Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 24, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 24, 1844 Page 2
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r - -| -JNKVV YORK HERALD. New York, Monday, June X4, 1044. rThe Catholics In Philadelphia In MotlonProgrcn of the Dlvlelon of Parties. We publish in this day's pcper a very importan address, issued by a meeting of Catholics held ii the Catholic Cathedral of Philadelphia, relative u the receut melancholy insurrection, murders, aBd conflagrations, in that city. This movement will be regarded with great iuterest not only in this country, but abroad throughout the civilized world, inasmuch as it may be considered another step in the line of conduct originated in Carroll Hall in this city, under the sanction of Bishop Hughes of this diocese?a line of conduct which must inevitably divide the Christian community of this Union into two great antagouisl parties?the Catholics ? and the Protestants. The tone and spirit of the address lire temperate and dignified, and in thia respect present a very gratifying contrast to the violent and inflammatory language of the opposing party. But the authors of (his address1 are quite mistaken in ussuming that all the offence was committed 011 the other side. As we have again and again affirmed, on the ground of undeniable facts, which are now mattei of history, it was the rash, the erring and unjustifiable conduct of Bishop Hughes, in organizing as a dis tinct and separate political element, and that in the most repulsive form, the members of his flock, which applied the torch to the feelings of bigotry and prejudice against She Irish, which had been before that fatal moment, smouldering and dying out in the ashes with which the good sense, the intelligence and the patriotism of good citizens had covered them. To this?the origin, the birth, the first development of these fierce animosities and divisions, the public mind cannot be too often di rected. It is only by keeping this ever in view that we can explain and understand the subsequent melancholy progress of the bad passions and sectarian jealousies and strife which were thus excited and let loose. We are thus justified in saying that the authors of this address are somewhat away from the truth in assuming that the provocation was all on one side. No one acquainted with history need be informed how trivial a mutter of difference wid suffice to array two great classes of any community in furious conflict. A word?the rendering of a text ?the form of some absurd or trifling ceremony, have been often more than adequate to split into fragments the church of Christ. A quarrel about a pronoun was sufficient to divide the Greek Church into two factions, which long maintained against each other the bitterest hostility. And thus, in the present case, we see to what deplorable extremities of violence and blood, a controversy respecting the relative merits of two translations of the Bible, which present merely verbal differences, has been carried. It had always been londly hoped by the true triends of our institutions, that on thiB soil that poisonous upas tree of religious bigotry, which had wrought such evil in the old world, could never have taken root. But when, in an unguarded mo uie ni, Disiiop rmgues caica nis iiock togemer, in Carroll Ilall, it was at once foreseen by all intelligent and reflecting minds that the floodgates of faction, violence, and popular passion had been opened. The very next morning alter that remarkable meeting in Carroll Hall, we predicted that it would lead to the- formation here of the Protestant and Catholic factions, with all the madness of the seventeenth century. And, alas ! our prediction has been fulfilled to the letter. We have now in our midst a complete organization of the Catholics and the Protestants, and the fearlul results which have already proclaimed to the world the existence of these factions, may be only the forerunners of still more appalling atrocities. No one can tell what the end is to be. All attempts at conciliation seem utterly vain. New York Coli.ectorhhip Contested.?A very curious and extraordinary excitement has now sprung up between the whtgs of this city and Captain Tyler. It grows out of the Captain's attempt to remove sundry officers during the recess of the Senate, but particularly his attempt to turn out Mr. Curtis, and instate Gov. Van Ness in his place The whig papers are kicking up a great dust about it, culling it a gross outrage, and various other hard names Great sport is likely to grow out of it before it is done with. Mr. Curtis has not only been under the constant advice of his patron saint, the god-like Daniel, but he has in addition lately been spending some weeks at Washington, where he has taken advice of some of the old sachems at the Grand Council. Tlio r**unIf lit if ia that TVfr f'nrfw han r?nm* tn the conclusion to hold over, mainly on the ground that his removal took place when Charles G. Ferris was appointed, during the session of the Senate. Probably several other officers will hold over also. The grsund on which they will contest the legality of these new appointments by the President, insy be seen in the following article of the Constitution, which is the clause on which the whole matter hangs. Asticlk II?Sec. J anil 3.?The President (hall have |iower to All up all vacancies that may happen durine thr rreru of the Stnalt, bv granting commissions which snail expire at the end of their next session. By thin article it is clear that the President can grant no commissions in case of vacancies which occur during the session of the Senate. As, for example, in the case of Secretary Spencer?the vacancy occurred during the session of the Senate, nnd the President was obliged, by the Constitution, to send in the new appointment, during the session of the Senate, or else the office would continue vacant. And it may be regarded as a shrewd way of evading the provisions of the Constitution to aj>point Chancellor Bibb, whose age and position render it altogether probable that he will not accept. Consequently, the olfice becomes vacant during the recess of the Senate ; and it is now a matter of curiosity to know whom the President will appoint to the Secretaryship of the Treasury. But the case of Curtis differs from this. He will claim that his office became vacant by the nomination of Charles G. Ferris, during the session of the Senate, since which time he has been u mere forum tenttis The opposite aide will maintain that a nomination which was not confirmed by the Senate does not create a vacancy. That is the argument, in a nut-shell, on both sides. We have it from an authentic source ; that some months s nee Mr. Webster held a conversation or consultation with Mr. Curtis, in which he assured the latter that a iu]*rctdta? would have no effect. Mr. Curtis will, therefore, hold over?refuse to obey a tuptrcedtat, and veto the appointment *f Gov Van Ness. It will be Young Veto vetoing Old Veto. We believe this is a novel case of vetoing the acts of the President in matters ot this kind, and the conflict will be a funny one. The Whigs on the one side, and Captain Tyler on the other, are in the position ot the Kilkenny cats,?while the Democrats are looking on to see fair play. The contest will begin this week, immediately on the arrival of Gov. Van Ness, the