Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 21, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 21, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW FORK HERAL * v?i. aoi-wni.*?.asoi. NEW YORK, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 21, 1844. vwc^u. TIIE ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY HERALD. A FOURTH EDITION REQUIRED ! Wonderful Success of Newspaper Literature. Monday, we published a third edition of many thousands of the Illustrated Weekly Herald, con taining an account of the riots in Philadelphia. We hav ? now printed a fourth edition of just as mauy thousands, to supply the demand for the " Great Western," and packets yet to sail. The manner in which this illustrated Weekly Herald has been received by the public has asto nis ed even us, who were long since prepared to be astonished at nothing. Many attempts have been heretefore made to establish pictorial papers in this city, but from their invariable want of suc cess, the poverty of the effort, want of talent and genius in managing it, it was supposed that such a thing could not be made to succeed here. We have shown, however, that such a paper, if proper ly got up, is certain of receiving ample patronage and support. One of the most curious results of the popularity of this paper has been, that a great proportion of the recent sales have been amongst the Irish?the most pious and determined followers of Bishop Hughes, who bought the beautiful illustrated Herald in the very face of his bull of excommunication against nil who would touch or look at the Herald. We mean to continue at proper intervals, and as occasion may require, the publication of Illustrated Weekly Heralds. We have four or five artists al most constantly in our employment; and we are prepared to graphic illustrations of the pro gress of society, and all important events in the most expeditious, accurate, and graphic 6tyle. As soon as the excitement of these riots is over, we shall enter on the work of illustrating the manner in which the two great parties are conducting the Presidential contest, by means of engravings, of the beauty and excellence of which no one can form any conception until they are published. SEA AIR.?A FINE SAIL DOWN THE BAY, DAILY. UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. The Ktnnuihoat SOUTH AMERICA, Cai>t M. H Tru-idell, with a view "f plea _~l"* ""Or and lately accommodating Families with their hildrrn. on abort fc.xenr.ion. to the Lower Bay for the puro' .e of viewing the Htrbor, Fortificationi, Land andt tcean 8r.ri.ery, will tn.kea Daily Trip (Sundays except ed) in lair weather, down the Bay, landing, going and return ing, w ro't Ham ilton. leave Barclay ?T*et(V.R )?t JR o'clock P.M., Catherine atrert la) at 3V. No. I (N R ) at 4, tonch JUi. ? ,ure Ry ,*rert 41 * & Amoa atieet t)( and retain in t'me i . ?u?khe paj*eng r? at Seven o clock; commencing Monday July gth, 1844, ana continue until furthrr notice Fare Twenty nveeenta. Luitdiea under Twelve year. of age. half-price. ' wo,t perfect order will be maintained on board. 'wW ? "J* "curiiou entirely pleaeant T ha 1 rip will be omitted in ilormy weather. JV8 CI rrc GRAND FISHING EXCURSIONS. ' /S?L _T,he *rp4n>hnat PILO'Jj Capt. H. Eagle., Ok?jgjatwmjj'jill run to the fcuhing Bank, on Saturday, -&aandSMX?2ilih, and Monday V2d init. steering for pa. ?e. << r. HI muo? strret. 7R A. M., Canal aireet 7J?-. Catharine ferry. Brooklyn, 4, Pine street 8\ and pier 1 V. R at 8U o'c.relt, touching at fcort Hamilton each way, allowing time to View the Fomfication*. On returning, will land at the above places. Cham berry aid will be in attendance Linea W;ll be tn-ui.hed on board at a moderate charge. Bait gratia Dinner and relre hment on board Fare life cent, each way. On Friday Evening, J9ih in.t. the Boat will mate an Ex Fort Hamilton, leaving? athaiinc Ferry, Brooklyn, at 6 I M , and Pier I N. R at (X o'clock, retnrnmg e?rly the tame evening, will land at the above placet. Fare 12K cenu jyHu?m _ TO TRAVELLERS TO /sat nmoara falls, ??' . CANADA. fcc. ^The Lake Ontario Steamboati,,?u e> i . LA "VRENCE. Capt VanTleT# AND ONEIDA Capt Child Leave Oiwrg-. daily (except SuadayaJ at t o'clock, A. Sh'for Lewntnn, seven mi|r? from the Fills. Railway Cara take the raaaengers from Lewi.toa to the Falls. The Boats leave *atard4'?- 'or O.wego and the River o -k i. cf* 'd Uguen.burx, on the route to Montreal and ft iebec. I ecliei Bo-ti leave .Syracd.e daily, uiornin* and ever 01 lh' k"Vfru ,l,? to O?weg0(ino.t of the durance hrongo th? O.wrg i River) to meet the lareaeeam er?. i he hue I. cheaper than by apy other routs, and the paa ?axe fa m irei.le, anr jja |W?JC 1LC..1 -.J > l ANl? fHfcAl* F.X' UHSIONS. ?llm SUMMER JtHRJtNOEMENT. Nfc.W BRIGHTON, PORT Rtl ilMUNU fSTATFN I-LAND,) A NEW YORK KKRkY, From 1 ler No. 1. North River, foot of Battery Place. /HL Thi? tlteamhoat CINDERELLA, will run 44 f?"owa, daily, from Mar 30th to October n TtT ut.' 1844 Leave. New York, at 4 aad 11 o'clock. A M . at W, 4 and! P. M. I 14Afl^. aU,^ 4* wdC?j<P?0Mlia"to" t4,>u<UBi?Mt(> ^Leaves New Brighton, at ? and 10 A.M.; at 1M, S aad 7)4 P On Sundar-Leavea New York, at? aad tl A. M.;atl, ? and atI 5 ?nd7K P M ?*u?uteato?,aad 10 A.M.; N*ew York? Mar 14. 1444 myll Sm?re NEW lOUk, ALBANY AND TKOY STEAMBOAT LINK, FOR ALBANY AND TUOY-Mornim L,UP ,row the fo?t o' Barclay itreet, landim MMwEi?Asat laicfmpdiaKplacei. Jj" ewamej fclMPIKE. Captain 8. R. Roc, Monday. W.dnraday aad Fndty Morning at 7 o'clock. 1"?>Y Captain A. Uorham, Tuiaday, Thiir?4liiy and 8-*t?irday M ?minn. at 7 o'clock. ^onrt^am etract, dimct TSe ?'LL()W, Caprnu. A McLran! Monday, Wedur.dav and fcridav Evening, a;7o'clock. 1 The .owner ALBANY. Captain R B. Macy, Tneadar Thurad ly Satnrdty fc.vening, at 7 ?? tiock. T' 1 ne Boau oi tins Line, owing to their light draught of wn J 41 l" ^"ue4 t? P4*4 Bie bara. and reach Albani Wio erutor wait ^rae to the morsmR train ?!' cara loi Kqr prasaxe or freight, apply on board, or at tl e offices oa th WWWWW--W. 1T17 rrc FEOtLK'H LUSH OF 8TEAMBOAl'S FOR ALBANY. DAILY, Sunday* excepted?Through Di ?fe' 'r JTi J", tte 8C?sambuat Tier be t!eu Ooartlaodt and Liberty atmta . The itmmooat K^ICK KRlOC K EH. Ciptai^A. P. 8t. ihtl. wDll^aV Ws/fnM/.av smf P?1-3-? ' .... .Lowuoint It tv , V n onot/L a LR, LIDUUB A. *\ VVcdne?<say and Friday evenings, at 7. Tbc ICUOHE8TEK. Captain A. iioaghton oi Tared.?: Thursday and 8?nrday kv^Tn.lU T At I??veo clock, P. M.?Landing at Intel mediate Placets? the Sieeml/oat COLUMBIA, Captain **/??. H Peck. o'clock7, et<UT' Fnd4? 