Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 14, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 14, 1844 Page 2
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t NRW YORK HERALD. Kew York, Friday, June 14, 1844, The Texas (iueatlon. The Texas treaty has been defeated by a very Urge majority in the Senate, but the Texas question is only in the commencement of its career. Since the defeat of the treaty, the movements in relation to it have been numerous in Congress, and amongst the people and the newspaper presB. * There is nn evident trembling?a sort of murmuring which precedes and predicts the storm. Mr. McDufTi- has introduced resolutions in the Senate in favor of the annexation, und Mr. Bentou has introduced a new law for annexation, and the President has brought the whole subject before the House of Representatives and the people in the shape of a Message, in which he gives a very cleir, forcible, and manly exposition of the present state of the matter. The session of Congress terminates next Mot:diy, acd it is not to be suppooed that any of thete movements are intended for present legislation. They are mrant to pi ice the whole matter btfote the people for further examination, discussion, and decision during the next summer and fall. It is, nUn, highly probably, judging from what we see and hear, that the President may even summon an Extra Session of Congress, in September next, for the express purpose of agitating this question previous to the Presidential election. The strong point in the Message is the very significant allusion to the remarks of Lord Aberdeen on this dubj^fct, iu the House of Lords, when interrogated by Lord Brougham. It is probable, too, that following up this development of feeling, the British government and newt-paper press will, during the present summer, add great excitement to the agitation of the quesiion here, and increase the flame of hostility which lias sprung up between the two countries. The heat and excitement of the Presidential election will increase the fever, whilst the evident dread with which the whig papers reg ird the subject, show that they apprehend no slight d-trirnent therefrom to the cause of Mr. Clay in tli#- South ; and the truih is, that this may give an impulse to the annexation question in the middle and Eastern States that people are hardly yet prepared for. Our own views have frequently been given. We never had the slightest doubt but the great mass of the people of this country, faithful to the instiucts of human nature, as developed from the creation of the world up to this day, are in favor of the annexation of Texas?of any new country?to this, by which the power, splendor, nnd wealth of this great republic may be increased. It is human nature in every part of the world?in every nge of the world; and it has been more the policy of the British government to annex every thing, and any thmg, to increase their power, than of any oiher country on the globe; and this fact makes it so utterly absurd and ridiculous in that government, or people, to find any fault with us for pursuing the same policy. We have not the slightest doubt but in a certain time, and after a full discussion of this question, the immense majority of the people, North, South and West, will be in favor of the annexation of Texas?of Canada?(aU in due time) ?of Mexico?ot every thing else down to the North Pole. We believe, therefore, that the only hope and saf'ty of the democrats, opposed to Mr. Clay and the whig-1, is in the constant, interminable, unvarying agitation of this Texas question, as fast and nsi-pirttedly as they can go to work. It is evident that though Mr Tylerm.iy have an eye tohimSfIf. yet he is principal y aiding the general move" ment in favor < f Mr. Polk, when he agitates this question, and may, eventually, be the. only plank that can save the democratic candidate, and defeat Mr. Clay. This view acquires strength and force from the course pursued by some of the whig pipers?the Cow irr ami Enquirer, and others, in. eluding the Tribune, that nre fluttering in tho wind, and the others afraid to approach the subject at all. Straws sometimes tell better which way the wind blows than the oaks themselves. A oth'tu Trial? Anotiibu Ratification Mf.ktImo in Nkw Vouk ?The democrats, it eeeuu, not s ,11 -lite.1 with the Park meeting, have determined to Hold another great mass ruiitieation meeting at Castle Garden on Wednesday next. Certainly we think the first ttial hardly afforded satisfactory indication of tlie feelings and sentiments of the people of this city in relation to the next Pr s Jency. Many went out of curiosity to see the effect of the curious nominations. The proposed meeting will tell much better with what unanimity, with what s.nrif, with what force the democrats of this city, will give battle to the whigs. S i'kam Frigate Missouri ?It is said that a Court of Inquiry has been ordered in the case of the Missouri, destroyed by lire at Gibraltar. This has been done at the request of Captain Newton, the comimnder of the Missouri nt the time of the disaster. It will be shown before this Court that American seaman are not to be surpassed in the world for courage nnd devotion to country. Notwithstanding the magazines of powder, and the departure of all foreign help, not a sailor left the burning wreck till Captain Newton gave orders for them to jump into th>* sea to be picked up by ,the" boats. They all moved like clock work precisely, as if they were getting the vessel ready lor sea, instead of saving property from a ship in flames with a big magazine of powder beneath them?large enough in quantity to blow every soul into eternity in the shortest pt" riod cf time. Such courage and devotion as this merits more than empty thanks. Wilms on "Fashion."?We have been amused with the newspaper discussion going on, on the important topic that formed the basis ofMr. Willis' recent lecture at the Tabernacle In order to settle the knotty question, we think the best plan would be to call a public meeting in every large city of the Union, for the purpose of nominating twenty fashionable persons of the male sex, and twenty fashionable persons of the female sex, to be voted f.,r ami elected leaders in sdl matters of fanbton. This would decide the question at once. Hkmovai-s from Opfick.?We understand that npxt week will commence a gram! sweep from the olFices of this city and throughout the country in the hands of the General Government, and we are very happy to see it. There is no branch of the public service that more requires a dose of reform than certain portions of the Custom house of this citv.Hiul Dirticularlv the I'ost Ollice !.?? nu i.nv* a total change by nil means. Let us see if we can't get some good officers at last. Morals ano Resi'Iectahiuty.?Oh! la!?Greeley, in the Tribune, and Beach in the Sun, publish a story about a pious clergyman, that beats any tale in Paul dc Kock- It is excruciating to hear Philosopher Greeley, and the modest Moses Y. Beach, bemoaning the visitations of their brother o the third tiet of the theatre, and the havoc the holy man made upon young females. Gas Monopoly.?Is it not time for the much abused public to look into the doings of the New York G,is Company, in preparation for the next session of the legislature I Ought not this question be brought before the people at the next election 1 Their extortions are getting too barefaced. Castle Garden.?This lavonte summer resort opened List evening under new arrangements for the season A grand and extensive display of lire work by the cel"brated