Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 19, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 19, 1844 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. New lork, WriliirMtay, June 1U, 1N44. h'vurlrru l)nya Lalrr flrom Europe. Kit I'm Herald. The steam ship Acadia, one of the A tlanttc Ferry Boats running between Liverpool and Boston, has probably arrived at the latter place. If she redfched there any time before half past 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon, we shall receive her news at an arly hour this morning. We shall issue an Extra Herald as usual. It wiil contain the news in full, as it will undoubtedly be of an important character. Blahop Hugliei and the Catholics?Church and (state?Religion and Politics. Now that Colonel Stone has cleared the decks so far as he is concerned, by the publication often or twelve immortal columns of rhetorical twaddle in reply to Bishop Hughes, the field is, we believe, open tor us to enter into it with calmness, comlinsure, philosophical fortitude, and a determination to do justice to the case, and show die American people the real merits of the controversy between Bishop Hughes and this community. We enter on this work with the purpose of reviewing the whole of the business, so as to place it in its true light before the public?of calming down the public feeling?and restoring the sway of those principles of benevolence and charity amongst the various religious denominations, which had been all but lost in the violent controversies of the last tew years. In doing this, we mean to trace to their origin the causes of the recent introduction ot religious teeling into politics, and to show where the awful responsibility ot the terrible riots and conflagrations in Philadelphia properly rests. In order to do this eiVectually and without reference to auy collateral subject whatever, confining ourselves srictly to the main question, we should limit our examination to the sayings and doings ol Bishop Hughes and his coadiutors in this city, as represented and recorded in the columns of his own organ?the Freeman's Journal?a full file ol which we have procured for this righteous purpose The reports of the Jlerald and of all other papers hut the Bishop's we shall set aside. We shall try and convict the Bishop on the evidence presentee and authenticated by himself. Out of his own mouth shall he be judged. In proceeding to fulfil our duty as an independent journalist in this important matter, in which religion, morals and truths of great public concernment are involved, we shall endeavor to do strict justice to the Catholics as a religious sect, and to their principles and practices as one of those religious associations which are all alike entitled to the full benefit of the privileges and immunities conferred upon them Ly the Constitution. We be lieve that the great body of the Catholics of this country, both foreign and native horn, are intelligent enough to make a wide distinction between clergymen whose ambitious feelings drag them away from the altar to mingle in political fights and brawls and intrigues, and those clergymen who confine themselves with fidelity to the duties of their office, as followers of Christ and his Apostles. The Catholics in this country number probably about a million?a small sect, indeed, when compared with the masses of Protestants, but still large enough to command the respect of all good men and estimable citizens. Th<-y had, hitherto, from the establishment of the different States of this Union, and throughout the dark and perilous time of the Revolution, conducted themselves in all respects as good citizens, and maintained a character for patriotism not surpassed by any class of our people. Some of the Catholic body were amongst the best and most devoted friends of the. early liberties of this country, and in the revolution of '76 many of them shed their blood in defence of the great cause of American Independence. ft has only been of late and frnrnthe operation of peculiar and local causes, that certain clergymen and lay individuals connected with the Catholicbody, acting principally in opposition to the course ol certain ultra and bigoted adherents to the Protestant faith, have diverged from the benevolent path?from the patriotic line?and become brawling partizans for special purposes, as we have seen in Carroll Hall, in 1841. In order to restore the good feeling which formerly existed, it will be necessary hereafter to mark and distinguish from the great body of intelligent, nHtrinlie unrl P.ntlirUwM, Anm ,l?l,irl,?zl men to whom we have just alluded?deluded l>i their own ambition?deluded by their ignorance? deluded by their advisers from foreign countries and byfthe pernicious example of foreign agitators. We de'verily believe that Bishop Hughes has inflicted more serious injury on the Catholic religion in this country than he could repair in three generations were his life protracted so long. We will be prepared to show this from his own recorded sayings and doin-is?on the evidence furnished by his own hand. And in doing this we shall serve the Catholic body, and the American people generally. We shall not, however, in the prosecution of this laudable and necessary work, imitate the coarse and vulgar conduct of the Bishop. We will not copy any of the low, vituperative slang which he lias compressed into his epistles. We do not believe that he " is the most dangerous man in the community." Neither do we think that he can do arty harm, when once the whole body of intelligent Catholics understand properly his position in all the past movements. We will regard him as a dignitary of the Church?as one who has conducted himself on those original principles of the hierarchy which produced such horrors in the middle ages, but which were overthrown and forever prostrated in the great religious revolution intro^ duced by Luther and Calvin. Thus much for the motives which actuate us, and the spirit 111 which we intend to complete this work. Now for the work itself. City Improvements?"Why is the construction ot this building delayed," said a gentleman to a workmen standing opposite the rubbish caused by the tearing down of several tenements in Broad way, which arc to give place to a large and commodious hotel. " Because," answered the workman, " There's not a hriok in New York to be obtained tor building purposes " The enquirer looked aa'onished at such an avowal, and well he might at any other period, lor vears gone by, but bad he passed an hour or two in ascertaining the cause, by enquiring among builders, he would have found that at no period since 181V2, has there been as many houses in erection as at present. We have taken some little trouble to,ascertain the number going up, and can safely set them down at nearly one thousand. We have also enquired into the causes that have prompted capitalists thus to invest their funds, and the investigation has shown, that in nearly every instance, the increase of our population and the natural growth of' business in our flourishing emporium, have formed the basis, and that, therefore, no idle or wild spirit of speculation has prompted their action. In many instances the hotels, and other places of business, about to be erected, have been leased to occupants for a term of years, at rents yielding a handsome per centage tor the outlay; and rarely can anew unoccupied dwelling he found, even if finished since the first of May, which is our annual moving day. This exhibits a healthy state of affairs in our city, and although the brokers and croakers of Wall street may get up au excitement among themselves?run one stock up to-day, and another down to-morrow, vet our proud city was never ai more rapid increase in population, wealth and business than at the pre?nt period. Of its decrease in filth, extravagance and immorality, we wish we could say as much . luit we must have another turn out in