]vew_ york herald! New York., Turadiy, May '41, 1844. tnew and extraordinary controversy. Bishop Ilnehfs's Pastoral Letter on the Philadelphia Riots and their Causes. Yesterday morning the Courier and Em/uirrr contained one oi the most unique, original, droll, extra ordinary, unaccountable, politico-religious document* tbat we have everscen published or j>ut forth to the world, by a distinguished dignitary of any church, in any part of Christendom, in this or any former age. This remarkable produ ction takes the shape of a letter, addressed to the ' Ilonorabie JamesHar|>er, Mayor of New York," and issigned "tJohn Hughes, Bishopol New \ork." We shall make an efl'oit to republish this letter, and give it the full benefit of our large filiation, throughout he old and new world, and amongst all sects? Catholic as well as Protestant. This letter commences with a bit of autobiography, in which the Right Rev. Prelate gives some rather interesting details respecting his early career, although he speaks somewhat ungallautly of a distinguished literary lady of this city?Mrs. Childs. Atler thus glaticiug at the history of his own life, the Bishop comes down to the recent religious and political movements which have characterized the cities of New York and Philadelphia during the lust few years, in the origin of which this Prelate lias so actively participated, and occupied 6uch an important position. Here the Bishop makes a sweeping and severe reference to the greater portion of the editors, newspapers, and clergymen of this city, of all denominations hut his own, singling out, however, for the full vials of his wrath and I sarcasm, and for the full measure of his great logical aeuteneas, and ineffable [lowers of demonstration, the names of James Gordon Bennett and William L. Stone. IIow we happen to be coupled with Colonel Stone is one of the enigmas of this remarkable letter?this pastoral letter to the sinners of all ages, sects and conditions of this age, is more than we can imagine. But in a most especial manner is the letter devoted to the destruction, extermination, and final overthrow of James Gordon Bennett, who is described as "the most dangerous man that has ever yet appeared in the world," and who receives at least three-fourths of the benefit of the whole process of excommunication contained in this ample document. The charges, inuendoes, and imputations made against our career and character by BishopHughes, are so unfounded and so entirely baseless, so numerous withal, that we shall take several days to prepare a full and crushing reply, and to set Bishop Huches before this onmmnnitv and the American people iu a position somewhat similar to that in which you sometimes see an unfortunate turkeycock, that has been stripped of his feathers, and exposed iu all his nakedness to the tender mercies of a North American winter. We donot wish to say anything harsh or disrespectful of Bishop Hughes. We have never uttered a syllable against him as a private individual. On the contrary, we have uniformly spoken of him as a man of talent?of most amiable character?of piety?of integrity?of untiring zeal for his church and creed. But we have not failed to denounce him, as we have the clerical gentlemen of all denominations, Protestant as well as Catholic,who forget their sacred office, and descend into the filthy arenaof this world's politics; or who, despising the blessed example of Him whose servants they profess to be, seek to inflame the passions of men and array opposing sects in bitter hostility. And in the reply which we shall make to tliis elaborate letter, we shall enter into a full, and dispassionate review of the Bishop's conduct in the character of a religio-political agitator, and we doubt not before we have done with him, the B ight Reverend prelate will resolve to take g?od care hereafter how lie gets into Carroll Hall on a political occasion, and how he again attempts to organize his flock into a political faction, for any purpose under heaven. There is one charge, however, in this letter,, which is so extraordinary, so inexplicable, so atro uiuuo, uiai nc niuai ih/iicc it lu-ua^ j nc uimr^r is that we once attacked Mrs. Daniel O'Connell, the veuerable and pious wife of Daniel himself, and that this was the cause of the brutal treatment which we received from the celebrated O'Connell when we visited the Corn Exchange in Dublin. This is, indeed, a piece of information which has completely astounded us. We never dreamt of such an accusation, as may surely be well believed, when we never wrote a syllable, or uttered a word, r even thought of Mrs. O'Connell in the whole course of our life. The entire falsity?the utter impossibility of our having written or printed a line against Mrs. O'Connell is at once apparent, when it is known that during the last twenty years that I have been connected with the press in this country?nearly one half of which period, as proprietor and conductor of the IVeic York Herald, up to the affair in the Corn Exchange, in every reference to O'Connell, I ex pressed admira. tion of the man, and column after column have I written defending ; him, and even attempting to apologize for his attacks on the Southern institutions of this country Attack Mrs. O'Connell! A more daring and deliberate falsehood than this never proceeded from the Father of Lies. 1 cast it back on Bishop Hughes, with all the hurninc indicmttioil whirh enn he imuirine#l in nno so grosa'y assailed?one, who never even hy implication attacked any female, in any mode or shape whatever. Thus much on that point. But the principal portion of the pastoral letter re-1 (era to the public movements and public conduct of Bishop Hughes in this city. We are thus afforded, hy the Right Rev. Prelate himself, an oppoitunity of showing to the American people and the world, that of the truth of every statement made hy us in relation to his public conduct, we have the amplest and most convincing proof, and can produce it j We will not handy logic with the Bishop?we will not follow him through all the windings and wrigglings, and twistings of his prolix statement?we will not split hairs, and quibble, and quarrel ahout words with him?we will not enter into any discussion of his formal " propositions," or "postulates," or "points," supported only by his naked assertions. Unlike the Bishop, we shall deal in facts. We shall produce simple, direct, undeniable evidence, and show?albeit that has been tolerably well established alreaify?that his conduct from the moment he made his appearance as a political agitator in Carroll Hall on that memorable 29th of October, 18-11, has been, not indi-fii the snlc_ hilt one of the ehiefest of the euiiu..u which have produced the rganizationof the American Republican party, and the introduction of re. Iigious animosities into politics. We shall show that the predictions made by us on the very morn tng on which the report of the Bishop's speech at, t'nrroll Hall appeared, have been fulfilled to the very letter?Read and judge ye :? (From the Hurald of Oct. 30, 1841.1 New axi* Kstr*?kui*ahv Movbmkixt?Miitubk or Poi.it it a a a i) IWi.ioioa? Wo call the attention of our u ndent to the extraordinary movement which took place in Carroll Hall U*t evening, in which Bishop Hughe* and the clergy ol the Catholic Church were the principal acton and speaker*. 