Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 25, 1844, Page 2

August 25, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Sunday, August Si 3, ts4A. American Reputation Abroad* As we anticipated, on the reception in Europe ot the accounts of the riots in Philadelphia, and the bloody ma?sacre of the Mormons iu Illinois, the Engluh journals teemed with violent denunciations of the institutions of this country, and i'l-concealed joy, at what was regarded as the evidences ot our demoralization arid disorganization. The British journalists loudly proclaim the utter inadequacy of of our constituted authorities to preserve peace ami order, and appeal very much delighted at the pros pect of tha downfall of American institutions. AU this is very natural and only what was to be ex pected. It is very true tnat the outbreaks in Phi'adelphia afford-d melancholy evidence of the predominance of a spirit of mobocracy over law and order, but in some of the circumstances attendant on th?ae very events, there was much that liHd a tendency to as sert the supremacy and power of our popular insti tutions. The promptitude with which the citizen troops from the rural districts proceeded to the cityol Philadelphia, Hnd the speedy success with which their efforts to restore peace and order were crowned, discovered very clearly that we have within us, a power more than sufficient, in any emergency, to vindicate, the laws, and effectually suppress the outburst of domestic treason to the free institution! of the country. But it is, we need hardly say, absurd to t ke the esse of the Phila delphia riots as a sufficient proof of the in ability ol the lawfully constituted authorities throughout the land, to preserve the public pence, and the security of our institutions. That was hut an isola ed ins'.unce of the bad re fiuhs of inefficient and inadequate municipal go vernment. In New York, deficient as it is in a proper poliee system, such outbreaks could not have occurred, llere, the mob never could have so insolently put the authorities at defiance. The case o: the Philadelphia riots was like that of "the Lord George Gordon riots," in London, or the " Porteous mob" in Edinburgh, an illustration of the weakness and uselessnessof a corrupt, vacillat ing, and powerless municipal government; and threatened no more danger in itself to the security of the republic, than the other occurrences just al luded to, did to the general safety ol the British empire. But American reputation abroad has not suffer ed ao much by those riots, as it has for years past hy the vile, conduct of the party newspapers ol the United States. This is the proper quarter to which | we should direct our attention in investigating the gourds of the bitter attacks on the character and working of American institutions, which appear from tune to time in the journals nnd reviews pub lished in Great Britain. And c?rtainly every can did ami impartial mind must admit that these par tizan prints present this country in the most despi cable light. Their vile personal slanders?their vulgar abuse?theirceaseless malignity, attacking both the living and the dead?their degradation of of the liberty of the press?must of necessity pro duce in Europe an impressionexceedingly injurious to the reputation of this country. We have given our readers a number of specimens of the manner in which the party journals of both the great do minant factio sure conducting the present Presi dential contest. Whut an idea must thus be con veyed to the European public* of the purity of our public men, and the decency of our politicul con flicts. And yet these very pipers?the Cowner 4* Enqui rer, for instance, which calls the President of the United States "a jackass," "a filthy animal," are constantly iu the habit of culling out against this journal as the vilifier of the American character and American institutions.. The public, however, have been of late gradually coming to a knowledge of the truth in this matter. Intelligent and impar tial men?ill* men who real'jr honor and revere the glorious institutions ot the country, have had their eyes fully opened to the munrver in which '.he vile tools of faction have been bringing the nation al character into disgrace. They see that the la borious efforts of these partizan prints to convince the civilized world that the people of the United States are at present engaged in a violent conflict for the election of one or two ol the greatest mis creants to be found within our borders, are not exactly the best means of exalting the national reputation. Treatment of Lunatics in England and the United States?Our Inst London files contained a report of the very interesting speech d< livered in the British House of Commons by Lord Ashley, en his motion for an inquiry into the treatment of lu natics in the United Kingdom. This is the noble man, as many of our readers will recollect, who distinguished himself by his philanthropic labors in procuring the "short time factory bill," and rn re recently by his exposure of the shocking baibarities and cruelties perpetrated in the coal mines of Great Biitatn. In his new effort for the Mn-lioratioL . the condition of his unfortunate tallow-beings, who have been deprived of reason, his Lordship has indeed "added another leaf to his oha.ilet," and it is proper that his benevolent efforts should be made known all over the world. The condition of the lunatics confined in asy lums in Great Britain, was indeed most deplorable in all cases, till very recently. The private asy lums, before they were opened to the visitation of the proper authorities, were the scenes of barbari ties, at the recital of which the blood runs cold.? Even now, as Lord Ashley has shown, the prompt and efficient interference of the legislature is ab solutely necessary in order to correct the grots abuses which exist in the management of lunatic asylums. In this country we are, generally speak ing, ceraiuly far before Great Britain in the treat ment and management of the tnsune. Several of our asylums, that at Hartford, forinstance, are mo dels of such institutions, being conducted with hu manity, skill and success. Mormon Affairs.?We have received inHli gence trom Nuiivoo to the 5th inst. All wns very quiet there then. It appears that the reports of the reappearance of Joe Smith and the appointment of his son as pro phet are all false, and originated in a desire to in jure ihe Mormons abroad. Sidney Rigdon had returned to Nauvoo from Pittsburg, and preached to the people on the lih inst. In consequence of the death of Samuel Smith, Joe's brother, since the murder of the pro phet, Sidney Rigdon will be chosen Pattiarch of tne Mormon flack. He is their master spirit, and will make a shrewd and energetic leader. There are five widows of the Smith family now living in Nauvoo ; the mother of all, nnd the late wives of Joe, Hiram, and their two brothers. Accessions to the Mormon strength continues to be quite large. In Nauvoo the usual activity is apparent, and the Temple is steadily going up in its unique form andshape. Itsstyleof architecture is ol the pure Mormon oider. All that arc now wanted in Nauvoo are a few manufacturers. Another Fine Excursion.?A delightful excur sion Ity the atesriiUoal Thos. Salmond, is offered to the public thu day and to-morrow. To that p.it of our community who cannot spare the time any at'ier day, it affords them a rare opportunity to injoy a be tuiiful sail down tha Bay, with bracing sea air and tine sea bathing. The boat makes two trips each day, as per advertisement. A chowdei will be served up irnm 12 to fl, P. M. New York Pilotaoe ?The Pilot boat Joseph N. Lord, has, since the 1st instant, hoarded out ol iglil of Lnd, und brought saieiy mio port, thirty < i-vessels, of which twenty-eight were ebiof-? i ins is what we cad good success. The Locoeucos and tub "Natives."