Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 5, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 5, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK' HERALD. Vorh, 'llmmUy, September 3, Wt44? Extraordinary Extra Herald! The Great "Dorr Meeting" AT PROVIDENCE, YESTERDAY ANTICIPATED DREADFUL RIOT! ? a shall issue this morning at 9 o'clock an Ex tra Herald containing a fail account of the great " Dorr Meeting " at Providence, yesterday. A serious not wu anticipated, and we expe;t to be able to publish '.telligence of a very exciting character. Frogreii of Moborrmcy. From the indications afforded by recent events in this country, it would appear that almost all the great principles of dis'inciion between right and wrong?between morality and immorality?have ?niirp|y placed out of sight It would seem that the gr> at conservative principles which keep society together in a state of order and civilization, and without which no government can exist, ate in a fair way of being altogether obliterated. The melancholy riots in Philadelphia, by which the laws were put completely at defiance, and a rulKditmob triumphed over the constituted authori ties?the barbarous atrocities committed in Illi nois?aad most recent ol all, the disgraceful occur rence" in llenssellaer connty, in tins very State, whii h hns hitherto prided itself on its peace and ordi , are certainly calculated to inspire with alai kn every man who desires the permanence ol the republic. Twice within one week has the law, in c person of its officers, been subjected to the ?roFBt st possible ipdignity, in the centre of this great State. Bands of lawless ruffians, disguised as Indians, have seized the officers of the law, and tarred and feathered them with perfect impunity. Not the slightest attempt has been made by the Governor, or any of the authorities, to avenge this deliberate insult to the law of the land, or protect the rnMic peace from further violation by this or ganized mob. The man who is not alarmed at all this could remain unmoved even if the fabric of the Constitution was tumbling into fragments around his head. This is not all. Another remarkable exemplifi cation of the alarming progress of the spirit of monocracy, is manifested in the establishment of private mails. And so far lrom this practical de li mce of the prohibitions of the constitution calling forth universal rebuke, we find some of the leading papers of the city of New York?the Exyrm?ac tually corning out and recommending the State to nullify the Constitution of the United States so far us regards the I'ost Office Department! It recom mends private individuals to take the management of tne Post Office at once into their own hands. This is precisely the same spirit which has dictated the threat to nullify the tariff in South Carolina, and iseq i illy reprehensible. Just let us see with what impudent boldness this proposition ol nullifi cation is made:? The Postmaster General justifies his claim to power over the mails, under the clause of the Constitution which gives Congress certain other exclusive poweis " Thi? grant," lie na> s," is found in the name clause, mid is ex ptassed in the same words and language with the grants of power " to coin money, to regulate commerce, declare war," Sic. But he forgot to state, while in this section Congress have theu poweis granted to them, the States (in sec. in ) are prohibited from exercising them, and If i? w?re not for this piohibitian, they would exorci e them just ai they do other pswors granted in the game section, us follows : ? Congress shall have power "to lay and collect taxes " The power to lay and collect taxes not being prohibited, the Status praoticu them, us no after prohibition is intro duced Congress shall " have power to borrow money." This power not being afterwards prohibited to the States, they continued to exercise it Congress shaJi " have powerto lay and collect imposts, duties 4iid exercises," These power*, (except excise*.) were afterward* (in sec. 10) prohibited, as coining money was also, and are not used by the St?tes " Congress shall have power to "establish post oltices and pint roads " No prohibition is introduced It follows, therefore, that the States have power, as in the prece ding cases. The State of New York is therefore bound to take this power into her own bands, or to see that her citizens are not deprived of it. Our legislature ought, nt the coming session, 10 see that our railroad" are not perst cuted by the suits at law ol the General Government, pnd it necessary, to prohibit them from contracting wiih the General Go vernment at all. They now prohibit the carrying of freight, aud they have the same power1 to prohibit the transportation of Federal Mails. The charters may be al tered or repea ed at pleasure. The State of New Vork has the right and it will be for her interest o take the mails under her own charge, or protect the m il! carriers in doing it. (or one rea-on at I"nt. She now pays the large sum of seven hundred and tvvei ty-rtve thousand one hundred and eighty-seven dol lars. $716 IH7 00 The co-it of the mailt in New York, is 351,319 00 Liavinn a clear profit to the government of three hundred and seventy-two thousand eixht hunlred and fifty-eight dollars |I71 M 00 This surplus is squandered in carrying passenrers and mails in other States, in a manner which we shall here after show. If tho S a?eof New York had the management of her own post oltices, or le> them out by contract, the expenses would not be half what they now ar? and tb? low rates of poi'age would nor diminish the receipts to ? greater ?xteot than the diminution of expenses. It is, of course, true, that a considerable part of these receipts are from oth"r States ; but other States would also continue to contribute liberally from necessity, if n"t from choice. The r.tilro ids would lose nothing by it,as the Express mail cirrier* are now willing to pay lor the privilege as much as the p.>st Office Department pays. It becomes, therefore, of the greatest importance to the Empire State to take a lead in this matter We do not dotibt that she might not only allevinte the burthen of her citizens, now imposed upon them by the General Government, but that she can mike it a source of income to herself Here we see the nullification of the Constitution openly recommended. This is precisely the same principle that operated in Philadelphia and Illinois, and that is now disgracing our own State in the in ?amous.riots and.mob'violence in Renstiellear coun ty. And all this winked at by the public press. The ruffianism ofthe Renssellear tenants is, indeed,vin dicated and sympathized with, instead of meeting universal and indignant rebuke from the leaders of public opinion. What is the meaning of all this 1 Is there to be no end to this1! Is this spirit ot mobocracy to go on unchecked till the last bulwark of national re spectability and the laws be overturned 1 How has all this been produced 1 The answer to the last in quiry is eacily given. The demoralizing influences of party politics on the popular mind has done this. The conduct of the small politicians of both parties?their lies?scurrility?libels?reck lessness-violence?and immorality?have