'Phi* i* the tint lime that any denomination of the clergy, na such, took *uch an active part in politic* . anil it may load to the most fearful reault* here, and the most terrible gtate of excitement throughout the country. If politic* are to receive all the ferocity of sectarian feeling*, we may hid adieu to all pnceahle social organisation. What I* to be the result of these extraordinary movement* of the Catholic*, time alone can tell Its first effects will lie a complete disorganization of all the old partie* in Saw York?and probably the formation of the Protestant and catholic factions, with nil the madness of the last nr.. I <! ? These are the comments which the Bishop ha? denounced as "malignant." Thin was the prudent warning and emphatic rebuke with which w? visited him on Ilia very first entrance into theareni of party politics, and which, as we rejoice to ace i re is little tear that he will ever forget, althongl we are sorry that his Christian charity is not ye warm enough to forgive. But we refnun to-day from entering on this subject. We cannot, however, avoid directing attention to the very remarkable manner in which the view taken by ua of the conduct of Bishop Hughes has been confirmed by the subsequent progress of events. We shall also show, to the astonishment of every lover of truth in this community, that that very report which appeared in the Herald, and which the Bishop has characterized as a " burlesque report," as a false report?as " studded with ribaldry"?as a fabrication of the reporter?is the same report, with the exception of two words, as that which | was made Jar the Bishop by order of the Bishop, and printed and published after having been approved by the Bishop himself, in the Bishop's oicn paper, the "Freeman's Journal Both reports were made by a gentleman connected with our journal, who was requested by an agent of tlie Bishop to go to Carroll Hall and report this speech, as he was the only reporter in the city to whose skill and accuracy Bishop Hughes was willing to entrust the work of reporting his speech. And it was owing to this circumstance that we became immediately acquainted with the extraordinary conduct of the Bishop, and were enabled to place his speech before our readers next morning For our reporter appreciating, of course, the importance of the movement, took care to transfer to the columns of the Herald the important portions of the report which he had been solicited to make for the Bishop's paper?the Freeman's Journal?and the two reports ure verbatim et literatim the same, with the exception of two words in the description of the enthusiasm with which the Bishop's speech was received! And yet, in the face of all this, the Bishop has the hardihood to characterize our report as a "burlesque rej?ort!" But all this, too, we shall more fully expose anon. Thus much for to-day. We shall republish tomorrow, or as soon as possible, this pastoral letter of Bishop Hughes on the wickedness of the age and his own sufferings accompanying it, with a full and conclusive statement, based on the most irrefragable evidence of the truth and accuracy of everv syllable we have nublished resnectine Bishop Hughes, and the propriety of every position we have assumed. It will take some time to do this completely, and we shall go on from day to day till the work be finished, clear and perfect, in a workmanlike manner. Before we have done with Bishop Hughes?without intending any profanity in comparing a right reverend father in God to the diplomatist of a lovely (/anseiMt?we hope to be able to place him, so far as respects truth and accuracy of statement, in pretty much the same predicament that we placed Chevalier Wikotf. And this we pledge ourselves to|do. It will be a very interesting discussion, be. cause it will lead us lo the very root and fountain of those deplorable feelings and prejudices which have led to such a denouement of blood and conflagration as we have recently witnessed in Phila delphia. Mayor Harper and the Temperance Cause.? Already we begin to see that the declarations of our new Mayor, in his message, unlike those made by many of his predecessors, really meaat something. On last Sunday, a very marked evidence of the reforming spirit which he has promised to manifest, was exhibited in the closure of many of the low gioggeries and rum-shops in various quarters of the city. Every friend of good order and morality must be gratified by this. These vile haunts of dissipation and Sabbath profanation have been a sad disgrace to our city, and we trust that before the year be terminated, many, if not all, of those low drinking-shops will be closed for ever. By removing the means and incentives to drunkenness amongst the lower classes, a death-blow is struck at the root of a vast amount of the vice, profligacy and crime of large cities. We have every confidence that underthe administration of Mayor Harper and his colleagues, much will be done to eradicate the demoralizing vice of intemperance, and to pro. mote those habits of sobriety which are the only sure foundation of individual and social order, prosperity and happiness. Mr. Harper's warm and energetic attachment to the cause of temperance was not one of the least of his recommendations to the "suffrages of the enlightened and order-loving portion of his fellow-citizens, and there is no fear that his devotion to that cause will he less ardent and active now that he occupies the honorable and responsible office ol Mayor of this mighty metropolis. We perceive that a new association called the "United Brothers of Temperance," has been organized under his auspicies. This society combines benevolent and charitable purposes with the grand object of the reformation of the inebriate, and the prevention of intemperance. It is composed of a number of highly resectable and influential men, and promises to be very popular and successful. Through its agency and the influence of Mayor Harper, we expect to see a great impetus given to the temperance cause in this city, and througiiout the country indeed, and which the mission of Father Mat thew will increase to a mighty and overwhelming enthusiasm. The Grand Tvi.br Demonstration.?The first of the grand, multitudinous district demonstrations in favor ol Captain John Tyler's re-election to the Presidency, took place at Dunn's Sixth Ward Hotel last evening. On entering the room at eight o'clock, half an hour after the time appointed, we were very much surprised at the appearance which it presented. After a patient, arithmetical, mathematical, philosophical calculation of the numbers present, it appeared that there were present about twenty four and an half persons, including boys! I The fact is the Tyler men can " call spirits fiom the vasty deep"?that they can?but the mischief is they won't come?that they wont. Tyler and Texas won't go here at all. Tyler has killed Texas here, in fact. People are decidedly in favor of Texas annexation here, but they can't swallow John Tyler with it?pepper it, spice it, bedevil and cayenne it, as his friends may, that dish won't go down any how they can fix it. Mr. Wkbstkr in the Sui*remk Court.?A goad deal of interest was excited about the City Hall yesterday, in consequence of the anticipated appearance of Mr. Webster in the Supreme Court, to argue the case of the Corporation against Stryker. But the case was postponed till to-day. The case is brought to test the constitutionality of a claim for assessments set up by the Corporation. It is not of any particular interest in itself, but the anxiety to hear Mr. Webster has created some excitement about it. Common Council.?The decapitation of heads was resumed by the new Common Council last eve. I mug and continued until a late hour. A movement I wh* ill-.ill mite!