Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 27, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 27, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. ??w York, Saturday, July ?T, 1844. niuatratad Wakiy Harold. We publish to-day another Illustrated Wtckly Harold, containing a very beautiful engraving ol a scan# in the early life ol Mr. Clay, in which he is represented as carrying his mother's grist to the mill through the slashes of Hanover, in VirginiM Ws also give portraits of Mr. Clay and Mr Polk, and it was our intention to have given likewise, sn , engraving illustrative ot en interesting scene in the lite of Mi. Polk, but unavoidable delay in the preparation of the wood-cut, has prevented us from giving it this morning. This Weekly Herald will contain a number ot ourious extracts from the party journals of both sides, exhibiting the tone and spirit with which the Presidential contest is conducted. These are rich in human nature and political folly. Price, only 64 cents. The Present Time and the Past. We h ive recently given several extracts from the papers of the present day, showing the spirit with which they conduct the contest for the Presidency, and in order to illusirate the progress of society in civilization ; we intend in the early part ot next week to give some entracts from the newspapers of the revolutionary era. We have in our possession a number of these old aewspspers, comprising periods of time before, during and after the revolution, and it is very inte resting to observe that even is the hottest of the war which effected the independence ol this coun try, there is a dignity and s-lf respect in every refe rence t 1 the enemy, that presents a singular coi - trait to the violence and vulgarity of the attacke made ar. this d ty by political partisans upon each other. One might not unreasonably suppose that when snaring under the wrongs and Buffering? inflicted on them bvthe British, the papers devoted to the American interests would exhibit no incon siderable degree of violence and mflmnmatory in vective. But no such thing. Those papers are dignified and temperate throughout all their arti cles. Even when blood and rapine marked the foot-tracks of the enemy of this country and its in dependence, all the transactions of the period are recorded with a decency and self respect which aught to He imitated at the present day. How different ia the tone and spirit of the party pres? now ! The slightest difference with respect to pnliti -al measures?a preference for Clay in stead of Polk?a feeling in taver of a tariff for pro tection instead of a tariff for revenue, is sufficient o 1 / citizens of the ssme county, or State, or city.'. 1 the fiercest hostility, and throuahtheirnewH paper organs they abuse each other by using the vilest epithets which are furnished by the vocabu lary of blackguardism. We shall present all 11 uw in the strongest pos-ible light, by contrasting the new-pap?rs of the revolutionary era, with those of the present demoral z^d, financial and partizan age of the republic. Crrr Reform and the Mavor's <>r?an_His H..or Mivor Harper's little organ should learn s.m- d-eeoeyof manner from it, master in the?e ,1 Z'r h " Very ,r"e thHr ,ht- wholesome trurhs which we tell shout the tsrdines, Gr the new cojporat.on in giving us reform, and the manner in ld? ,0 k'"P ?P to their pl?dg?s may he rather uiatas'eful to some of them wl "'llr We ,r d in* no,hi"? but our dutv.' Wh-n M,y ?r H.rperand his associates do give us any p,-ce of reform, we are always willing to give them due credit. We ?dm,t ,hat ,hr *tr?ta\t,. clean r than heretofore, partly owing to the ?m. thoruiea, , d partly to the clou Is nf heaven We admit there is |e3, rowdyism than heretofore about the st-amboat landings, hut without very vigilant attention this w,|| only be a very ephemeral reforo.. 4th cif I II Jr o ?tf" ^ on the ire Clos d' :Hd'nn 'hat ,he ?tnallgrog-shnp. are closed on Sundays , whilst the big onesJ re. 2\?T W%admU 'hat ,h" M iyor d d tain t VP* u 106 lnt? the P,trk Fo"n boi: V a lh* MP"UUI ?r"?ificatio? of the to an M l'" ?,>8 Hf?Und the ba"k. "'Oly ti-d to snail stakes, but w? must add that the wan r Tperlv V0 frmk "nd th8t ,He Wh?,e thing v. a utterly ridiculous We admit that an efffrt is Sib? l?J;T Br?*d"dy from females ?f J lminn;r ?f domg ,hi* is ^ther rude, and wh.lst those unfortunate females sre removed ih fa."0',,"" Why ,he rowd"-? and soaploi'l ' should be allowed f0 para(Je ,he ,twu and m(<u ( respectable women. But our readers are fully aware that we have ways been disposed ta give the authorities every d," tree of credit for all real reforms. But they hdv' great deal yet to do. They have yet to give us i ^::er:h:yhryet to reduce the which ?heveh P"r,nanrnt ,ho9e small reforo ? Zo 1 y h;v: a,t-rnpted?and, by all means, v, e would rem,nd the Mayor that while he ,s endeav. ortng to promote public decency and re.pectabiliiy in he streets, he ought to devote a little attention he morals and manners of his own especial o>. fin } w. think it might be made a little more d< cent and less discreditable to the magistrate whom It rspresents than at present. Dubli-,h'T "f the Wn Wrdny publish as fresh news, a statem-m fr?m the Trea sury l>p,rtment, containing the imports and ex ports up to last June, and one of these new. mongers it seems has been indebted to ?? VIr. Fru man Hunt, the editor of the Merchants' Magazine ' for this very early piece of news Many we<k< we received from the Treasury Departmen-. the first copy of the document in question, and il, material portion of i,? co?ten,s was published ? the time in our journal. U ,, prohab.e that .1 ? Merchants' Magazine," 0n this as num?erle ? helped itself to the information our column, afforded, and then dealt ,t out to its ^.temporaries. The fact is, that these magazines are merely a re hash, and ofte, very poor one, of ihe valuable commercial ar, financial matb-r contained in the new,p,pen mouths before ,he publ,cat,o? ln these mag**,,,,' ' Tne only material of these magazines ?t ?v' valu? is rhat occasionally contributed by some wri ! ters, on general .uhjeC,9 connected w?h ,h, pr? gressi of coormerce, which is sometimes wdl-wr, -! teu tftough not always free from error. Accidents on the Water -W, h,n the |M, f?.w nays, Several aCCI fents have taken place the Ba< in consequence of the upsetting of sailing an I roV "oati In one case, a merchant m Sou,h tire, t snd two friends who were out in a boat were . r- - ctpated into the water, and would have perishu hAd not ihe captain of one, f ,j,e State,, I.land fu ry boat, rescued ,h,B. A day or two ago the head ^ V " *nd ?eVerd "{ ?