Newspaper of The New York Herald, 8 Haziran 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 8 Haziran 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Saturday, J una M, The New Rbitish Cueexncy System?Sir Robert Peel's Speech.?We continue to-day this important speech, which acquires additional interest irom the fact, that according to the Boston Courier, the new idea adopted hy Peel first oii*inated with jlr. Webster in l!i38?that it was recently approach d up n by Mr. Webster in Trenton?and bids lair to be the new plan of national currency, shadowed forth by the whig address ol the Clay clubs held at Utica iliis week.. This plan involves the gradual dissolution of all state joint stock banks, and the establishment of a national system, under the authority of Congress. Presidential Election?It seen I Whig Mnve* wants In the State of S?w?T#rk? opement or new rrlufl|ilt-s. It is now pretty g-nerally conceded that the election for the nrxt Presidency will be one of the most fiercely contested which '.us ever taken place in this country. It is also admitted on every hund, that the decision of the question between Polk and Ci ty will be determined by the States of New York, Pennsylvania and Ohio?but most particularly by New York and Pennsylvania, lu the South .?nd S.?uth-Wei,t, Mr. Polk, in consequence of his being the representative of Southern and Western principles, will undoubtedly have the over Mr. Clay; but in the East, and in certain portions ot the Northwest, Mr. Clay will have the advantage, he being the representative of the opposite principles. The great debateable ground, theretore, remains in the S ales ol New York, Pennsylvania, and, |>erchance, Ohio, but more particularly in the State of New York It therefore becomes a very important matter to watch every movement in relation to the Presidency in this State, to record the developments of public opinion, and to mark every step that may be taken by both parties. In this view of the contest we look upon the recent convention of "Clay Clubs," at Utica, to be the first distinct, combined movement on the part of the whig* in this State, and in looking over the proceedings of this convention, in their organs, we find some remarksble developments, both of theory and action, which cast considerable light on the subject. An address has just been emitted by this Convention, prepared by Horace Greeley, and purporting to give an account of the principles and measures supported by the whigs; and also a plan submitted by Mr. Joshua N. Reynolds?a lineal descendant for aught we know of the immortal Sir Joshua, thei painter? according to which it is recommended that the operations of the wings th roughout the Sluts should be conducted in order to secure that result of success which they anticipate. Setting aside a great deal of "leather and prunella" in these measures and movements, we make the following extracts from their address and plan of organization:? Statement or creed?In regard to the currency, we do uot say what precise measure may be necessary to reHtore tu 'lie people of this Union the advantages ol a cur reucy which shall he ol uniform value in all parts of the Union, and readily transmissible from any one to another ?we do not say wnat agency can secure us against the dangers ofovor-issues ol paper, which even now appear to threaten us, in defiance of our recent and terrible experience. Wo do not prescribe to Congress the means it shall employ to attuin the great ends of national henefi cence we seek. We do not doubt that, whatever may be Cm instrumentality employed, every avenue to corrup lion and perversion will be Carefully guarded, and every objection which experience ir.ay have indicated or a reasonable hostility may suggest will be iairly obviated, and very great improvements made on any agency ol lormer limi-s But that, if n paper currency is to be tolerated at ail it shaul I be practically one currency for the Union and not twenty-six varying, fluctuating, inconvertibli curtencies. governed in volume and character bv local in teresta and local caprices that it uh >11 be controlled watched over arid guarded by Congress, and that the President shall aid by his suggestions and co-operate with the action of Congi--as in creating anil securing sticli a currency-not thwart, embarruiis Hnd defeat such action ?we hold to be the dictate of sound principle, of enlightened policy, and of patriotic duty. Puss roe * State Omoaisixatiov,? Resolved, That a Central Clay Committee, to consist ol three members, to be located at some central point in each county, be appointed by tins Convention, wlioseduty it shall be to take charge ol the business of organizing inch comity That it h? recommended to such Committee to take prompt and elti tirrr tnea-ures lor establishing Clay Chios in each town an 1 election district ol their respective Counties That it shall be the duty of the Clubs so termed to take immediate steps for thoroughly organizing each election or school district within their respective jurisdictions, bi preparing full and accurate lists ot the voter* in each distlie, enumerating those who are Whigs, those who ore Loro K icos, an 1 those who are doubtful, iu separa'e Columns, and that they shall transmit copies of such lists to the Ceutral Cornmntees of their respective counties That the lists no ma le out shall be digested by the Central Committees in each county, and the results transmitted without deliy to a State Central clay Committee. located at Albany, and to he composed of tbe following persons : Willis Hsll. RurM Kino, Ukoruic W. Wren, Thomas McKlrot, SsMl'kl N. Pays, and the officers of the t>ntral Clay Committee of the city of.VewVork. That it be the duly ol the several Colin!) Committees and Town (day Clubs proposed to lie formed, to take all practicable measures to carry out and perfect their systems of organization, circulate political documents. call public meetings, procuire competent speakers, and to adopt all. the necessary means to arouse public attention and call out the lull Whig vote of the State al the approaching election That, relying on the sower ol truth anil lair argument, we hereby recommend to the Whigs of this State to assemble as olten as practicable, in mass meetings, for the consideration and discussion ol the principles and measures now presented for the verdict cd the American people; and that we hereby cordialli ten ler to our opponents ail invitation to assemble with us on all such occasions. Now with respect to the view on the currency system, we conceive it to be a very distinct and clear development of u new idea, which has been recently started hy Mr.Webster at Trenton, and undoubtedly intended to take the place of the " obsi lete idea" repudiated by the same distingui hed gentleman in some ol his sp-eches two years ago, in relation to tne currency ot tnis country. Whethei Mr. Webster's old ideas about ti Hank of the United States be still retained by him, we do not know, but it is very evident that in the existing contest, Mr. Webster's ideas are goingto be adopted by the young whigs, and all those hard working men in the whig party on whose electioneering efforta will depend the success of Mr. Clay. This being ihe case, the views put forth by the "Clay Club Convention" at Uttca, are quite novel in relation to the currency, and present in a very tangible form the important postulate, on trie leading issue, whether in the arrangement of their new currency system that is going to be created and adopted by the next Congress, if Mr. Clay should be elected, it will not be assimilated in a great degree to the plan recently developed in England by