?The de mocrats out west are using with great energy the movement of the "native" for th? purpose of stimulating the naturalized voters into zealous sup port of Polk and Dalles The t olio wing address issued by the democrats of Chic go, Illinois, is a sample of the manifestoes issuing from the loco foco camp in ull quarters:? To oca Otuun ICaclow Cmisns ? We uddress oar solves to ) ou rcaunluia die j>oliticui qnesoou coniDiceu *nh tile IK'XI i K'O'ioa lur M.te and County ?thcere, to tuke plocc on the first Monday of Augu t The do 'ociats :?> this couniy have proposed the fol lowing men as candidates 'or the approaching election (Here follow the tmn a o< their caioli 'alts ) flerwiaus, ion nsvr quit your lallitrlaud, sought sod found a home miht Untied States, as I we ate convinced of your rieterminalioii to niainiaiu the picul cauiu of ??the land of the lieu and the h >iuu of the brave." Aiomo. ihuu, aiou>a and diaw round the tl ig of de mocracy. Your hitter anemias the whig*, have tried to deprive )oh o! the light ol voting end the betu (It Oi pre emption Men, who derpise you en account ol the laud of ) our birh, en- now making busy preparations lor car tying through Ih'ir old dccleiations or icheuie, thit but the uch anil rvell horn aie able to lake a snare iu Uiu eov ? ntnient What a snameiul doctrine. The deuiocrsts re ject them j th?> proclaim i qual and strict ju-ice to all I'o epread such principles, we ri commend the above named mt n for > our siippoi t Oeip jii- do not ullov. the whigs to govi r:i this Statu. They woulduPm such measures us would injure ihe bi-t interests in the eouutry. ltally around the il.mocrocy Hurnemlier the fi.it Monday of August, and ?how tlicua wlugs tli it you aie iiFumun There id no doubt that this system of tactics will aid the democratic cause materially,not only in the west, but throughout the Union. The Catholics have a very large vole in this region, and certuinly the whigs cannot now intrigue for it with thesatne success us under the rtgxmt of the small potatoe O'Connell? lix-Governor Seward. Are we never to have a Police 1?It actually seems as if the rogues and ruffians of the city had conspired to shame the m-w corporation out of their gross neglect ol duty uinl infidelity to their solemn promises. Nor u day passes over our heads that we do not hear of some outrage or daring robbery.? We think that the highway robbery of Mr. Pow ell, in Fulton street, the other night, must have thoroughly alarmed every one. Here, in the very centre of the city, in on" of our chief streets, snd within a few yards of Broadway, at no very ad vanced period in the night, a gentleman is knock ed down and kicked till he is left insensible, by three ruffians?his watch stolen, his pockets rifled ?and he left foi dead, without the slightest chance of assistance from the watchmen. And then, as if to discover still more clearly the unprotected con dition in which the livesand property of the citizens has been left, these name ruffians nrc found burgla riously entering the house of Dr. Fawcett, in which Mr. Powell hud taken refuge, und, on the seizure of one of them, who was caught in the act by Mr. M'Orun who fortunately discovered him, a despe rate comflict takes place in the street between the robber and his captors, and is conliuued for a quar ter of an hour?and yet no watchman makes his appearance, and at Ust the ruffian is lodged in the Tombs by the gentlemen them-elves. Ail this certainly discovers a shocking and alarming state of allairs in this city. If it do not convince any one of the utter absence of all pro tection for the lives nnd property of the citizens, nothing can. Murder?highway robbery?burglary ?outrages of ull descriptions are committed in our strei ts ut all hours of the night?rogues are released on straw-bail, or walk quietly out of prison?and yet the "native" corporation talk of their city re forms-their vast and increasingeflorta forthepub lic good. Out upon such impudence ! The Gathering at Nashville.?A Nashville correspondent of the Albany Argus, thus describes the state of political feeling at the West, ifcc.:? The political txcit-incnt here is beyond parallel. It goes so tar as to tinge social intercourse. Both parties get up uniloim military companies, regularly aimed oirl equipped, composed exclusivity of either whigs or democrat*. Thu meetings here consequently will present a new and impo-ing feature. On the 15th, some 300 of these companies from Tennessee, Kentucky and Althama (chit 11 y) are expected here?all in uniform, each willi their hand of music, and numbering several thousand men. Their uameR ere peculiar, ' Hickory Buds," " Hickory Shoots " ?' poos lluntoM,"41 Tavas Vo. lunteers." " Strait Outr,'' SiJ.itc. 'J lie " Texas Volun t?or*"are the most lorinidahle iu tiiimheis. To pre vert I collision between the respective parties, it lir.s bet n ar ranged between the leading men on each side, that the dei. ocrats shall havo this week to themselves, and tlie whigf thai following ; in the courseol which (on the 21st) they hold their great western convention here, andrxptci besides others, Prentiss of Mi"*., l.'nttenUen of Ky., Pres ton of S C., Cot win ol Ohio, itc , Stc. With tt?, it seems that Woodbury, who had accepted, has written excusing himself on the score ol engage meuts in his own Mate. McDnttid was at the last ac counts detained at home by sickness. Oen. Cess i:t on bi? w ay, with Dr Duncan Mr. Tibbetts, of Ky., Norvell, ol Mich., and a large suite Senator Walker, uf Miss , C. C.Clay, of Ala., W T. Colquitt, of (id., Thomas F. Mar shall, of Ky .. Dr. Duncan, ol Ohio. Cm. Cass and (Janse voort Melville, of New Vork, an: designated its speakers Nashville is already lull. The public houses can nc commodate no inoru The democratic private houses an al! thrown open, and many of the wh.gr have done tin came. On the ground selected for the convention. tents htve been erected which will accommodate ten thousand men. Tables exti-nding in united length r. mtla and ? quarter, have been put up, capable of dining seven thous and at one t tne. Northern Alabama is coining here al most en masse. Notth> rn Mississippi too The democrats ol Kentucky will lend an efficient aid. From Cincinnati two steamboats, chaitored lor the purpose, will arrive to day. Ftom Loui?vllla srveral Fr*m Memphis and St Louis also It will be the great democratic gathering of the y ear It is anticipa-ed that at least six thousand la dies and pixiy thousand men, will he on the ground. The convention will continue three days; and to crown all, (Jen Jack ion, if his stiength will permit, will undoubted ly bo nresent This must certainly have been a tremendous gathering ol the bone and sinew of the Southwest. A few days will bring us the accounts of the pro ceedings. We had a special reporter on the ground who will give a graphic account of the scene and all that transpired. Wandering Orators ?Philosopher Greeley has no*, it sen/ns, the whole field to himself. A for midable rival has made his appearance in Western New York. Jit* thus announced himself to the good people cf Syracuse :? NOTICE! We announce the public arrival of MAJOR CHARLES J WARNER, or more familiarly known as DAVID CROCKETT,2d, Western Author. He will deliver a speech in favor of the > ILL BOV OF THE SLASHES, An Essay on EDUCATION, mid a short lecture on MATRIMONY ! In the Orove on Foote street, on Saturday, Aug. 3d, at ?I o'clock P. M. yrjS- The ladies are particularly invited to attend, as kom-'thing relating to th> ir inte .