*' rflutivt* fn rlpnhinxr fhe Htrppfw hv I contract Any other mode except the present will he preferable. Accident to Stkambk Emikai-d.- We learn that the steamer Emerald, which left here on Sunday with 120 passengers, for Poughkee|*ie, met with a serious accident off Gov. Kemble's residence at Cold Spring It seems that a crank gave way, and while her crew were arranging the rest of the machinery, she drifted on to a sharp rock, called the Brother, which caused her to leak. Boats from the shore succeeded in saving the passengers and baggage before she went down. Soon after this, another steamer arrived opposite the same place with a dead body on board, which had been picked up m the river. They were holding an imiuest over it when our informant left. Thistj.e Txmpkrauck Socirrv.?At a recent meeting ol this very respectable association, coini plimentary certificates were voted to the Hon. Ely l Moore, Rev, Peter Gordon, Dr. J. A. Houston Geo. P. Parker, E. I). Connery, Es?|8.,aiid severs 1 other advocates of thisgteat cause of moral re , torm, whom- list* we hp- happy to nee are rapull] 1 filling up wuh the moat influential men in the com' t munity. Uet?n <Mi Mnemotoefcny. Mr. Branch gave a lecture purporting to be on thin wrience, last evening, in the Lecture Room of the Society Library. The subject is an astruse one, and so much the more requiring a calm, lucid, and order'y investigation ; but instead oi this, the speaker's manner, enunciation, arrangement and delivery were so hurried and confined, so loose and disorderly, that we question whether one individual ol his audience went away one whit the wiser for his exposition of the science of Mnemotechny. But, moreover, the lecturer Rave himself far more trouble to convict Professor (Jouraud of plagiarism, literary piracy, Arc. dec., than convince his audience of the importance or truth ol his subject. The lecture, in fact, was apparently got up for the purjiose of retaliating on Professor (Jouraud for certain alleged attacks on himself. The whole proceedings were in no respect calculated to instruct or enlighten his hearers; and however able or zealous he may be as an expounder of Mnemotechny, the utility or success of his lectures will be very questionable?very much like liodrigo's two grains of wheat J in three bushels ol chaff,?hard to find and not worth the search ufterall?so long as he pursues the same method of lecturing as that adopted last evening. As to the merits ot the controversy between him and Professor (Jouraud, it is foreign to (lie matter. It may be entertaining to u few who have been more intimately connected with both parties than the generality of an intelligent public, and who may have given more attention to the siienre than perhaps it deserves; but Mr. Branch will discover very soon that he will not be able to persuade the people of this city that because Mr. (Jouraud may be wrong, that he mutt be right; and that such shin-plaster logic as recrimination, will hardly " pass current for an accusation" against an absent person, whether light or wrong, or be considered a successful vindication to a science, (bless the mark) which is still very problematical. Fink Arts?Salk of Picti/eks at Ci.into.n Haul. In alluding to the forthcoming sale of this superb collection of works of art, we yesterday inadvertently stated that that event was to take place on the 27th, instead of Wednesday next the 22d inst. Knowing the surpassing interest that is taken by all capable of judging ot the merits of this collection ?knowing the anxiety to be present at its disposal?convinced that connoisseurs and artists are on the look-out and will make strong efforts to secure as large a portion of these pictures as possible, we think it necessary to apprize all such, that Wednesday will be the day on which the Clinton Hall Picture Gallery will be brought to the hammer. There are subjects far too lofty for criticism?subjects which, intimatoly connected with the sublime and beautiful?tangible only to thought and deep feeling?subjects, ot which "that spark of the divinity that dwells within us"?that inexpressible, but no less certainly real sympathy with the beautiful and the grand, can alone take cognizance. Of that the incomparable poet, Young, showed his conviction, when stretching his thoughts beyond the loftiest peak of time anil sense, he dwelt in the, revelry of extatic contemplation on the glories of another, a future, a more excellent world?when lost in the radiance which bedimmed his mental vision, he exclaimed? " Come, then, expressive silence, sing His praise." If it is ever judicious to bear this in mind, it is, when, stirred by tne appeals?ihe irresistible appeals to our feelings of admiration, they instinctively seek a vent in language of eulogy, what discretion is shown in efforts to express the excellence of the Cartoons of Raphael, (or instance? hardly more than that displayed by the erudite cockney, who said of the Falls of Niagara, that "'pon his honor, it wasdem?d loin." Yes, the wonders of nature and the triumphs of art are beyond the grasp of expression ; like the flashings of electricity, they may be felt, but tbey cannot be followed or arrested ; for the mind becomes passive, incapable of the transformation or re-production in I riguage of these fervid impressions. For this reason, and in review of those truths, we abstain from entering into a detailed statement of the excellencies which strike the observer of taste on his entering the Clinton Hall gallery? which arrest the more his attention the longer he continues. No wonder it should be so. Pietro Testa is there; Titian is there ; Correggio is then ; Dominichino is there; the mighty master? of the pencil ga/.e down upon him from the all hut living canvass. The chivalric deeds?the romances ol life?the classic associations of ages ot which poets but talked, are there seen and felt; and the spectator?more wise, and iierhups, for the time, more great than Alexander, who wept for new worlds to conquer?confesses himself vanquished wiihoutdisgrace, and fairly overcome by tlie triumph of art. (>n Wednesday, then, these rhtf d'truvirs. composing the gallery of paintings at Clinton Ilnll, will be offered to the discerning public, who may " never see the like again" on this side of Italy itself. One gaze at the collection will make a more faithful impression than any collocation of words, even the most happily arranged. Let those who value merit go there; let all who prize excellence go there; but let none desecrate the precincts where the great masters ot antiquity live in their works; let none, we sav, go there who would dare to deter| mine their merits by a money standard, or express their woith by a pocket f ull of dollars. Important from Hayti.?The Daty Chase, Capt. Maker, has arrived from Aux Cayes with advices to 7th inst. It is of an important character. It appears that the Daty Chase was not permitted to enter Aux Cayes, and has, therefore, returned to this port with her outward cargo. When off that port she was boarded by a Ilaytien schooner of war and ordered to sea. She remained near the port for seven days, and during that time Captain Baker heard constant firing on shore. He learned that the government had 15,000 troo|>s near Aux Cayes, and daily expected 10,000 more. That government had also obtained five brigs and five schooners of war, which were cruising off the port to cut off supplies. Is it possible that we can have stronger evidence, than we daily receive from Hayti, of the utter incapacity of the black race to govern themselves1? Intkrestino from Mexico ?The packet Ana huac, Ca|>t. Wilson, arrived