Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 23, 1844, Page 2

July 23, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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V\ YORK HERALD. York, Tuesday, July 43, 1*44. Why la It likely that Mr. Clay will ha Kit*ted ? Wf have frequently expressed an opinion, indu ed by various indications, that Mr Clay will pro babL be elected next President of the United Slates, and we ate often asked what are the re..sons which, luduce us to en'ertainsuch tut opiuiou 1 We will reply to this enquiry, a very natural and a very in teresting one, as briefly as po-sible. The rejection of Mr Van Buren by the Baltimore Convention, produced by the influence of Mr. Cal houn a id hi* friends iii the Snath and West, haE occ ist ncd att apathy and species of neutrality in the D-inocratie rauks that are felt to a very great extent in New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, and other West ern States, where the battie will be fought and the Contest chiefly decided. The movements, seeches and position of Mr. Benton?the celebrated letter of Mr. Van Buren on the annexation question? the lukewarinueas with which Silas Wright and other prominent men in the democratic party came out in (upport of the nomination of Mr. Pork, have all convinced us fully of the existence of a deep but secret and carefully disguised leelingof hostili ty to the nominations at Baltimore. The old lead ers of democracy in the Middle and Eastern Statea and iu this region, consider that by the triumph of Mr. Polk, a powerful vantage ground would be se cured for Mr. Calhoun in 1848, and they also feel that in case of the election of Mr. Polk they stand but small chance, or at best their chance is but d >ubitul of obtaining sny of the pap which a gener ous administration dispenses to the faithful children ol ua bosom the apathv?hence the singu lar want of all en husiasm?hence the virtual nrutra Itty of the old whippers-in and wire-pullers of this party. It h very true it is difficult to jilace one's finger on facts and data to substantiate the accuracy of the opinion just expressed. It is difficult to show by absolute tangible effects that this secret of hos tility to Mr. Polk exists in the ranks of his party, just as it is often difficult to prove hy direct and tangible proof the existence of a fit of very bud temper in a pretty woman who chooses to cotice.il it, and yet the unlucky wretch for whom the vials ol her wrath nre reserved, will be quite disposed to i take the matter for granted without any formal ' proof. But this feeling does exist in the democra tic party. You can see it quite clearly without the j aid of spectacles. To go no farther than this I State, we see t vidences of it in the quarrel already j about the nomination of Governor, one | sec.i". aolding up their hands for Silas Wright, j ana tie* other shouting out that they can't spare j him out of the Senate at this tremendous crisis, and that the present Governor Bouck, must he run again. This will breed a great deal of disturbance j yet. i There is also another circumstance which : strengthens our position. It is well known that ' the most friendly personal relations exist between , Mr Clay and Mr. Van Buren, and this was fully discovered on the occasion of Mr. Van Buren'e visit to Ashland. Now, no doubt, when Mr. Vnn ! Buren was rejected at Baltimore, his friends sup-. posed that they would stand as good, nay, a better j chance for a share of the drippings, in the case of i Mr. Ciay's election, as in that of Mr. Polk's ; lor : tt is generally believed that, if Mr. Polk be elected, the Calhoun influence will be predominant. It is j evident, also, that the Globe, the Poet, the ; Albany Argun, and all those papers formerly so violent in favor ol Mr. Van Buren, are now very , quiet, dull an 1 spiritless in the advocacy of Mr. | Polk's cl lints. They are very unwilling, indeed, that the election of thargentleman should give Mr. I Calhoun's friends reason to triumph over the fact that their idol had demolished Mr. Van Buren by | the Texas question. On all these grounds, then, we think there in every reason to believe that the chances of Mr. Clay are very good at least. Yet it is impossible ( to say that he will be elected. In a mass of three i millions of voters, and when one hundred thousand or so are ready to go one way or the other, a whifl of wind may alter the whole complexion of affairs. Then again, it is a matter of debate whether the j whigs can profitably make use of their advantages j Their wandering orators and minstrels are a set ot miserable wretches, generally speaking, without brains or common sense, and their party organs are equilly injudicious and inefficient So it is after all a hard matter to predict with any sort of accu racy the result ot the contest. But time will tell. Trial or Barino & Co. for Conspiracy.? The trial of Lord Ashburton, Mr. F. Baring, and Mr. Mildmay, memb?n of the house of Baring and Co , for a conspiracy to ruin and destroy the. credit and property of Mr. Kinder, by procuring an Act of the Legislature of Mexico to nullify a contract in which he was engaged, took place in the Court ot Queen's Bench, on the 2d instant. The facts of ths case may be briefly stated. In the year 1325. Mr. Francis Baring, who was at that time travelling in Mexico, agreed, in con junction with the representative of the house ol Mr. Kinder, in Mexico, to take a very large tract of land, extending from ocean to ocean in thai country. Information was sent to the members of the house of Baring in London, and to Mr. Kinder, by their respective agents, and it appeared that both parties were dissatisfied at the purchase. At that time the house ot Baring held dishonored bills of Kindei's to a large amount, and granted hiin in dulgence, to which Mr. Erie contended he was well entitled, inasmuch as his resources had been stopped by Mr. Francis Baring in Mexico. Baring and Company sent out to their agents in Mexico, warning (hem as to Kinder's credit, and stating that they held dishonored bills of his to a large amount, and desiring their agents to adopt every means in their powet to put an end to the contract In accordance with these instructions, the agent* exerted themselves to procure the passing of an Act through the Mexican Legislature to nullity the contract. This act was passed on the ground lha; foreigners could not hold land in Mexico, and it appeared from certain letters from the Mexican agents of Baring and Co., that one of them, a fo reigner, named Noulti, had bribed certain mem bers of the Legislature to support the Hill. (We are inclined to think that this agent was Nolle, well known in New Orleans ) These tran sactions took place in 1328 In 1340, and just a* Lord Ashburton was on the point of sailing for Mexico, Mr. Kinder went before the grand jury nt the Central Criminal Court, and preferred this in dictmeiit, on whtch Lord Ashburton was arrested, and gave bail at the Judge's Chambers tour day? before he sailed to this country on the diplomatic mission relative to the Boundary Question. The gist of the defence was that the firm knew nothing of the paymeut of the moneys by their agent. Of course, not?these Urge houses never know any thing of that kind ; and that the moneys were not bribes, but " gratifications"?such as are given in many foreign countries to alt the otficeie of justice, from the judge down to the crier?a practice which prevails occasional y in other placer besides Mexico The jury returned a verdict of not guilty. If foreign brokers can thus go to work, andhr:b> a legislature, what is to prevent the bankets ol London from carrying