encored in her very pleasing sone " The Pastor's Daughter." The great hit of the evening, however, was made by Signror San Quirico in the grand buffa aria fromCwdareUa. Tliis was, indeed, a most magnificent effort, and excited the most enthusiastic applause. The Signor is a wonderful artist, and must reap a great harvest of popularity in the coming opera season. Mr. Marks' performance on the violin was an exceedingly brilliant performance. Mr. Brough was, unfortunately, ill and could not sing. The oration, by Mr. Morse, was beautifully written, but rather lengthy. The concert concluded with the 42d Psalm by Mendelshon, which was sung with splendid effect by the Vocal Society. Seeds and Plants ?Dunlap and Carman have n very beautiful conservatory arid well-supplied seed store, in Broadway, near Bleecker street. Their collection of plants is rich and extensive, and the whole establishment is kept in excellent Htyle Niblo's magnificent conservatory is also now veryattractive. As his seedsman is a person of great intelligence, and understands all about the culture of flowers and management of plants, ladies who have taste in these matters may derive some useful hints by calling and looking at the fine collection under his care. The taste for the cultivation of flowers, both In the green-house and parlor, is rapidly increasing in this city. In the upper part of the city there nrc many windows which present a most magnificent display of the choicest flowers. Naval.?The following is a lint of the officersot the IT. S. ship Constitution, arrived at this port yesterday, from Norfolk:? John Perciral, Ksq. Captain ; Amasa Paine, VVm. C. | Chaplin, K. W.Cooke, Jas Alden, Jr. John II. Dale, KaM* ui Stanley, Lieutenants; Thomas M. Taylor, Purser; I). C. McLeod, Surgeon; T. VV. Curtia, Lieut, of Marines; O. VV. Grant, Mnster; K. Kstabrook, Professor of Mathematics; Marina Duvall, R. McSheny, Jr. Ass't Surgeons; R. A. h'napp, Passed Midshipman; VV P. Buckner, ColvilleTerrett, A. K. VVailey.VV. K. Davidson, L. M. Mason, C. Comegys, J. K. Itopsou, (J. B.Douglass, R. Patton, D. H. Lyneh, Midshipmen; Ben). K. Stevens, Captain's Clerk; John Collins, Purser's do; ileorge Urisn, Qunner; H. ( Thomas, Carpenter; R. Simpson, Boatswain; Isaac Whitney, Suiiinaker; Abraham N'oyes, Yeoman. Trial of Gov. Dorr.?The trial of Mr. Dorr will commence before the Rhode Island Supreme Court to-day. Gibbon's Komk.?The Harper's publish to-day No. !) of Milman's edition ot Gibbon's immortal history of the Roman Empire. It commences the tliird volume, and contains a large and handsome map of the Kit stern portion of that great dominion This edition is at once neat, cheap and very convenient. It will occupy fifteen numbers, at 2o cents each. slupreme Court. The May term ol the Supreme Court begins 011 Monday week. The Court will hold its session as usual in the Chamber of the B >ard of Assistant Aldermen. Judge Beanlsley, the aewly appointed Judge, will then, tor the lirst time, make his appeatauce in his judicial character before the New York liar. It i iaid there are from 800 to 1000 candidates for admission to the roll ol attorneys, and a proportionate num her fur admissions to the liar. In connection with this, we have :t from good authority that the Judges contemplate making same very important alterations ir. relation to the examination of candidates for both branches of the profession. That a new system requiring a more thorough and comprehensive enquiry into the scientific and prncti cal attainments of law students will be estanlished and acted on in future. City Intelligence. Uwer i'ollcc Olllcc?Thursday.?Abbot or 'iCsreCKKTS?KlOItT BtTWKK* thk of'VICKBS ainu Jack Iati iuii?Chah?Anij Si kamb0at Hack with If a d * al otrui to Albany ? On Thursday of Uit week, Jack intticld alias Milton, was arrested on hoard the steamboat inickeihocker, at Albany, as the boat was about leaving he wharf, charged by Hylvanus J Penuiinau, of ti.'iS Jroadway, Albany , with picking his pocket of fctjJ In iank notes, while he was paying Ins fare at the ticket ofice Mr Penniman, feeling some one at his pockets, umed round, and suspecting Hatfield, aireste<l him, and hi searching his |*jckets found iM'J in hank notes, w hich Vuniman could not identify, as they had been banded to una but a few moments previous to the boat's leaving the vharf by a boy from his store, llatlield denied the charge, nd said that he was a jeweler by trade, and resided at 01 Itate street, Boston. lie was brought to this city in eusody, where lie was immediately recognized and fully ommitted on the charge Through aid of counsel, lie vas taken before Judge Vanderiioel and immediately re eared ou bail, to commit further depredations on the oinmunity ar a pickpocket The day after the olIence mil been committed on bouid the steamboat, additional estimony