produced this terrible state of things. Integrity and honesty and pat i tot ism, it would appear, have vanished. The popular heart bat become diseased. The foul leprosy of partizanship infects the whole body of society. That accursed spirit which laid the bank ing institutions of the country in ruins, and destroy ed th credit of the Slates, is still at work, and with immeasurably increased power of mischief, dis grace, and disorganization. Roth parties are equally culpable. In both we observe that the most violent pariizans are also the most active disorganize^ Look at the extreme party journals of the locofoco cast?see in what tiensnnable terms they talk ol recent affairs in Rhode Island. Look again at the extreme party journals of the whigs?the Tribune aud Exprttt for instance?and observe the manner in which ihey talk of the riots in Rensselaer coun ty, and about the Post Office laws. All these indications ot a downward progress to disorganization, dishonor, and ruin, are seen and deplored by many. And we hear of various reme dies which are proposed. A great fuss is made about Sabbath Conventions, and a great deal oi ' cant a- d Pharisaism is poured out in variousquar ters. But none of these remedies reach the disess#?none of these hypocrites touch the real root of the evil. It is party spirit?-envenomed, ex cited, violent, accursed party spirit?party spirit kept alive and nourished, and diffused throughout tho whole land by vile, unprincipled, mercenary newspapers, the organs of rapacious and despicable rliqwn? this is the source of the evil. Here is the soil, into which have, struck deep and wide, the rootB of the poisonous up; s tree, whose blighting influences are ?ePn ,.VPry whfte jn the ruin of all that is pure and lovely and of good report in ? ociety. \gain, wo ask, where i?this,to endjl U ther# no remedy 1 Oh! (hink solemnly and answer, all ye who love liberty, and would defend to the last gasp, the security and permanence of this free land?her last strong hold amongst the nations of the earth! __ Fiwmrui Niws?War IB BrU'Mt ?-The ( Juri er Enquirer as-tonished its reader* the other day predicting a war in Europe. According to that print, a war was to brwk out between Fraucts and England in Hbout three weeks af'er tlie sailing of the Ufct steamer. By this calculation the great powers of fcurope are at this moment in the midet of a hot conflict. This exciting news has been furnished by Mr. Webb, of the Courier fy Enquirer. who had the very best possible opportunities of knowing the slate of affairs iu London, and of as certaining the intentions of the British government, probably from the very mouth of Queen Victoria herself. We understand that Mr. Webb has had a very interesting time of it in England, and we are the more disposed to believe iu the accuracy of his in formation with respect to a war, from the success of his mission to England in search, of a loan for the purpose of bringing the coal mines of Cumber land, in Maryland, into operation. We understand that he, in conjunction with a Mr. Barwell, has been operating in the coal mines of Maryland, and his principal object in visiting England wasto procure a loan of a million of dollars to open one of these mines, and from all appearances, particu larly the war between France and England, he has succeeded, to the 110 email discomfiture of Illinois, who has been trying in vain for some years past to get a loan. But the truth is, the pliant Colonel had the certificate of solvency in his pocket, which Illinois had not; and Illinois need not expect to get u loan till she goe? through the bankrupt law. We have private correspondence from England giving a full account of the movements connected with the mission of Col. Webb, and the great inte rest taken in him in London, and particularly the capital advice he gave to the British Ministry, from all which we are enabled tu conclude that he. suc ceeded infinitely better in interesting Sir Robert Peel than did his famous antagonist, General Duff Green. We are indeed sorry that France and England have gone to war, and are now cutting each others throats, but there is some consolation in the reflection that Ike loan of one million of dol lars has been secured, and that the Cumberland coal mines in Maryland will be opened immedi ately. Tiik Tariff and the .Revenue.?We refer our readers to our money article to-day, for a novel and philosophical view of the operation of the pre sent tnriff, so far as it at present effects the cur rency and all the great interests of the country, and probably will do so for some time to come. Perhaps there has been no subject which has been discussed by the politicians, talked of at every cross-road, and in every street and corner, debated in all circles from the highest to the lowest, by all sorts sf men from Mr. Webster down to Philoso pher Greeley?on which so much sheer nonsense, and mere empty verbiage, have been poured forth, as on the subject of the tariff. It is really astonishing to tee men of such intel lectual calibre as Webster, and Wright, and Clay, deliberately debating and discussing, week after week, at this mass meeting and that maea meet ing, the little, small, minute details about the tariff?the duties on warming pans or carpet t icks, or some other paltry commodity?instead of taking an enlarged and comprehensive view of the operation of the tariff on the general interests and welfare of the country. By reference to our money article, a clear and mathematical view of this sub ject will be obtained. It will be seen that the tariff is rapidly bringing us to the same disastrous era which the tariff of 1832 introduced when it created a surplus revenue. We are now on the verge of an accumulation which will derange the financial and monetary elements of the country to a great degree, if a check be not speedily inter posed. We adviBe every reader and politician to peruse this money article, and lay its facts and reasonings to heart. It presents the only accurate and sound view of the tariff which hap been yet given. Extraordinary Disclosures of Mokmontsm ? We received yesterday, by mail, from Nauvoo, Illinois", and publish a portion on the first page of this day's paper, of a very extraordinary narrative, by a person of the name of Jackson, of the state of society in the Mormon country. A number of af fidavits are afHixed to this remarkable document, giving it an air of credibility, but we really cannot believe the one half of the revelutione, unless cor roborated by additional authority. However, even admitting thistobe an exaggerated narrative, there is every reason to believe that the revelations ol iniquity and villainy which it contains, have to a considerable extent but too substantial foundation in truth, Still this presents not tha shadow of i justification of the barbarous und cold-blooded mas sacre of the Mormon leaders, alter they had given themselves up to the authorities, and awaited the action of the tribunals of the country. This narrative will doubtless obtain full credence in Illinois, and shows the terrible state ol society existing there at present, the two patties being ready to believe anything of each other, however grossly exaggerated. In