Edge, togethi r with a number ol daring and wonderful fetesonthe rope, by the chili! of air, Stgnor fleniic >, take place this evenitg The ascension on a rope of 210 feet, is alone worth the price of admission. Father Matthew. -This great Apostle of Temperance has postponed his visit to this country until next year. Repeal or the Naturalization Laws.?The political movement of Biahop Hughes in 1841 and his incendiary missives up to the present lime, are beginning to produce the general effects that might | have been expected from the spirit he has alwujs d if played as a politician and a clerico-statesman. These effects are exhibited in the great, powerful, and strong movement in favor of a repeal of the naturalization laws as they at present exist, and the enactment of a provision requiring twenty-one years residence in this country before a foreigner can be naturalized. During the last few days a great number of petitions, emanating principally from Philadelphia, have been presented to boih Houses of Congtess, asking for the repeal of the naturalization laws. In the House the motion to reier was defeated by a large majority consisting of the bulk of both parties and supported only by a small portion ol the whig party. In the Senate the same peculiar division seeins to have taken place, for we per ceive that several of the whig Senators have given in their adhesion to this measure, and but for the near approach of the end of the sesrioii, wi uld have recommended the immediate repeal of the naturalization laws. We have also to observe in this connection, the immense and multitudinous meeting which took place in Philadelphia, a few days ago, and which is represented to have beeu one of the largest ever assembled in that city, in favor of this repeal. We have no doubt that in New York, Philadelphia, and other large cities, the ensuing election will be conducted in a great measure on this question so far as members of Congress are concerned. Originating in this citv and eoreadinir throughout the country. there is every rational probability that should Mr. Clay and a whiff Congress be elected this year, un entire change in the naturalization laws will take place. Without entering at present into the policy of such a chauge?for we hold in light esteem the whole matter, and know that many intelligent foreigners have resided in this country for twenty, thirty, forty years without ever, or at least very seldom, going to the polls?we merely remark that it is obvious that if the present law should be changed, the foreigners who prize their present privileges so highly will have to thank Bishop Ilughes and the three thousand Irish politicians who followed him into Carroll Hall, and huzzaed so loudly at his interference with the political action of this city. Moms Kiots expkcted in Philadelphia.? Judging from the temper and tone of the newspaper press, nnd public meetings in Philadelphia, we expect one of these days a second edition of riots, murder, bloodshed, house-burning, and church conflagrations. The Isdgtr, a penny paper there, seems deteirnined to stir up more insurrections. Yachtino in Amekica.?This country will soon equal England in yachts. We may differ in size? our's being the smallest?but we will beat the English in speed. That is the main point. It is a fair estimate to set the number of schooners and sloops, including our famous piloteers, already belonging to the American fleet, at two hundred. This takes in every seaport in the Union, and we are constantly adding to the number. Yearly we improve the yachts in their model, and, therefore, in speed?and in a short time our yacht squadron will be the best?because go verned on democratic principles?in the world. This summer the taste and desire lor yachting have received an impetus from the east, in the arrangements making for a great race, which will probably come oft on the 15th of next month, oft' Boston. This race was to have taken place on the 17th instant, but is postponed It is expected that i iloteers arid yachts from Baltimore, Philadelphia, and this city, will join in the affair, and also two English yachts from Bermuda. To TP OVFf TttP 4 Tl A VTtP ? T .*? J.aoliotc, ?U* Llosctus aud Hottinguer, arrived Wednesday with advices from Liverpool to the 12th u!t. the former sailing on tha*. day?and we thus have intelligence from ttie two shilling side of the Atlantic to within sevei. days of the last steamer. By these packets our merchant? and ourselves received letters and papers that did not reach the Liverpool Post Office in time lor the letter bags ot the steamship oi the 4th. Wateu Route from New Orleans.?The steam ship Alabama, a perfect sea dog, if a ship can be called a dog, arrived here last evening Irom New Orleans, under the command of (Japt. WindJe. We have received papers of the 5th instant, the same date as received by the mail that arrived an hour or two before. She, therefore, made a short1 trip, as the inail.came in due season, and was not over the mark. Italian orkra?Pauio's Benefit?Last Night of the Season.?This night closes the season of the Italian Opera, and Signor Palme takes his benefit. His claims to public favor nre universally known and appreciated too. They don't need a committee at the Astor House to blazon them forth The bill to-night is exceedingly attractive, and we have no doubt that the house will be as it ought to he, brilliant and crowded. The Late Mr. Paff's Paintings.?Mrs. Paff being about to close her late husband's affairs, presents to the public for sale three gems of art? one, " Queen E-lher supplicating Ahasuerus," by Vandyke, containing portraits of the greatest per sonages 01 ins ume. ine second, - ine uesceni from the Oios>," by Rembrandt; and the third, "A Holy Family," by Corregio. To connoisseurs they must be invaluable, and no doubt great competition will prevail for them. They may be seen at Mrs. PafPs, opposite the Greenwich Bank, Hudson street, from 10 A. M. until 5 P. M., each day, until disposed of. Long Branch, New Jersey.?The Bath Buildings, formerly llenshaw's, at this place, opens on the 25th inst , and irom the high reputation which this establishment has hitherto enjoyed, we have but little doubt but that its character will be maintained. For comfort, convenience and reasonablene.-s of terms, there are few who can compete with it. Two steamers daily make a trip to it, therefore those men of business, who wish to send their lannlies there in the summer season, have every opportunity of going there at the close of the day. The host, James Green, will be ever ready and willing to present the hand of welcome to them, and make them as they should always be, ever " at home." The Ioways at Hobokkn.?These illustrious Strang'rs made their appearance yesterday mern: In57 ill HohnUpn a? \vn* alrcndv announced nmnnff the fashionable arrivals. They paid a short visit to this city immediately after, and excited much attention wherever they appeared. They visited the Exchange, the Museum, and made a short tour in an omnibus through the streets, and no doubt took notes on the way, nlthough with no departure from their proverbial reserve and taciturnity and apparent indifference. It was their intention to give a grand war dance, and go through a variety ol fantastic ceremonies, in true savage style, in the evening; but the weather turned out wet, and disappointed a great number who had tnkcn the field to witness the novel scene. Should to-day be favorable, it will be a rare sight to see an exhibition of their mode of Ide in the woods; indeed, as good an opportunity has