Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 12, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 12, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD., Yew York, Wednesday, June lit, 1N44< /.-NorilKR UKMONSTKATION? UHEAT RATIFICATION Mam in Military Hall?Jo Smith in thk Field ?Another gr nd ratification mass meeting was held last evening in lavor ot one of the Western candidates for the Presidency, being none other than the Mormons coming out for the great Jo Smith. This immense meeting numbered about 60 souls, besides little boys, and such cattle. ] A full report is given in another column. We have now four candidates forihe Presidency in the field?all from the far west. They are Clay, | (whig) Polk, (loco foco) Birney, (black) and now Jo Smith, (Mormon ) The enthusiasm and confi- j dence of the Mormons are tremendous. They say that in this great race, they will beat Captain Tyler , all to pieces. And indeed the Tyler men have yet tp hold their great mass meeting pretty soon, if they expect to win the donkey pure*. The contest will be severe between Jo and the Captain ; but 1 urt? r,?fh*T lhin!( wh will lint on fh<> tTnrmmi LilerntloMiifii of the Party Press. We give to-day in another part of our paper h few extracts from the journals of both parties, as illustrations of the extreme licentiousness of the party press, and the savage bitterness, malignity and falsehood with which they assail the candidates for the chief magistracy of this nation. This exposure is painful in the extreme, but it may not be without a salutary effect over partizanship itself. Look, for instance, at the whig journals. Mr. Polk is represented by them as the meanest and basest of men?he 19 called a duellist, a murderer? everything that is vile and detestable. His private character is the grand object of attack, just as il that had anything to do with his public opinions. Opposition to hirn on the ground of his opinions on the tariff?oil the Texas question?or any of the other important subjects of political discussion, would be proper and justifiable and legitimate Rut the whig press, instead of adopting this course, have been guilty, almost without exception, of the most atrocious conduct. Discarding argument and reason, they have taxed th-ir ingenuity and malignity in the fabrication of the vilest slanders, and daily pour forth column upon column of the most filthy personal abuse. Nor are the locofoco journals a whit less culpable. In one breath they sneer at Mr. Frelinghuysen because he is a religious man, and a friend of temperance?and revile Mr. Clay in the coarsest terms because be is not, they say, a religious man, and a friend of temperance ! Indeed, the language applied by the democratic prints to Mr. Clay, is disgusting in the extreme. Tb?y represent him as a murderer, as a gambler, as a frequenter of taverns, as a horseracer?in fact, as a low, degraded ruffian. And thus the contest will be carried on lor the next three or four months. The American party newspaper press will labor day after day, with, as the Chinese happily say, " laborious vileness," to convince the world, that all the principal public men in the United States are destitute of moral character, and are perfect lepers, who should be hissed and hooted out of society. Is such conduct not really humiliating to every true patriot! And all this is only according to the "use and wont" of party spirit. Such is the invariable course pursued by the party presses in all political contests, from that for the Presidency down to the election of ward officers. What a strange opinion must the conductors of these prints entertain of the American people, when they suppose that such torrents of personal abuse, of the most beastly nnd infamous character, can operate upon their independent judgment! And the journals which are most conspicuous in this filthy and degraded work, are the very prints which declaim most vociferous about decency and respectability, and the infamy of using personalities in the newspapers! These journals which are thus representing the leading men of this country as a pack of abandoned ruffians, murderers, gamblers, and nitrons of all sorts of immorality and vice, nre the very journals which talk so loudly abo it the iniquity of "attacks on private charactei"?"personal abuse"?" slander"?" calumny," and so on! We cannot imagine any thing more degrading? more humiliating?more demoralizing than the conduct of the party newspapers of both sides. These political contests ought always to be conducted with decency and decorum. The private character of puhlic men should pver he held sacred. This universal system of slander end detraction is most disgraceful to the country. Itdegrades us as a people in the eyes of the nations. Nothing can be more calculated than this to lessen us in the estimation of all enlightened and intelligent minds, unless it be the spectacle of such man as Bishop Huzhes?politico-religious hypocrites, who come forth and splutter their vulgar abuse on all who presume to tell the truth and chastise their gross misconduct. Wall Street Developments in the Court or Sessions ?The trial of Schermerhorn, for embezzling the funds of the Ocean Insurance Campany, begun yesterday in the Court of Sessions. Only three witnesses were examined, but their evidence gives us a curious inkling of the way monied corporations are mismanaged in Wall street. By the development thus far, it seems that the | business of these companies is entrusted to the subordinate, clerks or other officers, and the responsible directors entirely neglect their duties, 1 until some great defalcation or embezzlement be ' disclosed. This fact, no doubt, discloses the real , secret that has been the cause of the many Wall street robberies and failures?neglect in the direc- 1 tors and other responsible officers. In such a state of mora! delinquency, what bank or insurance company can create confidence in these latter days of sin, shame and sorrow ? The Most Dangerous Man?Which is jie! TIim Viroini? T ./imfiipnu wfiifn in nnp nf rhntr 11H dresses that " Henry Clay is the most dangerous man tn the country." Bishop tJcihn Hughes of New York, in one of his addresses, states tfiat " Jam'* Cordon Bennett is the most dangerous man in the country " Can any body tell which is right 1 A reward will he given for an accurate solution, but not a thousand dollars. " Blanks, Paper, and Twi.nk"?Tsaac Hill, the fast friend heretofore of Captain Tyler in New England, as long as the " blanks, <Stc." held out, has come out lor Polk and Dallas. It is also said that Postmaster Graham will soon fellow. "Call you this bucking your friends!" Pantc tn Wall .'Strkkt.?A considerable bit of ' a panic took [dace in Wall street yesterday?and a great fall in "fancies," without any visible cause. These ups arid downs in Wall street are like the ups and downs of the faro table. They d not affect the great current of trade. Dirty JStrkets.?What with the ram one day and the wind the other, in the present state of the streets, w? are in a very lair way ot being torment- i ed before our time in New York during the pre- ! sent summer. Is it not time for the new corporation to think of doing their duty to the public t Have they not already sufficiently gorged th>-mselvea on the "spoils!" Have they not hail their heads long enough in the flesh-pots! Can't they take a little breathing time and think of the streets ?the disgrace of New York ! Sicond-Hand Clothrs.?It seems that old Noah is not the only one who attempts to monopolize the old clo' trade in this city. We perceive by the advertising columns ol our paper that one ol the Anglo-Saxon race, perchance from th>* mountains ol the north, one Levinslyn by name, advertises to purchase all sorts of old clothes and offers to give the i.'hest prices. This will be a great blow to Voah's future