Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 31, 1845, Page 2

May 31, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD New York, Satarilny. May 31, 1*45. NEWS I UK El ROPE. Illustrated Weekly Herald. EXTRA HERALD. The mail bags of the steam ship Britannia will closc at Adams Ac Co.'s in this city, at 4 to ^vc o'clock this afternoon. The ship will leave Boston to-morrow noon. The Wttkly Herald, illustrated with a beautiful engraving oi the New Vork Pilot Boats, and con taining all the news of the week, will be issued ?t 8 o'clock this morning, at sixj>ence a copy. The Extra Herald with the intelligence that may urrive to-day, will be published at three o'clock this afternoon, at two cents per copy. These papers will contain everything relative to Texas, Oregon, the Races, See., &c., and may be" had in or out of wrappers. They will be capital remittances to Europe. Intelligence From Europe. The steamer Great Western, with thirteen days later news front all parts of Europe, is now due. European Intervention on the Texas tines, tlon, at last. The recent accounts received from Mexico, both directly and by the way of Havana, disclosing the important fact that President Jones, of Texas, had opened, through the intervention of the British En voy, Mr. Elliott, a negotiation for the purpose of re cognizing the independence of Texas by Mexico, at the 6ame time that he entertained propositions of annexation from the United States ; together with the extrordinary interference of the British and French agents in the same business, us indicated, amongst other tilings, by the presence of the fleets in the Gulf of Mexico, have all created a great sensa tion in the political and commercial circles of this community, and caused a great deal of enquiry as to the position of the United States government, their intended policy, and the manner in which they mean to obtain deliverance from the present com plicated and confused condition of the annexation question. It is now very evident to every one, from the re cent news, that what we have reputedly stated, namely, the singular complication of the Texas ques tion, and the probable intervention of European go vernments in the affairs' of thi* continent, is now actually in progress before our eyes. In this state of the question, involving so seriously the honor and interests of tins country, the first inquiry naturally is, what is our government about 1 What is the President of the United States doing lor in what light is the present position of the annexation ques tion, complicated and threatening as it is, regarded at Washington ? The best reply to this will be found in the declarations of the recognized organ of the President, recently established [by him at Washing ton, and which is to be regarded as expressing the sentiments and views of Mr. Polk and his Cabinet. What then does the Union say on the subject 1? Here is its commentary on the recent interesting news:? But the most remarkablo part of the intelligence, ai resented by Senor Cuevas to the Chambers, us well as y the .Mexican journals, is, that the government of Tex as has made private overtures for a reconciliation with Mexico. The minister does not, in so many words, pro pose to recognize the independence of Texas; but in the diplomatic style, suggests that "the Executive be au thorized to receive tne proposals of Texas, to form ar rangements, and to conclude such a treaty as they may deem honorable to the republic, the same to bo submit ted to the examination and approbation of Congress." ????#?.? But, as the French say, "All this is changed." All these events are explained away by subsequent develop ments from Texas herself. The minister's communica tion to Congress is dated on the '21 st of April. Just be fore that time, the British charge, Elliott, had no doubt some communications with Mr. Jones, the President of Texas. Mr. Jones probably authorized some proposi tions to be made to Mexico, on which Senor Cuevas founds his own suggestion to the Congress. It is cer tain that, some time in April, Mr. Jones declared that he expected to receive the otter of unconditional indepen dence in sixty davs, and that he would submit it to the people, along with the proposals from the United States. And this was at a time, too, when it was not ascertained whether he intended to call an extra session of Congress. But the timely force of the public sentiment gave a new aspect to the whole question. It overcamo the hesitation of President Jones. It has baffled the designs of Eng land. It lias disappointed the calculations of Senor Cue vas as well as of the party in our own country that has opposed annexation. ('resident Jones will henceforth support the measures with all his force. The "National Register," his organ, has avowed ils devoted adhcrance to annexation. The Congress of the lfith June will probably give its unani mous sanction to the measure of te-union. The conven tion will then bo called to form her constitution. The legislature under that instrument will next be elected, and called together to elect her senator*; and they, with her two representatives, will in all probability appear at the doors of our Congress before the 1st of January next, to ask admission as soon as her constitution has been sanctioned by that body. Such was the precedent set in the cases of Missouri and of Michigan. We consider this late intelligence, therefore,from Mex ico, as of little consequence. The reports it brings us are literally "the day after the fair." It would appear by these statements that the Pre sidcnt nnd his cabinet still indulge the belief that he government of Texas is favorable, decidedly fa vorable, to annexation?that annexation is still set tled "as with the bond oi fate"?and that all the re cent private negotiations with Mexico