hardly ever been presented here of witnessing a real illustration of Indian manners and customs as is now afforded. We Jiull look with interest for the scene, and faithfully r, cord their movements Pkdestrmntsm.?Major Stannard, the celebrated pedestnan, it is said, is about to run a match over ilie Crickt I Ground at Boston. Tnr. Oi.k Bn.r. of Mint Jumps.?The bar-keeper (of Hamilton House, at the Narrows. | Methodist Episcopal Church.?Cab* op Bishop Anduws.? Of the merits ot this case, to which the greater share of the time of the General Conference wa9 devoted, the public has had, through the medium of the press, a fair opportunity ct judging ; but as the discus,iom have been unusually long, ?perhaps disproi>ortionately so, even to the great interest of the case, it may happen, as it frequently does, that the prolixity ol the debatejunder consideration, rather tended to darken than elucidate it. In this view, then, a brief summary of the proceedings may be seasonable. At the commencement of ths session of Conference, a spectator could not fail to be struck with the indications tliut were observable, of the great hold which the question of slavery had upon the minds of delegates from every quarter; and amongst those evidences, the numerous petitions and addresses against a sluveliolding Bishop, which were presented, formed one of the most obvious. The deep attention paid to them?the promptitude with which they were delivered?the earnectnesof every allusion, whether casual or official, all betokened that the matter would assume a serious aspect and that right soon. Such was the case. Scarcely a week had passed in the disposal of the varied business before the body, when the anxiety became too great for further reserve, and an advance was made towardsthe vexed question. The uoinmiuec, 10 wuuiii was reierrcu uie bc*?itu |?cutions above alluded tr>, sent up their report, recommending that u correspondence should take place between the body and Bishop Andrews, for the purpose of ascertaining his position in relation to slavery. The Bishop's answer was a plain, unvurmshed and faithful statement of the facts in tincase. lie did not deny the connection. He had by marriage contracted a relation to it. which was in the circumstances unavoidable. Without any great pains to defend the prudence of hia marriage, or vindicate the exercise of a riuht to,choose a wife,which none will deny to a oihii?the tendency of his reply was rather calculated to convey the impression that he regarded his connection with slavery more as an unavoidable inislortune than as u voluntary error?as greatly mitigated, if not neutralized, by the circumstances of the case?and that whilst he admitted the facts, he was not prepared to recognize the applicability to him ot the term slave-holder. The explanation, however, did not satisfy the house. A resolution was submitted recapitulating the leading features of the case, and declaratory of the sense of the body, which was, that considering the circumstances of the case, it appeared desirable tliut Bishop Indrews should cease the exercise ot the functions of a Superintendent of the Methodist Episcopal Church The delegates of the northern and easernand a large proportion of the middle und western Conferences were unanimous in this step; whilst those of the south wete as decidedly adverse. The debate was long, ana a-suredly useless. Each member had his mind made up?each delegate had his instructions, and felt a responsibility to his constituents to attend to them. The men of the south saw clearly in the movement the old abolition agitation revived; those of the north indignantly repelled the insinuation. The former branded itas revolutionary and Antt-Methodistical; the latter maintaineo that it was but a development of the old genuine rnethodist leeling against slavery, as transmitted down from John Wesley himselt. The Southern delegates,, protested it would give a mortal stab to the uniiy and extension of the church; whilst northern enthusiasm vowed that it was the only cure for the virulent disease of slavery, whose baneful influence was corroding the system. Many attempts >'!/%. ? coma oam neo rvi i no l.iitf nil (nil. ed. At length it was concluded that the easiest course wns to separate and shake hands,and a committee was appointed of some of the most able ol the body to settle the preliminaries. A series of resolutions were drawn up,specifying terms,fair and equitable, not forgetting the minor and unimportant consideration of a fair division of the temporalities of the concern. Although not yet formally announced, it maybe fairly said, that already the Methodist Episcopal Church is divided. The first step, which, as the proverb says, isthe most diiiicult, has been taken, and every day will add to the progress of those new arrangements necessarily growing out of the new position of the Church. The whole proceedings, as it is right and necessary they should, will go before the several annual conferences, whose sanction will confirm, or disapproval reverse the action of general conference in all that pertains to Eishoi Andrews'case; but it is a I most certain ibat no great dissent will b>* expressed Irom the declared principles of the delegates, by the bulk ol their constituents, in relation to slavery ; a question which, long canvassed, thoroughly silted, uiidnoi n little modifi-d by sectional interests, not to speak of the tenilriit y of n'fucntion, ha* lOli?Vuhh), iff* not ** 1IIU' ol absolute division between its friends audioes, a< least a debatable ground, where very lew could rest without taking rides in the controversy. Whatever be the result, the present movement is one of high import, and may have consid rable influence on the future politics of this republic. Tne agitation of the Slavery question gives the deliberations and proceedings of the Methodists a political cast, and so brings u body of highly influential ecclesiastics to assume 'lie character of so many itinerant agitators ol a question which is ad milted by all to be highly embarrassing, and it possible, better let alone for the present. It is to be hoped, howevci, that the impending separation between the northern and southern sections of the Church will, by preventing the contact of princi pies and opinions antagonistic to each other, have the desirable effect of allaying much idle disputation, a great deal of bad feeling, and ol checking the growth ol a politico-religious agitation, which would submerge society in the troubled pool of party strile, whose waters would be but embittered bj the infusion of religious rancour, and whose impotent violence would not heal one blemish or eradicate one national malady. From a calm review of the whole proceedings ol the Conference, and also viewing the question in inc nuairnci, wc imvc vumc u? uic tuuuiuaiuii, mait was indiscreet and injudicious to introduce this bone of contention at all; and we believe that thai conclusion will be borne out by the opinions of all other denominations on the mutter. The northern men allowed their zeal to outstrip their prudence, in enforcing upon their southern brethren an alternative. which involved disrespect and dislcaltv to the laws of the land on one hand, and on the other a secession lront a church to which they are no less affectionately attached, and for whose prosperity they are as ardently desirous as any others. It i.none of their fault that the law recognizes the institution of slavery, and it requires very keen sight to discover how thev could expect to sit in peace under the shadow of their "own vine and fig