yesterday from Vera Cruz, with dates to the 30th ull. It appears by the papers that about the day the President signed the Texas treaty, the government organ ol Mexico published the following remarks: " What the liesperiu and theUorreo Frances, of to-day, gay in regard to the annexation of Texas to the United States, cannot be true, and we have reasons tor believing it not so. Our Government has received its otlicial correspondence from Washington, the contents of which is jtist the contrary of wlia. these papers say. But he it as it may, our Government is determined not to lose the usurped territory, and to that end she will use her best efforts to recover it, that the honor and dignity, and good name of the nation shall not sulfur." This exhibits no spirit of concession on the part of Mexico. Kktttrn or RtTFt s Wri.su.?'This highly popular lavorite has just returned with his equestrian troup, after the most extensive tour that any American ver yet had the enterprize to perform. Mr. Walsh's tour to Egypt, Constantinople, the Mediterranean, and Gibraltar, would form a volume of matter of the highest interest. Amusement*. Chatham Theatre.?This evening the new drama of the Intemperate, in which lhirton made such a great hit on Monday night as Ned Briggles, will he pei formed tor the second time with K. 8. Connor and the whole strength of the company. The new dance, (which crazed nearly all the he ids of Kurope) La Polka, will he danced by Miss Gaunon and Mi. Brooks. The entertainments will conclude with the last great novelty Jest received from Kurope, entitled the "Fair One with the Golden Locks," with every accessory in the way of new and splendid scenery, dresses, decorations, properties, etc. It is by Planche, author of Kortunio, etc. In the production of this piece the whole energies of the manager and his entire troupe have been put in requisition, and we much mistake our anticipations if it proves not one of the gran lest alfurs ever displayed before a New Vork audience. Raymond and Weeks' Menagerie?Last day ttitt one.?This exhibition hue, through rain ttnd shine, attracted more attention, than any idacc of public amusement in the city; and deservedly so, for no spectacle of the kind, ever presented more rational attraction?more diversity of amusement?more skill in the management ot the most savage animals. The power ot Herr Uriesbach li. :l. 1 ?(,). .i OTei 1111 lira l'? miiiraoui , o.ii/ji7?.?n ifi n?i ? itr, they v i?'l<l to hi* authority, utiil, perhaps, this inhj <e the only' despotism that could be tolerated in a land of ronntitntion.il freedom. To-morrow will tin the last day. Other arrangements interfere with the further continuance ol thin magnificent Menagerie amongst us, and we advise all, young and old, to improve the pausing hour. The wonderrfm. Orphan Family, consisting <>t 1 Father, Mother, and seven small children, made i their first appearance in the New York Museum last night. Their reception was flattering in the extreme. Louder ' laughter we never heard, Hie mirth became uproarious, at I last the whole audience caught the infection, anil actually screamed with delight. The splendid paintings, representing the conflagration of the Churches in Philadelphia, f are much admired lor their fidelity and the exquisite skill with which thpy are painted. The Dwarf, Oiantess, Winched, the inimitable Rartons, and halt a do/es other performers appear, all for one shilling. Common Coaiu ll. b>mho hi anukhmkn?Monday Evening. Alderman Sciii.vh.i.im, President, in the chair. Public Printing.?A petition from Mr Bunting and rt rural hundred journeymen punter*, for privilege to do tbo public punting, was referred. AUo, irom Wright At Co., book and job printers, for a share of the public printing. Pier No. 1.--A petition from Chauncey 8t. John, to lease south side of Pier No. J, North lliver, was referred to committee on wharves. Peek Slip ?A petition from Messrs. Vanderbilt, for lease, of Peek Slip for use of Kastern steamboats, was reteiied to the same committee and that of ferries. Street Contract.?A petition from Messrs. ii ilton. Pownsrnd h Co., street sweeping contractor*. s'Htuig that they were prepared to settle the claim for hi caking up ?Aii?Hu<t? Iv.r (in I.e. ituliln n'ranffomiinl u ilh tilt; COI - MICH ....... ?. .. U, CI. ? (.oration. Referred to committee on finance Chairing Street*.?The committeeot the Board of Assistants, to whom wai referred that (>ait of the Mayor'Message relative to dualling streets, reported in fes or ol changing the present mode of sweeping the at reel*, and giving it out by contract, divided into lour or mote district*, each contract to tie given to the luweit ladder, for one or two years. The rejiort was a lopteu and icfcrred to the counsel ol the board, to prepaie an ordinance to carry the measure proposed into immediate effect Jain/ Meeting.?At 8 o'clock both Board* assembled in joint meeting. Clerk of Catharine Market ?A petition iroin S. Van Nostrand, Deputy Clerk of Catherine ,!ai ket, asking to he retained in liis situation, becaiiae lie sustained the democratic party last silting, and has pei foiiaed his duties with capacity. Laid on the table. Deputy Keeper.?Alderman r.harliclt moved that Morris Crane he appointed deputy keeper of tho City Prison He presented a petition signed by the American Republican Committee ol the Tenth ward?Laid on the table. .'lints House Cotanrissiimers?Aldermen Devoe moved that David D. Crane. Gideon Oslrauder, Uerardus Boyce, Tighe Davy and Ahxinder T. Vache, as Commissioner ol the Alms House he removed?Adopted. Also ta remove John Couning, Resident PhysicianAdopted. Also, to remove Dennis Council, street inspector of the 10th ward?Adopted. Also, to remove Daniel E. Delevan, as ballast master. Assistant Alderman Divvra said that Mr. Delevan was a native of this city?his grandfather a revolutionary patriot and his character above reproach, und therefore he could not sec the grounds upon which Mr. D. was to b? removed. Edward Fitzgerald, ballast master, was also removed W ilotlinirc, street inspector of tho ward ; Win. J. Morgan ol the 7th ; John ftikeman, deputy clerk of Tompkins market; Jonathan Britton, weighmoster Washington Market, wore removed. Thomas Cooper was reappointed weighmastur, Fulton Market. James (irogan, superintendent of carts, was removed Also, David Van Oadoll,'keener of Tompkins square, and Hugh McNallyr, sealer weights and measures, 1st district. Wm. E. Dennis, guperintendodt of wharves ; George P. Stedmun, superintendent of stages ; Also, John f'hulan, Keeper of Washington Square; Thomas G. Harrison, Doputy Clerk, Centre Market; Anthony Chappie, Depnty Clerk, Fulton Market ; Richard D. Letter, Assistant Deputy Clerk, Fulton Market ; Asa Gardner, Deputy Clerk, Franklin Market; John Warren, Assistant Deputy Clerk, Washington Market ; Peter Vandervoort, Deputy Clerk, Jefferson Market; Stephen C. Duryea, Deputy Clerk, Clinton Market; Edward Gallagher, Deputy Clerk, Washington Market. Captains of the Watch.?The following Captains of the Watch were removed John Orr, John Kurt/., A. 8. Crasto, John A Miller, Franklin'Gilmore, Peter I'rovoost, Harris Winea, Daniel W. Norria, Wni. O. Webb, and Daniel C. Kiaher, being the whole except Willetta. All the Aaaiatant Captains were then removed Jlpjmintmentn.?Alderman Uau then moved that the following gentlemen be. nmiointed commisaionera of the