Sir Robert Peel. The curious allusion in the address to what it terms "twenty-six varying, fluctuating, inconvertible currencies," is evidently directed against the Stats bank system, against which the young wings, it would thus appear, have commenced the war in earnest and ut once. The meaning of thie is, that they propose in process of tune,to introduce a new system of currency in this country which will involve the total abolition and destruction o| the "twenty-six varying, fluctuating, inconvertible currencies, governed in volume and character by local interests and local caprices." Tins is precisely the system which Sir Robert Peel ha taken, ai.d we are extremelv glad to see the wings occupy such ground. We are glad to see them thus early in the campaign come out clearly, distinctly, without any menial reservation whatsoever, against the presentState banking sysreconcilahle with ihe just principles of financial science, is u 11 wiin mi* ?i lru anu leuer 01 hip tem. We have always protested against this system We have uniformly opposed it, as being iroonstitution itself. II Congress, under the constitution, have power to do any thing, it possesses the power to regulate the currency of this country, and to abolish all the contemptible State hank system' which prevails in the country, and which have heen the cause of incalculable evil. It we had possessed a National Hank property constructed, with separate departments, as indicated in the plan proposed hy Sir Robert Peel, furnishing a general currency, Urn id all over the country, without any local currencies to inteifere with or counteract it, we never would have witnessed the terrible disasters and ynvuMioos ia commercial atlairs which have cover ed the lead with desolation from one end of the Union to the otherTaking every thing, therefore, together, that we aee around us? the sj>eech of Mr. Webster at Trenton?the indications presented by Mr. Webster'a organ in Boston, the Couritr, which has already intimated that Sir Robert Peel's ideaa were promulgated by Mr. Webster several years ago, and in the recent development ot the "Clay Club" at Utica, we coine to the conclusion that it is the intention of the largest, most effective, and the youngest portion of the whig patty, to become I " root-and-brauch-men." in the occunaocv of hieh ground on the currency question, and the abolition, in processor tune, of the whole State bauk system in this country, erecting on its ruins a gene- I rttl system, on philosophical principles, growing out of the necessity of the times. In this view of the question, we hail with great pleasure the protects and views of the whigs, and aidently trust that they may be enabled to carry out purposes so patriotic and so just. To accomplish these purposes, it will be necessary lor the whigs to elect Mr Clay, and with him majority of representatives of a similar opinion. Full organization and the application of every just and proper means ot operating ou public opinon, will be necessary The plan of a fctate organization proposed, is therefore good, and we trust that the young whigs, who have the business in their hands, will carry ii cut to the fullest extent. They must not suppose that their opponents, the democrats, are idle. They have a haid buttle betoie them. But if the whigs can carry IS'ew York and Pennsylvania, they will triumph beyond all doubt, and in this position we leave them to-day. The next two months will decide the contest. In that period ihe great weapons of argument and reason, will have full time to operate. The public mind will be made up. Heticc the absolute necessity of great?unwearied?unceasing eflort on the part both of whig* and democratsfor two months to come, at the end of which brief period, the voters will have determined how to act at the polls. City Rkform.?What is the reason that tne streets remain in as filthy a stale as everl The hot season is now upon us, and if some measures be not speedily adapted for the cleansing of the streets from the accumulated filth, we may expect the breaking forth cf some plague from the noxious effluvia, which is constantly arising all over the city. We are every day inundated with letters complaining of the abominable condition of the streets. Innumerable inquiries are made as to who are the street inspectors of the various wards, and if the Common Council do not, without any further delay, commence the work of cleaning the public thoroughfares, they may depend upon it that public dissatisfaction will manifest itself in a way not to be mistaken.? There can be no shadow of excuse for suffering the city to remain in that disgraceful state which had, pet haps, more than any other cause, the effect of exciting general indignation against the corrupt and inefficient rulers whose seats are now occupied by the representatives of the new reform party. The location of the city?washed by two great rivers?supplied with abundance of water in every street and lane?all render its cleansing a work of comparatively little difficulty. And yet we believe it is at present the dirtiest city in Christendom. The universal outcry of strangers is? " God bless us, what a filthy city!" Once for all, we tell the Common Council that if they do not at once set about cleaning our streets, they may rest assured ol being voted out of office at the end of the year, by a still more overwhelming majority than that which elected them. Then again, the regulation of the omnibusses, is an impoitunt branch of city reform, to which not the slightest attention has yet been paid. These public conveyances, instead of being public conveniences, have become public nuisances. The comfort, the accommodation, even the safety of the limbs and lives of (he citizens are entirely disregarded by the proprietors of these vehicles. With a set, generally speaking, ol ihe most stupid, ignorant, insolent, and blackguard fellows that can be found for drivers, these omnibusses are the subject ol universal complaint. II a person gets into one of them up town, he is dragged along at a snails1 pace, till the vehicle gets to Bleecker street, and there he is obliged to wait for five or ten minutes, till one of the opposition line reaches the same point, when, ofl b-th omnibusses are driven at a gailop, endangering the lives of the pedestrians at every crossing as far as the Park. Then, at night, double the regular fate is demanded, in many cases, by the drivers, and if the imposition be lesisted, tne passenger is overwhelmed with abuse and blasphemy. Now, everybody knows that this <ju?iu ai uutr ivi uc iciuimru. uui urn a anisic step has yet been taken to relieve the public from the excessive annoyance, inconvenierce, and danger, arising from the abominable manner in which all the oinntbus lines are at present conducted. Neither have we heard of the adoption of any measures for the suppression of the gambling houses?those horrible dens of vice and crime ot the blacket description. The sharpers of Park-row and Barclay street are still seen lounging about the hotels and along Broadway, insulting respectable females, and looking out for green victims Abandoned women paiade our streets in greater numbers and with more disgusting impudence than ever? crowds of the lowest loafers congregate about the loors of taverns in Broadway, and at the street corners in the evenings, so that respectable lemales, even when protected, cannot walk our principal thoroughfare without being annoyed, and disgusted tt every step. All this indicates the sad defects of our police system?or rather our total want ol police. What has been done to give us a police!? Nothing. This is really very bad policy on