our corporaion before that can be effected, and therefore, next . ear, 1-t every honest, good citizen, unite in th? t irinaMon of a real New York reform party, pledged to perform that which the present corporation h s r ormsed, but not effected Amusing Libki.s?Funny Musical Criticism? Nkw Tactics in Nkwsi-ai-krs.?It is very wel' known to the musical public that some of the minor papers ol nuuor circulation in this city, have been every now and then, for some time pust, endeavoring to throw ridicule on the attempts to establish ail Italian opera in this city, and on all the most 1 distinguished vocalists ot the day. In this class ot I uewspapera, we have particularly noticed the 7Vu? Sun, the columns ot which have frequently been tu ged with unmanly and ungentlemailly abuse ot the distinguished female vocalists, particularly Mile Uorghese and Mrs. Sutton. On two or three occasions, when those abusive remarks were peculiarly gross and vulgar, we have administered some advice to our contemporary, and characterized, as they deserved, the tone and spirit of the remarks. Instead of profiting by our advice, or making any reply with any degree of temper, our contemporary has adopted a new system of tactics, and that is to find some |*ersoii who could claim to have been meant or alluded to in those paragraphs, as the writer or author of the abusive remarks, and then to institute u libel suit against us on this ground. Accordingly, in pursuance of tins novel plan ol replying to newspaper criticisms, we have been served with a legal document, which we annex, together with our reply. The document consists of the declaration of a person of the name of Lee, and from the snatches of autobiography which it contains, it is infinitely amusing. Here it is, with our reply :? Is tii Suplhioh Court or thk City or New York.? Of the twenty-tirst day of May, us yet of May term, in the year one thousand eight hundred and forty-lour. City anil County uj Aeie York, *?.?David Hussoll Lee, plaintiff in tin* suit, by Thomas Warner, his utturnuy, complains of Jamos Cordon Bennett, defendant in this suit, in custody, ttc , of a plea of tr?*|>a*a on the case. For that whereas the said plaint iff heretofore, to wit,before the committing of the grievance hereinafter complained of, wus a citizen of the kingdom ol Ureal fritain, and us such citizen hod always maintained, and did maintain, a very respectable position in society among his lelcitizens ot the said kingdom of Urcat Britain, to wit at the city and county aforesaid; and whereas also the said plaintiff being desirous to .become a citizen of the United States, did emigrate to the city of New York, to wit, at the county aforesaid; and after his emigration as aforesaid, to wit, long before the happening of the grievances hereinalter complained of at the city aforesaid, in the county aforesaid, was possessed of divers largo pecu niary means, clothing, wardrobe, letters of credit, and journals, and while so possessed of them, to wit, at the city arid county aforesaid, was robbed of them, and reduced to the utmost poverty, to wit, at the county aforesaid. And whereas, also, being so deprived of his aforesaid pecuniary means, wardrobe, clothing, Sic., he, the said plaintiff, at the city and county aforesuid, and long before the time of the commission of the grievances hereinafter complained of, wns compelled to, by his poverty aforesaid, and did take employ at the Astor House, a hotel kept in the city ol New York, to wit, at the city and county aforesaid. in an humble capacity, to wit, in the capacity ol messenger, long before the commissson of the grievance* hereinafter complained of, but not in the capacity ol waiter, as falsely stated in the defamatory libel hereinafter set forth. Hud whereas, also, heretofore, to wit, long before the oommisBion of the grievances hereinalter complained of, he, the said plaintiff, did conduct himself as a good, faithful and honest |ierson in his aforesaid employ, at the place aforesaid, in the county aforesaid, and huving so conducted himself, did gain the confidence and trust ol his said employers, the said proprietors of the said hotel, kept at the place aforesaid, in the county aforesaid, and was not discarded, nor was he, while so employed, a contemptihle little scullion, nor did ho conduct himself as such, as is falsely stated in the libellous matter hereinalter set forth and complained of. And whereas, also, the said plaintiff' heretofore to wit, at the county aforesaid, and long before the commission of the gi ievauces hereinafter complaiued of, being desirous of changing his situation in life to one more congenial lo his former pursuits,did become one of the corps ol reporters irittnrhHfl to tliH vnriniiN iipa'snntiPrH nrintn/l nnH niihliuhofi in th<> sin.I city ol New York, to wit, at the county aforesaid, and during the said pursuit of his said occupation ot repotter, he became attached at different times at the county aforesaid, to divers of the newspapers printed and published in the city of New York, at the county aforesaid, and by his said occupation and profession of reporter, to wit, at the county uforesaid, had honestly and just ly acquired great gains and profits unto himself, and thereby and by means of his said profession and occupation, was enabled to live, to wit, at the county aforesaid, in a manner both honorable to himself and respectable to his friends, and was also enabled, to wit, at the county aforesaid, to gain the confidence of his employers, to wit, the proprietors of the Baiil several newspapers, printed as al'oresuid, at the place aforesaid, to which he was attached, as aforesaid, to wit, at the said city and county, and the friendship of many honorable and worthy citizens of the said city of New 'York, to wit, at the county aforesaid. And afterwards, to wit, long before, and at the time or the commission ol the grievances hereinafter complained of, he, the said plaintiff became, and was, and ever since has been, attached to a certain newspaper called "The True Sun,'' printed and published at the city aforesaid, in the county aforesaid, as the only reporter for said newspaper, and while so engaged as the only reporter for said newspaper, to wit, at tne time and pluce last afore, said, he did, hy his honorable and faithful pursuit of his said prolession as the reporter for said newspaper, and not as connected with the editorial management of said paper as hereinafter in the said libellous publication attempted to tie shown, gain the confidence of his said employers, the conductors of the said " The True Sun," published bb aforesaid, and being so possessed of the confluence of his employers, the coiidurters of the said " The True Sun," did acquire great gains unto himself, and thereby was enabled, to wit, at the county aforesaid, to live in a manner honorable to himsell and his friends, and did, at the coun ty aluresaid, gain and become possessed of the friendship of many worthy, respettahle, and honorable citizens ol said city, and being so jiossessed of their said friendship and acquaintance, to wit, at the county aforesaid, did ac quire and enjoy a very respectable, honorable and worthy position in the society of his fellow-men, to wit, at the county aforesaid. And whereas, also, the said defendant, at the time ot, and long before the commission ol the grievances hereinafter complained ol, was the proprietor and publisher of a certain newspaper printed and published in the city of New York, to wit, in the county aforesaid, called 'the New York Herald. Yet the said defendant well knowing the premises, and that he the said plaintiff was the only reporter of the said newspaper " The True Sun," printed and published as aforesaid, and had nought to do with the editorial management or conducting of said newspaper " The True Hun," bat greatly envying the happy state and condition of the raid plaintiff, and the esteem in which he was held by