Alms House :?lohn R. Willis, Joseph W. Savage, Wm, J Koomo, Charlea W. Hough and James Van Nostrand, Dr. John McClelland, as Resident Physician of the Alms House. Alderman Hasbrovck moved to lay the appointment on the table, because Dr. McClelland had been removed by the late commissioners ol the Alms House from the situation of Physician at the Lunatic Asylum on account of his neglect of patients under his charge. Alderman Kmmomk seconded the motion to lay on the table, and sustained the declaration of the mover. Alderman Chahlick moved to refer the subject to a select committee to investigate the causes of his removal by the Alms House commissioners. Alderman Buni-ino said he had examined the charges made against Dr. McClelland, and found them unfounded and false. He had obtained his evidence from the late head keeper at Blackswell's Island aad seventeen physicians, some of whom had made their statements under oath. Alderman Cezzs.srs asked what the charges of neglect were ? Aldermen Hanhrouck said it was general neglect ol duty and lack of proper medical attendance upon the inmates at the Lunatic Asylum. He did not question his medical capacity nor talents, but there was a laxity of vigilance and industry in the management of that institution that caused his removal. < The motion to refer to a committee was lost by a vote of 2'J to 11. Alderman IIashrouck nominated Dr. A. G. Thompson, who, he said, was one of the natives. The vote resulted in the plection ol Dr. McClelland. Deputy Kctper.?Morgan L. Mott was re-appointed deputy keeper of Black well's Island. James Truefelt was appointed elerk of Fulton market. Thomas H. Iten wick, as superintendent of stages. George C. lirant, us weigher, Washington market. Lcdyard Avery, as clerk, Clinton market. F.dward Smiley, as sealer of weights aud measures of the 1st district. F.lias D. Oakley was re-appointed in tin ind district. Lewis D'Antevosh, keeper of Tompkins Square. Peter May hie, as superintendent ofjWharves. Asa W. Weldeu and Wm. 8. Clark,; as ballast masters. Charles Dobbs, aa street inspector of the 10th ward. [ Charles O. Knapp was nominated an street inspector ol the 7th ward. Aid. Chahmck said that Mr Knapp had lieen in public ofiicu 16 years, and he therefore thought that some one else should receive this amiointment. The resolution to appoint Mr. Knapp was adopted. Allan B. Thomas as deputy clerk Kssex Market. Win. Hadley, deputy clerk Tompkins Market. Isaac Tucker, keeper Washington Square. 11. Lyons was re-appointed deputy clerk Union Market Matthew Vogel as clerk ot Monroe and Uovernitit Morket. James Hertell, clerk ol Centre Market. K.lward Newby as assistant clerk ol Washington Market. John B. Harvey as clerk of Jefferson Market. John Brewer as clerk of Washington Maiket. Benjamin K. Johns, clerk of Franklin Market. Cay tains of thr Watch?The following persons wore apjiointrd Captains ol the Watch .? Oeorge Hammond and Wm. Seymour, 1st district : Henry Tlollcnbeck and Hiram Thornc. 3d district: Josiah Dodge and Augustus Fowler, 3d district; James Jones ami David L. Fan Satin, 4th district j Caleb Miller and Archibald Tappan, 5th district , .HicLacI Hopper and (ieorga Willets, Oth district. listslant Captains.?The following persons were appointed 1st district?C. Hicks J. Decker, J. Webb and D. Demarest; 2d district- J. L. Harvey, A. Devoe. J. King and J. Lilly, sen. ; 3d district?Henry Laforge. Cornelius Degraw, (Jeorge C. Moulton, Hcuben T. Johnson ; 4th district?N. J. Jones Benjamin BUock, A. Sinclair , 5th district?D P. Waolcll, 8. Mtughwout, J. K. Hoyt and James Griffith ; Oth district - K! W. Coon, John Hunt, P. Hardy and J. Stanford. D W. Bogert was appointed Keeper ol Washington-Square. Removal of I I'm I' Vcvj.?Alderman Gale moved that the palters relative to Mr. Moss, late Superintendent of the Alms House, lie placed on file ; which was adopted. The Common Council then adjourned to Friday of this week. The Boaro op Ai.oermf.n then resumed business. Alderman Bt'RTivfi moved the poll of the Oth District of the. 7th Ward he changed from 475 < J rand to 437 Grand. Also, to appoint Thomas J. Hall, an additional Superintendent of Hacks and Cabs. Alderman HAtintaucK opposed the resolution, as he thought that it was a new way to ovincc reform by the creation or new ottices. The resolution was adopted by a vote of II to 3. Union Fnry?From the same, to inquire what was due from the Brooklyn Kerry Company to the Corporation. Hunt inn "P Musts?A resolution to hunt up and report all abuse* in (he city government, was adopted. The Board then adjourned to Friday next. Board or Assistant Aldermen, Monday, May 20.? The Board met at 7 o'clock The minutes of the proceedings ol Monday and Tuesday last were read. Mr. Charlice moved a correction of the journal. The minutes wore then approved. Mr. Tavi.oh moved an adjournment, for the purpose of going into joint ballot. Mr. Cmormck opposed the motion. Petitions and reports were in order, and the. regular .routine business ought first be disposed of. There may be some anxiety to make appointments for the " loaves and fishes," but the business of the Board ought first tie disposed of. Mr. Tati.or said that th?y were anxious to fill un and cleanse the public departments of the city?the Almshouse and the other parts of the city?by making tho appointments. Mr. Charlice opposed the motion, and contended that such a proceeding, without rescinding the rules, was not only informal, but illegal. He cited Kent's Rrporlt, in support ol his position. Tho Board having taken the question, went into joint ballot. After disposing of the business in joint ballot, the Board returned, and were called to ordpr hy the President, Mr. F.? eec ell. Mr. Charlice jose to offer the following resolution:? Resolved, That w'l bills for articles furnished, or services for the public use, and presented to the Comptroller or other heads of departments or committees of the Common Council, shall, la-lore final payment thereof, lie rejiorted upon, and the same be directed to be paid by the Common Council. Mr. Tati.ob op|>o*ed the resolution, which lie pronounced out of order, and moved it be laid on the table. A motion fo ariinurn wan ni?*t oflorflH. Mr. Chaflick inured the previous question Mr. Taylor moved to lay the resolution on the table. Mr. Chari.ick much excited, said he should not be put down in such a way. The peeple who paid the public monies required to see how they were expended, and gentlemen made nothing it appeared of applying the gag where the interests of the p: jplc and their funds were concerned. The resolution contained principles which should be adopted ;?for if the Finance Committee had |iower ta dispose of the public funds without letting the ale know how and in what manner?the people would with suspicion and dissatisfaction on such a proceeding. It was also an effort to hide from the minority, and cover up the manner in which the public monies were disposed of. The Finance Committee would have - (Cries of " order, order ") He protested against such a proceeding, ami the public would also protest against it. It was moved to let the resolution lie on the table. ? Carried. A motion to adjourn was then made and carried. The Board then adjourned. (IXf- COM STOCK'S S A Its A TA RILL A.?A highly concentrated preparation, will not only carry ofl'all the im purities or the blood, but regulate the system, subjecting the patieutto no uneasiness or detention from business Torsi had No Ql Courtlaiult street. Price ftO centa per liottle or IM per dor.en. Spoiling Intelligence. Beacon Course, Monday, May 20th.?Grkat Tkottino Match kor Two Thousand Dollars.? The early part of this day was very unfavorable for the great gport anticipated. The rain, which felj very heavily the greater pan of the