prosperity. Conrttl or OLDRNnrno.?E. Pavenstedt has been appointed Consul of Oldenburg for this city. Recovery ur #10,1)00 Stolen Money in a wo- O man's bustle.?Arrest or the Man with toe carpkt hao.?A lew days since we unnonnced the theft of a carpet bag from the City Ilete!, at Albany, belonging to Win, McKie, of Salem, Washington county, containing $9 704, principally in five and ten dollar notes of the Farmers* and Mechanics' and exchange Banks of Hartford, Connecticut.? The bag with its contents was taken from the bar of the City Hotel in Albany,on the morning of Fri- ? day last, while Mr. McKie was at breakfast, and jthe owner offered a reward of #*2000 yesterday, t| through the public press, for the detection ot the \ thief and the recovery of the money. It is with ;t pleasure theretore, that we state, that the thief has -j heen arrested, and nearly all the money recovered, k through the activity, vigilance, and energy of two j ii gentlemen of this city, who have been recently 11 removed froni the station of police officers [; by our newly elected Mayor. c It appears that a few days since another robbery n ol $(500, in fifty dollar notes of the Commercial N Bank of Albany and Cat-ski 11, $111 of the Bank of t< St. Clair, Michigan, and $30 in scrip, was stolen, for the recovery of which a liberal reward wasalso b ofli red. The inducements thus held out prompted 11 tlinrff- officers rrnentlv removed- lutsKf-i-a ni? enerw !. and industry,to keep u bhurp lock out, and a $50 not*.* 11 of the Commercial Bank of Albany, letter A, No. JJj 1912, h iving been changed by a woman at Ilough'a ii broker's office under the American Museum,ex-officer Peter B. Walker suspected that ull was not n right, and resolved to hunt up the parties concern- {" ed, if possible. He commenced operations on Monday morning, and traced the woman to the f corner of Murray and Washington streets, where g she purchased a bottle of wine, and then tracked k her to the hotel next to the corner, where it ap- t, peared she had taken lodgings. Fearing that ei his presence would excite suspicion, he called in the assistance of George Williams to watch $ the house, and make inquiry as to the inma es, p as he suspected it was a place of resort for cl the well known Jack Cherry and his female P partner. Becoming satisfied, however, that the woman was not the partner of Cherry, and ascertaining that an elderly man was her associate, after * watching the house until dark, he left, determined a to rer.ew his search yesterday morning. Alter re- 7 connoitering the premises yesterday morning, he ti thought thai there might be something more c than $600 under the bushel, and, consequently, v his eyeH were skinned, and his ears open with '? anxiety in watching the movements of the parties. In the afternoon, about half past four o'- " clock, while he was passing down West street, he met ex-officer Egbert G. Sweet, and asked him to accompany him to the Boston boat, which Sweet u declined, owing to some previous engagement. Walker left and passed down towards the Boston > boat, while Sweet remained standing at the corner v of Courtlandt arid West streets. In a few minutes b afterwards, a four-wheel cab, driven by u man ? nampd Henry C. Allen, came to the front of the !j hotel, containing a woman, severaj trunks, arid w other baggage. She alighted, went into the hotel, ? returned with a carpet bag to the coach, and or- (| dered the driver to take her to the Boston boat, tl Her appearance, and the quantity of baggage, ex- > cited the suspicions of ex-officer Sweet,who called w to a friend who had a horse and wagou near by, to * bring him up and go in pursuit of the carriage, to a see where it went. On passing down West street, and overtaking the coach, a cab passed up with an t, elderly man it, who told the woman that the n Boston boat had left, but directed her to the t( Battery Hotel, where he said he would g meet her. Sweet passed on ahead of the woman, a and going down he met ex-officer Walker, but ex- w changed no words, nor were either at that time b acquainted with the intentions of each other. On b reaching the wharf, the woman accosted Sweei n and asked if the Boston boat had left. On being ,1 lninrmeu inm it nnu, anu mar 11 was Hirer live o'clock, she ordered the coachman to drive to the Battery Hotel. A? Sweet passed up the street in the wagon he met Walker, who told hirn to arrest the woman, as he suspected something was wrong with her. Sweet, not being an officr r, hesitated, hut finally stepped across to the driver of the carriage and told him as well as the woman, that they must consider themselves under an arrest, and ordered him not to move front the door or allow the baggage to be taken from the cab The woman appeared to evince some alarm and desired to leave the coach, hut the driver told her she could not take the baggage. She then threatened to call another coach, but he told her she had better remain. The ex-olficers then entered n the coach, and were about going to the police, tt when one of them asked her where the "old inan a was. She said she lud no man, when the driver w denied this, anil told the ex-officers she had, as he ?' had been with her on Monday and in the morn- ' ing, and he had just met him going up the street in a cab The ex-olFicers then step- n ped into the hotvl to avoid suspicion, when c the woman opened one of the small trunks v that was inside the cab, took something out, n jumped ftom the vehicle, and was about to es- a cape, when ex-officer Sweet arrested Iter, took '' her into the hotel, and finally replaced her in the " cab. In an instant after, " the old man" came down the street, and the driver gave the signal, ? when he was arrested by the ex-officers. The man and woman were then searched, when an im- is menae roll of bank notes was found on her per- f son, nicely enclosed in a " bustle" that she had ? used to adorn her jierson, and which it is supposed she had taken from the trunk immediately before n site had attempted to escape from the coach. The J two were then taken to the police office,where the t| money was counted and found to be $9,199 in notes of fives and tens of the Farmers' and Mechanics' ? and Exchange Bank of Hartford, Connecticut, thus r answering to the description of money lost by Mr. McKie, and within #505 of that amount. The sus- j pected rogue gave the name of John Daly. He is ] f about 50 years of age?hair thin and nearly white, j } which was covered wih ashort cut brown wig anil | a a nair of false whiskers was found in his possession, j J which he bad wed probably to disguise himself. 11 He appears to be an Englishman hv birth, and I mm t every appearance is a cunning, shrewd rogue. The T woman is young and very good looking, and says <1 her name is Elizabeth Hanson. She is supposed ' to he a girl of the pave that this old rogue has pick- ' ed up as a partner since his run of luck, in order to , aid him in the disposition of the money which could easily have been changed if they hud escaped to c the east. He tosk the matter quite easy and com- j fortable, but the gill appeared inttcli distressed, when they were committed to prison for the night. A carpet hag was found in their possession, hut wneiner M is tiip one sioien ornoi,weao noi kiiow. The driver informed us that he conveyed this man and woman, on Monday afternoon, front the foot of Murray street to the Battery?from thence (he man went with the cab to the Pittsbuigh passage office, opposite the Philadelphia .steamboat landing in West street?thence to -10 old slip,where he went around into South street, and then returned to Murray street and West,where he discharged the driver. It will he seen by this recital of the incidents connected with this inie-esting affair, that officers Walker and Sweet are alone the authors of the ar- . rest, and although the others