new Collector. Stealino the Herald Reports.?The Evening Pott stole our report of Mr. Wright's speech at Castle Garden, and the Alltany Argun, Bay State DemocrtU, and other papers are copying it, giving credit to the Foil. This is only according to the " use and wont" of the Pott and other miserable, ricketty, lumbering newspaper concerns in this city. OOThe Common Council meet this evening in separate chambers, and also in joint meeting, to make a Police Magistrate and Clerk, and finish up the decapitation in other departments of the corpor 'ion Mr. Tnylor, the present gentlemanly keepof the City Hall, ia to ba retained, and all the istants connected with the office of the Clerk of i. Common Council. OK Bmll. After a series of triumphs altogether unexampled, : Olk Buli. returns from his New England tour, and gives one Concert here on Friday evening next, pre: vious to his departure for the West. The enthu- i " siastic favor with which all classes in the East i received the great violinist, has been quite inde- i 1 scribable. A brief recital of his progress will be i 1 interesting, and that we can attempt. i ' | After leaving Boston, where his triumphs exceed- ' | ed anything ever seen in that peaceful city, he gave i I a concert at Providence, and although only one ' day's notice had been given, eight hundied tickets ( were sold. At Lowell, upwards of five hundred i persons attended his concert. He was at first un- | willing to go there, but a lady in Boston who had ] been enchanted by his performances, and anxious that the pretty girls of Lowell should enjoy the same j exquisite pleasure, prevailed upon him to go. At 1 Salem, the audience also numbered about five hun- < dred. At New Bedford eight hundred tickets were ] sold. At New Haven five hundred and fifty tickets t were disposed ot, and on the night ot the concert g they were selling at #6 each. At Hartford, the f demand for tickets was greater than could be su|>- i plied, la Albany his success was equally greut. J At Utica, at least twelve hundred tickets were sold f At Rochester, tickets to the full extent of the ac- i cotnmodation aflorded by the Hall, were sold two I days before the concert was given. 1 Worcester, Springfield, and several places in < New England to which he had been invited, have i not yet been visited by him. He will, however, t give concerts there m route to Canada. From g Canada he has innumerable invitations. The t officers of the garrison at Montreal have guaranteed the sale of twelve hundred tickets. p Alter his tour in Canada, Ole Bull will visit Sara- t toga, about the middle of August. Then he will r go directly West, without approaching this city. b Many interesting incidents, illustrative of the in- h tense interest created by this greut artist in New d England, might be related. An aged clergyman, n numbering upwards of eighty winters, followed S him to his hotel, after the Concert, and begged a lock of his hair, without which, the venerable pas- * tor said, his wife would not consent to go home !? ii In New Haven, one of the most distinguished pro- ? fessional gentlemen of that pleasant little city, sent t | his wife to measure Ole Bull's finger for a ring; '' and next day a magnificent ring was sent as a slight t| token of the admiration and esteem of the donor * Everywhere, young and old, all classes, the pious lhu <ro,. lU <??h; Ul.. 1 .L- : I uuu iuv guj, uir/ laomuiiauic aiiu mr J'un lilll It'd I, all vied in the expression of their enthusiastic ad- ? miration. lc All this enthusiastic love and regard admitsol an J" easy enough explanation. Against Ole Bull not one p of the old puritanical objections to artists, players, or 0 theatrical performers could be awakened. He did tl not go amongst them, even as a professional artist ? Himself the son of a clergyman?educated for the ;i church?a poet, philosopher, and genius of the w highest order, but whose tastes and genius had been led by accidental circumstances to concentrate t> themselves on the pursuit of musical science, and * whose mighty soul had found an apt instrument of c expression in the violin. Ole Bull was receiv ^ ed by the people of New England as a great t, moral teacher, as the accredited expounder d of the hidden mysteries of passion and feeling, as 0 the ministering spirit of a soul-ennobling science, a* tl pure and as elevated as the heavens from which it " was sent, to inspire, to cheer and to purify the uni- v versal heart of man. None other but such a lofty, jj original, pure minded genius could have opened, as Ole Bull did, the flood gates of such a tide of impassioned feeling as that which burst forth after q him, wherever he went- Broad, and deep, and tu- ^ multuous enough betimes, is the tide of enthusiasm (| in the sober heart of New England, but only when ^ luucuru uy me rou 01 ivia3es,ieap iorin uic guanine ^ stream of that Horeb. ... I? Like an angel's visit, will be Ole Bull's to us this t| week. But it will be prized as it should be?more |( alas! (hun can be always said of the visits ot the angels. Common Council?Reform.?This Board meet ? this evening to further disappoint the hopes and expectations ot the citizens of New York, whom they n have so shamefully deluded by false promises ot " reform in the abuses of the city government, which have so long existed in this city. They meet this evening to waste in idle declamation the ? public time,in discussing the political qualifications of some applicant for the office of Inspector of Lime, cr some such subordinate office; while our 11 streets present to the public eye, in every quarter of c the city, the most shameful and disgusting evi ^ dences of neglect on the part of the authorities, 0 calculated to bring our splendid city into disgrace l' in the eyes of every orderly and good citizen. 0 We expected much from the present Reform ^ party?so-called?who have crept into power on P the abuses of the old corporations. Aware of these J' abuses?and ot the necessity for their removal in 8 our rapidly rising and populous city, we advocated v the principles upon which they rode into power ; v and now nearly two months in office, what have ^ they done"? The full amount of rejorm with which ^ they have repaid the great body of our respectable citizens, is in wasting the public time in idle dis- 1 cussions about the removal of a few of the old offi. 11 cials and subordinates, and the appointment of their R own friends to fill their places. r The crowds that have flocked forward at each meeting of the Board, since the new party came into power, would lead a stranger to imagine that some b grave question, involving the peace of ?ur citizens, 0 was under discussion; but this interest is created w in relation to a few appointments, while the important reforms in our streets are obstinately ne- n glected?the lives of citizens continually endan- a, gered by furious driving of oinnibusses in our tho~ roughlares?the water which was designed to cleanse the public sewers kept shut up in the hydrnnts; while green and putrid filth is allowed to [( accumulate about the streets and in the channels, a endangering the health of our citizens; and various other crying abuses staring the public in the face. On Sundays, in every ward in the city, and particularly in the Fifth ward, little urchins dese- n crate the Sabbath by the firing of crackers and tl rockets; but it would be