through Mr. Elliott?a somewhat suspicious channel, to be sure? have been intended merely as feints, for the purpose of duping the European and Mexican governments and their agents! Is it not a supposition just as likely to arise in the minds of thinking men, that President Jones and his confederates in the executive of Tex as, have been duping not the European powers and their "uncient enemy," but the United States? According to all the facts and movements connected with this matter, which have been presented to us during the last few months, we are confirmed and strengthened in the opinion that the United States government has been duped by the executive of Tex as. Is it at all likely that Mr. Elliott, the British agent, or Mr. Saligny, who has been associated with him, would take so much pains, running backwards and forwards between < Galveston and Vera ?Cruz, in such a private and significant way, conducting their jiersevering and unceasing movements, without knowing what they were about, and to what all their labor, pains, and industrious efforts were tendine ?? Nor is it to be supposed that during the whole period of time when the proceedings relative to annexa tion were taking place in this country, the British government stood idle and unobservant. There can not be a doubt that Great Britain takes the most lively interest in this business?that she has assoeia :cd with her the |>ower and influence of the French government?and that a very serious effort is at pre sent in progress for the purpose of procuring the in tervention of these powers, so as to prevent the an nexation of Texas to the United Stales. Every now and then information is leaking out from differen' quarters, indicating pretty broadly that our govern ment at Washington, according to their own view of the matter have been most essentially deceived and duped in the whole of this business. During the last few weeks a series of very inte resting articles on Texas have nppeared in one of tile Providence papers, giving a correct view of the state of parties in Texas?of the division of the peo ple of that republic into two large masses?one in favor of annexation and the other op|>osed to it. Those favorable to annexation are composed of the American population, whilst the opponents of the measure consist, as we may well conceive, of the European emigrants. In one of his most recent nr tides, the writer presents the following intelligent view of the means employed by Great Britain to ope rate on the Executive of Texas, and their success Dr. Aslibel Smith, recently minister to Krigland, ami now Secretary of State, whoie zeal in opposing annexa tion ini'ures him, even in promiscuous company, to (lit clone some of hit secret conference* with Sir Robert I'eel, declared in my hearing, that he bore an otter fron> the liritiih government to hi* own, in January hut, ol r. guarantee of Texan independence and an immediate peace with Mexico, and assurances of a future highh favorable commercial arrangement with K.ngland, on tlx simple condition that Texan should decline all ovei tures of annexation to the l'nit#d State*. Tin important stipulation that slavery ahould be aho liihed, which was the ostensible and assumed m<> tive for any interference in the question, is no\ elinquisbe I. and rlie boldly avow* the principle < ? ommerclal interests. i>r. Smith is not only da//fed I the dreams ot national independence and greatness, bi by vision* ol streams of English capital flowing into the country, which Sir Ilobert presented to hi* admiring contemplation. There is a large and increasing English party in the country, embracing the present cabinet and man,) active influential politicians. The conversion" of many have been sudden and extraordinary, and some ho nest citizens of the Republic fear that other influences than fair and honorable diplomacy have been exerted by English minister* ; and those who have deprecated an nexation may have their wish accomplished, and be re lieved of their fears by the power of British gold. II it be so iniquitous an act?so gross a violation of na tional comity and all international rights to extend over le.\as the aigis oft ho Union, to protect her for the future from Mexican invasion and conquest, how much less ii the turpitude for England, by the awe of her overwhelm ing power, to coerce Mexico to relinquish all claims for the future to the territory and allegiance of its former subjects, and by the aits oi har diplomacy to seduce 1 c\as from her natural alliance with her maternal land, and inveigle her to aid the British manufacturer in his tefurious efl'ort to break down his American rival, by a violation and destruction of the revenue policy of her neighbor 1 For the most cogent and almost only argu ment of the English partisans in Texas now is, that her ports will become the entrepots of all goods dutiable in the United States, consumed in the Wostern valley, which are to be smuggled through her territory into the. United States. ? 