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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 23, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK. HERALD. ' Sicw lork, Krldajr, AafMI 43, KM* Another Magnificent Weekly Herald. ANOTHER SERIES OF THE NATIONAL LYRICS With numerous Illustrations. We shall issae on Saturday morning next sno ther Illustrated IVttkly Herald, containing the third series of the Nattoual Lyric Poems. The in terest excited amongst all the political parties ?< the day, by the publication of all these choice and original poetic effusions, has been altogether un paralleled. ?The demand for the paper containing them has been perfectly astonishing. Of each ot these Illustrated IVttkly Herald* we printed two or three large editions over our usual i.?*ue, and all went off like lightning. The IVttkly Herald of next Saturday will con tain several very original and piquant songs, which have been written since the publication ol our first issue of the American lyrics, und which go consi derably ahead of any in the former series. All will be illustrated by characteristic engravings?cuts for all par iee. This is the true poetry of the people and of the tunes?the gushing forth of the national soul?full of sentiment, humor, feeling, patriotism and pathos. Price of the whole only 64 cents. The Great Whig Convention at Albany. The whigs certainly deserve success in this State. From the very commencement of the campaign they have been canvassing, electioneering, recruit ing, organizing, and laboring with astonishing in dustry, energy and perseverance. In all quarters throughout this noble State they have exhibited a degree of unanimity and zeal which have strikingly contrasted with the supineneBs aad disnnion.of their opponents. As a sort of crowning effort, and in order to make an imposing display of the results of these labors, the whigs of the River Counties, as we stated the other day, have agreed to hold a great mass meeting at Albany on the 27th of this month. Here is the call Whig Mass Convention of the River Coun ties. The Whig General Committee of the City and County of Albany, in obedience to a request of the State Central "lib, Cl.y club, who have deemed it advisable that Mass Con vention* be held at variou* point* on the Hudson River,do recommend .after comultatiou, that a MASS CONVENTION of the Whig* of the River Counties, be held at Albany, on Tuesday the 27th day of August next?to which the Whig* of those countiea and auch other* a* may feel so disposed, are invited to attend. Invitation* have been ad dressed to several prominent speaker* to be present at the meeting, whose name* will be hereafter announced. Ample provision will be made for the accommodation of I all who may attend. The occasion will be one of great Interest and importance, and the undersigned cannot doubt that this call will be responded to with alacrity by the Whigs ol the River Counties especially, to wham it is more particularly directed. The Whig County and Town Committees of each Coun ty addressed are r<quested, through the medium of their County papers, or othe tier wise, to give this call a general circulation. JOHN D. HEW80N, RUFUS KINO, ABRAHAM VAN VECHTEN, WM. LACV, ALFRED B. STREET, EDWARD ROBINSON, FRANKLIN TOWN8END, HEMANC. WHELI'LEV, WILLIAM GREENE. Albany, 2d July, 1S44. Committee of Arrangements. Tins Mass Con vent tan will undoubtedly be a very magnificent affair. Mr. Webster, and a number of the very ablest and most influential whig leaders, will be present, and deliver addresses. It is thought that Mr. Webster will embrace the opportunity of I making one of bis great efforts. The state of the contest is certainly very critical just now, and the leaders of both parties cannot be too earnest, or too vigilant. On such an occasion as the assembling of the whigs of the great state of New York, it will indeed be a matter of duty and necessity, too, for Mr. Webster to offer such a compre hensive exposition and vindication of the whig measures and policy, as only Mr. Webster can give. The whigs do not now possess such an im mense proportion of the "sinews of war" in the shape of funds as they did in the campaign which terminated in the election of Harrison. It is, there fore, incumbent upon them to put forth all their strength in the oratorical line, and in that Mr. Web ster is a mighty host in himself. All parties on this account; will look anxiously to this Conven tion; and very great expectations have been excited with respect to its influence in impressing the whigs with a sense of their power in the " Empire State," and in placing still more prominently befoTe the masses the issues involved in the contest. The views of the whig leaders on the great ques tion of a National Bank appear to admit of addi tional exposition. There seems to be in some quarters a good deal of contrariety of opinion on this important issue. Mr. J. L. White in his late speech before the whig young men of this city, took gTound distinct and decided enough on this question, but the manner in which he introduced his views of the whig doctrine on that point, indi cated that he was not by any means to be under stood as expressing authoritatively the sentimen(3 of all his brother-whigs. There have been indeed a good deal of cautious evasion, and beating about the bush on the part of whig speakers and journal ists wnh respect to this prominent issue involved in the present contest, and we have now, we Bhould think, arrived at a sufficiently advanced period of the campaign, to justify us in demanding an explicit statement, tx cathedra, of the views of the whig party with respect to the establishment of a Na tional Bank. And this, doubtless, Mr. Webster will give tu. He can do it with skill and judg ment. This Mam Convention of the whigs of our State at Albany, will likely be followed by one of the democrats, a: the same central point. Indeed, we believe that arrangements are already in progress for this parjiose It la apparent from these and other indication* that the hottest of the conflict will be m our borders The great Mate of New York will t?? the Waterloo of the campaign. From all the Mates, Mmth and Weat, which have been heard Irom, the democratic gain has been so de cided as to reduce the chances of both parties to a very clous equality Here it is evident that both ,?rties sre preparing for a tremendous struggle. Aad wr think that in this Mate the whig prospects are highly encouraging. The whig cause has on i >ie whole bena gaming ground in New York, wti m the di?ea*ioas of their opponents have con ?r iiuird m no inconsiderable degree to break up nv.r I or now etlirient organization. Had it not seen that the . Units of the " natives" have stimu isisd 'tis lri-n Catbolios, und other naturalized vsier* into extraordinary seal and energy in the dsawcmtic saasr, As chances of Mr folk would bans boon gloomy enough is this region. As it is, Hie sfasaos rat# must work very hsnl indeed to carry da Aims lasacha^tate of aflsirs, every movement of both parties become# mve*sed with very great interest. The Mass Coaveatina at Albany will be a mort important event m the progeria of the contest. Ii - gtoo a demo?