whutever measures they please though the House of Kepresentatives, or a State Legislature 7 This trial, nlso, shows the venality of Mexican public men, and that the an nexation of Texas could very easily be purchased for a satisfactory "consideration." W.thdrawal or ths Troops.?Nearly all th? troop* called in to aid the authorities in Philadel phia in quelling the recent outbreaks theie, have been dismissed and ?eni ho. ic. We shall now see whether the civil .in. i riii. f hi keep Philadelphia quiet and ires from anottier nut. Louisiana Election?Raj xciion of Najveal izkd Voters--Mb Jacob Barker's Statement ?A great deal of noise Iimw been made about the country iu relation In tlie Louisiana election,and the rejection of a number of naturalized voters,who had received their Ipapera from the office of Judge Elliott, it seems that the Democrats attribute the poli ical de lea! they have sustained, in the city of New Or leans, ami probubly throughout the i-tate, to the rejection o| theii naturalized voters,and accordingly a controversy ol a very violent and vindictive char acter has been curried on, iu relation to the legality ol that rejection. This case has received additional impmtance from the fact, that the election iu Louisiana was regarded aa a sort of test ol the strength of the two parties, being the first election, since the nomination of the candidates. The doubtful result has been, therefore, very provoking, ai d a number of suits, criminal and otherwise, have been institutflkl against the inspectors of elec tion, by whom these voters were rejected. in order to give an intelligible ami clear view oi the question affecting this election, so far as the rights ol the naturalized voters are concerued, we publish in our pu|>er to-day a statement made to the public, by Mr. Jacob Barker, who was one ol the inspectors of that election. By thiH statement it will be seen, that a certain portion of the inspectors relused to admit a large number oi naturalized voters, on the grouud that their pa lters had been procured through the office oi Judge Elliott belore his impeachment and dis missal. It was admitted on all hunds that only a very small portion ol the naturalized voters had re ceived their papers informally or ill* gully, but still the inspectors relused to admit any, or to draw any distinctiou between ihose who were legally quali fied and those who were not. Mr. Barker in his ufKuiul e.ipacitv in those circumstances, refused to udmit any voter until one of the electors who I tail been legally naturalized, but who was objected to, should be admitted Altogether the case app. ars to have been one ol great violence and passion, and we suppose we shall have a full invtsiigation of it before the next election ; and the leg il and illegal voters properly assorted. Mr Barker certainly places his conduct | in a very clear and intelligible light, and appears to have been perfectly justified in the course h adopted. As to the general result of the Louisiana election itself, it is quite impossible to judge from it of the state < f popular feeling in that State. Both parties appear to have given pledges in favor of the annexation of Texas, and so that question does not come into the Presidential contest there. Tlir Texasqiiestion, therefore, stands in Louisiana as it formerly did, uud the relative chance ol Clay and Polk also continues in the same light. More Tylzr Movements.?The efierveresence amongst the Tyler ranks yesterday waegreaterthan ever?it was fearful. We really dread the conse quences which may follow in this hot weather.? Our article yesterday revealing all the movements,! counter-movements, intrigues, plane and operations of the Conservatives, produced a tremendous sen sation. Several committees of the young Demo cracy were appointed to proceed on an exploring expedition for the purpose of ascertaining alt about that "back-door entrance." 'u? geographical die-1 cription was found to be quite correct. The back entrance in Canal Street, by which the sly pusses, who did not leave a bone of the Noith American Trust Co. and Commercial Bank tic to enter, was j discovered sure enough, and airangetnents have been made, by which every sly one who enters that evening will be marked. The meeting to-nighl will rather be an extraor dinary affair. But it wont compare at all with that which the young Democrats intend to hold, Bonie ol these d.ys. The struggle between these riv.il hands of patriotic souls, is certainly a very fanny one. It is the grand and final trial of the capabili ties of each in the, work of hoaxing the C.iptain.? " Two to one on the old foxes." " The young De ? mocracy against the field J" Torn oor of the Journeymen Tailors.?These men, to the amount of several hundreds amused themselves yesterday in perambulating the street of this city, "headed by drum and fife." They th' ir wives, and families, would find it much more profitable to be at work while there is plenty ol it lor them. Finding that business was in a good condition just now, they have turned out for an advance ot wages and a uniformity of prices. As mutters now stand, we are informed that every competent workman may earn ample wages. Where is the justice of compelling, even if they could, employers to pay the good and bad workmen i the same amount of wages ; or the same prices tor 1 every description of work 1 the same for making a ! coat worth thirty dollars as for one of forty of fifty dollars. It cannot be done, and the result will be to drive the work out of the city, or to introduce a greater number of females into this branch of busi ness than there is at present, and thusdeprive those of employment who seek the present advance, which they will find out when they come to their more sober senses and have emptied their pockets I of their present loose cash. These strikes, both ; in the old country and this, have been the great curse and ruin of the working classes. Thsy have never done good, or, as they have been generally conducted, ever can. It might be thought thai former strikes, in this branch of trade, had taughi | the members of it a lesson not to be forgot during the present generation; but it appears otherwise. Steamboat Washington Irvino.?We are in formed that a new steamboat called the Washing ton Irving, was launched in this city oa Frida) last. She was built by William Colyer, for ai. association of gentlemen in Westchester county, who intend building another immediately to form two daily lines between this city and Yonkers. Hastings, Dobb's Ferry, Tarrytown, &c., at a low er rate of tare than has been heretofore charged. Military.?That well drilled company, the Go vernor's Guard, went to Flushing yesterday on their annual target excursion. They presented a fine appearance. Thk Murder at Hoboken ?The Mrs. Daniel son who was so brutally assaulted on Saturday night, at H .boken, by a man named Gray, is re covering from her injuries, and was yestetday ena bled to attend to her usual duties. She was more frightened than hurt it appears. Cowan and Dilk'b Bazaar, Mkrcir street.? To-day there is a public sale at this well known establishment. The catalogue contains a list of horses, out ot which a selection can be mafle to please all tastes and serve all wants. Eleven o'clock is the usual hour of sale, but as busmen increases rapiaiy with Cowan, he may begin a lit tle sooner in order to get through with it. It would be well to go in time ; a visit to it will repay punc tuality. Firemen's Vimt.?The Hope Hose Company ol Philadelphia arrived in this city yesterday, on a visit, as gues s of Hope Engine Company, No. 31. Tlmy were received at the foot of Courtlandt