who are named in the transaction ignorantly assisted in the inaiter, yet the hulk of the reward should fall to them as a mat er of justice and right. Mr. McKie, the gentleman who lost the money, is wealthy, and no doubt will see that all concerned are properly rewarded for their trouble It is also very probable that the $600 stolen last week in fifty dollar notes of the C Bank of Albany, may have been s'olen by this very rogue. A day or two will determine. Tiie Police.?Our city is at present overrun with rowdies and abandoned women. Broadway is so infested in the evenings with drunken loafers and shameless females that no person can walk along it without being allocked and insulted at every corner. As soon as the stores, which close at eight o'clock, are shut up, gangs of rowdies cluster about die doors, smoking, shouting, and blaspheming, j We allude particularly to the blocks from Warren street up to Canal. In front of several taverns ( too in the same neighborhood, which nre a dis- j | grace to Broadway, the scene every night resem- ; hies the Five Points. On one side of the street a crowd of foreign vagabonds and on the other of I native rowdies congregate, and from dusk till mid- > night they obstruct the thoroughfare, making beast- ' ly remarks on the ladies asthey pnss, and shocking i every ear by their ribaldry and blasphemy. Now, do the new corporation indeed forget? can they possibly have forgotten, that it was to rid the city of such nuisances that they were elected 1 \ It would indeed seem that they have forgotten this. ' But they may depend upon it that the public will not permit them to let the remembrance of their duty thus escape tlietn. Pray, gentlemen, do make onie eflort to give us a police. The .New District Attorney, Matthew C. Pa. rson, Kh|., will commence his duties oti Thurslay, and we are huppy to add that he has re-engaged the services of Junns B. Phillips, F.sq , as an ( assistant in the duties of lus office. reat >1 its >1 ? i '.1 i f t?f t ? > >(>'11111 .1ill II t?ry Hall?Response of the Mormonltea to the Nomination of Joe Smith?Curloun Propheey of one of the A poetics, consigning Washington, the Capitol and 'White House to the Lower Regions?A wful Murclers In Missouri?Van Buren?Henry ClayPolk, and the Tyler rstg-tag-auil-bobtall annihilated. We have hud u considerable share wt excitenent during the past six weeka in relation to the 'residentialcontest. The Whigs, the Democratp, tie Tyleriten, have all had their turn on the arena. Ve havr'hud the Annual Conventions of Fourier:es, Methodists, Episcopalians, Bible Societies, "raft Societies, Millerites, and a Meeting of Darkies" in Leonard street?all have come out 1 due course, hut the greatest event of the season nok place Inst evening at "Military Hall," Bowey, which throws all the Meetingsand Conventions f the last month far into shade; and bids fair ompletely to eclipse even the famous "Tyler diner." At 8 o'clock, pursuant to requisition, a mee'ir.g o( the lormonites of New Vniktuok place nt the above hall, ir the purpose of responding to the "Nauvoo" nominaoil of their grand Prophet, Joe Smith Some twentyiru men and seven were arsetnled at the hour appointed The ladies ha.I all passed to? Rubicon,but seemed to take .1 lively interest in the roceedings The Apostles lookej giave as mustard jrotu, ut resolute in their purpose of carrying their enndidate irough. There were placed in the centre of the room ue three legged table, with the lour chairs, one pulpit, ml six gaslights A brother Mormon stood conspicuous t the front seat, and wore along beard, being an attests! opv ol' that of the Prophet's. He was dressed in h miliIV,.,.0 ,,....,,..,1 II,.. n?a.ln? ct.iril nl thr. .. ] ................. ..... r-? - teeting. At libit past 8 o'clock, another Hormones* ariwd, with a grow n girl about six years of age, and took er place nrar our reporter. On seeing him taking his trnngraphic notes, she remarked that she knew it wait the sacred writing," and n-kud him "where he had learned/" >111 reporter replied he had taken instructions from the ront Prophet at N.utvoo ; to which she replied "she new it from the 'sacred characters' in which he had ecu writing "and was on the point of giving him n sis "jy embrace, from which he ungallantly made his tcape A number of copies of the "PitorHs.t," puh>hed by the hoard of Control of the Society for le Diffusion of Truth, every Saturday morning at No. 7 pruce street, New Vork at one dollar per annum ? E J. evin, printer," were distributed on the table. The artiles in it discuss forcibly the Prophet's pretensions to the residential chair, and continues : ? " Would to God that our citizens, one and all, would ike the same stand, and we would th?n select nlHce-s lor le good of t'?e country and not forthe especial advancelent of a faction. Would we could invoke the spirit that nimated those who bled lor the privilege which our citiens as a body seem not to appreciate and let it rest on leir descendants?we would then have no occasion to reord the delinquency of men high in authority, as it is ery often our painful duty now?but men would he sc. :cted with a view to the best interests of the country." At 9 o'clock a small accession to the numbers present icnced themselves on the vacant seats, when Oeoruk T. Leach was nominated chairman pro frm.. nd W. H Mvehs was appointed secretary. Garret D. Newell was nominated president pro Irm., pon which, The Rev. Bahtet Pratt, one of the twelve apostles of fauvno.came forward and said, that the meeting was conened for political purposes, and such a purpose as would a acceptable to God. It was high time that the people f tne Union and land awoke from their lethargy?as the eople had been living in slavery for the last ten years 'hey had seen negroes hung without judgp or jury? rhite men hung without trial?Catholic churches sacked nd burned down?convents demolished, and 16 <>00 latter ay saints driven from their homes and murdered? and lis done under the highest authority in the land at lissouri?the Governor of Missouri was a murderer?so mi the Legislature?so was their military, who plunderd them of $240,(100 worth ol horses, cattle, and property, 'an Buren refused to aid them, and so did the country ? nd all had failed ; in this state of things they should look > themselves. The halls of Congress were dripping with Intel and the whole national legislature were a ruck ol lurderers, for they connived at the foul murders commitid at Missouri, and gave no redress?they had all been uilty of shedding innocent blood. The constitution naranteed the free exercise of religion ; but it was n lockery, as the State of Missouri was backed up by a ack of robbers?murder, tieason, rebellion, robbery, and binder, could be laid at their door. He charged these pon them.and upon the editors of the press'who also conived at the murders. Harry Clay was also a mnrerer, as well as Van Bnren, for he too, in 1830 enied them any assistance. Joo Smith had even ildressed a letter to Harry Clay, and his reply was tint he would not pledge himself. 'The Constitution was rnmpled under foot and they wpre governed worse than l the days ef Nero, by the political jugglers of the conn ry. He would sooner be a Quaker, and not vote at all, han vote for such men as Clay or Van Buren He pro osed then that Hknkral Jok Smith lie the candidate for tie next presidency.?(Tremendous cheers, mingled with isses and cries of " shut up ") He would vote for any andidato that is in favor of the free exercise of religious rineiplps. He would even go in for perfect liberty to he man that would worship .1 toad?