such a lamentable condition of affairs, we should not he mrprised to hear soon of some terrible fre-li outbreak of popular violence Episcopal Convention in Philadelphia ?An Episcopal Convention commences its session in the city of Philadelphia this day. It has been called together for the purpose of taking into con sideration the recent resignation of Bishop Onder donk, whose conduct for some time past, has it appears, given great offence to the Episcopal Church in Pennsylvania. Some things are said ol him that are certainly astonishing even in this age of astonishing things. An effort will be made to reject his resignation, and depose him from the epis copate, after an exposure of his conduct in all its most secret points to the indignation of the world This will be n very interesting a.?emblage, and the proceedings and developments will be very singular mid exciting, displaying the clerical cha racter of a veiy distinguished church in the person of one of its bishop3. We have engaged a special reporter for the occasion, and will be able to Ittr nish our readers with a full account of all the pro ceedings. A Challenge ?William Carroll, Jr., ot Rotter hide, Tennessee, assures the public that he ia not S. S. Soutliworth nor John Smith, Jr , and more over that he is ready to give any body satisfaction who thinks so. Can William Carroll tell who married Capt. Schinliy. That's the important point. (JO-Silas Wright was probably nominated by the Syracuse Convention, as the Democratic Governor for this State at the ensiling election. He will run well. T he Pleastiers of going to Camp Mfkting ? The Commnriiil of last evening has the following : The Rev. Ktiohn Andrew*, the rejected panor of the twe.ity imntli street Methodist Kpi?copal ''hnrch, was drowned yesterday in the North River, under the follow | ing pnlnlul circumstances. Mr. Andrew* wax going up to the camp meeting at King Hing, ?>y ?he ? olum'us *teBmb"at. when a alight fracture of one el the conveyance pipes cuusittal a considerable emission of oleum. The passenger* became somewhat lightened and the greater portion ruihed alt. Mr Andrew*, seeing the confuiion and the unusual emission of (team, probably conclud?d that the boiler had hnr*t, and immediately leaped overboard In less than flvo minute* he sank to ri?e no more. The acciJent oc curred oil Irving * lauding. Mr. A. wii luting on the upper deck, reading. The boat wm lei,?e|y crowde<l, a great proportion be ing Indie* and children, ottierw isv the accident to the pipe would havu scarcely attracted attention. To the crowd e.i state of the boat may tiUo be attributed the Strang) circumstai.ce that no infoimntion was conveyed to thi captain that a passenger wa* overboard. Mr A wm?only mi*ied when the boat wn* landing hei paaslnger* at Tarry Town. We learn that the decMterl wa* in lerhla health. He has left five orphan children and ? circle of attached friend* to mourn hit lo**. Who geta up these Camp Meetings ? Who have tha profit* ' Who mak?a the money ' Meeting of Democrat* from the loath. Those Democrats from the South who are now iu this ci y, assembled yesterday afternoon in Tammany Hall, at 8 o'clock, to receive the report of the Committee of Airangemen's, which hud been appointed for the purpose of supervising the preparations desirable to be made with reference to their attendance at the New Jersey Democratic State Convention, which takes place to-day. The Hon. John Bragg, of Alabama, presided; and F. ,M. Levisoa, of Georgia* was chosen Sec retary. The President having asked if the Secre tary was ready to report, J. G. Shorter, of Alabama, Secretary of the Committee of Arrangements, came forward for that purpose. He observed that the time was hardly sufficient to provide, umongi-t other things, a ban ner worthy to be carried before the brave sons of the South, now in New York ; hut had made ar rangements for the passage to Trenton, as well as for accommodation there, and u band of music to accompany them. He called their notice to the badges which had been adop ted, read the m ottos, and hi doing so elicited a wrirm response iri the form of several rounds of appl iuse. The motion were?" The Union must mid hhall be preserved." "The Sunny South will uot be wanting in November." The badge was < f satin?tne color chosen being crimson, not only be cause it was distinct from thitt of the Democratic km,ure Club aud others, but because it whs thought congenial with the dirk complexion and warm spi rits of the southern men. (Applause) Without any wish to sav more, he could not avoid inform ing them that F. M L-vison, of Georgia,was cho sen one of the marshals at the convention to-mor row, and a more fitting one could not be nppoinied. (Applause.) More than thai, l.e had himaejf caus ed a banner to be prepared. (Cheers.) After Hit ting the amount of expense their regulations would impose at about #70 or $80, of which a band of music would form a laiqe item, Mr. S concluded by remarking that that would be an occasion on which music was very desirable, and that should the means not be forthcoming in anvother manner, he would see it provided himself. (Loud Cheers ) The report having been adopted,a gentleman en quired, what place was chosen for assembling. A Voice ? It is better to meet'at the ferry boat, as the hour would be lound too early. This remark was replied to by the observation from the first, that in that cause no hour should be too early, or no place considered inconvenient for any one. It wat at length agreed that the force should rally at the ferry-boat, at half ptst five o'clock in the morning. This concluded the regular business be fore the meeting; hut theru being ioud calls for Mr. Shorter, he addr* ssed them in an energetic manner, and was followed by Mr. Belhune of (jeorgia; both gentlemen were well received, and the meeting then ad journed tint die. Lists of Arrivals, &c.?A Nuisance ?We have received several complaints from merchants and others coming to this city, of their names be. iiig published directly ufter their arrival, in the newspapers. In one paper in particular, which is known among the dry good* dealers and other wholesale warehouses, as "the Drummei's Ga zette." They say that in consequence, no sooner are their names announced than they are assailed in all manner of ways by circulars and personal ap plication by the drummers of the different dealers to such an extent that they cannot get a meal with out being called away some two or three times by one or another ol these annoyances, recommending their goods, and in their avocations pursuing the unfortunate from the lower to the uppermost story of the buildings in which they may happen to sojourn. On?i victim, a clergyman from the South, who happened to have the same name as an exten sive dealer in dry goods from the same neighbor hood, was so assailed by a number of drummers, that he was obliged to lake private apartments. The merchants themselves complain of the system, as preventing them from looking around unannoyed in search of the goods they require. It mBy be very | roper to notice the arrival of persons of dis tinction from foreign parts, or those in the public service, together with celebrated artists and writers; beyond this, it is evident the matter is quite a nui sance, and ought to be put down. Sat.k of Fine Old Winks?It was announced in the papers ot yesterday that a peremptory sale of some choice articles ot this nature would take place at Meters. 