* ration ot ihr numerical force? id Ihe energy <4 the eathutuaam?and of the view* srf the Whit*, aad nil parties will regard it with aterasi We shall accordingly make arrange mani? to have the proceeding* (a mi ally and folly re|M>ried, and enable both partie* ihrsnghoat iho f'mon, to form aa acjurate judg ??ni at it# importance, aad the additional light wh rh it moysast upon me chances of the contend ogta. -on* m the Male ??( New York?the greal bottle *?? 4l of the Presidential roafeaf. Ihssvut i ass ng Highway Kornrtr.?One ol I he am* extraordinary aad daring canes of high way robbery w.ll be round fully reported undrr our police record this morning, which evinces th? total inefficiency of oar sight watch to protect citi seas from bomg robbed or murdered in the mort public place# <?f our city When nhall we have a The KltrUoni. We Imw cumptlrd a uble ol the pofmUr vote in 'how Mate* ? here eiectiOM havo tbia year beea baU, and placed it in eomiaiiMB with Ine vote in the Mme Sutra ta 1(U9. Th.s watemrU doea not exhibit the lull vote in all the Stolen, and we have, therefore, compared county to county, aad pobliah the rewill. We five the actual ma/ermea when the lull vote i* not known, aad thu- accurately ahow the low and gain of eac hyurty. ftrt ui Votk Hlii IIia Drm. North I an>liu? .. .. W Ml TVW. 44,4fi J3.364 hmiurlit W l? IT.III 47.144 ]|,l<23 UxiHiw) l.*M 7 W1 II.IU. 7,616 New H?i>.|mIui* 11.7*1 r 171 *,L4S ?.76l ((?"runt *M*I J I.Ml I ?,*? RH..dr l?l?a<i 4JM IN 7.171 7.301 M*r?U-,d.. BIN 17 MS JJ.4M M.74J Virvi?i? J7 711 JAW7 NJM ll.aM xi.iia r>?ii i? a.i iii'tiiv. . . . ..a mm 3a.?r! aijri 47..->?o MiM'Hin s.vej in* a. hi 4,067 Alahasas w.vfl* liiH U.6II It. too llliuuii till I3.W7 14011 14,244 A?<"<aai* ut.nt mm i?.jti mo.wi SU.4S* MV.6NI Whig III .lootv 1.177 66,071 1,377 Democrat!* train M Ui iran 67.401 In this Urge democratic faia iu the aggregate majori y, there ia a targe apparmt decrease in the popuiitt vote. There la a aull greater apparent di ininut'on in the whig rank*. We are led to believe, however, from what lull return* we have received, that the decreaae in the democratic vote will be slight, while that of the whiga will be at leant one hundred thousand. In all elections in this country, from the time the first vote was |>oIled to this morning, there baa been a steady increase in the democratic vote, while that of the whigs has tremendously fluctuat ed from 1.274,2(13 in 1840, to 083,433 lu'lHW. There is scarcely any reliance to be placed upon the whig strength, prior to an election. All depends upon the amount of enthusiasm and excitement that can be raised to bring out the members of that party. We have seen, as in the election of Harrison, that they have a preponderance of the suffrages of the country, and have the election in their own hands. But there is no principle of cohesion in them as among their opponents, and hence their frequent defeats. All elections have shown that whenever there is a great decrease or augmentation in the popular vote, it ia on the whig aide ; the vote of the opposite party remaining stationary or slightly increasing. It is curious to look over the fluctuations in the popular vote, and see how they are regulated and controlled. Habeas Corpus.?The decision of Judge Van derpool, in the case of Davis, the Policeman, has given decided satisfaction: and baa caused enquiry on the part of leading members of the bench and the bar, into the important question of Police Re form, for which we have been calling in vain since May last. The Bill which has recently passed the Legislature, on the subject of this much desired Police Reform, does not altogether depend on the will of the Common Council to carry out its pro visions, some of which went into immediate ope ration. We extract the following "No fee* or costs on writs of habeas corpus, or upon proceedings upon writs of habeas corpus, shall be charged by the Judge or Commissioner granting them, or by the officer serving them, or the jailor obeying their orders - and the Judge before whom the case may bu heard shall only determine whether the cue be bailable, and it the i,arty is lawfully committed, leaving it to the committing magistrate to aettle thu amount of bail. Any officer vio lating the provisions of this section shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, and shall be subject to the pains and penal ties of such offence. The first Judge nrd Assistant Judges of the Court nf Commo n Pleas may charge the lees now allowed by law in such cases. "No memoer of the Police Department, nor any magis trate or police officer, shall receive any present or reward for services renderedjor to be rendered, and any officer who shall receive any present or reward, iu violation of this section, ahall be removed from office. Shipping in Port?Several curious results were presented in the list of v?W(>l? in this poit. which we published last Saturday. Thus: of the aggre gate number, there Belonged to New York 07 Belonged to Boston 6 Belonged to Sweden 8 Belonged to Bremeu 4 Belonged to New Bodford 3 Belonged toother N. E. Torts 3j Belonged to other places .... , 66 Total in port 318 It has been stated in monthly magazines here, and in papers in Boston, that of all the vessels that centered at New York, three-fourths belonged to the New England States. We have looked upon these statements with some sur prise, although we knew that a great proportion of the carrying trade was done in New England bot toms. It is to be perceived, however, in the list which we have given, that this city can lay claim to most "of the carrying businees out of itself. We have seen double the number of New England vessels entering at this port belonging to New York, and engaged in her commerce?and we see no good reason for our neighbor claiming more than their share in the affairs of the world?espe cially while they endeavor to make us believe that they possess more elements of wealth on their own soil, and in their own waters, than are to be found any where else. Tub Visit of the Tompkins' Cadets to this City.?Captain F. L. Hagadorn, on behalf of this company, which have returned home from their tour of duty to this city, express their thanks for the many civilities extended to them. To Captain -Purdy, and company A. of the Governor's Guards, for the many civilities in escorting them to various places, dec. To Brigadier General Storms, their immediate commander, and express their regret that his official annual tour, as Commissary Gene ral, prevented them the pleasure of greeting him at his quarters. To Colonel Miller, of Fort Hamil ton, their immediate commander, they return him their best thanks for his kind invitation to visit him at this quarters, an invitaiion of which they will avail themselves at an early opportunity. To j Messrs. Benson & Hodges, the polite proprietors of the Carlton House, for the very handsome and at tentive treatment they received while sojourning there To Copt. Clark, and company D. of the President's Guard, for their handsome escort from the Carlton House?the entertainment at their ar mony?their attentive escort to the ferry?their es cort across the ferry?their escort to Newark by the railroad?their escort through the city of Newark?their escort to Elizabethtown by the railroad, and from Elizabethtown to the Point? and finally their accompanying us by the steam boat to New Brighton, and even to their homes. To General