(Loud, vociferous, remendons applause, and cheers ) He prophesied that Washington would soon he a piano o( security for thr ormorant. the bittern, the owl and the bat? that it would son be dripping with blood, and that the words, " Mane lene, teke hipharsin" would he written on the ruin The lummery of the 4th July in America was a mene famename, as liberty wns dead, end he felt proud that ther. as left a monument at Boston?to tell the passing tranger that liberty once dwelt in the land ; hut s name had only survived- the grave stone was pon it, as it was dead. (Loud, vociferous and tremenons applause.) Harry Clay was in favor of slavery, nd was an enemy to the free exercise of religious prin. iples. Hp was t >oth and nail against any species of reli ;ious oppression, whether against the Catholic, the Morson, the Heathen, or the Jew, and to remedy these griev nces, he would vote for and nominate Joe Smith, the 1 Mormon Prophet," as a candidate for the next Presiency. (Loud and prolonged cheers.)1 The following delegation were then nominated to reprrent the twelve Apostlps, and meet at ITtica lor further ction. on the 23.1 August next : ? Dr. Doremus, F, J. Bevens, John Leech. Leeler Lane, fathnniel B. James, WikofT, Oeorge T. Leech, W. I. Miles, Theodore Curtis, Watkins, John Swakum, nd Samuel Leaver. Rev Onsopi Pratt, another Apostle, then came forward nd addressed the meeting, detailing the course of action iiirsued by ( digress towards the Mormonites in relation 0 their apnlication for redress, on the subject of what he ermedthe Missouri Murders A Mr. J. B Mktiskli. then rose and spoke at some length in the claims of his Excellency (Jeneral Smith to the 'residency. After Mr. Mevnell concluded, a motion was made to ad otirn, but the Chairman begged before the motion wa.11* *4% U9f a fs> ff. U'linlc on tVw. ctllilnol r.C r.w.rfinir ......... .. ..... "?'">.= """J'-I'i " Iimm.n 'nut as he commenced, however, some evil disposed loaler tegan to play tricks on the gas pipe leading to the room ind the meeting broke tip In a very unceremonious manler, obliging the worthy chairman to postpone his speeeh ill a more favorable opportunity And thus terminated he first great mass meeting for the elevation of the gron' 'rophet of the West to the Presidency. It is very evilent thr>t the contest between the Mormons and the Tylertes will he a tough one, and it is hard to say who will fain the leather medal. Important from Sot*th America ?We have revived by an arrival at New London, the annexed mportant letter from a correspondent:? Port Famine, Straits of, ) March 18th, 1844. > T>y the barque Express, which arrived at this port >n the morning of yesterday from your port, I had he pleasure of receiving one of your interesting ournnls, the perusal of which gave me much joy ; ind though I rnav perhaps he taking too great a iberty in thus addressing you, you will no doitbi xcusc this liberty when you perceive, the object of ny letter is to communicate to you the (act thai he Chili Government has taken possession of these Straits for the purpose of colonizing them. I have no doubt that if von give publicity to this n your paper, the news will be speedily propagated, ind we shall soon have the pleasure of seeing vessels of all nations making fhei'passages from and o the Pacific Ocean. The colony at present conlisfs of thirty-two men and thirteen women, iniluding n chaplain. We have brought with us a [uantity of cattle and poultry, and expect shortly urther reinforcements of troops and an additional iitpplv of livp stock, Arc. ? 11' IIni 1111in* in itiiy >vity ^rrviiTumr iu you, I vill from lime to time, as opportunities offer, have he pleasure or remitting you further accounts ol he progess of the infant colony. At present, time tresses me, and 1 shall conclude. This is certainly a very important movement on lie part of the Chilian government. With a colony iettled nt Port Famine, which must of course apidly increase, the Straits of Magellan nuv yel iccome navigable without the danger heretofore ittending a passage through them. This will con tolerably lessen the time now taken to go Iroin th? Atlantic to the Pacific, and will answer a inost im wrtant purpose till a canal is cut through tin Isthmus of Panama. These Magellan straits art hree hundred nnh's 111 length, and about half . league in width. Superior Court. Before iinlge Vamlerpoel Ju*?: tl.?Heydinger va Mm gan ?In tliil ca?e reporter n yesterday'* Herald, the juiy rendered on direction o he court, a verJic* of non iuit. (K+- It i* ordered t?y the court, that no iuue of fac .hall be entered for trial at the euaning July term. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Jest 11.?I'oilley v*. Moll? This ca?o reported In yen erduy's Herald is atill on. Tl.n c me will close, it i* ox recto), this lorenoon. Common Plran. Before ludg> Daley. Jvnr. II.?Slander?Edward Sweeney vi Owen O'Canno? An action of tlauder. Plaint if is a caitman, nod in cat -ying goods from a .tore in (Matt *t., lome ot them wer< nut Defendant, in a conversation had on 1 Oth I)? cembei IH13, in the presence of ieveial pt raoiii, said that Sweetie; nolo the goods ? Ne defence. Verdictlor plaintiff filft laniiigea and C09t?. Kor pi lintilf, James '.V. Wehatr r for defence, Johi Dovle Jahn Ijltran, el al vi. Jnhn li Chile, ti al.?All action o looumpiit to recover the amount of a note pained to *11S3 7s Adjourned over to thii morning ITAM.II Oi? : t a?S r>i >i Pa'.MO'S linsEetr.? -We perceive that Signor Palme has advertized M for a beuelit ori Friday evening, and from w hat we have heard of the programme to be presented on the occasion, we can elate that it will be a very 0f rich one, indeed, and will probably command a Jo I great deal of attention. The last benefit, that ol ce i De Hegnis, which we supposed would have been ; i the last night of the season?was one ol the best | houses we have seen, and we trust that the benefit I l>u i of Signor Palmo will not lack either in numbers j ^ ! or popularity. du Mr. Palmo comes forward on this occasion 00 without the ridiculous mummery or machinery ol j 3 complimentary committees, meeting at the Astor J X | House, or any other hotel, passing resolutions, \ 3 drinking healths, and making a great fuss und gieut g j fools of themselves, 111 order to produce a prodigious \ * | impression 011 the public mind, and ex tract as much W j as they can from the public pocket in order to fill a ^ j treasury emptied by gross mismanagement. The w Signor comes forward on his own merits, modest and unassuming, and pretending to nothing but the p? establishment of an opera house, the permanent re- w vival of an Italian opera in this city, in a style of ^ respectability and excellence never before success- <1* fully attempted here. It is true we have had fre- j* j quent attempts to do this, but none succeeded till or I ftignor Palmo came into tn?* Held. ilia merits an- ] m well known to the fashionable and enlightened w public. Whilst other managers by their bad con- j|| duct, or imbecility, or want of discretion, have pI been for the last few years gradually running the c< legitimate drama?the English Opera?and every h[ other species of the higher order of amusements, et into wretchedness and oblivion, Mr. Palmo has, jj,1 in one season, established the incontrovertible fact ei that Italian Opera can exist in this city, season *'u alter season and year after year. If any one, m therefore, deserves a liberal encouragement, and a jjj splendid benefit, we think Mr. Palmo presents the t,j best claims for those proofs of public favor. J Look at the history of our two principal theatres, (o during the last few years?the Bowery and the q< Park. They liave been characterized by nothing g,' but a series of misfortunes produced by mismanage- er ment?want of enterprise?bad judgment?and Bl general imbecility. Indeed, the onlv theatres that ei have succeeded of late years, have been the Chat- f" ham, the Olympic, and Niblo's, all of which have tf been conducted on the modern principle of economy, attention, enterprise, and energy, without dt trusting to antiquated