tree, with none to make thetn afraid," whilst they engaged in a campaign against that which had the unequivocal sanction ol the law of the land. The man who presumes that religion imposes such an obligation, is quite too fastidious. We are to deal with men and things as we find themt and it is short-sighted policy to quarrel with them for not being better, instead of affectionately laboring to make them so. Christianity hastor its sublime end and aim to ameliorate the condition ot man by the softest, the gentlest means. It is incompatible with coercion or violence, and the very moment its disciples forget to "render unto Cn sar the things which are Cii'sar's"?whenever they become disrespectful to "the powers that be"?as soon as they cease to imitate the beautiful example of their great predecessors, to make the bestol things as they find thetn?they lo gin to vtti ite the sys'em, to give its genial current 11 false direction, and to make it what its divine author never intended it to be, h " burthen f ir too heavy to la- borne." Again we say, that th" anti-slavery section oflhe Metliodist Church have justly incurred the censure of an observant and cool-judging public, lor wrung ling about slavery, and the sooner thev ceas>* to imitate the wild and chimerical career of the abolition agitators, the sooner they will he able to claim tin I honorable appellation of good citizens and good | christians. I A Cheat Trottino Match over the Beacon Course.?On Saturday next a match comes ofl over this ground between Hiram Woodruffin n wagon drawn lrylhe4b. g. llipton and VV. Whelan in a sulky behind the b. g. Confidence, for #2000. From the well known characterof the drivers and their nags, great sport is anticipated. There is another match to come off the same day between American Boy and Quaker for #100. These two matches will be well worth seeing. Or.e Btrtt.?This great musical genius gave a concert nt New Haven on Wednesday eveningplayed at the Park here on Thursday evening?and was back in Connecticut on Friday, giving aeon cert somewhere in that State. Tuf. Razor-Strop Man Outdone.?The " Nn> tive American" newspaper of Philadelphia, hnr nishing itself up by rubbing against the New YoB Herald. Ga to. CnENTirs all places which require re Inrinaiion, this is the most necessary: the disagree h!e odour arising therefrom is truly a nuisance The only way to eradicate the evil is to fill up the sh| n aline with Front st. The only benefit derivn from keeping it open isto accnmrnoilate our wortlij issistant Afderinan, wlio finJ the oystermen oocu living the slip, good customers in the way of drinks Will Mr. Mayor Harper see this nuisance abated Reform. City Intelligence. Police Office?June IS.?Diruuoinu Ewoiiitk.? Two men named Joseph Olmsted end J. Selover were ar reated and fully committed ler practicing the following fraud on a poor but respectable emigrant, named Thomas Park, who bad recently arrived front I-hirope and was on his way to Buffalo l'ask went into Harnden's Transportation Oihce, No. 141 Liberty street, for emigrants;to the west, yesterday morning, and paid on account $16 for a passage for himself and other* and left, promising to give the remainder in a few houra. Altar be had left the office, he was accosted by Olmsted who took him to Lind*hy's in Washington street end from thence, after persuading him, it was necessary, to prevent trouble, to pay the balance, accompanied him te No. 77 Courtlandt street, where they saw the man named Selover who represented himself to be the agent for Haraden's Line aud receiving *4rt 7.1 more money fiom the poor emigrant gave him a ticket which Selover signed for passage of eight nersom' , to Buffalo. His declarations as respects bis connection with ilarnden'a Line of Transportation.proved to be false, and the ticket worthless, and l'a?k lost his money. Both Selover and Olmsted are held to bail to answer. Coroner's Office, May IS.?Si'ddkis Dkath.?A girl named Bridget Mount fell dead in a lit yesterday morning at No 43 Laurent street. She was only 14 years of age, and was addicted to drinking ardent spirits. She was lelt for a short time by her mother, and on her return found lying on the floor in an expiring state. Apoplexy was (he cause ot death. Court of Krrora. Present, Senators and the Chancellor. Ji:kk 13 ?Uulun vs. Staples.? In this case, noticed yesterday,;Mr it. Lock wood was heard for plaintiff in error Mr. Schmdl lor defenduut in error. Decision postponed until the December term. Saimul Hall vs. Ohadiah Nrwcninbt, Jr.?Mr J. J. King was heard for plaintiff in error.?The defendant and a party named Farmer, made a certain promissory note, lor i>lf>0 ; Farmer become the endorser, and both jointly and severally 'promised to pay. The case possessed no inte rest, and was brought up iront the Common Pleat. Superior Court Before Judge Vanderpoel. JuNr. 13.?Prler Hill vs. the Mayor and Corporation ?An action of trespass to recover damages sustained in const' quence of an accident, which occurred to plaintiff on !13d April, 1843 by bis fjlliug in, with a horse and wagon, to a pit or hole in 8th Avt nue, which was thore left open, without light or tdgnal. by night, the avenue undergoing ' some repairs. The accident occurred at night. Verdict lor plaintiff's, $75 damages and costs. Mot Ion vs. Pi icr tf Kllis ? The firm of Price & Co. in May, 1842 promised to buy thirteen hales of cotton from plaintiff for $665 30, but subsequently refused, not consi lering it of the quality represented. Verdict for plaintiff, $i damages and ti cents costs. 11 N. District Court. Jure 13 ?His Honor Judge Betta was engaged in hearing motions in bankruptcy duting the day. Circuit Court. Belore Judge Kent. J una 13?Gulieme. vs N J Fire Iiuuranct Company.? This care, noticed in yesterday's Herald, stands adjourned over to this morning. The Slander Case. Postley vs. Molt.?The jury disagreed in this case, reported on Wednesday, and were discharged Court of Common Pleaa. Belore Judge Daly. Juxk 13.?Lahtou rt al i t. Chile el of.?The Jury in this cane did not agree and were discharged Sophia Smith vs. Charles Gannon.?Cask or Assault? Humorous ?The Court was occupied during the day in trying the above case, which excited considerable amusement in Court. A host oi witnesses, summoned to give evidence on both sides, thronged the Court Room. This was an action of trespass, lor assault and battery, com mitted by defendant on the -1th day of May, 1843, " with force and arms, to wit, with swords, clubs, whips, staves ropes, hands und feet;" and for "healing, wounding, maiming and ill-treating plaintiff, so that her Iile was despaired of, and other injuries inflicted against the peace of the people of this Mate." Such was the manner in which the case was set out in the declara'ion. The parties lived in Albany street. Sophia, it appeared, lived aa a servant woman in thiffamily of a nigger name; Huffman for some years. The defendant is by trade a coach-smith and wheel-wright. The cause of action grew out oi a rencountre which occurred in May, 1843. Some carriages were ranged outside defendant's father's forge to he repaired, which gave offence to Sophy's boss. So phia hereupon abused the owner of the carriage, upon which the defendant (Gannon) interposed with a view to prot. ct his customer. Sophy hereupon entered the forge and commenced nn attack with some pieces of firewood ; upon which the defendant it was alleged, dealt out a few hard knocks and inflicted some blows with a lly-vt hip. The first witness sworn was a Mrs. Mill Howlkt examined by ex-mayor Morris.?I remtmt berthn 