<* ' *7 ' Tl W',h * s"",Ur ????deoi. but fort. -1 nately nearihe shore a, ,he Quaranun. Ground. His two compmions swam aslu.re, and he ke,, himself from drowning by hold,,,, ?? t(, lhe bJ, uot, he was taken off by one of ihe boats which went to his aid. Persons incapable of undertaking wnh erne,, ?need .kill and judgment the management of sail or row boats, ougb, ?n no account to veniure , into the Bay. T.ie slightest change ,he w?,d , r motion ,,f occupant, ol the boa., may n,^, thr frH, ' a,,d lf< ,r out 1111 may pmsh before r cau reach them Temferance Mass Martin?. ?We perceive hi an advertisement th,8 day-a tlul H ^ I interesting mass meeting of the friends ol Temiier auce is lobe h-ld to-morrow,,n one ol the lovelo* and most romantic nooks of Staten Island W 'rust that ihe cbrgy ,n thai neighborhood will Cal ?ne attention ?f ,h,lr ? ,(.kslo |htg mM|mf |ft ^ ' 'Urch*" """norrow ,r?, , ft is likely tht, -oi'b.0,h?I ,,U""U" CttU- fr?m lbi"Ci,, Tub Crrr Inspector.?A great effort ha* been made by the medical faculty of thi* city to procure the removal of the City Inspector, who i*, they al ledge, quite incompetent, and cannot even dis charge t(i*dutir*of a couuuou clerk. They prr -eut.d a memorial embodying thi* opinion to the Common Council, and a*ked for hi* removal. A comraiiiee of investigation was accordingly or dered, and the result is hetoie us in two reporis, one ot the majority, and the other of the minority. The majority report affirms that Mr. Leavttt is u man ot excellent moral character?is not altogether qualified to write a book on the philosophy of di sease?but is in all respects admirably qualified to lulfilthe very responsible office of City Inspec tor. The minority report states that it was liscovered that Mr. Leavitt could actually v?riie his own name so as to be quite easily deciphered, but of his further attainments in chirography and orthography,"deponent sau!i not," no opportunity of judging ot thai point being afforded, unless certain entries, which were suspected to be in his hand writing, but not admitted by him, were to be taken as proof, and if so, it appeared that Mr. Leaviti's spelling waB highly original, and somewhat differ ent from the vulgar and common mode which pre vails amongst Christians who became acquainted with the dictionary i.i theyearaof their adolescence Of course, Mr. Leavitt is retained in his offi ,e, and we think that it would have been highly im proper to remove him. His appointment is a bold, an original, and highly meritorious experiment ? It has been almost a universal practice for a consi derable time past, to appoint men to public offices who cau spell and write, and we all know very well that a great many of them have turned out great rascals. The fact is that the more high ly educated and polished these office-holders have heen, the greater has been the extent of their de falcations and infidelity. We thus come to the conclusion that the appointment ot Mr. Leavitt i? only a wise experiment of the new corporation, in order to see if ignorance and incapacity will not turn out to be the best qualifications for office. And the Corporation are not without the most respectable authority for patrouizing and reposing ?onfidence in such men as the Citv Inspector. We believe it was the learned Dt. Watts?Dr. Isaac Watts?who said? "When ignorance is blisi ti? folly to be wise." The immortal Shakepeare, too, that profound philosopher, was of the same opinion. He gives an account of one John Cade, Esq., vulgarly call ed Jack Cade, who very properly had a horror ol your learned men, as we all remember, in the play of Henry the Sixth:? Cadt ? Do?t thou use to write tby name? or ha?t thou a mark to thyself like an honent. plain-dealing m m? Clrrk ? Sir, 1 thank God I have been to well brought up that I can write my name. All ?He hath confessed-away with him?he's a vil lain and a traitor Cad' ?Away with him. I say. Hang him with his ?pen and ink-horn about his neck. We might also refertothe sagacious remarks :>f a certain Hibernian philosopher, who was standing imongst a crowd collected to see a poor wretch who had committed forgery, suffer the extreme pi - rialty of the law, in that highly civilized and ex ceedingly Christian country, England. After tie victim had given up tie ghost, Patrick, the phih mpher, exclaimed, "Arrah, this comes of larnin to write " It is clear, then, without multiplying authorities, t ist the Corporation are right?decidedly right most meritoriously right, and we have ^reut plea sure in selling this experiment down amongst the items of relorm. which we carry to the creditof our new city authorities. Thk Lvikst Defalcation?For nearly two months, we believe, we have not had one defalca tion to record?not one case of bank-plund<-rii g, or any respectable seizure of the assets of any bank by any of its officers. We had begun to sup pose that the world was getting holy and hones', although we could not think it was getting much inorr peaceful and orderly than formerly, for li.e nnrders in Illinois, and the confl igrations and bloodshed in Philadelphia, reminded us too fori i bly of the wickedness of the age to suffer us to think that the millenium had really dawned upon us. But after all, we find that the business of de falcation, as it is piously called, is not yet ended. The very latest case has occurred at Stamford, Connecticut, and we find it thus recorded in a paper of that city :? The Stamford Bank was chartered in the year that Mr. Hill became cashier in 1839 'the original capi t ?i of the hank, prescribed by the charter was >100,000, hut $90,000 however, has been paid in. During the gre.it commercial revulsions ul 1810-7 the hank lost a consider, ahle amouiit by the lailuie ol its debtors, and in the yeai 1811 the capital of the bank was reduced to $60,000. The b <nk then had. and now retains, Indiana and Illinois Slat" Bonds to the amount of $10 000, which were taken in set.lenient of a claim due the bank These Bonds, at the t mn ol the reduction of the capital, were considered to be worth hut $6 000 ; they are now worth about $10 000 The increase in the inaiket value of these Bonds, to gether with the collection of claims to a considerable amount that had been looked upon as doubtful, it was sii|e posed leti the hank a large surplus. Oil the examination of the condition of the bank previous to the election ol D tectors last spring, cerain irregularities were discover ed in the manner iu which Mr. Hill had diacbarged his dunes as cashier. It was ascertained that he had dis counted notea which had been rejected bv the Board ot Directors. It ias discovered that about $70n of the bill, of the hank had been issued, end no entry of them made upon the books of the bank. For these and other causrsf Mr. Hill,jwas given to understand that he must leave tne hank. Mr. Batterlee. the present cashier, enter erl upon his duties on the 1st of June last. It was aoon discovered that Mr. Hill was a defaulter, and the lalse entrits had been made upon the hooka. Falsi ch Tges were made of rnonaya sent to the Snfl'jlk Bank Boston, at three several tines, amounting in all to $4 .V'O Mr Hill, on being interrogated, admitted that he ma <e these lalse entries, but claimed that hia re , son for doing so was to cover up hit d. ficiency, T). - re won given hy Mr Hill was undoubtedly the true one There was further discovered a deficiency m his sconunl of notrs discounted amounting to about $6 40(1 Th whole amount for which it is iseertained that Mr Hill i. a defaulter to the bank, will f<ii but little if any short ot $?10 nun The bank is supposed to be lully secured The hoiids given by Mr. Hill, with securities, amount to $30 000. $hj.0(l0 ol which are confttently believed to be good, and the hank holds collateral securities to a consid erahle amount, $9 000 of which is considered collectable Oewind oeradveniiire. The 6 St lalse entry against the 8olf,?,k Bank Mr Hill ststed. was entered by him in Mas 1843 Mr Hill, before the exposition of these transac tions, food high in the estimation ol this community lot his snpiioaed integrity and moral worth. It was gen.