a task to point out the o numberless abuses that require prompt and immedi- o ate reform. o A few poor apple-women are prevented the tl means of earning a livelihood?the cigar stores are a closed on Sundays?a few grog shanties are locked up, in ludicrous mockery, on the Sabbath ; A while the big grog shops, the hotels are all al- h lowed to remain open in lordly grandeur, and su|>- a per houses in aristocratic splendor?to supply gin e and ardent 'iquors to every lounger about the doors g of the hotels; and every one who may choose to w call. n Since the reeulation enforcing the rlnsinc of some of those grog-sho|>s on Sundays, the Ire- w reenters visit other places of resort,where drinking K is carried on and vice prevails to a lamentable ex- ^ tent. The innumerable abuses that call for imme- m diate reform in our rising city, are too manifest to "j every member of our community. tc Foitrikrism on the Wane ?The Clarkson asso- J ciation,somewhere in the western part of this State, v? has exploded, and have broken up. All this, ton, while Horace Greeley is busy lecturing on the tariff ? in Connecticut. It won't do. Horace must look to his church, or it will go to pieces, while he is % " saving the country," as he calls it jj A Rexi. Turk !?A true son of the Prophet has, f( it seems, taken a store in Broadway for the sale of u all descriptions of elegant Turkish goods. All the ^ ladies will be flocking to see him. A tremendous ; excitement has been created among the fashions' a ble shopping ladL-e, by his announcement, to be ' jj seen in our advertising columns. A real live Turk?only think of that By and by, if he be followed by some of his brethren, we may have a iwpiehere as well as a synagogue. And why not'!1 o I i Thk Annexation ok Texas?More Movements | and Developments.?We published yesterday some very important news recently received from Mexico, through General Almonte, the Mexican minister in j this city, which throws considerable light on the j intentions of the Mexican government with resect to annexation. It will be seen lhat there is a i strong disposition to resist such u measure, and a ! determination to regard it as justification of u war. To-day we publish a veiy important official document, being a despatch In wi Mr. Elliott to the Texian government, in it l .uon to the sentiments .it the British government on that subject, and which seems to bear a very different construction roin that of the recent lelteis of Lord Aberdeen to Mr. Pakenham. This Texas question begins to assume a very imlortant aspect. It is very evident, from Mr. Elliott's etter, and from the disposition of the Mexican govirnment, according to the last accounts, that Great Britain is stimulating Mexico to resist the unnexuion at all hazards, and is, indeed, the chief instifittnr nf hII th*? nnnnHitinn mnv^merit in Mpvir-n Aw or a declaration of wur on the part of Mexico, hat would only be matter of laughter. How could Mexico go to war against ua 1 The idea ia pereclly ridiculous, as much so as would be a declarition of war against Mexico on the part of a dozen oafers at the Five Points. But when we see the British government so restless in stimulating Mexico to maintain her present opposition to the aunexition, and throwing every possible impediment in he way of that measure, exciting also the French government to the sume policy, the subject acquires in importance which very few foresaw. This, however is no new line of policy on the art of England. She has ever watched with exreme Jealously every progressive movement of this epublic to greater strength and dominion. So fui iack as the year 1830, we find Mr. Huskisson, in lis place in the British House of Commons, thusistinctly declare his opposition to this very movement to annex Texas to the territory of the United hates:? " If the United States have declared that they cannot Mow the island of Cuba to belong to any maritime powei a Europe, Spain excepted, neither can England/as the rut of those maritime powers?I say it fearlessly, be ause I feel it strongly?sutler the United States to bring mder thair dominion a greater portion of the shores of the lulf of Mexico than that which they now possess. Withit the last twenty-seven years they have become masters I all the shoies ot thut gulf from the Point of Florida to be river Mabine, including the mouths of the Mississippi ml of other great rivers, the port of New Orleans, and the Billable and secure bat burs of Florila ; and within these -w days, we bear of their intention 01 forming a naval tauuii iiuu urniii m mo isihiiuh 01 m? ury i ortugas, i< xnimanding position in th? Gulf-stream between Florida a<l < uba. Willi all thia extent of coast and islands, wi now, further, that designs are entertained and daily uctd upon?I will not say, by the present government ol the Failed States, but, notoriously, by tile people?to gel ossession of tho fertile and extensive Mexican provinci f Texas. To borrow an expression of a deceased states tan ot that country, "the whole |>eople of America have lielr eye" upon that province. They look to all the ountry between the river Sabine and the river Bravo del Jorte asaterritory that must ere long,belong to their union, 'hey have ulso. I believe, that same eye upon some of tin testeri) coast of Mexico, possessing valuable ports in thi lulf of California Should they obtain these districts, th< dependence ol Mexico, I will venture to say, will be no etter, or more secure, than that of the Creek Indians, 01 ny other Indian tribe now living within the circle of the resent recognised limits of the United States?and thi lulf of Mexico will become as much a part of their wears as the Black Sea was once the waters of Turkey, or s the channel which separates England from Ireland ma} e considered as part of the waters of the United Kingom. That a war arising out of these pretensions may one day ccur, is perhaps but too prohaDle. The progress which he United States have already made towards the attain tent of objects so manifestly within their contemplation alls us not to regard that contingency as one which proident statesmen may safely dismiss from their minds li their duty to neglect no measure within their power to revent." This declaration on the part ol Mr. Huskisson, ery clearly exhibits the motives which actuate treat Britain in assuming her present attitude of ostility to the annexation of Texas. She dreadt i he growing magnitude and power of this republic. J tut will the people of this country be deterred by i uch mtinifostations front advancing in that path ot j lory and dominion to which nature herself points i iciii i nu. muiuniy lexas, diu ine wnoie oounu*hq oontinont io tlicirs, ailtl inu&l UC llielfti. | } Italian Opera?Third Season ?We yesterday i nnounced the arrival of Madame Cinti Damoreau J i this city, on her way to Europe, and we briefly , lentioned that she intended to perform here previ- ' us to her departute. ' i iJWe have now the pleasure to announce, that on Thursday evening next, she will make her api<earnee in the opera of IJItaliana in Algeri, at Palmo't 1 talian Opera house, in which she will be supported ( y Antognini, Valtellina, Sanquirico, and others, i ogether with the whole of the recent orchestra and 1 horus, they having been engaged for that purpose Io doubt, from the attraction presented on thu 1 ccasion, that a full and fashionable