st under the escort ot Engine Compinies No. 31, 2, 7,8, 18, 18, 20, 29, 34, and 36, and Hose Companies No. 10, 7, 11, 18, 19, 23, and 36, who turned out more members than at any previous |>eriod. Hope Engine, 31, led the procession, which was under (lie direction of Grand Marshal Matthew D.Green, with H. Arance, H. Wilson, 8. L. Berrian, and J Ely, as nuls. The procession proceeded up Broad way to Chatham, up the Bowery to Astor Place, uid thence down Broadway to the Apollo Saloon, where ao elegant entertainment wan prepared lor die occasion, by Mr. Pine, the caterer of that es lablishment. The usual compliments and addrrsaei were made on the occasion; and wit, sentiment and song, beguiled the lestive hour until time to visit ? lie ChaUiain Theatre at the invitation ot the man ger. I hey are quartered ai the Commercial Ho ie|, in (-ourtland sireet, and will visit the institu tions ?l our city durug their stay. The companies iliat turned out to receive them, never presented ? letter appearance, and the visitors are as fine look ing a body ol men as sv?r gracsd our city Fashion and ocuty in England.?It in well known that the cod-fish ari-toeracy of thia coun try, who are descended iroui the lotua of brawny portere, j! industnoua wood-aawyera, mentorioua gret-n-grocera, and tin happy lords of waaheiwo ruea and maniuain.ikei#,ure very fond of imitating the aristocracy of England, who have sprung from the great barons of the feudal times. Well, cer tainly, rf our uspiruit* would imitate to good pur pone ihe refinement*, elegancies, and dignity ot the objects of their worship on the other side ot the water, we would he the luat in the world to com plain of their conduct, for no at e c n deny that with all theii faults and lollies, the English aris tocracy is the most polished iu the world. Here ia the way in which their movements are recorded iu the daily journals: Ladv Wbslocs's Baul?On Friday night Lady Wen* lock gave a splendid bail at bit lor damp's spacious man sion n. lioikelay square. Above 400 tsstnonables ussi ru tted. 'l'be ballroom, on the giound door, w as brilliantly illuminated by some bundle,i? ol waxlighis, ami a vast number ot dowers wt-ro used in the deeoietiun ol tbat and utiiei iipai tuieuu. A supper ot the most sumptuous de scription was announced shortly alter one o'clock. Weip pen s l aud uttend d. Lauy fenn el'? giimti Musicals, Bkoom House.?On festuiday ber ladyship held htr musical mceltug at Kul ham 'Ihe singing was in the open air, umateuis taking the leading pails in the vocal per lormauces, assisted by Mdllc. I ..hleileti, Mdlle flejielle, and Mis ll.Cbalfield l'be following instiumenialhsts were presentfeignori Pu/it and Negri, and .Hons, and Madame de Beliville Ou y. Her Hoy at Highuess the Duchess ol Gloucester, attended by Lady Oeorgiaua Bathurst, arrived in a carriage and four shortly before dvu o'clock, the ltoyal Duchess re maining until alter sis. The Dome anu Duchess or St. Aldan's Fete Cham riTU at Hollv Louoe.?The Duke and Duchess of St. Allien* gave an agreeable fete at Holly Lodge, the Duke's deiighiiul retreat at Highgate, on Friday last, the first parly which h s taken place there since the lamous and attractive fetes of the late Duchess. It wus given princi pally for the entertainment of the juvenile branches ol (ha nobility, the amusements being ol a varied and triflmg description ?lor instance, the Punchinello, and an expe i ienc? d artist in the illusions ol leger lemsin, and a lut tery ol ton horn, sutttc<d to afibrd consider.,hie attraction 10, the lovely children. The propitious state ol the wtaiher contributed to render the punoiamic scenery, commanded Irom theemtneiice called " Ciailor's lull," of extensive range, lor although the heut ot the sun was intense, yet the atmosphere was pariiculaily cleat. A very spacious marquee, suitably furnished with otto mans, erected on that height, was much reported to by the company. In different parts ol the grounds weie tens with the choicest refreshments, and 111 close vicinity to ihe villa the pavilion w as supplied with the rarest deli CHCies. With regard to the elegant marquees and then decorations, we have only to observe that Mr. B. Kdg ington, of Duke street, was cbaiged with their erection, a ulti ient guarantee that in that department ail was done that could contribute to the comfort of the visitors, or told a splendor to the lete. The band of th< <Midstream Guards was stationed beneath the shade ot the tree* ou the lawn, and perloriaed with then accustomed excellence seLctions lrom various operas,Ac Her Hoy id Highness the Duchess ol Gloucester, attend, d by Lady Georgians Bathurst and the Hon. Captain Lid deli, arrived at a quarter past three o'clock, and the Duk< and Duchess ol St. Albans were proinpdy in attuudunce to leceive their illuatriuus guests. As the roy al duchess entered the grounds the military band saluted her pres ence hy playing our National Anthem, and the royal flag was instantly hoisted. The general company then bigai. to arrive In quick succession, and it was nearly five be lure the carriages had ceased to set down visitors. Their Royal Highnesses the Duke ami Duchess of Cambridge, wuh their attendants, Baron Knesebeck and Baron, ss Ahleteidt, came at aijuurter to five, and were welcumtd tiy all iliehonors awarded to their elevated rank. It was live o'clock when the loyal visitors proceeded to the di ning room,a table being laid out there for their royal high nesses and a select circle of t weuty four of the principal guests ol the duke and duchess The arrangements, as lar us the irjrunrr and refreshments were concerned,weie admirable; and it is doubtful, had they not heen consigned to most experienced hands, whether the fete would nut have lost all pretensions to a ducal entertainment. In tin conservatory immediately in connection with the apart iiieut where the royal table was laid out was Missis Tol becque ami Colluiet's band. A variety ot quadrille am) wah/ music wus perfoimed in an admirable manner dur ing the repast, and afterwards their professional skill we called into requisition lor the dance. It wus nearly nine when the party broke up. Viscount and Viscountess Palmeriton's Paktit.s ?On Saturday evening the above noble viscount uml viscouu' ess received a select party to dinner, at their mansion in Carlton-house-trrrace. Her ladyship held an assembly alter dinner, all the saloon* being opened for the recej nan. ArrnoACHifto Marriaom is IIkjh Lira.?The conteu ? plate.I alliance between Lord Charle* Wellealey, M. F . Clerk Marshal of the Huuieliold, and Miia Pierrepont. only child and heireaa of the Right Hon. H. M. Pierr punt, ami niece of the Marques ol Exeter and Earl Mar vera in Axed to take place next Thursday xe'suight - i'iie Duke ot Wellington 'rill give a grand drjunr a hi fonrchrtu, alter the ceremony, at Apsky House, to th Duke and Duchess ol Beaufort, Karl and Couiite-l Mhii vers, and the Ladies Pierrepont, Lord and Lady Fitzr-.j Somerset, and Marques and .Ylntchionesa ot Exeter The noble and gallant lord and his bride elect will take tij their abode after their nuptials at Aptley House. Lord John Chichester, of the 87th Royal Irish Fusiliers will shortly lead to the altar Miss Beveu, daughter ol II Beven, Esq., of Hamiltan place. The preliminaries for a marriage have been arrange., between a youthful earl possessing extensive estates ii Leicestershire and Staffordshire, and the lovelv and ac complished grand daughter of a noble marques in tin north ol Ireland. A marriage is said to be on the tapir between Mr. Ed ward Clarence Kerrison, M. P., ouiy son of Lieutenani General Sir Edward Kerrison, Bart, M. P., and