James W. Miller. ex-Mayor of the city of Newark, and his excellent lady, for their kind and hospitable attentions to one of their num ber who was taken sick on Tuesday, during their visit to that place. To " mine host" ol Stewart's Hotel, for the liberal provision made for them at his table, at a very short notice. To Captain G. C. Hoy t, of the steamboat Mount Pleasant, from New Brunswick, tor (he conveyance of them and their comrades. To the American Brass Band, under the direction of Mr. E. P. Shelton, for the assist ance they rendered during their whole tour. The Yacht Rack.?The great yacht race be tween the Northern Light and Belle, came off at Boston on Wednesday morning. It was not de cided, however, according to the rules, in conse quence of the starboard foremast shroud of the N. Light having been carried away. She neverthe I less, had the best of the contest, and opinious are | in her favor. Hamii.ton House.?Don't forget the Ball at this fashionable watering place this evening. With an excellent band of music, a well lighted hall, a Iresh breise Iroin the sen, and a whole galaxy of beauty, the entertainment will be well worth the drive, and the drive by inoon light will more than pay lor itself. The steamboat leaves Whitehall every day at half past It o'clock P. M , and those who spend the night at the Hamilton House can return to the city before 9 o'clock mjthe morning. Military Display at Fort Lkb.?We were in formed that some military matters of interest are to he transacted at this spot to-day. Troops march ed last evening from Brooklyn to the appointed rendezvous. Cmiui or thi '? AoMiniiTBiTioM ."?Mr. Tylar ha vine withdrawn from tba PiMtdenlial conteit, it may not ba ?btruaivs or iir.propcr for ua to ray that our oourao will hereafter ba the Mmathat it haa baon hither to, via: straightforward in the old Madiaonian and Jcfl'er, aoniaa Republican path Thia ia the path whloh Mr. Ty ler haa puraued, and will undoubtedly contiuuoto ] pursue, aa a politician and Chiel Magiatrate It waa our aiocare dnira to aee Mr. Clay defeated by the man whom ho ha i 10 unjuatly persecuted for demolishing the monster Banki but wing U (appointed in that wish, we can aee no reason why he should uot be Jefeated by another, particularly since hi* obnoxious principles, which we have been com batting for yeara, have undergone no change. The priu ' " M| till! I ciples of Mr. Polk are preciaely the same that are enter tained by Mr. Tyler. This we say on no doubtful author ity. The aanr.u may be confidently laid of Mr. Dallas. Therefore we shall advocate the election of Polk and Dal las. And they will be elected easily ?Maditonian Wetnink that the above announcement conveys an intimation of by far the moat important result which haa followed the withdrawal of Captain Ty. ler. John Jones isstill alive and kicking, "straight forward in the old Madisonian aud Jefiersonian republican path ?" John Jones is still in the field. John Jones has not withdrawn. John Jones is game. John Jones won't be killed of!. And John Jonss ia determined not to he idle. He soya with the Queen in Cymbeline? Tia not aleepy business, But must be looked to speedily and strongly ! We give you a hearty greeting, John Jones ? There's lun in you. There's great fun in you.? And heaven knows your democratic brethren of the press want some of that commodity, for a dul ler, more common-place, and insipid set than ihey are, one couldn't find in Christendom. Who amongst them could condense iuto one paragraph so much valor, spirit, and heroic daring, as John has pressed into the few nervous, forcible, and em phatic sentences we have quoted J How modestly John reviews his paBt achievements, and announces his future chivalric course ! We know nothing to equal it except the speech of his eminent name sake, Sir John Falstaff?"Lord, Lord, how this world isgiven to lying! I grant you, I was down and out of breath; and so was he: but we rose both in an instant, and fought a long hour by Shrewsbury clock. If I may be believed, so, if not, let them that should reward valor, bear the sin upon their own heads. I'll follow, as they say, for reward. He that rewards me, God reward him !* The Jews.?We have received an immense number of communications from both the con tending parties amongst the Jews of this city. Most of ihrm are horribly personal and abusive; and none of them give any additional information respecting the difficulties in the camp of Israel. We adviae both parties to cultivate brotherly love, and keep cooL It is silly at all times to get angry, but in this hot weather it is positively insanity itself. We never get angry. It is true, occasion ally, the vileness of the patty press, disgracing our glorious institutions?the corruption of courts of justice, trampling on the laws both of God and man?and the hypocrisies of wicked pretenders to honesty and virtue, blaspheming all that is pure and good, excite us to wrath; but these things would provoke the man of Uz himself. And after ail, pity mingles with our indignation, making it like that of the tender father who loves while he whips the erring child. We say, then, to the children of Abraham?keep cool?let not the sun go down upon your wrath? leave ofT roasting each other, for you have got other fieh to fry?and who of us Gentiles can equal you at that 1 Dr. Lardner's Entertainments.?The box of fice at Palmo's theatre will open to-day for the sale of tickets of admission to Dr. Lardner's entertain ments. The price is fixed at one dollar only, in order to encourage and facilitate the attendance of | families, to whom this amusement will be peculiar ly acceptable. Subscribers may select seats in the order of their application, and as the house will, we have no doubt, be filled up to its fullest capaci ty, (he earlier the application is made by all who desire u choice of seats the better. The " inaugural lecture " on Monday evening next, will be in a great degree similar (allowing for the progress of science) to that which Dr. Lard per delivered at the opening of the London Uni versity, which was attended by the most brilliant audience perhaps ever assembled on such an occa sion?composed of members of both Houses of Par liament, cabinet ministers, the diplomatic corps, &c. dsc. That lecture received a mark of appro bation which was said to be unprecedent for that kind of thing?if wai encored? The Doctor was called on to deliver it over again, partly because the house could not hold half the number that came, and partly because many of those who did come, seriously wished to hear it over again, and did actually attend its repetition. The unprecedented scale of magnitude in which the illustrations will be given?the great novelty and splendor of many of them, must attract very crowded houses,'independent of the very great in ducement held out by the intrinsic importance and interest of the lectures themselves. We can only add our advice with respect to early application for tickets. Melancholy Attempt at Suicide in Brooklyn Last Evening.?A person of respectability last evening attempted suicide by cutting his throat in our sister city, while laboring under a litjof tempo rary insanity. He had been for several days pre vious much indisposed and in a low desponding frame of mind in consequence, and about ft o'clock