-sts a ill be presented. Syracittf, Saturday, -'Jug. 3d. 18-14 Dr. Lardnkr's Subscription Entertainments at Pai.mo's.? The desire of the public for these entertainments was evinced by the deAand for subscription tickets yesterday. A large portion of the lo7.tr part of the house was engaged before the close of the box office. Those who desire to se cure nlaces for the series will do well to apply to day, as the lower pait wili probably be filled be tore the afternoon. From Sr. Dominoo.?By the Oralloo, Captain Latkiii, in 12 (l*ys, wc have our correspondent's letter Irom Cape Haytirn. Its contents will be found ol no prnall interest. Caps Hattikn, Aug R, 1814.? We have no politicA) disturbance* in this put of tne island of late. The term (tor.try ' Council ol Stat-" ha* been dissolved. the pro ject of dividing the Lund into States given up, uud the government isnow, in nil respects, with the exception that there are no municip?litle?, the- same a* b-forc tb? lata revolution, Port an Pi lucn bt in* the capital of tin north, we*t und south. In the Spanish port there is fill 'rouble. At Santiago they have raised the Hay-tit n (Git again, and ere dealtoua el a re-union. At I'oitau Plate 'hey atill *u?tuin the Dominican fl-g, and the authorities 'here have urranged thu hu.it oi a treaty with thi French, by which thu latter are to receive a patent ol the mine* of Humana, tor a term of years, with the tigli -I *i tiling on the surrouiidii g territory, tar f>-j.Ml),ctMi dps liah. I in 'realy is not Hkvly to go Into effect as a large por tou ol the inha.Hants arc Jealnu* of foreign interference n i -ipec-ally dri tel the consrquenc.es should the French ih- tin a loo in; in me i*l>tnd. A majority aho is oppoao on re-nnion v. ith iiaHiytiens, 'J here hit* been soiik skirmishing at Santiago nud about two w.eka *liu e, ? irig arriv. <1 here from Porto Plata, under the Danish (leg ith upwards ol on -hundred nmrengerf, who had beet ?ompetied to have, or hold themselvt.H in readiness to march ?gain*' Santiago. Pre-ilent (iut-rri-- ait.1 ml'e are now on a tour through the VVe*t and North, am! are expected lure in the coinm ot 11 week or tl n dll\ S, The mat kit i* dull (orAmmicnn | mdure, and coff.-i uglier than ut any time for*, ma years past. Ho muck ;abor was withdrawn Irom it by the late troubles, tl.at b consi Irrahle portion of the ln?? crop has hern lost Thi priers h rs ranged during tun !s?t week from UU to 1(1 ,n I is now nt tne former. Hide* is to 2ft, Logwoml M to SlU per >1. Spanish doubloons Hi a AC currency ? l'hila V..S iVattttr, iAug. 24. Encampment of the Brooklyn Cir* Guards at FoktGuekn.?This gallant corps, under command ofCapt. J.f(. Olney .remain in their ruciinpiiMM* at :hie delightful spot, and were yeeterday *i.-it*>d by several hundred prisons froniBrooklyn and thiec ty, tnd among them were a considerable nnmb< r of ladies, who came to cheer them with their pre sence. At the parade last cvriiing there were five or six hundred persons present, and among them we observed several members of the BrooMyn Light Guard, arid other companies, as well | as some of the most respectable ot the in habitants of our sister city. After the patade, a preiiien.uie was formed, and the sparkling eyes and smiling laces of the fair visitors w ere in happy unison with the bright uniforms of the milt!are. Dodsworth's Cornet Band was itt at tendance, and enlivened the scmio with seven.1 pieces of music performed in good sty e. Re freshments were bountifully supplied by the gallant corps to their fair visit' re and others. These thiugs were enjoyed for some time when night be gan to throw hersable mantle around,and intimated , the approach of the hour for departure; but, not- ; withstanding, many still remained enjoying the | evening breeze and sweet converse until ruther a late hour, so much so as to render it doubtful whether the company could strike their tents and | march to their homes ere the Sabbath broke upon I litem, in preference to which the gallant comman der declared he would remain in camp until Mou day morning. The rations supplied while on the ground was of the most ample description, at a very reasonable cost, tiud did the caterer, Mr- Miller, great credit. On the previous day we omitted to mention the presence of the Brooklyn Fueileer Guards, under the command of Capt. S-prague, who had with them ten pieces of artillery. A number of the members of the Brooklyn Light Guard somewha' relieved their companions in artns, the Brooklyn City Guard, by keeping guard for them at their en campment during the early part of the night of the first day. Thus we hope it will ever be with our noble defenders, ready to assist one another in the hours of fatigue or danger. Health, Comfort and Pleasure ?These are the three essentials necessary to make life what it was intended to be by its giver. There are few cities or towns in this country or any other, where these great enjoynten's may be. obtained to the fullest extent at a very moderate outlay of time and money. There is the beautiful establishment at Striker's Bay, within about half nn hour's ride of the citv, where every enjoyment that makes life valuable can be obtained. Then there is that splendid establishment on the Bay side of Staten Island, near the Narrows-the Clifton House, where every thing that is lovely in scenery and air may be partaken of to the fullest extent; and there are seve ral other equally delightful spots on the same island. Then for a more extended trip, there is the Cottage on the Cliff, or the Great Falls on the Passaic, where the lovers of the sublime and beautiful may amply enjoy themselves. For the lovers of angling, there is the Angler's Retreat, on the banks of the East River, in Willi,imsbuig, where they may re ly upon every attention being paid to their wants and wishes, in a style that the worthy host, Rayiier, so well knows how to do. These are place3 where the curse of rowdyism has not yet reached?and it is tojbe hoped never will. Would that we could say us much o<' equ lly pleasant spots still nearer our homes; but thanks to the authorities, we cannot. J Then as to excursions, a single glance at our paper will show numbers of them, to all parts?north, east, west, and south; by railway, steamboat, or [ omnibus; on the most reasonable terms. Indeed, such are the facilities afforded for rational and ex hilarating enjoyment, that there are few who can not, to some extent or another, partake of it, and to those who nre pent up in close workshops, or in offices, or nailed to the counter, for six days out of seven, it must be truly valuable. Mn Clay on