Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 22, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 22, 1844 Page 2
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mmrnrnm????mmmmm NEW YORK HERALD N?w York, Matur(lay, June MM, 1844. Hostage Reform?The Next Klection. We are glad to perceive that some of the indc pendent journals are directing public attention t< postage relorin, and the propriety and necessity ?' makiug it a prominent question in the next election At present, the two great parties are very busy it canvassing ihe merits ol Polk and Dallas on ihe one side, and Clay and Frelinghuysen on the oilier; and i( we were to take for go?i?el the declarations of the party prints with respect to these lour individuals, we would be compelled to believe that they are the most abandoned, worthless,faud infamous characters in the country. "JJuellist"? "gambler" "hypocrite"?these are the epithets applied, on all hands, to these distinguished men, with as mueii nonchalance on the part of the slanderers as you would apply the terms " thieves" and " pickpockets" to the inmates of the penitentiary. A more disgraceful exemplification of the morals of the party newspaper press was p<erhaps never before presented, than that which is afibrded at this moment, by the party prints of both factions. And all this violence, folly, and demoralization, has been produced oy the ignorance, malignity and avarice of the squud of oflice-beggars attached to both parties. People would suppose that the whole nnuntrv was torn and ilmfrnrtpd in ilia eflbrf tn decide who shall be President, and who shall have the possession of the spoils, and who shall plunder the people. Now we think it is full time for the people of this country to look calmly on the present state of affairs?to discountenance such atrocious conduct as that just described?and to ascertain what reul reforms are wanted and the best means of obtaining them. Amongst all the needed reforms there is none more desirable than that which has bent again and again refused by both parties in opposition to the loud and united voice of the people. We allude to postage reform. We have repeatedly urged upon the attention of the general government the necessity of a reduction of the rates of postage to the lowest standard, and the introduction of that reformed system of Post Office regulation, which has been fully submitted to the test of practical experience, and found to be safe and beneficial in the highest degree in Great Britain. In this empire the blessings of such a reform would be still more widely and universally felt and appreciated than in England. Here with a population of twenty millions, all of whom can read and write, and amongst whom intercourse by letter is of such irnportunce in every point of view, a reduction of the rates of postage would be of incalculable benefit. There never was a more fuvorable time for adopting measures to secure this reform. There is at present a Burplus revenue rapidly accumulating, and the insolent and false objections urged by the department and the administration that a reduction of the duty would not be safe, can hardly be urged again, fndeed, we can hardly imagine a more outrageous insult to the intelligence of any people than that perpetrated by the opponents of postage reform, when, in the face of the glaring fact of a surplus revenue, they refused a reduction of the oppressive postage rates on the ground that it will be an unsafe dimunition of the public tuxes. We trust that the people will now take up this subject con amort?that committees will be established in every city and town, and thut every candidate for a seat in the next Congress, and in the State Legislatures, will be catechized on this subject, and pledged to support it at all hazards. Let " Post Office Reform" be the watchword of the great masses ot the people, without reference to the Presidency. Let them regard the struggle for the Presidency in its real aspect?a scramble by the office-beggars, and cam|>-plunderers of both parties, for the "spoils." Let the people awake to their own interests, and be no longer deceived and blinded by appeals about the immense importance of the Presidential contest. It is time to move. Let public meetings be at once called. Let the work of agitation commence in this city. If the work be at once commenced in the proper spirit, we have no doubt that this gieat work of social reform?for such it assuredly is?will be effected belore the next Congress be many weeks in session. American Smypathy for O'Connell?Revival op the Repeal Agitation.?We perceive that the Tribune?which is well know as the organ of O'Connellism in this country, nnd the defender of the religie-political organization at Carroll Hall in 1841 ? calls upon the people of this city to come forth nnd make some public manifestation of their sympathetic feelings in favor of O'Connell and his compatriots, who have been so outrageously dealt with by the British government and incancerated in the Dublin penitentiary. * It is certainly, at all times, a very pleasing spectacle to observe the exhibition of paternal sympathy between the friends of liberty in this country and the suflering patriots of other lands. And cerfninlv it wrnilfi hp n v#?r v <rraf ifvinrr eicrht fA American sympathy rousing itself into action, excited by the present condition of Mr. O'Connelland his companions in " martyrdom." No one can doubt that the labors of Mr. O'Connell have been of some service?small it is true, but still appreciable?to the people of Ireland. But assuredly the generous friends ot liberty in this country should pause before they manifest feelings of regard and sympathy for one who has never discovered any | disposition to overturn the civil and religious dis- | potism?the monarchical dynasty which oppresses | the people of the British empire. For we must recol- i lect that Mr. O'Connell,although he lias passed (or a i great patriot and great lriend ol human freedom, \ has yet been uniformly one of the warmest i advocates of hereditary monarchy, a hereditary House of Peers, the laws of primogenuture, and all those abuses in Church and State which are the true causes of the distress under which the millions, not only in Ireland, but in England and .Scotland, groan and labor. If Mr. O'Connell were sincere in his devotion to the cause of liberty?if he #ere indeed disposed to act in th? spirit of a true patriot possessed of just conceptions of popular rights, he never could have been found arrayed amongst the staunchest su[> jtorierH 01 me monarchical institutions and privileged orders of Great Britain. In fact his agitation for the repeal ot the Union has been one of the great, est of technical absurdities so far as popular right and civil freedom are concerned. If sincere in his desires to deliver his countrymen from the house of bondage, why did not O'Connell advocate the re- i peal of the laws of primogenature and entails? i one of the institutions of the British empire I which have produced the terrible destitution i of the masses on the one hand, and the bloat- i ed wealth of the few on the other! II tincere, why did lie not sympathize with tin throes and struggles of the suffering millions in Ungland ! No. Never did Mr. O'Connell discover one particle of leeling for the oppressions of the masses in the manufacturing districts of Great Britain. On the contrary, he