all his associates, friends, and fellow-men, and contriving and wickedly and maliciously intending to injure the said plaintiff, in his said good naine, tame and credit, and to bring him into public pcandal and disgrace, with and amongst his said as striates and friends, and to lower him, the said plaintiff, in the esteem of his lellow men, and thereby to deprive him, the Haiti plaintiff, of the honorable, respectable anil worthy position which he hail acquired and held, as afore said, in society, falsely, wickedly and maliciously did compose and publish, and cause and procure to be nub lished, on Wednesday morning, the third day of April, A. D , one thousand eight hundred and forty-four, in the ninety-fourth number of the tenth volume of the said newspaper, " The New Vork Herald," of and concerning him, the said plaintiff, a certain false, scandalous, wilful and defamatory libel, entitled " Musical Criticism," containing amongst other matter, these false, scandalous and malicious, wilful, defamatory and libellous words, of and concerning him, the said plaintiff, of and concerning his former occupation in the Astor House, us atoresaid, to wit, at the county aforesaid, and of and concerning his pro fession as reporter, in the county aforesaid, and of and concerning liis connection with the said newspaper, " The True Sun,"?that is to say,? " Apropos.? While on this matter," (meaning the musical criticism aforesaid,! " we," (meaning the said defendant,) "may as well allude to the ungentlemanly feelin* which we" (meaning the said defendant,) " have noticed occasionally in our venerab'e contemporary, The True Sun," (meaning the newspper to which he, the said plaintiff, was attached, as aforesaid,) " not only against Mts Sutton, but against Borfhese, and every body who happens to be distinguished as a vocalist. One would suppose that the guarded conductors ' (meaning the said employers ol him the said plaintiff ) " ot tlint print,'" (meaning the said newspaper, " The True Sun,") " would not allow anything hut a gentlemanly tone to pervade wieir (meaning hip conductors ol IMP said " The True Sun,") " remarks about artists ; but the paragraphs, which we," (meaning the said defendant*,) " have frequently *een in that print,'' (meaning " The True Sun,") " look as il they had tieen written by aome diararded waiter (rom the Aator Houao," (meaning him the said plaintiff.) " who had taken to thehuaineaa of reporting," (meaning that he, the aaid plaintiff, had been n discarded waiter at the Astor House, and had taken to the huaineaa of reporting ) " an<l who" (meaning him, the aaid plaintiff ) I " had not got rid ot the associations of hie former calling, when he" (meaning the aaid plaintiff',) " jumped at the command of a gentleman to hand a plate, or clean a pair ol boots, or to bruali hia coat. None hut aome contemptible little acullion," (meaning him the aaid plaintiff',) would talk of the beautiful Borgheae, of Mra. Mutton, or any of these eminent vocalists, in the spirit and language of the paragraphs in the True Sun" (meaning the newspapei about which the snid plaintiff was employed,) ' of yesterday. We" (meaning him the said defendant,) " need not say that no one with the slighwst pretentions to gentlemanly feeling could hj any possibility do so " And the said plaintiff' further sail h thatthe said libellous publication, and tin- matters theirein contained, are wholly untrue and false, And, for' that whereas also the said defendant further contriving and intending to tiring him, the said plaintiff, into disgrace with his sail employers, the conductors of the said "The True Hun," and witn other good and worthy citizens, on the day and year last aloresaid, at the County aforesaid, falsely, mutinously and wickedly, did publish a certain other false, ieandnlons, malicious ami defamatory litiel of and concerning him, the said plaintiff*, and ol and concerning the formei oeeuiiutionof him, the said plaintiff, at the Astor House, in the i ounty aforesaid and of and concerning his occupation and pmlession as a Iteporter, to wit, at the place last aloresaid in the ninety fourth number of the tenth volume ol the New Vork Herald entitled " Musical Criticism"?containing, ammo, ither matter, these false, malicious and defamatory word I .f and concerning him, the said plaintiff, as aloresaid. thais to say, " Apropos while on this matter, we" (meaning Humid defendant) " may as well allude to the tingentlemati y feeling which we"(meaning the said defendant) " hnvnoticed occasionally in our venerable contemporary, tie True Sun," (meaning the newspaper to which lie, the sae plaintiff, was attached as reporter) "not only against Mrs Sutton, but against Borghese, and every tmdy who hap puns to lie distinguished as a vocalist. One would sup pose that the guarded conductors ot that print" (meaning the employers ot the suid plainttrt',) " would not allow . any thing tmt a geutlemanly tone to pervade their remarks about artists," (meaning that the said was |i the cause ot the same,) " but the paragraph*, which we" , (meaning the said defendant,) " have lreuuanlly seen in that print," (meaning The True Hun,) "lookas if they v had been written by some discarded waiter from the t| l Astor House," (meaning that he, the said plaintiff, had been a waiter at the Astnr House and had been discarded) 11 I "who nad taken to the business of Reporting," (meaning him, the said plaintiff.) " and who had not got rid of the it associations of his lormer calling," (meaning that he, the , said plainlilt, was dishonest as a reporter,) "when he" p (meaning the said plaintiff,) "jumped at the command ot ti a gentleman to hand a plate, or oleau a pair of boots, or to brush his cout None but some contemptible little scul- j> lion" (meaning that the suid plaintiffs tormer associates 0 were so low a* to tender him unworthy of the friendship > of worthy men) " would talk of the beuutiful Borghese, of c Mrs. Button, or any of these eminent vocalists, in the spirit t, und language of tne paragraphs in the True Sun," (mean- n ing I hat the said plaintilt hud churge ot the editorial man- t! ugement of said papei, and was responsible lor any articles that appeared therein)"of yesterday.|VVe"(meaning the de- ? tendant) need not say that no one with the slightest lire- a tensiona to gentlemanly feeling could by any possibility v do so"?(meaning that the said plaintiff was so devoid of (, gentlemanly feeling as to be unlit for the society of tl honorable men.) ti All which matters in the said libel contained, the said 0 plaintiff suith to be false It By means of the committing ot which said said several a] grievances by the said defendant bh aforesaid, the said y plaintiff hath been and is greatly injured in his said good a name, fame and credit, ana brought into public scandal p und disgrace with and amongst nil his fellow men, friends and acquaintances, insomuch that divers of those friends *i and acquaintances towhom the honorable conduct and in- * legrityot the said plaintiff in the premises wera unknown, n huve on account of the publication of tho said liliellout, |, words, as aforesaid, from thence auspected, believed, and still do suspect and helicvahim, the soid plaintiff, to have Hi been a discarded waiter and contemptible little scullion. a and to be dishonest and unworthy of the coufldence and j, credit of honorable men, and have by reason of the publication of the said libel by the said defendant, from thence 0 hitherto wholly refused and still do refuse to have any e transaction, acquaintance or discourse with the said w plaintiff as they were before used and accustomed to have, <; und otherwise would have hud. ,, And also by reason thereof that the present employers ? of the suid plaintiff, who before and at the time or tho u committing of theaaid grievances would have retained in qi employ the said plaintiff, without doubt now look with p, suspicion and distruat upon the