Duelling.?The following rather interesting letter trom Mr. Clay has just appeared. We do not believe that it requires any commentary, as it very lucidly speaks for itself:? Ashland, August 1, 18-14. Gentlemen,?I duly received your letter of the 15 h ultimo, on the subject of duel iing, and I ap preciate fully the friendly, pious and patriotic mo tives which prompted you to., address it to me. Pernicious as the practice undoubtedly io, I hope you will excuse me when 1 say that there are other questions in our public affairs, of much higher and of more general importance. The victims, or vo taries of that practice are but few in number, and bear no comparison with the immense number ol sufferers from the rejection of wise measures of national policy, or the adoption of those ol an op posite character 1 expressed, in strong terms ol condemnation, ray opinion against duelling in a letter which 1 ad dressed to mv constituents, in March, 1821, which is to be fourid in the published collection of iny s >eechfB. Again, within a few years past, I guv evidence of my strong disapprobation of it, by voting, in the Senate of the United States, for the bill f ir suppressing duelling in the District of Co lumbia. Wrh the?e prnr.ts of my sentiments, I think, gi ntlemen, you ought to he satisfied. But you ask , me whether, if I were challenged to fight a duel, I would reject the invitation? Considering my age, I which iH now past 07, 1 feel that I should expose myself to ridicule if 1 were to proclaim whether I would or would not fight a duel. It is certainly one of the most unlikely events thatkcan possibly be ima gined, and 1 cannot conceive a case in which I should be provoked or tempted to go to the field of combat. But, as 1 cannot foresee nil the contin gencies which may possibly arise, in the short rem nant of my life, und lor the reason which I have already stated, of avoiding any exposure of mysell to ridicule, I cannot reconcile it to my sense of propriety to make a declaration one way or the other. You have, gentlemen, done me some, but not full justice, in respect to the affair of the lamented Ctlley. When I first ohtntned any knowledge of his difficulty with Mr Graves, I did not think that there was the smallest occasion tor a_ combat be tween them. 1 believed, trom the first, that the matter would be amicably accommodated ; to that end all my exertions were directed. I did not know that it was not accommodated until the day when, and after the parties went out to fight On that day I was confined to my room, by illne.-s, and it was altogether accidental, that I obtained information that the parties had gone out. But 1 wot neither informed as to the plan, nor the hour of their meeting. Contrary to the impression which yon entertain, I did advise tlio employment of the police to arrest the parties and to prevent the du-1. The constables accordingly went out in search of them, but like myself, being ignorant ol the time and place of their meeting, they mistook the route, and failed in the accomplishment of the object. If you would read attentively the whole of my correspondence with Mr. Wise, to which you have refprred, you will find that it sustains the preceding statement. I am, gentleman, with great respect, Your friend ?nd obedient aervnnt, H. Cj.ay. Messrs. Alex. Plummer, William Campbell, &c. Mexico and Texas ?A messenger, it is stated, has passed through Corpus Christ! with d spatche. from tho Mexican government to that of Texas. Tl ? di-patche*, it is presumed, consist of the papers slrealy published in this country, announcing the revival ui a ?tate of hoxtili'.ief between Mexico nnd Texas, and par liculaily ih.s proclamation ol O u U'oll, addreamdspe cially to President Houston, n tranalation of which up peari'il pome time since ill the pop?ri. It i? report ed, h wever, In the 'hilveston Civilian, that "a re uewal ol negotia'ion* is also invited, under good an .pica anil wo sholl not he stirpilied if this prove to be i fact. We have no * bell, 1 in the sincerity of batna Anus's pretended preparations for an invasion of Texas, end think it quite pos.?,hie that w hile he is amusing hia wintry men with lorirldable preparations for war, he is ?eekihg i UeWhere an apology for delaying active liostiii ie?. If the r? p >rt that Gen Wall l as suffered a defen' from 'he RhicIutos an I Federalist* west of the Rio Ortltdo, and been thrown hack on Matnmoras he true, it von! 1 appear that Santa Anna will likely have enough to lo w i'hln Ida own dominion*. The le is only one rontin {ency, wo b' lieve,In wliich u so.,011 luioel will t eat anp'edon Ti.x.i* If the people of that c unity "e not yet rutftcienllv humhlrd and necessitatid to arm / of the ondlnon* and raitrictlmtl attempted tn he imposed i.poi. I'lera from ah'oad.the Interne- tionol Santa Anna'* hurt* will lie required to worry them (at in phm limes) into ruh -nis'ion ; if that (nil*, then, we think it possible, mean* s iII tie HfTordail to Mexico to prnmeute her long thrr-i t en*-.I war?war in H* proper ?emo a* di?tingui>h> d from predatory incursiona Thk Weather.?The rain yesterday put* an end to tip- drought which bi h"t? dry up the aprme nth . rirluity The river la very low. The small hoai* have to go down o Catth ton bar to relievo the large tioitts. A neavy ra!u now will not be le?? gratefnl to the onntrr than important In the Imro-n-e novlg 'tii.g inter est! Ol the Hudson. ~Mbany rfrgui. ,','ug M. Lake Muliupui. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Putnam Comity, Auk- 20,1844. ' ublimt ?'ccntry ? " Grand Ball"?Flviationt of the lovely Ijtditt arid Gallant Beaux?Notice of the IVUked 8guad$, Jfc. Sft. Mk. Editor :?Finding "pent up," owing to n delightful shower, I have ventured to be so bold ?s to address a lew lines to you relating to matters and tliLga in this place Having heard so much iu praise of this lamed resort. I was induced, from eet-ing u notice ot it in the. Herald, to avail myself of the occasion to visit this beautiful Lake, surrounde'd as it is bv lulls and forests of uurivalkd grandeur, and 1 question very much whether a place can be found within the sante distance from the metropolis, that can vie with this attractive re giou. The Lake,which is three to four miles long and two or more in width, is most happily orna nn-nteri with threw romantic islands, not unlike, in point ot scenery, to the Troeachs in the highlands iif Scotland ; it affords subjects of vast interest for tit * artist's pencil In my rambles this morning, 1 came upon a young g-attentat! named Wolher spoon, engaged in sketching a very line view, and il I mav be allowed an opinion, 1 am ceitaiu this youth is destined to be celebrated us a landscape pat-tier The amusements here are various?sailing, fish ing on the lake, pitching quoits, taking romantic walks and pleasant drivi s in the afternoon, and then dancing in lhe evening. On Friday evenirg great preparations were made lor a ball in "Monk's aloon," surpassing every thing of the kind attempt ed before in this place; I was induced, at the ur gent solicitation of Counsellor I), to accom pany lnm where, as he enthusiastically ob served, the <s.-ence of all that is captivat ing and enchanting would he concentrated; after drawing such a picture, I must have been a Hebrew to resist the fascinations which my friend's