1 hese and other statements show most conclu sively that the annexation of Texas to this country will not be effected?if it ever be effected?without a struggle between the United States and" the diplo macy and intrigue of France and England, in con nection witli Mexico, which may probably lead to a physical collision in the Gulf of Mexico, or some other theatre of conflict. It would appear that this new triple alliance of England, France, and Mexico, has been formed for the purpose of arresting the pro gress of the United States on this continent?ot set ting a limit to her territory and power?and probably also of settling for the exclusive benefit of England, the Oregon question itself. On the 18th of June next the Congress of Texas meet, and the whole of these intrigues will be brought to an issue in some shape or other. The question is now so complicated, that if a collision between the United States and Great Britain do not result, it will be truly astonishing. And yet, the Washington Union, or rather the cabinet, laughs at all the recent threatening intelli gence?treats it as of "little consequence"?and persists in its declarations of the absolute cer tainty of annexation, without the least difficulty or trouble. We confess that we are pained on discov ering such inexplicable blindness and,folly onHhe part of the administration as are evinced through their " organ." Whilst every fresh intelligence from Mexi co and Texas is ringing an alarm-bell in their ears, our government still indolently doze, in utter obli vion,.of all that is now arousing the sensibilities and fears of the whole country. Again we say, we are deeply grieved on account of this lethargic and cul pable indifference on the part of the administration. The peace?honor?welfare of the republic are at this moment more seriously threatened than they have ever been since the last war. And yet the only symptoms of life which the government exhibits, are their squabbles about some petty clerkship or a collec torship. Is it not time to put the country in a posture of defence?to prepare for that explosion which may burst upon us before the summer be past and gone 1 ?The Chinese Mission.?A strong northerly wind has so decreased the soundings on the bar, that it has not been thought prudent to expose the Colum bus to the risk of crossing with her large draught of water j the sailing of the squadron has, therefore, been again deferred until to-day at noon, when, it is settled, that the beautiful vessels bound for the Ce lestial regions will begin their voyage. Mr. A. H. Everett &>eB out in the Columbus as the first resident American Ambassador to China. He bears an honorable and somewhat a novel mission?one from the youngest to the oldest of the great [towers of the earth?from a country known and accessible to all the world, to another, hermetically sealed, from its remote origin until very lately, to every one, unless his visit were hos tile ; from a country in the sunshine of a vigorous youth, being now exactly fifty-eight years old, with 20,000,000 of inhabitants?to one hoary with age, but yet free from decrepitude, being probably thirty hundred years of age, and numbering 200,000,000 of people. It is a strong feature of the times, to see the most distant, least similar, and in government, manners, and religion, the most different people, ap proaching each other on terms of friendship and mutual professions of good will. China will open the secret resources of her lore, and allow her en terprising visitors to read for their instruction, a new chapter in humanity. She willr without doubt, in crease their knowledge of letter*, having u decided advantage in her alphabet; she will give her junior friends the experience of a long life, while they will minister to her wants, instinct her in modern dis coveiy, supply her deficiencies and growing infirmi ties by a new infusion of vitality, and the resources of art. This mission is most important. It is un dertaken under highly promising auspices; and as it is likely to be conducted by Mr. Everett with judgment, and an eye to the advancement not onlv of his country, but the cause of civilization, a field is opened full of hope and promise. Who knows but in the course of some time, colonies of round-faced Chinamen, may take a trip across the Pacific, and setde down under <he Ameri can flag in Oregon 1 Who can say that the Mississippi steamboats may not yet convey hordes of learned travellers and enterprising emigrants from China, and that the Hoan Ho or great Yellow River will not be studded with Empire and Knickerbocker steamboatsf We will have the imperial armies commanded by Yankee Generals, and Morse's Tele graph to convey the news of victory to his Hishness faster than his elevated eye can glance around the wondrous wull that encompasses hid dominions.? The benefit of the cheap postage principle will be ex tended to all, from the Sovereign to the juggler, due allowance being made for the six feet by two size of their despatches. Hut it would be endless to rccapitulata all the re sults that are to flow from this Chinese mission. A pleasant voyage and hearty reception to all engaged in it. The Neapolitan Frigate?Urania.?Yesterday being the birth-day of the King of Naples1, the com mander and officers on board the Neapolitan frigate, now in our harbor, celebrated the occasion with much naval pomp and solemnity. A royal salute of 21 guns was fired at sunrise, at noon, and at sundown. There was a large party on board the frigate, con sisting, we learn, of the Wight Rev. |Bishop Hughes, of this city, accompanied by a large number of his clergy. The Bishop was received with all the naval honors usually given to a man of his rank in Italy.? We learn that twelve guns were ffred as a salute, the same as that given to an admiral, in return for his paternal blessing and benediction. The lachrymi chritti at the lunch was capital. The frigate sails to-day for Boston harbor?there to remain for several weeks?afterwards to go south, and finally back to the Mediterranean next fall. The officers have been delighted with New York? many of them have visited Albany, Philadelphia, Baltimore, Washington, itec. Several private balls and parties have been given them by our wealthy citizens, and altogether their visit has been mutual ly delightful. His Majesty, the King of the Two Sicilies now stands quite high in the estimation of the " sovereigns" of Yankeedoodledum. Military Visits.?The various corps of citizen soldiers are opening their summer rampaign of visits, and among the first in the list we notice tha' the N'ielson Guards, of New Brunswick, under the command