-mil' believed that he was living heyor.d lus means bnt there was a general impression ih.it he received Assistancef on hit wealthy connections It ran linnlly he possible hnv, ever, that he has expended for Ills lamily su, port the amount of $111.1X0 in addition to his salary in tha short space of ? Ight years, during a considerable portion of winch time he has been a single msti Mr H ll has turned out to the hank, notes for the pat. men! of upward of $6 Onn received hy him for menev hi - lunging to the hank loaned by him without authority el the Boai d to various individuals, and nnt entered by hint on the honks A very genet I impression ptevails that he has helped some of nis other friends iu the same way , which, however Mr. Hill denies. This i? but a small affair? only #20,000. Mr Hill, who is implicated, must be rather a smal dealer in financial affairs, to content himself with such a petty depredation. However, it may b< i that #20,000 is quite a respectable amount of pluti ! der in Connecticut, when considered relatively ti iit population, industry, virtue, and number ol churches in that region ; for there must always be a due proportion between the different elements til society,in ordet to make up a happy and contented community, and to bring out all its viitues and some of the gentle vices with the greatest rclnt. In this city we have not had a defalcation ft r several weeks?not even a rumor of one, and w. begin to despair of hearing of one. And yet we need not despair. For it the banks have the hand ling of four or five millions of government funds this year, and ten or filteen millions next year, we will hnve plenty of the old business going on. So we have a very fair prospect ahead, alter nil. 0O* To all persons in this arid other cities hruiighiuit Hie Untied States, who send papers t( Lloyd's Insurance, London, we would recoinment ? address them in the c.ire of Messrs VVillmei M South, now the appointed agents at Liverpool? lid Who Will convey to that establishment by I he | ovate express all parce.s left hi Messrs Adarm v Co.'a English and American Express Office, " Afall si reel, bv 4 3d, I* M on the day previous i> he mail sieam ships' leaving Boston on the 1st and Ifiihol each month. Wilhuer & Smith's Lxprest reqti n'ly reaches London, 210 miles, in six hours tnil arrives there often from 12 to 20 Jioura in nd vauca ol tha mails , Cuvtom Houbk Disoloiurks ?Some of the \>a pert are giving tome curious statements relative to the Custom House ?the recent Collector, Mr. Cur. tis?the present Collector?ths appointments to of ticc?the Tyler movements in that great citadel ?1 spoils and roast beef. We take from two of the morning papers ihe following extracts, which cei Uiuly let in a little light upon the doings in the Custom House s? Mom Di.closcsk* or thi ry"0M, f"r already informed our readers of the !??t that George, Joe Hupkiu. and other# nave presentedthsir blU? lor conilieiiKstioii ?? United PiUteS thcret Inspectors toi MmmhuTg lS? a year peat, when .t.. universally known I that there haa been no useful or necessaiy secret map tion of the Custom. for them ta attend to, and we I interred it a* cleai that they were employed for other pur TnTreepect, however, to the employment of Paul 11 George, we understand the Collector oli this port has ' * reived a letter tram the Department, making enquiries in i elation to the mZ,. and ..king for any and all interna tion that may be upon the hooka of the Cuaton Hou.e re .pecting their appointment or employment as sectet to spec tola a! the .Eaton.- ; requesting him a so to sandC* pie. 10 the Department of all letter, on We101 h . office i eapecting their employ ment, and if no such lettera can be lound there, to apply to Mr. Curtis lor UtHj. In November la-i. the late Collectorof this port, Sir. CurtU. wa. induced, at the suggestion of Mr. Robert I y ler to nominate Wiiiiam L. Mackenzie to the 1 reaaury Department for the office oi lInspector ol ??"??- ' ' reply. Mr Spencer wrote to Mr Curtis that he had reef ved hi. letter, stating that "Mr Rohor* 1 ?'U,r j"ld. i posted hi* earnest w iah tnat William L Mackent'e i hall ? ,a appointed ta an office in the Customs as Inspector - I that said letter mignt he considered as a nttminationo Mr Mackenzie to the office mentioned, fcc. and closes by saving that he took the occasion to observe. ' that tti? tact of Mr. Mackenaie being now at. outlaw tromthsdo minion of a friendly power, and the t.ct ot his having been recently convict, d in a Coutt of the United States ?'I a violation and con-limed defiance of our laws, which h volved the peace of the country and tiers to rapine,' made it impossible lor.hlin to ?'v*^' probation, as Secretary of the Treasury . to. Mr. xie's employ ment in the Cualom House uudar any cli C This contumacious defiance of Mr. Robert's' was probably tne first cause of the war brtween th youthful gentleman and the late Seoratary. wh ch reM. ;,1 iu the retirement of Mr Bpeneer and the t .umph ol Mr Trio". Jr., SO tar a. to cau.e tua present Collectoi i;,,? Van Ness, to send on to the Department once more "hi nomination of W .. L. Mackenzie. as Inspector <M Customs, m place ol A. Hull or Lyman T y'?r- ? '* moved, hut whether the nomination is now to becoufl m ed hv Judge Bibb remain, to be seen. We venture t gu.sa tnat Mr Bibb will neglect to confirm the uomwu '"since'"h*HU foregoing wa. written respecting the nomi nation of Wm L. Mackenzie, by the present Collector ., this port, as Inspector ot the Customs, we learn.thatt Go, Van Ness having learned the facta, has sent on to I'reasury Department a letter, withdrawing .ent Mr. Mackenzie's nomination ; nominated Ari.tides Welch and Wm. L Inspectors, in place of David A Hull and Lyman Taylor to be removed, and then substituted 'or this nommit o the following:?Ari.tides Welch and Thomas D?>le, in place ot John McClintock and Lyman lay lor, to be n ""W?alM understand that the Collector ha. agreed in addition to the nomination ol Anson Boar I-1 Aurora newspaper. as Measurer, .n placejaf John Boan ] m in, to be removed, to nominate or ha. notmnated Oeont Mitchell as Inspec or, iu place of ^e.or?" ^nr .n n a?e tl ro be removed ; Alexander Ming as Inspector.inipk^ol George W.Rolph to be removed ; and Delazon hni' ihe ryler orator all the way from Ohio vii* ^e ?alM wore Convention, an Inspector, in place of Jeremiah can, to ba removed. o;.K . ^ r We are gla I to hear that Mr Sec.retary Bibb is deter mined to probe this mattar to the bottom, hecau.a the evidence here as to the appointments is very C^>C\ \^ We have seen a letter from Mr. Spencer to one ot hi friends, in which he states that he had never ^hciteMt.,. | late Collec'or, Mr. Curtis, to make hut one Bpjwintmen and that he could not ask him to maku another. 1 truth will ultimately be attained, no doubt. Washington, July 23, 1344. Chancellor Bibb exhibits an energy and a ""jS? wardnesain his office, which will. nis ) , lound much to hi. credit. It.. not doubt?l 1.ere, that I ?,d Governor Van Ness, your new C?l^orw.Ua wi'h decision In ferreting out ahti.es, "^eh ,uttVre.1 to sleep during the period of at least three"jt h predecessors. It is rumored here, that Mr. Van Ne s t given evidence ot his knowledge ol revenue laws u rating out frauds which wilt put the question of hia h ""r'haVumors'put'uirth in the New York papers of.hr I settlement of account, by Mr. Curt... ! ,ut lonndation, except those parts ofthem that are petit ? ly ridiculous, and the lBtter I irm by far the greatest pa /or example. The Courier -nd Lnqu.rer ?nform. tl . ?uhlic that Mr. Curtis paid over the balance of ha r, counts, according to those of the cashier, and seiit hi ceipt. to Washington. Men who take receipt, usual Uh?*d *bvm, if they are wi?e, instea'i ul tending them t ? | Iva u who gave them. The New York American vho in mercantile matter, ought to know better, g"*? ' intonns it. readers that the cash accounts ofMr.U; ; Curtis correspond exactly with those of h ? co. .cientioti. cashier." A book keeper will i his idea. What would be thought ol Brown. Brothers L Co. ot your city, if it should be announced that their a? - counts corresponded with those oftheir cash'er^ I..VH to keep their own accounts, what is the ?' " cashier 1 But it happens that the statement is entire y t without foundation The "conscientious cariM" ps, Urge sums of money, which were not reported to_th. IV ' i vat Officer. Mr. Towle. and took private receipts for th< m hy direction of Mr. Curtis These ,v.yment. were n.a ro the following persons: Joseph Hopkins,Paul R. Oe rg rooms. O Holcomhe, K lwurd Kdgsrtown, andI sroo i to not less than six thousand dollars, to say travelling expenses. I shall not Ini more l'?