glowing langu ge anticipated, so giving him my assurance that 1 would not fail to accompany htm, I went forthwith to prepare my toilet with that scrupulous exactness which the invitation and character of the company demanded. Not to fa tigue you with an account ot a humorous incident, I would merely state that we reached the place without displacing those locks which required so much drilling to bring into subjection. On entering the room, 1 was peculiarly struck lie splendid with the blaze of light Irom the splendid dortc lamps, so bright indeed that it was some time be fore my optics resumed their functions, and di verted my utiention to other beauties not less striking,which adorned this temple oFpleasure. I have been in many ball rooms, and without insti tuting invidious comparisons, would not hesitate to place l"Monk's Saloon" on a par with any of them?it reminded rite of Harry's, at Rolouxnc; but divested of that Iripp-ry which the French are so fond of lavishing until the simplicity of nature is lost in the fictitious blandishments of art; but enough of the room, let us now turn to a more con genial theme, one which never tires, and without which this world, with nil its grandeur would scarcely be worth possessing, and having divested ourselves ot that selfishness which accompanies humanity, create an existence where we can min gle with those pure beings whom Heaven in his goodness has bequeathed lor our hai pinets. My friend, the counsellor, Irom his elevated po sitio i, enjoys the acquaintance of a large circle of the refined hui! talented, and Irom his own culti vated mind and dn-criniinaiing judgment, was em inently qualified to give a just idea ot the different shades of character which flitted before our eyes in this assembly. He related many anecdotes con nected with the individuals before us, which, would my limits admit, might not be unworthy ot notice. I shall, however, confine myself to the at tractions of the evening. On my lelt, sat the po etical Mi.-s 0., dressed in white, which well be came her complexion?her clnerlul disposition seemed to gain the exclusive attention of young Mr. G Mies M. of Barclay street, appeared to greHt ad vantage, and was ubly attended by Mr. B. ol Laight street. The Misses B , of the exclu sives, elegantly dressed, seemed disposed to a lit tle flirtation with Mr. J. The widow W. was all dignity and grace; the marked attention of Mr. McL was any thing but indiflerence. Miss C?e C?, of Forsyth street, looked very fine, and smiled sweetly upon Mr. B. the famed shingle mer chant. Miss W? (of the exclusives,) figured grpatly nth Hon. J. M , of chowder notoriety. Mr. J was evidently a favorite of Mies S, who was neatly dressed, although we did not admire the airanged dress of her hair. The Misses G. were gay and captivating, and added greatlv to the enchanting scene. Mr. K?r, and Mr. K?n may well feel nroud.of their prospects. Then there was the plea sant sistere. Miss M the tallest of the two, was, indeed, a commanding figure ; the o lit-r, equally interesting, appeared rattier indisposed, and drew forth much sympathy from those more lively? " Wan the maiden wai ; Of Saintly pniencsH; mid there gee me i to dwe l In the strung Limiting of her countenance, Something that was not earthly." 1 would be wanting, in some degree, did 1 omit to mention three sweet beings, who more than once attracted my attention by the sprightlinees of their manner?Miss W , of Fourteenth street, in very gay attire, possessed a finely rounded form, her cheeks seented fresh with morning dew, and the luxuriance ol her raven locks on Iter snowv brow; or? " The light of love, the purity of grace? The mind, the music breathing from her face; The heart, whose softness harmonized the whole, Anil,oh ! that eye was in itself a soul " She was, indeed, a creation of loveliness. Her friend, Miss F., enjoyed heraelt very much, and, in a measure, monopolised the presence of young Gil. L>., juqr., son ot the Gov. of Goney Inland, who, rumor says, is about engaged to Mis-, M , the belle of Somere. Mrs. !S , as usual, was full of en joyment and delight; her countenance beamed with intelligence ; she rather dividtd her smiles between two ancient benedicts, Mr. f4., of It road street, and Mr. T., of Brooklyn. The dancing was continued to a late hour, when the company separated, highly delighted with' the proceedings of the evening, which will long be remembered in old Putnam county. i am glad to state that with all the Bpirit and life in tiiis place, that the bubbath is very properly ob setwed by reading und attending church in the neighboring villages, we. were fortunate, however, in listening to a senium last Sunday from the [lev. Mr. Morris, the well known and efficient principal of the episcopal School in Varick. The service was held in the Methodist. Church, the use ol which was kindly tendered upon application, al though a plain country building, free from the pomp and consequence of many of our city churches, yet it was well attended by attractions tar more congenial, the pleasant, lovely, devoted ladies. The reverend gentleman took tor lus text, Jere miah, B chap, and 2()th verse, "The harvest is past, the siimnier is ended," and in a forcible man ner lie endeavored to impress upon his hearers the neces-ity of being grateful to him who hath pre served us, to meet together season after season for our enjoyment, and admonished us, that during the summer and harvest we should provide for the r.gora and the wants of winter ; so during our pro bation here (which is our harvest time) we should prepare and lay up lor eternity. Many of the young men comprise a club called the "Wicked Squad," their chief object being to carry out a system of determined mischief. They commence their wild sports nbout the close of the ev ning, when the orderly retire for peaceful slum ber, not wishing to he disturbed until to meet the sun in his coining, but these wicked members gath er up tin kettles and puns, and hammer away, dis tutbirg the peace of those who desire the bent fit of die recreation naturally afforded in this place oi resort, where nature sports in her wildest romance. I am phased to say that the ladies do all they can to discountenance such conduct in the young meu, by avoidirfg their company as much as possi ble, treating them politely, but coolly! And they would but be doing justice to themselves were they to exclude such from their society. I have to stale that the above club is now broken up, and the greater part ot the members on their way to Bsratcga. Yours faithfully, 1'hilo Mahopac. Important Akrk-t at t incinnati?The Cin cinnati Commercial gives the following account ofa highlj important arrest made In that ciu Marshall ?tafllii and Nonstable Hurst arrested on Saturday alter noon. Jn?