house will be he result. This lady is one of the finest ranlatrices f the present day; and as an actress, one of the est at the Itlaian opera in Paris, of which the resent occasion will afford ample opportunity for udging, in one of Rossini's best operas. We also tated that this ojiera had never been brought forvard in this city. We find this to be a mistake ; ve believe it was brought forward here during the irief and brilliant career of the celebrated Ma lame Malibran, by the Garcia company. We are disposed to think that the brilliancy ot he attendance will be so great, as to induce this nimitable artist to remain for a week or two, to ive us a few more specimens of her operatic powrs, in that beautiful style she is so well capable ot oing. Theatricals.?The Park has been doing a slim usiness as usual last week. Mrs. Hunt had the nlygood house, on occasion of her benefit, whicU ras a bumper, as she well deserved. At Niblo's, Mitchell has been doing a fine busiess. The gardens are blooming, fragrant, and as weet as Eden before the scaly old tempter dragged is slow length along the verdant walks. Vauxhall is becoming avery fashionable and Ireuented resort. It is now a charming place, and so >ng is such fascinating creatures as Mrs. Walcot nd Miss Horn blooui there, it does not need uny ody to talk of its attractions. Quarrels ok the Democracy.?A vigorous war | iges at present between the Spectator and Globe? le former the organ of Mr. Calhoun, and the latter f Mr. Benton. The Globe accuses Mr. Calhoun | f endangering the stability of the Republic, and ^ f making the Texas treaty a wedge to dissolve i ?e Union. The Spectator flings back the charge j s a falsehood in the teeth of the Globe. , All this has a tendency only to elect Mr. Clay. i ,nd the Benton clique, and the Calhoun clique, are I 1 eartily welcome, so far us we are concerned, to II the benefit of their squabbles. If ihey wish to lect Mr. Clay, we are quite satisfied, provided we 1 et wilh him a good House of Representatives, who 'ill give us Post Office Reform, and all other ecessary reforms. The Western Harbor Bill.?This bill, which 'rh fortunate enough to escape the fate of the astern Harlior hill, (vetoed,) includes several approprla ons for harbors in the Slate of New Yorlt Improvement I Ohio river above Louisville Falls, $100,000; Improve, ent below Louisville Falls, and of the Mississippi, Misiuri. and Arkansas rivers, $ISO,ono; Removing obstruc uns in 8t Louis harbor, $26,000 i Breakwater at Burling n, Vt, $1(1,000 ; Works lit fort Ontario, N. Y., $6,000 ; /orks at riattshurgh, N. V., $19,000 ; Works at Oswego, [. Y., $20,000 ; Removing obstructions in Oenesee river, 10,000 ; Works at Oak Orchard Creek, N. Y., $6,000: /orks at Big Sodus flay N. V., $.'>(?,ooo ; Works at Bill do,$40,000 ; do at Dunkirk, $? ,000 ; do at Erie Pa $40,000 ; o at Conneaut, Ohio, 6000; Do. at Ashtabula, Ohio, ,000 ; Do. at Grand River Ilurbcr, Ohio, 10,000 ; Bandusy Harbor, Ohio, 16,000; Cleveland, Ohio, 26,000 ; River Laisin Improvement, Michigan, 90,000 ; St. Joseph, Michian, 20,000 ; Michigan ('sty, Indiana, 26 000: Chicago, [linois, 30,000; Milwaukie, Wisconsin, 20,000; Other ,ake Harbors, 20,000?Total, $060 000. By a separate act, an appropriation of $14,600 was made irthe construction of a harbor at Southport, Wiskonsan ly another act, $12,600 for the completion of a harbor at Ucine, at the mouth of Root river, Wiskonaan. Mirker.?Samuel Mattox. the man who killed hoy in Lowndea aounty, Georgia, some time since, has iaen convicted and sentenced to be executed on the 2<Hh f July next. Annexation.?R. L Wicklifl'e and B. R. Harin at Bardstown, Ky., from an angry controversy about 'exas on Wednesday last, proceeded to ratify the treaty f hostilities by annexing their Bats to each othor'a nosea Suicide of John Only.?-Large Recovery ol Stolen Property?Hie Lot Dying Words. The suicide of this in an, charged with stealing the valise of Mr. McKie at Albany, containing $10,000, was published in our columns yesterday morning. It will be remembered that he made u similar attempt the day after he was arrested, in this city, where the property was recovered, and as the circumstances attending his second and successful effort are of interest, we have taken some pains to elicit them. At the time of his arrest, we published the only full account of the peculiar circumstances under which it was made, but further particulars have since been communicated to us, that will cause much excitement when we present them, in full, to our readers. This will be done in a few days In our Saturday morning's edition, we gave a short detail of this man's former offences, in which it was stated that ex-olficer Blauey o( Philadelphia was the first person who recognized Daly, as an old offender. We have since learned that when Daly was brought to the police ofiice in this city, officer Gilbert F. Hays informed justice iviatseii wno lie was, una also gave his real name. On being thus discovered, Daly made a full confession to the Mayor, District Attorney, Justice Matsell and police clerk, Osborn, in which he communicated the whereabouts of a large quantity of valuable property that he had stolen at different periods. On consultation, these authorities concluded that the ends of justice would be better served by causing him to be tried in this city, when his important disclosures could be submitted to the Judges of the Court of Sessions, in order to commute his punishment. While this was pending, the authorities at Albany succeeded in taking him to that city for trial, in a manner that reflects little credit upon their justice or common sense. The information that he had given here was then placed in possession of officers Relyea, Kellinger and Hays to investigate, and with their usual zeal and industry, they traced and succeeded in recovering valuable laces,silks, satins, jewellery, 5ec., worth full $5,000, which are now in the possession of the authorities of this city, to be returned to the owners who reside in Pittsburgh. It is therefore fully evident that if Daly had been left in this city for trial, much other valuable information could have been obtained of benefit to the comniu nity. Daly stated while here, that his discovery of the money in possession of Mr. McKie, was by mere accident. While standing on board the steamboat, he heard him ask the captain to take possession of the email valise, stating at the same time that ii contained something very valuable. This opened Daly's eyes, and believing that it must be money, he kept watch of the owner. In the morning, when the boat arrived at Albany, he was on the look oui for Mr. McKie, and followed him to the City Hotel, and saw him place his valise in the bar. Finding that he could not cover it up under hitcoat, he stopped at a clothing store at the cornet below and purchased a sack coat, which he placed 011 his arm, und thus entered the hotel. He then took the valise down in a deliberate manner, and rolling the coat uround it, walked out doors with his booty. rruni me uuuifbbiuii uiai uniy naa maae nere, he presumed that the authorities at Albany would extend some mercy to him, but he was deceived, and they alone must answer for their conduct which caused him to destroy himself The following letter, sent to one of the magistrates of our city on this subject, will better illustrate his feeling* and position :? Albany Jail, Tuesday, June 18, 1844. Honorable Sir :? Yesterday morning at 10 o'clock, soon after my arrival in this city my3elt and wife was taken to the Court house and called on to plead to an Inditement found against both of us by the Qrand Jury, we pleaded not guilty and was taken back to jail, at noon the District At torney sent to me saying it would be very expensive li Albany county,to send to the City of N. York, to Hartford Lit., to the far west, and other places, that it 1 woul t plead Uuilty he would free my wife, and write to the District Attomev of the City of New York, take his view of tin *he"Court*,'un<i bud obtained Iris concu nance, they "alse lent my wile to work on my feelings Believeing it wou>< je conciliatory and peraps the very best course for th> nds of Justice I consented, I may have done wrong U mysell, hut I am a single minded trusting man, and shab io remain while life and being is allow'd me I still will sonfidence look to the authorities of the City of New York to fulfill with Thomas Warner, Ksqr. my council and to grant me Justice tempered with mercy. 