the part of our new rulers. Do the members of the new Common Council f irget that thev were elected for the purpose ol giving us these reforms, and freeing us from those evils to which we have thus briefly alluded ! II they mean to retain their power and popularity, 'hey must, at once, proceed to fulfill those anticipations which their repeated declarations excited They must not occupy themselves solely in the dis rrihution of " the spoils " We have all along given h-Mn our aid Rut that aid has been afforded to hern solely on the ground that they would give us oruncipal refornnn all departments, and deliver us from those accumulated evils which the corruption, iniegoverment and incapacity of their predecessors, of both parties, had entailed upon us. Now, we call upon them to fulfill their pledges We call upon them to give us clean streets?an effective police?and, in all respects, a vigorous, just, and efficient administration of the cry government Wikoff, Macrkady avd Black Mail.?Chevnlirr Wikofl, with his little "waiter of Long'e Hotel," in his white roundabout, is not satisfied, it seem?, with the nicht into which we have already placed him?hut he is fishing for more notoriety. He aeka why we have not brought Macready into court afier sending him a tubptrna 1 We can tell him Macready begged hard to be let off; but he answered in a correspondence, and liasgi ven under his own name, and has fixed the lie upon Wikofl, that will still further degrade that animal, if it were possible to find a lower deep in fhe1 lowest deep. We shall publish this correspondence with Macready in n few days, and prove, lor the fiftieth time, that Wikoff is one of the meanest liars that ever was kicked out of sny iecent society Into that of waiters, scullions, black-legs, and people of that cort. The " Macready correspondence," now in our possession, will be a sort of appendix to the Wikoff correspondence?leading to the same results, and confirming the same conclusions. Wait, Wikoff, you v 111 get it sooner than you want. /irt. 'ru. I r-i i u-:i 1 i. ? .J ?:u i i iir uuii| toiaiiu rv.riiii -ihu, ii id miiu, "in 1 be oiten the whole distance on the 1st of July; 8 ^day line run?to Boiton. ^ Tm New Yohk Tuej?Thk Recent Oekat Race.?The excitement caused by the decision of the judges on the seeoud heat of the great race between Fashion and Blue Dick, which came off over the Union Course, Long Island, on Thursday last, has by no means abated, but time and calm consideration has made the interested, as well as the disinterested, think worse of the matter than at the omet, arid the consequence of this consideration has been to make men consider the more upon what grounds such a decision could have been come to, and the result ha* been that some very unlv motives onths imrt of those who oresided on thai occasion, or at leust a majority of tiiem, prompted it?but we do hope that for the credit of norne of the parties concerned, whom we believe t?-4e gentlemen in every sense ol the word?lor life credit ot the character of the New York Jockey Club?for the credit and welfare of the turf in this country, thai some light will he thrown on this matter, for to allow it to rest ns it now stands, is impossible, and i regnant with evils that must eventually destroy everything respectable that is connected with racing and race-horses here?sow dissensions between the most respectable portion of the community in the North and South?make the public so disgusted as not to place the least confidence in it, or take that interest in its welfare which they have hitherto done, and cause the more respectable portion of the supporters of racing in this country to withdraw from it ultcgettii-r The e are cvenis which everv well wisher of the turt would deplore, and every disiiitere-.ted, houesi and respectable lover ol tins truly noble amusement would t>y every means in his power prevent, even, if need be, at the expense ol some little of his own private feeling and judgment. There were a great number on the grand stand on this occasion who had as good an opportunity of noticing and watched the coming ill of the horses as intently as the judges; gentlemen who may be found, as we before obseived, among the oldesi and best supporters of the turf, no ruriher interested in the mailer than a desire Id see fair play. One ol these we have already named, whose opinions and lestimouy must be a host in itself. Another gentleman is also referred to, than whom we be lieve a more honorable man does not exist; then why are the opinions of two such men as these set at nought by the opinions of any other two 1 What are their standing in society 1?who are ihey ??how far ure they interested, pecuniary or otherwise, in the matter 1?are questions which have been asked, and must be answered ere the jrnblic will be satisfied. Dick and Fashion.?We have been informed that the owner of the latter horse has declined to accept the challenge of the owner ol the former, in consequence of the decision of the judges on the Union Course last Thursday. He declared that he did not intend running the mare again this season. Close of thk Opera Season.?This takes place on Monday evening next, on the night of Signer De Begnis' benefit, which promises, thus far, to be a brilliant finale to the season. The whole strength of the company will be brought out, with some ad ditional attractions, including, we believe, the elegant Hungarian artist, M. Korponay, in one of his ,l..?,.?u ?,wl n.llnn.l A we perceive that some ignorant critic?probably "one ot the waiters of Long's Hotel"?talka ol his costume as being part Italian?part Austrian? part this?part that. No such, thing. His costumes are strictly correct?the existing or historical costumes of Hungary in the minutest particular. Country Excursions for a Warm Day.?If you wish to be cool, quiet, taste a breeze, if nny is blowing, anil be served with the choicest refreshments, drive out to Prospect Hill, and call at Nowland's. If you want to see the world of youth, spending their money and wit in fine style, drive to Burnham's, to the Abbey Hotel, or Striker's Bay. All these places are capital in a hot day. If you wish to see the whole world on their legs, go to Hoboken to-morrow, hut make no riots, create no disturbance, otherwise yeu will he caught hy some of the new police, who know a hawk from a handsaw. Watku Excursions?a most delicious and cool place is Clifton House, down on Staten Island, opposite or near the Tr,-*?rraph. Li is open to the sea, catching every breeze that is going, and is high up in heaven enough to have pure air. It is a new house, and kept in excellent style by Feins, formerly of New Brighton. Water Excursion for Children.?By an advertisement in this day's paper, it is proposed to run a steamboat this afternoon down the harbor, nop two hours at Fort Hamilton, and then return to the city. It is a capital idea. Fashionable Resorts.?Saratoga,with all its hotels, is now open and ready for the reception of vi aitois. Each of the large houses has been burnish* ed up afresh?the fountains are sparkling?the weather delightful?the country heavenly?and all ready, even their little daily with lists of arrivals. Thurlow Weed, "the best of men," is announced already as having arrived, with a long nine in his mouth. Belmont Hall, Schooley's Mountain, in New Tersey, is ready. This is a delightfully cool, airy, healthy place?full of the picturesque, and lively.? Try it. Correction.?Mr. Hunter, of Maidpn inne, reported in yesterday's paper as owner of -fop Calhoun, is not so, having never had any interett in said vessel. Ol,k Boll's Speech in Boston.?Here it is, asreported in the Lady Enthusiast and Transcript;? Ladies and Gentlemen?May yon aom-Mine* rememtser one whoxe leeling* of gratitude alway a shall be, a; nony men* with the name of Demon. I never leave you ? When 1 go I don't go 1 don't come hank when 1 come liotton shall be tome what the *un*hine i* to the little llower May itbetho flower of everlasting benediction to you. Put this in your pipes and smoke, ye orators ol Congress. Cheap Native ?Three Cents per Horn.?The Central Hall, a new place of refreshment in the 14th Ward. Grand street, opposite the Centre Market, has just been opened, where one can get the " native" at three cents per glass. This is said to be the great rendezvous of the new party. "Elkoant Extracts."