>-ph L. Tincher, Esq, who ia now in jail, lot having large quantities ot counterfeit money in his pos session, also plates and other utensils lor making Indiana renneaiee, Kentucky, and Missouri money. Alio 'hose wall executed Wheeling 6's by Mr T H Goodman St Co I'he-o officers have been indefa iguhlu ia ferreting ou hit in.ni and those connected with him This Tincher is the earne pet son arrested by Mr. S^fli i in New Albany Indi um, <nme year or two ago for counterfeiting, hut go' clear there by rouie freak oi the law He is said to be lot ringleader of all count"rfel"ing going on in these paris Phc ofttecrs above m< ntinnrd recovered about $14 Oi 0 i spurious money in t'lncherV house, situated on Flitb street, ne ir Stone street, and it i* supposed he burnt latg. ?pnntiti< s whilst they were gitting in, as the ashes wen 'ound with ends of bills on them The pi at re Were (oui.d in n stsblo belonging to Tinchtr'a house Several very important d cuments were secured trom Tlneher's p -i -on. The counterfeit money which was taken ia princ . nslly .Vs of 'lie Merchnnt*' and Mechanics' Bank of Wh* ollhg, Woil executed, Kentucky tin's very j.'oo!, 111> nosce 30*4, well executed. ? now plsic entiicdy in tin ?e narta, also Misoitri and Indiana its, 10's and thi'a Tin docum"nt? found on this Tincher reveal the most Impor tant information, which will lead unerringly to th" arrest ind conviction of persons little suspected of trafficking in counterfeit money- oil of which will be brought about In the proper time. This is as important a police move* mcnt aa has transpired in the west. Lo k out for start ling developments City Intelligent*, Police Record ? 8?tvsdav.? AwoTHra mo>t E?. '????? Bruin.***?The total imMciencyaf the present n ateh department It daily becoffiiit* more etui moie evi dent, and Msj or Harper and the Ciinr.ion Council inuit either turn tiieir atteiit ion to the pioteetlon cf the pro perty ot churns, by cma additional me: in , or a private poi eo will he established iu seif del' nee. The evil sines mainly from the incomp- U ticy of the Cwptuios who have been appointed, who appear to be as stupid and ig norant of their dutiea a* the dogherr)'* of lormerdays Wo have, Ironi thia negligence, to reeard another mout ??X rnsive burglar} tl it took place on Friday night and the lost of $4<h>i) or ? .out) worn oi prop-rtv The cloth ing store ot Hoiu St lie Gieot, No 102 Fulton atreet. waa euteied by boiing through the Irent itoor, and the clothing, consisting of imwirom coits, pai'slnons, vri'i and a large quantity of cloth, waa s'ol n. From the hulk of the articles atoleu, two or three caba must ha?e b. en use ! to iff ct t e removal and still not a wutchinan waa in ti e neighborhood. The watchmen leave their posts generally an hour b-loit they are authorized by law. Ready for Havre.?A German servant girl, named Madeline Rt-isca. who had heeu engaged in the house of Madame KHz a Juiuel.of Mnuhattunville, lr.lt on ??rid*), taking $40 in money with her, and a silk dress. valued at $28, and several other articles u! clothing She w as ar rested yesterday by officer John Low, and $13 73 and the silk dirxs found in her possession. She acknowledged the ofleece, aud staled that she had expanded the remain der of the in nicy in paying her passage in a vessel for Havre, that was to have sailed on Saturday, and in pur chasing stores, Ac. She was fully committed (or trial. A llocaino Chair valued at about $13. was taken Irom a colored men in the street, supposed to have been stolen Apply at the Lower Polica Other. Accident?A hoy, four years old, son cf James Smith, of l?24 Kim street, (ell from the fourth story window of his father's house, yesterday afternoon, and waa killed. Coroner'* Record.?Saturday ?Death fhom Jo' norant Mmiical Treatment ? Tne Coroner held an in quest on tun body of a child aged about seven vears' named Margaret Picket, daughter of Elizabeth Picket' Twenty filth street, near Second Avenue The inves iga. tion resulted in the facts that the deceased bad been ill for a length of time with " white swelling " or scrofula on the nock, and had bea n attended by Dr. Mott, and other physlciana, but without much beni fit. On the 10th ol last mouth a man named Robert Price, a botanic physi cian, who resides nt 39 Third Avetiue, was culled in or called himself into the case and i?deirad a fee of five dol la is for which he gave the following literary medical receipt : ? ?' New York, July 10th, 1944. " I do hereby agrre to cure George Pickets Daughter 7 years old of tlic Jrrisipelua and make o permanent cure for live dollar* Received pay " R. Prince " 39 Third Avenno and 780 Broadway." lie commenced treating the disease as a char case of arysiiiebii, and made sm-h applications that the flesh of the cnild was nearly si vereil from tho bone in the region of the neck. At "this period the parents called in the aid of Drs. Johnson, Sargeant and Busterd, who pto nounced the disease to he scrofula, nnd the treatmi-nt of Prince ns improper and calculated to destroy the lite of the child. They immediately applied every remedy, bnt no medical aid could save the unfortunate victim. After a full investigation the jury returned a verdict that " Margaret Picket came to her death by disease of the brain, trough' on hv the injud;c.ious treatment of n scro fulous diiea-ebr Robert Prince." The Coroner immedi ately issued a warrant lor the apprehension of Prince, but he had not been found at a late hour last evening. Hints for the Mayor Harpers and Justice Drinkers, and the Sagacious Moral He formers. To the Editor of run Herald Dear Sir No reflecting person can ppmsn vour articles on the subject of our municti .1 nii irs without being struck with ihc deeps rro us at.n the eloquent die'' n which ch rue?' i lietn as contrasted wit!1 Imckneyed ; s long been palm <ii upon th ? community ny the rid turn and t r press ot Wall street, and the mere quackinp ? I your nearer neighbors,the catch pennies It is i be lamented that the ubeerviency to lucre, whicu seems to 1>- the S"' - animus of most of the newspapers, should so efl nlly para lyze all higher motives of opinioi I ihv.- been l< d to a (ew remarks on this subject IV ' : sing the single handed independence with our modem Pharisees?the whit, our day, with their religious " cnt erect temples in honor of mammon, an m churches, while " the weightier matters" of human suffering and its remedy, are 1< ft to the mercy of political faction, to be Nought, cold, and trafficked in for the best interests of the party in power, the height of whose zeal is the scooping up of a parcel of wretched young women front the streets, nnd thrusting them indiscriminately into that absurd structure, so aptly dubbed the " Egyptian Tombs," till they can' be despatched ano'her degree lower in the scale of human degradation, by being sent to the penitentiary, tor what purpose, rumor, not always a liar, leaves to the profound conjectures of the enterprising patron.