was ascertained at Alliuny, uu.l h warrant is ii?j<1 fan the arrest of Hatfield, hy Justice C'omstock of liat city, it being satisfactorily shown t?i him that the aorket nook was stolen by Hatfiehl before the boat had eft the wharf, therefore making the offence within the urisaliction of the Albany courts. This vvurrnnt was ilaccd in the hands of an Albany eflicer who came to his city for the purpose oi taking the rogue to Albany or trial, hut finding that Hatfield had been discharged, he iluce l that warrnnt in the hands of officer Lounsberry of his city for service. Numerous rohherias having taken )alacc dining the past everal (lays, by the gangs of pickpockets that infest our :ity, officers Sweet, Brown ami Freani wended their wuy resterday afternoon to an auction sale of splendid furnilire, at 3o Lafayette I'lace. in search the light fingned {entry, and 110 sooner hail Sweet entered the house than le spied Hatfield, and quietly beckoned him out of the Herniates, while his assistants also arrested two of Hatield's supposeal partners named Jo Murray ami Bail Look. Vfter notice of caution hud been given to the persons in he house atti'nding the sale, then Look and Murruy weie aki'n to the Lower Police otlicc, but there being 110 comilajnt against them they were alischurgeil. Ilutliid became cry ahiisivi' and insulting to the officers, at the corner of 'rauklin and F.lm streets, anal ilcmanded his release,which vns refused on flio ground that he was held under the vu: rant issued from Albany. This he denied, us he allegcal ie had given bail before Judge Vunalerpoel, anal inisting upon his discharge, u scilflle ensued butweeii aim unil the officers, iluring which the cout of officer Irowu was peeled from his haca in stringlets. The ales aerate rogue was finally mastered and handcuffed, and hen placed in a call and taken to the I'oughkeepsie boat, hat was just leaving the wiiari us iney arrived. in me aeantime, knowledge of the^proceeding had been commalicated to N. D. Blunt, Esq., the counsel of Hatfield, who 0011 arrived at the Lower folice OHice, in great haste, vith a writ of habeas corpus to release his client; but the i tlicers hud got the start of him, and bunted their orison ir on board of the Poughkerpsie boat to prevent tlie service of the writ that they presumed would be issued for lis appearance before some habeas corpus judge. The ithcers no doubt crossed overlrom Peekskill to Caldwell's md took the last evening boat to Albany, where, in all irohability, [their prisoner now safe in custody, We Undertand that his counsel, with aid and backers, t-ok passage n the evening boat to serve the writ of habeas corpus ipon the officers before they reach Albany, mid thus comMl them to return him "to this city. Full particuars to-morrow. Immediately after the iransaction, Mrs. 'irkiiiHon, who was attending the auction sale whan hate pickpockets were arrested, called at the Lower Poicc ottice, and stated that while at the sale her reticule vas relieved of $100 in small hills, and a check lor $.W Irawn by Georga Gould, Esq The payment olthe check las been stopped, but tho $100j|will not be returned in a lurry. Persons attending auction sales, and all places where crowds are assembled, at this season of the year, cannot M too cautious in making a safe depository of tlpii noney, as the city, at the present time, is overrun with lickpookets of the most dexterous character. Coroner's Office.? Thursday. Another Manilauuhtek ?The Coroner was called yesterday to attend he examination, in exlrania, ol an Irishman named Jame iradahan, who wns dying in Cross street, of wounds received from a slung shot, alleged to have been received leveral days since, from the hands of a man named Ni holson, who has recently been a bar tender lot Frank deed, in Cross street Before the Coroner arrived, how ver, the man was unable to speak, and has since died, n el low named John McGrath. a Five Point loafer, who was it the house of Heed when Nicholson committed the brie Ulity, ana lirgeu lllorwuru, Willi urresiuu i>y ouiver miiw and lodged in prison. Nicholson had not Imen caught last veiling. The inquest will be held this week. Death of a Fish Clearer.?An inquest was held yes erdny on the body of n man named Kzrn C. Porter,known ibout Union Market as a ''tender." He was of intempe rate habits,*and was found deal in a hay mow ut SI Hous :on street. Verdict?" Apoplexy." He was a native of Bridgeport, Conn , aged 38 years. In Bankruptcy. Before Judge Belts. Aran, id?A decree ot Bankruptcy was pronounced igainst James Robinson. A discharge was grunted to Mathias Vanderburg. (1. S. Circuit Court. Before Judge Betts. Mr Barry resumed his argument and concluded ahou> ! o'clock. Judge Betts stated that he would give his opinon in the following week The Court then adjourned. U. S Comnilsslaner's