^cukr at pre sent, hecause I believe Secretary Bibh and Mr. Van Ne . are determined to probe the matter to the . Nor were Mr. Cnrtis's accounts settled withso much | ease a. is alleged. Mr. 8,wncer. the late Secretary of th, Treasury, issued an order that no Collector in thei U Atates should retain in hia hands over night more than tl . .urn ol five thousand dollars. To this rule Mr. Tow rigidly held Mr. Curtis, reporting in every case was Violated as the records of the Department show A the t.me ol the withdrawal of Mr Curtis from prosched. he wr te to Washington for permissioni to^rete in hi. hands,!he sum of two hundred thousand dollars, the alleged ground of suits that might h# brought 8K?"' him forhi. official acts Th.s the Department^omp.l relused. Mr. I'urtu then, without authority, deposit a the Life and Tru .t Company ol your city the suso ' eivhtv thousand dollars, for this purpose, to ?he join credit of himself and Mr Towle. The Department '? fused to sanction this transaction and ordered the " " he placed to the credit of the Treasury of the Untie.. States, or **? The money was so placvd. Mr Curtis deposited on the 9th of July in bank, credit of the T.ea.ury of the United States, the ha ance . cash in his hands, according to his own accounts, fr t receipts over and above the sums paid or deposited to tl credit of the governm- nt, a. per Ids vo',r^'"? The amount of this balance ws, $3113 83. His ac counts for the reoeipts ol $42 000 000 were not pasted I ihrough the hands of the Naval Officer in thirty-six homt. hn? were audited hourly, datly. weekly. mon,h'r? <>"" terlv and yearly, as circumstances required, and theiia ? lv receipts over and a ?ove the daily disbursements, hate heen for the last fourteen months deposited to the credit. he Government before 8 oclock each day by Older ihe late Secretary of the Treasury, Mr Spencer. In relation to the bond of Mr Curtis and the fac " O j needed with the settlement of his account" 1 will It rnl I \ on a refutation of the ahundanceol ah.urditlas which h , ?r his friends have authorized to be put forth andl wh are officially contradicted under his own sign ^l4,(;u hare. This is but the beginning of the developments that we expect out of the Cuatom-House during tht last three years that Tylerism has prevailed in thn< 'eparmentof the government. We have nodnnht that some of the richest scenes have taken |>Uc< that ever yet have been given by imagination ii the pages of romance. Who can write this histo ry 1 Who will undertake very soon, or in th> ! course of a few months, to write a brie/ and hrtl I limit and graphic account of the movements of Rc i bert Tyler, for the purpose of esinbltshing a Tyle. I party in this and other cities?of the various ap poiniments and removals?of the junketings of th Tyler men?of the pledges and promises mutuslK made and broken as soon as made?and particu larly of the rich scenes which have been enacted tn the Post office management in this city am other places 1 Some of the revelations connected with the Cm torn House are rich, but those of the Post offic. are of ssurpissing richness. It, we believe, out shines all the other sinks of Tylerism in phospho rescent brilliancy. Theatrical*. Ae< Sefton and Chippendale are drawinggood houm at the Baltimore Museum. Hock well and Stone's Equestrian Company art innottnced to appear in St. John's N. B., on the 1st of A ugust. The Congo Melodists are petformingat the Amo ry Hall, Boston. Messrs Raymond Ae Co's Menagerie is about ti he displayed at Buffalo. Mr. Gough is lecturing on temperance at Sara toga The Ethiopian Serenade? still remain at Sar? toga. The French Herculean Brothers are aU< exhibiting there Tne New Orleans Theatre is announced to opei tor the fall season on the l<t of November next, under the management of Messrs. Mueller tf Place the lessees Lady Managers ? Mi?? Cushman, of the Wal nut st Theatre, Mies Clifton, of the Chestnut el.. Philadelphia; Miss Duff", of uir Lexington; Mt-? Clarendon, ol the St Louis; Mrs Sefton, .of th> New Orleaio; Miss Nelson, ol the Louisville; In ?ides some others whose names are not remember ed. Fnuft atomic Birth The wife of Mr. Cnrvev. riveting in Poplar lane, Northern Liberties, was yeaterdaj leltveted ol four children, thrse Ane healthy boys an< ??n? girl. The mother and children, we are happy ti state, ara doing as wall aa oan ha as past ad ??Ma4*lfKi* Uom*u? . , Cltjr IntelllgMHM* Polio* Keeor*.?July 'Jfl ? Amur or Coi'mtek ruiTEki or Lottxbv Ticket* ? A f*w day* sloe* a lot tery ticket purporting to be of the "Pokomuke River Lot tery of Delaware," with number* entitling it to a prue ol J800 that waa drawn on Saturday laat, was pre ?tnted at the office of Mr. Marsh by the well known Jo Holden, a colored lellow of high repute in th< innala of roguery. The ticket waa exhibited to Thomas K Lyuch, 144 Broadway, who ii the agent for the lottery m this city, who pronounced it a forgery, and Holdea war arretted and the ticket detained. About the same tim< inotUer ticket of like description, entitled to a prize oi find, war presented at the office ol Geo P Bates, 17k Greenwich street, by a woman named Kather Krith, w lio stated that it had been given to her by a colored man nam*d James Webb, wril known as a policy dealer. Tlile ticket was detained, and information communicated to ? dicers Bemen and Cockelair, of the Lower Police, and their aid called in to assist in the development of the limine** They arretted Webh and two young men named Benjamin Van Riper and Thomat Buthnell.? Van Ripur immediately exposed the whole transac rion, and was con Armed, in part, by Buthnell, who were admitted aa wituetaea for the prosecution Van Riper confeaaed that he made application to Thomai W. Strong, engraver, who prepared the wood cuti to counterieit the ticket for which Webb, the colored man, paid $J9. Thia part of the buaines* being com pleted. they applied to a printer named Macoy to strike otf fifty tickets, and supplied him with the ink and paper The tickets were printed on Sunday last, and John Win lree, better known as Colonel Wintree, was then intro duced in'o the business as the " filler up" of tke tickets and signing the name of "C. Lynch" The imi 'ation of the ticket is very good, but the signature of " C. Lynch," was so badly executed as to lead to it? detection Strong and Macoy were arretted and held to bail in the sum oT $700 each, but they allege that the werk done by them was merely in the ordinary course ot business, and that they were not in any way interested in ihe Iratid, nor had any knowledge that the tickets were ti ?'