- of gorgeous churches, and those angelic gentlemen, their apostolic preachers. I do not mean to cast a slur on true religion, nor its professors, of any Beet?the leschittgs of Chris tianity have nothing to do with the " enterprises" t<* which 1 refer. You may well rebuke the capi talists Alio devote theirpropeity to purposes of pros titution, in whatever phape tho-e temples of sin are reared. I have been lutejy informed, on credible authority, that a CHpitalist is now engaged in erect ing, in a central part of this city, a house of the largest dimensions, under an agreement with one of the m?st flaunting bawds of the day, whose equipage in Broadway daily vies in splendor with the most aristocratic "turn outs'* to be Been on that great avenue of wealth and variety. With all deference to your superior sagacity and e; pertence,allow me to differ from you in regard to the rem-dy for the evil ul female prostitution. I cannot believe thut Magda len Asylums will ever check the downward cur rent of moral depravity which makes so f rightful a progress among us. Tne root of the matter must be Btruck. The causes of our social evils lie too deep for any styptick which ordinary beuevolence can apply?they are, as it were, in the blood?we must put ourselves to a more thorough purgation! We must look deeply into our social relations and see where the poison lurks. We must inquire what are the baits of sin and error which Iota youth astray 1 Where are the temptations which seduce the warm and heedless heart of girlhood into folly and vied What are the ministers of evil that " lake ofl'the rose from the fair forehead of inno cence, and set a blister there V' Without ventut i ing to niisl^ze the profound causes ol socii.1 ubt ration,I will venture a few enquiriesmerely by way of suggestion First, then, with all our devotion to the cause of public education, what becomes of the children who leave, our public schools at the most danger ous age of human life, the age of puberty arid pas sion?the age when all the impressions of the "oul arc colored with the glowing tints of rosy youth? and even the monster torm of vice soon learns to charm I" Cast adrift upon the world, the'restraints of public authority all severed?ai d, from the ten | dency of ottrsocial influences, neurly all domestic ; allegiance abandonee], our youth of both sexes are I exposed to the most Perilous trials that can beset poor human nature. What wonder then, if so tna nv ure swept in o th'- vortex 0f vice and ruin.? Here is au evil for which a remedy is palpable?in Head of abandoning the public education where it does, the State should never relinquish its guar dianship of its children, arid least of ail at that most dangerous period, the age of puberty. The next question which I shall venture to pro pound, will, 1 hope, give no oflence to the good, nor "make the judicious grieve"?"if the shoe pinches" any where it cannot be a subject needing extenuation. "Let the galled jade wince." To proceed then, would not the capital invested so freely in the innumerable "enterprises" of the day, many of them, promotive perhaps of the very prostitution over which they nre mea.it to find lux urioits accommodations to groan, be better applied to the erection of Public Lyceums in different parts of our city, where the leisure hours of the young, and indeed of all ages might he spent both usefully and agreeably, where might be combined the lecture room? nor for the purpose of exhibiting some pet lion, imported from a distant town to "fill the gaping ear of idiot wonder" with his roar ing, nor as an arena for some wonderful tinker or extraordinary tailor to display his more, asinine credentials, but where plain and useful information could he regularly given by competent, unassuming men, to be employed for the purpose?where tliost who were inclined, might resort instead of seeking the haunts of vice and dissipation, and from whence the fair daughters of industry would not tie excluded, hut rather, by their presence, render t' 'more attractive. Here, too, might be found extensive and airy hall*, where light nnd ventilation, cleanliness and order, were the first laws?with a select library of books adapted totlieir purpose, and such of the periodicals of the day, as would show the progress i f th" arts and sciences Another floor might he appropriated to rooms,where tit oh-- so disposed mi?ht form classes for Instruction in any useful subject, tor whom competenttrschers night be provided, and till this might be effected for one lithe of the superfluity which now leeils ?iik] fattens vice and depraviiy. These are a few suggestions, which, for the pre ent, may, I hope attract the at tern ton of more abb pens, and if they tend to arouse one competent to he tssk, I earnestly hope the subject will not b" tbandoned until some practical good is effected. L-t it not be suppost d that I am an advocate < t intellectual, in preference to moral and religion: education. I deprecate such an idea. We want nure reverence both lor Ood i r.d man?let the church' h flourish, but It t us extend popular eduo? lion, through a system of public lyceutits, providing occupation for the leisure hours ot you'h Vox 1'oFULI. Common i'lt-no? In Chambers, Before Judge UJelxcffer. Aco 24.?Mr Jamm Martin, >on of the Rx-Aiderman. waa brought btfore the Court end rlniired to ba ditrherg ed under the " fourteen day or irmolvent art," bring under ?rre?t on ft ehrrifTii execution. Mr. Maitln nndrrwi nt an exrmiufitlon which i* postponed to .Monday at 10 o'clock. No.deciiiona thii day. Literature, dir. Thk Southern Quarterly Rev?w, for July How^, Charier.ton.?A highly interesting number, containing many valuable p,pere; the first in parti cul.tr, on Ireland, cannot fail in exciting particulur attention towards lliatunlortunate country. Blackwood's Kdinbuuoh Magazine, lor August .^cott tc Lo., New York.?The sime asever, the present, a fir.t rate numb,.r f?r i?jPre8t anj tB|ent hi: YVouRg of thk Rkv. lion sat Hall, A. M., wit i ,i Memoir or hi i Life, byL)r Gregory?Hemi n i-cences l?y John Greene,E-q.?and his Character as a Preacher, by John Foster?Edited by Olimhus Gregory, L L D , and Joseph Belcher, D. U.?In Four Vol imes?Harper, Brothers, New York? I hw is a great and important work, and is now rendered complete by the publication ol the fourth volume, which is considerably larger than either of the others, and contains an immense amount of valuable matter. It ismainly made up of sketcbesof Mr. Hall's sermons, to w hich are appended some of his letters. The reminiscences of Mr Greene which are prefixed, are among the most pleasing and interesting specimens of biography we have ever read. He presents the great subject of them in his domestic and daily life, recording his conver sations, his habits, manners. Sec. They cannot fail to be read with the dee, est pleasure, not only bv uiose who feel a special interest in Mr. Hall, but ny miscellaneous readers of every da-* '1 he en tire woik is one of tte most valuable and important ecently tamed, and should, as it undoubtedly will ''rV'*'>0,m?n "L ?wy considerable library, public und privntp, in fhp country. The I Whkciks op Daniel, No. 1?by Profes ttor Bush Harper Se Brothers, New York.?This known Rihhe0! - 11 new work bv ,l,i8 known Biblical writer, containing " Nebuehad "el'fiz?r s. Dreani There is no doubt but that it will be fcund extremely valuable, particularlyto a ible pTTh* W?fk ia wHI at ? Tason Tiik Mipkor Library, No 30 Morris & Wil. W.il??^ York?The present numb- r n ntair s Willis s two drama* of " Two Ways of Dvin* lor . Th.Br driiiniu .re'Sf ?,?SjZ S, but are indiflerently printed Repository op Modkrn English Romance, No. Winchester, New York ?The present number cr mains toe conclusion of " Arrah Neil," Riid the continuation o. two or three other modem works. This worli would be much enhanced in value were a i t,e more attention paid to the printing of it; the ink aud the pap-r arc so pear of a color that tfiere 18X7?i? "'""'"By In 'fading various parts oi it. M Gtn,Loon's Gazetteer, Purls l(j and 17? Harper & Brothers, New York?An exceedingly valuable and well got up work A Grammar op tiik Greek Lai- ouagk, princi pally from the German of Kuhner, with selections from Matthiue, Buttman, Thiersch and Rent-for hon"ST ?T "n u tt"d co'le?