1 will not believe Honorable Sir that the master spirits, of the Oreatest City in these United States, will first promise (knowing it was for the public good) and then leave sink and nbundon a weak trusting man. Allow me to place this aifair in another light, (that ol doing public good) how are the persondtnjur'rf, without me, to have their property restored" some of them art thousands of miles away, will they give their time, anil pay the expensea of a double journey, that will take months to accomplish. You cannot divide assort and give to each their own,?you know them not Were I a callous heartless, revengeful being it would be of no consequence to me who got the property,?but ii a great public good is aimed at, is at all desired, then coulc the authorities, through me without any expence to tht persons bereaved, select, divide and faithfully give to every man his own property. The authorities (at their own convenient and propei time) return to the rightlull owners suca property u.honestly lielongs them, and the Individuals, the people ol the State of New Turk, indeed all that may hear of it, ii. all time to come must ever praise and applaud the skill, the judgement and true patriotism of the New York Citj authorities. You kind and respected Sir will excuse the style of m\ letter it is sudden, unstudied, but I hope it carries the Im mortal, the never dying face and features of truth alout with it," and monomaniac as I may appear, I am a creaturi ol feeling and gratitude. I am with great respect, Your obedient servant, JOHN DALY. After having been induced by the authorities at Albany to enter a plea of guilty, he was arraigned and sentenced to the State Prison for fiveyears? being the full extent of time for the offence ol grand larceny. In addition t<>this, he informed a per bum wjiu innru iv ncc iiuii a icw iiiiuutcs aucrwaius, that he presumed that his wife would also receive punishment, whom he alleged was entirely inno cent of any knowledge of his crimes. The sen tence, and the presumption that his wife would share his fate, prompted him to commit self-destruction. The only paper found in his cell was u small piece of the top i f a letter, which was stained with his blood and contained the words? ' O most merciful God forgive me "A poor Distressed " Miserable sinner " Kor thy dear son's sake " Jesus Christ "Amen."' He committed the act with a common case knife, which it appears he had sharpened on the stones ol the cell, in order to make the wound effectual. He died in a few moine ts ufterwards. Officer Kellinger returned to this city yesterday with the wife ol paly, the District Attorney of Albany county having discharged her by entering a nolle firoset/ui on the indictment against her. She informed us that her maiden name was Mary Cla rence, and that her first husband, whom she married in Portland, was named Courtney. She be came acquainted with Daly in 1842, while onboard of a brig bound from Mobile to Boston. This war after her first husband's death, and while shewnacting in the capacity of waiting maid with a family on board the vessel, ^he married Daly in Portland oon alter,when they left tor St. Jiihn's, N. B., and from thence to London. Daly there endeavored to pursue an honest calling, but was recognised by .in old rogue who knew Ins arre9t for rODDeriei committed in this country, and he was compelled to give him money to prevent exposure, hrnm thence he went to Scotland, and returned to this country lust winter, landing at New Orleans. lie was there recognised hy some old associate who threatened to expose him, and to whom he was compelled to give several hundred dollars. Finding himself thus traced, at almost every point, he recommenced hisold business,and committed several burglaries in Mobile, Pittsburg, and elsewhere, until his career wasclosed byhislastand recent act. The authorities of thitf city, as well ss the officers concerned, are entitled to much credit for their efficient action, and it is only to be regretted that the removal of the deceased to Albuny should have been made, when further disclosures might have resulted in much benefit to the community at large. Victims in St. I^otns.?We learned at noon yesterday, that Howard, the victim of Hellmghaus hud somewhat rallied, though the physician* attending held out to him little hope of recovery. They have prti dently excluded all persoa* from the room, save his nurse, as they think that the excitement consequent upon a visit from his friends would be productive of a deleterious effect. Low, the victim of Ford, continues about the same a* the last two or three days. He retains his senres, and converses with his friends, bu? his strength is gradually failing; and although the physicians pronounce all thr symptoms of his case as favorable, yet they entertain no hopes of his recovery. It was stated by the evening papers yesterday, that Mary Ferd returned to this city on Sunday last, and is now at the residence of her fathar.?St Lew's Or/fan, June 14. ' Letter to the Texan Secretary of State ftroiu the llrltUh Charge D'AAtlpsa. Galveston, April 3, 1844. j To the Hon. Anton Jones, tfc Washington c The undersigned. Her Britannic Majesty's Charge ' d'Affaires to the Republic ot Texas, has had the j' honor to receive Mr. Jones's note of the 25ih nit., (J in reply to his own ol the 22d idem ; and he oflers t his acknowledgments for this statement ot the v situation of circumstances, which shall be trans- c milted to Her Majesty's Government without delay. * In the mean time, however, he considers it right ? to remark that he does not believe Her Majesty's * Government have formed the same opinion aH tins Government upon the disposition of Mexico, to ( any amicable settlement with Texas, upon reasona- N ble and admissible terms. Indeed he is disposed to , think that Her Majesty's Government had become ? insre sanguine that a different state of feeling was t growing up in that quarter, and he ascribes any re- t cent appearances to the contrary, to the indisposi- 1 tion of Mexico, to the annexation of Texas to the 1 United States Thus impressed, he believes that { Mexico would have consented to terms of armistice , more acceptable to this Government, if it had not been thoueht prudent to avoid a truce of conve- t nient