?Some saint has been extracting all the queer passages from the Hihle, printing them and sending them to pious ladies Who could do it 1 Was it the same one who publishes Dent's Theology 1 Naval.?The U. S. ship Macedonian was a Madeira on the 23d ol March?all well. Canada.?Our papers from Montreal are of the 4th ult. They give the annexed itrmm The removal of the Public Officers is again postponed, scent those of Commissioner of Crown Lends, anil ol Surveyor General. The Kingston Chronicle says that it has rrason to believe that btfort Its n< xt issue it will have " to communicate an important movement in the political Htmitphrrt." Mr Harrison, late Secretary and ronfi-Untial agent to Sir Charles Metcalfe, has been in Kingston, and, it Bp pears, ratird again ; pi other words, he has separated hln.J self and fortunes Irom the Government, as at present administered. He returned to his former residence on Lake Ontario, near Oakville. Quite Warm Enorcm.?Yesterday whs a very sultry tiny. Many like it would be far from agreeable. Salt Water Salmon ?A salmon wrb caught near the South aide of Stuten Island, yesterday morning. It weighed eleven and a hall pounds. Unitarians.?The Hertford Cotirisr states that efforts are now making to establish a Unitarian Society in that city, and also it is in contemplation to build a Church which will cost ElS.ono of whick sum M <*X> i? ralaed Hull the amount naedcJ i* expected from Uie Unitarian* in Boston. Sac and Fox Indians?Kiskekos, one of the principal chief*, with thirty brave* and spiaw*, belonging to the above tribe* arrived here thi? morning ioru Keokuk on hoard the steamer Boreas. It vm tbPii mention. a* we learn from Ihelr Interpreter, when *tart ing frotn tbeir home*, to viiit n portion ol the triho now on the Missouri, bttt they have sinr* r,h?nire<l thelt minds, and have engaged passage hark to Koekuk on the wmc ho-,I. which will Mart to-morrow. It i* aaid that the moat perleet good leeliug < xi?ta between the two tribe* and that in their recent difficult!#* with the Hioux nation, they united a? one hand The largest portion of tho*e hat arrived here thia morning, are old and war worn looking men,dre**ed In all the gandy and aavagn costume peculiar to tha North Araar oau Indian ?St. Ltvi* JCra, May DMA. Tk? liar* Cm Another JLrreot. V. *. COMMlStilOHBK*B OFFICE?BEFORE COMXIMIONRH T. I. KAl'EUI. Jons 7.?Capt. Orlicoll vu brought up for furtksr examination on yeaterduy, when th? witnesses, Carroll and Henderson, were reproduced,arid altar answering *oine interrogatories, with a view to reconcile their testimony taken on the previous day, the log-book was produced? a,so, the bill o! lading. Alter u Uriel argument between Meiars. Barrett and Price a* to the true construction ot the Act uuder which 1 he stood chaigcd, the Captain was Cully committed on the capital charge under the act lith May, ledU, which impose* us a penalty, that any American citizen who shall be lound engaged in the slave trade, shall suffer death as a nirate. I >MA(r ?Immediately after the decision of the | Commissioner, Deputy Marshal YVuish brought forward, under arrest, BartiettMansfieM, the second mate, who, it appeared, had been employed under Captain Driscoll, on board the ahip " Calhoun," in tbia city, charged with having voluntarily served, and aided and abetted in the crime charged against Captain Driscoll. Manslieid waa arrcstud on a warrant prepared under the act 10th May, which piohit'its the traific in slaves under the mitigated penult) of 11 000, and impokea imprisonment for two )ean. according to the circitniktaacek oi the caae. t he same witneaaek were examined to auatuin the charge. The first wilneaa aworn waa Josarii CiHiioci., examined by Mr. Barrett.?The prisener told me, on our pueiage to the coast ol Africa, he waa about to keep a boarding houae and to get married on his return ; he kaid he would be able in tiuiJ to navigate the vessel ; I observed tomt Casks ot liquor; I remarked this to tbu prisoner, and that I guessed the object of the voy age: when nearly half way on the passage,he told me the orig " I'orpoite" was on the coast of Africa to receive us ; Mansfield mode no ciiort to get clear ol the voyage , he assisted in getting the slave deck on board ; and was as active as auy ol the men about getting the slave appu rutus on bosrd ; when we gut to Cabelida, he was drunk ; i and ho remarked to me, ' Joe, ) our words have come to pnsa. the old Hope has got her load at last he then re maiked "that the Porpoise was a nice comfortable little vessel j" 1 saw prisoner ami the captain, Driscoll, Irequantly converse together during the voyage hut I did not know the purpoit ol their conversation ; the secono mate was not paid oil' at Cahendu : he waa puid at Kio ; lie iell Kio, in a b.iiijue called the " Lucy Perry I asked him to come to tha t onsul j he hod aoiue high words with ma ; I heard tha first mate tell him "to sing 'dumb)" be went before the American Consul, and Mr Protlit, the American Minister, hut would not give an) satisfactory ana war; t 'buzolte also laid me on the pasaag, from Victoria to Cabenda, that we were going on a{slav> voyage, as he had reasons to believe wo were going on a slave voyage trom what be had heard in the cabin ; it is an unusual thing to see such intimacy lietweeu the cap tain and second mate of shijis as 1 have seen exist he'ween them on the voyuge , the captain and the first mate had a fight during the passage, taud struck each other; blood was spilt; the captain took an iron pin and war going to strike the first mate ; ha called him "a damned Yankee son ol a b the first mate told me this was intended as a slave voyage,and desired me not to say a word as il 1 opposed them they would take my tile ; I replied I would take care of myself; I saw 'he Portuguese take in the negroes, like so many sheep, and they used to cry oui when every hatch was placed on board ; the Portuguese nffiirwl mu a.Sft mllruui: tn i/n nn thfe vnvnffft I urn 3d years at sea, and was 9 years in the United Stales service Gustavus Chuzottc testified that hnjwa* cabin boy from Victoria to Cabenda; that he remarked to Carrol that he suspected the vessel was going on a slave voyage; he did not recollect hearing anything said in the cabin, but he grounded his suspicions on what he saw about the vessel,