Lady Ca loline Fox Strang ways, youngest daughter ot the Earl of llcheater. His Grace the Archbishop of Voik was honored with the company of her Royel Highness the Duchess of Glou cester at dinner on Saturday last. The Royal Duchess came attended by Lady Genrgiana Bathurst and the Hon. Captain Liddell. The Duke of Wellington, his Excellen cy M Dedel, Sir Robert and Lady Peel, Viscount and Vi? countess Bsrringtou, Sir John V. B and Lady Johnstone. Mr. Egerton V. Harcourt, and Miss Georgians Harcoun, were among the circle who dined with h?r Royal High ness. On tne previous evening the venerable archbishop had a dinner party, when among the guests were the Di< " rfolk, D chess ol Norfolk, Duke and Duchess of Sutherland, Mai ques of Lorn, Earl Cswdor, Viaoount and Viscouuteis Norreya, Lady Elisabeth Leveson Uower, Lady John stone, Lord and Lady Blantyre, Lady Mary Howard, Mr, Stuart, Ac. Mrs Lawrence had a dejeuner on Saturday last, at Eal ing Park, where a krge party assembled. Among the vi sitors were the Turkish Ambassador, Earl of Al?erdeen, Marques and Marchioness of Abercorn, Sir Robert and Lady Peel, Lady Rolle, Lord and Lady Worsley, Countess of Jersey and Lady Clementina ViUieis, Lord Forester Marchioness of Londonderry and Ladies Vane, Viscount and Viscountess Bereslord, Lord and Lady Carrington Count Rosen, Sir Wm and Hon. Lady Middletou, Dowa ger Lady Kilmaine, and Hon Miss Browne, Lord Crewe. Lord and Lady Bateman, and Hon. Miss Hanbury, Mrs. L. Fox, Lord Ernest Bruce. Lord Redesdale, Lady Eleanor Lowther and Mias Lowther, Lord and Lady Brougham. Lord C. Beauclerk, Countess ef Norhury and Lady Geot giaua Toler, Mr. Btandish, Viacount Cantilupe, be. Here we gee that the most delicate private aflaiis of 'he aristocracy are alluded to without any hesi tation, and all the movements described and re corded as a matter of course, and like any of th? other current public news of the day; and yet i anything ol that kind were attempted here, our cod fish aristocracy?our aristocracy of the wash-tub, the coal-cellar, and the sugar-hogshead; our deli cate, refined, polished, sensitive aristocracy, with the fists of Hercules, ihe elegance of Pan, and thi healthy family peoigree in the noae and cheel bones, and the current of three generations ol wood sawyers anil coal heavers flowing in thei veins?would at once cry out?" Oh, shocking I'1 " What atrocious violation of the sanct'ty of pri vate life." " Good gracious, what infamous con duct!" Theatricals, Ac. Siqmor Casselu.?This able mnsician leaves this city to-day lor Saratoga. Recently while so journing at Madison he composed a piece of music which he entitles " Compare a la Cumpagne, Sou vrnier de. Baltimore ;" which is very highly spo ken of. Borhhesr.?This celebrated prima donna is about to give two concerts at the United States Hotel, Saratoga ; one on the 1ft of August, and the other on the 6 h. She is to he assisted by .Signors Perozzi, Satiquirico, and Flienne. Mr. Dempster gave a concert Ht Hartford, Ct., on Saturday evening last. Professor Hyatt is delivering free lectures in the same city, on Mnemoteehny. A strong company of equestrians are performing in Kingston, Canada, tinner the management of r*. H. Ntcholls. The Kev. Henry Giles, recently from England, is delivering a course of lectures on the " Poetiy of Passion and of Life," in Buffalo. They are vety highly spoken of. This gentleman's talents were highly estimated in the old country. Mr Forrest has returned to this city, after a long and very successltil lour. Mr. H. Placide has also arrived here. Pignor Korponay still remains in this city, and is about to open an Academy for instruction in dun cing. M'lle. Desjardins is proving very attractive at Nibio'e. Signer Valentini, accompanied by Miss Keane, are announced to give a Concert at ychenecteday on Wednesday evening next, and from thence they proceed to Saratoga to display their vocal, tn strnmental, and ventriloqaal powers. Horhirlr, ifTritr ?We learn that an old negro recently died in some town in Monmouth coumy, New Jersey, confessed, in Ins last moments, having committed five murders ! Two of these he stateo were perpetrated in iNew Vork city and the remain der in New Jersey Who can give us the tacte J Utemrjr Mottoes, to. Orinnk, or It act?by Madame De Stael-Hol steut ?H. G. Langley, New York. Tine ih an im proved iraualatiou ol the above celebrated writer's ihef-d'ttuvre. Jt is a tour in Italy mixed with a novel, of which the late Sir James Macintosh said, "Was so lull ot picture and feeling, and of obser vation ou national character, so refined, that scarce ly any one else could have made them." To en hance the value ot the work, the poetical passage* are wiitteu by "L. i?. L." The two volume* in one, well got up, are offered to the public lor fifty Cenis. Thk Atno Biography of Hki.kich Stirling, lat>- Aulic Counsellor ot the Grand Duke of Hadeu, &e.?Translated l?y S. Jack-on?Harper to Broihers, New York. The file of pulling waslullof the moot sinking and instructive incident*, and tins sketch ol it auds to the orduiary in erest ot such a record ail the beauty and attraction ot a woik ol fiction D is pruned in the highest maiint r by the British reviews, and is regarded by the Germans as one ot their finest classic* It is published by the Harpers 111 a single volume at 25 cents. Doooarr's New York City Directory fob 1SM4-5. J Doggett, jr., 79 Nassau street,?This-, without exception, is the best got up, cheapest and most perfect Directory that has ever been produced nihisciiy . It contains sixty thousand one hun dred and eighty tight namet, being lib! more than ihai ot the pievious ye.ar. By it we team that the removals and alterations in 1843-5 were us lollows: Names expunged - ? ? 18 144 Nantes auaed .... 30 3(15 Kemovsds - * 17 040 Total number ol alterations, ? ? W> 4*9 More removals th .u hut year, a,010 The recent alterations in the numbering of th< streets has beeu attended to throughout 'he work so that no confusion on this account will arise. The alterations in (he names of difieretit streets an ulso noticed, which must add to the value oi the work. It likewise contains lists ot the corporate offie rs, the different committees of the cori ora tion, ihe courts of law, justice and police, auo the piesiding officers in each ; public buildings, places of worsiup and the names and residences of the officiating ministers; newspapers and periodicals; inland, coaslwise find foreigu packels ; post office arrangements ; and every other necessaiy informa tion to frequently required by every meicliaut and tradesmau. To which is added a very useful Street Directory, and an alumnae for the ensuing year; in addition to which each purchaser will be entitled to a copy ol the " New York Copartnership Dirtc tory, tor 1844-5," which will be issued forthwith The charge lor the whole is only eighteen shillings, certainly little enough tor the mass of matter auo information afforded. No invichant, banker o' broker's office can be without such a useful appen dage ; and it should ulso be in every store in tie city; the time it would save in tix months would more than repay the original outlay. Sparry's No Popery Magazine, for July.?Thi. magazine is publietnd at htiy cents per annum; ii is filty cents too much tor fitly such works. Then