duration for the conduct ot negotiations at another point, having in view a combination, natu rally so ill liked at Mexico as the annexation ol Texas to the United States. He will merely further remark of the truce agreed upon, between the Commissioners of Texas and Mexico, that if it had conformed with the policy of this Government, to avail themselves of that opening, he entertains the opinion that it might have been improved into a convenient form and duration. Of the detention of the Texan prisoners i* Mexico, which Jias been noticed by Mr. Jones as another proof of the indisposition of the Government of Mexico to amicable settlement, the undersigned will freely admit (speaking for himself) that he thinks the Government of Mexicp ought to have released those prisoners. But he is bound to confess with equal frankness that he has reason to think the Mexican Goverment will be abfj to adduce motivet for their conduct in thiB particular, which may account for it. without resorting to a general indisposition to adjUBt with Texas upon peaceful and honorable terms as the ground of the continued detention of these unhappy men. The temporary interruption of the official intercourse between Her Majesty's Charge d'Attaires at Mexico, and that Government, is noticed by Mr. ' Jones as another event of a discouraging character. The undersigned can only say upon that point, that he is sure Her Majesty's Government, would not have delayed to communicate their apprehensions to the same effect to the Goverment of Texas, if they hud participated in them lor a moment. Weighing all the circumstances of the case a^ carefully as he can, the undersigned will take the liberty here, to express the belief, that at no period of the interposition of Her Majesty's government for the settlement of the dispute between Texas and Mexico, could it ever have appeared to thern that there were be'ter founded hoves of an earlv and honorable adjustment than at the moment, 0 when, as Mr. Jones observes, the door to annexa- i lion to the United States was unexpectedly opened to the people of this country. The approach in that sense was most probably unexpected to Mexico too, for it came when then was a state of known truce between the parties, when Texan Commissioners (respectfully received) were actually jn the Mexican territory, and whilst negotiations, first for an armistice, and then for a peace, were known to be in contemplation, and ii point of fact, in progress. The intimation ol such a proposal to the Government of Texas, by the Government of the United States, would of course become known to the Government of Mexico about the same time, and made under the state of circumstances then existing, it can hardly be a source of surprise that it produced the disturbing effect which has followed. The undersigned thinks he could not dischargt his duty, if he omitted to express the earnest hope that the Government and people of Texas will not make the incalculably heavy sacrifice of theii separate national existence, under the impressiot that the prospect of amicable settlement with Mexico has passed away. He believes that there is lit good ground for such an impression, and he is also of opinion that it is still in the power of the Government of Texas, to renew the negotiations with Mexico upon a hopeful basis, by reassuring that Government uiuin a noint. to which it is iustlv en titled to expect complete reassurance, before friend- , ly negotiations with Texas are set on loot j. The undersigned cannot retrain from observing p that there is no want of evidence in the press oi a the United States, that very eminent and practices ? statesmen in that couutry, are firmly opposed to tin annexation of Texas to that Union, eitherat all, oi ? at least under any other condition tliun the consent ? of Mexico, peacefully obtained. Neither does it ^ that these opinionsare snared by a large part of thi g people of that confederacy. The uudersignei. t trusts that his own sincere desire, tar the indepen n dence and prosperity of Texas, will be the excusi 4 for alluding to these considerations, on which how ever, he has no intention to dwell. lie will close this note with the renewed declara- n tion of the desire of Her Majesty's government, to c be helpful in the adjustment of this dispute upm ,i terms of honor, justice, and advantage, both to o Texas and Mexico, and with the expression of iht it opinion of Her Majesty's government that the pre- n servation of their independence it the best security 8 of the people of Texas, for their ultimate prosperi J ty, both political and commercial. The health of the undersigned is still in a ven broken condition, (so much so that he writes with difficulty.) But he will wait at New Orleans, or n. h its immediate neighborhood, as long as he safely t can, and will be happy to receive any communicu- f tious which the government of Texas may do hut. r the honor to forward to htm, through the channel c he has already indicated to Mr. Jones. , He avails himself of this occasion to convey t< t Mr. JoneH renewed assurances ol the regard and distinguished consideration with which he lias tht honor to remain, < His most obedient and faithful servant, t (Signed) Charles ELLIOTT. t I i Further from Mexico.?By the Atlantic, Capt c Williamson, lrom Tanmico. we, have dates from that citj t up to the 6th inst The news of revolutionary inov-~ ineuts in the northern department* of Mexico, in the vici nity of the Kio (irmide, was current at Tumpico. Canutes, it was stated, had killed an Intendente at Camargo. opposite which place his forces were congregated I'ia cards had been stuck up in the principal streets of Tampion, forbidding tliu citizens to express any opinion about the revolution. A splendid monument is said to be in the course of erection at Tampico, which is intended to receive Santa An nu's leg?the one he lost at Vera Cruz, while lighting the French. It is constructed of a beautiful marble recentlyfound in the vicinity. We have received, via Vera Cruz, papers from the city ( of Mexico one day later. Forthesowe are indebted to Capt. Sanchez, of the Mexican schooner Atrevido, arrived yestonlay from Vera Cruz. The editors of the Diario, ' it would evem, got wind of Scnlmanat's expedition early in May, as we see it mentioi ed in a number of that panel " of the "tli La Hesperia, of the 26th May, has the fol ' lowing :? " Our news to-day, by the mail from Vera Cruz, ap- s pears to confirm the rumor of the revolutionary movements of the turbulent Sentmanat, who, it is said, has al- j reaity emhatked at the head ot a body of adventurers." a The Mexican editors certainly were ahead of us in this f news, for we knew nothing ol it until after Gen. S had r cleared from this port If these same editors would be f equally forward in publishing all the local news stirring , in their own country, we might keep our readers better ^ informed in relation to Mexican affairs. We learn i that Santa Anna was at first disposed to lend a lavorable j hearing to the propositions of this country in relation to ( annexation ; but the liold and unbroken front presented tiy f the press of the couutry against the measure, has driven , him into the op|>osing ranks. Among the paper* most j bitterly opposed to annexation, wa tiud those which it ( is 'well known are supported by Santa Anna?papers which have hitherto only thought