was found with bis throat cut, on the premises of his brother, by some* friends. Medical assistance was immediately called in, and every thing that was necessary was done to prevent a fatal result, but at a late hour last evening little or no hopes were entertained of his recovery. Out of respect to the unfortunate man|and his family, we forbear giving further particulars at present. Grand Display in the Elysian Fields, Hop.o ken.?The Ellsler Brothers, and other equally good and attractive performers are engaged for some time longei to display their powers in this most attractive spot; these extra attractions do infinite credit to the parties who furnish them, and ere well worth viewing. Visitors ? Among the arrivals at the Aator, are Judge Maney ol Nashville, Tenn., and J. B. Le sieur, ot Virginia, lady and three children. At Howard's, George Frazer, of Columbus, Miss. Low Water in the Hudson.?The water in the river is very low. Yesterday it was 8 inches lower than it had been for several years. Qg- We refer the public in general to the adver tisement of Mr. Farley Sc Co. of First Avenue and Tenth street, whose accommodation for public and private entertainment are upon a scale ol exten sive comfort that few can equal inthiscity. Court for the Correction or Errors.?Bur falo, Aug. 20.?Present?Lt. Gov. Dickinson pre siding, and 33 Senators. No. I? ?Stephen Cotter and al vs. The Bank of Ithaca. No. 18 ?The same vs the same The two causes argued together Mr. F. B. Cutting was heaid for tdaintiff in error?Mr. 8. Sherwood was heard for defendant in error. Mr F. B. Cutting was heard in reply. Decision postponed till December. OrJered that remittitus he said until next term in caaea In which judg ment* by default shall hereafter be taken No 10 -John Degroot and al. va. Benjamin Hutchinson?affirmed on default. No 33 ?Valentine Kverit and al. va. David B Strong and al ? affirmed on default. The raaidue of the Calendar wai regularly called aad passed. The Court then adjourned sine die. Th?: Nest Term.?Attorneys and Counsellots art re queated to furnish the Clerk with notes of laaue at Wat lour day* before the aitting of the court. The Poisoning Case, which has caused so much excitement and conversation in our community, came ui> for investigation yesterday, at the residence ol Samuel Drury, Esq., betore the Utter magistrate and as sociate justices, John D. Clark, YVm. Tho?ps< n. John 11 Goddard and James Laurenson. The accu.<d I. as tie was present, and Messrs. J. H. Bradley and C 8. VVailock *|> peared aa her counsel. Mr liohan appeared on behail ol the prosecution, being retained by jrlr Rickets The war I rant issued by Justrce Clark charged that Julia ( rots had attempted to poison the family of Mr. A<|Uila Rickets on the 10 b inat. A number of witnesses were examined be fore the justices The testimony of Mrs. KickMts, Mrs Richardson, and all the other witnesses summoned I > the United States, except Dr. T. P. Jones, and Dr. Johnson, whs takeif out of the hearing of one another. The exam ining justices. altera patient investigation of the else, considered it their duty to require Mrs. Cross to give bed in the cum of $1000 for her appearance at the next Crimi nal Court} which hail was immediately entered?Nu. ImtUigtncer. | Late ana Interesting from Nauvoo. [CorrMpoadence of the Herald ] Wtww, Illinois, Aug. 16, l&U Ja**s G. Bxnneit? SitIt is rumored bare to-day that Joe Smith's oldest hod, fourteen years old, has seen the ghost ot his father, which has appointed him the true prophet?tells him to issue his proclamation to the people?that all other prophetsbut him|are humbugs. The Mormons generally believe Joe has arisen from the dead?all things with tbem are quiet, and they are wil'ing to remain ao.provided the people let them alone; but as we have such an abominable set of fellows here, it is impossible to tell the resu t. Those that are most anxious, and take the most active part, have no moral principle; one wh<? is very ajtive, a tellow by the name of Andy Weir, a pretended tanner by trade,but will not work when he can get money by other means. He married an old maid by the name of Bates, from your Slate, thinking to get money by the speculation, but now he abuses her like a pickpocket because she won't push up her rich relations to give htm money ; so your readers will perceive what kind of people the moral community have to contend with. Emma, the wife of the fallen prophet, says her people will, as soou as arrangements can be made, emigrate to Oregon, but wish to be protected in the rights ot their property, and the murderers of the prophet given up to the civil authorities to be dealt with according to law. Old Mrs. Smith, the prophet's mother, very aged, has much influence with the people; says Bhe has seen Joe apd con versed with htm?the Monnonsgenerally believe it. There is a great deal of . tckness in this country ? hve percent, of the whole population will die off this season?twenty per cent, confined to their sick rooms. Crops are generally good. Yours, M. II The Marine Court.?Naturalization.?Wv look occasion a few dayB back to cull attention to the pretumtd want of jurisdiction in the Murine Court in relation to the naturalization of foreigners ?and the plot that has been laid on foot by the "Native" Inspectors, to refuse the right of suffrage at the polls to all those who have been naturalized in the Marine Court?a bold and desperate step which would disfranchise a large and influential body of our most respectable fellow citizens. We are happy to find that the politicians most interested have been forewarned by our friendly hint on this subject, and have taken prompt action in the pre mises. The following opinion of Judge Nelson, the presiding member of the Supreme Court, sets this question at rest. In relation to the Marine Court of the city of New Y'ork, and also of Al bany, the Chief Justice saysNothing can be more full and explicit than the Statute organizing the Court, on this head (naturalization.) The act of Congress to establish an uniform rule of naturalization, &c., provides, as follows t?"And whereas doubts have arisen, whether certain courts of iecord, in some of the States, arc included with in the description of District, or Circuit Courts?Be it furtner enacted, that every Court of Record, in any individual State, having common law jurisdic tion, and a seal, and Clerk, or Prothonotary, shall be considered as a District Court within the mean ing of this act: and every alien who may have been naturalized, in any such Court, shall enjoy, from and alter the passing of this act, the same rights and privileges, as if he had be^n naturalized in a District or Circuit Court of the United States ?2 Story's laws of U. S , p. 852 ?3. From this provision, it will be seen that three things, and tnree only, are essential to enable a State Court to administer the laws of naturaliza 1. The Court must be a Court of Record, hav ing common lawjurisdiclion. 