4nd Snnday Afternoona. at ! The Steamboat NfJUTH AMERICA, Captain R. O -'cluck a',,d*r, Thnraday and Saturday Atternoon*, at 1 Poa*enger? taking this line of boat* will arrive in Albany ir Jtolc time to take the Morning Train of Car. for theeait o. am west ITT-The above Boata are aew aad aabetantial, are fnraiihe with arw and elegant State Rooms, and for speed and aecoo modatiosi are nanraJled on the Huds-ia. For raasage or freight, apply oa bond, or to P. C. Behnltxat t?e oikeenn the ?|.j,rf. iylS ia REGULAR OPPOSITION. ?****?), ir ft U H1? Wi-y N K AT ?KVBN O'CLK fOK ALBANY, withoot Landing.?Cabin Mil iia nir. .D^ck i0 ern.,; Berth, free i G?*eteitn.i. at PORTS MoUTil, Captain O. House, will leave iltePie i.tthofio ol Ce-Urcrret RiKalar deyi Irom New York, Monday, and Ff'd.v. From Ai.nwy in-sd y, Thursday and Snuday.? 1 hi- hoal has ti'fu leugtl en'd and tilted up in a tioit aud Cum I-ntabiC s >1?, wuh new bedding and furniture throughout.? B-e Inn a number of elegant -?tate Houma, and can ancomino dale rum i o to JCO pissmgers. Havine a light dtaught of wa trr, slip will not be detaine. on any oi the hari p . . . .. . O. HOUSE, (Janeral Agent Putrngera takipg this boat will arrive in Albany in ample time t > l .Ke the liirnning train of cara east or west. For IfP'sht o' p:usage appiy ?n board ,.n-ir Altar Monday, 'aiyltt, will leave at ? o'clock, from the .ooiol Liiirrt r st.eet; and Albany at? jel9 lm*rc STATEN ISLAND PERRY. FOOT Of WIUTEHALf The Boat* will ran <u lollowi until lurther notite:? S LEAVE NEW YORK : 6, I, ?, Id, 11, A M.. I, 2. I*, 4. 6,7, F. M. LEAVE STATEN ISLAND : 7. ?, ?. 10. u, A. M? I, 2. 4, 5, 6, 7K F. M. On Sander*, everj hour, from I A. M. to 7 P. M.?12 M. < eeii ted FORT HAMILTON AND NEW YOKE Leave New V ork 6 A. M.. 1)6 F. M " Fort Hamilton 7X A 51., 4X P. M. (Hiliid lyseseepcd.) SWT ...... L PBk f, m. Chiton 7H A. M . 2X and 4X P. ? I. CLIF'i ON ANO New'YOKE " " " * M , ti " ~ " Leave* New York 6 A. M , 2 and 2 Chiton 7X A. 51 . IX and 4 J10 rc (eandav* eteepted.) 7cM Vlr lt AMHANOEMENT. NEWARK AND NEW YORK. FARI4 ONLY 1MCENTS. THE NEW AND 8W1KT STEAMER RAINBOW, CAPTAIN JOHN 4JAFFY, _lkW"'irl AMI On and alter Monday, May II, will rna ai follow*:?Leave Newark, foot of Centre it, at XZSCZ.7X A. M. and IX P. 51. Lea?* New York, lout oi Daiciiy at, at 10 A. M. and 4T. M. On S tutlaya?Let?* Newark at I A. M. and IF. M.aad N*W York at 10 A. Jl. and 4 P. M. Kreu M earried at ?ery reasonable rate*. May 10th. 1044. ?p4re FOR BATH, OARDlNfcR AND HALLOWELL" " SfXc ft i" 't T*'* new steamer PENOBSCOT .Captain F** 'Jj?. Jr Nl X imW.all. I raves the end of 1 wha-f Boston, ? i im ? r every Tue?day and Kuday evenings, at 7 o'clock Mtw? will be in rradnts* on her arriral at the above pi ice to corner r wseuKtrs to the aeichboriati towns. Jeli4<n?re Air c f ('K LI V P.hPOOL.?New Line?Kegnlar Picket Mpjf.slyth 2?th J ily ? 1 he tplrndid, fast sailing packttship JwfaM&l<<i-ti It S, Captain J.Collins, ol 1180 tons, will san u an'?e, Iter regular day. For (right or iws.agr, nanng accommodations nnrqual led (or npl! nil or or coutlort, apply on board, at Orlcnns wharf, lost of VVali strsst, or to K. K. COLLINS ft CO. X Sonth at Pure ef pas?a? tlftP. The iac? t ?hip Sid 'on*. C'apt. Cobb./wlU'graceerd the Rotcmi, andysail the lath of Angnst jyl ac TO THE TRAVELLING PUBLIC. OER ^BwoEUEN^F^KSTF^ Subscribers. baring completed their arrmigewents. are fr?T,n!r??T[L?nU^? 0aV P*u,fn?''r? from Ureal Britain and W.uTir. l^J^r^^l' *4ff "?*??* atipa. one of which m 'h month:? 'l8tb' iUt ud Mlh 01 V.SfnU1""7' t,?w Yo',k' Sheridan, mX!;. {jj!!rpo01' Cambridge, teSr; SttSL teKS""1' & &w, ssa Samoal* fllrk * Vorkjh're Oarriek, z-xs&uracr*- f? ttss-iSisrATSnssa fcr?/~asc.rxlsrr?'i "tfai S,".W;!i*uV? -4 Port Hope- CobBf?' da'cas?yh.^h*'? .Montreal and Quebec, Cana efnnau' and f Itern^dnp, p'|??ri <? Porumonth. Cut nlleAte ^'t'^Xio Ki?rrtC[^rM,oLOrd ^'iePmtorr.0il10' Mlc',"f,u,? Indiana, lllinoia and Wiieon .U REMITTANCES. ? accommodation of persons wishing to tend money t?.^ri fA,endl ,n th* OW'-ountrv. HAltNDEN & CO. will fil . **u! ?r *ny P*"?f England, Scotland or Ireland, paya brfc."f11'*? w ? aayainoant Cherle. I'?l, Vm%CM AND AGENTS. J' W's"<vUn'0"""^''""r^'denee, R I. Saudiord It Shoemaker, T Light aueet, Baltimore, Sid. it- Si^^^i'a^^v^y. N^-'utk' W. A. Cook. Sync,,,. N.L^*"N' w,?c.,,S5tt*jV H. k ilxnuah It Co., Oawrgo.N. Y. HARNDEN h CQ ou.aMM?nKS&'Strlc?, 104 ftneatreet, coiorr^I .South. & ^ & Jft jl'HE iiibacriber beg. leave to caluhr^tteution of hiB^SI tnd the public in geucral, to the following arrangemeuta lor iM4, for the parpoie of bringing out cabiu, 3d cabin bud ateer *SZ SKTVSfr n 'a4 Rnffniar Line of Lirerpool Packets sail ing the Ist.bth, lltb, 16th, 31itand 36th of every month ' By the London Packets, to sail row New Vork, the 1st ICth and 10 .h?and Iro.rn London on the 7th. 17th and 27th of"ch month In connection with the abore, and for the pnrpo^ ofStbrd' aaiiffssasMura=ras.fSSS5H skaasis? ?""???sra'r'iwa p. &I' 4^^. Athlone, Cott, sfep, ass* fe ?!!?' j J CiF Bank of OlaagowT :SSpsBt/ttSi submms r. w.BfRNK8?CO.TA^HoJ Cireniool OLD ESTABLISHED^ EMIGRANT PASSAG Ci SOUTH8TREET. NEW YORK. M M m ??.fS y orkhh i rsI ??ontt"ltlh F'bnury ? fi S WRortcfe.'KK'SShl;?'M"' ^a^?s?Ls?anjjS!ISES!s ?SkS?".d'i,"MS;?"j ?S Mpl"' J 'OoO. Ralff.," ,. ? J0"* HERDMaN, N. B.. (Wage to Lireiw.1 Md Lo^'t^s^}!' .S'caSniS^ ? J 13 *? NEW Ll^OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS. JjCTftom Nw^feut, and ^^Terpool 6t^^, Erom Af?o York. Vpool New Ship LIVERPOOL, 1190 tons, i 9ec.. 11 Eeb" 6 J. Eldridge /April 31 Jane i /Aug. 31 Oct. I 9J? TSE WEST.f {jP y 1} Mar. i 13o0 tons P. Wood home. iS ^ " July 6 J 21 Nor. t New thip HOCHE3T?H,350 ton, 21 Aprilfc iofia Briuoa iTalln? 21 A*>g. 6 )Oct s 31 Dee r 6 ihip HOTTING UKII, 1063 toei. f ^?rch 21 May c lraBan.-iyr, In > 81 SepL 6 . V"a c.,lbln, Me el'Kant and commodious, and are fnraishe.l wuh whatever can conduce to the ease and comfon of Price of passage, SlOd. ?ni rh" "'"Cap'*'", or owners of these ships will be retnn. Porfrright or passage apply to WOODliULL 4t MlNTUllNS* IM? risLoiVis&ffiRWdi1:: Lirerpn NKvV LINK OK LIVERPOOL PACKKT8 ("? troia N?w Vork oa the 36th and Liverpooiioa the 11th oi seen moatb. / a ok m. m. Khom Nuw Yoaa. thip R08CIU8, Captain John Collina,3tth March, ihip SIODONS. Captain K. B. Cobb, 38th April, tiiip SHERIDAN, Captain K. A. D*r!ev?ter, 36th May. Iliip OARKICK, Cant B I. H. Trask.Mm Jane. From LivgnrooL. Jhip SHERIDAN, Captain A. Uepeyster, 11cK March. <hip OAK KICK, Captain B. I. II. Trask, lit i April. Ihip ROSCI US, Captain John Collins, 11th Ni y. thin 8IDUON8, Captain K. U. Cobb, 11th June 1 heae ships are all of the Arst clan, upwards of 1006 tone, mill in trie city of New York, with auch improvement* ai roinbine great epeed with oniuual comfort for passenger*. Every care has been taken in the arrangement oi liitir aceoin uodatious. The price of pasxagt heuce ii SiOb. ioi wnich unple itorei will be provided Thrae ahipi ere c-irnm uiried by nperienced mattert, who will make every exertion to give ge i<ral satisfaction. Neither the captains orownert of the ships will be reapoati ?le for any letters, parcels or package* lent by them, nalevv re talar w-'<e*?f lading are signed therefor Kor freight or passage apply to It. K. COLLIN* & CO.. 16 Sooth it.. New York, or to BP /WN. SHIPLEY St ljO? Liverpool. Letters by the pack eta will be charged 12X r/nti per tingle ?