morning, damped the course very much, and mude it tjuiie muddy. The weather, or something else, appeared to have also damnened the ardor oi the admirers and ; up porters of the t'jrf, for the uttendauee was very limited, indeed?there being scarcely 200 persons present during the time; but tliesc few choice <l>irits appealed to make up iti the way of business for the absence of others in the spirited manner in which they went on with the (letting. About two o'clock, the weather somewhat cleared up, untl ii was announced that there was to come <>fl A Match for #100, two mile heats, under the saddle, between the two brown mares Lady Tomkuis (8. M. Luughliii) Ariel (H. JOOW ) Both annuals were duly harnessed and showed oft, and as far as appearances went, looked like a very good match; hut it was soon known that the lalter had no friends, for the belting wus all against her; two to one was frequently oftered hut with few takers. It was evident that a screw was loose somewhere, hut every one appeared to think there would at least be a start for it. The betting was pretty lively considering for some time, and the horses were called upon to prepare to start, when it was unnounced, amid much laughter, that Ariel had paid forfeit. Shortly after three o'clock, the horses for the crack race of the day were brought out. It wus A Match for #2,000, three mile heats, under the saddle. Mr. Hiram Woodruff named br. g. Ajax? (H. Woodruff, blue jacket arid red cap) Mr. .las Whelpfey named br. g. Hattler?(J. Whelpley, shirt sleeves and black cup ) The animals appeared in first-rate order, and a prettier pair is seldom or never seen. Ajax in particular looked well, and appeared, when showing off previous to the race, to be able to do his work with much more ease and grace than his opponent, who seemed awkward and heavy in his paces, and rather hard mouthed, for his rider appeared to have some difficulty in keeping liiin within proper hounds.? Notwithstanding he had many friends, and was liberally supported at evens, and which was as Ireely taken as ottered. Nor was Ajax destitute of supporters, and a good deal of business was done upon hint. So even were botli horses in the betting that thete we.a some difficulty in knowing which had the call. In the early part of the betting (tattler appeared to have it, but just before the start the supporters of Ajax came out, and he had it.? The hotses having been both brought to the scratch in very good style, in a perfect line with each other; at once the word was given, but they had not proceeded muny yards, when it was evident that Ajax's speed was greater than that of Rattler, and at the upper turn of the bottom ot the couise was a length or more in advance, and continued to increase the distance upwards until near the top, when Rattler, upon some ground that was rather harder than most other parts of the course, made a rally, and recovered a length or two, but it was of little avail, the other kept greatly increasing the distance between them down to the chair, completing his first mile in 2 minutes 44 seconds, Rattle near upon nine seconds behind. In this way they continued their course to the bottom and upwards; but it was evident that Ajax gradually increased, us he ascended, the distance between him and his rival When near the top, it might be seen that Whelpley was making eveiy endeavor to regain some of the lost ground, but his endeavors apneared as if he pushed the other still farther before him. The only fear on the part of the supporters of Ajax now was thai he could not last at the pace ; but yet odds were ottered in his fnvor, which were shyly listened to, and we did not observe a single taker. They descended the course for the second mile in very beuutiful style, and Ajax passed the chair near 14 seconds before Rattler, completing the mile in 2 minutes 41 seconds,?making for the two miles, 5 minutes 25 s? couds. It now became the pretty general opinion that only an accident or some " untoward event"could save Rattler'*bacon. In aseenaiaf the course lor the third time Hiram cast eyes over his shoulderto see the whereabouts of his opponent, and immedi i.. . r.?i... .,^,,1 ?pcrrir aiCiy niicinaiuo hc aji|?ra?vu ?*' *?v ?? ?'?~* his nag, for he increased the distance between them by some five or si* lengths in addition to the former. It was now evident that he wbs endeavoring to throw his rival out by distancing him. Jn vain Whelph y sought to prevent this,hut it was labor lost; his animal would not increase bis speed, or if he did, it was only for a very' short time: it kept its regular pace, and not u bad orie either, throughout. In rounding the course at the lop and descending towards the chair, Woodruff made a grand push and threw still more space between them, and the cry was " He'll distance html he'll distance Itim!" And so he did, for lie reached home when Hauler whs wane ten or twelve yards oa the wrong side of the distance chair, completing Ins thitd ntile in 2 minutes 87 seconds; the three mites in 8 annates 2 seconds. "When Ajax was brought to the judges sfind, lie appeared scarcely blown, and as it' able to ditto the work be bad had just so well completed. This was certainly one of the finest trots, for time, pace, and riding, that tins taken place this year, and we much doubt if there will be any to eipia'let alone surpass it. Notwithstanding, great sport is promised, and some of the most celebrated horses are enteied for trotting over this course for the next three days. Doubtless much was owing to the very excellent riding of Hiram Woodruff. ? There are few that know so well how to manage th- animal he bestrides, and were he some 50 or l>0 pounds lighter weight, might outrival the Scotts the Days,and the Chiffneys, of other lands. When it is taken into consideration the difference between the two animals?Rattler being near a hand higher and much stronger built than Ajax, and cartying some 28 pounds less weight, together with the state of the course and the time the 3 ntiles was completed in?all judges must acknowledge what has been just asserted; and the absent admirers and supporters of a good trotting match have lost a treat. The next piece of sport announced was, A purse of $100. Two Mile Heats, in harness. R. Woodruff entered br m Dutchess J. Whelpley do t> g Rifle H. Jones do gr g Washington but iu consequence of the unfavorable state of tinweather in the early part of the day, it was put off, and will be contended for on Wednesday or Thursday next. .Some excellent sport is announced for the next two days. A number of the finest horses in the States are entered, and if the weather is only at all favorable, there is little doubt but great interest will be excited. General Session*. Before Recorder Talmadgc. and Aid. (laic pnd Hasbrouck. Jonas B. Phillips, Ksq., Acting District Attorney. Monday, May 30.?Forfeited Bail ?Charles Southwick, indicted for burglary in the first degree, iu breaking into the dwelling of Mrs. Ketchtim, No !24i Orand street, on the night of the 1st of April last, was called to trial. He did not appear, and his recognizances, in the sum ol $ 1 ,'J00, viz.: .Samuel Smith, were ordered to he estreated, pnd sued according to the new law regulating such cases. David Keirsh, John Keirsh, Peter Adam, Walter Lester, Nicholas Davis and Adam Beck were called to trial, in11 ? r L 1 i.e. l_l? , .. ? I,,.., mi...., did not answer, and their bail was also declared forfeited Trial for Oram! fMrctnij ? Henry Hammond, a colored mpo, was tried lor a grand larceny in stealing, in September last, a "watch from Joseph K. Smith, the