Oflicc. Before tJomiiiissioner Rapalje. Aran. 9?lasonCoglan, mate of the ship Donaldson was held to bail in $1000 for an alleged assault on G. t . Hickman, a sailor, on hoard said vessel. Emfezzlkmv.nt from tub Post Office.?On Tuesday, a hearing took place, in which Williatn II. nderson a clerk in the post oltice, was charged will, the embezzlement of a certificate of stock, and Georgi U. Brown and Itussel Harley wcte charged as accessories to 'he fact. The testimony given by Brown, who stated that on the last ol March Henderson desired him to go to Baltimore and dispose of a certificate for torty-ono shares of flu joint slock of the Delaw are and Rnritan Canal and Camdem andAmbo) Railroad Company .purporting to be in the name ol George B. Dorr, which certificate Henderson in lormed him was the property ot his sister Brown proceeded with Harley to Baltimore, and there tell in with Benjamin Roberts, and another, named Wil Jams, with half a dozen aliases The certificate wu> handed over to Roberts, who subsequently told Brown thut he bud left it with a Mr. Harris, und that by calling at the office the next day, at ll o'ciock, me proceeds 01 the sale could be obtain* d Trown and Ilarley lett Baltimore the next morning and came to I'liiladeljihiu, since which time, according to Brown's statement, he was not aware of the where ahouts of the certificate, or anything relating to it.? Brown had some suspicion that there was something wrong about the matter, and in a letter to Roberts, after iiin return to this city, advised him to have nothing more to do with it. It seems Roberts and Williams called upon Mr. Harris, who is a broker, of the firm ol Samuel Harris 8t Son, for the purpose of negotiating thi certificate, which they eflected by a forged signatured Mr. Dorr, to u power of attorney to transfer, &c. Thi certificate was tnen sent on to Joseph C. Harris, broker of this city, and sold for nearly $5000, and the proceed; made subject to a dralt from the firm .it Baltimore On Thursday, last week, Roberta and Williams callei' upon Harris St Son for the proceeds of the salewhen Mr Harfis, with the view of being satisfied tha they were the .igonts oi Mr, Dorr, desired a letter to tha' efi'ect They prodncad a letter purporting to be from Mr (iadsby, of Washington, stating that Mr Dorr win tempo rmilv resident at his house, but was confined to his hei hy sicklies*. This letter excited the suspicions of Mr Harris, inconsequence el the nnme of Mr. Gadshy no being spelt right, and he deferred the payment of the tiro ceeds The succeeding day the real Mr. Dorr arrived a the oliice of Mr. Harris, when the suspicions of the latte; as to the character of the other parties were confirmed.Roberts and Williams were taken into custody and com mitted. It appears that Mr. Dorr is a resident of New York, and that in the latter end the month of March hi transmitted to S. Yardley, broker, of this city, a certilicati for flfiy shares of the stock, desiring him to sell nint shares, which was accordingly done, and a certificate foi the remaining forty-one shares, enclosed in a letter, wte put into our post oftice,directed toMr. Dorrin NewYork ? This letter, from Brown's statement, was broken open hy Henderson on that night, Saturday, the dnth, the letter de stroi ed and the certificate abstracted Henderson wai dismissed from the jiost ortice on the Sunday night sue ueeding. on account ol some, matter not connected witl the abstraction of the certificate in question. Mr. Mont gomery nt the time not knowing any thing about it Altera hearing, in which llarley was also admitted as i witness, Henderson was committed in default of bai In the sum of ji.MHIO. and Brown and llarley held to hail t< testify, the former in the sum of and the latter ii the sum or $600.?JMi/edrf/iAia Chronicle. Amuirmentl. Chatham Theatre.?The grout em of the sen sun conies oft this evening, nnd an appeal is math to all the true losers of the drama, and more especially those who have enjoyed the classic representation of somi nl our most sterling dramas, to testify their appreciatioi of the enterprise which has characterized the manage ment of the people's theatre while under the charge ol tie lieneticiare, Mr. Duvrrna. A bill of extraordinary attrac tion is put forth, combining the whole strength of thi company, with the performance of several volunteers The thrilling drama of 'Lucille, or the Story of a Heart,' the characters sustained hy Mrs. Mcrtlure, Miss Reynolds tonner, ivnarenam, vvinans, ana meeis, a miscfiniiieoui concert, anil the laughable adaptation from Judge llali burton's celebrated production of " Main Slick, ' ii< wliicl the inimitable Yankee performer, Hilsbee, sustains the par of Sam With such u hill, and such additional induce incuts to the public, there cannot fail to be an overflow mg home. GO-- Talk