1). C. and W. Pell & Go's., in Wall Mrcet, but at the hour appointed there were hut a few individuals present, and these more de sirous of tasting than purchasing. Samples of seve ral choice brands were brought forward, their qualities dilated upon in the usual manner, but, alas, no bidders. Even a parcel of March At Ben son's Black Warrior did not call forth any thing like a selling bid. Only a few parcels of the com mon, every day sort of wine, were disposed of. The question wil1 naturally arise, how has this great change been brought aboml Jt is but a short time since that surh an announcement would have caused all the wine bibbers of New York and iia vicinity to assemble together nt the. desired spot, and in their anxiety to prssess a few choife sam ples of this article, run one another up to the tune of some six or seven dollars a bottle. Has the cause of temperance accomplished this feat, or have the men ot taste in such matters not yet re turned from the watering places, and other pans for sojourning to in the summer season! Or is it that money is scarce1? We are anxious to know. Akrivai.r?Gen. Hernandez and family are nt (he City Hotel. Maj. Gen. Scott and suite, Capt. Bernard, olfthe Army, and Capt. Waggaman,ofthe Navy, nre at the American. Lieut. Kidgely and family, Gen. Leslie Combs, of Kentucky, and Gen. Clinch, of the Army, are at the Astor House. Dr. Swift, U. S. N., big. De Alferro and lady, from Spain, are at the Waverly. Sir Wm. A. Col brooke, Governor of New Brunswick, Ojilvy Mof fatt, Esq., of Canada, Gen. Sobtker, Governor of the Island of St. Thomas, Dr. Stephens, of the same place, Chev. Kiilreman, charge d* affairs of Austria. Capt. M'Dougal, of the British Army, and lady, Commodore Wadsworth, U. S. N., Colonel Bumford, U S. A., and Prof. Raumer andson, are at Blancard's Hotel. Maj. Sparks, TT. S. A. is at Dunning's Hotel. Theatricals, dM. Mr. and Mrs. Hunt, Mr. Walcot, and Mib? Kin lock ate drawing good houses at the Albany Mu seum. Mrs. Madison took a benefit on Monday evening at the Eagle Street Theatre, Buffalo. Mr. J. B. Oougb is lecturing on temperancc in Bor-ton. Mr G. H. Andrews was received with great ap plause on the occasion of his return to the stage at the National Theatre, Boston, on Monday night. Forrest is to appear in Providence, R. I , during the present week, and perform n short engagement. Sig Bini, professor of the guitar, assisted by his pupil and f.iend, Mr. Wnodville, are given con certs at the U. S. Hotel, Saratoga. Prof. B-onson is lecturing on oratory und music in Portland, Maine. ! A small theatrical company, under the manage ment ol Mr Caulfield, is now in Wetumpka, Ala. They arc about to proceed from thence to Mont gomery. Mr Henry Giles, the eminent lecturer, is at New. port, R. I. Wincln 11 is engaged at the Olympic Theatre,Phi ladelphia. The theatre in Providence, R. I., has been do ing very well, according to the papers < f th*t city. ?Mrs De Barr and Mr. Howard are playing there. Thiatricai.s m Phh.adki.phia?Walnut Street Theatre opens on Saturday evening next. Mr. and Mrs Wallark, Mr Chapman, the comedian, Mr Blake, Miss Susan Cw-hman, and several "new faces" are engaged for the season. The rumor is not correct that Mr. Macready was about to appear at the Arch Street Theatre, Phila delphia, which closeH on Saturday next, and he will, in ail probability, plav at one of ihe other theatres during the present month. The Chesnut has been leased by Mr L. T. Pratt, who will open it at the earliest possible period. Welch'iOlympic is doing a splendid business. Yacht Squadron?The yacht Lincet, of Boston, Capt. J. B. Swett, one day from Newport lor Phi ladelphia, arrived at this port yesterday afternoon Tun hours from Boston?Adams <Xc Co. arriv ed last night in ten hours from Botton over the Long Island Road MM* Slurs Great Westsrm and HimtKNi*. ?It appears that the Boston papers are making ihi-inwlvea very merry because the Uibernia hap pened to cross the Atlautic a few hours quicker than did the Great Western. "We are perfectly willing for them to be as merrv as th. y run be for the present, for they may hereafter have reason to feel a paug or two of sermw in their fH'ure expe rience in ocean steam navigatiot It is a fact as notorious as the hit: , that when it was announced that the Great Western would leave Liverpool ou the 17th of August, it was im mediately made public that the Htberoia, a re markably fast steamer, would sail on the 20th of the same month, at u fare reduced to that of the Western; a reduction, be it remembered, of forty dollars from the regularly advertised rates of her line. This was, no douht, done to run the West ern off the line, by enticing passengers from her, and to ruin her reputation for s|>eed by placing a crack steamer against hei?one that many sup posed could make the shortest passage to America. Now let us aee what haB been the result of these movements It is gratifying, in the first place, to have it in our power to Hate that there has been no fatal result in this contest?that no lives have been lost. We look upon the safety of the lives of the hun dred passengers who came so quickly over the Atlantic as a most pleasing sight. It is gratifying, in the second place, to have it in our power to state that, notwithstanding the great temporary reduction of fare in the Ilihernia, the Great Western brought more passengers from England than did her rival. In the Great Western there arrived one hundred nnd tliirty-tliree. In the Hibemia, there came to Hali fax twenty-two?to Boston mnety-eight, thus making a difference of thirty-five in favor of the Western in the number destined for the United States. Those who went in the Hibemia to Hali fax, would have gone in her at high or low fare, because it was more convenient for them to do so; the/, therefore, count for nothing. It is gratifying, thirdly, and lastly, to know that the Hibemia oily entered into the spirit of a race with the Western j that the latter made no effort; that she made her usual quick passage; that her owners and com manders are perfectly well satisfied with the pas sages Bhe now makes, and with the patronage she receives. In conclusion, if the steam ships intend hereafter to make their trips so|many trials of speed over the Atlantic, we earnestly hope that their passengers