3d of May; 1 was then living nt Mrs. Miller' and was present nt the squabble between Mi*s Sophia au< Gannon; I first heard the words between then:; ?hey called each other hard names,and then it cunie to blows; Gun non beat her with a small stick to which was attache' three lashes. Cross examined by Mr. Tuckkr?I have talked with Mrs. Gannon, the mother ol the plaintiff, on this subject : t never heard that Sophia was fond of drink ; I never had any difficulty with the Gannon family ; I had with the Miller family ; 1 understand that Mrs. Miller is sister to the Gannons : I never swore I would send Gannon to the state prison if I could ; I did not see Sophia go into Gannon's shop; I did not see Sophia pick up a stick of wood at the time, nor throw it at Gannon ; I understand Sophia lives as a domestic with a colored tamilv named HofTiuan. tli.xav Michaels (colored) examined by ex-run,m Morris.?1 lived with Hoffman in May last at 8 Albany street ; Sophia asked to have a carriage that was at the door taken away; she desired Mr. Gannon to remove the carriage, hut he rpfu?ed;"?he raid, "she would make him go ," words took place ; Gannon said she was a " niggei she said "it was a lie;" she received some heavy l)lows ; I would not wish to receive them. In his cross-examination nothing was elicited to shake this witnesses direct testimony. Dr. Papkimsov sworn.?I attended Sophia: she had severe contusions and injuries about the head ai.d shoulders ; ten days intervened between my first and second visits. Cross tdawinetl by Mr. Tcckkr.?The contusions wenrevere; the skin was broken ; I know a Mrs. ltees; she has been.sick for the last four weeks; aire could not come forward. A*kk HorrjtfA!* (colored) sworn?Sophia lived with rr.c as servant ; my husband is porter to a public store in Washington street ; I hcanl the row ; after the row So nhy came in, and her hat was torn to pieces ; she sulfered lor two or three days after. Crois examined?1 saw Sophy have a black eye after she recovered, not growing out of that occurrence : 1 won't swear as to her drinking ; 1 won't swear that she drank so Ireely as not to have command of herself Micmr.i. Bosns for the defence, testified to the fact of the plaintiffs being the aggressor. Mrs. Mills* (a respectable looking witness)?I live nearly opposite Hoffman's house, where Sophy Smith is engaged as domestic ; Mrs. Ifowlet lived then in my fami ly ; wo had seme difference ; she said since this occurrence that she would swear so as to have mv brother in the State prison ; I understand so ; she felt offended with my brother, for not making friends with her ; she asked me to introduce him to her; I remarked, " You know Mrs. llowlet, you have a husband" ; she told me to ask Gannon to go up and see her, and that she would trea* him first rate ; she was intimate with Sophy Smith, who not her a girt to live with her ; the brought three or lout female* to cause disturbance in the house ; nml she threw cayenne pepper in the children's eye*. (Hoar* ol laughter.) She dislik d not having my brother go to set her; it is sail *he jg married ; she is intimate with a man named Harrison Favle. a bar keeper in Barclay street her husband, il he is her hushand. was absent ftom the house ; I saw Sophy the day aftrr the quarrel; the wa> skylatkirg and did not appear to have been injured. Margarkt Oamvon?\ little girl, about six years ol age, sister to defendant, testified to having been in tht forge, when Sophy entered, and flung a piece of wood al her brother, which was nigh hitting her on the leg, ane caused her to jump. Several witnesses were stihse quently examiner), wnobnre testimony to the fact of plain till'living a* domestic in the family of the nigger. Coun sel on the part of the defence remarked that there wai much scandal which he thought as well not to bring he fore the Court. The Jury rendered a verdict of $'2& and 6 cents costs when Sophy left the Court in company with her mittrm amid the astonished gaze of several spectators. The Cour adjourned over. Theatricals, dir. Out Bulliana.?It issaid that an old ladyof musical taste in Boston, who from age and infirmity was unahle to attend his concerts, was waited upon by Plerr Jiull, who played for her delight several beautiful pieces Such kindness is characteristic The Worcester people complain that Ole Hull did not keep his appointment in that town by Riving a Concert on Monday evening lust, ns he had agreed to do, and were very vexed nboiit it. (renins cannot be every where at the snine time. Mrs Brougham and Mr. Wallack still continue drawing good houses in Alhnny. Madame Cinti Da.morrau, prima donnn of thf i rrann ivoyni ?q>era, ami minis. abtot, a ceieuraiec French violinist, arc at Montreal, on their routt from New ? irleans to this city. Mr. Cti a i'm an, the Comedian, is at the Natiotia Theatre, Boston. Rockwell Je Stone's Enuestrian Company an amusing the Rood folks of Newburyport. Howes At Gardner's Equestrian Troupe, aidet hy the. New York Brass Band, commence open tions at Richmond on Monday next. Palmo's Concert Company arc* enlivening the in habitants of Portland wilhswpet sounds. Here Alexander, the Magician, is showing ol at the Theatre of St. Louis. Shocking Accident?Man Killed? Shortl; after twelve o'clock yesterday, as a person o 1 die name of John Mullen, who resides at 122 Mot erect, was loading his horse and cart from a haul of earth in the yard of Mr. Thompson, Gold street the bank suddenly gave way and a platform whicl was above it came down, a part of which struct 'he unfortunate man in tb<* neck, and forced bin beneath the fallen earth. Persons on the spot im mediately raised him, hut he was found quite in [ sensible and bleeding violently from mouth, nostril ind ears, and a minute or two afterwards ceased ti live. The Coroner shortly afterwards came on thi spot, nnd after making the necessary enquiries,gavi leave lor the bodv to he removed to its home - which was accordingly done in the deceased' cart, hy the parties on the spot. There does nn ' it present aipear to be any blame attached to an ! pe so.i for the accident; it is supposed that the cJe ceased was not ere I'm I enough in wlieie he renin ved the earth from, and that he removed some fron beneath ilic supporters of the platform. The de ' ceased hss left a wife, but we believe no other fami ly, to deplore his untimely late. General 8eaton?< Before Recorder Talmadge end Aldermen Cosmos end ' Haibrouck. 1 Jvttr. 13.?M. Pattbbsoiv, Esq , the aewly appointed Diatiict Attorney, in the place ot James R. Whiting, Esq, whose term of o'tKce ha* expired, appeared and preacnted hi* credential* of cltlcial appointment, which were read by he Clerk and ordered to be placed on the record* of the Court. Mr. Patterson ha* appointed Jona* 13 Phillip*, Esq. the late aaiiitant of Mr Wuiting, a* liia assistant in the office of Diitrict Attorney. Notte Pros,qui.?