? used for the purposes since discovered Person' should remember that although the telling of Lottery tickets in this State is prohibited by statute, yet the sec ti >n leaking it a felony to counterfeit or alter them hui not been repealed, nor is it probable that it will be while lotteries are kept in operation in other States. Almost a Bcholart ?A fellow who says his name i Benjaniiu Walton, was found in the act of crawling through tha fan light over the doer of the store of L. V Hunted coiner of Barclay and Greenwich streets Hi ha I made his entrance in this mannar, and when defected whs crawling out. The window having been raised, and the rogue not hevlng made a forcible entrance in the By law. he was committed for an attempt to commit petit larceny ouly. Thsili.iwo Iiscidkst?In passing down Broadway yer terday afternoon, about 7 o'cSock. when opposite th> Carlton House, we were startled by the screams of torn (??males, and looking in the direction, we saw a pair ol horses Just starting on a run, with no driver, the reins tangling ahnut their feet, and lour ladies in the carriage The carriage struck the hind wheel of another in passing and utterly tore every spoke from the hub of the latter, and making a complete wreck of it It was a (ei.rfnl mo ment, and struck every beholder with terror The horsr* were dashing furiously p Broadway, when a gentleman, whom we subsequently ascertained to he Mr. M. P. Low of this city, at the imminent tisk of his own life, sprang into the street, and with a sure aim grasped the bridal nl the horse next to him ; hut not having the reins of both, and the hotses being under full headway atthetime.it wis doubtful whether he could manage them. He sue ceeded in checking their speed, after being carried some distance, by running them against the sidewalk, when others came to his assistance and quie'ed the animals. The owner of the carriage had left his horses in a reckless, careless manner, to hand a lady from the carriage into th> ' arlton House, and while he was gone, the horses took fright and started, with the four ladies inside, completely helpless who now, had it not been lor the remarkable pre sence of mind of the gentleman who delivered them from so dangerous and alarming situation, would, in all proh ? bility.be soflferingiwith hruisesfan-librokeu limbs ? perhoj s met ii horrible death. It is strange that men will be so careless in leaving horses unfastened, when scarcely ? -lav passes hut we are obliged to record some aeriuus ac cident resulting therefrom. Military MovRMKNTs.-The "City Guard" of Newark, Capt. Hank in, arrived in this city yester day, on their return from Albany, where they weto vis-ting their friends, the ? Burgess Guard," sine. Wednesday last. The " Independent Tompkins' Bluee," Capi Baxter, were awaiting their return, and with the characteristic spirit of that fine corps, anxious to 3 low their well known liberality and friendship to their friends and comrades, the " Newark City -?u rd," headed by Lothian's band, in praise of which words would be useless, they paraded through some of the leading streets, and sat down to dinner at the Apollo Rooms, Broadway, at * o clock, P.VL They were joined by many guest* on invitation of the ? Blues." Amongst the last, we saw Major General Christie, Col. Turner, 222d' w?u' CNPt VVP d'"""' Tay|or- Ch^' ('"' neau, N. Y. Fusiliers, Major General Kearste and many others. Captain Baxter presided Th * That nf o h'e responses from gentlemen present was a sensihle 1" behalf of hiscompan), as a sensible, sound Hnd patriotic speech Afiei 'brexTeme,^r,hi^JnV Apolh? toarea^ nn .ho ' -,y "T^red ??the Chatham theatre diev ,nvi,a"on "f 'he manager, where' i.h a,'r?c'ed more atteniiou than the olav although it was a good one. play< The Newark Guards leave to-day on their wn< home and we have hut room to add thai then present visit is another very p easing feature in th military doings of this searon. W in th, From Havana.?By the arrival of the Rapid, .apt. Ward, we have intelligence from Havana to the 17ih mat. The Royal mail steam packet T.y w it oh has been retried ashore on the Colorado*] had been got off with loss of anchors and cabl. s asd was waiting of! the port of Havana, whe.l Gapt. W sailed until she could be supplied with these articles. Mubdkr of MARTKNs.-The Governor of Ne* Jersey has offVred a reward of three hundred dol lars for the murderer of the German, Martens whose body, ,t is recollected, was found at North' nergen. Niblo's Gardbn -This being the last night of thy(engagement of the Ballet Company, the saloon 'hi Rn Uo"7eLh"Cr?Wded'? w,,ne" ,ha performance ? he Revolt of the Harem and La Ronuamhnle for the la* time. On Monday evening will he produced the ne? hurlaique entitled the Yellow Dwarf. Literature, die. rl?rT" AS Kxkmflifyino thr W,sDnM ( v God, by G-orae Townes. Ph. D ?Wiley Ac Pui nle work* h 'ilrTlA }'*.h * lnt,fr,:s?nS valua 7 . ? ,ng 'he Aetonian prize essay of oi, hundred guineas, awarded by the rrusteeg of th, Royal Instiiuiion of Great Britain in Aoril |a<t li isarnost valuable addeada to other works on thi -ub|ecl; to ihose who aie studying the science in i'a wV. " W'" be '""h'y serviceable. The work '3 well g?i up at a reasonable cost. Goiiky's Maoazinr and Lady's Book, for Augirsi -Godey New York -The present cumber if ol he nauiby pamby class; it may amuse love-sink wmfc Mitoro?^l.H,ehlea',Ur'' ?f "W of this worn as it progressed; but we now want an extra rrr:/ir',ot ,i,ei-?'???> ? -aswswsr? **y "?cm""" noMcePo?*]'ho ". Plays, No. 10.?The u!r 'h" previous work Will also, m a crest .in. '?-,hls The P?*"t number con peare's'|.v?lnH ng?' 'hH'i T? b*a"'"?l<>? Shake P are s plays?Romeo and Juliet. LrrTKu/s Living Agk, No 10?Litfell, Boston <? th^INifuii'T,be P"ners from Punch '? trie I mladelphian, to Dan O'Connell and it,.. If llS8^inWBea^W*e,, 'he .Em?>eror Nicholas and ihe ?h?L.? ?' ar<\w?rth n,ore 'bun the cost of ih. ^ hole number; the finest pieces of satire corn danv^nte'rfh'^ h ?" e,,,ana,ed <">ni the pen ?i any writer for some tune past. Ltttkll h Living Aok?Parts 1 and 2?Lifted >]st "pape^ "ft"!? ,l,br,iry of uP.wnrd--' ?f 130 of the r,'jprj?n ,bat recently appeared in the iniur No,7rMf,,,rr,od,cHl8HLthf'smd" c?"' "<?? PoneM r Pi,me W"rk " CaP"al num. *.iibh f"ncb* PWfac cannot luil to draw a good aimh from the most stoical. " 00 V brplanck's fM.rrsTRATsB Shaksfrark's Pr *v? No. 7-llewett, New York. A besuufuHv rated number of the continuance of Romeo and Murine Court, Before Judge Sherman ,?^iPLT B. Hi t me r vi. Ferdinand Palm* A. ?hn?r" 0 """"IP"''recover the amount o| contract f,? .v"?V ^a,sfr ?A few days since we had the ^?ur: of seeing a little contrivance known In ,ur " conaia a Of n large fmk th Mr prong, at,out mg'iteeu fnche, in length ahonTr. ?' rope and two pullet a The whole cn.iof k.. 1 ween fl?e mid aix dollar*, and with a hoy and two'm ?hawar of Jntr ^ ,IMT> In OhUKwrjr. Before Vim Chancellor M'Coun. JutT flfl.? Hmru D Crugtr v? Or org* and William Douglatt ft al ?Thin case, noticed ou yesterday, win re named on argument this day The parties are highly connected and respectable The lady of General James Hamilton ot South Carolina is owu sister, and not aiatei m law, to the complainant. Mrs. Ciuger, the wife, is daughter of the late George Douglas, (ot the firm or Doug las and Shaw,) ol this city, and neiceto the late Sir Wii I mm Douglas, of Douglas Castle, Scotland, whe bought his title aud estate, having amassed vast wealth, original ly bring a poor p.dlur, carry nig about a pick 1'rovious to his demise, he left hia large income and property to his nephews aud neices, of whom Mrs. Crnger was one. The income of her estate amounts totaooiit $15,000, and at the >imeof the marriage was estimated at about $180.000-its present value a mounts to about $400,000 Previous to the marriage, in lbS3.it appears Mr Oruger accompanied his wife to Europe, and the marriage took place ou their re turn. The complainant's profession, (that of a lawyer,) was not congenial to tho toate or dignity of Mrs. C. Au anti-nuptial agreement was entered Into, (hut not execu ted,) binding the complainant to give up his profession on the marriage tnking place. This document was not sign ed until attrr the marriage took place, the alleged cause given on the part ol the lady, whose age was lory? Ave, that she wished to give this proof of her confidence