loaded their leaders with maledictions and contumely, and denounced their every effort to obtain a mitigation of their wretched condition. Nothing?as we have repeatedly affirmed and proved?nothing hut a reconstruction of the whole frame-w ork of the civil government of Great Britain can ameliorate the condition of the sutieriug masses. As for the present position ol Mr. O'Connell and his compatriots, which the Tribune regards as demanding tiie sympathies of the people 111 this conn try, it does not appear to give the occupants them selves much pain; on the contrary, it is enjoyed w i' I. a good deal of gest, as a sort ot theatrical triumph We rather suspect that the near approach of tin election, Hnd the desire to catch a lew Irish votes lor the wings, have been the moving causes of the Tribwne'i commiseration. t Thi English Press on the Philadelphia Riots.?The English journals have paid a great : deal of attention to the Philadelphia riots. They appear to have in the main a tolerably correct no= tion of their origin, and they will by and by know still more. Asa specimen of the tone and spirit 0| !- the opinions of the journals on the other side of the 0 water, we annex the following :? 1 [From the Morning Chronicle.] The had passion* evolved in the recent disgraceful and ' atrocious scrum in the city of Philadelphia, though ?pi ingt ing puncipali) tiorn political, were much aggravated by r< ligiuu-j, Considerations. Tin political power, which the balanced state of partius iu New York has put into the > hands of the Irish |>opulation, was the primary cauae ol I the jealous enmity which is now industriously excited against them ; but their religious creed has long since given rise, in the ininds of large masses of the religious ; and protectant imputation ol America, who have the nu. , meucal superiority, and consequently all political power, in the interior, to a feeling of uueasineas, which, although - never having led to acts of violence, has frequently mani, tested itsell in muttered apprehensions. Jealous to a degree, ol his political freedom, and wedi ded to his republicanism, there is nothing more offensive to the leelings of the American, aa subversive of the one and unt agonistic ol the other, than the idea of apolitical church. Kiom the various protestaat sects he has nothing to feur. Amongst these, Episcopacy alone, with its altars, its liturgy, and its surplices, retains any vestige of monaichical times, and Episcopacy in America is rapidly beconiiiig repuMicani-ed. The tree competition amongst these sects, their very struggles lor mastery, make them a check the one upon tho oilier ; each sect being ready to recall to its rejiuhiicau allegiance an aspiring neighbor, when,in a moment of lancied supiemacy, it might evince a disposition to transcend its spiritual limits. Hut verv different is the case with Catholicism in America. It carries on a contest with all the other sects, and yet studiously keeps alool from them, abandoning to them-the stormy arena on which they battle with each other for present predominance, directing its views into futurity, und shaping its motions and forming its plans with a view net to present hut to coming victories. The eyes of the protestant population are open to the danger. They witness the strides which their great and common enemy is daily making, and confess themselves now almost incapable of impeding them. Starting lrom Maryland?the Catholic state?it radiates as from a centre, by a thousand channels, until it spreads into innumerable roots along the gifut valley of the .Mississippi. The Church of Home ? which is the close ally und vigorous supporter ot the Americun Catholic?with that lar-seeing policy which hus ver characterised her propagandist efforts ? has abandoned as a hopeless field the Eastern and Protestant states, merely retaining her ground in these as the basis ot her operations in the yet comparatively untenanted west. To this point she now directs her efforts, and to secure her religious predominance here is the object of more gigantic attempts than are always permitted to see the light. The way is clear ; the prize is tempting. Population in the great valley is too spare and too poor to support at present a voluntary Christianity, and Catholicism, sustained by external resources, is at hand to supply the vacuum. The batiks of the .Vlississip. pi are already studded with her convents, and Catholic seminaries, and coll. ges, und churches, and cathedrals, are arising on all hands, with little, it is true, at present to effect, but as the extended preliminaries to those future operations which may yet embrace within her pale 150 000 000 of men. H.-r missionaries are abroad, not few in numbers, but a numerous array ; not spiritless and zeallesx, but lull ol energy und hope, roaming over the prairies ot Missouri, und planting the standaid of Ht. Peter in the forests of llliuois. The privations which they endure would he almost incredible if detailed. Their food is the hard crust, sometimes sweetened with raw pork?their drink is the running stream, their couch the hemlock bough, and th? spreading branches ol the forest their canopy, itesolute in their purpose, and inspired milfr.iiri.ll.> nlllmlr a...I ..... -I success, thty toil from day to duy in the accomplishment ot their great and arduous mission, unJer circumstances which w ould sfientimes he more than sufHcient to subdue spirits less indomitable than theiif. They are a band of devoted servants, in their energy and their zeal realizing ail our conceptions ol the Jesuits of old, full ot the spirit ot their creed, and ardent in the woik of proselytisin Krom the vicinity of Lake Superior, they spread themselves in an unbroken line along the Mississippi to New Orleans, and are ready, when a population arises to call them thither, to penetrate to the sources ol the Missouri und the Oregon. [Krom the Liverpool Mail.] A new element of strife, if not ol national convulsion, has burst out in the United States of America It is well known how that republic is over-run by the conveniently exiled and self-trnn-ported peasantry of Ireland. I'opery and Irish ignorance have hitherto been tolerated, it not welcomed and encouraged, by the Anglo-Saxon race ol Americans to an extent which has reached to explosive power. In all elections the Irish, under the political leadership of their priests, have, in the northern and eastern States, decided the contests by acts of violence or by gross Hnd shameful personation. This lias aroused the native spirit of the Americans. They are not onlv sensible of it, but consider it a painful and hateful degrad ation ; and, as far as the citizens of Philadelphia are con cerned, they are resolved to endure the tyranny and the scandal no longer. x uw, mm, ia uio urginning 01 un enu. irrau ropery i? a pestilence wherever it goes, and we only wonder how the Americans have tolerated it so long. It is a singular tact that in Philadelphia the largest subscriptions are raised tor the rebel and repeal fund in Dublin, and that the very men who contribute their dollars for Mr. Daniel O'Connell are the persons who repudiate the payment of the debts they owe to Kugland. Wo have reason to know to know that the Irish faction are the principal instigators of this flagrant act of dishonesty, They aro, at tlie same time, the foul-mouthed def.tmers and implacable enemies of thier