\ol Pros wu directed to be entered in the caae ol llubina Green, indicted 'or a grand larceny, in stealing in May, 1843, a gold watch V.0 .worth $1 Itl, the property of Kranti* Ilailcy, corner of Jay street, Brooklyn. Inasmuch ai the complainant hadtleft the State ami did not appear, the caae was diiinisstu therefore out of the Court. The Cuse of }Vm. P. Prince, indicted far a libel on Gabriel Winter.?D. Graham and C. M. Western, Esq* , rose and moved the Court to postpone hi* tiial a* a civil suit was pending. Francis B. Cutting, Esq., who wai counsel for the prosecution, opposed the motion of coiin.;el for the defence, stating that It the objections advanced by them was the only tenable ground, he would wave it; and informed the Court that the civil suit should be considered it withdrawn. The Court thereupon ordered the trial to be proceeded with, and a jury was called to try the Issue. The TtwL?William R. Prince and Gabriel Winter, w ere both cultivators of plants at Flushing, Lung Island, and a feeling ot rivalry existing, it was alleged that Mr. Prince, in October, 1849, published two libels, one by hand bills and the other by an advei tisement in the " Evening Tatler," headed "Caution to the Public,"in which said publication,Mr Prince reflected against the character of Mr. Winter, to his harm. &<*.., iic . and wounding his feelings. The parties are relatives?Mr. Winter being tin uncle of Mr. Prince An angry feeling arose about the possession of some property purchasetlby Mr. Winter from Prince's father. Mr. Cutting opened the prosecution in a very able address to the Jury .setting forth the libelous matter contained in the publications, and the venomous feeling displayed by the accused towards lus client, Mr. Winter, in those articles. Mi. Cutting called William Dillon, one of the publishers of the " Evening Tatler," in 1842, who, being sworn ? uroo n?t ottmro uiVtn Ihft wiaimiir.rint el thn alleged libel published in the paper, or who paid for iti insertion John W. Power. (.worn?Was formerly a counsel for Mr Prince, in another case, hut was never retained l>j vlr. Prince in this case of libel He was lmwever, constilted by Mr. Prince in relation to his dilHcnlties u ith Mr. Winter. Mr. Prince said he was obout to publish a card or circular in the Evening Tattler, and subsequently Mr. Prince brought to the office of witness about twenty copies of the circnlnr. The witness received u handbill directed to his office, through the Post-office, (post paid.) which was a reward ottered of $3ft, for the scoundn 1 who had palmed himself otr as William K. Prince, &.C , &o.. in which the complainant is made to appear to be the deceptive person, by putting up signs representing himself to be Prince, and taking letters out of the steamboat " Statesman," also out ot the Post Office, directed to William II. Prince. |Th" name of William R Prince was attached to the handbill and the reward was offered for the conviction of the "scoundrel."] Mr. Cuthno offered to prove the hand-bill, and put It in evidence to show malice on the part of Mr. Prince, as a second libel. Messrs. WvsTr.Risand (iraiiam objected on the grounds that the wording ot the indictment varied in substance from the papers in question to be read to the jury. The Court decided in favor of the objection of the counsel lor the defence, as several words were omitted in the indictment, which were material to the issue, and not a fair description of the alleged libellous handbill; the reading of it was, therefore, ruled out iu evidence. The second count in the Indictment, that of the handhill, being disposed of, Mr. Graham objected to the tlrst count in relation to the difference of the wording of the copv furnished the counsel for the defence with that of the indictment itself, the word " except"being omitted in the copy, which was in relation to Mr. Winter getting trees, Sic Sic. The Court did not sustain this second objection, and exceptions were taken to the decision The prosecution rested, and Mr. Western opened the defence. Benjamin W. Sthono was crllcd, and deposed that Mr. Winter had possession of the lots and tract of land former ly owned by Mr. Prirce, the father of tbo accused, and which he, Mr. W. Prince, occupied for twenty-five years as a nursery ground. (An effort was made to prove by 'his witness that the property was obtained by Winter from W Prince, the father of tho accused, since deceased, by fraudulent means.] A mortgnenn the property was held by .the Mechanics' Bank of the Prince property; saw Mr. Winter a few days previous to the sale of it; it consisted of twenty-two acres, worth $1000 per acre; [the witness was a judge] witness asked Mr. Winter if he bought the elder Prince would give up possession peaceably. He said he thought he would, b'lt did not think i' ? a? worth $'22,00<f? Mr. Isaac Peck said that the interttt of Mr. W. Prince would be protected, and the purchase made in reference thereto?he was to be kept there; an?l when told by witness to Mr. Winter that such was the fact. Mr. Winter did udt deny it as being common report Nothing was said to Mr. Winter afterwards. Jcnoi: Sthono did not attend the sale; did not know except tiy hearsay, who purchased the property; never hear! Mr. Winter say he had bought in the propejty lor hit Mr. W. Prince, sen,, who died soon after the ?alo. having previously removed from the gar ilen. [The alleged libel says " That Gabriel Winter ob mined the property of the elder Trince under very peculiar circumstances.] Mr. W. 11. Prince said nothing to the Judge concerning the sale; had a conversation with Mr. M'inTrr in .rrnprut tO tllC property, bllt not 09 to the title; Mr. Winter'* name wa* not mentioned a* the purchaser, but it wag rumored that it was to be purchased for thn elder W. Prince, and hi* interest to K- protected; the rumor wag universal; the s'ated to Mr. Winter hat he would give $ 1000 per acre lor the land, viz , J2-' 000 At this stage ot the trial, the Court adjourned to Friday at 11 o'clock, A.M. Court Calendar. June 13th.?St r? rior Cot' ht.?Nos. 56, 71, 61, 29, 2, 3, 4, ft, 7, 9, 13. 13, 18, 21. Common Pleas?Nos. 43, 9, 12, 14, 17, 29, 38, 61, 28, 46, 67, 11, 63, 47. Circuit Court.?Nos. It, 271, 30, 39, 7, 3, 33. Literary Notice*. Thouohts on the Proposed Annexation or Texas; Kanslmw, New York.?This if it riyirint u! a series oi pnper9 which appeared in the Evening Post, under the signature of "Veto." We can j?erceive nothing novel in them to merit this extra trouble. But true it m, as Byron or some one else, said or sung: ? " Some tools love to see their tenrks in print. A book's a book, although there "s nothing in't." The Speech of Mr. Leonard, of New York, on the Tariff.?This is a small pamphlet of eight pages. It is a copy of the speech delivered, or was to have been delivered in some such style, before the House of Representatives, on the first of April last?ominous day. It contains some statistical (acts which may be useful to tnose who have not given the subject much study, or had an opportunity of obtaining such information. We can see no object in publishing this speech in particular, just now, unless it be tor electioneering purposes. SoNfiS, tSCC , OF THE OPERA OF ANNE Boi.F.YN ? Fiot: Philadelphia?This is a very useful little pamphlet to the visiters of the theatre on the evenings of the perfotntance of this opera; indeed, no line who is desirous of perfectly understanding the words of the piece should be without it. Org Harbor.?The scene in our harbor, as I viewed lrom Fell's Point is quite imposing, in consequence of the unusual number of vessels of war at preL sent riding at anchor there. We notice the United State* I steamer Engineer, Commander A. Cassin, which arrived on Monday, from Norfolk, for the purpoie of receiving on board recruit* to be conveyed to that port; the United State* sloop of war Ontario, Commander Nicholas, acting , as a receiving ship ; the Nautilus, Lieut Bache, Com mander ; besides two United State* ltevenue Cutter*.? Halt. Clipper. IIail Storm.?A violent hail storm swept over a j portion of Georgia and South Carolina on the ftth inst. in inr vicinity 01 uiiieugcviue ana louin.m.i it did great damage to cotton. Amusement*Ninr.q's Garden will be u gay place to-night, for n addition to " Open