>??? ? 10 cents per ounce, and newspapers I cent each ml rrc MARSEILLES LINE OF PACKETS. m?$h M. ?& lermentinned tlups will be regalarly dispatched irom aenee en the 1st, and Trout Marteillns on the 5th ol each month luring the year aa follows:? krom New York. Marteiilet? VIINF.KVA.Capt. Brown, Dee. 1 Keb. 5 UIKMCOTT. Capb Myriek, Jan. 1 March 5 it'llY THOMrSON.Capl.Sylvester, Keb. I. April i 'HELLESPONT, Cspt. Adams, March I. May 5 'EORIOLANUB, Capt. Hade, April 1. Jnoei They are all coppered and copper fattened, and have excellent iccominodnlion* lor passengers. The price of eabin passage will be $104, exclusive of wmee tad ininors. Goods addressed to the agents, BOYD h HINCKKN, will ?? forwarded free of other charges than those actually paid. "or freight or passage apply to JJS LA WHENCE It PHELPS. 101 Front street or to BOYD h 111N C K KN, Agents, No ? Tontine Bnildingx. FO.i LIVF.lll'OOL?Krgular packet of the 10th Jnly? I he first class, fast tailing r?<nlar picket ship i M fc >11' 111S. Capt. Coffin, will aail as above, her re gular uiv. Having ve?r superior accommodations for cab'n, s-cond ca bin and Steerage passengers, rersons intending to embark should make immediate applicttion on roxrd ol Pe-k s'ip, or to JOSEPH Me.VlUKKAY, 100 Pine street, corper of Month. N. B re-sons deiirons of sending for the r friends, can have them brought out in the above vessel or in any of Hi - regnlar I tickets, tailing weekly, by applying at above, if by letter, postpaid. P. 8 Drafts(ievn, payable st tight for auy amount, on the Provincial Bank of Ireland, payable at their lesp-cive branch e? ihroiixhiutlh-c nutry; aim oi Messrs Spouner Atwood fc Co., banktrs, London, payable in tvry town in Great Hii t\i?. jy 17 PAOivKT KOK HAVRE?Second Line?The Shin UAL riMOKB, F.dw Funk, Master, will sail on the 1st of August For freight or passage, apply BOYD A ItiNCKKN, No 0 Buldine. roe Well ami Water sis PASSAGE KOK LIVKItl'OUL-x?i'a Mor - ? d-y. Svd of July.?The rn gndicer.t, well known, ?-;eiy fait saili g ship ADIHON DACK, of 910 ton buititru, Capt. Ilackitall, will anil positively as shove I lie ate .mm dationa of the Adirondack, for eahin, leeond cabin and steerage Passenger', will, on inipectinn, he found to t.e flt'ed ont in a most comfortable manner, having v.rv lof-.y and -ell veutila'ed Iwtwecn oecks. Ac and a limited number ol passengers will only be taken Those visiting ihe old conu irywillU'd it their interest to stLct this favorite v*ssel n preference to anv ot ier. For term* of passage, winch will be v?ry modeiate, sailv application sh nld be made on boarJ, at pier No. 13 East Hiv-r, or fo the anhscribera, I HOC IIK It MOTH h KM fc CO 35 Fulton st. . j y 19 ftSrci e?-.MU door to the Kultou Bank. Washington. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Washington, J uly 18,1844. A Notice of " Spungtrt," and ait Injunction? " Polk Songi," showing that General Morris is not the exclusive American Melodist, nor Horace Greeley?Extracts?Rain prayed for, fys. There is a class of men everywhere indigenous, called " Spungers." They are an evil, and a cry ing evil of the times?an evil which " has increased, is increasing, and ought to be diminished." Among them are certain customers of M. Brooks, the Keeper of the General Periodical Agency at Wash ington. For a long time they have been in the ha bit of calling at the store, taking up the Herald, reading the Washington correspondence, laying the paper unfolded upon the counter, and walking off, entirely satisfied of the advantage and minute ness of the petty fraud upon the vender of the paper. Mr. Sherman, one of the firm, desires us, through the Herald, to admonish these gentlemen, that though tins business " may be sport to them," it would, if carried out, " be death to the periodical agency." Having thus approvingly and delicately admonished these " loafers," aud the admonition will apply to every agency in the Union, we trust that, without a second ringing of the bell," all gen tlemen as hasn't settled, will walk up to the cap pen's oflis, and settle." A pamphlet ot " Polk Songs" has been issued from the office of the " Spectator." They are de serving of a notice in the Herald. From the modification ot "Billy Barlow," in which a hit, a " palpable hit," is given to some ot the $62,000 gentlemen, and the " oldclo' man." Oood people who'd rich, then, and rascally grow, Come follow the footitepc et Biddle and Co , Just " shinny your own inipe"a million or ao, And become a rag-barron, like Billy Barlow. Oh, dear .' raggedy oh! And become a rag-barren, like Billy Barlow. It's only small reguea now, that justice o'er hauls, While great once live saucy in grand marble halls; But should to arrest uh they Come for to go, There's room left in Texas for Billy Barlow. Oh dear, raggedy oh! Thore's room lelt in Texas for Billy Barlow. We have been blessed, like good Christians, with showers of salvatiou 'or several days past. Expect another this afternoon. The Lord send it. Bos. Our ego. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Owkgo, July 12,1844. Pic Nic under the Bridge?Poet IViUWt Oltnmary in Beauty?Beautiful Scenery. Jambs Gordon Bennett, Esq :? Amidst all the communications published in your excellent paper, I do not often see one from this place. It is not, however, because we have nothing in this country worth writing about?nor should our negligence be attributed to a want of interest felt in your paper. There are only three or four copies of the Herald taken in this village, and to make up the lack of interest in other city papers, these are borrowed from door to deor, until they are read by almost the entire reading portion of our citizens. This is a country of exquisite beauty, though often styled the sequestered region, its rich and picturesque variety of hill and dale,the spontaneous fertility of its soil, the sweetness of its climate, the clear and rippling stream that rolls along the border counties of New York into the State of Pennsylvania, with such charming magnificence? all contribute to the comfort and happiness of its inhabitants With the exception of a few moral and social ^vils, and some false notions of enqueue, which exist among the self styled aristocrats of our vil lage, we are highly favored in a social point of