fatherland. They rail at England and rob hei in the same bieath. They assail our institutions and laws in the bitterest terms without reason, and they cheat our fellow-countrj meu iiom an unblushing love of injustice. We are, therefore, not surprised to see a new spirit spiingiug out of a career of infamy?a fresher, a healthier and a holier leeling?a bold determination on the part ol the Americans to shake oil' thj incubus of Irish kua. very and impudence. The fust convulsive effort has demonstrated itseli in Philadelphia. A lire?and no mis uke? has been lighted in that city whicu will not be con fined to its municipal boundaries It will spread over the whole Union. In New York, in Boston, In Baltimore and in other towns it w ill break out?it will rago?it will proceed with increased exasperation, until a totally newaspect is formed in the morals and manners of the American people. It is repugnant to our taste and our Christian feelings to see the wrath of sinful men expended upon the destruction of?say what you please, reader?sacred temples But we ore sadly afraid that this must be the result. The government of America is impotent for good or evil. It is merely a finger post which the traveller ridicules or thinks not of lie does not proceed on his way because it points out his course, but because it is his business to go that way. The President has no more power than the tinger-post, and is not a whit more respected. And the laws, what are they I They are treated with equal contempt. This being the state of things, muy we not prepareour selves to expect some inflammatory tidings from New 1 York, or Boston, or some other city, by the next packet ? i There are in the convulsion the elements of a revolution aiming at higher and nobler objects than Waihixotov ever had the genius to dream of. The struggle is between ( truth and error?between religious liberty and heathen bondage?between a priestly despotism and a constitutional monarchy. I Our Paper Yesterday.?The very ample and 1 iiigniy interesting aDstract ot the news received i j the last steamer which we published yesterday, afforded another evidence of the superiority of our E arrangements, und our mode of conducting a great r public vehicle of intelligence. None of the other papers enabled their readers to form any comprehensive or adequate idea of the stute of public opi- r lion and feeling in Great Britain and Ireland, on r he great questions and events of the day. But we jave the f ullest possible details. And this was properly appreciated, as all such efforts are, by an intel- 3 ligent community. Probably three-fourths of Bishop Hughes' flock, in spite of his anathenu maranatha against the Herald, got our paper, and thus got possession of all the news respecting ( O'Connell, which was so interesting to tlietn. Mimtary Turn-out.?One of our hundsomest I volunteer uniformed companies?the *' Light J Cfuurd"?turned out yesterday. They have dis- i carded the scarlet coat and now wear a beautilul j Austrian uniform, white coat, blue pantaloons, and all sorts of appropriate trimmings to match. Many of the uniforms were made at the great establish- | rnent of Jennings A: Co., in Broadway, who have informed us that the cloth, buttons, fee., are all ol American manufacture, of the excellence of which I Ihey certainly give the best possible proof. The company went down to I*'ort Hamilton, and sat Jown to a sumptuous dinner, provided by lteed ot the Hamilton House. They numbered seventy two men, und their guests were nearly as numerous. Alter spending the day at this heavenly spot, ^ the company returned to the city, having we need , hardly say, conducted themselves with the greatest decorum. This crack company certainly made t a line show, although as a fair lady wittily remarked " they looked a good deal like lobsters that had | just cast the shell." , Btsiior lli ciHKs?This prelate certainly appears < to labor under some extraordinary hallucination 1 He is out again, talking about " that report," and 1 persisting in silly and unfounded remarks which ' have again and again been disproved. We mils' i make an end of this. In mercy to the poor Bishop 1 himself, we must seal up his hps in die matter for- ' ever. To-morrow we ahull do this labor of love ' and justice. t Okpartore or tiik Mexican War Steamers. fhe Mexican war steamers (Juadaloujie, J. M. i spino, Commander, and Montezuma, I' D. Miron, Commander, left Charleston last Tuesday lor New York. ' I Swedish Consul.?Claudius Edward Habicht, has been appointed consul of Sweden uad Norway tor this city, I Th* Man with the Carpet Bag.?It appear! that John Daly, who waa arrested about a week since, for stealing the carpet bag of Mr. McKie, at Albany, containing near $110,000, and whom no one knew any thing about, has proved f to be one of the most acute English rogues that was ever in this city. Willis H. Blaney, ex-high constable of Philadelphia, arrived in this city last Saturday, for the purpose ot seeing Daly, and upon . going to the Tombs, on Monday morning, found that Duly hud been removed to Albany. Blaney went to Albany and returned yesterday. The moment Blaney entered the cell, Daly asked if he might speak to Blaney privately, which was granted. Blaney" recognized him as the celebrated Gkorok Barnes Harvey, whom he had not seen for the last nine years, and whom he has been on the look out for since 1839. Daly has made some important disclosures It appears that Blaney and McLean arrested him in 1831, for the robbery of the Piscataqua Bank, Portsmouth, New Hampshire, of $24,000, in connection with the celebrated burglar, Thomas Sullivan, who made his escape from officers Jewitt and Nichols, of Philadelphia, and went to England, and who, one year after, was convicted and transported for life, for breaking the custom-hous - locks in London and committing a large robbery.? Harvey waa taken to Boston and convicted, and received a mild sentence. Since that time, he robbed the Oneida Bank, at Utica, in company with James Morgan, o^ $108,000, and made his escape to Canada, where he was arrested about eight months alter, and about $60,000 of the stolen money was recovered and he was let loose. lie was in Philadelphia at the time the great robbery of Lescure'sjewelry shop took place, at the corner of [ Third andJMarket sts, of about #10,000, and whom Blayney had always'suspected, lie put up at the liobinson Crusoe House, corner of Elbow Lane and Third streets at that time. Since then he committed a robbery in Cincinnati of nearly$20,000 worth of watches and jewelry, the whole of which was found upon his wife and recovered a week after He then made his escape. He is supposed and believed to be the person that robbed the Fredeiick County Bank, in the State of Maryland, and also of robbing Anderson (5c Co. of all their valuable papets, which were shortly after returned through the Post.Oflice in Philadelphia, as well as the Frederick County Bank papers in New York. He has been, by his own acknowledgments, connected with all the great robberies for the last nine years, and always escaped being arrested. The history of the celebrated forgeries committed in March 1811, and those committed on Jacob Little of New York for $20,000, and on the Girard Bank for $21,000, by Charles Webb and John Clinton, alias Jack P eed, who was arrested in England last August, will be made public in a short time. These facts, with others, show conclusively the importance of the arrest of this man Daily, to whom the whole country is specially indebted to ex-officer PeterB. Walker. We shall present further details in our Monday morning's edition. "Commit no Nuisance."