would be little difficulty in proving that nine-tenth* ol the contents ol this and such like works art false, or that at the least grossly exaggerated state merits, having lor their object the sowing ot ill wilt between man and man. The only ht plact for them is the fire. Fkom the West Indies.?Our Kingston paper, of June give the following account ol the state o. affairs in the West Indies. (From Kingston Journal, June 36) The weather, since our last, has continued favorable in some districts, whilst in others it has been dry . St Doro thy, Verd, part ot St Catherine, and St Andrew's, and the lower districts of Suiut David, and Psit Uoyal, have sutlered most Irom the wsnt ot rain la the mountains!is districts, und ou thu Norihside, the rains have been abui dant. In iliis City and Liguanea, and in Spiinisti-Town, until within the lust day or tw o, the heat and dust hav. been most oppressive and disagreeable. On Thursday night it blew veiy hard, und at one time parlies began t?. he apprehensive oi >omething serious. Slight shower ol' rain also lell, which have cooled the atmosphere. Th weather ceutinues to look cloudy, but no one seems to ex pect that any quantity ol rain will tall in this portion cl the island before the latter part of next month or Augus' The island continues heaithy. Home cases of dysente ry have appeared in this city, and proved fatal. Then have been several deaths in it during the last week, an-' some of them very sudden Softuish Town having had it* Pariah Church declared i Cathedral by her Majesty'a Government, the novel sigh: of the Judges und Officers of Justice attending Divnx worship, previous to the opening ot the Assizes, occurrt i there on the Ifita iu?t The circumstance is alluded to ii the Chief Justice's charge to the (Jiaud Jury, which wis be found in a pievious number of this (taper Seven cases of rape have come heloie the Court, hut the culemle. cannot be said to lie heavy. Sir Charles Adam, with that regard for the rights 01 British subjects which characterises British seamen, he despatched the Illustrious and several other vessels of wet to the neighboring island of Cuba, fur the purpose of at. curtaining the correctness of the r.imors letjicctuig the conduct of the authorith* in that island, in ruterence to and to be prepared to demand the liberation of any Britim subjects who may be improperly detained in prison Tie which the guUllkMrf " " HH' to promptitude with which the gallant Admiral hds acted in this matter has been the subject ol conversation and tlx theme ot commendation. It will convince the Captain General of the island mentioned that he will not be pet milted to ill-treat the subjects of Victoria, however hum hie they may le, or insignificant in the estimation ot his Donship. Trada continues dull Indeed the foreign trade is alt hut done up, and some of the largest houses are preparing to leave. The inlaod business is not as brisk as it would be in consequence ol the depression in agriculture Its re vival will depend upon the revival of the latter, which at Jiresent seems very doubtful, consilering the proceeding ? the mother country. Lord Elgin and family are at their mountain reaidancr in 8t. Andrew'*, the heat of Snani-h Town offering no in ducement to a prolonged residence there. They continue we are glad to state, to enjoy good health, and to be as po (Hilar as ever. The census was taken in the island of Grenada on the 3d inat. The Free Prtu estimates the population of 8t. George's at 4,900, and the total amount ot tne island populatiou at about 96,000, being much less than waa previously sup posed. A smart shock of earthquake was experienced at St. George's on the 90th May, at about 91 minute* past six o'clock in the evening. The intelligence from Trinidad is of an interestingcha racter. It retera to the appointment of Chairman ol Quar ter Sessions?immigration Irom Africa?the Revenue? and the Weather. Commencing with the laiter, we have to state, en the authority of the Trinidad Standard, that it has been very wet, and unfavorable far plantation work, psrtienlarly for making and carting sugar, and that there it the strongest reason for anticipating a further continu ance of wet weather. We havs no account aa to the pro bable extent of the crop for the present year. The financial affairs of this Island are in a very aatisfac j tory condition, the balance on the 81st December last, be I ing ?1,346 10s 8d against the colony, whilst it has thirty ; thousand pounds invested in the British three per cent ' consul* This monay appear* to have been deposited | in the Colonial Bank, but aome difference of opiniot. | having arisen, as to whether it should continue in that Bank, or be placed in the West India Bank, the Govern ment would seem to have determined upon placing it in j the British funds. The committee of the Legislativi ; Council report that " the cause of the balance on 31st De ? comber appearing on the debit instead ot the credit aids ol the Treasurer's accounts was accounted for by the trans far of ?30,000, from the Colonial Bank to the Lord* ot tlx Treasury, by whom it was invested in the three per cent consuls." We learn that some of the Haytien families who tool, refuge in this ctty from the late troubles in that Island have, during the week, returned in the Roval Mail Com pany'sand French steamers, and that other families an prefsiriiig to leave. Our Hai tien neighbors must havi been struck with the i great diff rence in the expense rl living between this island and Haiti. In the latter conn try, sixteen plaintains may be had lor 8d. Here, we cai ' only gut two or three lor that amount. From Porto Plata.?We learn from Capt. Ful ler, of the schooner Charlotte, arrived yesterday from Porto Plata, St. Domingo, that the inhabi | tants of the Spanish part of the Island had formed themselves'into a new government, elected a new president, and intended calling themselves in future Dominicans. They were making every prepara tion to repel invasion from (he other parts of the island. From Rio Grandk ?By the Delaware, Guthrie, arrived yesterday from Rio Grande, we learn that news had reached Rio of an engagement having taken place at Buenos Ayres on the 1st June. The Montevuleans attacked the Buenos Ayreans out of the city ; bat the result of the contest had not reached Rio previous to the sailing of the Dela Storm at QcKntr, <tec.?The tremendous storm ot Sunday last, the 14th instant,was felt at Quebec | tint not with tlie same effects us ut Montreal In addition m thedamuge wr mentioned, we find other casts in th? I Minerva. - The fire at Varenites waa occasioned by tlx lightning, and took place in a barn and (table belonging to M. I' Geoffrion, which were bu'ned to the ground ar was also n stable belonging to M Ant Brodeur. At Ver chares three barns und a stable, belonging to M. A. N. Ar rhumhimlt. Notary, were blown down. Beveral othei buildings shared the same fate. The sto> n? was telt with great violence in the Parishes of St. Vincent de Paul ItivarDes Prairies anil of Sault an Recollet. A great num ber of burns and other huildi'.g* have been blown down and scattered to pitces over the field*. Fields of gran have stiff-red arvetely from the wind and hail In Long Point much of the spring wheat has been beaten sowi and will not recover. The fall wheat has atood it butter Tranryiurion ok Nkw.?i'aprkh toCakada.?1Tht following notice, relative to the transmiaaion ot newspaper* by iiost to Canada, has been issued by the Postmaster General:?"printed newspapers, duly stamper addressed to any part ot Canada, and ma iked by the sen ter, via Boston,' will not in future be linhle to any r.hurgi tor the conveyance by packet. They will, however lis charged on delivery in Canada with a colonial rate of Id e?rh paper, in aldition to any United Htat-s postage dm upon them for the transmission from Boston to the Cans dlaa frontier." Scandinavian Society?Thia association held its third meeting at the Carlton Houe- taat evening. As soon db a uiiieieut number