when he told them to think, and said what he told them to say. The editors 1 have undoubtedly seen the downfall ot their patron ' should he favor the views of Mr. Tyler?for there are ' half a dozen ambitious generals in Mexico, who would ' at once mount the hobby of opposition to the Uni ' ted States to ride into power?anp their bold and j blustering tone against parting with a foot of soil that 1 may he Claimed by Mexico. Santa Anna knows lull well that he can never recover Texas, and would bo glad to dispose of every foot of land west of the Rio Grande, from ( Matamoras to its sources, for a trifling consideration ; but 5 he cannot contend against the tone of the public press, , wheu many ot the editors ore talking about preserving , the honor of the country inviolate, and preaching up the , utter annihilation ot the Anglo-American race-a matter , which some oi them have cyphered out to be not only ( practicable but extremely easy, to judge from their arti ] cles. In addition to the indignation expressed against the United States by the Mexican editors,some of them, while defending the protective policy recently adopted by Mexico, ure equally severe upon Franco, and particularly the Parisian press. They are very bitter against the French editors for the severity with which they denounce Unlaw forbidding the retail trade to ioreigners ; and all this while the Courier Fawjnis, the French paper in Mexico, interposes its good offices, and urges the Mexicans not to allow themselves to be exasperated by the freedoms of the Parisian journals. Our next news from the city of Mexico will probably give the account of the arrival there of Santa Anna, and of the proceedings of the extraordinary Congress. In addition to this, if we do not hear of disturbances shortly in some of the departments, we shall be much mistaken ? AT O. Pirai/unr, June It Startlino Dibcovbry.?No little excitement line just been created in the Stock Board and among the whole circle interested in the Stock business, by the discovery of a telegraphic communication between this oity and New York We remember that the New York correspondent of the North American, several months ago, put the public on its guard against this mode of im c mediate despatch practised by certain parlies in both I cities. The fact, then doubted, is proved now beyond f any questiot.. We need not say that a combination o! ' this sort is entirely at variance with the safe transaction of business by parties not in the secret. We advise, if I we may he allowed, the immediate discontinuance oi the second end third boards.?PAifod. Goes!te, June 23. P Cltjr Intelligence. BcauLaaiEt ?The betwixt and betweeuity in which hit Mayor appear* to have suspended our police authori- . mm, i* *uch that no definite action to prevent the ninnerma burglaries tnat take place nightly can be efl'. cted. f we are to have no radical change in the police department, piay let the be*', be done with the preannt. Let lim older the |K)li.> magia'ra'es to te'ect a night patiol if tliear ettirii nt and active oHicers, such ?a waa auggeatd by iia last winter, and adopted by the nugutrati a, vith great benefit to the cny nt large. It u uniteessary for no to show thp why or the wherefore for thi* uggeatiOD, a* ita practical bcnefita have been pointed out it various period*. The city i* overflowing with bur;Ihis aud thieve*, and aomething should be done ut once. The dwelling houaeol Henry Vainlervoort, K?q., ClerU if the <..uurt of Session*, 12o Orchard atreet, was entered in Sutuiday night by turning the key Irotti the outside vith a pair of burglar'* nipper*, and a gold watch and :haiu, other jewelry and clothing, valued at $30U, tolen therefrom. Let the burglars turn their particular ittentiou to the house* of the Mayor and Aldermen, mid vetheu think something will be done to prevent their lightly depredation*, and we advise the rogue who enered ilje houae of Mr. Vandervoort to send back his ill[otten gam forthwith, ?* hia arrest will he certain, and is punishment of the most ixtensive, as jt may last hi* laturallife. Another BuaoLsav ?The iancy store of Mr. Sepcttenar, No. dtaBroadway, was broken into on Friday night, ind about JUOOO worth of property stolen. The tmrgTari scaped from the rear of the building. Yicr Another Attempt ?A trunk-maker, named Jonn Johnson, was r, nested and held for examination, on he charge of attempting to enter the stationery store of lohn A. Park, J'ja Peail street, on the -JJd inst., hy boring hrough the floor from the collar beneath. He did not dfect his purpose, but will he held to answer the attempt. Valuable Stolen Jewelry Recovered.?Inthemonth if April, 1843, u lady named Kurst, while attending an mctiou sale in this city, and who was a resident in Tweny-ftrst street, had her pockets picked of diamonds and ewelry worth *3000 By the exertions of Mr Jacob Abrahams of No. 176 West Broadway,all the property has ieen recovered. A diamond breast pin which was taken at he time was found in possession of a gentleman in Philalelphia, which he had purchased, and which is considered 0 be worth *2000. The remainder of the property was ound pledged in this city at different establishments, but he thief has not yet been arrested. A Shrewd Foroer Arrested.?We noticed yesterday norning the orre,st by Olficer Baker, of a young man lamed William Russell, Jr , the son of William Russell, ten., of Oswego,In this State.on a charge oi forgery. The allowing are the circumstances attending the case:?He urged a hill oi freight in the name of his father, who is it present in Canada, for *66, for freight of 60.000 feet of imber, to be sent hy the schooner Western, but which lid not arrive at this port. B St O. Storms, oi 46 Water treet, to whom the order was addressed, accepted it; but lading thut the lumber did not arrive, wrote to the elder dr. Russell, and the son answered the letter by sending 1 receipt for the freight in the name of the Captain, Dickinson,) and stating that the timber was detained lor he present by process of law, hut would he forwarded in luo time. The timber did not arrive, and the arrest of young iussell, who was in the city, was the result. He is fully ommitted to answer. Ho offered a check on the Phenix lonlr niswiiAsdins* frv ?,aa ,!rat..n tiif Mi.ocfa Ulnrmo (nr <L'Ukl\ vhich wsb not paid, and hna since proved to be a forfery. Coroner'* Ofllee.