?There is a certain portion of the dwellers in the " high-ways and tl.Ia rr^A n\tx. ...U? IJ A,. .....II "1 J" " """ e,""" v?.7 """ nuuiu uu nr.n l? attend to the bit of counsel prefixed to what we are now writing; and although it be somewhat of a commonplace character, it might be found, in practice, of great public utility. Our city authorities could not do better than enforce it on the special attention of that subterranean section of society,who sojournjin cellars, and who are, though " low in the world," highly distinguished for providing employment for those civic functionaries called scavengers. One of the leading causes of the filth of the streets is the custom of throwing out of the cellars all the garbagejjand rubbish which the dwellers therein do not find it agreeable to retain. Very probably in most cases those who thus offend the public eye, and bring blame upon the public servants, are constrained to act 60 for want of access to the rear of their habitations; but whether of choice or necessity, the fact ir no less true, that so long as it prevails, we never can have clean streets, no matter what pains and expense are incurred to that end ; and it is no less true that in other parts of the world, where there is a well organized police, this same discharging the sweepings and filth of cellars into the streets is punished by a fine, and checked with the utmost vigilance Of course it is for the Common Council in their wisdom to see to this nuisance and provide a remedy. All they can expect from their best friends is to be informed of their duty in the premises. Sunday Excursions.?The telegraph station on Staten Island is one of the most delightful places in litis vicinity to visit on a Sunday. A great many people go down there. The view is charming, and the healthful breezes of old ocean are to be inhaled in all their freshness. A fine hotel is kept here in the best style by Mr. Pieris?the Clifton House.? Just drive down there, and forget the cares and dust of the world, oh! toiling denizen of this wilderness of brick. Excursions for Children and Schools.?Our citizens will bear in mind that the steamer Thomas ^almond makes an excursion every Saturday, affording children an excellent opportunity to refresh hemselves, and all for one shilling each. For >laces of stopping, see advertisement. Hoboken.?This charming resort is now more ittractive than ever, and attracts a great many espectable and fashionable visiters. Withdrawn.?The Mew Jersey, the passage i egulator, has been withdrawn from the Providence oute. This movement is to benefit the public.! I I The German Treaty.?It is stated that the le- ( islative assembly at Frankfort, ratified the treaty | letwcen the German Customs Union and the Jnited Slates of North America on the 19th ult. Canada.?We have received advices from Montreal to the 18th inst. The Herald of that date has the following :? We observe by he Kingston papers, that His F.xcalency the Governor (ieneial proposes leaving that place >n Thursday next, lor Montreal ; and, we trust, that >ropor measures will he adopted to secure; tor our Sove eign's representative a respectful and welcome lecepion on his tirst entry into the capital of United Jan ado. More Appointments and Removals.?A correspondent of the Philadelphia Chronicle states that in Philadelphia? Joel B. Sutherland ha* been appointed Postmaster, in [dace of John C. Montgomery. General Joseph Hall, weighmastrr, in place of Francis I. Urund, recently confirmed as Consul to Antwerp. Wm. B. Whitecar, Naval Officer, in place of Joel B. Snthcrlai.d, appointed Postmaster. Dr. Thomas Dunn Knglish, Navy Agent, in place of rhomas Mayes. Caleb Pierce, Surveyor of the Port, in place of John O. tVatmough. Amos Ilollahan, Treasurer of the Mint,and Dr. Samuel flelntv.elman, Assayer of the Mint, in place of the present ncumhenti. In these changes, Jo Sutherland is probably the luster spirit. The Suspicious Vesset, Captured.?We learn rom Captain Bremer, of the schooner Sheppard, which arrived last night from Key West, that two Jays previous to his sailing some wreckers brought nto that port the pilot boat Lafayette, manned by unawHy negroes, who had stolen it at the Balize with the intention of escaping to Jamaica, hut had (ot ashore on the Tortugas, where they were fallen n with and captured by the wreckers. The name >f the vessel had been disguised by the negroes so is (o aid them in their escape. We have no doubt his is the "suspicious vessel" mentioned by the louthern papers us having been met with by the iloop Julia Ann,on the 29ih ult., between Antelotc .n i riea-Horse Key. Tiik crpos in Canada.?We have favorable ar'mints from all quarters of the appearance of the crop*. In this section the fail wheat never looked better?it is exi i dingly strong and healthy. The spring grain is loing well. We have had some cold nights, but no Irost to sis nity, and the Iruit trees promise nn abundant supply.?Jia? mitlun Jnurnai, Jutlf 11. Military Display on Statin Island in honok op thi i.ate Governor Tompkins* Birthday.? We believe there are few men devoted to military pursuits throughout the Union, or true patriots, but whut hold in the highest estimation the life and conduct of the late Governor Tompkins, of this State; he was a man in one of the most trying periods of history, who, by personal endeavors and energy, it may be said, saved this State, at least,from tailing into the hands of a merciless, ruthless, and all powertul enemy. In order to celebrate the birthday of this great and good man with some degree of iclat, a short time since an invitation was forwarded by the Hichmond County Guard, commanded by Capt. Tompkins, son ol the late Gov. Tompkins,to the Tompkins* Independent Blue corps of this city, to Bpend the day with them on the anniversary of the birth-day of their great founder, which was accepted. Accordingly,yesterday morning the latter company, commanded by Capt. Baxter, started from the Stalen Island Ferry about nine o'clock, accompanied by the New York Brass Band, under the leadership of Mr. Lothian. They were met at the lunding place of the Quarantine Ground by the company of the Richmond County Guard, led by the American Brass Band, efficiently headed by Mr. Shelton, under the command of Cupt. Tompkins, who received theni with all due honors. Both companies then repaired to Prospect Hall, where they were reviewed by Gen. Van Beuren, the Commandant of the district, und elicited his approbation to a very great extent. Shortly after, Captain Tompkins addressed his guests as follows :? Gentlemen?I am happy to see you, and permit me, on behalf of the Richmond County Guard, to assure you that they are highly gratified in the opportunity afforded them by your present visit of reciprocating, in sonic measure, the very flattering attention which they received at your hands on a former occasion, and of rendering your stay among them agreeable. Afterithis hoth companies repaired to the house of Lieut. Miller of the County Guard, near the ferry, where ample refreshments was provided for all, and such welcome held out us to make every man at home, the worthy host sparing no (tains to make