were collected the meeting was called to order and the following ofli cvra ap|>ointed : Mr. Scott, President. Mr. Youug, Vice President, representing Sweden. Air. Tiiberiug, " " " Norway. Mr. Hansen, " " " Denmark. " Mr. Btailknecht, Secretary. The tnniutea of the Inst meeting were read by the Secretary, as also the Coubtiiution ol the .So ciety, as it w?.a thought there might be home pre sent who were not familiar with it. For the lur ther inlorruutiou ot members, or those who wished to become so, ail interesting comrtiuuicuiton was read from Mr. Harriug, a Very active friend of the cause, containing a clear and well written jirecu ot the objects of tlirir society. He alluded to the deplorable differences, ill will, and national preju dices that have so long prevailed ampngsi the Scan dinavian race, which lie attributed to the wicked policy ot the governments of Denmark, Sweden and Norway, who sought to perpetuate their (towel over their subjects by the 'divide and govern" principle, lie spoke ot the growing uni ty of feeling?and the sympathy which is begin ning to mariilest ttselt between the people ot those countries?and the duty of Scandinavians here to contribute to that teelmg by uniting more close ly than ever, forgetting past differences. In this view they tortned their Society, and as a means to preserve their love lor father-land, proposed us h main object of their organization to procure a li brary and reading room ol Scandinavian publica tions. It was clearly stated in this document that they were actuated by no hostility to the existing governments of the respective countries?their sole end and aim neing the promotion < f patriotic feel ings to their native land, and lhat ot good will and amity amongst each other. The document was udopted and ordered to be in serted on the minuies. A poem was read by one of the members, in the Swedish tongue ; he said th.it it hud been composed on the occasion ot the visit of the Danibh Students to Stockholm, where they were lately received with the greatest hospi tality and enlliusiHbm. Some of the members addresoed the meeting in Danish, Swedish, Norwegian, and English, and as lar us we had tiie means of judging, exhibited a great deal of sound sense, and clear judgment.? After the transaction of some business, they ad journed until that day month. Coiuiuoii Council. Tlio Board ef Aldermen met last evening, R. Schikfkk lin, tiq. in the Chair. The minute* of the last day's meeting were read and apptoved. Petition! being in order?Petitions were received and appiopriately rtftrnd. From inhabitant* praying alterations of grade in 4lh street and Avenue between 32?d and 36th stieets. From Muigmvt AicDounelJsoii in relation to Stall No 4 Fulton Maiket. A laige number of Petitions from inhabitants, praying for the election of Fiee Hydrants in certain stri eti, were received and inferred. slppointmenti ? Walter Carpenter, Wood Inspector ol 4th buti ict- Resolution laid on the table. Alexander Frazer, Measuterol -Bituminous Coal?Car lied. Public Bathe ?A message from the Mayor was received suggesting the establishment of a Bath, lor the accommo datum ot the public in the rear of the City Hall?iteler. red. Hrpoili- Iu faverof erecting a new House for Kngiue Con.puny No. 40 lu lavurol protecting the apparatus belonging to fire companies, and suspi nding Stephen Hoyt, Foreman ol Company No 1 ; William Hylaiid, Assistant Foreman ol Company No. 21 ; Henry S Mansfield, Foreman of Cum pauy No. 9. and Geduey Bloomer, Foreman No. 13, toi two months, lor abusing fire apparatus. In favor ol certaiu regulations in the Fire Department In favor ol certain expenses incurred in relauun to tin Cieton Aqueduct. In favor of making a public road through the Ninth A venue to Blooming jaie road. In luvur of building a sewer in Ninth strcat, between Broadway and Sixth Avenue. Papm from Board oj Jiuielant!.?Amended resolution in luvor ol appropriating $6U0 lor repairs ol the Governor', and Aldermen's rooms. Adopted. Resolution rtquiting the Corporation Attorney to fur nish monthly returns ol the names ol parties, costs, and in relation to Corporation suits. Concurred in. Street Contrai {.?The ordinance as amended was passed Public Sign Boards?Resolution in lavor placing public sign boards in certain streets. Concuried in. Lunatic Jltylum ?Resolutions in favor of erecting s Cuiiutic Asylum on Backwell's Island, and authorizing the Compirolier toauvertizeior contractors lor one week. Adopted. f The resolution makes proviso for the completion ol' on. half of the building by the 1st December next, and tbi completion of the entire by the 1st ol May, 1845] New Officet ?Resolution's making prov sion for the erection ol public olticta ou the basement of the Aim tiuusft in the I'aik. Adapted. Public .Standi ? Ordinance proposing.regulatious in the public cartnien's stands. Passed Jii puintment.? Ira Clark, Assistant Keeper of the Bat tery. Police Courti.?Resolution in favor of erecting other Police Courts, to be distributed at convenient distaucts through the city. Adopted. Corporation ^Attorney ?The President offered a resolu tion amending the ordinance in relation to the fees, be. received by the Corporation Attorney, and pro|>osiug certain restrictions thereto, so as to preclude the Corpora tion Attorney from receiving more than a certain allow ance of fees. Adopted. Ihe Board adjourned to meet on Thursday next. Boasd of Assistants?This Board also met lost eve ning. A large number ef petitions were received from inhabitants praying the erection of free hydrants, the opening certain sewers, lie. and were referred. A large number of papers from theothtr Board were received aud concurred in, when the Board adjourned. Bosurd of Nujrervlsora. 1 his Board met last evening, His Honor the Mayob in the chair. The minutes of the proceedings of the last meeting were read and approved. Reports from Committees being in order, the commit tee to whom was referred the application in relation to an appropriation for butiding a Public School in the Fourth Ward, reported ttffiimtmvely, authorising an appropria tion ot $11,443 for ssid purposes, subject to certain re strictions under the direction of the Common Council Petitions were received praying relief frem erroneous taxation, and referred. A petition on thia subject from the Farmers' Loan and Trust Company, was laid on the table. The Board directed that the Corporation Attorney should take defence in the case of Joseph C. Hart va. the late Sheriff Hart, in a Corporation auit. Orand Jurors?The Alieimen handed in the lists of persons qualified to serve as Grand Juiora, when the Board adjourned. City Intelligence. Police Office?June 33?House Stealing.?A huge being, named Alexander C. Dudley; also anegro namec Lloyd Gooden, where thia morning arrested by officer Joseph for stealing a Horse worth $133, from the stable, and the property ol Patrick Clark, whose premises are a' No. 108 Anthony street. Dudley stole the steed, and hired the colored man, Gooden, to rid# it off. They were both committed for trial Hiohwat Ronatcr.