will take the precaution to have their lives insured, so that those who may, perchance, be made widows and orphans, will not suffer in a pecuniary point of view by any unlucky catastrophe that may happen to the steam ships. We think this step a very necet&ary one now-a-days, and it ought to be taken by every traveller over the Atlantic in a steam ship. Thbatrioal Movements ?In consequence of the curiosity excited in the theatrical circles by the appearance of the "stars" brought over by Mr Simpson of the Park, we shall, on Saturday next, present in the Weekly Herald, a scene in the play of Othello, as produced at that theatre, containing portraits ofMr. Anderson and Mr. Dyott. The fuss made by the small theatrical critics about these performers, who are very respectable stock actors, is very ridiculous. The idea that they are to be regarded as dramatic artists of the first order is most absurd, and the extravagant eu logies of those critics will only injure these really meritorious actors, who deserve all praise for the manner in which they sustain their appropriate po sition, that of excellent artists of a third rate char acter We have scores of actors equally good in this country, and equally high in the pro fession, and it is gross injustice to them to puff and bespattei with extravagant eulogy the new members of the Park company. The fact is Mr. Simpson went to a poor market when he vi sited England for first-rate dramatic talent. It is utterly impossible for any great actor ever to rise up hereafter in England. The state of theatrical society there is such as to repress any natural genius of the higher order. The drama is in that country subject to conventional rules which pre vent any great artist Irom obtaining a chance of appearing before the public. The theatre is sur rounded by an atmosphere which prevents any new genius like a Gar rick or a Kean from being seen or appreciated. Macready and others have block ed up every avenue to the aspirant possessed of real talent, and admitted only the inferior order, from which they could not fear successful rivalry. Where, then, are we to look for the men and women who will restore the fortunes of the urama 1 To this country. Here the drama islrce. It is not subject to conventionalism which choke and re press the risings of genuine talent in the profession. It is only in such a state of society as exists here, that new, daring, and successful genius can arise and command the attention of all men by its own intrinsic excellence and superiority. The enlogiea on the new perfoimers at the Park have, however, discovered the charlatanism of theatrical criticism in the newspapers of New York Seldom lias there been afforded a more striking exhibition of the want of discriminating taste, sound judgment, and information, in theatrical af fairs which characterise the small dramatic critics ol this region. New Fall Style of Hats.?One of the most beautiful articles for wear during the fall, has been produced by Mr. John N. Genin, 214 Broadway, that nny one need dtsire to put on his head. The pattern is French, and the fabric is as light as any gossamer ever produced, at the same time the surface is as fine and brght as a piece of satin. We can recommend the article from a very close in spection, but recommend all desirous of a good and neat article, to go and judge for themselves. Mokf. Hildkrbukg Outrages.?We have the particulars of another high-handed act by some "Indians" in Heni*elaer county, yesterday. A gentleman from Lockport, with Uih cousin, Mr. Douglass of thin city, hired u carriage from Mr. Crocker, who keeps a livery stable in Hudson ft., to take them over to Stephen town While there on Sunday afternoon, walked nver a farm belonging te the family, they noticed a stake in the ground hearing the inscription " Down with the Kent.'" Tnis they pulled up in a moment of sport, and without thinking that the act would give offence to anybody. Yesterday morning they started on thi ir return home, and when v ilhin 1J miles of this city weru overtaken by a band of 4i?or fto " Indi n?," all on horseback, armed, painted and disguised. The Chief, rode up to the driver, levelled a pistol at hit head and ordered him to stoii The driver not immediately obeying this command, the Lilian made at the horses with his spear, whereupon the driver stopped. One of the band then mounted the driver's box, and two others got inside the carriage. The Indian on the box cocked his pistol, held it to lhedrivor'? head, and directed him to turn back with his team The order was uhejed, and under the escort ol the band Mr Daugliiii wa,i driven all the way back to Stephentown Where he was examined, and the proposition discussed wheth r he should be tuned and feathered. Eventually it was decided that he had done nothing to deserve this in dignity ami he wn* released, tint did not reach home, til? this morning. We have thene facts from Rogers, the dri verot the carriage, who adds that on his compulsory ride hack to Stephentown yesterday, his Indian companion on the box whenever they approached a dwelling, would level his pistol Ht his h'-ad, raise his'omahawk, as it about to strike, and remain in that attitude until they had paused the house.? Jllbany Journal, .SVjit. 3. Mexico.?Two individunls who arrived yester day from the interior of Mexico, state with appa rent certainty, that Irom 16,0(10 to 18.0IKI Mexican troon? had asaendiled at Han Louis de Potosi, seme three wreio since, and were on their way to begin th? contemplated invasion of Texas. We are Informed from Ihe sami source, that the army in question was well provided with artillery and cavalry ? N O. Bre. DlSORACEFtTL PBOCfRDtNOS AT A CaMP MeKTINO. ? A gang of drunken rowdies attacked a Methi dist Camp Meeting near Pittsburgh, Pa., on Monday night last, and attempted to murder the pieacher. Rev. Mr. Black burn Three of them, one named Mackerel and two Smiths, were captured. Fortunately the stab at Mr. Blackburn's heart missed its aim, the knife passing through his eoat between thn arm and side. The Express.--The Hibernia's mail, which was forwarded to New York by Government Exnrese, at ti o'clock on Sunday evening over the Long Island Kail road, was nceived in that city at 8 o'clock on Monda) morning I* was carried to Worcester in one hour nnr 3A minutes, nnd arrived at Norwich at half past in. Th< <teamer not being fired up there was some delay in con sequence at Norwich. It was carried from Oreenport to Brooklyn (OA miles, with strain of four cars,) in 3 hours and fllty minutes ! being over JO mile* to the hour.?fios ton 7Veturripi, Srpt I. City Intelligence. Police Department? Wednesday, Sep*. 4 ?A Dua iiUH> isp Ammit or thi Bciulab?Last night a man named Henry Waterman, was arrested lor entering the ?tore of James 11. Thorp, No. 33< fourth ilrtet, and stealing thcrelrom a clock worth Ha got into the premise* alter the) had t een luiteno up for the night hy meiiiii ol fi.lne key ? which weietuund upon him, and he is fully committed tor trial. Oh and Lsacrwv - Yesterday forenoon, while the (Ire companies weie passing through Broadway, the s'ore of Mr J Murrell wan entered, aud a ring worth $75 also #i)4 in money. taken from a desk. This morning oltioer Joseph arrested a young lad, named Thomas McKwin alias (ioldiiig, rhaiiii il wi'h the i ff i:ce, Slid he is com anitted. Mr. Moirell'i store is at the corner ol Canal ?treet and Broadway. Stolkn PHorr.HTv ?Some time in July last, a stranger in our city hail a silver watch?maker's name Roskeli, of Liverpool, to which was attached a gold cha n, key. tic lie.,stolsn from him in Water stre? t Officer Joseph j has recovered pro|ierty answering the description, and the owner i* rt quested to apply at the Lower Police Otfice 1 Hon Stealers.?Yesterday a icrnoon. inconsequence ot information receiv?d( Justice Taylor despatched ofllrers S'rong, Young, I)< Frit za and