to her intended, in order to show that she was willing to truit him with her purse as well as her person. Tht complainant, in order to prove to her that "he married for love, and not for money," signed the document suhse quent to the marriae>,giving tip his marital rights, and matters went on well during the "honey moon." The complainant alleges he made this settlement by his volun tary act, and in leturn the wile gave htm over, by deed, the entire income for life?on the strength of which lie retired from his profession, to satisfy the lady. The wile subsequently, it appeared, revoked the gift, and witheo the husband to live with her in a state of dependence : which he refused to do, and the question of right and control over the estate gave cause for much unhappy feeling Mutual friends and intermeddler> kept up continued bickerings between the parties when at the instanoe of Mrs. Cruger's friends, an othe '? deed was perfected and executed, making over two thirds of the income; but refusing to live with the hits hand. It did not appear that there were grounds for a di vorce on either side Complainant, it appeared, cancelled this last deed, and afterwards she signed another deed making over about one filth of the income to his indepen dent control; upon which they became reunited. After remaining so for sometime in harmony .the intermeddiers again interfered, and another family quarrel took place. - The parties had no issue from the marriage ; when, to re concile the difficulties, a new deed was executed, making aver one half the income on the husband On his ac cepting this deed, she again separated, aud refused to live with the husband. The complainant alleges he has ne ver consento I to the separation, and that he has frequent ly tendered to support the wife on his professional earn ings. declining to touch a dollar of the income. If depen dence is to be the condition. The main question is iu volved in this point, the wife churning the right over the iiroperty, and wanting to treat the husband as a de-pen lant, the husband claiming virluti matrimonii a right ovei the property. Mr. O'Connor read through a portion of the voluminous evidence lor the defence; when Mr Anthon was heard ii irgument for the complainant He contended that the -igning of a post nuptial agreement was void inlaw first, on the ground of there Deing no consideration; and next, that the marital rights of the husband could not br interrupted by any act aubsrquent ta the performance of the marriage ceremony; next, that any past nuptial agree inent was invalid, and could be brought under the statute of frauds. He also contended that the property could not he held exempt in law from any of tne husband's debts The case will be resumed on Tuesday, when Mr. Anthon will continue. Hnperlor Court?In Chambers Before Chief Justice Jones and Judge Oakley. Jui.Ylifl.?The Mexicans in New Yohe ? William Btr trick Vg Joie MMEtpiro.?This was a motion to reduce 'he hail of the defendant, who is commander ofthe Mexi can steamer Guadaloupe, now lying on the drv dock for repairs, who has been arrested under a warrant, at the suit of the carpenter, for detaining his trunk forcibly on hoard?for assault, and for non payment of wages. In support of the motion, it was contended that the com plainant had served out his regular time, and that he wh. entitled to his discharge; he also claimed the privileges of an American citizen. The delence set up was that the complainant was bound by the laws of Mexico, in as much as he had bound him self under that flag, and the local authorities had no civi: jurisdiction over a foreign vessel, or a commander win was performing the duties of his sovereign. That the in temational laws between friendly powers protected th? commander of a foreign armed Vessel, and that if tl" complainant had a claim Jhe should seek his remedy from the Mexican government, and not from the commander. Mr. Nash on the part of the complainant, contended that the authority to oblige the man nalmi volrnt tope hack to Mexico did not spp?ar from any documeuti, which the commanderffwaa bound to show. Mr. Stephens replied, contending that the laws of Mex co were binding on the patty, and that the law* of th< intcrfer nited States could not interfere. Mr. Manchester, on the part of the complainant, Con tended that the Commander had no power over the com nlainant That some of the Mexicans, a few days back fired at a man in the river, and shot him thrntieh the bat; and also lately seized a carman, and confined him in ironr luring the night. The Mexican law- may authorise stir) conduct, in the eyes of the Mexicans, but it was different in the United States. Mr. Stephens and Mr. Whitino replied. In relation to the alleged charges about firing, end confining in irons the matter con Id be easily explained, and there was no judicial enquiry on thp subject. The case will come up again this forenoon. U. *, Circuit Court. Before Judge Batt*. July 90 ? Wilder ve Rich el ale- In this cue, irpipi' hefore Hi* Honor me ten days ago the following deci sion wan given. There were several cue< in which ai tpplication for an injunction to prohibit the defendant 'r m making and selling fire proof safes made with pla* ter of Pari*. Judge Bett* ha* given an elaborate opiaior refilling to grant the injunction H* gay* in hi* opinion that " I have brstowad a good deal of attention upon the ca?e, became of it* importance to the immediate parties, md became other action* are depending upon the ? m> question*; also, that the varioua point* of fact and law, have been discu**e l with great ftilne** and ability by tin respective counael, and if I consider the cause in the pro iier form and date for a Anal decision, I should leel pn pared to dispose of ? he question* which have been raise.' for judgmert. The judge also says, there 11 no intima tion of any change of stiuctureof the safe to adapt it to the application of piaster nor of any new mechanical pro cesa rendering the plaster specially adapted to that use It i* no more upon the proofs nar is it asserted in the spi rideation or by the hill to he any thing else than taking the ground plaster ef as common use almost as sand att. putting it wetted or dry between the *ideg of a commm iron chest It become* then solely a question of law whether such a discovery he patentable.and that questioi is entirely so far doubtful, that a court of equity wonl. withhold an injunction until the fact was adjudicated it ?trial at law. especially in the use of a patent so recan a* this and where the plaintiff shows no period (bnwevei short) of a quiet me under it.'' Judge Betts accordingly decided that the application for an injunction be denied Counsel for plaintiff Mr. 8. P Staples ; counsel for defen dants, Mr. John McKeon and Ttoht F.mmet. The Broadway Omnlbuaaea. It requires but little effort to convert a conve nience into a nuisance, and the drivers of the om nibuseea seem bent upon showing ihe public with how little trouble the change can be effected. A few of them are properly managed; the grente number are conducted with a degree of reckless ness, carelessness and indifference to the comfort and safety of the passengers, which call for prompt correction at the nanris of our city rulers Being in urgent haste to meet an engagement, you hui an omnibus which is going "right up, sir," oi " right down, sir," as the case may he Having first interrogated the driver strictly wheth* r he i really in earnest, and being answer d with tin most solemn asseverations that such is his eincer? intention, you take your eeat. At the next block vou are suddenly stopped ; and supposing that i new passenger is coming, you wait patiently