- On Friday night three men an saultad W. D. Moore at the corner of Pearl and Cross streets, and after knocking him down, rifled his pockets o* some money, which a young man named Thomas Pollard took therefrom by jumping on him, and holding him while he committed the robbery. Pollard has been arretted bj officer Cochran, but the other two escaped Pollard lully committed. Riotous conim'ct in Niilo's Thiatrf..? On Saturday night thia theatre was the scene of riot and confusion in consequence of the disorderly conduct of Augustus D Vturbide, son of the former Emperor of Mexico, and George Johnson alias Stephenson, and soma triendswlo were extrenu ly turbulent, so much so as to disturb the audience and arrest the performances. Marshall John D Newman attempted to eject the rowdies and was beaten 'ty Yturhide and Stephenson over the head Officer King -<oon eam? in but was also assailed, hut theoff -iidera wen secured and taken to the watchhoune This morning lustice Gilbert fined them each $4 and cost, and ordered them to enter into bail in the sum oi $600 each to keep tb< peace. Compounding a'Fei.ont ?This morning officer T. M. Lyons arrived in this city with Peter B Walker, formerly a police officer, charged with compounding a felony, in receiving $3000 Irom John Daly, the unfortunate man. who alter robbing McKee, of Albany, committed suicide n Albany jail, ax a douceur in order to permit his escape when he was first iiriested by Walker and another Clti lens in this city. The widow of the late Daly complained ?t the tran-.irtion and the case went before the Grand lury, who lound a hill of indictment against Walker -tnd the Court of Session* on the last day ot the June term, fixed the hail at $6000. Bail was given and Walker released. Grind I,a*cknt.?Officer W. H. Stephens arrested Ed ward Kelly, rhnrged with a grand larceny, in stealing on 'he 31st ot June last nine gold pieces, worth $73, which a man named Francis Brown, who had robbed Mr. Mosea Baker's exchange office, No 1 Chatham Square, of a large ?mount ot specie, had thrown away at the corner of East Broadway and Market street. He applied the money to tils own use end would not account for it, and he was ?herefore charged with grand larceny. Brown was ar tested for stealing the money in the drat instance, but "ailed, (straw hail.) and ha* fled Irom justice Thk Statfn Island Musdi.s ?Aaron A lolphus, pawn broker,one of the witnesses for the pinsicntiou in the case of Mrs. Bodine, was on Saturday unrated, and held o hail, on a warrant issued by B B Phelps,Esq.. Supreme ' ourt Commissioner of Richmond Count*. The rom plaint and affidavit were made bv R. N. Morrison, Esq., Mrs. Bodine'* counsel. The offence is alleged to have been committed at the late trial, when Adolphus testified 'hat he did not know a certain man in Germany named \aron Gotze, which, it is said, is the name he bore befoie he loft Europe. Amusement*. To-night the Concern of Vocal and Instru teii al Music come off at Castle Garden. Frames of Talmo's, directs the first with that truataste which has won him hosts of musical friend*, and Lothisn arranges 'he unequalled Military Band, having selected the finest overture" i x'ant. The fine manly voices of Tordcff and ffolman will b t heard in the air* of many lands, while the irraph songs o'the in'eresting Mad Morley will again ?harm the IrOitblesa li-tener in'o delight end < ztary.? tdd to this 'h ^ sea air, surpassing Fire Works, the Arabir ."int.tin. and elegant company, and no longer wonder that Castle Garden, with its unequalled advantages, should he the universal choice of the New York visitors. Naval?The IT S. ship Falmouth, Commander Bands, sailed from Norfolk on Friday, about one o'clock, for Vera Cruz, with the Hen. Wilson R. Shannon, out Minister to Maxico In Chancery. Before Vim chancellor M'< van July W.-D?iiio#(.? David S. Jarvic. ii. Fronde >&? Palmer ? Order allowing drmurrer with costs to be taxed ami ivi'h leave to complainant to award hi* bill if he shall be au advised , bv alleging therein that the verbal agree, mailt, under which ha now clilmi au account, wu ouiit'ed to he umde a part ol the written instrument through mistake, ii.adveitence, or t.y fraudulent procure* nient, or mean* retorted to by defem ant to keep it out of the writing-utating paiticuUm by what mean. or how it happened to be oinilled If, in fact, it wan a pait ol tha Comi hct or egre, meat between Blown and the deterdant. Chuiltn Mtuiman vs .llrxandn IF llacklry and Jllonxo P. smith ?Older that the l?t !2d 4th and &ih exceptions to matter's report* be overfilled and that the maatai'a ra> port in reaped to the allowance of the Jd 3J, 6th and 0th exception! to the aniwer tie continued, and that the mat* tera thereol he expunged from the anawer J.mn McJCrrn m Henry Jl. Fir Id and H Hill VFhtelt i. ?Older allowing the exception! to the Matter*! report, on the exception for insufficiency ; with coats on the re ference and on the leasing to he taxed. The coats to be aet off against the coats, to which complainants is en titled for the exceptions and the balance to be paid Maty H Ren wick hy her next friend VI. Stephen Mack el ale. -Master's report confirmed. Mormon ism.?Mrs. Emma Smith, the widow of the murdered Prophet, hue issued a proclamation to the Mormons, in Nauvoo, to remain quiet and peacea ble, which is duly observed. The Qoincy Whig, ol the loth instant, say a, that mat ters in that neighborhood are much quieter. There are many reports in citculation in reference to the future pro ceedings of the Mormons, which are unworthy of credit. It is slated that the place of burial ol the Smiths is kept a secret?that although there was a Urge crowd in attend ance to view the bodies, it was not known to the people, generally at loast,where the bodies were buried. Whether all this mystery is the forerunner of another revelation as to who (hall have the honor ot wearing the mantle of the deceased Prophet, is left entirely to conjecture. Chautauqwk Oybr and Tkrminbii.?The case of Nathaniel W. Sberrill, who was indicted fur the murder of John Mclntyre. at Fredor.ia, in June last, came on for trial last week- at May ville. It occupied the entire day on Thursday, and the jury after being out until the open ing of the < ourt on Fiidav morning were unable to agree upon a verdict and were discharged ? Jamestown Journal, July 14. A Vjctim of Statu Prison Cruelty ?A convict at the prison at this place, by the name of Whiting, who, wh understand, was sent from Alhauy some three ye-rs since was a few weeks ago taken and carried to the Lun atic Asylum, where he soon died of the wounds he had received while at the prisou It apiieers that Whiting he came deranged while in the prison, and in order to cum him of his lunacy he was repeatedly flogged at the hull rings and in the yard, until his hack, breast aud thighs, were completely lacerated. The flogging did not cure the poor crazy convict, so he was sent to the asylum, and his sevet e "medicine" has caused his death.?Sing Sing Protector. Dkath of a (tamblkr?The Louisville Jmrnnl says that Edward Perkins, a gambler, killed John Whi'e, another gambler, at Memphis, on the 9th instant. Ha shot him with a pistol. The deceased wa- a native of Mad ison county, Tennessee. Perkins was committed to jail. {Kf-A. DIALOGUE ?" Why, bless my soul ! Mra C-. you are looking more charming than ever this morning Buret?, the Graces must have taken youundertheir espe cial protection. But tell me, dear Anne, the secret, (lor secret I know there must be.) by wh.ch you manage to keep your skin so white, your checks and hps so rosy, and your hair so black and glossy?" Such was the string of queries put to the beautiful Mrs. C? by the fashionable Mrs. F?, (whose charms, by the way, were rapidly on the wane,) ea they casually met at the entrance to Stewart's. "Well, my dear Mrs F?," was the notee reply, "my ircret, as you term it, was first imparted to me through the public newspapers ; I have no hesitation, therefore, in im parting it tnjyou, t'n confidence. Vnu know there i< but >. tiifling difference in our ages : yet, while you have . low skia, iron grev hair, other iudu ii> . , preaching old age, /, appan have renew.1 mj youth Tf-e difference is certain!) prising, but I con claim uo exclusive jurisdiction ov' ? Graces : to Dr. Got-a too alone tint I indebted for th ret which permits me to bid defiance to the ravages ol nine. The constan- use of his Itulian Medicated Snap and Spanish LilylFhile has gi\ n to my skin its alabaster purity and clearnesat his aid Rouge alone It is that has imparted to my cheek its t te flush, and to my lip its ruby red : his Poud t > speedily removed the nnsiahtly moustache fi pier lip ; while one application of his Grecian 1 my arey hair and eye brows changed them t< ?ent glossy jet! And now, you know my secret, do likewise ; but he very can ful to purchase nov else than at 67 Walker street, first store from Broad w , otherwise you are sure to he deceived.'1 The lady that.ked her informant, entered her carriage, and directed her coachman to drivo instantly to Dr. Gou raud'a, 67 Walker street. ft?