of the town being lull and the theatrn overflowing! Pahtiw! Go to Peale'a New Yorf Museum. There you will bf literally rammed, jammet and crnmmed. The Lecture lioom is capable of contain el live hundred people, yet we would defy any person t< stick a pin in. The excellent arrangement of the pal ipiette plan answers admirably, let the room ho ever s< crowded. The ladies do not experience any inconve nience, each seat being separated with a division between The Dwarf, Oiantess, and seven performers, all (or oni shilling. Last Day hi t Oku of the Kentucky Minstrels at the American Museum.?With other emir-en performers, they give a grand entertainment this after noon at naif-past throe, and this overling at eight o'clock The (liant nod Oiantess lire to be seen nt all hours ; am the Ovpsy (tneen is ever ready for private consultations regarding past, present, ami future events. (?-OOl;RA'JD'a I'OUDRK 91! BTILK for complete!) Hud permanently eradicating supeifltious hair from low foreheads, sides ol the face, moles, or the stutitiorn heart of man. Directions in Krench, Spanish, and Knglish ar, company each bottle?fd each, at (17 Walker street, flrs store I rem Broadway. Beware of pernicious imitations. Puerto Cabcllo, Venezuela. [Correspondence of the Herald.) Puerto Caueixo, March 19, IH44. Alarm and tin Smalt Pox?Preventatives?Claims, and the Ladies, fye. We gave you early information "1 the presence of that much dreaded disease, the small pox, amongst us, and which has not subsided entirely ; however, up to this date, only ?-if;rit or ten cases h ive terminated fatally, and those in consequence, perhaps, for the want of proper assistance and care. Yet, the existence of a malady of the character mentioned, in this city, and notwithstanding its benignity and unusual mildness in its general effects, has created the utmost alarm and consternation throughout the interior of this country. So -Teat was the clamor of the people in Valencia and other towns where the small pox had not appeared, that the Governor ot this Province, by the advice of the Hoard of Health, immediately cut off all communication with this city, or rather took measures with that intent ; but they were completely frustrated. The authorities presumed that by protiihiiinrr n free nassatre through the public loads from this olace, the contusion would receive a complete clieck, and the further progress of the epidemic be obstructed. Throwingaside thequestion whether a disease like unto the small pox is or is not liable to be transmitted from one place to another, through the medium of the atmosphere, the measure of the governor of this province is worthy only of the most severe condemnation and disapprobation ol the public, because of tiie many evils which have originated from its execution? deprivation ol the many necessaries required for the sustenance of the inhabitants of this city? increased alarm and terror created in the minds of the whole people?total suspension of all mercantile affairs during several weeks, and especially in that season of the year most important and interesting to the agriculturalistsof the country, preventing the "outlet" of their principal productions. Impairing the confidence of foreign traders, by exhibiting to view the uncertainty attending upon commercial transactions with this country, in consequence ol these ill advised regulations, which, without producing the least benefit or advantage to any portion of the people, affects injuriously every interest, ei'her domestic or foreign, and consequently serves to cheek in a great degree the flourishing and prosperous march of affairs in this republic. A representation, signed by the most influential inhabitants of Puerto CnbcUo. was forwarded to his honor the Governor a few (lays since, asking the suspension of the "Cordon Sanitane," but this reasonable request was of course denied, or evadpd by his honor and the ter. ror-stricken members of the "Junta do Sanidad" of the capital. A continuation of the evil wasthe only object obtained. The Venezuelian Congress is now in session, and if we are allowed to judge from the reported speeches of its members, a good feeling is tnani fested towards their constituents. (l lie reporters ot i lie debates in our Congress are a generous set of lellows ; they abstain from reporting what is said and done by the members in their personal conflicts, Arc. Not so with those at Washington; there wbai is said, and even many things not said, are published without hesitation, for the perusal of Brother Jonathan.) We hope for the honor of this country, that Congress will despatch in a satisfactory manner all those old claims, which the United States have for many yeurs earnestly urged open the government of Venezuela. It is understood, that our Charge d' Affaires, Allen A. Ilall, Esq , by orders of the