view. At the female seminary may be found some fifty or sixty young ladi -s; most ol them of surpassing beauty, and accomplishments suitable to adorn the most polite and refined society. At the female ih stitute are also many young ladies ot gteat worth, and rare virtues, strange as it may appear, we have not, in our village, more than four or five young gentlemen of intelligence, and refinement enough to render tliem worthy ot the society of this fairy throng ; and these are gentlemen of business, who pay httie attention to matters of gallantry.? The ladies of Owego are like fairies in afairy land, doomed to wile aw ay their leisure moments in ideal fancies ; or stoop to social converse with a tew vagrant beaux, who? " Never had a dozen thought* In all their life ; and never changed tneir course, But tell them oVr each in it* 'cuitom'd place"? Of these Mr. , Mr. , Mr. , and the hopeful son of , are the most prodigal of their sickly smiles, and fawning attentions to the ladies; and for the purpose of attesting their devotion to tliem, it was proposed a few days since, that a Pic Nic be arranged, at Glen Mary, (the former resi dence of the poet, N. P. Willis) and us sundry ex penses must necessarily be incurred, for teams, mu sic, icecreams, tnaccaroni, lemonades, &c., it was suggested by the hopelul son of the l)r , that they had better provide fur a large party, and invite the second class of young gentlemen to accompanj them. Accordingly, invitations were given out to four or five young gentlemen of highly resectable tulents and of rure accomplishments, yet so re tiring were they in their manners, that they had been styled the second class. AH things being pre pared, the teams commenced running their respec tive trios at 3 o'clock, P. M. and at 5 the gay, fan tastic throng had assembled at the glen. The tubles were spread upon the classic ground in front ot the poet's once happy home. Af ter the luxurious repast, prepared by the delicate hands of the angelic choir, was over, we sought amusement among the. ruius of the deserted para dise. A variety of scenery, and a variety ol amusements attracted my observation, more de lightful and more enchanting than I had ever wit nessed before, j, Some were walking by the limpid stream, while others were wafted o'er its sunlit bosom?some were strolling o'er the lawn, while others stopped in a shady nook to catch the pure and gentle breeze that floated o'er the beautiful landscape?some were singing in groups with wild enthusiasm, while others listened the while to catch the sound from ofT their angel lips?some were dancing or waltzing in the cottugc, while , others weie looking <>n, entranced with the beauty and gaiety which surrounded them.? Mr. , from Syracuse, attracted my particu lar attention by Ins flirtations with Miss He gazed upon her with a roguish leer, while her towering head performed sundry evolutions wttli her flowing ringlets. At the door of the library stood Mr peering over his glasses, and casting an imploring look ut Miss . He asked her many silly questions about the literary productions of Mr. Willis; and amongst other things he inquir ed whether the Poet wrote his incidents of travel before, or after, he went to Europe 1 'Tis passing strange that he should have been so forgetful ol what had been thtice told him belore, concerning Mr. Willis's incidents of travel when abroad? " Bo weak hi* memory, The name hi* mother called him by he scarce Itemembcr*" Solitary anil alone stood Col. gazing into the heavens, as if meditating whether if the man in the moon should catch a fall, he would fall on head or back. At length he was aroused from bis revery by Mr , who passed along with Miss ? upon Ins arm conversing in deep and pathetic tones upon the subject of matrimony. This same Miss formed an early alliance with Mr. , a tall fine : looking gentleman who wears a pair of whiskers placed upon either cheek with a classical curve.? Next in order came the solemn and affectionate at tentions of Mr , of Ithaca. He also abandon ed his enterprize lor some cause unknown. Last ly came the proposal ol Mr. . " So when the lion quits hi* fell repast, Next prowlqthe woil, the filthy Jackal la*t." The next scene which called my attention wns | Mr. conversing in "windy suspirations of forced breath," with a group of the Seminary la dies, upon the absurdity of the plan of having music and dancing at a Picnic. He insisted that he had cleared his skirts by apprizing them beforehand that there would be music and dancing, and advising them to stay away. Near by stood exhorting the ladies to hasten to their carriagf s und flee from the scene of merriment, because the dancing had commenced, and they were in danger, not of being contaminated, but of being arraigned before the court ecclesiastical. His conscientious scruple* were aroused by the fact tijnt be had recently p.iss ed the fiery ordeal of a church trial, for the unpar donable sin of dancing. Among the most refined nnd beautiful of this g-iv assembly were Miss ? of your city, Miss , of New Haven, and Mt.-s ?, of Boston. At M o'clock the party dispersed, and as the last carnage was passing over the bridge, from beneath which Mr. Willis wrote his celebrated letters, some ' contusion whs occasioned by one of the leuders falling partially through. Au effort was made to extricate the suffering steed, and he mads a tre mendous leap, prostrating one or two persont in his course?cleared the railing of the bridge and land- 1 ed in the deep ravine below. Notwithstanding his fall of some fifteen feet, he came out less bruised than some of the gentlemen who caine to his res cue. Our next business was to revive the fainting spirits of the lrightened ladies who had made their escape from the carriage, and convey their almost lifeless forms to their respective homes in such way and manner us ive could best devise. Pray can you tell what the amiable poet of Glen mary can be about in New York f Yours. Arc., Junius. Tobasco, Mexico. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Fko.ntkha, 10th June, 1844. The Foil ilk Attempt at Revolution?Particulart oj the Death oj Sentmanat. Thinking you would like to hear from the State of Tobasco, I take the liberty of giving you the news. For the last six weeks we have been ex pecting the ex-Governor Francisco Sentmanat, of Tobasco, from New Orleans, with two hundred men, to invade the Slate, and cause the Federal partly to take up arms against the Supreme Govern ment. The Government sent the mun-ol-war brig St. Anna, and schooner Aeglia, to cruize ofl the port, and board every vessel which hove in sight. In the mean time, General Ampudia enlisted the militia, fortified the bar and barricaded the city, and sent regular troops in all the priucipal villages, and armed all the people in the State to defend it against Sentmanat and ihe banditti. On 6th June there appeared ofl the bar a suspi cious looking schooner, to which both men-of-war gave chase; the brig St. Anna sailing the fastest, and coming up with the schooner, the captain of which finding no means of escape, bore uwuy, and run on the beach, when the St. Anna opened a fire upon her. It proved to be the schooner William A. Turner, ot New Orleans, C'apt. Pettit, J with General Sentmanat and 53 soldiers, consisting of 3 Americans and 00 Spanish. They immedi ately jumped overboaid on the beach, some with guns, and some without?the brig and Bchooner keeping up a brisk tire till they shot her mast away,(when she sank and filled with water, on uc ccountof the grape from this mail of war; they brought away nothing but what they stood in. At 5 o'clock in the evening, the water being smooth, the man of war boarded the W. A. T., and saved what they could, such as the baggage, powder, cartridge boxes, 300 muskets, and various other articles, and then set fire to her. Seniriianat marched towards Chillipii|ue to get in the interior of the Stale, and (. apt. Pettit joined him. Ttie mate and three sailors, and one passenger, fell in the hands of the government. They are here prisoners under a strong guard. The moment the newB was in the village an express was sent to Tobasco, and Gen. Ampudia immediately left with 400 infantry and 200 cavalry, and the population ol the whole Stale had orders to arin themselves to protect the State. What will be the end God only knows. A great many think there must be some understanding with Sentmanat in the interi or or he would uot attempt such ail expedition. On the 8th, the mate of the schooner, u brother to the captain, was taken to the city in irous, ac companied by the first lieutenant ot the St. Anna. On account ot this little imuete. business is at a stand. Legwood is scarce at 6& to 7 reals, 30 days; Cocoa, #5 to $8 by the cargo; Provisions are scarce. To-morrow we expect to hear newsot the encounter between Generals Ampudia and Sentmanat. The general opinion is, that Santmanat is a ruined inan, on account ot his bringing foreigners with him to attack tne state?[he lias since been taken and killed] -aud as General Ampudia since he has been in Tobasco,has been useful to thesate and is very much liked by the tespectable part of the community?he has done a great deal ot good in Tobasco in repairing the streets, the Govern ment Bridge, es ablishing a hospiial for the poor, (the latter does hun a great deal of credit;) also a college on the Lancasteriun plan, schools tor the poor?every one was contented till tiow, when we must be disturbed by the ex-Governor Santmanat. Should there be any vessel, I will write you the result of the uilair. liUlic fllatiopack. [Correspondence of the New York lietald ] Lake Mahopack, July 17, 1841. A Day at ImIcc Mahopack. Oppressed with lassitude, and needing per fect repose, I yesterday sought the quiet which reigns in this sequestered and romantic spot. I found its villas, under the care ot our ever kind hosts, Monk and Herry, well ordered for the season. They greeted me with that hearty good will which welcomes all to par take o( the solids oi their table, or the beauties ot the Lake. I cast a look round, and found but few of the friends of by-gone joyous hours. I wander ed to the hill-tops, and saw no merry groups assem bled as before. 1 took a place at the board, where I have of yore been surrounded with well-loved faces, but all were absent. ?;I mounted hone, and leisurely strayed through the glades I have so often travelled in noisy glee, but now all was silent. 1 returned, and waited to be welcomed by the merry carol of natnre's sweetest warbler, and listened in vain for any of the light and merry steps which had always been the first to meet their returning com panions. Nought appeared of all that had relieved tedious time of her leaden wings. A sedatenese came over me, and I regretted the sad change. 1 called before me, in image, the angered looks which absent friends would bear, did they but view that alteration in the manners of the place which I now gazed o.i. The dress which nature gave is bright on all the isles, and the foliage which fills the fragrant glern as dense as in any of the happy years that I have passed among them In the one the song of the |oy-iongued birds is feebly to be heard?in the other, the silent ripple of the cnrystul water as subduing as ever. The limpid wate's of the lake as placid as if they bore upon them some of the former ob jects of our care. The ripples, when they rose, si Imitly passed away, as if unwilling to bid a wel come to one straying friend. Nearly all seemed touched by some msgic influence,which had speni itself in blighting the sources of pleasure which had been, in other times, so lavishly drawn upon, and never in vain. I need not tell you that 1 moral ized over the means which had been so success fully employed to work out this great change ?and I realized how unendurable life would become if the ties of friendship should be severed ?either by absence or by passion. The solitary spot 1 now tread would be ii fitting emblem of the world; were friends to be wanting thefairest scenes in nature would be uninviting, and the richest gilts of generous enrtfi would he borne, to be neglected ana unsought. But. of the reality, it is fitting that I should say something. The visitors nre affable and polite; the ladies, some beautiful,and all kind; the gentlemen more dignified than usunl,and appa rently practising its extremes lor their return to the city; but, as David saith, " thou liast set them in slippery | laces." Mr. J?s, and his new and beau teous bride, appeared to be happy in their change of condition, and careless of the thorny path which all must tread; they have my wish that they may avoid it. Mr. A. and his blooming lady, seem a fair example of a contented pair, and their fair little cherub dances before them in smiles and gaiety. Mr. B., and hi* amiable, beautiful, and light-hearted spouse, shed around themselves n halo, to approach which banishes ennui. Mrs. F. with her agile step, as a young fawn, in happy hu mnr, flits through the scenes which now cause sor row to me; she anticipating the return of the mer riment, which I fear, has too surely been banished into some more genial atmosphere. The lady and the family of Bishop O., draw around tflerii a very large circle of acquaintances and friends. Mr. If. bears the nearest approach to the manners of tormer times of any that I Kemround me?time can work no change in him. Mr. A , the gentle manly and retiring, has friends in all he meets. Mr. B. dances with the same grace, enjoys a quiet