2 It must have a seal. And 3, a Clerk. . Now the Statute organizing the Marine Court, (2 R Laws 1813, p. 381, ?106, Laws rel. to the ci ty of N. Y.. p. 473, 475, 477,) confers upon it com mon law jurisdiction over all actions of debt, deti nue, account, covenant, trespass on the case, and trespass, including trespass upon land." "Also, of actions upon any Statute, and upon the Charter, or bye-laws of the Corporation of the city of N. Y.' Besides a large field of jurisdiction over marine causes, between masters and mariners ; and it is provided, that for the purpose ol hearing and deter mining the same, "such Court is hereby vested with tdl such power, and authority, as is vested in other Courts of Record in this State, and is here by made and constituted a Court of Record." Again, (?107) "the said Court, &c., shall be and is hereby declared to be a Court of Record: and shall have a seal, &c., and a Clerk, dec." (?138) " the registers and books of entries for said Court, dice., or copies thereof proved, shall be deemed legal evidence of the acts and proceedings of the Court, and that the Court shall be deemed and taken, and held to be a Court of Record." Every one of the requisites, therefore, made es sential by the act of Congress to enable a State court to act, have been, in the most explicit terms, conferred upon this Court; and clearly vest it with as full and ample power to administer the laws, as is possessed by any other Court in the State, or the District or Circuit Court of the United States. Were it possible to entertain a doubt upon sta tutes so plain and explicit, we might also refer to the fee bill, contained in the act instituting the Marine Court, which, among other items of fees therein specified, as properly chargeable by the Jus tices, is the following:? "For fees in full on granting certificate of na turalization, two dollars and fifty cents." (2R. Laws, 1813, p. 391 5. ? 140 Laws rel. to city of N. Y.,p. 494 ) The act, therefore, not only confers upon the Ma rine Court, in point of fact, all the powers requisite within the law of Congress to enable it to act, but the above provision shows that the Legislature knew they were thus conferring said powers, and intended to confer them, and regulated the com pensation to be charged and taken by the Justices accordingly. Theatricals, Ac. The Virginia Serenadera are again at Philadel phia. Mrs. and Mr. J. Wallack, Jr. are engaged at the Walnut street Theatre, Philadelphia, as is alao Miss Emma Inoe. Mr. Win. Chapman makes his appearance at the same house this evening. The Cincinnati theatre is to re-open on the 24th inst. under the management of Messrs. Ludlow & Smith. It is said to be the neatest theatre in the Union, and a first rate company is engaged. The Kendalls are about to give Concerts at Al bany. Sig. De Brgnis was announced to give a Concert at Kingston, Canada, on Tuesday last. His Con cert at Cobourg a few nights previous was numer ously and fashionably attended. The performances of Mr. Rodney's Company at ths Theatre Royal, Kingston Canada, terminated on the 16th inst. It is staled that Mr. Simpson of the Park Thea tre, sailed from Liverpool on the 17th instant, in the Great Western, for New York, and he brings with him MiesClara Ellis, lateot Drury Lane The atre, a young and beautiful woman, admirably adapted to take the principal of the younger parts in tragedy. He has also engaged Mr. Diott, a young tragic actor, and his wife. Mr. Sherret, a low comedian of reputation, and his wife, an ex cellent and pretty actress, who can play anything Iroin Cowslip up to Ophelia, sailed in the Garrick <>u the 11th of August, having also been engaged by Mr- Simpson. Burton ol the Arch street Theatre, has brought out the new prixe comedy, "Quid Pro Quo," with complete success He is doing a fine business, and furnishes the public wiih an endless variety of no velties. Cross in Canada.?A few extracts selected at random from Canadian exchanges, show the state of the incoming crop in the Provinces:? Omi Disraicv.-Tbe wheat in thin section of the coun try is now harvested. There will he store wheat to soil this year in the < lore District thsn In any preceding one. The spring grain ioeks beautiluL Baoi k>n it. The harvest i* now falling before the sickle ol the husbandman, end the accounts from all parts of th# District ere mo?t cheering Some complaints are made, but en the whole the yielifwlll bo the largest that has twee raised in this pun of the country far a number el veers. Tslsot Distant.?la this locality, the crap on light soils has been unusually abundant, while on heavy land it has on BMBf p .rta ol the District been greatly injured by rust -in toeie cases not yielding mors than two-thirds of an average teturn. Or rtws --The country bordering on the Ottawa river may be said to h ivr a full avenge crop ef hiy this season On the high land- the cut has been abundant. Otii?t H? i n smksts ? In these settlements wheat, .iat? and twos will yield about en avenge crop. Homk [iisvaicT.?The account wo have received would indicate that the crops have in some parts suffered very materially from rust: towards the North they here been very abundant. The principal part of the fall wheat is now housed and although it miy not yield the amount of grain which it? MMR flourishing appearance a few weeks ago led the larmer to expect. the crop will be con siderably above the average of former yoars. Dsi norsi* ?I have just returned iron my tour through the Dslhoiuie District. The only Isult that I can |et ceive la that th# grain is too heavy, i am rare there w ill be double the quratify of wheat in 'he district this yeai that there wee lust year, and all other produce will exceed double. f.'oeoi-BuH.. Harvesting has commenced in this neigh borhood. and ths promise is gwed. The rust will not seri ously ?fleet the crops and. s mast luxuriant produce is expected. The quantity of wheat sewn is very greet,and the yield generally far above the average - Mara toga. [Correspondence of the Uerald.J Saratoga Sprirgb, August 17, 1841 Society at thi Springt?Bellet and Jialli Jam is G. Uknnrtt, Esq.? The tide ot fashion and beauty seta as strongly this way as at any previous time during the season; and there are probably 5000 visitors here at the present writing,?and what a motley mass, to be sure, they present!?comprised of parsons, ped lars, philosophers and politicians ; clergymen and cracker-bakers; millionaires, money-brokers and milliners; students and Boap boilers; the learned and the low; the rich and the roguish ; the cour teous and the clowuish; all taking rank among the fashion and iltit of Saratoga. There are some pleasant strolls in the vicinity of this village. A day or two since, I took a walk through a piece of woodland, in a south-easterly direction Irom Congress Spring, and finally came to a large stone dwelling, handsomely finished. A lady, who accompanied me, told me that 6he visi ted this same spot a year or two since, and foucid this fine dwelling deserted. It had been built and occupied by a "lone bachelor," who had recently died; and, on approaching the premises, they were welcomed only by the hissing of Bnakes, that issued from the cellar. Near the house lies buried the bachelor's only companion, his dog. A flat stone bears an inscription to this effect: " To the memory of Juno, a favorite dog; died September 1st, 1836 " The woods surrounding the premises are known ns " Bachelor's Grove." 