reputation that exists no where but in imagination, or the flatteries of fool- ^ ish friends. Mr Palmo has given ample evidence c< that he und' rs ands the spirit of the present time, 81 although he does not make a claim upon the public to to raise a fund for the purpose of going out to Eu rope to secure "attractive novelties." He expects 0f some requital for what he has already done, and il <h he even should go or send to Europe, he certainly wont come back with a flea in his ear, and without w any attraction at all. JJ" 01 Mr. Dempster's Ballad Soirees.?This gentle- m man gave the first of these entertainments last even- tll ing at the New York Society Library, Broadway: to the attendance was not very numerous, but highly respectable. The absent admirers of the sweet di simple ballad have lost a treat by not being present, which, we fear, not even attendance at the two ^ next soirees will compensate for. Many of the n pieces were encored. The song of the " Blind Boy" was most feelingly and sweetly sung, as was " The h Lament of the Irish Emigrant." The Scottish ballad of. " Mary o' Castle Carey," we feel assured, a will become a great favorite among the fairer por- ^ tion of the community The new national song of m of " The Death of Warren" was received with . applause. There is little doubt but that on all pub- ^ lie occasions and national festivals, this will be 111 m especial requisition. The next entertainment takes place on Friday evening. w City Intelligence* jj Lower Police Office?Tuesday.?Th- Way to t< Qr.r a Suit of < i.otuf.s axd Gut iyto Phisox.?Alexun- w dor Hirley, of 3a ilroome street, purcha ed a suit ol a( clothes Irom Ooorge B. Clarke, tailor, 13i William street, cl on Saturday night, valued at SO, which wee to he n paid for on delivery at hi* shop. The clothes were taken ti homo by John Clarke, who accompanied Hirley to his Ri place of business. On arriving there Hirley made sonu tr excuse about funds, and asked Clarke to step out with jy liirn until lie could raise the needful, to which Clarki \ assented. After travelling about some tiinn. without sue q cess. Clarke insisted upon returning to the shop and ta si king the clothes back to his employer. On arriving there c the shop was found closed, and the clothes among the ol missing. Having since ascertained that the clothes were t) removed by some person acting as an associate ol Hirley, a Mr. Clarke procured a warrant for his arrest for construe- tl tive larceny, for which he was locked up for trial. tl Attisuid MuaDEft.--A man named John M. Leech, wns arrested yesterday, on n charge of stabbing Wm. " Proctor, of 3JA Water street. Proctor was taken to the c City Hospital, and is not expected to live. h Black IIiohway Robber.?Officer Bowyer yesterday (' arrested a black boy named James Jones, afias John Wil- Z liams, on a charge ol highway robbery, in knocking down a young woman named Jane Vaupragg, daughter ) ?r ? 1 ,1?. ?IOJ I DMpun. (),? OUiknf M?ro?. " VI /lICAtllliVI, !/ Ji?<4IVUO V? V..V *?< V. UK she was issuing Irom the jewellery itore of Mrs. Naile, ' No. ft Canal street, and robbing her el several trinkets ? that she had just purchased. This rogup was pursued at the time of the rob!>ery by officer Bow J er, hut made hi- f escape by riiniuug to the roof of the House and crawling .] down tho chimney. He was fully committed on the charge. "j St-.amboat AcriDEST Almost.?Ypsterday morning nt ? half past three o'clock, the steamboat New Jersey sprung i, aleak in the kitchen, much to the confusion of the cook. , It appeared that the bulkhead which separated the kitchen d from the paddle box in <hat magnificent boat, was too iol- ] ten to lieur the dashing of the wa'er against it, anil gave n way Alter spending more than two hours trying to <v mend it, the enterprising navigators got under way again, s and arrived in this city just six hours behind tho time ,r Pretty well this for opposition H Coroner's Offlcc?June. 11.?An inquest was held e y esterJay upon the little girl, named Caroline Christie. n killed by being run over by an omnibus on Monday Her r parents resided at 345 Bleecker street. The jury rendered h a verdict ol accidental death ii Another was held on the body of a young man named IaSi, VlAC.rnitv uihn iti.'d from fne eff'retn of n ),lrtn received upon the head with a brick sent by n hoy some tour years since, which was followed by an attempt to " cure by " trephineing " his skull. He had been an inmate v or Belfiivne Hospital since, and came out o lew days since b to die at his mother's house, BJ Centre street. The brain h of the young man was found to ba much emaciated and netrly halt dried up. J Inquests were also held on two new cases, named Ann 1: McQuade, of 30 Orange, and Mary Anderson, of 133 Anthony street. ^ Amusements. Vmr.o's Garden.?We again saw the new Ex- , travaganza of " Open Sesame" Inst night, and never ?. did we join more heartily in the joyous laughter and ap- , plause of a delighted audience than on this occasion. This extravaganza is, from first to last, a succession of a striking effects, fiances, Songs, Combat*, Choruses and / I Comicalities follow each other in marching order and \ double quick time Holland as lliissnrac is the perfection y ot fun?his chivalrous hear iug and knightly carriage, as he rides cantering down the stage upon his Arabian j charger, it the very acme of burlesque. The band of . lorty marched nnd countermarched with a regiibu ity and precision truly admirable, while the Banquet naloon was a truly gorgeous ati'iir. The Saloon was crowded us be I fore with the elite of the city ; and we anticipate from r i 1 this time torth a succession of brilliant triumphs from .! | Mitchell's corps at Nihfo's Oarden. Chatham TheatreThe bills of thin house ere t emblazoned with the names of Miss Reynolds,John t fietton, John Winani, Miss Gannon, Mr Kemble, (a new i member) Mr. Carpenter, Jack Sheppard, JemmyTwitchar, i Golden Farmer, nnd other concomitants, make up an t amount of attraction that cannot he approached by any of t i the rival establishments of the town To night, the Golden I Farmer and Jack Sheppard, with songs and dances, will lie repeated. The l itter piece, with a little better sub- f | ordination among the supers, would present a model of r ; perfection, well worth the observance of other managers t | The high-priced Bowery, for example, might well take a ( i j lesson from the performances at this house. , Olympic Theatre?F?r dexterity in Leger- i drmain, Mr Button, is without a rival in the range of our i experience. His manoeuvres are all elegant Bnd intrres i ting. He nightly delights a fashionable and numerous i I audience ; and it will, we imagine, be sometime before l I his continually varied performances will cease to be at- i tractive. I * The Attractions of the American Museum 1 continue to draw great houses, and return the man- ' ager a rich reward lor hia industry nnd perseverance in ; catering for the public amusement. See the hill and advertisement, and you will he sure to go at half-past 3 this i- afternoon, and H this evening, and see the Giant, and hear . the Orphean Singers, Mrs. Western, Great Western, and other*. ft?