Stickel, w ho appiended lour men in 8tanton street near llou-tun, who have been lor some time past suspected ot stealing hogs About thirty valuable hogs were found in their posi-estio which, to gether with themselves, p are taken to the upper police of fire. The hogs aie variously marked, and persons who have recently lost sucn animals are requested to be at the Upper Police OfHce to identify the same this morning about nine o'clock. &KLLIMO SriaiTi'Oi's Liiivons. Sic , o.t the Sab bath-This alter joon the case ol several perrons, keepers of hotels fcc , who had been complained of by the informer, J'tm , for sellit g liquors, on the S ibbath. came up tor hearing Nlore Justice Drinker N 15. Blunt. K?q. appeared for some of the parties accus e<l, and made an able argument in the esse lor the de fenae. He stated that the affidavits made by Hunt were not ol a character to justify thu niogn-trnte in intuit g a warrant; summons should have been first issued, and af ter a hearing or trial in respect to tho merits ol the caio, then process might perhaps have been properly i -sued ? As the ca^e stood, Mr Biunt announce d that the infor mer of subscriber to the complaint should he viewed and treated as a trespasser, and for maliciously causing the arrest ol citizens, and held amennhle lor I ho penalties which our law*, bo wisely framed, had made for cases ot falsn imprisonment. H - stated no person iu this country could be conde-nned unheard. Justice Drinker, after an eloquent address from Mr. B. reserved his decision in the mutter till a future day. Coroner's Office?Sept. 4?Information having been received at the Co> oner's Office that a man named An thony Secader had died in Hammond street, after taking morphine, on enquiry it was ascertained that thn man had been laboring for several da> s under intermittent fe ver, and that the physician in attendance prescribed a so lution of the sulphite of morphine by mistake for sulphate of quinine, which was obtained at the drug store corner of Hammond and Hudson streets. The mistake was dis covered after the patient had taken part of the medicine, under the < fleets of which he labored several hours ? After which, the fever continued in a remittent form, eventually assuming a typhoid cha after, and causing death eight days alter the morphine was administered, wherefore an inquest was deemed unnecessary. 8npi wlor Court?In Chambers. lie'ore Chiof Justice Jones. Sspt. 4 ?John Rutcatllr vs. William L. Roy.?This was an application to reduce the bail ol defendant, who is chatged in action of slander by plaintiff. Both parties keep boarding houses lor emigrants. Tho application was denied. U. B. Commissioner's OfHcc. Sept. 4?The case of Mr Charles Carroll, who is charged with altering certificates at tho Custom house, has been postponed to Monday. Common Plena?In Chambers. Before Judge Ingraham. Sept. 4? Ilahras Corpiu? William Dunn, a young re cruit in the (J. S A. appeared belore Ilia Honor in Cham bers, and cluimed to be dischaiged on tho ground of huv ing enlisted whilst under age. The case is postponed to this forenoon. Common Pleas. Before Jti Ige IJIshoi ffur. Sppt. 4.?Mr. Castlin vs. Chfutmnan.?The Jury ren dered a sealed verdict in this cane lor plaintiff* $iNl 76. Jtimrs IV. Gerard vs. Jacvh V Cuimer?This was an action of assumpsit brought by plaintill. who is a lawyer, to recover $100 paid by linn for tho defendant. It appear* (1 in evidence that defendant employed the plaintiff in a case which was instituted in the Surrogate's otfice by the Dutch Reform church, nguinst Cuimer, to recover '<n nmoUut of $80B0, left by will by a fura Henry Houston for the benefit of the church. Previous to her demise, however, arid whilst living with dolendont, sha revoked the will, and made over the property to defendant. The Dutch church instituted tho suit on tho ground that the second will was procured by undue coercion ; and also that the deceased lady was not iu possession ol her faculties at the time of making tko second will In Jttly, 1843. Mr. Gerard carried on the proceed ings in defence, which were subsequently stayed, anil the case was compromised, when Carmer got the probate of the will ou plaintiffs security for (100 given on u note. Defendant alter getting the $6 090, and the probate re fused to pay the $100 when the note became due. upon which Mr. Oerard was compelled to pty. The defence put in was that there was no consideration given by de teudant so as to constitute the act ofmakin^'tne note valid inlaw. Mr. Oorurd conducted the cuso in person and commented upon the want ol gratitude on the part ol the defendant, aitor his successful professional exertions n his behalf. The jury rendered a verdict for plaintiff, $102 33 in ? eluding interest, and 6 cents c. st. Jnmet Jl Mortr, rt ult vs. Mosrs litis ? This was nn Be tion ol assumpsit to recover $177 SO, on a bill of sale. Ii appear d that plaintiffs are lumber merchants, and soli' ?iOh March, 1814 a quantity of lumber to defendant. The defence put in was, thut one ol the firm of Morse 8i <o alleged to have been a Mr. Meigs, wa? indebted to thede fendant to a certain amount, which the defendant claimed credit for. It wa* alleged on the part of the plaintiff, that Meigs did not belong to the firm, bu*. merely worked in the yard, being a carpenter by trade nnd also as afore mnn and cartman. The case stands a journed over to this forenoon. General Hra?loni. Bpfore Recorder Tallmadge, and Aldermen Molt and Dickin?on. Matthew C. PaTKaao* Ksq , District Attorney. WiDiitiDtr-Tria'f r Burglaiy.? A young man named folin tthiers wa* put un hi* trial indicted lor a burglar) in the first degree. for having on the night of the 3l?t of lune last, broken Into the dwelling ol Nicholai Schelte ma. Vo 258 Broadway, and stolen property to the amount of $732, Consisting ol silk sc.irfs, veil*, lac.es, St",. Ade UiiIh Scheltema, the w ile of the complainant, deposed to ? he robliety on the night in quettion. The home war entered by the second atory window, probably liom a per son climbing the awning post in the street On the morn ing a'ti?r the robbery wan discovered, fourteen lor Us were fmind forced by the robber to gain admittance In-low, to enable him to carry off the goods. The husband also tci tiffed to the robbery, and finding the goods in the Police office, which were the property stolen. Ollicer Dennikton deposed that he arretted the prisoner, and in a bureau of his house found the good* claimed bj Vlr. Schc-llema, alto other goo Is, rec'igui^ed by p?