Sesame, which ia drawing | housandi to mi- it. Mitchell play* hii original part ol l?rimes in the " Man with the Carpet Rag" We advise I our Iriends iO he early in their attendance, ii they would secure eligible seat*. We hear that Mitchell ha- a moil iUimIIiiaawty to wtptratien, eikihtal it ia said to create a* great 11 munia in .New Yoik a* it husa.rrsdy , done in I'aris and London. What can it be ? | Chatham Theatre.?There is no falling oft' in the attraction* at thin house, anil the nudiencea nightly inireuse in number* and rcsnectahllity. In order to render accommodation* to all hi* friends, Deverna , -Mould, before commencing another season, enlarge his premise*, (which, we hear it rumored, he intend) lo do,) to equal in size the Uuwrry and Park. T he location, as J pnit events and rx|>ericncc ha* proved, i* the bent in the ' city for n theatre, and the public will always support it ' while the present order of management continue* John Sefton closes his brief engagement with the present week, | and plays Jemmy Twiteher to-night l?r the last timo, tomorrow evening being hi* heneflt Miss Reynolds, also, , for the last time, to-night enacts Jack Sheppard, as early in the forthcoming week she will lie employed in other . novelties which are now in readiness. Uo ahead, Chat' ham. Vive la enterprise I Olympic Theatric?Mr. Strrron's Entertainments. Throngs of fashionables nighi'y, to the fullest capacity of the boxes, prove the good taste . as well as the attractive amusements provided by this ad' 1 mirahle artist ol slight of hand and ventriloquism, lie performs this evening (Friday) and tomorrow (Satur lay ) y Grand Performances tn-iUy nt the Americar I Museum nt hulf past 3 and 8 o'clock, P. M , by tlir t Orphean Singers, ?treat Western, La Petlto Orito an ^ others The Otant may be seen as usual On Wednesday next the Manager takes a benefit, and the lovers of amtue nent and novellv will, of course, bear him In remem branee and give him a bumper. He descves it lis it * preparing a rich bill, and will, no doubt, offer the best at 1 tractions. * The Fat Girl left for Albany by the boat nt ' Wednesday afternoon. A crowd of persons assem y Ided round the doors of the Museum to see hfrrnter thi 1 carriage. The driver, on perceiving the noit ofcustomt i ' ba had got, wanted to back out. The horses, loo, seemei ' inclined too kick at it. A bystander remarked that ii . vould bo as well to grease the wheels ; another replied t bat they hnd plenty ol fat for the purpose. It was pretty ,i b'gAl work to get nor into tho door of thecoo h. We , -li'oul I not be surprised to hear that the by *h' li ' -lie went got aground, assiiohwa* really Ike case when she came by the Portsmouth last season The Oiarit Coy, " me Uwarl and Oiantess, still remain j Winrhel, and the l! wonderful Orjihan Family, or /' n,it/ I.e. minstrels, with * Master Rattler the Ethiopean Dancer, and a vaiiety 01 I* other performer* appear. The N -w York Museum cer tainly present* powerful attraction* for One Shilling. i (&- MADAME NINON DE L*ENCLOA-!t ia a natter of history that tbia celebrated heroine waa beautiful at the age of eighty?that ahe still retained her churm of pteaslng, and had her toilet crowded hv young admirer*, aome of whom, we are told by her biographer*, were pas ionatcly In lore with her. Even an Abbe, in the bloom of life, wa* mo?t violontly (mitten by her attraction*. and ardently desired her hand, which, for the novelty of the caae, the made him wait (he ignorant of her age) till ?l>o had completed her eightieth > ear. The celebrated Donna Isabel It, Quern of Hungary, i* another inatarce of a woman retaining her beuuty at an advanced period of Id", viz: seventy ye art. Sacred writ furnishes u? another example it; the .->)? n ot Surau, whom the King of G? * c carried eff' for her beauty at the aire of if rnty-fivi. i nr.-notable iuttunce* might be ijuctcd. but the above will suffice. The grand secretof women resisting the ' avaeea of time, and keeping a litstroui, dazzling, unw tinkled in a judicious and d.(criminating taste'uo i kill in selecting lor use from the various cosnn tics daily spread before them, such only a* are prepared by c?m[K*tent and practical chemist*. Among all, none rank higher (or is more universally used) than Dr. Felix Oouraud'a celebrated Italian Medicated Soap. A mild and innocent preparation front oleaginoua and medicated compounds., which effectually eradicate* eruptions, tan, pimples, freckles, reduess, spots, ana all cutaneous imperfection*, renders the most sallow complexion delicately lair, clearand delightfully soft, and to the passe imparting a jnvo nile bloom. We anxiously caution the ladies against the uumerotta counterfeit* attempted to be foisted on them, which will engender the very disease* they profess to cure. At 67 Walker street, flrat store from Broadway, i* the only depot in the city.) fir?- THE BEST FAMILY PAPER IN THE CITY ? THE NEW WORLD for Saturday, June 15, will present numerous illustrations to the reading public. 1 The Heiress's Revenge, a Tale by Mr*. AMy 2 A Day's Shooting in the Valley of Loyola. S. Ventilation, Warming and Lighting, by Dr. Rcid?an important articlo for all who value health nnd comfort. 4 Material* employed a* money?very curious. 6. Adventure in Spain. o. i ne urggur itiri. i. lueroei. o. ccnumeniai ?t> mi. 9. William Shield. &.C. &C. EDITORIALS. ic1. Animal Magnetism. 2. Political Alls in of Europe, by Dr. Hebbe. 3. Fifty years wandering of an Emigrant, by Laurie Todd. 4 A Remarkable Adventure?Irnm Brown's History of Illinois, now in press at this office 5 Doings at Washington, by our ccr. respondent. l> General Summary. 8tc See No paper in the city olFer-- an equal amount of attieclion . for G| cents as does the NEW WOULD- x Ollice 3't Ann treet. whom t:;augers and citizens era requested to call and subscribe. J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. Of?-NOW READY. AT THE NEW WORLD OFFICE, No. 30 Ann street, North and South, or Scenes an/1 Adventures in Mexico, by Seatslield, Author of "Life in the New Wotld," ''The Cabin Boolt,"' Sic. complete lords cents. Also, just published, LIFE IN TIIF. NEW WOULD, by the same distinguished author?price bound, $1?in numbers 87* cents. THE CABIN BOOK, or Sketches of Life in Texas, by the same?three parts? 37 j cents complete. MESMERISM AND ITS OPPONENTS, with a narrative of authentic and remarkable cases attesting its truth. A most able and interesting wotk. Price 23 cents. WINCH ESTER, 30 Ann straet. ? Q(7-" SHERMAN'S POOR MAN'S PLASTERS " hntro cured in a si ort space of time more cases of weak hacks f and rheumatism than any other remedy which has ever ! been discovered. So great has their reputation become ? that they are now acknowledged to be the best strength- I ening plasters in the world. Beware of a spurious ann le ) which many druggists attempt to sell, wnich beers the ! name but has not the signature of the Doctor printed < n j the back. All the genuine plasters have the "fac tirnilo" : ot the Doctor's name. Remember this. Dr Sherman's warehouse is 109Nassau street. Agents j ? 2-27 Hudson street, 18S Bowery, 77 F.OEt Broadway, 8J i William street, and 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn. CC?