the casks, tic. &c ; he saw a negto put ou board be fore the Americau suitors lult the vessel; the American Hag was flying irom the masthead of the "Hope" while the slaves were taken ulioard Joskmi Carroll, recalled?The American sailors did not aid in getting the slaves aboard; they were taken in like so many sheep, and were counted in tallies; there were 140 or 'iOO aboard when I saw them last. After some remarks from Mr Prick ? The Court remarked, that the taking and using the American flag lor the purpose of protecting the slaver, fully involved all the parties. DSTENCC. Capt Driscoll sworn for the defence.?I was the Captain of the " Hope," and lelt New York 7th March, 1843 ; I went in search of business ; I sailed in ballast from Gib rnltar for New Orleans, and then put out for bio ; 1 stopped at Ilio for about two months and went to Victoria in distress ; 1 took aboard several casks and soft goods ; aho some boxes ;*l then went to Cabenda; 1 sola the vessel in the Brazils, in ltio, to a man n imed Pinto, for $9000 : I arrived at Cabenda on the l?t November: I packed up on ad, and left on the 3d ; I then went on hoHrd the " Por poise ;" I returned in the " Porpoise" to Hio ; I told them it she was to be connected with the slave-trade I could not conscientiously sell the vessel; when these negroes were brought ou board, our crew gave them no assistance ; when the vessel of war, (as we expected,) hove iu sight, they sent for the flag,and Currull volunteered to take them the flag ; I cautioned him not to go, and said I would not give the vessel lor four times the amount if 1 thought they wanted to mnke a slaver of her. Cruti-rxaminul hy Mr. vessel belonged to me; I left for Gibraltar; the shipping articles are in my desk; Don Pedro was a man 1 met at llio; he said he wanted to get his passage to the Coast of Africa; he did not pay me for his passage; 1 undertook to take passengers in for the Coast; before 1 left Rio I did not expect to meet the "Porpoise"; I was paid in cash $1(100 and the re mainder in 4 and 15 months; I was once taken up on suspicion of being engaged in the slave trade, and was kept confined for I I days; 1 heard Carroll testify; he did not ell the truth; when 1 left Rio <le Juneiro 1 told the crew we were to sail for Rabia. Mr. here produced the log book, by which it 1 appeared that the vessel was bound and booked for Vic'toria. There were other discrepancies in the Captain's testimony, In relation to the description of cargo be had taken oti board.and ulao in relation to thePortnguesc crew which he stated he received merely as passengers. The Captain also testified that Don Pedro never paid him "fot ihe passage." Both the Prisonera were iully committed i by the Commissioner. City intelligence. Fmr.. -About half-pnst 8 o'clock lait evening, fire was discovered in the third story of Non. 43 and 40 Broad at., occupied by sereral firms above and below, which extended to the second and first stores, in the tenure of Charles| lLlius and Zaclirison &. Co., consul lor Norway ind Sweden. A portion of the building was occupied by vfcCrucken and Livingston,L. L. Britton, A. Begeden and others. Several tenements in Meeks' court, in the rear, were also injured. The store No 41, occupied by MBitlaad, Comrie 8t Co., escaped uninjured inside, as also the .tore No. 47. The flames continued to burn until near I j o'clock, owing to the combustible state of the materials in the store, consisting o cotton, bolting cloth, ke. We understand that the property destroy* d was injured lor .bout $10 000: but how the file was communicated, no body bad any knowledge at the latest time last evening. Police OAire.?Friday, June Oth ?Oariso Highway Robiikiit.? Some days since,as Patrick Kelligan was posing down Canal street, he was knocked down and rubbed ot |U, the MMilMto making their escape This morning officers Stokely and loseph at rested oneofthe miscreants. He is a colored person, named Lewis Merritt. Alter Merlitt's arrest, bis lodging place was searched, and u large runk filled witli female clothing, which he had stolen was found on his premises. Ho is fully committed on both charges. More Dropping and Fraud?The pocket hook game ieem? to be the lavorite sport amongst thedepraded V es'erdny a man named Joseph Kldlidgo, was arrested by tticers Bush and Connelly lor sliding a pocket hook illed with worthless lulls between the feet of a country nan who was in Barclay street, and afterwards demanding of him $18, in ord?-r to secure to the stran*er the rcwar i rhnt would be ollered for it The officers stepped up and secured F.ldiidge, and he is fully committed to prison His pal escaped Ji Vender of Obscene Publications?A large sire 1 hoy. named Thomas Mc.Klroy, was arrested by officer Relyca, who detected him last evening in the act of ottering obscene prints, pamphlets, kc. for sale opposite the Astui Home. He in committed to priioo for the offence. Important Armast?Officer A. M. C. Smith has arrested John H. Ilickett, who has passed himself off with a lozen iift'un:a pemon who has been an Episcopalian min liter at Brooklyn of late, defrauding persons of large itimi of money. He arriTeil here from England in 1H4J, comnenc.eil the dry good* business at Wo reenter, Ma?s , and soon left, niter having collected $3nno, and came to this city, which he elated was to pay dehfe in New York t hut inNtead of so doing, he left lor Europe, having contracted if her debts to the amount ot $b()no in Boston, and leaving tJ.'iOO nnpai I in this city, and by mentis of false represen ations, made it appear that lie was tltowned in the hust itiver off Pike aireel wharf. But such was not the case . tie left in a ship nnd crossing the Atlantic, did not r*tuni ill April, l?43. smuggling into the jiort F'i.'iUO of brnny.e He left this port by the name of Cook, and returned hy hat of Heynor. The facta coming to light, the Collector it this poit took measure* to seize the property, and $f(UO worth lias been recovered in Baltimore, $60(1111 Fhiludelohia. by the agents of the Collector, Mr. E, Curtis, and $1000 wor h hy A M. C Smith, aided by Mr. Porter, the former of whom nrrnsted him in Brooklyn ; and he stands c.ommitted to answer. Tiik Whalino Bumnkss in reviving and progreeaing gradually with the return of prosperity to the various interests of the coiintry, in common with evny itlier source of prosperity and wealth. Notwithstanding the large importations at oil and bone the present season, 'hey still continue to command very good prices, and the present indications are tha' a large addition will be made o the Whaling fleet during the year. 8n far as New Lodion is concerned, we are enabled to spunk by "authority," eight ships have already been added Of these, the Ben gal 3(>4 tons, the Lirutno 307 'ons, and the Hihemia ,'i6n ions, long known a* one ol the celebrated New Y'oik and Liverpool liners, have been purchased by Thomas Fitch, id ; the i buries Carroll, 411 tons, one of tlie popular New Y'ork and IIAvre packets, hy Messrs. Perkins and Smith j 'he Fame, 2 >9 tons, hy Wm Tate ; the Merrimack, 414 tons, hy Messrs Haven and Smith ; the Louvre, 373 tons, by Lyman Allen j the Charleston ? tons, by the Messrs. Billings, who are also building k live oak ship of about 400 tons, at Mattapuisatt, lor the same business. Nine ships, averaging very nearly 40O tons each ! Something to Imnst of, we think. The dismantling, repaiting. refit'ing. and lauding of these, with the unloading nnd fitting out of the filteen vessel* that have arrived laden with the treasures ol the ct*ep, the render may suppose, manes our uity tb? icene of business of the mint active nml subatan tie! character, and furnishes abundance of pmfl'able em r>lo> ment to all classes of the community.?Afrto lxmdon Jidtfrtiarr. Immiorant* ?Tlte;numberof vesa-ls that arrived *f this port yesterday, ?ni unusually I irge, presenting quite fm active stir along the wharves-among them wer nree ships Irnm ("heat Britain, with seven hundred steerige passengers mostly from Ireland. They appearetcnnraily to be a healthy set of immigrants.?Philadtljihin fJiizillt. Jure 7. A>oTtTtttt Oonf.?The Snlem Registernnnnunret the flentlt of the last ol Washington's Life On,arils in the person Of Capt Jsssr Smith, who died at his red deneo In Salem ?n Ttteaday, aged eighty-eight. Ila win in thr n;il'j(> ni Bunker Hill, urn: Btlerteerfli wm iirelteil into VVn-.