every one comfortable. Alter the necessaries and comforts had been amply enjoyed, both companies fell in and marched with their different bands in their front towards Prospect Ilill. On their way, a steamboat containing a company of some of the New York militia passed within sight, on their way we believe to Fort Hamilton, who gave six hearty cheers to their brothers in arms as tiiey passed. They then proceeded to Prospect llill, where ihey found Gen. Van Beuren and several other officers of rank in both the Military und Naval Department of the State. At this point they were loined by the company of the Port Richmond Cadets, under the command of Captain Hugadone, who had just pitched their tents on this spot, accompanied by tne Emerald Band. After a few evolutions, they formed into a semicircle, and in the presence of a considerable number of spectators, the three companies were address ed by J. W. Edmunds, Esq. The gentleman read a very valuable and interesting paper of upwards of an hour's duration, giving a sketch of the life of the lute Governor Tompkins, while Governor ot this State, during the arduous period ol 1813-14, in nil nm Willi u.ii^iauu, W11CICU1 WHS ?IIUWI1 Wllttl might be done by a man of energy and resolution wlio has bis country's welfare at heart. One simple fact of which evidences the truth that in the short space of 17days Gov. Tompkins brought into the field 25,000 men equipped and ready for action, solely at his own responsibility. And such was but a sample of his conduct during this arduous struggle Mr. E. then took a brief review of the moat marked operations ot the late war with Britain ; drew a graphic picture of affairs in this country at its breaking out?the difficulties which surrounded the patriotic efforts of government on all sides, and the admirable energy, decision and intelligence displayed by (Jov. Tompkins on that trying occasion. The exchequer was low ; national credit unavailable ; the spirit of the militia lar fiom enthusiastic in a cause requiring vast sacrifices and offering few iuiucements ; yet, in the midst of all these obstacles, Uuv Tompkins, with an indomiable energy, found means to provide for the defence of this city against the tnreatenad hostile attacks of England, and which were thereby averted. Mr K's paper comprised a very lucid synopsis of mil itary operations on the Canada frontier, which was interspersed with correspondence between Gov. Tompkins and the commanders of the United States ioice in that service. Those letters afforded much light on the true state ot the belligerent forces then opposed to each other, and while they serve to bear a tostimouy to the unconquerable bravery that contended with ultimate success against the most adverse fortune, and with a paucity of means, they serve most faithfully to show the pureness of motive, the high honor, the unsullied patriotism, and inexhaustible resources of Gov. Tompkins, who, as the eloquent language of the paper set forth in conclusion, had the highest reward, the consciousness of a life well spent, and a monument erected in the he-arts ui his countrymen. A burst of applause followed the concluding sentence of the address. The gentleman said there were other letters lie should have wished to have re id but time prevented; and in conclusion, begged to | .tiposc a toast: " The Mili'ia of the State of New York?With the fx ample of (iov Tompkins before them, they cannot stray from the path of patriotism which ho lias pointed out to them."? (Drank with groat cheering.) The first mentioned companies then marched through the village, exciting a degree of life that this beautiful and quiet spot seldom exhibits. They proceeded thence to the house of Mr. C. H. Stebbings, close to the ferry, where ample refreshments were provided. They then proceeded to the Mount Pavillion to dine. About 4 o'clock, every thing being in readiness, the good things provided were attacked in due military order, like men who, after a hard dav's march, knew what it was to meet with such. The dinner was ample in the most substantial articles of life and was quickly dispensed with. The champagne, which was of verv excellent niial ity, kept up a brisk fire throughout, nnd was only relieved by being swallowed. The only drawback to the entertainment, was that the ladies of several of the (officers and men, who had accompanied them, were not attended to by the host of the pavtllion, which afterwards made them dissatisfied. We think this was an oversight to be regretted.? The following toasts were then given in quick succession, by the chairman, Capt. Tompkins, who was efficiently supported by Lieut. Miller, as Vice Chairman, Col. Hitchcock ably assisting as toustmaster. 1. The United states of America?The asylum lor the oppressed of all nntions. J. The President ol the United States. 3. The State of New York?A bright star in our national constellation. 4. The Governor of the State of New York. 8. The Army and Navy of the United States?The two irms of our national defence. 6. The Militia of the State of New York. 7. The Heroes of the Revolution?They rest from their labor, while its fruits ore enjoyed by a grateful people. Peace to their ashes ! 8. To the Beauties of our Land?Who in the time ol langer are our most efficient helps, and in the times ol peace render our homes happy. The several toasts were received with due honors, the bands playing appropriate tunes. General Van Hki-kbn, then proposed the toast, "The oratoifof the day, J. W. Edmunds, Esq." In returning thanks for the honor done him, this gentleman said there was one other letter of Gov l'ompkins, he was desirous of introducing to the company before they separated, to show that he was ever the friend of the militia both in peace and war. The genileinan then read a vrrv interesting letter from a Minister, who had ta ken a very arduous part in the battle of Plattsburgli, in answer to one Gov. Tompkins had addressed to him, at the same time forwarding a handsome copy of Brown's Bible. Ppace alone prevents us giving this. Shortly after the company broke up, and the Independent Tompkins Blues, together with the Michtnoiid County Guards, mustered on the grass plat before the house. The former went through the whole ol the manual exercise by word of command and tap of drum, in such a manner as we never recollect to have seen equalled by any railitia; the former keeping the ground the while. After this they proceeded to the ferry, led by their worthy guests, where a farewell for the present took place between these noble supporters of their cruntry. The Independent Tompkins Blues, on their arrival at this side, formed on the Batteiy, and went through the manual exercise to the tap of the drum, and such was their excellence in this exercise, thai the spectators, which were very numerous at the i ime, gave three several rounds of applause during its continuance. We never recollect seeing such well-drilled soldierlike gentle manly bodies oi men as these two compunies presented on this occasion?they are worthy to support one another in arm", if needs be ind no doubt would do so efficiently. Ol the courtesy ind hospitality of Capl. Tompkins, of the Richmond Jounty Volunteers?there was but one opinion? that ofgeneral approbation which was expressed at til hands. Thp Richmond County Guards mustered twenty-eight muskets and three officers; the Independent Tompkins Blues mustered