joke, complains of restless sleep, vows vengeance on all disturbing creatures, in the first on the Lake at dawn, and the lean likely to tail of any of hi* compeers in youth or beamy when put totrial. "or. It believing the man who assumes least will be most respected, is always ready io be the compa nion or the guide ot the new visitors to the spots n| attraction about the Bake, To sre hint on horseback you would think tfiat the man and horse were one, so well formed, and so practised an equestrian?for any tun, yon may count bun one. Au rector?enough of particulars for the present, and aa my atay may be for many weeks, I shall oc casionally wile away an hour in recounting all our doings, when a mirthful and select assemblage of the best ol our citizens shall have sought places among us, and when that uproar of pleasure t-liall prevail which has always been lound prepared for j those who were disposed to mingle in it. Orient- j Saratoga Springs, '[Correspondence oi the Herald ] Saratoga Springs, July 13,1844. Saratoga?III Vinton?How tht 4th was spent? : Lr. coke?The Boys and Girts?The Dinner Air. Coming, and others. Dear Bennett: Having myself iu this far-famed watering place for the gay season, we will take advantage of the op portunity to transmit to you?say about three let ters a week?giving you accurate and minute par ticularities, sayings, doings, acts, &c., ot the "mot ley crowd," here assembled, fiom the wisest philo sophical, political, metaphysical and monied auto crats, down to the windy breeched human butter tly of both species. During the summer season, this is truly a gay and strange place, "black spirits urid white" congregate from every section of the Union and the Canadas. It is indeed the theatre of human nature, in virtue, vice, misery, money, politics and philosophy. Life at this fashionable watering place, offers every inducement to the man of the world. 1 he invalid comes here tor the restoration oi heultli; the "bon ton" to wile away their time and show off their lollies; the thuughitu! to ruralize ; the wi dows to luxuriate, and the bachelors to contem plate. Here may be seen crack'd belles seeking alter hail-crack'd beaux, and decayed beaux bounding die harmonics ot rich belles. Mutch making is j "all alive" umong young and old; bachelors on the qui vive for widows of atender age; tortuue hunters | are on the tupit, "upand dressed," and eager for the tray. Constables, gamblers, id omne genus, are ulready in the iield, like liotauists in Hie golden meadows, and no doubt both will he uiiiply lepatd tor their honest exertions, 111 discovering tne most j minute properties ol green blades,with yellow Row era. The 4th was kept up here with true American spirit. The Firemen and Military lrom Schtnec- j tady, together with the Fire Companies from Glens | Falls, and tills village, made a beautiful display, which we have seldom seen surpassed, even in many of our large ciues. The village amateur band, " did itsell proud," and for tne short period ot practice, acquitted themselves quite creditably. There was au oration by the Kev. Mr. Coxe, in j Temple Grove, which was lilted up for ihe occu stun, seats being laid, and a stage erected, on which we perceived several of the important mouth-1 pieces of the village, whose word is 1 iw with ihe yeomanry, and some of whom, we should judge from their nods, winks, and blinks, fully indicuicU the expression ot Shakspearo, that boiue men are reputed wise for saying nothing. Guns sent tiieir booming echoeB through hill and valley, during ' Independence Day," and two ot the guns used tor the occasion, were the identical j pieces captured on the plaius of old Saratoga, at, the surrender of Burgoyiie, October 17th, 1777.? They were well manned by a couple ot the U. S Artillery. ? Flags were displayed from the various public houses, and even amid the all-pervading gloom of the forest trees, the beautdul " star-spungled ban ner floated high in the breeze. Thousands upon thousands of the "hoysund gals" Docked lit from adjacent parts, with joy writ ten in their laces, in glorious anticipation ot crul lets, ginger beer and clams; and, truin appearances, some ol the "boys," towards sunset, carried out their intentions,j and judly showed ihey were not members ot a '.temperance Society. At 3 P. M., hi Academy Square, on the left ol Temple Grove, about 600 or 000 sat down to a cold repast. All went off harmoniously, speeches were made, toasts drunk, <Xcc. It makes a lover ot his country feel proud to wit ness the nationality ot feeling in Ihe celebration ot our natal day in couutry towns. An intamous Cantweli tias been here blowing oil gas in one of the Methodist Churches, reviling ev ery thing good, Hnd trying to elevate everything bad lie had about fifty auditors The more intelligent lett the church, disgusted with his scurrility, low slang and vulgarisms. He is one ot ihe crew that are exciting, by their lungs, the deluded to deeds ot blood and rapine,such as have been lately witness ed in the Philadelphia riots. Among the distinguished strangers sojourning al the Springs are Gen. Worth and duugliters; Post master General Wickliffe and family ; hrasius Cor ning, Jstq , and lady. Mr. Corning is orie of our Stale .Senators, and celebrated tliroughuui the Union as an agriculturist; he is a worthy, distin guished, sell-educated man, who, by dint ot perse vetaiice, industry and honesty,has Hrtsen todislinr tiou in rank and wealth, by that great power oi self-reliance which is so necessary to be impressed on the rmnds ot all young men who seek pre-emi nence ot station in lite. SenatorCoriung is it truth ful exemplification of what honesty, benevolence, and purity of motive will do for one acting his part well on this world's stage ; and now, in the autuiun of his days it docs one good to see so worthy a man seeking the solid enjoyments ot lite, alter the ar duous toil incident to commercial and senatorial duties. John Fan F>uren, Marcus Reynolds, Senator Fos ter, Julius Cuisar Augustus Rhodes, Joshua Spen cer, Mr. Wilderheinier, &c., and Frank Johnson'. black brass band have all arrived, and taken room. at the Union and the United States There are not uianytrom our city of much note,but crowds will he daily arriving, all of whom, togrther with sketch es trorn the drawing room, you shall have in my "ext. i Yours, truly, Abiii.. Newport. [Corrupondruce nftlie Herald.] Newport, July 14th, 18-14. The Great Beaut it e of Good Eating, Good Drirk ing, and Promiscuous Bathing?Atl the /Adits Democralt? Their contempt for the JVhige, and sympathy for Governor Dorr?Public opinion re lative to his impneonment?A Prophecy. Mv Ukzh Friend:? II you was in the habit of repenting your deci sions, 1 think you would regret riot accompanying me to this truly delightful spot, for even your fasti, dious taste would be satisfied with (tie display ol grace and beauty surrounding our fdaily table at the Ocean House, while your palate would he ie_ galed with the choicest dainties of every n as in, and almost every clime ; then, the bathing! the sport par excellence?no description can do it jus tice. Imagine a long mile of shining sand as hard and smooth us marble, washed by "the wide At lantic," where for ages the Nereids only have danced and sported fancy on this beach?some twenty carriages whose late inmates niter making their seu-toilet emerge from the shanties ranged along for the purpose, armed and equipped (as the law of fashion directs,) in worsted dresses, cork soled shoes, and India rubber cu|?