United States government, lias intimated to the Executive at Curaccas, that after so many years of continued supplications, a disposal must now be made of them. We are perfectly convinced that Mr. Ilall will press and defend the interests of those concerned in said claims, with that ability and earnestness for which this estimable gentleman is so distinguished, and in a manner corresponding with the justness of the cause, and dignity of both governments. We have in port to-day only one American vessel. the schooner Emily Elficott, arrived from Baltimore, via La Guayra, 14th inst.; uncertain when she will leave. Freights at present are scarce, in consequence of the measures taken by the Governor of the Province, in cutting off communication with this port, as we mentioned here tofore, which has been properly reprobated and condemned by all parties. The ladies of this citv, as you may easily imagine, exchanged their town residence for more retired situations in the uoun try, when the report of the existence of the small pox became current; therefore, a more lonesome, dull place than Puerto Cabello, is at present, you, perhaps, never saw. Coffee 7j a 73c per lb.; Indigo, F, nominal price, 8rs per lb. VVe are extremely anxious to lay bauds upon your most valuable "Herald.' None have reached us since Jauuary ult. New York, April S6th, 1S44. To the Editor ok the Herald : Although the quarrel existing betweon Signor Anteg iiiiii and did not originate from damages done, to China caps, but Iron 'he publication of a receipt relating !<> private, personal and domestic transactions, accompa nied with offensive remarks, yet I fully agree with you that the quarrel is in itself the meanest, the most contempt ihle and the most farcical, if these correct qualifications ireundeistood to relate to the first aggressor. But you will also agree with me that this is not the first time that a ingle spark lias caused the greatest physical, moral, pa iitical, religious, literary or editorial conflagrations. A " Secchia rnpita" (a stolen bucket) was the cause of a bloody contest, and gave rise to Tassoni's celebrated Epic poem. A spawn of i'.rostratas, who to gain renown by wan tonly and grossly attacking a man, whose seventy years of spotless and honorable life in F.nrope and America would command the respect of the most savage tribes, i? now offering another ot these numberless examples ol folly and depravity. Cowardly availing of the determination expressed in my prf Ceding " reply" that it should be the last. our mountebank comes out again in vour paper of this morning, heaping falsehood on falsehood, insult upon insult, because the Held of battle must by all means remain to him, the last word to him, the complete victory to him. Be it so. I will do better. I will take no notice of his assimilating he Bedouins ol his species to the French, Spanish, Polish and Italian nrmies, amongst which, sword in hand, I gained the title of a Chief, not of Redouins, but of the most valiant soldiers in the world Nor will I reproach him with the villainous revelation made by him on a newspaper of a private conversation, during which I complained of having been prosecuted for an alleged libel, which was a lilth gospel. Nor shall I notice his contradicting Mr. f'ltinkett. and thus betraving liis own conscience, on the fact of my huving rented him a room hy the month, which con he evinced by a thousand other undeniable proofs. Neither shall I remark that the fact of my having politely requested him, long ago, to permit me to rent liis room toothers who solicited it hy the year has nothing to do with the positive order which I gave him on the 19th inst., to leave my house foithwith. as I considered him tin gentleman; at which time 1 not only returned him, in proof of my contempt for money, the thirty dollars he had sent me for hit month, tm' also renounced, in proof of my generosity, every thing dun hy him for heavy damages, not confined to the" breaking ol some rhino rups. but extending to the whole new and costly furniture of the room, which order I revoked on his asking minericorde. A man who cannot write or ut ter anything but lies of the vilest kind, must truly be lef alone, or be answered by any other instrument than th? pen. Now the true facts have been evinced usque ad nau team, and such persons as can still doubt them, should he saluted with this sacred felicitation : Heati psuperet spiritu ; and as to insults, falsehoods, &c , the noble arms of the Palatine who would tremble and melt like wax at the sole idea of the possibility of his eyes meeting mine, they cun only do mo as rnnch honor as his praises, respects or friendly protestations would disgrace all men on the earth. Ite tortingonly with idle harking against such titles and qualificatiens as I applied to him in my last reply, this hero of