janitor oi tlu " New York University,"?a silver watch woi.h $40 The prisoner pawned the watch at KaflTmRn's in Division street for $3, and acknowledged he stole it when arrested by the officer As there was some doubt if the value ef the property exceeded $2ft, the iury found the prisoner guilty ot petit larceny only, and he was sent to the penitentiary for sis months. Finn.?A fine of $10 each was ordered to he imposed on eight petit jurors for non attendance on the court. Trial for jisKuult and Hallrry with Intent to Kill.?William Miller alias Butcher Bill, a colored mm, was ncxl tried, indicted for the above]offence in assaulting officer K. F- Smith on the 13th of April, striking him on the forehead with a hatchet, inflicting a severe wound, while on duty with some other officers attempting to arrest the prisoner for having previously committed an assault of s violent character on a female with the same weapon. The jury found the prisoner (luilty, and the Court sentenced him to the State Prison for the term of 7 years Thr female whom he wounded lies in a very dangerous state in the City Hospital. ./Inother Trial of the Like Character.?Warren C. McMillan, was then tried lor an assault and battery on .John C, Fartiss, No. 13ft tVooster street, on the I'Jthof April, inflicting a severe wound in the right side af the abdomen. The occurrence took place in the area of No. 10 Oreem street. Mr. Tartiss was a baker, serving his customers and went to the assistance of two females, who required to be protected from the assaults of the prisoner. Thr wound wss one inch in depth nnd j) ol an inch in length inflicted with a case knife. Th?|two young ladies, who had been assailed by the accused, corroborated the statement of Mr. Tartiss, and the jury found the prisoner guilty. TheCourt sentenced hiu to the State P Iron f >r the term of 3 years. Trial for Falit Pretencei ? Peter Ricrson was than put on trial for false pretences in obtaining $2fi0 in the moot! of Heptetnbcr iot-2 from Mr. James Ingraham, of Brook lyn, under the follow ing circumstance" : Mr Ingraham it appears, about the timr r?bovo specified went Into a hro ker's office. No ftl Wall street, nod purchased of Ryersor the ?'rnft of f'lftO, drown on Messrs. f). Leech Co.. o: Pilteloirg, Pa , bv him in the name ofP Ricrson It Co., but which was never paid, as Leech &'o had no luiids in their possession belonging to Rlerson It Co The Ru nsfir R chsrgcd that the present complaint was no' o?e that came under the Jurisdiction of this ' ourt.tha, the mere false statement made did not come tinder tn? crim nai law, and was a mere hroactl of faith between w< parties w ho w<<rt|m iking a contract. The Jury found flit r.wsbeth Rood a colored fe '"y male, wa? then tried for a grand larceny, Impleaded with Margaret Stephen! alro colornd, for Mealing, on the W<l of April, a gold watch, pencil mtu, fro fro worth 9116, the property of Mr fnaian Reyneldf, No 8 Day aril street They were aervant* In the family, and the property wat '.mind placed under aome hrickt in thei yard. The girl proved unexceptionable (character, amlAa? there.wag no pf oof that she wu ?hki(wI with Margaret Stephen* in purloining the property, she was acquitted. Antthtr Trial for I,rami Luti rny. Margaret Htenheus was then put on her trial, rhargeu with the grand larceny, in stealing tliu wutcli, 4te. Irom Mr. Reynolds, and placing it iu the yard under the bricks. Verdict not guilty ; the evidence being not satisluctory of her guilt in the matt *r Hot xtury ? James Donnelly wu triej for a burglary in the lit degree, in breaking into the dwelling of Mr Jamen It. Sharp, No. 3 Charlton street, on the night of the54th of April, and dealing the*, -from clothing, hed furniture, he. sic worth $25. The house was entered by breaking open the cellar door, mid the prisoner was lound by a watchman named Den tie, with a bundle containing the stolen ai tides in his possession ; his wife had formerly livi d in the service o! Mr. Shaip. The jury found the prisoner guilty of petit larceny only and not ol the burglary, and the Court sentenced him to the penitentiary for li mouths. Another llurglary.?James Waters ami Win. Waters,impleaded with Thomas Riley and Kdward Ward were then *a.I a Ktipdrlarv in (hiithiri! flmrrp** in havincr on thn -jutli and 27th of last month, broken into the Carpenter's shop of John Campl>ell of No 10 Mulberry at reel, stealing therefrom some tools, clothing. Sic. The jury found Jnnies Waters not guilty, and William guilty of petit larceny only. He was sentenced to the Penitentiary for six months Plea of Guilty ? Thomas Riley and Edward Ward, then pleaded guilty to a petit larcency in stealing Mr. Campbell's property?plea received and recorded?Ward was sent to the Penitentiary ior five months and Riley for three months. Trial for Grand Larcency?David Jl87,leton and Ueoiga Smith were tried for a grand larcency in stealing ft barrel ol oil worth filOO, belonging to .Messrs. l'olhamus St Co No. -Jii.'l South st, in the middle of last month?Hu/.leton was acquitted, but Smith found guilty, uud sent to the State Prison for two years. Adjourned to Tuesday at 11 o'clock. The (tiant and Giantess, and Mr. and Mrs. Randall,are drawing good houses at the American Museum, in connection with the band of vocalists, thu Orphan Family, Oreat Western, Cerito, and others, who give the most interesting and amusing entertainments this afternoon at half past 3, end this evening at 8 o'clock. The Oiant anil Oiantes* alone are worth going a hundred mile i to s e. to say nothing of the charming music and othcr^attractions. To-morrow the Orphan Family take a benefit, and will appear in an entire new collection of songs, Kcc. I.e: the lovers ol good music tiear hem in mind, and give thera a bumper, lor they deserve it?richly deserve it. i ....... -i QG- OLD MAQA TRIUMPHANT!?Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine for May, t'ac-simile edition?price 18j cents, is now ready at the New World Office, 30 Ann streetContents?1. imprisonment and Transpoi .ation, No. 1?Tho Increase of Crime ; 2. Rhine and Rhinelanders ; 3. The Monster Misery of Literature, by a Mouse born of the Mountain ; 4. Morston, or the Memoirs of a Statesman, part II ; !i. Indian Affairs? Owailor ; (i The Freethinker ; 7. The Snow, by Delta ; 8. Love in the Wilderness ; 9. Ireland?the Landlord anil Tenant Questions. Price 183 cent?$2 a year. A few setts from the commence ment of the present volume can he had by immediate ap plication at tlie office, No. 30 Ann street. To-morrow morning, the May number of the Repository ofModern Romance Containing?Arrah Neil, by O. 1'. R. James ; Saint James's, bv W. II. Alnswotth; Tom Burke, hy Charles Lever, ana gratis to the purchasers mid subscribers of the Repository. Mat tin Chuzzlewit for May. just received by the Britannia. On Thursday morning, will he ready at 30 Ann street, Life in the New World, part VI?price 12J cents:?Containing?The Squatter Chief, or the First American In Texas. J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. Q@- A NECESSARY CAUTION.?No sooner does an article of real utility attract public attention and secure extensive patronage than adventures start into the field with base^imitations to snatch from the inventor the just rernmnmiBP farliis labor. The means resorted to bv the imitators of "Dr. Felix Gouraud'a POUDRF.S SUBTILE8, for uprooting Hair," and the pertinacity with which they continued these deceptions renders it the imperative duty of the proprietor ta call the attention of the purchasers to the FACT that the genuine is not to be hod any where in New York, but at the original and old established store, 67 Walker St., first store from Broadway. That each liottlc of the genuine is enveloped in a handsome wrapper, with the signature of the Doctor,und is a further protection each bottle, which is square, has the following blown in the four sides?" Dr Felix Oouraud's Poudrns Subfiles, New York." One dollar per bottle. 