-" Off, ofl" and away?And swift flew the; light baruue o'er the silvery bay"?or to descent! | from our Pegasus and come down to plain prose?The i \ | boat leaves lor Albany this afternoon at 6 o'clock, and . - I carries, or convey s, which ever you choose, the " Fat ' e | Girl," in what capacity we are unable to say, but we ', I should opine most probably it would be as ballast. It r would lie a good speculation for the owner of a line ol 0 packets to engage her, particularly the black hall. Her father we know is willing and we don't think Marshall D will object, as his doctrine is, "put money In your pock et." A performance lakes place at 3 o'clock this alier1 noon. The Giantess, Dwarf, and Giant lioy are to be | r seen. Winchell, the wonderful Orphan Family, or penny i , heg.minstrels, appear, and all lor on*,shilling j i General Session*. Before Recorder Taixmidsi and \lderroen (,'omm d Htiixoci. R Wmitiio, District Attorney. June It ?Trial *f Jamrt 8. Srhtrmrrhorn far Emhrzrmrnt ? The trial of this person, formerly Secretary of e Ocean In- urance Company, for embezzling the iundu that institution, wen commenced this morning. A. L roai, Esq., appeared as hit counsel, and Iamks It. hitino, Esq., us District Attorney, Mr. Patterson, rently appointed, not having taken the oath of oltice. The District Attorney npened the case to the jury by iting that the accused wai charged with embezzling 40,000 of the funds ol the Ocean Insurance Company. | t the present indietment charge I him with anpropn i- j ig the sum of $-280 that hud been paid on the following I eck, which was drawn by the company to pay premium e W. S. Wetmore. The following is the check. : O(MJOO?)O0?IOO()OOOOOOO()OOOO(X)OOOOO<)(KM)()OOOOOO(X)O ,?5 $380 Ocean Inspuance Comfsnv, 8 wio No. 392 New York. .'?th April, 1842. ~ S Cashier of the Merchant! Uauk jiay to N. O % ? 5. Kutgera. Assistant, or order, Two Hundred and * 5 3 l'.ighty Dollars. * * ADR. OGDEN, President. S 5 at J AS. H. Sc III IIMS.RMOSN. 5 , KMXiboOOtKhJtMHWOOOtMlOtKKKJGOtMMlOlhKKlDOOOOOOOOOtKjO This check was endorsed by N. O. Rutgers, Assistant, >d paid at the hank on the llth of April, 1842. The first itness called, was Abraham Okden for the prosecution, who deposed as Hows I was President ol this Ocean Insurance Commv from 1818 to 1842 ?when Receivers were appointed hi'ch was in the autumn of the latter year?Junes S. hermerhorn was Secretary during that time, being ecteilm IHItl ; ne continued 10 aor unrn loan warn in* | 'lalcations were discovered ; this wan on the 6'h of ine, 1842: the company wis chartered in Mnrch ad, HO; acta to extend the charter passed in IHS8 and 103!) ; ' ) Hunday evening, 5th of Juue, IB42 Mr. Rutgeri called | ion me to go to the house of Mr. Scliermerhorn ; we ; en! together; Mr Scherinerhoni then stilted while lie i as much effected and excited, that lie had defrauded the I stiMition of over $140,000; I asked him how such a I ine could he done ; he aaid it had l>eeu a long while in 1 ogress ; I asked him how lie could have deceived the impany in the half yearly returns ; lie said it had been die by altering the amount o( hills receivable f A note >ok kept by the company of a register ot notes deposit1 in the Merchants1 Bank was hern exhibited ] These jIf yearly returns were made up by the accused in a dance sheet; the assets of the company were always tamined ; that is they were intended to fce examined to ; e if the hills receivable were correct ; this hook was ken for granted to he true without examining the orlgi- 1 il vouchers ; the accused said he had altered the figures 1 the notes ; he said he had made tha hills receivable ! >ok compare with the balance sheet and the hank hook : r erasures and alterations ; he said he regretted the ing very much indeed ; lie had been led astray by fidws in Wall street, but was ready to go helore the direc- 1 rs and make the same statement he made to us and aclit all other parties in the institution of any participa>n ; he regretted it on account ol the officers of the in- 1 itution, but was ready to take the re*;>onsihility ; the asure* are evident in the note hook of the Merchants' j ank here shown Mr. Jor?an objected, as he said the book showed no ; ridence of the abstraction of the ftinda, but n mere de- ; :iency?that the prosecution must show, to sustain the i dietment of embezzlement tlifct he had appropriated io funds to his own use.. The Court decided that the offering of the hook was innded as a link in the chsjn of testimony, to show that a folcatio/i had been committed Mr. Jordan objected to the admission of any entries Bde, that would sustain nn offence debarred by the atute from length of time, as he believed every body incerned with this mattor except Mr Ogden was dead, id lie had been spared for some special purpose The Court decided that the testimony was admissable, ' i which decision Mr Jordan took exceptions Witnui continued.?The entry in tne margin of the >ok is in the hnnd writing ot accused, and is under date ' June 25'h, 1841 , it is either the date of deposit or the ite of h note ; the accused said, that he had made the al rations by adding a figure before those entered ; lor in- ; ance, if it was $400 he would a add figure 1 or 2 or 5. [ hich would make it thousands instead of hundreds ; we : tind the book of bills receivable short over $140,000 ; 1 > not know that these examinations were correct of my vn knowledge; tlioy were examined by others under | y superintendence. Joroan.?Then ! suppose all that has been said about le knowledge uf witness relative to the hooks, amounts nothing. Wnmisn.?Not much ns yet. Witness continued.?When the accused made those j fclosures, he also told us that the bonks were in a very id state and he would come and arrange them ; he did p for several afternoons at the office?(the eauh book was are shown)?page 497 contains an entry 4th Jan., 1941. aytan, Hodges Si Co. debit $1245 AO : it'should be $346 SO. ; Jordan.?How do you ascertain this Mr. Ogdnn 1 Witness.?Here are the corrections of the accused in ; is own hand writing, that explain the matter. (The bills receivable book, note book and cash book i ere here presented by the District Attorney, who rend number of entries to show the false manner in which i le books had been kept, such as alterations from $170 to i 1370, $150 to $1150, $140 te $1940, &c. showing a di/lerice of $13,400 within a short spare of time.] Witness continues?The entries and alterations are all i the hand writing of Sehermerhorn; on the 8th April ] 149, Schermerhorn drew a check lor $990 to pay pre- ; iums due to W. S. Wetmore; the check was signed by i e and endorsed by Ml Rutgers, the Assistant President; i was then handed back to the accused, ss was usual; | hen the defalcation was discovered, I ascertained that I ie check had not been nsid to Mr. Wetmore by the nccu- 1 >d; this is the check here produced, and the date and aiount corresponds with the entrv in the check book; on irning to the cash book I find that the cash is credited ith $390 pBid to Wetmore, in the hand writing of the sensed; the check was paid hv the Merchant's Bank and ( barged to the company; ihe amount has since hern paid y the compaof to Mr. Wetmore: at the time the defslcaon was dissArrrrd I may have had some talk with the sensed relative to the check, hut I do not know that hr >ld me what he bad done with the money; on the 17th ol 'ay, 1849, a check was drawn by the company on the terchant's Bank for $3358 97 to psy a balance due the leneral Mutual Insurance Company, which we have nee learned was not paid, although about $9,000 was redited to the Ocean Insurance Company on the hooki rthat company, as paid. The seensed was secretary of ie General Mutual Insurance Company also; this was balance due them; 1 took the report of the clerks as te ie amount of the defalcation of accused; I do not know ie amount of my own knowledgu. Croan-txaminrd by Mr Jordan. ?The accused went from ly counting room into the office of the secretory of the ompany: his salary ranged from $1,500 to $9,500; Ins abits, while in the company, were economical and inustrioiis: I ne*-er knew he was extravagant in his family. r elsewhere; he said he had been led into the business by Pall street (peculator*; h* told roe that he had endon ored to return the money; he had intended to pav it, and ad entered into speculations for that purpose, Morris's arial among others; these speculations were going on good many years ago ; this stock has been in the market om time to time till now ; the company