som? moments, when you discover that the driver i aintiHing himsed with looking tip and around ii ?very direction, North, South, East and West, t< discover, if possible, in the remote distance, somi person to whom he may communicate hi-* des r? that he should ride, by telegraphic signs. You pul ihe string indignantly and are answered with "on< moment, sir." You wait another minute, and thei a repeated pull puts you again in motion, but it it only that the same farce may he enacted at eacl -ucceeding corner, until the complement uf pas sengers is obtained, which means eight on a side, when there is only room lor si*, or six on a seat, which but comfortably accommodates four, or un til some other "Buss" which started a hall lioui later is heard rattling behind, when the drivei whips up into a broken-backed gallop, and dasher onward like a beggar on horseback. The fun ot the race is occasionally interrupted hy running in to a doctor's gig or light pleasure carriage, or com mg holt against a lamp poet or hydrant and hurling a luckless box passenger upon the pavement, oi crushing som* innocent little girl laughing on hei way toschool. If these amusements, for such he) would appear to he to the drivers, iu addition ti the Iright given to all the old ladies and gentlemer who may be about crossing the street as you pass, do not induce you precipitately to resign your seat, vou at last reach your destination long alter tfu time you proposed, and inclined to vow that yoi will never again enter an omnibus when iu haste, and never, for any consideration, to expose th* ?ivea of your children in such breakneck vehicles. In the name of humanity and of order let a sto| he put at once to such disgraceful management me let not the passenger U el, when he enters ai omnibus, that he is no longer under ths protectioi ?f the law, but at the tender mercy of a selfwillec driver. The omnihnsses should be obliged to start nt re gular intervals, and pursue a steady course, nevei -lopping except to take in or let out passenger.* ? The rule of stopping on the right hand or the left, tccordiug to the pulling of the string once or twicf *hould he observed in them all, so that no driver ?vn land a lady ancle deep in the mud in tl.e mid lie of street. All racing should he strictly forbid len under a penalty for each ofl-nce. For all ac ?idents f'om careless driving the proprietors nnd irivers should be made responsible,?and all rude ?ehavior on the part of the drivers should be madi .attar of complaint and punishment,and in ibis wa) hese vehicles, now the most dangerous, perhaps, in the world, may become safe and proper even ioi jur wives and daughters. O. Y. NaVAt..?A detachment of Marines under com mand of Lt. Devlin, passsd through Albany yesterday norning en route from New York t* Kris, to Joia ths ?tssua trigat* Miskigaa as ksr guard. 3tJ- DECISION IN CHANCKRV.-B'foi* the Ar?la taut Vica Chancellor -JONATHAN AKROYD AND FREDERICK SCHWANN vi. CHRISTIAN KLUG ? The Assistant Vic* Chancellor 1ms made a float decree in thia tuner pending suit, which wan commenced iu the summer of 1839, and hat ever since been in litigation. The complainant* are meichiiut* doing buiiuess at Hnii I' land Hadd-rfi-l1, Knglard. mil the ..et'Lil itt n tlaM fa cori>ni'irial honif wni'.h t"- '??mi laioanta establishediin V'w v otk.ii. r.h i tar .*37,... d which ix.urd ot.ld thou , the mouth of Jir e, 1619. The drleud at ruimed to be a co-partner, ai d to havs a ?h?ta it the batu r>! tt-iuaaci-d in New Voik. and in ih pr- flulof ?ach b'uitirji and alio clnim*d enirmisxions and oiher ch'tget or Ili u a larg? ati c* of eoodi belong t g to the e in pleiu&tii, i.ud vinic.. iud b.en disputed of 0/ the American rlUUI. H-alio ma<*e other cltimt against t^e mmp'aicants, ia"Df whi h was . Ue f r in ail e>d I mu of 610 bO I. which he Srnimtd to have mod- to tt e coinplaia ati iu J ly 1639 J he Coaiplaii acta cuifeudid that th' de'endant waa aot a ro-partnar, (in the American lioaae ) bat oolt their cl-rli aud agent; tnet urarlv ill the claims mad-- by iiira ?? err nu'ueuiied, aim thnlh* wai latcelr indented to th-m on rinoii aecoon'a. The auil waa inat'tnud mainlr to utte and adjorl the itea' iiua and irauseccieai, stcei tain the rights and state thaac C'ioii s of'he unties The i oU't disallowed 'he claims of the defcidant to be a co ptrtnei in the American house, aud also disallow-d t'e o'ber chums made by him, exc-pr thoae fer his ??! iry ami p-rsoait expeu*<-a,-.fid it was found upon stating h-account ih-tha wax indebted to thee, mpiainauu in the sura of eight an ihou san I six tioudrad and eventy two dollars ?nd niu- ty-tWO cents, ($18,671 92 ) with intrre-t from the fif'.mnth d?y of Vlnrch, iBit, which sum ha L dc:rted to pay, with the c 'its of th- suit. The decree also declats* that the e implaiuants are auritled to all the property aud elfrctsef the late Ains'iaau house, aed the d f.nd nit la enjoined frotn all r lerf-reuce iu rheseUleiuaut of i<s wff.ii T% ''unite! for th<; cc.ispl in.iol, William Curtis Nryesaud Dan Marvin; for defend nt, John Authou and J M Van Cau. C&- RABINEAU'S HOT, COLD, SHOWER AND SWIMMING SALT WATER BATHS, loot of Ueibroe ses street ?The high estimutioti of this raugnificeDt estab lishment, for health as well as pleasure, has been univer sally acknowledged this summer by the crowds wha hava hern fitted hy the efficacy of the hot s?it water, as well a? the rhovrer and swimming baths Independent oi hea lth and comfort, a splendid hand of music eyery fine evening adds a charm to the indispensable necessity ot ablution; and we cannot too iriquently, in thi* cliangsble season, urge a constant use of the hot SaltWuter Bath At the foot of Morton street, a cheap and elegant hath hna been es tablished by the same public spirited Harry Rabineau. fty JOHN BURDELL DENTIST, H AS RETURNED from the country and will remain at 362 Bmaiway, cor ner of franklin street, until the comm?uceuient of cold weather, when ho intend* to go So th aud spend the win ter and return In the spring P. 3 ?Some of my patrons still believe I am interested in my former establishment, corner of Chambers street and Broadway ; but to such I would say, that I hava no connection with any other dentist and do not intend to hava; while others have been informed by one connect ed with the recent difficulty in my family, that I am " crazy and have given up business," which statement emanates frotn an interested source, and has reference to an exposition headed "John Burdeli's Statement," which explains my raceut conduct in relation to my domestic all,lira, and contain* al?o the reading matter of the Health Almanacs for the past three y eats. Those who have been authorized to dispose of said pamphlet, have been threat ened with prosecutions, and I have therefore taken it upon myself to furnish it to any person who may require th* information it contuins. q&~ RH ORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MflJC TURK - For the cure of primary or sec mdary Syphi.'.:, md ail uflecnons produced by an injudicious use of nx r cury, The great advantages possessed I y this powerful xltei ative over ull other preparations to' the cure ol Sy philis, is, that while caring the disease it improves the :on?titution, whilst mercury generally leave a much worse disease than the one it is admin;stared for. Th* best recommendation we can give of it ??