<, and sometime! pairing off us for n waltz or minuet; souietimei joining nil hands to make a long, long line, they march boldly and gaily info the surf, ?nd com mence their evolutions. What matter if the forci of the waves throws that pale delicate girl into the arins ot yonder licentious libertine, (lor you nm ' know every body bathes at ihe same house,and quite promiscuously) it is all under the water, if not un der the rose, and she known not, thinks not, u it he the tail of a shark, the tangled ?e? weed, or his petted imperial, that so often trushes her check. Heaven ! heaven! preserve my young I danghters (il ever I have hiiv) from such ablutions ?but there, that little Southern beauty looks so fresh and sweet as she emerges lr#m "old Nep tune's wash bowl," I cannot (eel angry with her, especially since I have discovered that she is at heart as earnest a lntle democrat as nnv in the Union, intelligent withal and independent in thought and word. You would smile Ht the indig nant il ishing of tier bright eyes, when she hears some zealous whig exulting in prospect of his par ty's victorious election ol their randidates lor Pre sident and Vice-President, or expressing delight st the conviction and imprisonment of Governor Dorr? while her pretty lip curves disdainfully as she exclaims "how generous! Pus to exuf over a fallen foe' and how consistent so tc rejoice at the anticipated deteat of a party you iiftect to hold so insignificant, so worthy only ol contempt. Hy your very exultation you show that malice nnd (ear, rather than patrtotorn and jn lice, are your governing motives, especially with n g ir.l to the recent trial" And I can assure you, she i not the only one among us who speaks warmly and kindly of our imprisoned friend; there are many ready to peril life and limb to do him ser vice, many stout Leans and true, who wait but it.a nrojier lime to act as boldiy as ti.ey (peak in Lis behalf. When reproached for unlattnts* and indignities leaped upon him, his victorious persecutors say, "Why did he not me tor pardon 1 Why did he not acknowledge his crime, and nip plicate our mercy!" Mercy, Uitoih! fools! they know not the mealin g of the woid, L? aide lie had no need of nteicy ; jueuce was nil lie Hake d, and has he had it 1 He war ltie man of whom i tie of hi* hitler* si f<> a, " it is a n oial iiu|x<ebihility for him to lie hi d Mould he thin by a pitilul [>e iinoii lor pardon, lead any to Hipp* ee ht felt himself guilty, when Ins own coi science had told him lie had done right in reraising ?nprre stve laws, and usii g his power as a free man in aiding lusfellow citizens to frame new laws, more just and equal, which by the spirit of a republican government the majority of the people have h right to do! All good saline defend us In in Algmno democracy. They have the power lor the present, hut depend upon it they will not keep it long, for there is u deep and ull-powerlul interest abroad, that will crush them .forever. Let the people rouse up in their might, and sustain their lights without leuror favor, and they will be free. Seventy-Six. Mineral Springs ok the United Staies ? No country abounds, probably, wi ll a greater variety of mineral springs than the United States. Amongst the most prominent ol the saline waters are Sara toga and Jiallsion, hut the Sulphur Waters abound in most parts of the country. The comparative merits of the latter are, however, but little known, owing to the tact that sufficient pains have not been taken to analyze them. The Virginia Sulphur Springs hnve, for many years, been the resort of invalids and the fashion able, Irotu all parts of the country, and Avon Springs, in this ctute, have had a just celebrity. Trie healing powers of these waters are, probably in all cases, aided by the circumstances if com pany, exercise and diet, ucyd in no irnull degree by the imagination. The Springs at Sharon, in Scho harie county, have recently been much resorted to, and have obi.tilled a great lepuiatiou atnoi g-t in valids. Still later, the Springs at Richfield,|in Ot sego county, have become more known.HnU a re cent analysis by Professor Reid, of the city of New York, shows that the sptings at the latter places are tar superior to u 11 others in (beir pecu liar medical qualities. Dr. Armstrong, the celebrated English writer on the subject of Mineral Waters, says:?"The ellicacy of the sulphurous w aters at Harrowgate and Dutibdale, depends upon the sulphurated hydro gen gas which they both contain." All later medical writers describe the virtues of these wsteia to the same cause, both in our country and in Eng land. II so, the Sulphur Waters in New York, at Richmond, Sharon, and Avon, aie superior to all others yet analyzed in this country, and exceed in ellicacy those ol Harrowgate in England. They staud in order as toliows, in wine gallon of content*! Sttl. Ilyilrugtn Vat. llichfielri Spiiugs, Otiogo county zoo melon. Misron SpungH Schoharie county IS " Avon Spring*, Livingnloiicounty 14 " Harrowgute, Knghuul.. . 14 " Kea Sulphur Spi n gj, Vu?iuia county 4S " White Sulphur Spnogs, Viiglriia, 3.6 " Analtiis ok ihi Fkincii'al Soi.rHoa Sraiswi is the Usitku Htatp.i. a/Iron, >h n, Hich'i, (P Sul II S N Y. N Y. N Y. Vu Va. Bicarbonate magnetia, .. 3D bicarbonate ol lime .. 10 carbonate ot lime * .. 11.6 Chloride of sodium 3 44 .. 