could have disovered the defalcations at any time by comparing the ills receivable with the bank book and balance sheet; i" company in their half yearly examinations have conidered the receipt hook of bills receivable as evidence of to condition of the bank ; I do not think they have lade any other examinations for twenty years back ; I are no means to tell whether the deficiencies of accused rose ten, fifteen, or twenty year-'ago?the hooka show the efir.ienry. but 1 cannot tell when it was or how if was ; do no' know any thing about when it was, exoept by his wn confession I cannot tell whether it wns all taken t one time or at different times : I do not know that Vlr. chermrrhorn made use oflhe $2?n charged in this fndic.tlent for which ho is on trial ; the bank hook containing ipso errora was taken to the bank whenever notes were ntereil ; the check for $A3A7 OH was givpn t-? Mr Scherlerhorn, ns an officer of the General Mutual Insurance ompany ; a credit is in the books of thp General Mutual asurance Company, for the amount of the check with itereat. Whiting.?When was this entry made JnaoAlv.?1 object to this question. Wmitivo.? t wish to show that the entry of credit was tade in those hooks after these defalcations worp discoored, and that the Ocean Insurance Company repaid the alance of $-2 3<l0 that the accused had appropriated to imself out of this check Mr. Jaansx rpplied and the court decided that the teslitony was not admissible to show any intent or quo animo n tb o esse Witik?? continued.?The cash book of tho General Initial Insurance fompanv containing this entry is nil in he handwriting of accused up to June l?4-2. Mr S WrTMoac called and sworn?I had a alaim on le Ocean Insurance Company in April 184-2 for $-280?it as paid after the accused had left the company, on the fth of Inne of the same yenr?th" check here shown was ever paid to me Jacor S. Bikss called.?I am on" of the clerks of the derchant's Hank ; T charged this check on the 11th of kprtl, 184-2 ; it was received on deposite by some nerson ; do not know of anv similar check in nmonnt paid by the lank between the H*h and I l*h of the month The Court have ndjnnrned until 11 o'clock this mornng, when the case will be continued. ft?- CUTANEOUS AFFECTIOVS-The great virtues if Sarsnparilla ns a restorer of purity to the blood, and onseqnently a run- of maladies nrising front its impurity, ire well known to the world To iret It conccntra'ed thereore is an important object Messrs. f'omstock fc Co . hnvng given much attention to this subject, have nt length ironght forth an article far superior to any now in use.? iVe advise every person to use this celebrated F.xtract. as t is an effectual alterative to the system, regulates the itomaoh, gives an increased appetite and promotes digej. ion. Sold nt -21 Conrtlandt street. Price 30 conts per hotle, or $4 per dozen. ft?-" A WORD TO THF C AfiF.LFSS."?The author if the Diary of a Physician says that a sligh* cold is an gg. which when hatched, produces pleurisy, ititlamma. ion of the lungs, nsthmn and cetnumption 2nd yet low many there are who in this onld and changeable ieason are suffering from the effects of cold, and who seglert it altogether such beware They will nanifost anxiety when it is too late The golden moments, when relief could have been ob'ainrd. have passed away, md they enn look forward to nothing with certainty hut he grave Or Sherman's Cough Lozenges are n specific, is hundreds and thousands are ready to fpstify who have resorted to them. l)o not he deceived and fool awnv your lime and money. We can recommend this remedy as fine that never fails- T)r Sherman's warehouse is lOfl Nassau straet. Agents, '227 Hudson, 1S3 flowery, 77 Fast Broadway, Rfl William at, 10 Astor House, 110 Broadway, 100 Fulton street, Brooklyn, and 8 state street, Boston. ft?- ANOTHF.R CURE OF DEAFNESS nv THF use of Dr. McNAlR'S Acconstic Oil.-Wo hnve received ?n account of n person who was completely cured o( a to 'nl deafness hy the use"of Dr. McNalr's Accoustic Oil, which appears almost incredible, if the statement came rrom any doubtful source. The pet son wns first affected when he was hut five years old. and was deaf fiftpi-n rears; but bo is now entirely well, ffe paid over ^|eo to be medical f aculty, lint received no tinned* whatever rric-fl per fla.k To be bad at-21 Conrtlandt st. (Xf TO THOSE. StTFFERINO WITH RHFUM AriSM -The celebrate! Uniment and Indian Vegetable ' '.llxlr is warranted to euro any ol Rheumatism ? nhiiumatic, sulf.irer, remember this, and procure these irticles at '21 Conrtlandt street, or linger on in your stifertngs. i fl?it OhmiI ! firmeit'fri?nd-;oDbeauty Th'/rt everlastingly on duty ! Forever tinkering and repairing Charm* that are the worse lor wearing ; And Cupid with frerth arrows arming. By a dding new cliurms to the charming ! Have the fair a sun-burnt (oreheuil ? The Medicated Soap ol Oouraud I? all sufficient to remove it, (Tk'< trial ol one cake will prove it.) Have they necks and lips quite hairy!? Unlike gentle sylph or lairy? ttouran I here again can suit them; Poudre Stihtile will uproot them ! lithe check like winter's snow is White and cold, the tint of roses Must be added, or they'll rue it? Oouraud's Idquid Route can do it ! KT~ THE CHEMICAL PREPARATIONS OF DIl. OOURAUD have attained a world-wide celebrity, and nerhaps no mam of science hni ever been more completely victimized by empirics thnn Dr. ??. No sooner doe* his skill elaborate some article calculated to assuage the pain of a deformity, than it is instantly pounced upon by the ign irant, who imitate it in every point?excepting its virtues. The unwary are, therefore.cautioned against purchasing any whera except at Dr. Oonrcud's only New Voik depot 67 VVuiker- street, lststoro vhom Broadway. otjh VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC TILLS FOR THE CURE of Oonorrhoia, Oleet, and nil mocupurulent discharges from the urethra. These pills, prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Phaimaey, established lor tha suppression ol quuckery, may be lelied on as th" most speedy mid etTectual remedy for the abovo compkurit* They are guaranteed to cure r.-cent casus in from threo to tivetluys, and [tosses* a greater |Ki\ver over otiatinato dischar ges and chronic irb-vt than anv other DreparaUou , at present known, removing the disease without confinement from business, tainting the breath or fT with the stomarh Price f I per bo* Hold ut the Office of the College ol Phui'Diiujy and M i- , dicine, 9S Nassau street. W 9 UICHA PDHON, M. l> Alt hp' {jiT- LOOK TO YOUR PANTRIES?Hive you Roaches or Bed Buys in your house? A sure remedy ia to tie had at 'J! ourtlandt street N. V A trial will prove tills ststement true?Price tie rent*. t}(t~ PWlVA'l't. JlELlCAL ill). -The autsnibcas of tli- New York College o! Medicine anJ Pharmacy, in returning the public thanks for the liberal support they bavu received in their e'tert* to " stippreur juackcry," bog leave to tate that thoir particular attention continue* ti he directed to all disease* of a priva'e nature, and from t'u iff*'at improvements lately made in the principal ho?pitalaoi Europe b tkt twtnnttl thorn Mwuhi, they can confidently offer to persona requirin;. mu iical aid ,.<{ vimtagas not to be met with in any institution ki this country , either public or private lute treatment o{ the College is such as to insure success iu ev>-ry case and is totally diilerent from that nam '.me practice ot raining tiie constitution with mercury, an I iti most cases a disease much woniethiiD Uic original One ofthe mem- I b?:rs ol the College ,for nueiy years connected with the principal hospitals of I'.urope, attends daily for a consult.