fourly-foui nuskets, three officers, and two pioneers ; the lat ter two of the finest soldierlike looking fellows ae inybody could meet within a day's march. Nkw Hampshire Legislature.?This body adiiirneil on Wednesday to meet again on the 20th 01 Vovenilur next. The Concord Patriot mates that the it* ion ha? been hut of fift'en days duration ? being the short *t regular session ever held. The number of acta nr,r eaolutioRi passed i* 3(1, some of which nreof much intei art and importance to the public. On Tuesday lorenoon, he Home passed the hill which came down Irom the Sen ite, for the charter of the Northern Hailroad. Thepowei to take land without the.owner's content, is not conferred. New Haven. [Correspondence of the Herald.] New Haven, June 19,1844. beauty of New Haven?Hotelt?Manriagtt?Parties?Crying Children. FkIXND BlNNEiT? Having been far and near in my travels, I have again brought up in this beautitul city of elms.? Beautiful indeed it is at this season of the year. Impossible to describe the impressions, after leaving in winter, and upon return'ng, to find the splendid parks clothed in their green ioliage. Enchantment, says I. Here, too, are hotels of the first order?one for those wishing to be in town, and another for persons fond of sea air and watet prospect?neither of them excelled. This place at present is unusually litely. More buildings ate being erected than at any time for ten years. More marriages are being consumated than for any previous three years together. Seven marriages a few Sunday evenings since. The churches are open almost every day for the performance upon some happy couple. Such an array of beauty as I saw in St. Paul's chapel, does not often fall, to the lot of man to behold. Nearly one thousand of the quality were present. A crying in the gallery suggested to mv mind that infants had best remain at home on such occasions, as their crying was premature. I have been struck with observing the fact that very few young men of the town are guests at the parlies, and itave been informed as the reason, tiiat the young ludies invariably #ive preference to strangers, or those spending u short time here for education, and that disappointment lias left scoreB of them old maids, tor which the place is celebrated. Bachelors and widowers, too, in profusion. The population is doubling fast. Ole Bull has been here, and the people say they could not appreciate him. To the Editor of tiie New York IIerard? As you are noted for your staunch adhesion to reform and to improvement in haman happiness, (not Fourierism,) will you be kind enough to oiler any reasonable reward you think the Native American Common Council and their Mayor to boot wi'l pay, for the discovery of the Street Inspector o! the 16th W ard 7 I cannot hear of his being seen in my neighborhood (18th street between 9ih and 10th avenues) since his appointment. I will warrant that it is not in the memory ot the oldest "old hunker" or the greyest "old coon" in the Ward, , when the streets have before presented so filthy an t appearance. It is well known to every man of t common sense, that the streets can be kept tolera- I bly clean ij the party in power wills it. 1 voted 1 for the Natives in hopes they would keen their | trumpet-tongued promises ana give us Hn efficient city government; but the only reform I have yet ( been able to discover, is the closing of the front , doors of the groggeries, thereby compelling the "old suckers" to go in the back way to drink. This is < good as far its it goes, but it is small business to i what was promised or expected; and it they can do nothing more in the way of reform than this, 1 , can tell these Natives that at the next charter elec- ( tion they cannot have the vote of this I Citizen. Friend Bennett!? \ X 1 live y UU V I HI It'll V UU.VIUUl 111 IH SI'USDII II 11(11, ! lose no time in doing so. I strolled into this delightful resort a few evenings since, and I never passed a more agreeable hour. The entire establishment has been completely changed under j 'Olympic's favorite," Mrs. Tinun. Heavenly mu- , sic?inimitable acting?coolingshades?select com- , i?any, and moderate charges. Is the inducement i sufficient 1 If not, I will add the fascinating < "Polka." I . < Tornabo.?A tornado passed over Bloomington, i Iowa, on the 6th inst., which destroyed several t lives, and did a great deal of damage to property. A Mrs Randall was killed by the falling of her house, and her son, a young man, was seriously injured. A Mr. Mudge . aud five members of his family were injured. It is feared that many lives have been lost. t City Intelligence, ' Lower Police Office?Junk 21?Touched of $30.? Oue of the visiters to the lions of our city was accosted by a lioness named Louisa Fisher, on Thursday even- f ing, who enticed him to her den, corner of Leonard and Hudson streets, where he was relieved of $54 73, by the . touching operation of panel thieves. This gentleman has now succeeded in cutting his wisdom teetn, and whenever Joseph Lewis, of Waterloo, Seneca county, New I Vork, arrives in this city, he will he on the sharp look out for any she-tigress that may accost him. Officer I Drinker arrested the woman and she was fully committed lor trial. > General Sessions. 1 Befoie Recorder Tallmadge, and Aldermen Cozzens and Williams. \ Matthew C. Patterson, Esq., District Attorney. June 21?.Smutter Day ?Joseph Thompson, convicted 1 of an attempt to committ petit larceny, on a trial for burglary in the first d eg roe, in entering the housi of James Stevens, was sentenced to the Penitentiary for 2 months. u Jaines Priestly, convicted of an attempt to commit a (] rape on a trial for "attempted incest," was arruigned and remanded for further investigation of lxis offence. |j Diachargrd?On motion of Counsel, Cornelius Noonnn } an 1 Ellen Johnson, charged with pi and larceny in stealing $2300 tin drafts and money from Terrence Burns, wera discharged, the complainant not appearing Lclore the Grand Jury to sustum the indictment tor two succes- h sive term* of the Court. o Case of Schermerhorn.?A. L. Jordan, Esq., counsel for '' James 8. Schermerhorn, indicted on several charges of n eml>ezzlement,in appropriating funds of the Ocean insur- " .nice Company, moved the entering of a nolle protrqui on F the charges against his client, owing to the non-ugree- h mentof the jury in the recant trial, and lock of testimony sulticient to ensure conviction. District Attorney Patterson said he would examine the case during the interim between the present term and the nr.xt, and give his opinion hi the case at that period. .Itsault und Batirry ?A young man named F.dward 1 Costello was tried on a charge of assault and battery on P Mrs. Mary|Reed,wife of Henry Reed, of 343 Water street, c and acquitted by the jury. I F.dward Costello and William Rich were also tried on d another indictment for heating Henry Reed, and acquittfd i Tom Hemy, the Pirkyocket.?'This well known rogue was arraigned for trial, in the Special Sessions, yesterday t morning, on the charge of petit larceny, for tucking the pocket of Snyder ; hut demanded a ! trial by jury. The Court informed him, that if he persisted in such a demand, he would he tried for the second oth>nce, whicn would render him liable to stn- | tence to the State prison He still adhered to his demand, B and the complainant immediately appeared before the j, (irand Jury, and