|iingtoti'? iluardi. He wn? pr??ent in the buttle, of Bmridyxvine, Trenton, Oermentown end Monmouth.? He received hl? diecharge in 1779, irom Colonel Wailiiag. tea. I'eeoe to hie mauoe. Otnertl ImUbm. Before Judga Ulahoeter, tad Aldermen Coxzana and 1 William*. 1 Jaaua It Wmitibu, Esq., Di?triat Attorney. I J una 7.?Bail Forftiltd ? Richard W. RedAeld, indioted ( for perjury, alio for einbezth-mtuit; W illiam White, for j a misdemeanor t? maliciously do* roving property at No. , M3 Pearl street j Charles It. Petty, for insuring lotteries ; ( and Washington Jackson, lor a?sault uud battery, ware | severally called to trial, but as they did not appear, their ( rurogiiiy.aiice* were declared forleitid. '1 he hail of lied , lielj was a* follow a:?jfaooo in that of ? hurlos C Mtnkei. $3000 in of John Hunt, $1000 Cburli s J Oodge, $1000 J. 8. Kedlield, $100(1 Jared L. vloote, ?nd $10<I0 Itu^sell | Friable, in all $10 000. Redlield embezzled $60,000, while , jury heloro the Bank Comanitsiouera. Rrceiviitq Stuli n Uoudt?Patrick Culhunu was nut on trial, indicted lor receiving stolen goods, knowing them to he stolen, viz two biles ol cotton, stolen on the nigh' ol the iSih Feb., worth $74 4), in tho euro tu l charge ol the Patterson Riul Road Company John Daviks, the ugent of thu Company, deposed to the cotton being carried away Irom th? wharf, and his tru cing it the next day to Calhune'H premises, who keens a junk shop in Water street near Pike? nscoguizsd one bale by the wrapper. Hiram Munis deposed to marking two bales of ootton ? he is a City Weigher, ami thinks the wrappers taken from Calhune's premises are the same as thusb marked by him Officers Kino and Kki.vea deposed that the accused, on their going to his premises, prevaricated on being questioned as to the munuer in which he came in possession of the cotton. A carman named Davis, testified to carting the two bales to Calhune's on the morning of the 1st March. The defenoe was?good character? and witnesses were called to prove that he payed a fair price for the cotton, ike. Verdict guilty?rurnmmended to mercy. 7Vie Groiid lrufumt ? The Grand Jury came into court with a number cf bills of indictment loiiud by them, and again retired. Fitud.?'Three Grand Juror*, whose names are Messrs Joshua Brush, Edwird Ferris, and Thomas Gardiner, wetv fined $11) each for non-attendance. ATutU pro si if ui ? By consent of the court and the District Attorney, a not. proi. was entered in thu case of Joseph (iultck. indicted lor an usvanlt and battery on Mrs. Francos Phillips, and the oiuplaiut dismissed. This cause hud been once tried, aud the Jury could not agree on verdict. The court then adjourned to Monday next at 11 o'clock A. M. Court for the Correction ot Errors. June 7 ?This Court hare got to number live on the Ca" leudar, hut have as yet pronounced no decisions The fid lowing is an official list of the members composing the i loinrt :? The Honorable Daniel S. Dickinson, LieutenantGovernor; R. Hyde Walworth, Chancellor; 9 Nelson, Chief Justice ; G. C Bronson, Justice ; Samuel Beards ley, Justice; F. F. Backus, Thomas Barlow, William Bartlit, Abraham Bockee, Clark Burnham, C. T. Chamberlain, O. Clark, E Corning, R. Denniston, Abraham Deye, J. Faulkner, H A. Foster. G. Hard, 9 C. Johnson, D. R F. lines, 8. Lawronce, A Lester, J. A. Lott, T B Mitchell, N. Piatt, J. Porter, H. Putnam, E. Rhoades, J. B Scott, C. P. Scovil, G. C. Sherman, J. B. Smith, H. W. Strong, I. L. Varian, E. Varney, s. Works, J. C. Wright; J. R. EI wuou, i^iurn ; rsivcn, Common Plena. Before Judge Daly. June 7.?Smith vs Coriiuratinn, reported yesterday. Verdict for defendant*. Tht P-ople vs. J. G. Vtttr.?This was an action brought to recover on a forfeiture of recognizance a sum of $200 It is one of a class of cases that have come before the courts under the statute, which imposes certain peuullies on parties abandoning their wives A man ot the name of Stanzenhack was made liable under the statotu, and on complaint was compelled to give security (the defendant ) It was put in for the defence, tbiit Stanzenhack was ready to reoeive his wile, while on her part it was avowed that sho voluntary remained away through fear I he case has been on before on demurrer. The jury will render a sealed verdict this morning. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. June 7 ?Pigrtaw vs Henton?An action of replevin, noticed in yesterday's Hnald. The jury will render a verdict this forenoon. Superior Court. Before Judges Vanderpoel and Oakley. June. 7.? Cram vs Luwery ft al.?In this case, reported in yesterday's Herald^the jury will render u verdict this forenoon. V. S. District Court. Before Judge Betts. Junk 7.?In Ba.nkiii i'tct?Decision?In the matter of' Jolm H. Moore, a bankrupt, it is ordered that all books in connection with the establishment with which he is now connected, shall be produced before the Court. The credi tors allege that the bankrupt owns certain property ; whereas, he alleges that he is merely doing business on n salary in the establishment with which he is connected The Court has, therefore, ordered the books forcxamina tion. Court Calendar?Monday. Common Pcras-Nos. co, 40, 19, 37, 5, 41, 47, #, It, 14, 17,29, 39, 3d, 91,99, AB. Ciscuit (-oukt?Nos. 11, 14, 34,271,30,39,7,3,21,40. SurruioR Coust?Nob. 9, 13, 14, 15, 17, 13, 20, 23, 33, 24, 39, 30, 37, 33, 29, 30, 33. 34. yotuig gentleman, nnH student hi law, in the othce of Mr. Ashmead, named Dewit Clinton Azpel, was brought before his honor Mayor Scott upon the chaige of havin; seduced n young, beautiful orphan girl, of this city, under the care of a guardian The young lady is represented remarkable lor ber viitue, amiability, and moral and religions deportment, prior to this occurrence ; and as tiring an active communicant mid member of a Biptis' Church within the limits of the city tor some period, previous to the lamentable fruits of her acquaintance with this young man. We have not learned her ago, hut she must necessarily he under 11, before an indictment can he sustained under the act of Assembly making the ense criminal. We omit the name of the young lady, as a publication ol it could do no possible good, but might multiply the afflictions to which she and her relatives are already subjected in consequence of the unhappy affair. We Hid not learn the attending circumstances of the case, and are, therefore, unprepaml to express our sentiments with regard to the degree of crime ?Phil A*. American, June 7 Amusements. Nibi.o's Garden.?Public expectation is wound up to a high pitch, to ascertain the title and peculiar character of the new piece about to be produced at this delightful establishment, but as yet all is m* stery. Mitchell, however is, with his efficient aids, busily employed in bringing it to perfection. Among other points, we hear that Holland is to " witch the. world with noble horsemanship," and to astonish and delight nil beholders by a terrific and sanguinary combat with one of the most daring and lawless leaders oi u hand of bold bad men, whose deeds have been handed down to us by history. | New scenery by Bei.gotigh? Music arranged, selected and composed by Loder, with costumes, machinery and warlike weapons after the most undoubted authorities are already provided. anil in a night or two more we shall behold this anxiously expected production. QCJ- Lines by the Lapland Dwakf. 