1 would recommend this Utile ramble to all who enjoy a pleasant walk, and especially to bachelors; and if, after leaving the society of those who alone can make life happy, to run through these solitary shades to the mansion of him who also was a bachelor, and died Becluded, with none to love or lament, either in life or death: I say, if, after leaving ihe "angelic throng," and philosophising alone on the results of a single life, he is not staggered in his ideas of celibacy, then he is indeed incorrigible. The ball of the season" came off at the United Stairs last night, terminating with a game supper. Ticketathree dollars?champagne included. " The Barney of Baltimore" took a conspicuous part in the entertainments of the evening. I have never seen a larger or more brilliant assemblage at this place than was present on the occasion. The dresses worn were remarkably becoming and ele gant. The ladies here are very fond of cream; and several stopping at the "Union" inform ine that they have music in the garden and cream at dinner, alternately, every other duy. Among the arrivals yesterday, I notice Colonel Bankhead aud family. The weather is very warm here, but not oppres sive. * City Intelligence, Police Heconl?Aim. 39?Hiumwav Robber* ?A most daring highway robbery was committal in one ot our moat public streets, on Wednesday evening. As Andrew H. Powell, of 419 Broadway, was passing up Broadway near Dey street, he was accosted by three strangers, when lonie conversation ensued, and they separatod at Fulton s net, be bidding them good night. Immediately afterward* one of the men approached him again, and aiked to light his crgar, aud also for the time oi night. Mr. roweli was in the act of drawing out his watch, when he received several heavy blows en hit head that felled him to the pavement insensible. On re covery, ho found that bis gold watch valued at one hun dred and seventy five dollars, and about $6 in money had been stolen from his person. Being much injured he walked down Fuiton street, to the olfice of Dr Fawcet, at lUfi.and rung the alarm bell in order to have his wounds dressed. While there, Mr. John McOran came for Dr. Fawcet, to visit a patient, and descending into the base ment, be found the private door open. Presuming that some one had broken into the house, he locked the door, to seoura him inside, and in a few minutes afterwards, a man was heard on the basement steps, in his stocking feet, who said he had entered the house to obtain lodg ings. On being brought into the pretence of Mr. Powell, he immediately recognised him as the person who had asked him far the light oi the cigar, and the time of night before he was knocked down in Fulton street. Dr. Faw cet and Mr. McOran then proceeded with the robber, to wards the watch house, accompanied by Mr. Powell. They were immediately attacked by the two men, suppo sed to be those who were with the prisoner before the rob bery, and a general struggle ensued to obtain bis rescue, a:dedby the energies oi the prisoner, who scratched, kioked, and bit both the gentlemen who bad him in custo dy. During this whole difficulty not a watchman was to tie seen or heard from. They finally succeeded in bring, ing the robber to the watch notise, but his associates es caped. The rogue there gave the name of John Kelly, and upon examination yesterday before the Police, he was fully committed. None of the property was recovered. The absence of the watch on the route taken by the par ties securing thi* rogue, should be enquired into by the watch and police committee, as the Captains of Centre street district are too inefficient to investigate any thing submitted to them. | IifTRMFERsiscK ?Aa ntrmperute woman, named Fox, the wife of Patiick Fox, the Bex on of 8t. James' Church, was held to bail yesterday,'for making ussof obscene and threatening language, to- warda ceitoin persons, tenants of the house 36 James street. Common Plena?In Chamber*. Ai i;. 22?Unheal Corpus.?James McLaughlin, a sol (tier in the U 8. Anny, appeared, accompanied by hia counsel, James T. Brady, Esq, and hia aiater Catherine, and claimed to be discharged on the ground ol having co llated under age. The aiater was a worn and teatiAed to the tact of hia being under age ; but having no written entry to that effect, the court poatponed Ita decinon until Tuesday, when the father and mother will be brought forward to give their testimony before the court Marine Court Before Judge sberman. Auo. 93? Jamei Qiolryvi.J. I.. Pajielry?Tkit wna an action brought to recover fijfl SO compensation for ser vices rendered by plaintiff in the capacity of horse train er, in training defendant's horse. The defence put in was that the.horae'was not properly trained in for harness and saddle, as per agreement. The case waa withdrawn. Attempt to Rob A Hank.?An attempt waa made to rob the Bank of Middlebury, Vt. on Sa turday. the 10th inst The Free Press states (hat Mr. Warner, the caihier, was awakened in'the midst of a thunder storm by an attempt to raise tho north bark win dow. He perceived the scoundrels by the flash of light ning. The thief had probably noticed Mr. Warner du ring the evening making up a bundle of fHOOO to he sent ofl', which was net deposited in the vault The next morning, upon examination, o piece of a lllo was found under the window, upon which several marks oi violence were apparent. Appointment bt the President.?Iraac Stone, of New Orleans, to be Consul of the United States for San Juan de los Remedies, in Cuba. Amusements. Nmt-o'e.?The Stare at the Aetor, and the bur lesque entitled The Revolt at the Poor House will be per formed this evening. A great hill. Ethiopian Opera.?Pai-mo'b Opera Hotrsn.? No company of vocalists ever yet attracted auch attention and interest, as the Kthiopian Serenade rs. Skil ful hevond measure in their art?decorous, and highly re spectful in tkeir "natlve"attltudes -they have sustained here, lor two weeks, an imperishable reputation. To those who havo not witnessed this novel style of opera, we advise them to catch ''the fleeting hour," for to mor row evening is, peremptorily, their very last appearance. gp- SWELLED HEADS.?We have often looked upon persons ot thisklescription and catered in our own mind for some location where to place them, many ol which are so inflated with such an indominal self Importance that a casual observer would at once pronounce the ex pension of their brains dangerous, but the softoess of such cranium* admit of large swellings. These creature* do no harm, and the disease soon fln Is a remedy in itself How different is a swelled head, produced by the loath some Venereal Disease. Ac. We have seen some desper ate looking objects under the ravages ol this Complaint and mourned their suffering. It is a melancholy (act, after the venom of this disease hos fully el ected the blood and Juices of a man?the effects of which are, pain in the head and joints, scurf, scabs about the head and nrck, and other part*, eating ulcera?no hope is left, unless perchance he succeeds in getting Dr. Blackwell's Ant Acrid Tincture and.flcotrh Renovator. Experiencejhas fully proven thai the old accustomed plan of curing this disease by mercury or some quack remedy of the age is false, and at beat only calculated for temporary relief. It has been admitted by the most scientific practitioners in complaints of this kind,that a solsvation raised too high.or not high enough, by the one life is endangered, and Irom the other no bene fit received ; and even the most