of Capt. Moore, arc now on a visit to Jer sey City, and New York, by invitation of the Wash ington Greys, of Jersey City, ( apt. Pollard, com manding, by whom they are entertained. They have visited Hoboken, the Arsenal, and American Insti tute, under the charge of their friends, and show tha< their drilling, during the past winter has been mosi efficient. Musical.?The second engagement of Madame Pico and Signors Valtellina, Sanquirico, and An tognini, at the Castle Garden, has been brought to s" bidden close by their disagreement among them I s 'lv ? ?. M??srr?. French and Ileiser, finding they di< i ii l on well together,put an end lo their squabble by dispensing with their services altogether. I u ?,OTr"u ^Mtrle*M ?ee?n ****** 55r ~i Line ?r", t1!? We enounce, that the Oceun I ,L'ne of *tealn Ships, of which we have several thTflrar^11'18 aow,.com>,kt<>y organised, and thai service '??""??*''10 afeW W<?ek"' Wady veZT P,?neer 0< ,he ,inei lhe mo? "n?que , w? ?v"r ?*"> u now on the stocks at East calledlhe'M !?" h" 'aUnChed " Ju,y- She ? fee ex ^ l9aach"^tJti'' aad " 160 <"?t on deck, 32 eetex renie beam, and about 20 feet hold; and con sequently ubout $00 tons burthen Thi. b,?,if?|thi,,i,W|lo?,n improre<, ^ , f,u"" wck"?. ?"<i win b. /?S cd with auxiliary steam Dower in ?noKi u l B 5TJ?SLr ih" "1 when deHir^H ir ,waterin a few minutes, ed;he'??, and with precisely the same quantity of canvasHhe' 8ym netTcerer7.he WiUl?Ut 'tCWn' and ^ing her y n netrical model into consideration, she will pro bably equal ,n sailing qualities any vessel afloat he engines of the Massachusetts will be of the safest and most efficient kind, and entirely below helouerdeck; the smoke pipe will be made to slide up and down like that of the Princeton. She will possess as much speed as most of the sea-going s earners, combining all the advantages of our pack? thrtlZ' Jtmay.1?ften occur in the winter season Hoik r1" WuU ?n,y U8ed to carry her to the Hook or from the entrance of the channel to the dock in Liverpool, as the ship will possess such sailing qualities as will render her entirely independ eiit of steam, when she can have the ad van ^ of orable winds, and having her steam always at lanTTf tCT U8e " When broaching the land. If caught also on alee shore, or obliged to peribctlv"^^ ^jCiJO|??d fltuat'on' 6he will b? made rjfrgfL" ' k'"me 'heN"m "^rfor^, It is said tliat her cabins will be finished in the ::rrr the comfort and accommodation of her passengers rooLZ r, bCaAU,iful'y arran?ed-u,,o saloons, state rooms, and neat boudotrt. Such is a description in brief of the pioneer of the first American ocean line of steam ships. It is a" ranged that New York and Liverpool are to be the of departure ?n either side of the Atlantic rhis steamer will cost about #70,000, and it is in contemplation to build three more like her or supe rior to her. They will be owned in Boston, andX ankee spirit of enterprise will control their move offfie Amerf W'11 Pr?babIy UkC Ule fir8t contract will Li "73" g0VCrn",ent t0 carry the mails, and the imDorter T? 8hare of the busine88 of niP?rter and traveller. Their superior speed over vessels without steam will secure them this. tio^sS(^(M-eH^!lD,^r from the attrac Zn f j y L eVCning Performances, as a pro menade during the day, this place may be set dewn xcrnd Ihe8b 1 * k 'hat ?Ur C"y affords- A w?lk round the balcony that extends from one side to the ramir v Tu a 8"lendid P^o ram'c view of the bay, the Narrows, Staten Island anTf ? ,heNorth River' and the many islands and forts that stud our harbor. Those who arc bouTul?0y thl Sight,?fthe mo8t dutiful scene 11rf A?' C8n hCre' freC from a11 lhe disagrees bles of the battery, survey them in comfort; and the early riser will find it a most delicious place to gain an appetite for his breakfast. The refreshments that are to be procured at all hours of the day are of the betdTi !nd tbe ,rif!in? charee for admission will be well bestowed in obtaining such a promenade. SALUTE-The Catholic Bishop of filino smade , Vi81t on Thursday evening on board the Sicilian frigate "Urania," whose gentlemanly officers received him with much cordiality On his rr^ turn from the vessel, the Bishop,whosetl busy with other matters than "villain.us saltpetre ? was astonished by the roar of great guns, and the rush of jolly tars up the shrouds, who mingled three I hearty cheers with the dischaige of the L?, ? inquiry the Bishop was relieved from his anxiety being assured ,t was neithera hostile demonstration nor a blow up, but a friendly observance-* mere murine Canonical salute. i"ACHTiN(1._The yacht La Coquilla, belonging to ? ? 'n lit 8y' ?f Rye; and the Cygnet belong mg to Messrs. Edgar, ofNew York, arnved at New London last Wednesday. They left this city on Tuesday morning, and anchored all night at Hun a?on?H"b<"- "?d Triat. op Speed.?The New York pilot boat Mary Ellen uceidently met the Baltimore pilot boat Eye, off Chincotrague, on Thursday, and had a trial of speed with her. The Mary Ellen came in three lengths ahead of the Eye, in 7:304 and 7:31?only two heats run. This is the shortest time on record. The Mary Ellen is a new boat, and was on her first cruize. . Supreme Court?Polly Bodine.?This court ad journed over for the term, which lasted for four weeks. The case of Polly Bodine will not be de cided until July. There is a strong opinion prevail ing that she will get a new trial. Court of Erkors.?This court will organise this forenoon. ________ Sporting Intelligence. Camden Races.?This unfortunate meeting was to terminate yesterday. There was promised a capital day's sport?decidedly the best of the week; three races, in which some of the best horses in the Union would contend against each other. The fol lowing are the entries :? Piine $100?entrance $10, added?Mile Heats. W. Shaw