the Opera Bufta lias nut Rs-imimieci iiimsrn to a jmiisardr. of I'arix. him now remain tranquil contended and glorious in hi* vital element, the 1 mud. I would nolely give him my passport frorr me by informing the American ami Italian public, for thi ' sake of the Italian nam*, that the so-called Signer Cerilk ' Antogiiinl is not aw Italian, he having assumed the title of Sic nor to give himself a musical importance, which | he could not hope to obtain by his talent*. A* n subject or citi7.en of another country, and a* a strolling mimic 1 by profession, lie cannot feel, of course, any respect foi 1 Italian honor, nor any patriotic regard tor Italian people. I'ardon, Sir?Adjourning the settlement of this que*, tion to a more suitable moment, and imagining your just unwillingness to have your noble pages any longer pol luted with disputes of this kind, I most respectfully take ' leave both of you, and of their promoter. f I have the honor to be R your moat obd't servant. > 8ANTANGELO. IIkriiitaok, April 7th, 1613. ? Messra. J TV.asf. Si Sows:? GanTLK.Mtw? I have the pleasure to acknowledge youi kind lavor of the 1st ult by the hands ol my friend, Mr .J. Armstrong, and with it your much esteemed present, c ^ packaged your Uoarhouml Candy, for which reccivi my sincere thanks. lean only add, that may thousand) , receive from its use as much benefit as I have done ; ther t will its inventor go down to posterity as one of its bene . factor*. I am gentlemen, very respectfully, Votir friend and obedient servant, ANDREW JACKSON ' Hold, wholesalo and retnil, at lj Division street j It I Astor Hon*)-; Hti William street; 110 Broadway ; /fierier I \o. 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia ; No h State street Boston; 110 Baltimore street, Baltimore : 07 State street ' Albany. ft?-"HOVV BEAUTIFUL YOURTKKTII DO LOOK,' said a friend a day or two since. "What do yon use t? r Ira.i thrm I" The reply was such as was to be expected I)r Sherman's Tooth Paste has done this work and no per mn ever yet made use of it who was not pleased with ih > "H't'Cts. It sweetens the hreath prrserves the tcssth froir I decay?is free from any deleterious material by which th< enamel is so often injured, and is altogether one ol thf best and must ecu nnnrcal dentifrice* that can be found 1 Dr. Castle, that Celebiated Dentist, and Dr. Klliott, Occti list, bo"i spoof in the highest tf rms of f , and recommenr it to th dr path nts Dr. Sherman's warehouse is 100 Nas sail st Agents, 797 Hudson: 188 Bowery; 77 Kast Broad way; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 State street f Boston. I Ot/-TIIF. CHINESE HAIR ERADICATOR, warrant t fd to remove the hair from the f.irr, neck or cms, an< will not injure the skin. Sold at *1 CourtlanUt street. 300 Snbaerlbera, lire dollars each-Thote Splendid Article* belonging to Mad. Sutton, LEAVING FOR EUROPE, ("an be toen at Gilpiu'n Reading Room, in the Exchange. All ji'Tnotis who intend 10 subscribe, are ri* quested to enter their names at once in the t<ooks ot the Committee or Collector, as the list, which is tast filling up, will be taken from the Books when complete, so that those whose names are not entered on the Books, must necessarily be excluded. The articles urn most costly and rare, comprising :? 1st A Lari.k and Splkndid Pai.xtinu its Oils, brought from Rome?1'he Artists' Studio .'nd A 8rrr.rn Gilt Juacr.ra Clock, with Music. The greatest curiosity?the juggler performs with music. dd and 4th. Two Maumuckxt Gilt Drlsukx Vases, representing the Beloved and the Forsaken, with tine l.andscHpes on the other side (formerly belonging to Murat, brother-in law of Napoleon.) ftth. A Beautiful anu Orioixal Desionrn Shih Clock, with the ship sails, Ike, of Ivory ; Harbour of Brest, on Copper. Also, lor Private Sale, or will he added to the above article.;, should the subscribers amount to more than the limited number, a Superb Horizontal Grand Action Pitmotorte, with metallic tubes, plate, &.C.; made to order expresi ly fur Madame Sutton?very rich and brilliant tone. To be seen at oO Greenwich street. ?J- GOURAUD'8 ITALIAN MEDICATED SOAP. Ladies ! here' a soap delicious. Free from every thing pernicious? Prepared from Galen's choicest simples? Expressly to remove all pimples, And add fresh charms to your dimples. Used freely it will sun-burns banish? Use freely, and all freckles vanish, Brunette, would you be fair 7 oh listen ; Use freely, and your skin will glisten. E'en as the Parian marble shines When freshly quarried from the mines ! Beware or Disiioxkst CoiiNTrnrciTs.?This incomparable Soap can only be obtained genuine at Dr. Felix Gouraud's Cosmetic Depot, C7 Walker street, 1st Store FROM Broadway. The celebrity which this really beautiful medicated preparation has attained has excited the cupidity of unprincipled and illiterate charlatans, who are endeavoring to loist a base counterfeit on the public, which resembles Dr G.'s Soap in nothing but the name ; iience me necessity iur uu> tuunuu, Or?