judicious find it extreme ly di ill cult to hit the medium right, as the disease de scends from generation to generation, frequently not de veloping itself until the third generation, and tnen upon the person of innocent pledge. We advisa those that have unfortunately been, tainted with Venereal symptom*, to Ifo?e no timu in procuring and using Dr. Blackwell's Ant Acrid Tincture and Scotch Renovator : in its operation II is a powerful tonic and alterative, and purge* the blood of every vi ntage of Mercurial or Venereal disease. R. 8. Barnard, 97 Nassau St., New York, is the genera! autho rizad agent lor the United States. Agents appointed and terms made known by applying at 97 Nasstiu at Ol/- MEAD AND BE WISE?CITIZENS AND strangers in want ol medical aid of a private nature, will find i> to their advantage to call and get the advice ot the physician and proprietor of the Hunterian Dispensary, No. ,1 Division it., gratis ; the greatest remedy and only thorough cure that over waa known for secret diseases is ?old onlyfst this bouse,viz Hunter's Red Prop. Full direc tioufan I a treatise accompany each vial, price one dol lar only, and warranted to core; every vial of this modi cine is prepared by one of tho most talented medical mrn living-, and is the result of 00 years close application, ex periment, and study ; the basis handed down by Doctor lohn Hunter *f the last century : a gentleman (hat ex celled all others of his day in thf* branch ot tha medical proleisiou. To lie had in Albany at No 31 Lydius street only, but not to be^ltad in Buffalojor Rochester. ft/- TO ALL DK4F PERSONS.?Dr. McNsit a Acoustic Oil i* daily becoming mote and more popuRr} it has met with most astonishitig success in almost ever) instance in curing ad complaints of the ears. The nurnt ? roue unsolicited testimonials of the charming effects of this oil upon parsons who, bv its use, have entirely re g-iined their hearing, after having suffered for years, is suiflaient, without our adding any more. Tha best certi ficate to those who are deaf is lor thsm to usa it, and ere they are aware ol it, they will, in all probability, find thsir hearing restored. Bold by Comstock k Co., No. 31 i Ceurtlandt street?price 81 per flash. flqp- LKT COMMON SENSE H WE WKIOHT.-A costive and dysenteric time with cold, cough and sore throat in children, in aome caaea acaiat (ever, and with inf anta summer complain ta and acarlet rgah, with a welling and tttmora of the sack ? In these complaints no remedy can hi oompared to the Brandreth Pills, and it ia a aolemn duty Wa the |>art oi pa rentato their children, that they hare recourae to them at once; if given at the commencement, there need he no fear a* to the remit, and ut any period oAlie disease, there ia no medicine which will exercise a m?re health reator ng power. In i i costivenesa, or the opposite diseaip, dysentery, the dose should be sufficiently large to remove morhiuacce mulationa. and the Pilla will have the Ipcther good effect to reatore healty aectetiona in theae important organa, and remove the ii regular distribution oi bfqpd from the head, liver, and other parta; in fact, will equalize the circula tion by the abstraction of the impurm humora from the ayatem generally. { In affections ofi the throat and/ bowela, in con ji.n-tion with Brandreth Pilla, I^anuot too atrongly recommend the external uae ol %ie Bka.-idblth Liu inner; it will materially' expedite she cure Thereia no outward remedy at aU to be compered to thia Lini meut, which haa the effect of takiug out Inflammation wherever it ia applied. In caaea ol Fever and Ague the Brandreth Pilla are a never-tailing cure; the flrat dote ahould be large, aufticient to have a brink effect; after warda two Pilla night and morning, and drink cold penny royal tea, a cup full, aay two or three timet a day. The cure ia sure. Remember, the great bleating the Brandreth Pilla ae cure to tho human body ia runt blood. When your blood ia once pure nothing in the ahape of lood will hardly come amiar; nothing will aour upon your atomach; you may eat anything in reaton; and the greater variety o food the better blood ia made. All who have weak stomachs, who are dyapeptic, or in any way afflicted in body, ahould without delay resort to Braudretn'a Pills? which will indeed atrengtben the life principle, and by Krseverance with them, entirely renew tho whole body; a materials now in it good, will be kept to; tkoae bad, diaplaced and removixl. Uood blood cannot make bad bono or bad Aeah. And bear in mind, the Broudretk'a Pilla aurely purify the blood. The following case from Col. J. Hughea, of Jackson, Ohio, a member oi the Ohio Legislature, will, no doubt, be read with iuteroat by tlioae similarly affected. Cure ol violent periodical pain in the head. A thou sand persons can be referred to in persons can be referred to in thia city, who have been cured of a similar affliction. ? Jacxsotv C. H. Aug. 1st, 1844. Dr. B. Brandreth? Sir: That the greatest good may be done to the greatest number, I take pleasure in inlorming you that for six or seven years prior to 1840, I suffered incessantly with a nervoua headache. I applied to the moat emineut physi cians in Ohio (or relief, but received none whatever. 1 being much prejudiced to all patent medicines, refused to uae your pills; Anally my headache increased daily; I aa a last teaort, ond even without faith, bought a box of your Vegetable Universal Pilla. On going to bed I took A pilla, next night 3, next 1; skipped two nights and re peated the dote?1 found immediate relief. Two or three times since I have been partially attacked. 1 again ap plied to your Pilla, and all was forthwith well. I cannot speak too highly of your pilla, for nothing relieved mo but th m. May you live long to enjoy the pleasure it must he to you to know and ieel that day unto day and night unto night, you are relieving the paina and, dis eases of the human family. w Yours, truly, J. HUGHES. Sold at Dr. Brandreth's Principal Oflico, H41 Broadway; 274 Bowery, and 241 Hudson at; Mrs. Booth, A Market at, Brooklyn; James Wilaon, Jersey City; and by one agent in almost every town in the United States, who have a certificate of agency. 09- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF BAR SAPARILLA, GENTI AN AND 8ARSAFKA8, prepared by the New York College oi Medicine and Pharmacy, es tablished for the suppression of quackery. Thia refined )nd highly concentrated extract, possessing all the pari lying nuafities and curative powers of the abave herbs, m confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely superior to any extract ol Saraaparilla at preaent before rhe public, and may he relied on as a certain remedy for all diseases arising ironi on impure state of the blood, such as scroiula,salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pim ples, ulcers, pain in the bones or joints, nodes, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated aore throat, or any disenre arising itom the secondary effects oi syphilis or an injudicious use oi mercury. Sold in single Bottles, at. 7A cents neck " in Cases of half-a-dozen Bottles, $3 AO " " one dozen " C 00 Cases forwarded to all jparts of tho Unicn. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers Office ol the College, OA Nassau street. W 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. CGf- FIRST FRUITS OF TUB HATTER'S CON vention.? The Journeymen Hatters ot tha City of New Yorkpresented the Billot Prices to their employers on the 19th instant, and they signed them. The men aro at work all right. TOK CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?The fooic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and rharmacv of the city of Now York, ip confidently re commeuued for all esses of debility produced by secret in diligence or excess of any kind. It Is an invaluable reme lyfor impotence, sterility, 01 barrenness (unless depend las on mal-formation.) Mingle bottles $1 each; caset of hull a dozen $?, cars llHv packed and sent to all parts oftho Union. O-iccoi the College of Medicine and Pharmacy W. Nu.sau ?-?ot vr P HI- nAKf>?ON. M. P.. Agent 0(7- COMSTOCK'S SARSAPARILLA for all impuri; ties of the blood, scrofulous afflictions, or hereditary di seases. The great value of this Sarsanarilla, as a ptirili cator of the system, is now universally acknowledged. Its (fleets are readily seen in all cures oi obstinate Syphi litic and Scrofulous Affections, which have defied all other remedies, ant particularly in those cases whyre mercury has been so lavishly used as to cause distressing pa-ns in the bones, nodes, mercurial ulccii and derange ment of the digestive organs. These it completely re moves, and entirely eradicates the disease and the (fleets of mercury, renovates the constitution, and leaves the patient sound and well. In rheumatisms and in ulcerated sore throat, its happy effects are no less apparent, giving almost immediate relief! Bold at 21 Cortlandt street. Price 60 cents per bottle, or $4 per dazen. 0(7- GOURAUD'N POUDRE SUBTILE for eradica ting Superfluous Hair from females' upper lips, moles, low fortneads, or the more stubborn beard oi man. Al ways tes'od before buying, proof positive this, and no mistxke. at 67 Walker street, first store from Broadway. $1 per bottle. Directions, French, English, and Spanish. 00- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The inemocrs of the New York College c> Medicine and Pharmacy, in returning the public tcanks for the liberal support they havs received In tnorr efforts to " suppress quackery," beg ier.veto state that their particular attention continual tr. (redirected to all diseases of a private nature, and from tie groat improvements lately made in the ptincipal hos pitals oi Kuiope in the treatment of (hose diseases, they sin confidently offer to persons requiring medical aid ad vantagew cot to be met with in any institution iu this country, either public or privete. The' eatmeut of the College Is such as to insure success in jvery case, wid is .jtelly dirtereut front that ncrulcumi practice of ruining the constitution with mercury, on.l leaving 6 disease much worsethan the original. Ono of the mem bers of the College ,for many years connected with the principal hospitals ofKurope, attends daily for a consulta tion from 0 A.M. to 8 P.M. Terms?Advice end medicine, ?? A cure guaranteed Important to Countuv Invalids.?Persons living in the country and not finding it oouvenient to attend per sonally, can have forwarded to them a chest containing ill medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure ny stating their case explicitly, together with all symptoms, tirr,'.- of jontniction and treatment received elsewhere, it any ad unclosing 66, post paid, addressed to W. fi. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. O See sad Consulting rooms of the College, 96 Ncaasu Street. POMADES, black, brown, and white, for the hair, alker street, 1st store from Broadway. (K7- BERNARD'S DIARItHfEA MEDICINE HAS already saved more lives than were lost at the battle ot Waterloo, and received more numerous testimonials of its merits than would be necessary to gladden and make suc cessful tne hopes of a w hole army of oitlce seekers. It dogged the footsteps of diseases from Maine to Georgia? from the Sabine to the St. Croix. It has followed the fell monster in his visitations to the lo'Weat cottage an l the proudest mansion; it has found out the oil of jov in the piece of mourning; restored the bloom o( health upon the cheek of pallid infancy, and brought relief and com lort to the ilia which flesh is heir to in maturer life. The distressing summer complaints, the emaciating diarrhoea, the simple but painlul cholic, the graver and more unre lenting bilious cholic,and the awful cholera itself,have alt vanished away before its benign and healing influence, and yielded living trophies of its triumphant success ? For sale by the proprietor, at 97 Nassau street, NewYork. This medicine is also sold by W. if. Milaor, corner of John street and Broadway. " It e'er thy gimme eould spoil a grace, Or raise n pimple on a beauteous f .re," rTHE ITALIAN MEDICATED SOAP-Sold only Oonraud's, 67 Walker.street, first store from Broad way, will immediattlv cure It, as well as all other erup tions, excoriations, efflorescences. freckles *|iots, Mots, discolorations, scurvy, erysipelas, burns, scalds, scrofula, salt rheum, barber's itch, chilblains, chapped hand* ten der flesh, chafing in children, fan., kc. Tie the most hlejsed discovery ever made. Buy only, genuine, et 67 Walker street, first store from Broadway- 6U cents ? cake ?otherwise you will be cheated by a shameful coun terfeit. 87^Val aj- RlCOltD'8 PARISIAN ATI VIC MIX TURK - For the cure of primary or sec mdary Syphilid sod all ntfcctions produced by an injudicious useoimc enry. The great advantage* possessed I y this powerful alterative over all other preparations far the cure of Sy philis. is. that while curing the disease It improves lbs institution, whilst mercury generally leave t worse disease than the one It is edmin;stared lor. Ths best recommendation we can give oi it is, that it ie now sxtenxively prescribed by llm medical faculty .who for nerly considuaed mercury the only cure for those com plaints. Sold, in single bottles, $ I each ; in cases of hell locen, $6, caiuiully packed, and sant f > all ports of the Union. Office of the College of Medicare and i harmo w, 96 Nassau street __ W. B. RICHARDSON. M D.. Agent (K7- WORMS, WORMS, WORMS-They kill chil dren by hundreds, en 1 whsn the cause is never suspect ed, the sufferers never dreaming that these pe?t? ere doing all the mischief. When the brt ath Is offensive, end ib. ie h much picking ol the nose, grinding of the teetn dming sleep, paleness about the lips, wlih flushed cheeki, lie., these are symptoms whichk indicate the presence of worms. Sherman's Worm Lozenges are a specific?they destroy them when all etlx r means fail. Children will take therr. easy, and cry fur more. Tlmv have been used In over 400 000 cases, and always with perfect sncei as. fir Sherman's warehouse is 106 Na>s?u airejt Agtnts, 110 Broadway, Id AatorHou?e; 227 Hudson stro-t; l*H Bowery, 77 East Br. a Iwny; sd Willi*.n street; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; ami HSlate street, Boston. 0(7- ALL ATTACKS OF DIAItRHfEA. CHOLICS, Cholera Morbus, and Cholera Infantum, can bo cured hy Bernard's Diarrhoea Medicine. 97 N*13no Street, New York, is the proper office. This medicine is also sold by W. H. Milnor, corner of John street and Broadway.

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