an indictment was found, and the rogue arraigned for trial. He then attempted to delay the trial by presenting an affidavit drawn by his counsel, averriDg the absence of a material witness, namrd John Thompson, plasterer, who lie said resided at 1* Greenwich street ? An officer was immediately despatched to the alleged residence of Thompson, who returned and stated that he had visited the street mentioned in the affidavit, and found no such number as was stated, nor could not find any such person in that vicinity, lie was previously convicted in September, 1841, for a similar offence, and sent to the Tenitentiary for six months. The Court then ordered the trial to proceed, when Mr. Snyder testified, that he was walking in Uroadway on the evening of the 14th instant, when he felt a peison at his pocket, and turning round, f] Caught the accused in an attempt to pick his pocket of a t 'p'lrMitContalning about $10. The jury convicted the ac- f] cused, aluLthcxourt sentenced^im to the State prison, on the second offence, for three years. c The. Grand Jury came into court, and were discharged | for the term. I Ohdk* iw CotrsT ?We take this occasion to notice the S order ami quiet that has prevailed in the court room during this term, and particularly so on account of the attention of officer Van Tussle, w ho has been stationed at j the main entrance, and whom, we trust, will be continued ^ in that capacity by the Sheriff at the ensuing session. t The Court then adjourned lor the term. , ? | mi|a i vuui i>* Before Judge Vanderporl. t! 31.?Wood vs. Rising.?The Jury in this cane, re ,t ported in yesterday's Herald, rendered a verdict lor the s defendant this morning. p JhifUktui IK. V'ain}"It vr. Julie z M Jlrondiraril ?An ac e tion for trespass, winch had tmen tried before in the Supr- h rior Court. It was brought to recover from defendant the u amount of a sale of contract for certain RbareR of the capital stock of the " Long Itland Railroad Co.," Hold on 31st January, 1?JJ, and on 14th March, 1H44. The amount was $1000. . The Jury will render a sealed verdict this morning. Stejiken llurkhaltrr VR. Jamrn T. Rogfi,? An action Ol assumpsit to u cover the amount of a certain check on the Northampton Hank, which was made on a contract, entered into lor the delivery of 30 000 tons of coal. Verdict for plaintiff, ft, too 40. b h I'. 8. District Court?In Admiralty. It Before Judge Betts. 1' Jl'Kr 31,?Dai id N. Jjnt f. master or turner of the tlnnn 1 " Chmt lnttt," TV. Stramlioat William Young ? This case was " brought up on argument before bin Honor Plaintiff sues to recover dumuges for losses sustained by the Kinking of the sloop "Charlotte," on the North.river,inconsequence ol of a collision with the steamer. fr C .Common Plena. Before Judge Ingraham. Jtur 21.?J.rn]ilnd //.my anil Aatall Kahn vs Daniel t0 flerhmun ?An action of assumpsit to recover the amount ,p of value of a quantity of shop goods. a( The defence put in wrs, that the goods Were purchased in nibiect to the approbation of defendant's wife ; who is a w milliner. Verdict lor defendant. ilj Circuit. Court, lb fore Judgement. Ji'wr. 21.?John Jamtt vs. Jlenry Dwight?An action of replevin to recover the value of two pictures claimed by ? lie plaintiff as hi? property. The pictures were "The tl Human Daughter," and another, which were placed in ol he possession of a party named William Beehee, lor exhi- it e>ition. Beehee disposed'of the pictures to defendant, who m rave the required consideration. Verdict for defendant, j at inding at the same time the property was the plaintiff's, le lames. T st Court CnlendntwTlila Dny. SrrKRioR COIRT-Nos. 1, 41, 40, 61, 66,31, 61,71,60, 18, 39. T f 'iRcviT Cocrt? All the remaining canes on the caien- El lar. HI Co.MMOsrjPi.tAS?No jury cases tiiis day. at" I Suspicious Vesmt..?'The muter of the sloop Julia Ann, at New Port, Fa., from Tampa Bay.reCarta that en tha 'Jttth ult., whilst between Antelote and ea Horse Keys, she fell in with a auspicious looking schooner, about fifty tona burthen, supposed la be Baltimore built, with her name obliterated from b<atern, and altogether manned wiih negroes. One c. i the negroes hailed ihe Julia Ann <n an unusual manner, and when replied to and asked where Irom and where bound, made no reply Two ot the pat aengera on heard the Julia Ann are firmtj of the opinion that the auspicious schooner was a pilot host, manned by runaway negroes from New Orleans or the Havana. -Bal timurt Clipi> r, Jaif '0. ArvoTNTMf .vrs iiy the President.?June 15 and 17.?David Martiv, to be Consul of the United States to Trinidad de Cuba. John Wooubcht, as Surveyor of the Port of Gloucester, Muss. John J. Plume, to be Deputy Postmaster at Newark, New Jersey. John ii. Tomt.nsknd, to lie Deputy Postmaster at Norwich, Connecticut. B.iainu, Brothers U Co , to be temporary Navy Agents at London, F.ngland. F.dwark McCall Si Co., to be temporary Navy Agents at Lima. Wm. P. Fcrnik* It Co., to be temporary Navy Agents at St. Thomas, West Indies. Rejections?June 16Ih to 17th, 1844 ?John Det, as Dep. uty Postmaster at Newark, New Jersey. Bknj. F. Pet* di.emon, as Deputy Postmaster at Norwich, Connecticut. Important.?The Supreme Court of Indiana lias decided that the appraisement law s of that State are unconstitutional so lar as they apply to debts contracted before the passage of those laws. The Accident at Lockpokt ?Several persons were much bruised by the fall at Lockport. A young man named Wolcott. about >20 vears of nee. and u bov named Meredith were drowned ' I More Sport.?The New Orleans Bulletin of the J 12th instant says?We understand that a duel W1 1 ought yesterday morning in tlie vicinity of the city between two young Creoles of this place, which resulted in one of them receiving a mortal wound in the breast from the ball of his adversary's pistol. Amusements. Niolo's Garden.?The most astonishing Drummer we ever heard or h?*ard of appeared last night at Niblo's. His name is Casimor Nicholas, andisstjled the first drummer of Kurope?and wall ho deserves the title for his drumming on one, two, four, nay even twelve drums at a time? must bo heard to be appreciated With his brother Henri,also?he performs some astounding feats of strength and agility, surpassing all former <fi'orts from the days of Hercules to the present time. They re-appear to-night. The Polka Dance.?Those who wish to see tfc? Poker Dance in perfection should patronize the Net' York Museum. It is burlesqued moat admirably; each person Veing provided with a red hot poker, and the way .hey pike each other is a caution. The manager sustairs :he principal character, and certainly dances in a style that we never saw adopted belore. The agility he displays appears to be appreciated; tor such an encore as he received last night shook the building to the ground ? Those who enjoy a good joke should see it hy all means. Winchell remains as popular as ever. Mona and Madame Dheckeni dance with much grace. The Dwarf, Giantess, ?nd fourteen performers are all to be seen for one shilling. An entertainment takes place.this afternoon, at three i'clock, and we should advise the ladies, hv all means to see the Poktr Dance. They will be infinitely amused. Ethiopian Serenaders ?These "gemmenob de color" are performing at the Boston Melodeon to crowded houses, and with great eclat. Their tambourines,castanets,and accordeons.have tickled the Bostonians almost