- TRAITORS TO THEIR COUNTRY?To it* people, and her scientific invention*, are those who will appear with disgusting eruptions and disfigured or disco lored shin, when they know one ralte of Jones's Italian Chemical Soap would give th" m a Hue healthy, clear lace and complexion. It cures pimples, blotches, salt rheum, scurvy, and every kind of eruption, but a?k particularly for ft?- JONES'S ITALIAN CHEMICAL SO A I' We positively warrant the above to he its real qualities j it also in the most surpri-ing manner changes dark or > el low skin to a healthy, fine clearness. Many may think its powers exaggerated : let such try it once?it has iu hundreds of cases cleared the skin of freckles, tan, sun burn, morphew, it can also be conscientiously recom mended for old sores, ringworms and sore heads. Phy ?i eians can be referred to who nae it duily in ihetr pra-tice. But mind it is Jones's Soap baa done and still eff cta these cures. Oct it no where else in thia city but at the sign of the American Eagle H3 Chatham street, and 313 Bioad way, N. Y.; or Mrs. Hayes. 39 Fulton street, Brooklyn ; ? State street, Boston; 8 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. 1W- THE GREAT HEALING BALVE?Connell'g Pain Extractor is a certain and effectual remedv for Salt Rheum. Thia article, together with Com>tock's -arsa parilla, will cure any caae and entirely eradicate thisdi? eaae from the syatem. The effect of the Sarsaparilla ii al terative to the syatem, throwing out the disease from the blood entirely on the surface. The Pain Extractor then eradicates it thoroughly from the system, leaving the pgr tient in his wonted health and vigor. For thia purpose the Sarsaparilla is compounded- with other powerful aux iliaries, the whole strength of which Is concentrated into a Fluid Extract of great power. These two articles used together will cure any ordinary case of Salt Rheum, Erysipelas or Scrofula Numerous instances have come to our Knowledge where this course of treatment hna cured the complaint in less than ten days time. Sold only at 31 Courtlandt street. Price of the Sarsaparilla AO cents per bottle or $4 per dozen. aj-; India H BLACK HAIR IS AN ORNAMENT?The East Hsir Dye is warranted to inyiart to the hair a beau tiful jet Mack, without either affecting its soltneas or strength, and without staining or in any way injuring the skin. It ia perfectly innocent in its nature, and has no deleterious effects on the health, as ia atteated by the ex perience of those in this city who have used it for e long time, and who still continue to use it An apprehension ol its possessing some injurious qualities, has alone de terred thousands from using thia valuable composition, which so much beautifies ana adorn* personal appearance. Sold at 31 Courtlandt street OCh PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?'The members of the New York College of Medicine und Pharmacy, lm returning the public thanks for the liberal support they have received in their ofiwrts to "suppress quackery.-' b.ig leive to state that their particular attention continued U> be directed to all diseases of a private natme, andiron* tac groat implements lately made in the pitneipal hvt p t ilo ol Europe in the treatment of those diseases, thev cm confidently offer to person- requiring medical aid *4 vantages not to be met with in any institution m thia oouitry, either public ot private. The eatn.ent of the Cjliege i such .is to ir:-:ure uuccess in very cose, and is .vtaily different fiom that luxurious practiceoi ruining the constitution with mercury, an] in mo?? cases leaving a disease much worse than the original. One ol the mem n.-rs ot ti t College ,lor many years connected with the principal hospital:. of> urope, attends daily for a concultk tlo.i from 9 A.M to' P M. Terms?Advic.i md medicine, a cure g.ar*ruou . IswoRTsm ro Coc/rav Imalics.?Persons living lis ilia country ond not finding it convenient to atteiuipir fondly, oau have forwarded to them u chest contain ug . nn-.dicm .. i-ju?,-.n to perform a perfect cure oy siaiaig th ? vj| H- \, i.igethev with all symptoms, tn.ivoi attraction arc I ? Raiment received elsewhere, it nay tlu lo.iDg fA post paid, mhlin sell <o '. 8 RICHARDS' iN, M. D., Arete., 'Ifflc ??" i " 'ultlng rooms ni the 1 loll ego. us Nassau reci , ft7-CONSUMPTION MAKF.8 ITS ADVANCE WITH a stealthy sti p, and b? lore the sufferer is aware, has gain { ?d such a sure posses-Ion of his victim, that lemerttes prove of no avail. A alight cou^h is the precursor of dan ger. Let those who are threatened w ith this fearful ma lady re ort at once to Sheimaii's Cough Lozenges. They will find a remedy that will not disap|ioiiit their expecta tion. They have saved thousands from an untimely grave. Beware ol procrastination, it is the thiel of time, and will end in destruction. If taken in time they will restore to |ierfect health. Dr Sherman's warehouse is lOfi Nassau street, where tlie genuine article can alway s he obtained. Agents. 937 Hudson street; 188 Bowery :77 East Broadway ; 139 Ful ton street, Broaklyn ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and ? State street Boston. in- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OK BAR SArAKILLA, GENT I AN AND BARSA ERAS, prepared tiy the New Vork ' olleg, ot Medicine and Pharmacy es tablished tor the stippic*. jon of quackery This refined ind highly concentrate.) extract, possessing ail the pnrt. tying qualities and out ative powers of the stove herbs, ?* confidently reroma.ended by the College, as infinitely mperior to any extract of Sars.ip.u itia at present before he PUbtfe, and may be relied on as a certain remedy for til diseases arising rum an impure sta.e of the blood, inch as scrofula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pim ples, ulcers, pain in the hones or joints, nodee, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat or any diaeuse arising from the secondary effects ot syphilis or an injudicious is" o< mercury. Bold in single Bottlea, at 76 cents a ?;b. " in Cases o half-a-dozen Bottles, 33 M) " f one dozen " *00 Cases forwarded to nil parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchaisr*. Office ol the College, 9? Nassau street W. H. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. J5T Salve, *7 Walker street, first store from Broadway. ft?- LOOK TO YOUR PAN TRIES AND BED ROO VIS.?Have yen Roaches or Bed-Bugs in your lionsi 1 A sure etterminainr of these noxious vermin may he had at 31 Courtlandt str?ct Price AO and 3# cent* per bottle. <n- P1LF.S ?Tliii di> 'n - ing r plaint may be cured by the use of flay "s Llnia et.f, it . n tele which ha* never failed to give relief in tlie worst cases. This article re warrant To be had only at 91 Courtlandt street

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