enter* gr. m. Rebecca, 6 year* old. E. Loyd enter* en. b. by Monmouth Eclipse, 6 year* old. M. Pritchard enter* ch. f. Maria Peyton, 3 year* old. Aiter which, Purse $300?Two Mile Heata. O P. Hare enters ch. h. Red Breast, 4 year* old. A. H. Loyd enter* sr. m. Esta, 4 years old. T. Kirkman enters b. m. Jeanneteau, 4 year* old. Mr. Pucket enter* b. m. Andrewanna, 8 year* o'd Immediately alter, Purse $000?Three Mile Herts. Peyton R. Johnson enter* ch. h. The Colonel, 6 years old. T. Kirkman enters b. m. L iatunah, 6 years old. We hope to be able to give the result in our next St. Louis Sramo Mcktiko.?These race* commenced on the 10th instant. The first day was a sweepstakes for colt* and fillie*. three yean old, mile heat*, one hundred dollar* entrance, twenty-five dollars forfeit. The follow ing i* the lummary : St. Louii, by Altorf, dam Fleta, by Johnion'* Medley 1 l Mary Long, by imp. Tranby, dam Lady Pest, by Carolinian 3 3 Time?!:#??1:97. The ch. f. by Moscow, dam Multiflora, by V/hip, was withdrawn before the commencement of the race. Second Dat, May 50.?Hefflngton'* b. m. Mirth, Rob bin*' b. m. Elizabeth Greathouse, and Reed's g. m Blue Doe, (the bay filly Victress having been withdrawn.) ran mile heats for the proprietor's purse of one hundred dol lar*. The following is the result i Mirth, by Medoc, dam by Alexander 1 ] Elizabeth Greathouse, by Massaniello, dam by Waxey 3 3 Blue Dee, by Eclipse, dam by Bertrand 3 dis. Time?1:64?1:M. Nashville Racks?Second Day?Thursday, May 23? Proprietor'* Purse $100. Two m:le heats. Entrance, $3S. John 8. Brian's ch. c. Vagabond. 4 yr. old, by imp. Ainderby, dam by V?ger 3 1 I Cel. B. Johnson's br. m. Purity, 3 yr. old, by imp. Ainderby, dam by Giles Scroggin*. . . 1 3 3 N. B. Newsom's ch. g. f.ong Tom, B yr. old, by Pacific, dam by Jerry 3 3 brdn Time?8:S8?3:3IJ?3:44. Iowa Ofpicial Vote.?The vote on the adoption of the Constitution in this State, stood as follows:? For it - rt.033 Against it 7,019 Majority against 0JW Distress in Mr. Clay's Family.?It it nnnounceJ in the Alton Ttlerrnph, that the domestic atHiction of the distinguished statesman, HenrykClay, have lateh been greatly added to, by his youngost son's becomin. deranged. This makes the second son that is now an in mate ot tht Lunatic 4*ylum. It Is also stated that t .iaj has become ft c Mil in the Episcopal Chtirc in Lexington. The Pilot* and Pilot Boats of New York. We give in the tVeeidp Herald to-day. a beautiful engraving of one of th? pilot boats of New York, exhibiting her on the Mocks'?" on a wind" " on ? ***'"" A* , ?c. It is perfectly accurate, and gives one some idea of these celebrated skim mere of the sea. The beauty, strength, swiftness mid utility of these boats are so well khown throughout the world, that it will be superfluous to enumerate them again The vessels of all nations that trade with us have spread the renown of these beautiful vessels, and in almost every port they are more or less known and appreciated. It appears that a new pilot fco'at, named the Mary Ellen has just been built; and Jthat she has taken her place among the regu lar fleet. This makes the thirteenth schooner that is now under the control of the Association of I ilots, and we certainly can, with the utmost confi dence, challenge the wliole maritime world to pro duce a more beautiful fleet of vessels, whether as refers to their sailing properties or general appear ance. In order to give all the information possible, we annex their names and numbers, which are in the ioilowing|order, viz :? No" I No" I- J?hn E. Davidson, I TKn. u a 8- NeW Vork, J' ?1-,?mlth' 9 Jamei Avel-y, 0. Zenobia, & ?SS 13. Mary Ellen. NewheYo^!ln,.re anAW2e!by ^ Association of i\ew York Pilots,^and hrtte been built by them They vary in size from eighty to one hundred tons f ??,ho?SS dollars each, which, taken in the aggregate .amounts to quite a large sum. The num ber ofpilots on board each boat is according to cir cumstances, occasionally more or less, though each boat is owned, by a distinct company of the pilots vet the whole come under the general Association' and of?n I? 8nd t,(rtuawd by their owners; ,?iten aff0.rd most acceptable relief to vessels ?" , n ,5? "I dl8tJef? a"d short of provisions. In all, the number of New York Pilots amounts t? eighty-three, and the extent of sea that is cruised in by them is very great, they frequent ly being encountered by vessels upwards o} two hundred miles from land, and spreading from ?KPe, ,0 ?he eastward of Nantucket JPfT are a11 Perfectly conversant ?ith the for Zm f^ T1. seaports, and it is not uncommon tor them to pilot vessels into any of them A few dave ago, us an example, the ship Peruvian, with a valuable cargo on hoard, was tailen intoNewLon or Z* 01- A perfect system of uni l, " movemeHt is kept up throughout the whole t nno "1 t0 "roe, a list of the various sta nmnhlr LT to^8eume? "circulatedthroughout the nrfwth'., ? eaij one' act,n? ln conformity to the Ti?^1SSUe ' pruvents Hny confusion and clash ing. There is one boat stationed off the Hook for t%rp?0ef t?k'nS off Pilot? from outward bound fleet ThTsvif<!mP??t 18 a88Un,edjn by the whole 1 he system of apprenticeship pursued on board th?m, is a most excefient one, well calculated to raise up skilful and energetic men, who will be in timately acquainted with the intricacies and dangers of our coast navigation. Previous to the admisffon of an apprentice to act as pilot, he is required to r?7fce"8 m a.C(luinng the requisite knowledge and then pass a stnct examination of his acuuire ments, and his ability to work a vessel. There are three apprentices to each boat, and though now the requisition of the acquirements that the law demand