said plaintiff, and seem to desirous ol closing their connection with him as reporter q, as aioresaid, to wit, at the county aforesaid, as being one bi unworthy of their confidence, and dishonest. And also iu consequence of the publication of the said libellous words it hath become notorious that the said plaintiff is connected with the editorial management ol the said "The True Sun," and in consequence thereof th< n said plaintilf is fearful and has great reason to fear that he muy fie held responsible for whatever editorial articles j' that may appear in said "The True Sun," by means ol it which he hath sustained damage. Wherefore the said plaintiff saith that he is injured, and hath sustained damage to live thousand dollars, and nr therefore, he brings suit, 8tc. p THOMAS WARNER, Plaintiffs Att'y _ a: New York Superior Court. q Jnniei Gordon Bennett, Defendant in Errar, ads. David Russell L<e, Plaintiff in Error?And the said James * Gordon Bennett, defendant in error in this suit, js by Benjamin Galhraith his attorney, comes and de fends the wrong and injury, when, &.c., and says thai 11 the said assignment of errors and the matters therein con- v tained, in manner and form as the same are above stated i and set forth, are not sufficient in law for the saidplaintitl in error to have or maintain his aforesaid action thereof, a against the said defendant; and that he the a*id defendant is not bound by law to answer the same. Ana this he is ready to verify ; whereupon, for want of a sufficient as- n signment of errors in this behalf, the said defei.dant prays tl judgment, and that the said plaintiff may be barred from , having or maintaining his aforesaid action thereof against him, Ac. tl And the said defendant, according to the form of the ,1 statute in such case made and provided, states and the Court,here,ftheVollowing causes of demurrer to the tl said assignment of errors, that is to say . ( j Kor that it is stated and set forth in and by the said assignment of errors that in the return aforesaid, and in the I' proceedings! uforesaid, and also in giving the judgment ii aforesaid, there is manifesterror, inasmuch as it is alleged , that the declaration and evidence aforesaid, and the mat ters "therein contained, are not sufficient in law for tho said ti plaintiff to have or mail, tain his aforesaid action thereol against the said delendant; whereas, by tho record it appears that the'said plaintiff in error was also plaintiff be- n low, and that from the insufficiency of his declaration am. evidence, judgment of non-suit was given against him in the Court below. a And also for that the said assignment of errors is in oili- j, er respects unusual, uncertain, informal and insufficient. Ike. ' BENJAMIN GALBHAITH, Att'y, for DeTt. in Erroj. f Thus stands the matter at present. The question t] has, we believe, been settled with the True Sun, h so tar as this process is concerned, but we hope d that they will go on in some shape or other, and o bring the matter into Court. It is a most funny way of proceeding, certainly, and will he most effectual, too, if carried out, in preventing one newspaper ^ from commenting on the language of another, altlinn^h fhnt ehnuM Km ungonlUnt?nIy nnii ' improper. We intend to bring before the Court the whole of the New York Presa?all the vocalists a ?and also all the waiters of the Astor House, and c every other house in the city?together with all the discarded scullions on the Island. It will be oneol the most curious cases of Kitchen-music criticism | ever presented to the public. * But seriously, is it not amusing lhat we cannot * administer a dose of good-tempered advice to our contemporary, hut up pops some personage and ex- a claims, "I'm the man," "blood and thunder," a " what an atrocious libel." If such be law, every waiter out of place in New York, or turned musi- a cal critic for a living, will immediately bring his libel suits, including also the "waiters of Long's 8 Hotel," who are the great cronies of Chevalie1 ( Wikoff. P 1 11 u New C:ty "Cemetery."?it is to be hoped for h the love of decency or common respect to the remains ol the poor victims who, dying friendless n and alone, are conveyed to Randall's Island for in- > terment by the Corporation, that some change will n be made in the present plan of operations. The fl cottins are not placed over six inches under ground tl and in many instances their ends are frequently seen extending through the earth. If this shameful conduct on the part of those who have charge of ii this business, is for the purpose of saving trouble to 0 the ressurrection men or body stealers, the commu" tl nity should know it, and we have every reason to believe that this is the real cause, us all subjects fit r for dissection are quickly transported to the best market in our city or suburbs. The shameless and disgraceful manner that these cottins are conveyed to the island, is also another source 1 ot great complaint, as they are publicly exhibited in the boats to all the residents on the river, with61 out any covering ; and a few days since, one of the boatmen displayed his recklessness by dancing on one of the cottins while passing by Astoria, ac- h companyitig himself with his own voice to the tune of " Jem along Josey." It is to be hoped that the members ot ihe corporation in their recent o clie'ry picking excursion to this island, took occasi on t? visit this disgraceful burial ground, and ?i that we shall not be compelled to call public atfen- ^ lion a second time to the subject. ci ? lr Steam Ship Caledonia.?This fine stenmer left oi Boston at one o'clock on Sunday for Halifax and J." Liverpool. Sue carried out one hundred and ei twelve passengers and a small parcel of specie. We are pleased to learn that Adams it Co. v despatched by her every foreign order and parcel w entrusted to their care. These orders go to Lou- , don by Willmer's express from Liverpool?will 01 be executed?and returns received by the steamer 'ij of the 4th proximo. Such despatch is com- n mendable. ? Thieves and Poi.iok Officers.?We understand [V that a large gathering of burglars, thieves, pick- 9 pockets, pocket book droppers, watch stutters and Jj burners, was held in a certain part of the city last a, week, at which speeches were made and resolu- * tions adopted, highly approving the course of the ? present Corporation in removing a number of ac- i< live and efficient police officers and watchmen,and J appointing green horns in their places, totally unacquainted with these rogues, their places of re- J] sort, or practises. There never was, at any one r time in this city, such a congregation of thieves, of J] alldescriptions, as at the present, and still our Corporation refuse to adopt the plan recently recommend- ' ed by the Legislature, or any other but of theirown concoction. Next spring, we suppose, we shall c have another desperate attempt to reform the city s by promises and professions. The public will remember those who deceive them. / Musical Monthly.?The second Number of ? this work contains some choice morreaut musicalti. ? The first in the present number is the "Polka,"of t! which beautiful dance a spirited lithograph engra- ^ ving is an animated illustration, and adds greatly to tin- value of the musical part, which consists ot National, Bohemian and Hungarian melodies ' " List, what 1 sav," from Donzatti's Opera, " La- J n"e du regiment," is in the present number, which r as a whole, is a good one. g Police Kei'okm and the New Coej-oeation.? Ve find in an obscure pH|*er which circulates iu it ;w of the grog-shops, thai the aew Corporation Lttoruey has published a letter on Police Reform, rhtch may he regarded a* ail official declaration of lie sentiments of the new Common Council. Here I is : ? At ihu meeting held in the Park, it was among other rings unanimously resolved, " that we emphatically and xplicitly call upon the country members and the Legisiture generally to respect our wishes, and to do us jus|M in this particular as in every other. " We most respectfully but earnestly demand that no ower of any kind, name or nature, be put into the hands f the present Mayor and Common Council of the city of lew York ; in short, that no hill be passed which will hange or modify our city charter or our present police filiations ; we want no tinkering , and whenever the lajority have settled upon definite and proper reform, if len we want legislative aid we will ask font" These were ttie instructions to the delegation which ras sent to Albany to remonstrate against the passage of uy hill. 1 had the honor to be ooeol that delegation. Ve immediately went to Albany, and there reminded the eg i statu re that previous to the election each member of