*, that it is now :xtensively prescribed by tlie medical lactdt.y, who for netly consideaed mercury the only cure (or those com .ilaints Sold, in single bottles, $1 each ; in cases of hnll losen, $6, carefully packed, and neat t > all pelts of the Union Office of the College of Medicine and Pharma cy, b? Nasum street. W 8. RICHAPD80N, M P., Aa?"j DEAFNESS.?Why will persons continue to suf fer, when a remedy i? at hand? Dr. McNair's Acoustic Oil will furnish speedy relief to all who are afflicted with periodical deafness. buzzing noise*, and frequent pain* in tha ear. There can be no mistake as to the efl'ect of this oil, and any ane by calling at No. 91 Courtlandt street, and examining the certificate* and letters of recommends ton from those who have used the article and barn cured hy it, we have no hesitation in saying that they will give the article a trial. 9Q&- A FINE ARTICLE OF COLOGNE AND IM iiorted Bay Rum, for sale very low at 21 Courtlandt iWeat. Quart bottles 60 cants. >.3- PRIVATE MEDtCAu AID.?The members of he New York College o1 Medicine and Pharmacy, in eturniug the public Ui.idhc or the liberal support ib?y iav? received in their ertarts to " suppress jnucker) ,* ? ?* leave to state that their particular attention cobtitt'.ea t< b>' directed to alt diseases ol a private nature, and host 11.- greet improvements Ulei) made in the prtncijai) bob p t.'il* of Europe in tbc treatment of those diseases, ther Yea confidently oiifer to per- oris retpun-ig niwlical aid aa rautagee not "to be met with in any institution xo tin* ?o '.ntry, oither public or private The eatruwit ol the knlcgi i# such is to insure slice*** in very cose, on 1 ia ?tally ditterent from that icr ciou* practice ol n.iuing the oonatitntion with mcrcury? ha i in most cares leaving i 'iseiue much worseth n tt t* ert?ianl One ottbr inctu i- rv of the College ,iot ma*iy years coutiectud with tha p-moipal bo*jiuals of Europe rtvnds -'.oily 'or a cncsnJtn Uor. Com C A.M to8 P.M. Tt-rma?A lvic- an-l medjcuic, $r. iare gu-uimteod. sumM to 1 oenvav Iixv&hiM.?Tenons Umny m he . ooiury ?'.k not finding it convenient to attend per loaaliy, can have forwarded to them i cheat ontr .n ag ?ui medicines requisite to perform a perfect "ire oy tie ing h .rcan'-expliciCy, together with ail symptom*, tin>? oi o ltraction ai.1 treatment ruceivml c.sewher*.', il r.ny u! caclcsiiag $6, past paid, addressed to W. 8. ill' HAJtD^oN. M. D., Agent. Office ant ' oiisaliiug : -oms .h" College. 96 Naaaan ...re't {&- PURIFY YOUR BLOf.D.?There is perheps no ?htug which so di-figure* n person as pimple*. sores, end had breaking* out upon the lace Thla may be entirely remedied by the use of Comstock'- Sarsnpetiil*. at the trifling coat of 60 cent* a bottle or four dollar* per doien. This is the heat extract in uae; it gently operate* upon and regulate* the bowel*, restores to the blood it* wonted pu rity give* tone to the stomach, and piomolM digestion. At 31 Ceurtlandt street. 0(7- "BEWARE OF THE DESTROYER ."-Use the proper medicine Rnd you will be safe!? Mr. Haruhtirger, shone child was nearly killed by worms, heard ?f Dr. Sherman'* Worm Lozenges; he used one bom. The first lo*e the child took brought aw?v ten fret of tape worm, snd two or three doses re-tor' d the child to perfect hcmtti. ile has since then recommended them to turns families in B-aver M< adow, Pr? the place ol his residence,and never linew them to fail in a single instance in producing the desired iff-et. V1any physician* had attended his child, ind could not ben< fit it, nor could they tell what ailed ?dm. Oo to Dr Sherman's 100 Nassau straat, wlirrs von jvill get the genuine article, or to his sgen s 517 Hudson street ; IBS Bowery ; 77 East Broadway ; 8 Ledger Build ings, Philadelphia, and 8 State street, Boston. Af- CONSTITUTIONAL OElliLITY CUftELi.?Tb? onlc Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine ul tjurmiicv ol the city ol" New Vork, is confidently ra to mm en and tor all cases of debility produced by secret ? 'ulgence or exceas of any kin 1. It is an invaluable ran #? ly lor lm|K)tetif,e, sterility, or tiarrandobs,(unless deiaud lg on mal formation.) Single bottle* flI each caaea ol halt a oozac o- rare Illy packed and sent to all pail* oi the Union Orttcu ot tin. College of Medicine and Pharmacy Oft. VlUSRU street. tt'i Tt A WDRON. M. t> . AgerM 3QS- A LETTER FROM OLORIOU8 FANNY ELLS LER'8 SISTER. Oh Fanny you are beautiful, lovely and fair, Your clear rosy cheeks and your sweet jetty hair. VIi dear dear, ah mi vara dear sir How shall I thank yon, ah "mine Got" how rare much I love you, you dear sweet rare q'uind (ft at', an actrassM word for kind) Mi-teur Jones. You invent, Fanny tell me Ik Jones Italian Chemical Soap ah yon ahall (you shou'd) <ee my face poshitivoly (s'help me Got) my lace is as rlar as?as any face can be, one part ol mine cheeks i- whita is snow, da odnr nart red like de rose MistenrJ??? gave in-i one ciik<\ when I use it my cheek was yellow ? nd 11 kied. sunburnt and discolored, after I use it. ah. ah, ih.dear Misteur Jones I thank you vara mush for making nv skin and complexion more clear, bvaiitiiul. white, and lelicious, than sister Fanny's, or de pretty?de really weet fac'-s of de pretty American woman j ah, farewell, Fanny's best and dearest respects to you. Ma dear Mr. Jo..ea, your grateful friend, L ELLSLER. Delicious angelic and beautiful women, whose features, skin and faces are disfigured hy sun. age, disease or ex postire, thus return their gra'itutie to the immortal in ventor of the "Jones' Italian Chemical Soap," for curing pimples, freckles, eruptions, salt rheum, scurvy, erysipe. las. blotches, tan. sun burn, or any disfigurement of the -kin. Give it a single trial?you'll not regret it. at least if you would like a clear, healthy, beautiful complexion, which you can have by using a cake of Jones' Italian Chemical Soap, at the sign of the American Eagle, W Chatham street, or 333 Broadway. N. Y j 139 Fulton street. Brooklyn ; ? State street, Boston j 8 Ledger Build logs, Philadelphia, and Pease. Broadway, Albany. Reader, beware of counterfeits. Mind, get none but "Jones' Soap." Take care?look out for swindlers. KTHE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF 8AU RILLA, OENTI AN AND HAR.-tAFRAS, prepared l,y the New Vork College of Medicine and Pharmacy, es iblixhed lor the suppression ol quackery This refined nd highly concentrated extract, possessing all the pnri. ying qualities and curative powers of the ebjre herbs, ? confidently rerom*.ended by the College, a* infinitely np-rior'o any extract ol Harsaparills at present hetora he public, and may be relied on us a certain remedy for ill diseases arising rom an impure sta.e of the hfood, uch ?? sc.reiula, snit-rht am, ringworm, blotches or pirn ?lea, ulcers, pain in the bones or Joints, nodes, cutaneous caption*, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising rom the secondary effects of syphilis or an injudicious w oi mercury. Bold in single Mottles, at. 76 emits ouch. " in Cmias ol hali-a-doten Bottles, fi8 60 " " one uozen ?' 6 90 Cases forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale porohassrs. Otftoo of th-' College, 96 Nassau street W 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. (Y7- ALL RHEUMATIC AFFECTIONS, NO MAT t#r Bow old Of bad, can he positively and perman-ntly cured hv t'-e use of the Indian Vegetable Elixir and Lini ment, which has never been known to tail in * single rase to core these complaints, and to show the public that wo believe what we say, the article is warranted in all oases to cure, or the money ball be refunded. If you wish better proof than thi- j on r >u be referred to those who have used this remedy uod ar - cur. J, and can call on them and learn from their own months of its efbet*. It - as been used bv hundreds, and in no instance failed to c ' Let those afflicted try it but once, and they wlU be e n via#*d.luT? be hMat.31 Courtlaadt street

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