?iTm 18 not 'e?a'ly necessary, still thev pur sue the same course with regard to their admission among the acting pilots. During their cruises thev ^course, are unable to pursue their soundings of the various shoals and dangers of our coast but whilst serving their time of station boat at the liook each one has an opportunity of keeping up their Sower bay6 Van?US Boundil,?8^ofthe^iook and In a profession that is so replete with responsibility ? da! vW??f? 5Uch aj" immen8eamount of propeny "'W t were,depending on the simple wave of the hand of the pilot, it is certainly to be regretted thai any impediment should be thrown S w _ \eais of toil and labor have been consumed by tliese hardy memn bringing their knowledge of the coast T, pr?8ent accurate condition; and after all S steps Congress, removes the protec s ?f which had hitherto been afforded them and makes it lawful for strangers, from States that have as much to do with the feelings ofNew Yorkers as ihJifh18'"'a" Mi LttIe commerce, to interfere in their business, and by underbidding them to take taxesr<and a^H'0Ut very moutKs After paying taxes, and aiding m the support of their ci v a d Stat., they find that they areTntruded oi 1? those n10Ut a single cent towards the State L?/ to none of her taxes, amenable to none of her laws, and without a single seaport of magnitude of their own, yet who claim the right to divkfe and t ike by any means, from the New York pilots, the fSits of their many years of hardship and toil. Although t ?d ?ur /'<"? ?? ?iS ' .w,de, it is somewhat remarkable to see the amount of ignorance and r>rp judice that is displayed by a numberP of our own citizens on the subject, and theTonLra tivelv small number that are acquainted with the details of mintage affairs-of the%apitd ,ha{ is em "ot.on,y mental but physical labor that is requisite to keep the various parts of tl?? whole plan in successful operation. Were these pond people to be informed of the great amount oHa^ lous, patient investigation and research that is ntorious class. Their cause is yet to be heard however. The New York Pilots nre yet to show to those opposed to them that they will have justice. They have opened their office, No. 89 South street, where they are ready to transact any husiness in the line of pilotage, thai is otiered to them. Wf understand that about ten apprentices of the the pilots, are making arrangements with the under writers to cruisc as pilots off'Sandy Hook, the latter to famish the boat. They will form a separate class from the old New York pilots. Still Later from Mexico.?Th? U. S. Brig So mers, Commander Gerry, from Vera Cruz, whence she sailed on the 14th of May, arrived at Pensacola on the 18th. We are indebted to the Philadelphia Enquirtr for the following extract from a gentleman at Pensacola:? The bill giving powerf to the Mexican minister of fo reign affair* to negotiate a treaty with Texa* for h?r in dependence, with a proviio thnt she shall not be annexed to the\Jnited States, liaised the Mexican House of Re presentatives oa the 3d of May, 41 to 13, and after a very animated and warm debate, when it was sent to the Se nate, which it is believed will concur unanimously. A report to that effect had reached Vera Cruz, before the Homer* sailed, but was not confirmed. Captain Elliot, English Charge to Texas, had been in the city of Mexico some weeks, accompanied by a Mr. Smith, Secret Agent ofTexas, having arrived from Galveston on the 11th, in the English frigate Eurydice. He was waiting at Vera Cruz the action of the Senate upon this bill, and would return to Texas in the same frigate upon the receipt of it. The second of this month, Senor Canedo, formerly a member of the Mexican Congress, took passage from Vera Crui in the barque Eugenia, for New Vork. sent in a diplomatic capacity from the Mexican government to that of the United States, hut hit departure was uot known till the papers of tho 10th announced it. Varletlrai A new company called the Philadelphia Cadets are to leave Philadelphia about the !6th of June, on a vi sit to this city. 1 hey number something over lorty muskets, wear n neat grey uniform, and are commandod by Captain White. The official vote upon the Constitution of Iowa has at last been ascertained. It stood, for the Constitu tion, 6.093; against it, 7,010?majority against it, 096. We infer from the Iowa papers, that an attempt will be made to resuscitate the condemned Constitution of the Legis lature, again submitting to the test of a vote by the |?o plo. The Charle?ton Courier, quoting the extract from a Utter to the "Augusta chronicle, which stated that Mr. McDuffle had been struck with paralysis, says no letters had reached Charleston in relation to that dis tressing event. There is very little ground, however, to doubt the correctness of the information. The Committee appointed at the recent Diocesan Convention, to wait on Or. Alonzo Potter, returned from Schenectady on Wednesday. Tha Dr. will give hi* final answer in ten days, but no doubt was left on tho mindt of his friends, that lie would accept of the Episcopate. The weather nt Quebec is still cold, thouch not unpleasant. Our sheltered spots and nooks are by no meana yet free from tnow. I.ast night there was a hoar frost. Country farmers complain sadly of the latencs" of the season, and irom the general backwardness of vegetation in the vicinity of the city,wo Imve every rea son to believe their complaints but too well founded.? Quebec Mercury, May U4. A duel wns fought on the island opposite St. Lou r on the 'JOtli Inst, between Mr. John Barr, of Vicksbi rg, and Mr. J. D. Colt, of this city. The cauie a female ? Tho former wa* the challenger. Mr. t 'olt wa* wounded in the lower part of the abJomen, but not seriously; ho himself did not Are at hi* adversary. On Thursday, as the Harrisbtirg trnin was passing the corner of Schuylkill Fifth street, Philadelphia, tho engine came in contact with a cart, containing a man, who