le Legislature had been notified by a communication irough the columns of tho jhnrrican Rrpuklictn, (a copy f which each member had received,) that should the re irmers succeed they would claim that the Legislature hould not pass any bill in relation to the police of New 'ork. His Kxcellaucy the Governor was called upon id fully advised of the proceedings of the meeting in the ark, as was also each member of the Legislature. The General Kxecutivn Committee also protested in the ime manner, and in addition to this u formal protest sign1 by all the American Republican members of the Comma Council elect, protesting ugainst the passage of any ill wm forurnrHeil iiinl nresented to the Legislature. The delegation, inatead of approving ot the bill, preanted a formal remount ranee, setting forth in detail the bove statements, and placed a copy of the same in the amis of every member. The bill was amended repeatedly, but the delegation ppoBed the entire. We bad no will?no power to do othrwise. The wishes of the delegation was to have the rhole question open, so that in due time the new Common ouncii might be free to enter upon the discussion of this uestion and frame such a system as should meet the rjsheu of those who had by voting for them given them fx power. The completion of a proper plan will re nirir time and much investigation ; and it would have sen the greatest presumptiou ill this delegation to have iken upon itself to approve of a measure which will redire more wisdom than any of the many vexed questions -lore the Common Council. Kespeotfully yours, 8. SAMMON8. New York, June 1ft, 1844. 7 Chambers st. This is h most singular epistle. If it had emasted from a private individual we should have rissed it over without any remnrk, but coming as does from the new Attorney of the new Corpoition, the probability is that it expresses the sentilents of that body on the important subject ol 'olice RefoAii. So it seems that after all the bile nd declamation?all the pledges and promises lade by the new party, we are not to have any 'olice Reform. In lieu of that we are to have lunts to the Alms House?pic nics on Randall's dand?junkettings at Heaven knows where,? aiied by declamation about the Pope, the scarlet idy, the church of the seven hills, Bishop Hughes, nd all that sort of thing. The apology which " S. Sammons" offers for this eglect of duty and violation of solemn pledges or ie part of the new corporation, exhibits a consierable deal of brass. They want time ! This is ie very excuse which the two old parties were in ie habit of making. " Oh! give us time?we wani me?we must have time." This was their connual cry from year to year. The last Corporation romised to give us this reform, and Mr Tillou itroduced a report and a resolution on the subject ai ie first or second meeting, but there it lay on the ible till near the end of their corporate existence, fhen a plan was proposed not worthy of a mo So then, alter all, this new Reform Corporation re determined to follow in the footsteps of theii inmediate predecessors. Trips to Randall's Island -declamation about the Pope of Rome and Bishop iughes?and the division of the spoils amongst heir friends?this is to be the extent of their ref orm ibors. Once more we implore them to do their uty?let them leave Bishop Hughes to us, and at nee set about fulfilling their pledges. Indian Credentials?Their Great Popularity. -We have been put in possession of the subjoined ocumenls, to which we give publicity with great leasure, us they serve to show another excellent rait in the character ol the Indians referred tu, in ddilion to that "touch of nature" of which lenticn has been already made, as occurring on Saturday last at the encampment. Great as is the number of visitors who of a Sun ay particularly, went to Hoboken, since the arri al of the present party of the Children of the forest, they have increased to an amazing extent in Sunday last, no less than twenty-six thousand re estimated to have gone to see these stranger xpressly; and at a moderate calculation, the New 'ork Ferry Boats brought over fully thirty thouand spectators. Office of Indian Affairi, ) St. Louis, Missouri, April 10,1544. ) i R Permit me to introduce to you the bearer No-ho-inun-ya, lloman Nose) an loway brave. Human Nose in comany with Sheone Tang, or Little Wolf, in October lust, efended and rescued from impending death by a party 01 is own nation, eleven Omaha Indians, consisting of loui ighly respected chiels, braves, and squaws, under cir instances mgniy nattering to tneir Dravery ana nu. manity. I would recommend that a medal be presented to fo-ho-mun-ya, (ltoman Nose) as a testimonial of hi> meritorious conduct on the occasion referred te. Medal* rom the government are highly esteemed by the Indians ; nd if bravery and humanity are merits in the Indiun men I think ltoman Nose richly merits one llis charuc er in every respect is good. A notice by the government oi meritorious acts by the udiaus, have a happy tendency, in making a favorable npression in reference to the act that may be the cause f the notice. I have presented Little Wolf with a medal that was in me office. On receiving it, he very delicately replied, at he deserved no credit for what he had done?that he ad only done his duty, but was gratiAed that his conduct ad merited the approbation of his Nation and his Father I have the honor to be, Very respectfully, sir, Your obd't servant, W. H. HARVEY, Sup. Ind. Art. 'o His Excellency John Tyler, President ol the United States, Washington City. I concur with Mr. Harvey in thinking this Indian Chiel atitled for his bravery and humanity to a medal June H, 1844. J. TYLER. Medal of second size delivered accordingly to Mr Geo. C. Melody, ior the Chief. June8, 1844. J. HARTLEY CRAWFORD. Know ai.i. Men by thksk Presents : That Shum-tang, r Little Wolf, an Iowa brave, is well entitled to be calld a brave from the fact of his having been engaged in any expeditions against the enemies of his tribe ; in all iicli excursions he has, I am informed, universally heaved bravely. But (specially is he entitled to the love ltd confidence of all men, whethtfr white or red, on acaunt of his humanity and daring conduct in arresting oin the cruel nation, of which he is a member, a nartv r Omehaws On lust Sabbath ilay he saved from the iwahawk unil scalping knife, ten unoffending Omehaws. ne of tke party was decoyed out of sight and murder1 ; the other ten, consisting of the well known and mch loved chief's. Dig Klk, Big Eyes, and Wascamonia, ne squaw, and six young men. This party was on a ist of friendship, hy special invitation from the Ioway's. 7hen they arrived within ten mileaof the fort, they were 'pn and conversed with hy the son-in-law of Ne-a-monia, chief ol the Ioway's, who undertook to hring the tohaci and sticks to the loway chiels, as ia the custom of InIans, when on a begging expedition. This young man roved treacherous, andfailed to deliver his message to is chiefs, and gave information of the approach of the >mehaws, to a man who was preparing to go on a war arty He and two-thirds of the nation started out to lurder their