1 8 Chloride of magnesia 3.40 .. .. .. ( iiihome ucid 1.6 3 8 7 Hydro kulphiitu of sodium and calcium 3 28 .. .. Hydro sulphate of magne sia and ume ,, 3.0 .. .. Muriate of soda IS 4 Muriate of lime, ,, ,, 3 ,, Nitrogen, 3 5 4 Sulphate lime,. . ' 84 111.81 110 bulpiiaie uiugneaia 10 42 40 80 6 6 Sulphate soda IS Bulphuietted hydrogen gas 18in. 30in. 30 Sin. 3 6in. 3 Sir It w ill be seen that, except so far as visitors may be attracted by larhiun, the springs in this Mate are lur to be prelerred to any of those of Virginio. Richfield springs, in Ois> go county, are ubout two home ride fro/n the Railroad at Ilerkimer, where a line of stagecoaches is ready daily totalis passengers to the place. The main spring, of which the above is an analysis, is eitUdted in the centre ot the village. Two tine hotels have been opened here for the accommodation ot visitors. Richfield Springs are about 20 miles west ol Sharon hidings, and the Great Western turnpike leads frcni one place to the other, over which there is daily regu lar communication. Carriages arc in leadintss, also, ut both places, hih! visitor* UMiahy nvuil them selves in visiting one to go to ike other, ns tliey did former y Hallstonaod Saratoga. ltichheld Springs, as a village, is fortunately situated, in having been built up all around the waters; and this circum stance contributes much to the convenience of vi sitors Toe bathing houses are supplied with water Ironi the spniig,without being elevated by artificial means. In addition to this, tin- invalid finds the Lest of medical advice at hand; as there i? a |hy sician cl high reputation resident st the springs. < >uc ot the principal attractions to sportsmen is the. excellent fishing in the numerous small takes in the neighborhood. One of the fmei-t of lhsse lakes is in sight ol the Spring House. T he usual accom paniments at watering places are to he found at Richfield. Sharon Springs.?The analysis which wc have given in the above table of these spring*.wusTnade by Chilton, from water brought to Now York, and, ot course, not under the most favorable circum stances. l'rofesaor Reid, iifthe New York College of Pharmacy, hasanulyzed both Sharon and If ichfit Id springs, ai the fountain, and the rosult is more fa vorable to Sharon than that of Chilton; but the. proprietors always in their adveriiseinentspulilish thai of the latter, as it has been given heretofore. The following is the analysis of Professor Reid : (luanlily a kbIIuh Richfield. Sharon. niruioui.ut.' no.*t.. 30 gin. 2.4 Hicmi Lunate lime, 10 " n?na Chloride (odium and magnesia,. . . 16" 3 7 Hydro (ulphute msgncim and lime, 3 " 3 Nulphatn magnetia, 30 " 31 t Siiljihale lime, t'O " H6 Solid contents 168 3" 149 1 Sulphuretted hydrogen 30 6 in. -:u5iu. DR. THOMAS'S SPECIFIC PlLLfcs, Foi the ijimly end permanent < lire nf Gonorrhoea, Gift, Stm turei, Seminal Weaknett, and dttrairs gtnnaliy o/ the Urethra. i'HK Clas* of Delicate Diseases which tl ?te Pills are to w i II A to rtire, is of loo common occurrence, mid it si ller r* lliat ill cl .Mrs of si cirty a e subject R OM! or less 10 lull mto in malignant grasp ; sad blise.l hi reputation. mid bori" low., in suffering in btidv aud tnind, the viciim ol its profit -a ? ready to grasp at any thing that OS rsreasoi ble hope ol re ''"t"T' Aliioi.f ttte frinsll medicines S?d Bli'Sot of relie- that ire placed be or* the int-lic, nnfortunately mo?t of Uieis arc p-epared by incn unnrquaioted wiih the nature of th* mnladies ' I |ch they piomite to < nlf ,,,(1 many i f th?m an ismnant of thspowa ? o| ths very medicine il.ey ar nuns for tlm pur pose ; and, a* ui y ho easily l it. - en. the remit 11 (hat tlie indi eidual so unfortunate a* to tall into th'ir haadi, re- eivea no re lief, hu> ou the coiilrtry, the m> dicins employed bri. g |-crimps quite th op(w?-tiu ol whit ia rquireo io his ease; a d the tiros t is l ist only t ad* to IVten ilie (in- use more pcrman-i.tly. i ml I s upon th? pati'nt its most Uati it a so ?et.(n>u? conas J'lenees. Ii i< of the utmost .mpnrtance to the welfare of the ifllietrd individual, th t diseases (f this cUaa be s|*edily re moved ?ith i ro, I r ai d sale rem. dies, i they are ann ul n-- ui' in (.rinse |u( neee the moat uaugaroM to the peace u i| fiHipiic as ol the pmi-nt. bv leas ing a peimanant sennu I weak -(- .1 stricmrs it. the urethra, inn immatuin of the pmsiratn r! m. or someef the otoar ?eiy sellout maladiea which inia full .w a h m.I> treated c we of Oouorrl.tea. Imp'ei. ed w >th a cue of yr at n' eeasity thai etitta far soma iafe .tad a|>. H.iy enre morn si thia disease iu its csreer mid rfle iiiillyiin a at >j. to its ravages, the pr'inietor of Till'M A?'M .dl'hi IKir I'lLl.n aniioonce with pleasure that lory ospe nenre ia every variety sad stage of thia complaint pioves that iliese 1'illa ire .VI that is ri <|nir>d to rem <ve thori uahli aad ed l-ctnalli f m'hes'.stem the first cans* of this complaint, and hj grrallv eveil my lbs I arts to natural act iou,ie?tore the pet ten t Irom th* mild ai>K>at.itud slake* of <his d iease io | eilect a d lasting health t h? Hpsc lie Pills are a vegeuble p epa ,-tion, ? rn, na -d of ih? nct??? principles only, a d areei.ti-e y iaoi .us in ihe rrp at delictte Cnna'ttstioo. a II who ha?r bees, i*r ttally or impeifrctly cured by other medicine*, can t 'rmanrnt IV aalnbl sh their health by using a boi oi two of this mr. ly. Agents. 373 Broadway, nosier of ( hsmb.-r atr?et,No 77 h-al Broadway 77 Sal on, corner ol lln|<* I'rirefl, sfilmassr Ditl VA'i'h UlShAHhTfv A CUrtK Ol AKANTKKD.-'The tiolleg* of : ladit.aa vs. and I'harnucy of the City of New York, established lor r'.ye (Oppression of quackery, ia now prepared to treat all d.a ?"seaol a private nature, and offer to all thoae affix-ted with those (lia*ressiu? maladies id? outages not to he met wiih in any .titer institution in thia country, either public or prital- From the c-nstant correspoudeuce, aad from private artwiyemrnu, e-tweeu use metnbera of the College and the m -st erntueS; rofesaorv of the itedjeal Inatitntioua of Yurope, all imprave aSOta in the frmttneut of these dinnjri ire forwarded to tlitm end before the/ reach the majority of the medical promao u >1this eountry- All |ieraona who hive used the eelebruP-d reparation ol rrolesror lueord, " Th I'arisiar Alteiatne Miatnre," can hear temtitrony to iu beniy the most power".il ?medy -ver discovered for primary nr secondary ayphilis, strength nma the conatitotinn, whi'it etfdicatitll trie diaeas t*rn:-(aor valps-au's discoverr in hia Biveilie rills, lot t - ?are of conorrniwe and gleet, ha ' lur smioeasurs >? ibove all hi* coiitemiajrarina in thi* Parii'lUr l.rai of I ho .-rofrasiou. Willi -<urh eelebraiod feme I ?/. together with ;!. -omMi.-d aktll of the (lr?t medics" np-i. i thia ?-->tsnt ra i * o'l. <e leel tatiahed that the good ?. r th have ui -rTahvu, ' the snpi resumi of'jmekery,' wil! ei - |? troesi it leaervas tr. ta that portion of th." t'! e ? c,' oy thep str?*. I'ertH, for advice all tnediui -. (ftf-ee, aad CoMtUtin. f 'op.t I ?' ... ' ?? un > . W P. Hit '< Ml.'7*. i. ? i. 1 h K ? fat.enta living * i a d > pee, hy at . y it .i . m ipir-itly in writiug, givn.u . i; ayiuiHotos. to. h> n-atincnt they receiyed alaewhet. ,i ? \. can <>l . it ' 111tinning s|l medicines, with full direr1 |, r o ' ? ft a jii.iP.iite<-ol core, by addmcag'hr Ayi. i of tl i < ( ... pap' ."ocloimi $6. nlluiWr

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