-JiiK 23 ?Inquest* were held on he body of Ellen Degan. wife of Patrick Degan, who fell lown stairs .n a state of intoxication, and died goon aferwards. Also, upon Ann Kelly, wife of Richard Kelly, if 438 Bowery, who died suddenly from intemperate lahits and exposure. [From the Boston Times.] Further of the Rev. Mr. Fatrchild.?In relaion to the melancholy attempt at suicide, to which we illuded yesterdav, we would add a few remarks further, ind by way of having the public truly impressed with he real circumstances in the case as at present existing. We would first caution all not to form a hasty or rash udgment. to the prejudice of one who has been so long ind so favorably connected with the Christian ministry, ill the statements on either side shall have been passed tpon by the regular Ecclesiastical Council which is to :onvene so soon. We know that a sentiment adverse to lis innocence had very generally obt lined currency in his community, and it was with thnt view that we gave resterday, from the lips of a friend of his who has been nuch with him, the explanation which the Rev. Mr. F. limself tendered in his own behalf. We gave it in connexion with the charges against him, 10 that the public might feel that there were two aspects 0 the affair. The truth of the matter will soon appear in 1 semi-judicial or ecclesiastical form, and good and pious nen will investigate the matter in perfect honesty of leart, and with a just sense of what is due to the public ind the cause of religion. The rumor in the city yesterday, that he had died, is lot true. A member ol his society, who' arrived in town resterday, informed us that he was living yesterday morling, and that there was a probability, or possibility, that le would survive. It may not be imnropcr to remark hat he sincerely regretted to his friends and family that le had made the attempt at self-destruction He had been iften tempted to do it in a fever of mind, but had forborne ill last Thursday. He was discovered soon after the act, lolding his head over the side of the bed and bleediDg cnliously into a vessel. The quantity of blood lost was bout two quarts?and this was the occasion ol his being nuch more calm and rationnl. When it was still doubtful that he would recover, he eclared to these around him that he should die an innoent, a persecuted man. He called his wife and children t round nim and prayed fervently, nnd as it was described B.i>*..BfWhm9i,.p.ff';rdine.,eUwvKnrB arily feeble, but entirely distinct. Our informant s lys hat the community of Exeter in general, have an opinion inch in his favor, though there arc some who, of course, hink otherwise. The whole subject is now legitimately in the hands of he Council, and all should defer to the action which they hall entertain. While such unpleasant rumors and stateaents as those to which we have adverted are rife in the ommunity, we think it the duty of the press, calmly, ispassionately, and without prejudice to either party, to btain and communicate such information as may he withit its power. With exvarte accounts the public mind is ver restless and unsettled?and much injury is done to it nd to individuals more immediately concerned. With a ;eneral relation of the statements relied upon on either ide, the public will ever wait (or an investigation by the iroper tribunal and for its result with calmness and with ntire impartiality of feeling. If Mr. F. survives and is adjudged to have compromised lis sacred office and character as a christian and as n man, he community will mourn and regret, but the cause of ihristianity cannot receive detriment. If he has been nalirned?if he has been tortured on tho rack of false vidence?if false witnesses have conspired to ruin him, md drive him to madness end desperation, thecondemnaion of the community will inflict upon his accusers a most errihle retribution. German Silver.?Few are aware of the poisonjus qualities of this) compound. It is very good for tun mountings, rifles, &c., tint never should he used in he form of spoons, or vessels for conking. It is comkibpH ol copper, arsenic, and nickel. It oxydises very apidly in contact with any acid?even slight vegetable ines ; and the small particles which are taken into the itomach imperceptibly act as a slow hut sure poison, 'urn copper spoons would he preferable Every one is icquainted with the naturo of arsenic. Nickel is equally loisonous. It is asserted that death caused by priuiic icid is only apparent Life (ssvs the German papers) can >e immediately restored by pouring acetate of potash and ommon salt dissolved in water upon the spine and head. 3r. Rogerson, a chemist, has successfully treated rahhits, misoned with this acid, by pouring cold water upon hese parts of their bodies.? Western Mrocaie. Amusement*. Niblo'h Garden will be crowded, for a great exlitement has been created by the announcement hat the Amorican Sea Serpent will be seen here to-night, IVe understand that he " will u tail untold" which exleeds in length and beauty that of all his predecessorailitchell is carrying on the war here with all that spirit ind energy which has hitherto marked his progress and eadered him the most popular manager in the country. >Ve are told that to night's performances at Niblo's will nil pass all that has yet been done even here?nous verrons. {JCJ-The Poker Dance at the New York Museum 8 tlie rnoft laughable burlesque ever introduced on my stage. It is the double-distilled essence of fun and rolic. The other Polka-manias have been fairly frightened from their Pnkerieiy and left a clear course for the ordinate competitor. The New York Museum is the only dace where the Poker Dance can be seen in perfection.? rhe Dwarf, Giantess, Winchell, Mens and Madame Chectini, the celebrated dancers, and their pupils, La Petito Vimee and K.loise, appear. Also, Miss Rosalie dine, the '.harming danteuse and songstress, Mr. W. Conover, the :omic singer, and the wonderful Orphan Family, or Pmlyhtg Minstrels. This is a rich hill of lure for one shiling?and, as a matter of course, the Museum will bo irowded. The Cream of Novelty.?Such ia the dish which the manager of the American Museum delights to lerve up for his friends. A inrge howl to day, at 3j and 8 '. M., consisting of the Orplieons, Giant, Giantess, Mr. md Mrs. Western, and others, spiced with new songs and 'arces, will he given We shall go. The Infant Misters ire equipping lor the board, and will appear in a day or wo. Remember Cerito's benefit on Wednesday. Or^WHlTK CLOU I) 18 STILL THE GREAT ATraction of the day at (lohoken. On Sunday, no less than in 000 of our citizens were present to see their mode of worship, which ceremony was performed by singing and ihaking the gourd It was truly a solemn and interesting icene It was said there was even inure crossed yesterlay than last Sabbath, which was estimated at ovar 30, )00 To-day, bet wen 4 and 0, P. M., tliey give a game of ball, and their farewell dance. Their exhibition is free. Black hair, clean hair, soft silky hair, How beautiful you seem , On man or woman's cranium, Or youthful face ! I deem All to be human jackasses Whose hair is scant or grey, And will not nay three shillings, But will listen to my lay. Try Jones's Coral Hair Restorative. Nay, reader, do not stare? 'Twill give you all?aye, all of you? A splend'd head of hail (KjF- DOES YOUR HAIR FALL OFF? DOES IT .urn grey ? Are you hald, or have you had dry hair 1 If io, use a 3 shilling bottle of Jones's Coral Hair Restorative. An article must be good when we sell you so small quantity. Get it at the sign of the American Eagle, 8'J diatham street, or 333 Broadway, and 13ft Fulton street, Brooklyn; 8 State street, Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, 'hiladeiphin. -INSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.- XL* I onlc Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine unJ 'harmHer of the city of New York, is confidently re ammciided lor all cases of debility produced by secret in lulgence or excess of any kind It is an Invaluable rente y for impotence sterile, i. or hairennets (unless deper?l ig on mal-formutioiiA single bottle* ?l rtu'h . oases ol Half a lorn i- tan; K t ? lily pecked an ! sent to all nurti of the Union. Office ot the College of Medicine an! Pkaiuiacy. \<b tustt j stroot IV.S. HICHARDBON, M. D , Agent '

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