^tion from 9 A.M. t-o R P.M Terma -Advice and medicine, y-'. A cure guarantdI Impoiwaut to CoiKfTnv fisvALius.?PerHon* living In the country and not finding it convenient to attend personally , can have forwarded to them a chest containing all medicines requisite to pcrlorm a perfect cure by stating their case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time ol contraction and treatment received else whore, if . y nd ouc losing 75. post paid, addressed to IV. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., AgnrtCHice and Consulting rooms pf *he Colloge, UN* .i i tree! (67- WHO WOULD GO BALD WHEN THEY CAN huve a fine head c lniir.? We should he apt to think no one. yet many do. The reason is, that hundreds try some quack nostrum, are dec- ived, aud tliey pronounce every thing advertised u humbug The celebrated Balm off oluBibia does not belong to that class. In numerous stances it has restored to the heud of aged peop ,r natural covering in fine glossy ringlets. The e whose hair is weak and falling out, find the Balm of Columbia a certain restorative. At '11 ( ourtlandt street {67- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF BAR SAPAIllLLA, GENTIAN AND SX.R.8AFRA8,prepared by the New York College ef Medicine and Pharmacy, esr?.1 ? ?r .-. .v.-.. Tkl. ?.l and highly concentrated extract, possessing all the purifying ijuafities am) curative powers of the above herbs, is confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely superior to any extract of Sarsnparilla at present before the public, and may be relied on as a curtain remedy for all diseases arising (rom an impure sta-e of the hloed, such as scrofula, salt-rheum, ringworm, lilotchea or pimples, ulcers, pain in the hones or j lints, node*, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat or any disease arising frotn the secondary effects of syphilis or an injudicious use 01 mercury. Sold in single Bnttlas, at 76 cents each " in Cases of half-a-dozen Bottles, $8 A# " " one dezen " 6 00 Cases forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasar*. Olflce of the College, f?f> Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON, M 1) , Agent REMEMBER?THE TRUE MAGICAL TAIN Extractor, the most successful antidote ever discovered , in nil cases of burns, scalds, sore eyes, iuflamationa, &c., is to be had only at Courtlandtst. CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.-The Touic Mixture, prepared by tlio Collcgs of \ cud Pharmacy of the ei'y cl Now Y'o-k, t* conflde i'i- re commanded tor all cases of debility produce! by secret in dulgenee or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable roni"dy for impotence, slerili'y, or burronnese.tunless, depo r igon mal-toi-matiou.) .".ingle bottfo* f t each ; cases < t >,aif n dozen f * I illy parked and sent to *11 parts of the Union. Offer ol th. College ol'Medicine tind > PJassnn street It' RICHARDSON, M.D Agon' (Kf- PILES ?Who is suffering lrom this most distressing complaint? Try Hays' Liniment, an ariiila which I sever fails to cure, at 21 ("ourtlandt street Warranted, ' RICORD3 PARISIAN ALTERATIVr. MIX TURK?For the cure of primary or secondary Syphilis, and all affections produced by an injudicious use of mer I cury. The great advantages possessed by this powerful , alterative over ull other preparation* for the cure ol *y' philis, is, that while curing the disease it improves the ! constitution, whilst mercury generally leave a BOdf worse disease than the one it is administered for. The bus* recommendation we can give ot it is, that it is now I extensively prescribed by the medical taculty, who for j merly comudcwvl mercury the only cure tor those com plaints. Sold, in single liot?!es, *1 each ; in cafes of hnlf dozen, f.S, carefully packed, and sent to all parts of t:>a ! Union. Office of the College of Medicine mJ I hsrmv ct, m Nessau street j w. 8. BICHABP*OW. M !>.. \v?w. MONEY MAUKKT. Tuesday, Jnne II?8 P M. Another crash to-day in the stock market. The decline in 1 prices in several instances reaches four and six p?r cent. The sales were quite large At the old hoard, Harlem declined fl per cent; Long Island 5 ; Norwich and Worcester 4J; Ohio fl's j; Vicksburg j ; Canton ; Farmer's Trust I ; Stonington 3} ; Illinois ; United states Bank Arm at yesterday's prices, and Indiana advanced j per cent. At the new board, Long Island fell o(T 4 per cent; ' Norwich and Worcester 3 ; Harlem 4; Ohio 6's Illinois : j; Farmer's Loan'2 ; Illinois State Rank. Tickshurg and ! United States Bunk closed firm at yesterday s quotations. ; There were no operations in Morris Canal at either hoard. ! A resolution pasted at the old hoard to tha effect that all i contracts made for good stock roust be fulfilled and only those made on the receiver's issues tojlay over suhjpet to the decision of parties interested in the investigations. The Savannah Insurance and Trust Company have declared a dividend of six and a quarter per cent for the la six months. Foreign exchange still rules very high. Prime hills on London are quoted at lOty a 109). There nrc veiyfew bills in the market, ami a very limited demand. Between ' this and Saturday, packet day. there will probably be more enquiry, and unions the market should be bettar supplied with bills, the rates must advance, There is very little doing in domestic exchange*. and the quotations conssquently remain without much alteration. The season's business is about over, and the inactivity of summer will soon be upon as. There l as been a very large business trsmncted in this city the last spring) I but it has been conducted on principles very dilfrren from those enforced in past years. The grest improve, merit iu the currency has enabled tlia westi rn an 1 southern merchant to bring the bank issues of his own State to this market, anil pay his debts at the most trilling discount. For many years past the country merchant from a very remote section was compelled to submit to a loss ol from fivo to lifleen psr cent in liquidating bis liabilities in this city. The same evil still exists to a cer I tain extent, so far as Alabama money is concern?!. This great unilormity of value in the issues of nearly nil the banks through the country has reduced the r-itis of ex ' change to a very low point, and limited the profits of brokerage very much. The exchange business at this moment is in the bands ol private houses, but there is so little doing that very few keep up any extended correspondence. DOMESTIC ttlCH 4X1IE It'lSK 11th, 1844 Boston. I>sr a Xd" Apshehicoli, 2 .? a-? <hs I Philadelphia, par* '4'" Mobile, 12 all " Baltimore, usr s X Montgomery, 12 a 12 " : Virginia, B Ha X it Tuscslooss, .2 a 13 " North Carolina, ItyalX ' .New Orleans, I ? I'fdi* Charleston, X Nnshville. 2 s i'-j tii? i savannah, X * % " Louisville, IX? 'X " ,, X a I " Hi. Louis, I >t t'e " Cnlumhns, iXa'X " Cincinnati, 1 \ IX " Vtacon, _ IX a IX " Mobile, (specie) X* 1 dis I Union. Florida. 70 n 7.') " Treasury Notes, south. L.StT. do75 a flu 11 new emission, Ptr yi'OTATIOai roa flpECIK. Prrctnl. Value Aui. (fold, old, 10(1 aliriX Farotnsdollars,--$t f.fl a I of Do i w inn sJtMi'V Fivclrancs, 0 tWa 0 !IC , Half dollars. par .alfl?X Dim I !6 10 > S < ) rorliifluese go'd,- llil) a'On.X Do "Patriot, 15 90 aUi i"i S; an a!. dollHis, -103' riO-t floverpivns, 4 fli a 4 lit D.i qt.arr. rs, 99 at 0 Do lislt, 4 S2 alii Vic* can ilnllais,- lOnXalOl Hetvv gninvas,- 5 o a Do quart-rs,, 90 sl'0 Nnpniomt, 3 ?.1 a 3 ?5 Notice has been given that the fifth assessment of t>n dollars pt r shine in the capital -lock ot the Boston at 1 Fltchburg Railroad Company, hut been laiil by the d icetors, payable on the lit of July. This road is rapidly progressing to completion. Its stork is selling at ten per "erst ahove par. I'lir cam run about half the distanc" b I ween Boston and Kitchhurg, passing through avtty populous and wealthy country. This road will eventually ha extended to Montreal, thereby opening a direct

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