0(7- VF.LFEAU'8 SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CURE of (ionorrhma, Gleet, and all mocupurulent 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 as the most speedy and effectual remedy for the above complaintB.? They are. guaranteed to cure recent cases in from three to five days, and (assess 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 f>l per box. Sold at the Office of 'the College of Pharmacy and Med-'cine, ?6 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D. Agent 0(7- IT 18 MELANCHOLY TO CONTEMPLATE the number oi exquisitely moulded faces, beaming witli grace, loveliness and intelligence, yet marred by pimples, blotches, roughness, saiiowness, redness, or some other delect of the skin- One cake of Dr. Felix Gouraud's Italian Medicated Soap, will rapidly cure all these defects. We can refer you to several of our most esteemed citizens, who have tieen cured by the above Medicated 8oap. Buy no where else but at ft? Walker street, first store from Broadway?fto cents a cuke?and 0 Milk ntect, Boston, Green h. Co., Worcester, Schoonhoveu, Albany, Tousuy, Rochester, (tray, Poughkcepsie, Myers, New Haven. E C. Fcrre, Middletown, 76 Chesuut street, Philadelphia ice. ftfT-LONOLEY'8 WESTERN INDIAN PANACEA will cure any 01 ine louowing complaints, or no pay irkcb for it at -il Courtlandt street, viz -.?Asthma, Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Bilious Obstructions, lie. 00- THE CONCENT11ATED EXTRACT OF &ARSAPAR1LLA, GENTIAN AND 8 ARSAFRA9, prepared hy the New York College ot Medicine and Pharmacy, established Cor the suppression of quackery. This refined and highly concentrated extract, possessing all the purifying qualities and curative powers of the above herhs, is confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely superior to any extract of Karsaparilla at present before the public, and may tie relied 011 us a certain remedy lor all diseases arising from an impure state of the blood, such as scrofula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pimples, ulcers, nain in the bones or joints, nodes, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising from tlio secondary effects of syphilis or an injudicious use 01 mercury. Sold in single Bottles, at 78 cents each " in Coses of half-a-dozen Bottles, $3 AO " " one dozen " 6 00 < ;mn? forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers. Office of the College, PA Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. OO- THE FINEST LINAMENT8 OF THE HEAD are aliout the forehead, and often concealed by the hair growing too low, to the great annoyance especially of ladies, which can only be obviated by the Cninesc llair Eradicalor? sold at 11 Couttland street. ft?- KICOUD'8 PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX TURK?For the cure of primary or secondary Syphilis, and nil affections produced by an injudicious usu of mer cury. The great advantages possessed hy this powerful alterative over all othei preparations tor the cure ol Syphilis, is, that while curing the disease it improves the constitution, whilst morcurv generally leave a much worse disease than the one it is administered for. The best recommendation we can give of it is. that it is now extensively prescribed by the medical laculty, who formerly considered mercury the only cure lor those comS hunts. Sold, in single bottles, $! each ; in cases of half ozen, $ ">, carefully packed, and sent to all parts of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine and Phuimocy, 95 Nassau street. W. 3. RICHARDSON. M D., Agent Ofjf- CAUTION.?The genuine Magical Tain Extractor to lie had only, remember, only at til Courtlandt street. <fcjr CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED ?The Tonic Mixture, pi cimred by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy ot' the" city of Now York, is confidently ro commended for all cases of debility produced by secret in diligence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable remedy tor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend> ing on mal-lormation.) Single )>ottles J>1 each ; cases of hall a dozen $6; carefully [tacked and sent to all parts of the Union. Office ol the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 96 Nassau street. W. n. RICHARDSON, M.D., Agent t 0CP" DEANNES8.?Dr. McNair's Acoustic Oil has met i with great success in curing all complaints oi the Ear, even siter persons had been fntirely deaf fifteen years. I Oldridge's (ienuine llalm of Columbia. Dr. Spnon's Hick Headache Remedy, warranted. Hays Liniment for the Piles, do. t The Elixir and Liniment a warranted cure for the llheu' matism or Oout. Dr. Kolmstock's Vermifuge?price 26 cents, i All the above genuine and well known preparations i are sold at 31 Cotu.landt street. ' (#- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The memliers o the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, in i returning the public thanks for tho liberal support they , haw received in their efforts to "suppress quackery," beg leave to state that their particular attention continues tc.be directed to all diseases of a private nature, and Irom the great improvements lately made in the principal hospitals of Europe in tho treatment of those diseases, they can confidently offer to persons requiring medical aid ail, vantages not to be mot with in any institution in tins country, either public or private. 1 he treatment of tho I College is such as to insure success in ov? ry case, and is totally different from that iicrn nous practice of ruining the constitution with mercury, an J in most cages leaving 1 a disease much worse thou tho original. One of the members of the College ,fbr many years connected with the principal hospitals of Europe, attends daily for a consult#. lion from 9 A.M. tt> 8 Ternft? Advice and medicine, A cure guaranteed. , Imsoiwakt to Count ay Ipivzlius,?Persons living in t ... - 1-.. oml not flndinir it cnnvenii-ril tn oltiti?riuir. ' tonally, can have forwarded to them a che?t containing all medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure by stating i their case explicitly, together vtuth all symptoms, time of ' contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if any L u.l enclosing $5, post paid, addressed to J W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent Office and Consulting rooms of th? College, Vf> Nassau 1 si root i f30Cf~ "Oil, MV BACK ! I can scarcely walk, it puts I me in suck pain." Such w as the expression of a gentlo man in Or. Sherman's store, a day or two since. He had , taken a severe cold, and could not stand erect. He pur chared one of the Doctor's celebrated Poor Man's Plasters, applied it to the back, and in '14 hours time was perfectly relieved from his suffering. Those who are afflicted with i ) nlniiid in iiio nimat sidii arms nf iiapli rtr \a>itVt tPimL untie I will find thif Plaster n never fJling remedy. Be sure ami get the genuine, with the Doctor'* lac simile printed on the hack of the Planter. Dr. Sherman's warehouse 1* le# i Nassau] street. Agents, i/i Hudson strent, IH.H Bowery, 77 Kast Broadway, 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and i estate street, Boston.