visitors, and were only prevented hy the mely assistance and interference of the Little Wolf, or hum-tang, and one) ether loway, whose asms is Nao-mun-ya. This man the (Little Wolf,) interfered, as e snys, because he considered it treacherous and cowrdly to strike u brother, after having invited them to isit their nation. Such treachery is rare, indeed, among ipfwildcst North American Indians, and never occurred ritli the loways before. I met him and Jeffrey, the jway interpreter, together with two other loways, uariiing the Big Klk and his party on to my house, in short time after this occurrence took place I cannot rlosu this communication without expressing iy sincere thanks to the Little Wolf and his comrade for aeir good conduct; and I most respectfully beg leave to ecommeud them to the |kind nttcntion of their great faher, the President of the United States, and all geutlomeu 9 whom this paper may he shown. \V. f'. Richardson, Indian Sub Agent. Jreat Nemahaw Sub-Agency, Oct 38, 1B43. Theatrical.?Mr.Brougham, the celebrated Irish nmedian, has returned Irom a very successful outturn tour, and is now in this city. As Insane Girl.?The Pittsburgh -Spirit of the tge says that Mrn. M. A. (Silmnre, who resides bout three miles from that city, called upon the editor h ay or two ago to slate that a female of delicate frame bout twenty years of age, and who said she had been in he Insane Asylum of Philadelphia for live years, a shoo ime since rame to the house of Mrs. G., and was there f the last dates. The Man with the Carpet Bah ?Since the aragisph in a preceding column was written, we under tandthat Dailcy nlias ( ourtney, lias pleaded guilty to lie indictment lor robbing Mr. McKie. Sentence is siisa-nded for the present- The female, Elizabeth Hanson, till remains lot trial.?Albany Adv. June 17, Mijrdek in Ann Stkkkt ?A young man named ! Patrick Daily, a waiter in the eating establishment kept by Edward Windust, in Park Row, was killed on Monday evening underthe following circumstances : A colored boy named John Edward Robinson, entered the refectory about 11 o'clock, and ordered several dishes for persons at Barker's rooms, No 3 Park Row, wher? he is engaged as a servant. He took them out, and returned shortly afterwurds with the plates. While in the rear part ol the basement, he remarked to Patrick that his slippers were not quite as comfortable or as neat a lit as he should like them, when Patrick asked him if he could expect a slipper to lit a darkee as neat as a white man. This led to words from the colored boy, when Patrick ordered him out of the pantry> und refusing, he put him out into the passage way with the assistance of Rodeiick, an associate waiter. The colored boy then went into the kitchen, whe n Patrick ejected him, and he and Roderick followed him into Ann street through the rear entrance of the refectory. The colored boy ran up the middle of the street, while Patrick followed alter him on the side-walk. When the former catne opposite the rear entrance of Barker's rooms on Ann street, second door Irom Broadway, lie rushed suddenly across and succeeded in getting ? .1 i i. r _ n.t _! u i. 1.1 wiiniii uie uoor Deiore I'HinuK uuuiu return ium. The latter and Roderick then returned towards the entrance to the refectory, when the door where the colored boy had entered, was suddenly opened, and he rushed out with the bar of the door raised in his hands, and struck Patrick on the left side at the head, felling him to the pavement senseless. The colored boy then ran hack into his place of refuge. Patrick was taken up insensible, and a physician immediately called in, who ascertained that the blow had caused Iractures of the skull on the lelt side, that in a few hours after produced death. He spoke but once after the blow. That was in answer to a question of the physician, who asked hirn it his head pained him, when with much difficulty he replied " yes." Robinson was arrested yesterday morning, about eight> o'clock, by officers Stokely, Drinker and Denniston, at the room of Barker. It appears that he was not aware of the death of Daily until he was informed by the|officers. He says he acted 111 self-defence, believing that unless he defended himself he would be seriously injured. The inquest was commenced by Coroner Jlawson, at three o'clock yesterday afternoon, and continued until nine o'clock last evening. Hie investigation elicited no new facte, and the result was a verdict of " death of deceased from a blow given by the colored boy Robinson, by a blunt instrument." The deceased was interred yesterday alternoon, and his funeral was largely uttended. Gen. Joe Smith and his Enemies?Doings in tiik Holy City.?But a short time since the rumours that were afloat conceining this part of creation, represented Gen. Joe Smith as having got into trouble, as beleagured on all sides by a combination of the disaffected, determined on eclipsing the glory and fair fame of the Prophet. .Toe is a match for them yet; his star is still in the ascendant, for instead of being a convicted culprit, he has with great dexterity turned the tables upon his accusers?obtained his discharge?returned in uiumph to his functions, and procured an order of the High Council of the city of Nauvoo, cutting off for apostacy, Blakesley, Higbee, Ivans, and Cowles, the principals in the late flare up. The Prophet's case came before the Municipal Court of Nauvoo, upon a return to a writ of habeas corpus, upon petition of Smith, setting forth that he ; l., ,.r ? poiutendum, issued at the instance ot one Francis M. Higbee ; that the proceedings against him are illegal; the warrant informal; that the olea is deficient because; based upon a charge unknown to law. Joe further states that the whole case was originated in spite and malice, and a desire to nlace him in the hands of his enemies, and concludes with praying tor the benefit of the writj that the whole matter may be investigated according to law and justice. The result of the whole is, that Higbee not appearing to show cause against the petition, and numerous witnesses being examined, all corroborating the allegation set forth by defendant, and numerous learned discourses from Joe and his counsel, wherein he flagillates with the weapons of invective and retaliation the aloresaid apostates and renegades?the result is, that the Prophet is discharged " to go thence without delay," und T. M. Highee sentenced to pay the cost. "The Times and Seasons," the Mormon organ published at Nauvoo, is crowing most lustily ovei the brightening prospects ot the faithful. It say* the saints continue to swell the govdlv company in flocks from the uttermost imrts ot tne earth ; the temple is being built with admirable celerity ; that the rrophet's tace is set as a flint ugainst all forms of iniquity, and that the Lord has trapped his enemies in their own pit, and that the glad tidings of salvation are going forth to all the earth, beginning ttf /iint Thtiiwh |pm^ Imt \'niivnn The same paper contains " Joe's last," in tinform of an epistle to all the world# and part of th< next, on the government and policy of the United States. It seems as intended to " define his position," after the nianrer of the great men, more especially candidates for the Presidency, of which he i* one. It is pretty long and has many curious and racy passages, ol which the following is a fair specimen. "We have had democratic Presidents; whig Presidents; a pseudo democratic whig President, and now it is time to have a President of the. United States ; and let the people of the whole Union, like the inflexible Romans, whenever they found a promise made by a candidate, that is not practised as an officer, hurl the miserable sycophant from his exalted station, as Ged did Nebuchadnezzar, to crop the grass of the fiald with a beast's heart, among the cattle." The idea of tranforming Presidents into quadrupeds is original; we tear t hat power would be dangerous