was thrown out and foil on hi* head, instantly kill ing him. The people of Calvert county, Maryland, are hold ing meetings to rasiit the collection of the State tax. Gen. Dawson, of Louisiana, is likely to re cover from hi* late *evere attack. A passenger on bo. rd 1'ie steamer Edna, by iht name of Bresslar, drowned himself when miles above New Orleans. (Jen. JHckson w if well enru ?h to ri le out at tl p last aacQuut*. Theatrical. Thk Mr. Andewon had last night one ol 'he Diort brilliant and crowded houses ever seen in the Park theatre. The performances were for hii ?enertt, and truly it watt a benefit in every sense ol :he word. Every part of the hodSe was Crowded, ihe very lobbieB being filled with many who were ?lad to get even an occasional peep at the stuge.? The " Merchant of Venice," und the " Elder Bro ther" Were played ; and Mr. Anderson, as Shylock, made as great a hit as he has so frequendy done in the latter. The impersonation of the ctillning blood thirsty Jew was throughout well sustained, and bore the marks of careful study, a just conception, and nice appreciation of the most subtle points of that admirable portraiture. Miss Ellis as "Portia" was very respectable. Crisp as "Gratiano*' Well merited favorable mention, and the parts of "Antonio and Dassanio" were ably sustained by Bany and Dyott. The plaudits were frequent and discriminating, and Shylock made his exit amid loud and continued ap plause. After the curtain fell upon the last scene in the "Elder Brother," Mr. Anderson Was called for from all par's of the house in the most enthusiastic man ner. lie soon tilade his appearance, and thus ad dressed the House : Ladis. and Oektlbmeu :?I come to thank )'<?, and bid VOu fi?r*w?U! It i? with pride and pleasure I con less my obligation, end with unfeigned regret1 take my leave Thl? evening bring* id H cf?*e my professional labors in America. Mv brief aojourn immrm you ha* been rendered both pleasurable and remarkable?de lightful, by reaion of the many act* of courte*y and Mv pftality J have received from individuaT friend*; and ex 'inordinary for th? flattening and substantial token* of indulgence and patroiitlgfc .elberally be?tewed upon me by a generous public. (AppMtlse.) My PT?^S" sional career in thi* country has been tfn* *f nn; ? alloyed happine** and .uccea.j ifp?rhap?Ie*CopJ the unfortunate circumstances wh,ch attended my recent appearance in the city of Philadelphia. And if I allude at this moment to ?o trifling a check to my felici ty?*0 small a cloud upon the sun of my prosperity it is only becausfi I Would assure you, that the little storm cast no *hadoW on my popularity, but, on the contnry, produced only satisfaction, and cause for congratulation. (Applause.) The futile attempt that was made by a few individuals to drive mfl from the stage?for no personal offence, aa they themselves somewhat paradoxically ad mitted, but simply because an American gentleman, and brother actor, had net been so successful in England as his admirers conceived he ought to have been?served only to prove how mistaken were my enemies, and now numerous were my friends. (Applause.) 1 also mention the circumstance because I wish to bear testimony to the feeling of indignation with which the public ot Phila delphia regarded and denounced the whole proceeding. The enthusiastic applause and crowded house* Which nightly honored my humble services, clearly indicated their sympathy and generous desire to ?"ace, oy_ their kindness, all remembrance of the annoyance Which they imagined I had endured. It is my earnest hope that they will do as I have done?forget it, and for ever ! " To err is human?to forgive divine." A glance at the pa*t inform* me that this i* the fiftieth night I have had the honor of appearing before you, lince the month of Sopt. la*t ; and during the whole of thi* lengthened period, those noble work* of geniu*? the play* of Shakspcare, Fletcher, Dulwer, Talford and Marston have formed the *ole object* ot attraction and admiration. A cheering evidence of the existing taste ior the legitimate and clusic drama in this great city. 1 trust I shall be pardoned for intruding on your patience a moment while I express the satisfaction?the happi ness which the knowledge of this fact afl'ords me. It is, indeed, a source of comfort and gratification to me?for in truth I love my profession, and pray for its elevation; nor shall my humble exertions ever be wanting to assist in upholding its respectability, or aiding its high mission: a mission of far higher importance than the vulgar are willing to allow, or are capable of appreciating. The theatre, in my opinion, ought to be, ana is in fact, when properly couducted, a popular school of morality?a centle monitor?a supplement to the pulpit! (Applause.) t i* not in a blind admiration of my art 1 say thus much. I am borne out in my assertions by " golden opinions from all sorts of people." Divines themselves?even churchmen of the highest standing?have not failed to countenance, by their writings and example, the art I love and practise. Among the many who have eulogized its usefulness, there is one whose praise ought to be dear to every actor, and not altogether valueless to the public. The divine to whom I allude has said, " The dramatic art has been honored by being made subservient to re ligion and morality. Of all amusements, the theatre is most profitable, for there we see important actions, when we cannot act importantly ourselves. It afl'ords a reno vated picture of fife?a compendium of whatever is ani mated and interesting in human nature. Tho susceptible youth opens his heart to every elevated feeling-the Philosopher finds a subject for the deepest reflection on he nature and constitution of man." These are the sentiments of the great reformer?tho champion of the