-r>on? who had lost them. An hmrument called a ' London Jim my," ured lor housebreaking, waa alto found in hi* apart ment. Foa tiik DrFKNcc.?Jamea M. Smith, Jr F.sq.. called Jane Walker, the mother of the prisoner, who testified that she taught the "Jimmy" for the purpose of taking tack* out ot a cirpet. A person ol th? name of Carrol was intimate with her fon. Her ion brought the goods home in a box, about a day and a hall previous to liis ar rest, which WD* some time subsequent to the robbery.? Her son was frequently out late at night j he was former ly in a liquor Pt<>re, hut shn was unable to say if he was out all night on nny occasion in the month ol June. Kobkr i Walrfh, the hnsband ?1 the last witness,corro borated the fact that Carrol and the accused were acquain tances. <'nirol was a butcher by occupation. The Counsel for the defence moved that the person, Carrol, be brought into court, as he contended that by his testimony, he should be able to prove that the goods were given to the accused to sell. A warrant was issued for Carrol, but he was not to be found. The case was ably summed up by Mr Smith, for the accused, and the District Attorney, on the part ol the people The Recorder then succinctly charged the jury, and it was submitted to them to pans upon The Jury found the prisoner guilty of burglary in the first degree. Sentence was postponed till Friday. The Court then adjourned to Thursday next ot 10 o'clock, A. M Niblo's.?We would advise those who wish to enjoy (heniBelvea rationally and comfortably these warm evenirgs, to pay a vhit to Niblo's. The entertain, ments are of the first order, and the garden is one of the coolnst retreats in the city. This evening they perform Mm builet-que t.f " Beauty and the Beast" and the operetta of the " Alpine Maid." Mr. Mitchell and Holland both appear. Frushtful Explosion and Loss of Life?We are ngui) called upon lo record one of the most frightful accidents that ever occurred upon this road.? Vhe boiler of the engine burstrd lR?t night at 9 o'clock about two miles from Heading, instantly killing Joseph Ward, engineer, Jus. M'l'abe, conductor Frank Tyenur Peter Mali.in, Bremen, whose lifeless bodies w -re found ?everal hours aiter. in a frightful state of mutilation in n field near by, in which lay also tlio boiler, which hai' been torn from the wheel* with irresistible force an?' hulled from the bed and wheels of tho engine, which were entirely demolished. The watcli in Mr. M'Cabe's pocket win found to hove stopped at UO minutes af'er 0 ind from this circumstance this accident must hive or. ctirred at that hour last night. At the time of the accident ?he train was under full headway, and the explosion m'tst have been instantaneous as it was fital It wa raining in abundance, and vivid flashes ol lightning wer< pla> ing in the heavens ami it it snpposvil that a heav\ bolt of electricity struck the engine It must have beei caused by lightning, as all circumstance* piove that to noothercause .'an it be attributed. The mangled bodies oi 'he slain wi re brought to town last uight, and exhlbitei frightful evidence of the combined power of tteam and electricity, ond its ?fleets upon the engine, named ' Rich mond,'* destroying her completely, tenting overy Joint asunder, scattering the men and fragments in ail direc tion.? Rcad.vii fa frm, Sfft. 3. Prohahi.k MfttnUR?We learn with regret thai the Irienda of William Blair, Jr. Esq., a native ol Westfle.id Moss, (where his father and relations now live), bi 'wlio has lately been a resident lawyer in th south *?? :ern part of Missouri, have received such infer mntion as leads th'-m to believe that lie has been murdet <?d in the west, w hile on a tour of business. Two bodies were found dead near flic road side, one of which is be lievod to he that of Mr. Blair. Both liore indications o' having been killed for their money. Mr Blair must havi heen about as years of age, and had a famhr* His myste rious and sad end will be deeply deplored by his man> relatives and friends in this vicinity. Hi* wife wa* from Wait Springfield.? SyringJ'uUi Republican Common Council. Bath Board* ht-l<l their regular monthly meeting laat evening in Joint Billot The minutes ol the two last day*' pmceediugin monthly meetings, wera redd aud approved A communication waa received Irom the President of of the Board of Education, formally intimating to thu Board tti-it a vacancy wii caused b> this death ol < oioncl Stone, one of the t. unn?is?ioner o the Board of Educa tion. Hnienalion ? A communication was receive J from Mr. V H|K-ncvr, ComiM?*iou? r ol the Board ol Education lor the 9th Wur.l, tendering hi* resignation, wmch waa ac cepted. l'he monthly report of thi' Chiei Engineer was read, Riving d detailed ftatemeiit of the resignations, expulsion* Hiid H|ipoiutm>'uU that have taken puco in the different Eire Companies for the month* of June and July. The resignation* were accepted, the ap|>ointments con* Aimed, and the expuUions weiu referred to thu Fire and Water Committee Tim Boiud adjourned. Robherv.?-A passenger by the uame of Corrie, from the < ity of N?-w Yoik, came t>n board the ? tenner Lexington at Monroe, arrived here la*t evening, mitiit* $U7, taken from hi* pantaloon* picket, the evening he canie onboard. while asleep in hi* b^rth I'he money cousi'ted ot on? $911 bill on the City Bank of New Yotk ; one $40 nf New York Citv Funds ; one J10 t>iil on the Herkimer County Bank ; one (in bill on Gwneva Bank"; Ave hiil* on different New Yoik City Banks ; ai.d ufJ hill on the City Bank of Rochenter, together with ?ome valuable paper*, nmoiiR which waa a note dated Now York. July Idih. 1841. for $271 iW?E II William*, maker. ?buffalo Oaztlle, Stjit 4. Auicidk.?A Frenchman, named Nicholas Good* water, commuted suicide yesterday afternoon, by throwing himself into the river just helpw th? lower ferry. I be cause which led to the commission ot tnii ra*h act wai die-appointed lovo A girl in Ca'iada to whom he waa e igaged to be manied, recently wiotehiin a letter to thia eity, < talma that the would toon become the wife <>f h>a brother. The announci ment wan too uiuch for hia sense! and beuce the fatal remit. Hi* lifeless body waa toon alter t?covered.- Jllbany Altai, Stpl. 3. Family Mietino.?The family of the late Cliauncey Dickeitnan, of flamden, numbering tu all 11 sobs and daughters, met together in the house in which they w ere born, on Thursday laat. Their agea, added together, amount to 641 year* The eldest 73. the young est. 46 It is forty years since they laat ail met together.? Courier. TsMrK&ANCB Talk.?Two young men, "with a humming in their heads," retired late at night to their room in u crowded iun, in which, as they enter arc revealed i wo beds; but the wind extinguishing the light, they both, instead of taking, as they supposed, a bed apiece, get back to-back into one, which begins to sink under them, and come arouud at int? rvala, in a manner very circumambient, but quite impossible of explication Presently one observes to theother? "I say, Tom, somebody'a iumy bed." ' M there ?" says tho other; "to there ia in mine, d n him Let's kick 'em out!" The next remaik was?"Tom, I've kicked my man overboar 1." "Good !" says his fellow toper; "better luck than I?my man has kicked ineout?d d if he haau't?right on the fl.ior!" Their "relative positions" were not apparent until tho next morning. WHO'S TO BE PRE8ITENT. ar a ust. Up the famous Hudson River, aa I sailed theother dRy, Some said I'm for J. K. Polk, and, others, I'm for Horry Clay. And a gentleman came to me saying Madam ! be so kind As to say who you wiah well to, we should like to know your mind Sir, snid I, 'tis my vocation household things to keep my eyes on I've no time to think of Dallas or of Frelinghuysen. To my husband I leave all these Pontics- the darling duck! he Knows young Hickory and also the great Lyon of Ken tucky" I'm for OourauJ, when my little baby's face