in the hands of either whig or democrat and we opine that all respectable horses would kick, out the bill, every judicious ass bray for a repeal of the naturalization laws, und that oxen in general would not swallow such an invasion of their constitutional rights?if Presidents are as bad as Joe says they are. City Intelligence. Lower Police Office.?Ymtkrday.?Black Hoi/si? Onr.AHf.B AKUBfcBIKO.? \JU IUO IHKIIIU1 IDC Idlll IIIMIHUI, the dwelling house of Horace F. Clark, 30 McDougal at., was forcibly entered by raising the basement window,and a rosewood desk clothing, See , valued at about ?70,stolen therefrom. Notice of the robbery having been left on the police books,those vigilant officers,Bowyer and McUrath, commenced search for the rogues and properly, and yesterday arrested a black fellow named George Carter, at 100Thompson street,where a portion ofthe stolen proper ty was recovered and the remainder found at a pawnnro kers, where he had left it. He confessed the ofTeoce, and was fully committed for tiial and sentence. Attempt to stab a woman.?On Monday night a man named Green, residing at 410 Chersy street, attempted to stab a woman named Ann Wheatley, but she resisted his design, and he ran the knife into his own body and indict ed a wound which may possibly prove mortal. Cause, jealousy. A Connecticut Burglar Caokd.? On the 5th instant the hatter's shop of George Benedict, of Norwalk, Connecticut, was entered and two dozen hats, valued at ?3,60 earh was stolen, and on the 14th the slion of Mr. Bell. near the aame place, was relieved of the same number, valued at the name price. Officers Joseph and John Lyons. of the Fourth Ward, since traced the stolen articles to the possession of Asa Hall, 303 Greenwich street, and J. & H. Archer, 360 same street. They immediately stated that they had purchased the hats from a man calling himself Albert Arnold, lor $1,36each, and supposed in making the purchase that he had become properly possessed of them. The officers obtained the whereabouts of Arnold and nabbed him yesterday morning, while he was on the eve of leaving the city, lie was taken back to Connecticut yesterday afternoon to answer the otfence which will land him in the State prison. Charred witii Embezzlement.?A young man named John Hoyt was yesterday charged by his employer, John Watson, of 136 Broadway, with embezzling moneys to a large amount. An examination will be made to day. Mexico -Wp do not rememhor that the following order (for a copy of which we are indebted to a correspondent at Matamoras) lor the opening of the Cur tomhotise at Taos, has been before published : Department of State, ) Meiico, March 31, 1H41 ( " His Excellency, the President ad interim, has been pleased to address the following decree : " Valentin Carai.izo, General of Divisions, and President ad interim of the Mexican Republic, to the inhabitants thereof, greeting : The National Congress has decreed, and the Executive sanctioned the following : "Art 1st The frontier customhouses of Taos, in the department of New Mexico, and of the Paso del Norte and Presido del Norte, in Chihuahua, are declared open to foreign commerce. "Art. 3d. The goods, produce and effects introduced through the said customhouses are subject to the duties pointed out In the present general tariff." An arrival from Matamoras and one from Tampico bring us later dates from different parts of Mexico. A "con ilucta," with $3,00(1,lion ill ?|ierie, had arrived at Tampico from the interior. The greater part ol the sum was shipped to England by the lust West India steamer, and tke remainder to Jamaica?New Orleans Hull,tin, June 10. Naval.?The U. 8. frigate Potomac was towed nvertheharon Tuesday last by the steamer Union, where shn came to anchor, ami on Wednesday sailed iti company with the Union for Ga|veston, from whence it is expected they will proceed to Vera Cruz The following vessels of war attached to the Home Squadron are now cruising in the Gulf U. 8. frigate Potomac. David Connor, Commodore, and commanding Home Hquadron U. h ship Pi'sctssm, Capt Buchanan. 17. S brig Sornrrs, < naiasander J. T. Gerry. 17. H. steamer I'ni m. It H. Bell, Lieut Com. U. 8. steamer Poinsett, Lieut, lomg Sommes.?Peiuacolu Gaz.Junt H. ( CONFESSION in the STATE PllTSON?We leant from a Trenton correspondence of ll?e Salem (N. J ) Standard, that the notorious Bill Cain, who wa? convicted of the murder of Caroline Hull in that county two year* since, has made lull confession, and also testifies to the innocence of the injured girl. He Iihs for some time past tieen very much distressed, and his mental agony has been so great, that about a week since he attempted | to commit suiuide by opening one ot the veins of his arm. ! It was while* under this state of mind that he made a confession of his guilt, in which he stated all, the circumstances with much minuteness, and they correspond accurately with most of the evidence on the trial. Germans at the West.?The Cleveland (f)hto) Herald, says of Getmun settlers in this eountry :? " Such is the intelligence and industry of a large portion of our German citizens, that we Bud among them many of our most worthy and valuable artizana, and their success in this country shows that it matters not in what nation a man may have been born, so long as ho applies correctly his intellect and industry." Crops in Maine.?From all partsof the State we learn that the prospects for a good crop of hav are fair. The fields are well set. the roots having suffered less with the Iroat than usual, and with good showers, promise abundant harvests. The recent cold, dry weather has not been favorable to corn, but thut may do well yet, as the season for making itH July and August. Small grain generally promises well, and garden and other vegetables look lair. Apples, lrom present indications, will be abundant.? Portland Jlrgus. The United States ship Vandalia, Commander Chaunckv, bound to the West Indies, sailed from Norfolk on Sunday. Amiuementa. Niblo's Garden.?Mitchell must surely run a special express between Europe and America, either by railroad over the water or tunnel under the water, or galvanizedwire K-legraphRlirough the bowels of the earth, or he never could ao constantly distance all rivals in tlic receipt of every novelty from Europe. The 1'olka mania rages nil over Europe, and the moment the fact is known here, Mitchell produces the veritable dance itself in excellent style, end all New York are Polka mod at once ? Niblo's Saloon is nightly crowded by all the beauty, fashion, iutellect, wealth and talent of the city?who rush in crowds to see the La Polka-the divine Polka?the all absorbing, all cenquering'Polka Jn the old world?Emperors, Kings, Princss, Dukes, Lords and Commoners, Empresses, Queens, Princesses, and Ladies, ol every rank, dance the bewitching Polka. The old world is bitten by a Tarantula, and the only remedy is to dance La Polka.? On this more happy side of the Atlantic, the mania is just commencing. The furor has commenced at Niblo's Gardens, and will spread all over the Union?all America will dance the Polku? all Canada will Polk?allTexas and Oregon will Polk, and not to know the Polka will to he yourself unknown. At Niblo's you muy see the genuine and original Polka to-night, and at the same time,the most brilliant and dazzling array of beauty ever beheld. Go early. Mrs. McClurk.?This distinguished actress has returned from a brief Southern tour, and commences to-night an engagement at the Chatham Theatre, playing Ernestlen in the Somnambulist, in conjunction witn Mr. E. S. Conner, who plays t ol. Rosamhert in the same piece, and the pretty Miss Reynolds sustaining the character of Gertrude. Mr. Sefton, for the Two Hundred and forty ninth time, plays Jemmy Twitcher In the drama ol Mobh the Outlaw. For the third time Misses Gannon and Phillippi, with Mr. Carpenter, dance the beautiful Allemande, which has been arranged and gotten up by the latter