<,?- "V Charles An num, L L. D Harper and Brothers, New York. Prj.lessor Anthon's labors in the cause of class! cal education are unwearied and most welcome, and this new Greek Grammar will be foam] well worthy the place it occupies in his admirable series of classical school-books. It lias been prepared will, care nnd with special reference to the warns ol American students. All the improvements of the aitest : nil best German scholars have been em bodied in it, nud a vvhl doubtless be speedily adopt ?*q in our academies suij colleges. R|T.!!o K,|TCSo A\n Fruit Gardener ?Let and Ml inchard, I hiladelphia.?This is a very useful work to all persons having gardens. It is adapted to the climate of the United Mutes. Thk Mysteries of London, Part 7?Winches ter, New York?This work increase/in interest as proceeds?it is no way surprising that each suc cessive number is looked for with avidity. 1^S'8HlMIR2Vi1> ALMA*,AC AM) EpHKMR rib, lor 1845 ?H. & s. Rayuor, New York ?This , JUot W1?i,s appearance,ami is wormy of patronage, us it appears to have been cot up with some care. b 1 Music.?'"The Ailantlius Waltz," by C. II Oakes?Atwill, New York?A most beautitui Khlin IfUe"C' Wdl Wwrth 11 r'?ce ill the music portloho of every musician. It ia dedicated to Gl.urles J. Carey, Est], of Macon, Grp. New Vor* Tyler Central stale Commutes. (Jjh At a meeting of this committee held on Fridav ev?. niug, the -J3.I of August, inst., O.-org, Montgomery Vm adopted!^ following resolution, were unsulously Il??olved, That the recent address oT the President of the United State* to hi* political friends, containing hi. withdrawal as a can (?r the Presidency, is eu -h i Ij-MM,8!. " exholinfo" of the motives and priu. iplri Which huve governed him during his admiuiiiratir n ol ??i0.V7umt'nV ,ha.t 11 <Js.srvc. and should obtu' n tbe impartial considiTuti. n of the people or the United S.. . . It. solved, 1 bat a calm review of the ahovo mentioned" address, impresses the conviction upon every horiest and patriotic mind, that John Tvlck hai honv.tfy ?a thfiHJv hi* Co"4', htiotmi dnfh H os ^ . ?VIh5|Str4*,w? uu.l tuat m the whole court* oi hib nuijiHtration, he hiw endeavored m m with the great principle of State Rights and a aJr.nV r ? strnction of the Constitution of the United States. ea^*? 11 , Xercl?e ?t the veto power has tend. ' f fo demonstrate the sacred importance ol that ,v, n the Constitution, for, without it. the Congrfw of he hie intpottancu to our priociples uud ??ur party, at entitiss liesolved, That it be recommended to every friend of csrr^Z o^dw',0 cess of lie great inraoure of the le..ine*ation cf Ttiu Resolved, . hatfthis committee adjourned*. W., F?1MSy" MUN1-OOMERY, Ccairmsu. 09- WE MUST BE EXCUSED IN WRITING HO plain rind ungsibied a statement of the tail?fleets pro duced by Veneriel Diseases. but it is our duty to sound the alarm. stiike terror to tboso that are free and odvuo tho unfortunate how to recover. Venarial ulcers ara pur hapa the most loathsome ot all complainta, and altl ough no marked difference exist between them and other pu trid sores, yet if allow: d to go on, they produce a bourse uess, and it near the eustachian tube, a deafness, and by degreus covers the lawces, pains are ielt in all tho banes, but mitre purticlnrly in tho large bones of the shins and arrna. swelluips fuqunntly con e on the forehead, which, if neglected, corrodes into a l'oul nicer, with cartes pene trating to the brain; the bones of the nose ara soon de stroyed nnd tbo note sinks It it to the face, then foiiewa the hectic lever, and death closes the loathsome scene ? Now, if there be a human crentuie contending wi?h the ravages of this disease we advise hini to use Dr. BL Af K WELL'S ANTA< RID TINCTURE, AND SCUTCH RENOVATOR It bar cured thousands in the very last stage, and brought health and Mootn upon their cotinte. nances. This medicine can only be obtained of R. S. BERNARD, 97 Nassau stieet, New Yoik, the oaly au thorized agent for the United States. yt>- mcoKD'b rAiusiAiM alterative mix CURE?For the euro oi primary or sec mdary Syphilis isdall utfectiona produced by an injudicious use of raer xury. The great advantages possessed l y this po'.v rrfuJ ilteiative over all other preparations for tho cure ol Sy philis, is, that while curing tho disease it improver the constitution, whilst .mercury generally leave a much worm disease thuutbocne it is admin isturtid lor. The lest recommendation we con give ol it is, that it is now Attentively proscribed by the medical iac>sity, who for nnrlt' considuari i mercury tho only euro tor those com itainta. Sol ), in single bottles, fl eech ; in came ot lift 11 lozan, $A, candidly packed, and sent I > all parts ot Use Union Office of the Col)ago of Medicine and Phannn ?,y, Vft Nassau street. W 8. KICflARDbON. M D., Agest 09- OLDRIDGE'8 BALM OF COLUMBIA IS THE only article in use which will produce a new growth of hair, and wn would confidently recommend tho bald headed, or any who am becoming so. to use it, and ere they are aware of it they w ill fiud their hair restored to its original strength uml thicknors. Hold at 21 Court landt street. 09- "HOW MV HEAD DOES APHE-Can you tell me anytbh g that wilt cure me !" " Yes " said a* friend, the other nay, "try Sherman's Camphor Lozenges?I have known them to cure si vere cases of headache in a lew minu ? s, and I havo no doubt tbry will cure you ? I hey are also a sovereign remedy tor drowMnet'*. sick headache, palpitation, nervous affections and tea jckness, giving mote speedy relief than any medicine in use. Yeu should not be in church Without them ; thev will enable you to keep from sleeping?try them," The genuine may always be had ol Ur Sherman, 106 Nassau street, or of any o' his rrgulir agents, viz : JQ7 Hudson, comer of Spring ; 18-i Boa ery, corner of Spring; 77 East Broadway, comer ot Market stre?i;3 L idger Buildings, Philadelphia; and J State street, Do-ton 09- PILES in their worst form may ha cured by the use of Hay 's Liniment. Why then should so many suf fer from this most distressing complaint when this remedy is watr.m'ej in every caae 7 Sold only genuine.at 31 Cotirtlandt stieet. THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT Oh SAR 8 VfAHILLA, GENTIAN AND SABHAF DA*, pit pared ),? the Niw York College ol Medicine ?nd Phirrrrii > es tft'ilisbed for the euppraasion of quackery Tin-n.fined lad highly concentrated extract, possessing ell ()?.<? p,,n. tying auatitio and omatlve powers of tht abav< In.Us, is confvlently receninu ndod hp the College, .in info,it -Jy lUp.Ttor to any extract of HarsOpat. !.'<?. ni present beioro nc public, and in :y hi, relied on as h certain remedy 'or PI Jieonsee arisinq 'rem on impure state of the blond, i '.eh os scrofula, ?.ilt-rhi um. rifigworrr, blclehea oi pim ilea, takers, pain in the bores or joints, no.be, cutaneous ?t options ufcei Mttl tore thrtit, oi any disease erislcg torn the aec'jn.'.iiiy e?be(? . t -> p...';r or an injudicious ur oi men my . Sold in S'n.qif t 1 tics, ., 76 "get* " in Casts ol half?Usui f!oiti*? $3 09 " ?' one do/on " d 00 Ciofi forwnni'd to oil parts of the Union. V B. -A very liberal lusoount to wboDealcptirrr. *?,;? Other oi the College f'fi Nassau stxct I. Vf. 8. RICHAR " "iN, M. D . Agent.

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