was very sore, I used nome of his Italian Soap and all the pain was o'er, And in my own case some naughty hairs had grown upon my chin, But some of his Poudre Subtile made as smooth as youth's my skin; Therefore, Clay and Frelinghuysen, Polk and Dallas! may for me Strive and struggle, but in one thing all folks will 1 am sure agree. That at every Lsdy'n toilet there should be a costly chair, For the President of Fashion?1 shall vote in GOUIIAUD THERE. Go-iraud's Beautifying preparations are lound only nt 67 Walker street, first store lrem Bioadway. Country dealers supplied on liberal eims. OGF-UPON STRICT EXAMINATION OF THE VA RIOUS diiease* which the human family haveto contend with, we are placed far beyond the period when Celcus 'ells us the healing art* were divided into hut three brunches; ho fay* the disease ol which we shall present] ly speak, was an Epidemic, violent and fatal, and for 000 yearn beyond the control ol medical aid Pliny sujMi'W diseaxe wns not only the niort loathsome, but to violent .in to biflla 'he skill of physician* and medicine. IIow changed are the things in he day * in which we live; Ve nerial diseases and Httendant evil* are as bad now as in the day* of Esculapius, (or rath?-r his emblem, a snake, brought to Rome by Solemhnrj ) but medical science h?a progressed, and that disease in'it* highest state of infec tion can he as easily cured, anil efl", ctually extermin "e<i irom the blood ami iuiceii, as the most simole complaint now on rero'd if Dr Bltickwell's Ant Acrid Tincture mil Scotch Renovator, be used; thoiu atift'-ring with any 'if thoie cumplaints, yencrial disorders si-minal < (Fn?ion*, diabetes, and the host ot other complaints produced by these, may bo asmreuof being |mrman?ntly cured by the above named Tincture from R S Bernntd,U7 Na-?^u*t., New York the only tiuthoiised agent in the U. States. Crj^ DALLEY'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR SALVE for instantly curing burns, scald*, piles and all nil minatory complaint*, at 67 Walker street, 1st store PROM Broadway. CauTio.f? Beware ol an imitation by a similar name, well calculated to deceive, sold in the lower part ot the city. lX]h MUVATlt MEDICAX AID.-Ti*e Bietooeia of Jit New York College ????? Modi cine and Pharmacy,in eturaing the public t.unk* for the liberal support tb?y lire nweired in taoir effort# to "?upptt>?* luackerj," >.? leave to .ttaie that their particular attention continues r.oa directed to all diiease* of a private nutuie, and Iron, .tic ^ruat miprowtiK ate iateiy nude in the ptincipfil hv? 'italii ot Eurcr.e in toe trntantnt of fko*e diseases, tker ?an confidently orler to [arsons requiring medical aid *u ontfiges not to be met with in any institution Ui tuu wtintry, eitho: public or prl?af? The' natrrem ol the 'allege iv such ai to Insure succa** in very <-u,o, end is itrJiy different 'ioei that u?ruir.;otw practic.p0ir.ur.ing he constitution with morcury.an l ia moi.t cane* leaving i diseuae much worse tliau tkr original. Ono ol the mcra ?ers ot the College ,for many years connected with this irincipnl hospitals of Kurope, ait!:.ids daily ior a coniulu ion Irom 0 A.M. t.o 9 P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, A euro g u-irr.nte*4. iMronTAWT -ro Coitnthv I.tvalids.?Person? living ta <be country and not finding it convenient to attend pev lonally, can hare forwarded to the.m a cheat containing ill m^diciDes requisite to perform a jrerfect curw ny staling heir came explicitly, together with all syirptoms, limpet ?-outractiou and treatment received elsewhere, U ?n? ad enclotjng $o, post paid. addre???<l tc V/. 8. RICHARDSON, M.D., Agent Office a?u Coai-Jtlng rojms of tbt. C Of Vjuti* itreei. (O- WE CAN FIND NO EXCUSE FOR THE agonizing grief of the parent that stiller* a child to be tor tured by summer complaint or choleia inlantum The time has panted when these diseases were permitted to go about and gather its thousands of children annually to mother earth. Science and experience has provided a remedy which never fails; it can be obtained ot R S Ber nard, 07 Nassau street, New York. Those that have doubt* of the efficacy of Bernard's Dia'rha>? medicine in these cases, can see thousands of certificates from the first men in Ibis country, by calling at the office of the propiietor. Remember 97 Nassau street. 5(7-THE CHINESE HAIR ERADICATOR' IS THE only article which will permanently remove the hair and not injure the skin. If any should disbelieve this wn weuld invite them to call at 31 Courtlandt street and see it* wonderful powers tested Gentlemen wishing to avoid tlie tri uble of shaving should procure this article and it will eradicate even the stillest beard in an incredible short time. fl?- IN DYSENTERY, R. S. BERNARD'S DIAR rl om Medicine has pioved efficacious in allay ing the pain ?in I irritation, if administered before the lever is fully set ip, cr after the febrile action has been sufficiently reduced by proper lepletiou. In Cholic.it allays (he pain and relieves the spasms Wc have o ten seen a patient in the tnosi excruciating agonr, with hi* whole body drawn up into lino's, completely freed from pain and nt asms by one or two dose* of the re medy. In Bilious Dlanfccea, wnere vomiting and purging of bile are the urgent lyinptom*, the remedy displays its healing powers to admiration. It arrests the vomiting by alia; ing the irritability ot the stumscb, and act* on the intestines in such a manner as to diminish thedncharge*, and bring them to a more natural ami healthy appear ?nice. This medicine is lor sale by the proprietor at 97 Nassau street, New Yoik. and Dr. W. H. Milnor, corner of John Street and Broadway Xh VF.LPKAU'M SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THF. CURE if Gonorrliaa, Gleet, and all mocupurulcnt <!isch.?rgi* rom the urethra, Tnese pills, prepared by the New York 'Ollngc of Yodicine and Pharmacy, eitahlished ior the tif.jires*ion of qttaokery, inaj be relied on a* tHe most needy and effectual remedy for the above complaints.? hey are guaranteed to cure recent case* in ftxiro three jflvedny* ind possess a greater powr over ohNtmato liacharyes and chronic gieot, than any other preparation it preaunt known, removing the diseaae without eoutlnc e.nt from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing ?itn tho stomach. Price 11 per box. Sold at the Office of the College ol rhar r.acy and Mo ?iaiue.l* Nos*au itwt W ? KfCHAItDSON, M. D. Areat (KT-THFRE IS NOTHING LIKE THEM FOR DE ?troylng Worms They have now been before the public for more than five yean, and have heen tistd in thou <and? of c??ea ; and the opinion now ireelv expressed is, that Dr. Sherman's Worm Lozenge* are by far the be?t remedy forde?troylng unrmi that ha* ever been used. Read the Doctor'" pamphb t.and there you will find what hese celebrated L i7.enge? e.?n do. They are pleasant to 'he taste and free I'roii. ilHi'Kcr and will restore to health while Other preparations are of nil avail I)o not we?tn 'ime, bill u*e the proper reme 'v while there i* hep? Di. Hherm m's warehouse is ltifl Nassau ^t. Agents 337 Hud *>n, 188 Bowery, 77 East Braalway, Rushton'* thtee ?tore? in Broadway : 1 l.edger Building*, Philadelphia ; I and 8. State street, Bo*ton