in most superb style. Thf. Manager of the American Museum takes a benefit to-day, and we feel assured that the lovers of rational and genteel amusements will give him a full house, for his past energy and perseverance certainly entitle him to it. It will be seen by his advertisement in another column that he has provided a strong bill, including one of the " Inkant," who have just arrived from Europe, the Orphean Singers, Mrs. Western, Great Western, Mr. B. Williams, &c. The Giant and Giantess may be seen as usual. This is the age of Polkamania. The Democrats have nominated Polk ; the Whigs pronounce it to be a strong symptom of Polkamania. Niblo has introduced the Polka dance and callg it Polkamania. Mrs. Timm at Vauxhall Garden performs the Polkamania. The disease is certainly infectious, as the manager of the New York Museum appears to have caught it, and has taken it too in its most violent form as he announces it in his hills, and states that it is the real l'tknr dance as every individual is provided with a red hot weapon. Mons. and Mndame CUeckini, the celebrated dancers, appear in it assisted by the Orphan Family. As a burlesque it beats every thing. Winchell, the Giantess, Dwarf, and a host of other performers appear, in ail amounting to fourteen: a pretty good number tor a shilling. An entertainment takes place this afternoon at 3 o'clock. Those who enjoy a rich joke should go, by all means. Olympic Theatre.?"Cold water," the trick ol tricks, was exhibited to the astonishment and wonder of a full house last night?it must be seen to be believed. Mr. Sutton also introduced a variety of new tricks, that met with the applause they deserved.; He performs every evening this week Loso not thu opportunity ol seeing this unrivalled entertainment. fPjf? TO THK PUBLIC?The absence, of flev. Mr. Sparry has prevented an earlier reply to the vile attack of one Trust, alias Oouraud, on Messrs. Comstock & Co , I never gave Gonraud alius Trust, ol 07 Walker street any authority to refer to me in any way. He offered to give me a box of his Pain Kxtractor, which I used and tonnd entirely worthless. I have bad the I'uin Kxtractor from Comstock & Co. 21 Courtlandt street, the original and o"uly place, so far as my knowledge extends, to get the tru" article. June 3,1844. [Signed] C. SPARKY. [Copy.] Citv and County ok New Yors.'s. j.?C. Spabiiv being duly sworn, deposeth that the above is a copy of u paper given and signed by deponent, at 21 Courtlandt street, on the 3d day ol this month, expressly to be used. Deponent further says that anything said Trust alias Oouraud lias said, that conflicts with the above, is totally and unqualifiedly false. Deponent has written said Trust, forbidding him to use deponent's name in any way. C. SPARRY. R. Ten Bhoeck, Commissioner of Deeds. 1 was about ten days since attacked most sevesely with the piles ol the worst kind, and the worst attack of fever I ever had, except once before, and used Cornel's Pain Kxtractor and Hay's Liniment, from 21 Courtlandt street, with the most entire success, they having cured me perfectly in three or tour days. I used the above with a syringe. C. SPARRY. June ISth, 1844. tgy- PR1VATK MKHIC-U. AID.-The members of the New York College ol Medicine and Pharmacy, in returning the public thanks lor the liberal support they hava received in their efforts to "suppress quackery," beg leaveto state that their particular attention continues tr be directed to al) diseases of a private nature, and from the great improvements lately made in the principal hospitals of Kurope in the treatment of those diseases, they can confidently oiler to persons requiring medical aid advantages not to be met with in any institution in this country, either public or private. The treatment of the College is such as to insure success iu every case, and is totally different fiom thai turn nous practice ol mining the constitution with mercury, an.l in most case? leaving a nicRQUD much tc nrve Mi ?ri tlu? uric/inn) Dns> nf <h?j vnr?rr?. Iter* ol the College ,for many yearn connected with the principal hospitals of Europe, attends daily for a consultation from 9 A.M. to 8 P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, $5 A cure guaranteed. 1 Mpon.TANr to Cocnthv IwAi.ini.?rcroons living ra the country and not finding it convenient to attend j>er30 n ally, can have forwarded to them a cheat containing all medicines requisite to jx rfonn a perfect cure by stating their case explicitly, together with all symptoms, tinwol contraction and treatment received elsewhere, it nrp ml enclosing *5, post paid, addressed to vV. 3. RICHARDSON, M. D.. A*em Otter Consulting room* of the College, 95 Na*r a street mONSTlTITTIONAI. DKBILITV CURED. I be fonic Mixture, prepared by tlie College of Pharmacy of the city of New York," is confidently re. commended for all cases of debility produced by secret in 1 diligence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable remedy for imjwtenco, sterility, or borrenness^unless dependi lg on mal-tormation.) Single bottles f>l each ; cases of half t> dozen <t.>; euro1 illy packed and sent to all parts ofthe Union. Officii of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 95 Nassau street- ty g. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent O17- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OE 3AR 8APARILLA, GENTIAN AND SARSAERAS, prepared by the New York College ol Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppression of quackery This refined anil highly concentrated extract, possessing all the puritying qunlitiea and curative powers of the abjve herbs, is confidently recommended by the College, ss infinitely superior to any extract ol ttarsaparilla at present before llio t.tiltli/? <>...1 1... -..11...I 1, IV,.. oil diseases arising from an impure sta'e of the blood, ?nch as scrofula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pimples, ulcers, pain in the bones or joints, nodes, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising from the secondary effects oi syphilis or an injudicious use 01 mercury. Hold in single Bottles, at 76 cents each. " in Cases ofhalf-a-dozen Bottles, 93 f>0 " " one dozen " 6 00 Cases forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchaser*. Otflce ol the College, Oft Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. QCJ- OOURAUD'3 ITALIAN MEDICATED ?SOAP, for curing tan, pimples, ireckles, roughness, sallow ness, tan, and nil impurities ol the skin Buy only at 67 Walker street, 1st store FROM Broadway, or you'll be cheated with a poisonous counterfeit. POUDRE SUBTILE lor eradicating superfluous hair from any part of the body. Always tested before buying. Proof positive this and no mistake. (KJ- VKLPEAU'8 SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CURE of Gonorrhoea, (Jleet, and all mocupumlent discharge* from the urethra. These pills, prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppression of quackery, mnv be relied on as the most speedy and effectual remedy for the above complaints.? They are guaranteed to cure recent cases in lrom three to five days, and possess a greater (>ower 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 wttn the stomach. Price fi per box. . told at tho Oflice of the College oi rhiuwacy and M?licine, (Ift Nassau street. W i RICHARDSON, M. D. Agent dry- " MISTAKES ARE OFTEN FATAL."?Many suppose a slight cough to be a trifle, and neglect it. passes into consumption, and death follows Sherman's Cough Lozenges would have speedily remedied the evil. Worms kill thousands, and the cause is not suspected. Dr. Sherman's Worm are n specific. Trifle not?if worms are suspected, resort at once to this celebrated worm destroyer. Or Sherman's warehouse is 106 Nassau street Agents?110 Broadway ; 10 Astor House 1117 Hudson ; 1H8 Bowery ; 77 East Brondway ; hh Wil Hum street; 11 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 State street, Boston.