to pieces. They are fine specimens of live Yankee Ethiopians, horn in Boating, I who have returned to that classical city from their travels. We see by the Boston papers they meet with a welcome reception. OCJ-We set the American Museum against the world, for novelty and amusement. We don't believe hero is a place between the two edge* of the eartn confining so much to delight and instruct. The manager jives a sumptuous entertainment to day, at 3$ and 8 P. M., in which the Orphean*. Mr. and Mrs. Western, the Giants, and Cerito ai jiear. II there were not half a milion curiosities besides, we hardly ree how our readers ould resist such a bill. The Infant Sisters, so celc brated l Europe, are to appear in a day or two. We shall drop ools, and visit them. (Kt- WHITE CLOUD. FOR THE LAST TIME IIUT )NE.?This afternoon the Braves and Squaws present heir grand? Scalp Danco, holding on their spears the rophies of former victories, together with a representsion or far. simile of Indian life in the forest. Perform an:es from four to six o'clock in the afternoon. TRIUMPH OF ART. )h ! woman, thou dearest nnd best of God's creatures, Bright object of man's expectation and hope, Vhy suffer eruptions to blemish your features. While Gouraud Ends a cure in his " Chemical Soap tre ye troubled with tan ? is your visage afflicted With pimples 7 and do you thus mourn without hope 7 can fancy the smile on your features depie'ed, While I sing you the virtues of Chemical Soap. Tie curious to mnrk how eruptions all vanish, If Gouraud's invention's allowed its full scope ; Tan, pimples, or freckles, 'twill speedily vanish, 11? you use Italian Chemical Soap. Vhnt a wond'rous invention ! my muse cannot falter In decmiDg that man to he worthy a rope? Vith a beam at one end?at the other n halter? Who would counterfeit Gouraud's Chemical Soap. THE NEVER FAILING EFFICACY OF THE GENin* Chemical Soap in curing erysipelas, scurvy, chsoped esh, &c. ,'lias caused it to be imitated. Uewar of the ernicioua stuff. The genuine is to be b id only at H7 ?userimn,one uoor irom me comer m j'.rnauway? 0 cents a cald'. We return the money if not succeaslul. 0&- THB SENTENCE OF DANIEL O'CONNKcL ias caused the greatest possible excitement in the minds f the friends ofliberty throughout this city, ami scarcely ess excitement has been produced in the minds of all admirers ol Taste aul Fashion, by the beauty, elegance and stoiiishing cheapness of Tice & Co's hats, now'selling at Jo. 9 Bowery ;in fact they have the most beautilul, duraIe and cheapest Hats and Caps that can be found in the tity of Ootham. J. M. TICE. A. BANCKER, 9 Bowery. N. B. Tanama and Leghorn hats at reduced prices. Oty- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED?The tonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and 'harmacv of the city of New York, is confidently re* ommended for all cases of debility produced by secret in I ulgcnce or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable reme* y lor impotence, sterility, or barreuness.funless depend; ig on mal-formation.) Single bottles $1 each ; cases of half a dozen $6; careally packed and sent to all parts of the Union. Olitco of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 90 Jassaustreet W.S. RICHARDSON, M. D , Agent {H7- WE ASK ATTENT'ON TO THE FOLLOW NO NAMES of gentlemen well known in this commadty. Following the list will be seen lor what purpose 11 las been made : ? Rev. J. M. Mathews, No. 57 Clinton Tlace, Doctor McLean, No. 4 Warren street, " Nelson, No. 77 White street, " Harris, No. 1 Stone sljeet,>023 A. Bache, Esq , No 7 Broadway, J. M. Bull, Esq , No. 206 Broadway, F. II Watson, Esq., No. 49 Exchange Tlace, John Ogden, Esq., 96 Well street, John llaggeity, Esq . No 55 Chambers street, J L Btebbins, Esq., No 824 Greenwich street, M. Melvin, Esq , No. 18 Wall street, R R. Folks, Esq., No. 69 Pine street, H. McCune, Esq , No. 122 Pearl street Also, we can refer Jyou to 673 other gentlemen of the irst standing in this city, who have tried the great Salve, .'outlet's Pain Extractor, from 21 Courtlandt street, und ind it all that it is recommended to lie. Connel's Pain Extractor will cure any ol the following omplaints, or all pay is refused for it, viz : turns and Scalds, Erysipelas, Salt Rheum, (heumatism, Piles, blind or Chilblains, lore Eyes and Nipples, bleeding,. All (tellings, &c. OfJ- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF BAR IAPARILLA, GENTIAN AND SARSAFRA8,prepared y the New York College ol Medicine and Pharmacy, egabiished for the suppression of quackery This refined nd highly concentrated extract, possessing all the partying qualities and curative powors of the abmvo herbs, 1 confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely uperior to any extract oi Snrsaparilla at present before he public, and may be relied on as a certain remedy lor 11 diseases arising Irom an impure stu e of the blood, uch as scrofula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pirnlev, ulcers, pain in the bones or Joints, nodes, cutaneous ruptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising rom the secondary effects ot syphilis or an injudicious ise oi meieury. Sold in single Bottles, at 70 cents each. " in Cases of half-a-dozen Bottles, $3 50 " " one do?.en " 6 00 Cages forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discoant to wholesale purchasers. "Oliice of the College, 95 Nu?sau street W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D? Agent. (&- /ONES' CORAL HAIR RE-TORATIVF.-For eaiitifying, rousing growth and rendering the hair eautiful, dark, soft, silky, natural nnd keeping it so a ing time, it sold now at three shillings a bottle, at the gn of the American Eagle, Si Chatham afreet ; or 333 1 roadway, and 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn ; 3 Ledger uilding, rhtladelphia ; orS State street, Boston. Q&- VELPKAU'R SPECIFIC pills FOR THE CURE r Gonorrhoea, (ileet, and all mocupumlent discharges om the urethra. These pills, prepared by the New York ollegeof Medicine and Phormacy, established for the tppression of iptarkery, may he nbl on ns the molt reedy and effectual remedy for the above complaints.? hey are guaranteed to cure recent cases in from three i five days, and possess a greater power over obstinate ischarges and chronic gleet, than any other preparation t present known, removing the disease without confinelent from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing itn the stomach. Price SI per bo*. Sold at the Ottice of tfle College oi rharmacy and MeIcine, 96 Nassau street. W. a. RICHARDSON, M. D. Agent (uy- nn ff.lix <jour.aui>'s poudkes subtilks. -Thp skiKul inventorof this ar'icle deserves the hesitv tanks of those whose faces are disfigured by the growth I superfluous hair, ns he hns placed it in their power tsily and safely to divest themselvps of the unsightly id uufemininc excrescence. Uouraud's Hair Endicator once and forev.-r removes the unseemly blemishes aving the skin as soft and ns delicate as n fresh rose lent, his rxeellrfit n icle can he obtained only at G7 Walker not, iirst store from Proadwoy. {Jry-ITO THOSE SUFFERING WITH IU1KU.VIAHM?The celebrated Liniment* and Indian Vegetable li*ir is warranted to cure any case of IlVeumatistn. ? lieumatic Sufferer, remembar this, and procure those tide:! at 11 Courtlandt street. I

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