- PRIVATF. MEDICAL The merrtcis of i he New York College ot Medicine and Phormtu v. ;n returning the public thanks for the liberal support they have received in their ell aits to "suppress quackery," beg leaveto state that their particular attention continues t< be directed to all diseases of a private nature, ami from 1 the great improvements lately made in the principal hos- < pitalfi of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, they j can confidently offer to pi-non3 requiring medical aid advantages not to be met with in any institution In tins ; country, either public or privato. The treatment of the ' College is such as to iosnrn success >n every case, nnd is totally diflerent fiom that uern exus practice of ruininq the constitution with mercury, and inmost cases leaving a disease much worse ihajj the original. One of the met brrs of the College ,ior matiy years connected with 1 j i principal hospitals of Europe, attends daily for a consul to uon lro-i w a.m. 10 u r.m. Terms?Advice and medicine, $& A cure g? <r.,.'tce-t Wec*r*NT to Covvrr.v Invalids.?Persons livj. q in the country and not finding it convenient to at trad per-. otiaily, can have forv,"jr<lod to them a cheat containing ( 11 medicines requisite to perform a perfect euro by 'tu'iog. their caff, explicitly, together with oil symptoms, tine, at' contraction n;;d treutment received ( .hi where, if ud encloBicT f b, *>ost paid, addressed to i V. 8. IlICIJAttDSON. M. D? Arc: ?. Oftco an 1 Consulting rooms of the Collage, 9a Nt:6iu street. Or?-A NEW ERA IN HAIR OIL?DETTF.ItF.R'3 MAOIC OIL, upon an entire new principle.?This splendid oil is far superior to nn>thing ever before oflVrwl lor tho promoting tno growth and lustre of the hair Wholly unlike other oils for the hair, it may he tired to any extent, land it will not soil the finest lady's hat in the least, but lives to the hair a beanty and brilliancy unsurpassed? No lady's toilet should bo without this oil Sold at -21 Courtlanut street. Of?- IT WAS SAID OK ATTIL A. ? That on thai spot w hero the hoo's of his courser struck the earth no blade of grass ever grew egain " It may be said in e irnilar tone *h> wherever " (Jouraud's Poudms Sub'i'- '* touch Hi" ?kin *h?- hair vanishes from 'be pl .ee like v.i-ig. . So IHciciou-i is this preparation, that in no ir.stiu.C" ban it ever failed in eradicating the most (t'lhboit> hair, at i put the matter past all kind of dot lit with the most skeptical, who lave been so egregiously humbugged by imitations. the genuine is always tested at the original oflice, 07 Walker rtreet, first store from Proadway, with tho most startling effect. No pain or sensation, no discolors tion of the skin, but all operating like a charm. CrT-CUT ANEOUS AFFECTIONS.? virtues of Sarsaparilla ta a restorer of purity to tho blood, and consequently a cure of naladirs arising from its impurity, are well known to the world. To get it concentrated therefore is an important object. Messrs. Comstock Si Co having given much attention to this subject, have at length brought forth an article far superior to any now in use.? We advise every person to use this celebrated Extract, as It is en effectual alterative to the system, regulates the stomach, gives an increased appetite and promotes digestion. Sold at -21 Courtlandt street. Price SO cents per bottle, or $4 per dozen, Of?- VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CITUE of (ionorrhma, Olect, and all mocupurnlent discharges from the urethra. Theso pills, prepared by the New York College of Medicine ami Pharmacy, established for the suppression of quackery, may be relied on as the most speedy and effectual remedy for the above complaints ? They are guaranteed to cure recent cases in from throe to five days, and possess a greater power over obstinate discharges and chronic gleet, than any other preparation at present known, removing the disease without confinement from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing with the stomach. IT ice f i ; t box. Sold at the Otlice of thj College ot rbarmacy er.d Me- ; dicine, 95 Nassau street. W. 9. RICHARDSON, M. D. Age t , CO- THE CHINESE 11AI It Elt ADIC.ATOR, which 1 i? tlie only true article to tie relied nn, will remove hijk rfluous hair in Ihr. e minutes from any part w here it is ripplied, and is a perfect remedy lor freckle* if a| plied rtiui and suffered not to remain on not over one minute. It ia at 21 Coiirtlandt street, where the etfect* can be letted by the* i desiring it. CC?- TRUTH WILL TRIUMPH.?" Sir Astley Cooper'* Corn Salve";defles the combined genius ot 10 1Mb) ge generations to produce anything so easy, certain, and magical in its (fleet*. Two ycurs ago nine-tenth* of the Doctor* regarded corns as incurable. One would pinscribe one thing, nnd another something exactly Apposnr. But two years have convinced, not only the world, tint hundred* of physicians, that it this powerful remedy be applied, any and all com*, callosities, bunions, 8tc., maybe speedily cured It is not a common preparation. It m approved by at least five distinguished doctors in Boston, 1 and several in New Vork, and there is iio end to 'he re- ' spectable Cfriifloates in our jiossi ssion. such as the (?overnor of Massachusetts; Hon. < has. Wells (? Mayor of Boston); Hon. Daniel Webster, Hon. J. C Calhoun, linn, I Mr King, I)r Sherwood, of N. V., and hundreds more. Sold in Broadway, coiner of John street. Ogm'ovnkl's paTi^ex tractor-the our. at IIEaLINO SALVE?We have no hesitation in saying that did the people only know the wonderful of Conner* Pain Extractor in cases of bums, and all dis. tressing sores, biles, and uicera, they would never allow themselves to be without a box ot it on hand incase of need. The genuine is to bo had only at No. 21 Court- ] landt street. It is w arranted to please the user, and cure any of the , follow ing complaints, s iz.:? Pimples. Blotches, Toothache. Tender Keet, Headache, White Swelling, Cold in Wounds, Run-Hounds, Rough Hands, Sorofula, Eiuptions, Burns, Indolent Swellings, Easing of Corns, Chilblains, Scalds, Erysipelas, Piles, Biles, Sores, fco. Every family should be supplied with this Salve. CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?The Panic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York, is confidently ra commended for all cases of debility produced by secret in diligence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable remedy for impotence, sterility, or barrenness.(unless depending on mil-formation.) Single txittlos $ I each ; ca?es of half a dozen caraI Illy packed and sent to nil carts of the Union. I Otilce Ol tlw CoIIeve of Mndlci ni?. and PfinrmaftT. 01 Nassau (tract. W.8. tllc.HA Hl)??ON, M. D , Agrmt r fir?- DTI McNAIH's A( (JUS TIC OIL FOR THR CtJHK OK DKAtNKHS-TKe success which has lol< - lowed (he use of this Oil, has gained for it a reputation i never betore equalled, although oturr articles have b on advertised, yet the public. aio rot satisfied, and the d af are not sure of being cured, union they got the genuine , AcousticfOil, at No. 31 Uourtlandt st. ricokd'8 Vaumian alterative mix 1 TURK?For the cure ol primaiy or secondary Hyphiliii, tad all affections produced by an injudicious life of met I cury The great advantages possessed by this poweihil 1 Alton .itive over all other pi operations (or the cure ol . I plnlis, is. ttiat Whllo cartaff Hw disease It improves die constitution, whilst mercury generally lenvu a much wo' -it disease than the ons It is a>lniin(stsmd for Th bo?t recommendation we ran glreef it is, that r. is i i\v extensively prescribed by the medical 'soupy, wtio lorI merly considrtad meicuiy the only cure lor those complaints. Sold, In single bottles, $1 each ; in ca ej of hall $.1, c udully packed, and sent to all ports ol Union. Dike of the College of .Medicine and rhartnacv, Bi Nassau street. ' w. 8. richard80n, m d., agaui.

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