- VKLPEAU'8 SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CURE of (innorrlitra, Gleet, and all mocnpnrulent discharges from the urethra These pills, prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppression of quackery, may he relied on us the most speedy and effectual remedy for the above complaints.-They are guar an teed to cure recent cases in from three to live days, and possess a greater power over obstinate discharges and chronic gleet, than any other preparation at present known, removing the disease without confinement from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing with the stomach Price $ I per box. Hold at the Office of the College of Tharmacy and Medicine, 95 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D. Agbnt. (Kj- DALLEY'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR Salve, warranted, under forfeiture of $1000, sold ONLY, mind ONLY, at 07 Walker street, first store from Broudway. Buware of a miserable counterfeit offered in Courtland street, and buy only as above, where the true aiticle of Oalley's may be had] at|hin usual prices, and if " H. Dalley" be not written, mind, written with a pen, (not printed) avoid it as poison. CfT-THE MOST VALUABLE MEDICINE I8 THAT which relieves the greatest amount of suffering ; therefore the Clove Anodyne, must he the most valuable medicine of the present day, for no article ever prepared has been the means of relieving so much pain, Toothache, pain in the gums, and pain and swelling in the face are instantly removed by the application of this pleasant Anodyne. Ne one need sutler toothache a moment, would they "but apply the Clove Anodyne. Price 26 cents.? Prepared And sold, wholesale and retail, by A. B & D. Sands & Co., No. 273 Broadway, corner Chambers street, Granite Building, 79 Fulton St ., and 77 East Broadway. (SO- THAT DELICIOUS LOVELY WOMAN, WHO lives in Murray ft., No. ?, who would believe that some six weeks since that same specimen of God's handywork was vile and putrid in nppeaiance, that that snowy, transparent skin that now graces her face, arms, and neck, wus hateful for man to gaze on?it was beastly; the yellow patches of filthy matter in the shape of pimples, garnished around with freckles, that hung on her face.? iVell, well, there's lilty others that were like her, but have altered by using the Italian Chemical VoHp for the skin, and Jones's ( oral Hair Restorative for the hair.? Now these two articles, sold by Jones, are the most excellent things we ever knew. There is a man living in Vlott st , whose face was like small pox with pimples, frecklcss, ire., and this soap cleared it; also chapped flesh. The oil we need not speak of; it is the best thing" ever made lor the hair. They are both sold very reason able, the one 3s. and the other 4s. But mind, the soap is sold no where genuine in this city but at the sign of the American Eagle, 84 Chatham st, or 343 Broadway; if you get it any where else, it is a counterfeit.quite useless; sold in Brooklyn at 139 Kullonst.;8 stalest., Boston. PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The member* of the New fork College oi Medicine and Pharmacy, in returning the public tpanks lor the liberal support they have received in their efforts to "suppress quuekery," beg leave to state that their particular at tent ion continue It he directed to all diseases of a private nature, and from the great improvements lately made in the principal hospitals of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, thev / tan confidently offer to persons requiring medical aid advantages not to he met with in any institution mi Mil* .ountry, either public or private. The treatment of the iollege is such as to insure success iu every case, acJ is vitally different from thui itr frm practice ot ruining the constitution with mercury, an 1 hi mos* cases leaving i disease much worr.ethnn the original. Olio ofthe mem lf-rs 01 the College ,for many yours connected with the arbicipal hospital* ot Kit rope, attend* dai;y for R cousultaion trom 9 A.M. to ? P M. Term*?Ail vice am) medicine, Jr. a cure gaaraiiteod. iMrontant to Coti-<Thv Invalids.?Person* living in tie country and not finding it convenient to attend perloiiully, can have, forwarded to them a client containing ill medicines requisite to perforni a perfect cure by stating their case explicitly, together with all symp'ora?, time ot oontraction and treatment received elsewhere, if any nd enclosing $5, pnit paid, addressed to Vd. 3. IMCHAKUbON, M. D., Agent Olhcu and Consulting loom* of the College, Oft Nassau -ee* 0(7- FRENCH POLISHING PASTE. -This article is a combination of elementary substances, having