1 write hut Utile, and a song Composed by me cannot he hmg, And to bo good, we all know ought, If brevity is wit?be thmt. lines by the kaT otrl. The song, you're aware, says laugh and grow /at, 1 guess you'll admit that 1 nave done that; Alia anno i mm* i Mtnuiu niase u i?i i{ttrrn. Yet I'm not a thin Kng?you know what I mean. The Giant Boy am) Giantess say that ulthough they stand nearly seven feet that they cannot write a-tall -one would suppose that if their calligraphy at all correspond?<1 with size, the}' would write a large hand anil long letters. A performance takes plarn this afternoon, at three o'clock. Winchell. Master Rattler, the Ethiopian Dancer, aiid a host of other performers appear, including the wonderful Orphan Family, or Pinny ht% minstrels. Last day of thn Orpheans at the American Museum. As their engagement is at a close, this will he a farewell benefit We need advise none of our readers, they will go if they have not heard them already. Mr. Nellis and the Gypsey Queen also appear to-day for the last time. Lovers of novtlty do not forget them! Great Western, the Giant and Giantuss, and Cnrito, ure to assist in the performances, at half past 3 and 8 PM. A new song will lie sung, and other attractions offend, which have not been seen. Let the lriends go early if thny wish comfortable seats. ANOTHER REMARK MILK EFFECT OK CON NEC'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRAC OR -Br. Nelson, No 77 White street, one oi our most experienced and scientific physicians of this city, was lately called to the case of a child burned in a terrible manner The Doctor saw nochancnfora recovery with the usual remedies, and consented at once that the family should use the Pain Extractor Halve, from 'II Courtlandt stre t, as an experiment It was procured by the distressed father anil the child dressed with it. when all pa'n immediately ceased Dr. Nelson was so delighted with it that ho continued its use and the life of the child was saved. an<l it is now well, and scarce a scar to ho seen. .1 M. Bull, Esq , 5n6 Broadway, wne a witness to the whole case, and will say fnr more in person than wo have room to here. Remember it was Conncl's Pain Extractor, from 51 Courtlandt street (57- THE BALM~OF COLUMBIA THE FAVORITE article for restoring the hair, freeing it from riandrufnand giving it a dark glossy appearance, is to bo had at 51 Courtlandt street. Every ladies' toilet should have this balm. for?- RHEUMATISM.?The reason of so many persons suffering with Rheumatic affections is, that they allow their prejudices instead of their Judgment to govern them. If they will lsy aside their prejudices and use the Indian Elixer and Lineament, they may he assured that they cannot have Rheumatism. Every proof of the efficacy of this article in tha most ohstii. ate cases, thHt a reasonable person can ask, is given, by reference to many of our moat respectable citizens who hove seen and experienced its effects. Buy only at 91 Courtlnndt st Cry DEAFNESS CURED.?BY THE USE OF DR. VtcNair's Accoustic Oil, an article which does not fail to give relief in any case, and is daily performing some of he most remnrkahle cures. Sold at 51 Courtlandt strest. Price $1 per flask. fhP- PILES. ?WHO IS SUFFERING FROM THIS -mom rii-tr?i<ing complaint I Try May*'Liniment, an .11 irlc which never (lull to c.urn, at 01 CourtUndt ?lreet Warranted Or?- to prevent thk abuse of meruurv md the dreadful effect* o( 0 cettein di?e??e, call *t the lunterian diapenaary, No si)ivi*ion afreet. and (jet tin il v ice nl the phy ?ici?n ami propi ietor?1 without money tnd without price." Iluntel'? lit d Drop#, the heat reno' iv on enrth lor aecrpt dtaeaaea, ii to !> obtained Ht that place only ''tire* without Injury to the conntittitioD,.oi renriciion* in the habit* ot the patient#, in from three to ight day* Full direction* and a treat!** accompany thi vial; price ft only. It i* left on atile at No 00 Urocu *lr**t, Aibaay j not to be hod la Buffalo, V ^y^CUTANEOUi ArrECTIONlSt^Cr^^^^ :um of SaraaparilU as a restorer of ptmsjAo Uia blend, i?d consequently a cur* of muladioe arista] Ffrota ita impurity, ate wall known to the world to gat it ootarentrmted tiaislore la au important fcibject. Mrssts. C oniatock fc Co. baring given much attention to thie suhjoct, hero at length brought lorth an article 'ar superior to any now in is*. Wu advise every person to use this calibrated Ka:ract, as it i* on effectual alterative to the system, reiru. ates the stomach, vivos an lacruMod appetite end pronotos digestion. Sold at 21 Couitlandt street, rnos 60 ants per bottle, or $ * per dozen. {j!J~ A LLCTUNL O.N FASHION.?Strong* as It may appear, N. 1*. Willis, Esq, is snout to dtltver a itoture before the Lyceum-, not on the eeiobruw J aouwer, who has just " won golden" dollar' " from all sorts of people"?but on /'<is/u#?, the flcUls jade herself No tufiee will be It.I, lr,iUl?l liri.,.r ..? J--. ? .. --... ? ...... ? n theme, to the admiration of every i ne having any pretan icn to the Arou tnuniU. Ticket* $1. But will the gentleman lull hi* audience that lashion now reign* in the Haloon of Pbalon, ?14 Broad way, triumphant I Judging from the attendance of the fashion*hie gent* and ladies, who patronise hi* new principle of iluir Cutting and Shampooing, no such effort is lieoessary, for all the world *eeiu to think that hi* system of cleansing heads is unique and unsurpaiaublc. A few hundred new bruibns, with which are n-vw used a second time without cleansing. 1* the thing that comes home to the sensibilities ol every one. Success we say to his enterprise, which i* being rcwaided according to his merits. Every attention paid to Ladies' Hair Dressing, fcc., for whom a private apartment i* lilted up. ?14 Broadway, opposite St Paul'*. 0(f~ CONSUMPTION MAKES ITS ADVANCE WITH a iteull ly step, and before the sufferer it awar*. ha* g lined such a sure possession of hia victim that remedies prove of no avail A slight eough is the pi ecursor of danger. Let those who are threatened with this fearful malady resort at once to Hhetman's rough Lox ingn*. Tbcy will find a remedy that will uot disappoint their expectation They have saved thousands from an untimely grave. Beware of procrastination, it is the thief of time, and will end in destruction. If taken in time they will restore te perfect health Dr. Sherman's warehouse is 10U Nassau street, where the genuine article nan always be obtained. Agents. W Hudson stieet ; 13d Bowery ; 77 Kind Broadway ; IS# Ifullon street, Brooklyn ; S ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 State street, Boston. J.J-- PRIVATE MEDIC Air ili>. The n -sun.hit* of die Now York Collage ot Medicine and Pharmacy, in returning the public thanks lor the liberal support tboy have received in theii utlens to " auppree* quackery," Ueg leave to state that their pnrticultu jttontiou continues u Oe directed to all disease* of a private nature, and trotn the great improvements lately made in the principal hospitals of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, they can conldimtly oiler to persons requiring medical aid advantaqaH not to be met with in ins institution * tin* Tountry, either public or private. I he trvutinenl ot the College is such as to insure success in every case, and is totally different fiom that ncni i ens practice ol ruining the constitution with mercury, unJ in most case* leaving a disease much worse than the original One el tie mwither* of th* College ,lor tunny years connected with th? principal hospitals ol Europe, attends daily tor a consultation from 'J A.M. he 3 l'.M. Terms?Advice and tnodicine, t>- A cum g iter intend. Imphrvsist to (Jotmrsv Ir.vat.iot,.'-Persons living in he country anil not finding it convenient to aittuiiT; ertonally, can have lenvardod to them a cheat containing ill medicines requisite to perfana a perfect cure by stvutg cneir caae explicitly, togethi r v?m. all si ni| toBj, lima id contraction in J treatment reCbived elsewhere, if any ad enclosing PA, post paid, addressed to W. 1*. RICHAHUSON, M. D., Ageu;. 