a strong affinity for each other, and which unite and form n compound altogether new in it* character. The brilliancy and durability of the polish it imparts to the most delicate aiticlenf furniture, such as mahoganv, rose, wood,ebony, Italian marble, also to carriages, patent leather, military cups. itc id unsurpassed. Its application is easy, requiring very little labor to restore the Hrticle to its original beauty. For sale by A. B. SANDS St CO. Granite Buildings, 273 Broadway, corner of Chambers street; also by A. B. St D. 8ANDS, 79 Fulton street; D. SANDS St CO. 77 East Broadway. Price 25 cents. {fQKSPJUNO MEDICINE ?At this season ol the year every one should purify thf ir blood. We advise all to use Comstock's Sarsaparilla, the cheapest and best article ever offered to the public for that purpose, in all diseases arising from impurity of the blood, as? chronic Itbenmatism, Oeneral Debility, Scrofula, King's Evil, Eruptions of the Skin, . lercurial Diseases, Swelling of the Bones 4tc. at 21 Counlandt street; price $4 per dozen, or 60 cents per bottle. tfri-TIlK MOST VALUABLE EXTRACT OK BARSAFARILLA, at preMnt before the public, is that prapar* ! od by the New \ ork College of Me.dicine and Pharmacy, established for'he suppression or ouackery, as will be seen from the following notice ol it jn the lat< edition ol I " llrande's Practical Dictionary of the Mateiia Medica ? " T!,ia inlnla tins t,??n nrnseribed in chronic rheums tism ? in obstinate cutaneous eruptions;?in indolent ulcers?in glandular affections?in diseases of the bones, at, tended by dull aching pains, tumors and nodes?wasting of the flesh?and it has proved a valuable remedy, and has sometimes effected a cure where other alteratives have been long administered in vain, und when the diseased state of the system has been of many years durntiou In the after treatment of syphilis, and in cases where mercury has injuriously affected the system, it possesses powers nut hitherto observed in any other article of the Materia Medica " , Sold in single Bottles, at 7ft cents each. " in Cases oflialfa-dozun Bottles, $3 ft0 I " " one doren " 1 00 Cases forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers. Office of the College, 9ft Nassau street. \V. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. {&7-DANDRUFK AND BALDNESS ? Ohlridges Balm of i olumhia will at once stop the lia r from falling out, restore it when bald, and keep the head entirely free from ilonHpiitf nr srnrf Warranted . Deafness?I)r. McNair's Acoustic Oil will euro it F.nst India Hair Dyo. colors tlio h ir any shade from light brown to jet black, and will not in the least stain I the skin. Warranted in all rases. Tn he had at 91 Courtlandt street. 3t7-DIt. LARBOR'8 EXTRACT OF LHNCIWORT.? It should be used by all who are predisposed to Comsumption, or troubled with Coughs, Colds, Asthma, SpltJ ting ut iilood. Palpitation of the Heart, Oppression and Soreness of the Chest, Hectic Flush, Night Sweats, Pain " in the Side, and nil Diseases or the Chest, Lungs ami Liver. 1 No one ran possibly use it without receiving some benefit, and we venture to assert thut it will in ninety I cases out of a hundred, effect a cure. We give farts to i show the skeptical, and if this is not sufficient, call at 91 Courtlandt street, and see still further proof. ()r?- RICORD'8 PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX! TURK?For the cure of primary or secondary Syphilis! and ull affections produced by an injudicious use of mer> cury. The great advantages possessed by this powerful . alterative over all other pieparntions for the cure ot Sy, philis, is, that while curing the disease it improves the , constitution, whilst mercury generally leave u muc li worm' disease than the one it is administered for. Tho beet recommendation we can give or it in, that it is now i extensively prescribed by the medical faculty, who for, meily considered murcury the only cure for those complaints. Sold, in single bottles, $1 each ; in cases of hull . dozen, $A, carefully packed, and sent to all parts of the , Union Office of the College of Medicine and rharma. cy, Oft Nassau street. , W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. CONSTITUTIONAL DKBI1 ITY < URKD.-Th? . Conic Mixture, prepared hy the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of Now York, is confidently rc commended for all cases of debility produced hy secret in f diligence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable remr^ 1 dy for impotence, sterility, or harrenne* (unless depend* ingon mal-loi mation.) Mingle bottles pleach ; casai of half a dozen $S; cap. - fully parked and sent to all pi.rtu of the Union I OftiCM of thv i d!"t'a el .. lie- , and Pharmacy. P0 > Nassau street W s RICHARDSON, M. 1>., Agent.

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