0(Mo? and Cc limiting rooro.i of the Collage, 06 Nesnti It -net 0Q~ HA ! OONERJL, "WITH A WHITE BEARD !? ?This graceless appendage at tlia ungrateful daughter ot Lear, had, perhaps, 110 existence Suva ia the diseased imagination of her districted father ; though, an this point, the vary ingenious commentators hare, siagularly enough, loft us in profound doubt. Be that as it may, the most gallant gentlemen of the age aanuot but admit, that, on the fair fares ot the gentler sex too frequently is ?eea an approach to whntdeQcaoy alone forbids to dnnominats by the significant name of "beard." " It is too time an evil." Where cheeks art made lor kisses, it is the very refinement of cruelty to allow " their smoothness and their sheen" to be observed hunsath the encroachment of so merotlesH an enemy, while that patent exterminator, " Goursud'i I'oudrsn Subtile," is at hand ta rid the Pice of its detested assailant. 87 Walker street, dpt steie from Broadway, is the only place. THE CONCKNTRATEDOIXTRACT OF BAR8APAR1LLA, GENTIAN AM) A KHAl'KAS, prepared hy the New York Coiiegu ol Medicine and Pharmacy. oerablLhod for the suppression of quackery. This refined and highly concentrated extnet, poss?ss*ig all tha pnri. lying qualities and curative powers of the above herbs, is confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely mperior to any extract oi Sarunparilla ht present before the public, and may be relied on as a certain remedy tor all diseases arising from on impure state of the blood, snr.h as scrolula, salt-rhcnra, ringworm, blotahea or pimples, ulcers, pain in the hones or joint*, uodee, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising trom the secondary effects of syphilis or an injudicious use oi mercury. Bold in single Bottles, at 76 cassia neoh. " in C.-isoe of iialf-e dozen Bottles, 83 no " " one dazau " 8 00 Cases forwarded to all pacta of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers. Office of the College. *6 Nassau rirec* W 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agmat 0&- DALLEY'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR, at 67 Walker street, first store from Broadwny?'The Rvv. Mr. Sparry, J. W. Hain, Esq . Wall snoot, Thomss Udey, K.-q , Filth Ward Hotel; Itiukun and Co., 106 Broadway, I will I UIHIJI 111 mw H-Iimum ijiiii; ?iici> w ?? an .... | the Agency, 67 Walker streot. ny- RICORD'8 PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX TLK.E?For the euro of pi Lmury or secondary Syphilis, and all affections produced by en injudicious use oi mar eury. The great advantage* possessed by this powerful alterative oror till other preparations for the cure ol Syphilis, is, that while curing the disease it improves the constitution, whilst mercury 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 lactrlty, who formerly considered mercury the only cure (or"those complaints. Sold, in single bottlen, $1 each ; in eases of halt dozen, $6, carefully packed, and sent to all parts of the Union. ONico of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau street. V,'. ?. RICHARDSON, M D., Aguat 0Q- PRICES HIGH, TERMS CASH AND NO FAvois s-ksd beyond the interest of the purchaser.? Knapps Entire, Extra, or first Edition, is from the experience of a quarter of a century of tha constant personal attention of one man, using the same rare and attention of thndruggist in giving medicine ; hence the perfection oh. tained To those, and these only who want the most splendid marking now known throughout the world, we say call at 149 Broadway or 499 Bowery, as it cannot be found ut ninny of thecsmtuon stores, and if this statement is not true, we return the money. Snndl boars sixpence each, and up to four shillings. P. S.?The finest qualities of black and blue ink for sale as nliove. 0(7- VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS FOR TIIE CURE of (rottorrhoiJ, (ileet, snd nil mocupunilont dischargtf from the urethra. These pills, prepared by flin New Yoik Cottage of Medicine ant Pharmacy, established tor tha suppression of quackery, may be rolled on as the most a)>eedy and effectual remedy for the above complaints ? They are guaranteed to cure recent cases in front thru* to five days, and posseas a greater power over obstinate discharges and chronic gleet, than any other preparation at present known, removing the disease without confinte tnent from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing j with the stomach Puce ji per ho*. Bold at the Office 01 tht College ol Pharmacy and Mediciue, t?6 Nassau street. VV <t BtCHAItnsON, M. D. Agent ft?- DR OOURAUD'S ITALIAN MF.DICATED Soup, from 67 Walker afreet, first store Irom Broadway, ) universally acknowledged to be infallablo 111 the cura of freckled, jiimpled. blotched, dark. rough, eiaptive ikin*. 1 Tia positively no fiction, that firry- red faces. alter a lew applications oftliia beautiful Emollient Medicated i ompotind, assume a heautilul delicate whits, smooth, transpureut iippr,ounce Pray do try one rake, ladies. and our word for it, you'll not retrofit. Be auro imd buy only in thiacity aa shorn. Price accents a cake iHj- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.- Th* l'onic Mixture, prepare! by the < oilega ol Medicine,surd Ph .iTniirv ot the city ol New Votk, is confidently r? Co .mended tor all cases ol ''.elulity produced By socrot >_n dularcc* of r*faa ,il ?ny kind If ia ,ui fnviUuSbte r? dy tor impotence, sterility, or harT?in?*a (unless depend, ing on mal-iorm;ilion.) .single hottloa (1 inch . I ol nail n #6; eurofatly parked and sent to all i.arta 01 the Lnion I Office ol tb? 1 ollegc of Medicine and Pharmacy. 96 Sua sen Wrest V.r S KtOHABiyON.M D, Agent mmm y vi tiuf wr. FriUny, June 7?0 P. M. Stocks to-day declined (lightly. Tho -ales were not very large, but principally lorctuh. Htonington fell off 14 percent; Ohio 6's J; Illinois l.J; IVnuay lvaaia ft's t; Indiaua j; and Vicksburg Long lalaud advanced I per cent; ILulf-m I J; and Norwich 2. Canton Co., Kentucky 6's and Farmers'Trust, closed firm at yesterday's prices At tho New Board operations were very limited ILinois advanced 1 per cent; Norwich & Worcester I J, outline; N'oitli Amirican Trust tell oft 3; Vickshtirg '; Canton end Farmers' Loan closed firm ut yesterday's pi irra. 1 here were no sales <n < Bum, 111 luiiwij.iiuuii the existing difficulties regarding the stock. It appears that there i* iu the trinket a Isrg* Jot o( spurious stock; tlint i?, atock issue 1 by the receivers of the compa. uy illegally. ADout ten thousand shares have batin thrown on the market from this aotirce, and those who have purchased this atock rind themselves subject to torses. Many brokers have refused to accept theso spurious issues in the fulfilment ot contracts, and complaints Imse been made to the board ef brokers to this cfleet. This caused an investigation into the subject, which resulted in the appointment of a committeo of five, to rejiort ?t somefufuroday. In 'he meantime, t II contracts nia"n iug must he settled with this committee, consisting of Messrs. Little, Dleeskur, Carpenter, 4cc. All difference* must be paid to those gentlemen, subject to their d' cision. rhe advice of able counsel has h> en takmon the subject, who agree in tie i i. no 4 a . to t'.o illegality ol ft n Is* ?u?. The receivers <h>v Pennington of New J rssy eing one?orgnr. that lb' y were nu'horl/ed by th.n Court IM ?N th# MM or OM BMW, ??'? on im wm mmj w?v >Mu? then cwUAcbm a. tt*? capital o< tUa oompanj -