Protestant religion?Martin Luthor. Thus has he spo ken of the nature of the dramatic art. What player, then, can hear the high purposes of his profession so proclaimed, by one of the holiest and wor thiest of men, and not rejoice in his vocation, or congratulate himself on the prospect ef its achieving ?a* it muit do?and at no distant period, a position in this great country, as honorable and brilliant as it ever held in its most palmy days? That it will do so is my belief, my faith, my consolation and my hope, and on my return to my home, when 1 stand again on " That pale, that white-faced shore, Whose foot spurn* back the ocean'* roaring tide*, And coops from other lands her islanders ; Even to that England hedged in with the main," My proudest boait shall *>e, that Shakspeare and the classic drama, though exiled from tho shores of Britain, have still a homo in the hearts of the American people ! I must mow reluctantly bid you adieu, though I trust not for ever. It Is my hope, and shall be the object of my zealous exertions to renew, at some future day, tho pleasure of your acquaintance. But should fate forbid such happine**?*hould we never meet again?permit me to assure you, that your kindness can never be for gotten by me. It* remembrance must be mine till death. It is engraven on my heart, and will live Within the book and volume of my brain, Unmix'd with baser matter." Ladies and Gentlemen?Once more, in the sincerest spirit of gratitude, I ofl'er you my parting thank*, and respectfully bid you, farewell! To-night the performances of last night will be repeated, being positively the lost appearance of Mr. Anderson. Paumo's.?The serenaders are attracting crowded audiences every night by their reallv humorous and betutifuljftinging. They decidedly Dear olf the palm from all the personators of this now distinct brunch of musical entertainments; and the perfect gentility, if we may so name it, of their performance, is at tested by the fashionable character of their nightly audiences. Theatricals, &c. Mr. Placide commences tin engagement next week at tho Pork, when " London Assurance" will be revived. Mr?. Vernon, another of the favorite*, returns to these boards in a few days. Mrs. Gcorgo Barrett is engaged for six nights. Welch & Mann's Circus have left on their sum mer touc.;Tliey commcnce at Newark next week, and go from thence to Albany, and through the Western 8tates. Mr. Joe Pentland, one of the best clowns of the day, is en gaged to accompany it Madame Borghese has been giving concerts in Mobile with great success. She takes her departure for Mexico in a few days. The Campanologians have been given concerts in Syracuse, Utica ana neighboring towns at the lattest ac counts. Mr. Charles Mason terminated his engngement a the Nashville theatre, on Saturday last. Mr. Henry Philips gave a grand concert at Quebeo an the 46th Inst. The Anglesea Singers are giving concerts in New London. Ole Bull gave a concert in Cincinnati, on the 26th Instant, to a large and respectable audience. Herr Alexander, the celebrated necromanccr, is in ISt. Louis, astonishing the residents. Mrs. Child (the well known authoress) has pre sented Mr. G. VandenhoH' with a copy of her new Grecian llomance of "Philothea," as a token of gratitude lor the pleasure received from the classical taste evinced in his representation of Antigone. An original comedy, to be entitled " Foreign and Native," is announced as being in preparation at the St. Louii theatre. Mr. Booth has been playing with great success during the past week in riiiladeltmia. The Cincinnati Atlat nays that the new and in genious instrument, by which the piano and violin are united, by some delicate mechanism hidden from the view, as now exhibiting in that city. The two instru ments can be pla>e<l in unison or separately. Any lady whofran play the piano, cau also play the violin by itseil, whenever she chooses. Railroad to Oa?KNsntJR<J.?It is now understood that the Fitchburg and Concord Railroads will, bj one or more routes, be soori continued to Burlington, on the east side of Lake Champlain. By a recent act of the Legislature of New York, a company was created for the purpose ol'constructing a railroad Irem the western side ol Lake Champlain to Ogdensburg in New Vork, which is situated at the foot of navigation from the great west ern lakes. Ogdensburg is two hundred miles nearei Boston than Buffalo, being about the .tame distance froi Boston that Bultalo is from Albany. Tho productions oi the great West can as well be shipped to Ogdensburg. through the ship canal which connects lakes Ontario an. Kile, as to Bufl'alo, oi any otherpoint on the lake waters Wo understand that commissioners from northern New Vork will be In town in a few weeks, to ask the aid n: our capitalists In constructing this road. We hope theii visit will not be in vain, for we fully believe that sucl investment* will be safe and profitable, and that the rom will be of great utility to Boston and nil New i'.nglund ? Boihm Couritr. IIah, Storm.?A destructive hail storm n.issec over the neighborhood of Chambersburg, Pa, 01 Wednesday, destroying large tracts of timber, and level ling several barns and farmhouses to the ground. A mai. liimcd Johnson had ton acres of fine Umber completely 'troken down, and an excellent barn razed from its foun tat ion*. Dear Diiivkim*.?The following pries wore pait' 'or wine* *old at auction yesterday Monteiro Madeira, >0 r,0 per gallon: Morcwood Madeira, '0 per gn Ion t no mark Madeira, f 17 60 per gallon; Walton Mp dciro, Wiper bottle ; Walton Rum, $13 V) j.f r gallon Morewood Brandy, $8 00 per gallon. City Intelligence. Fine.?About one o'clock yesterday afternoon, a Are broke out in the drying room of Messr*. Stodart It Dun l.iiii, Piano Forte manufactory, Thirteenth itreet, L. R. ?, which at fir*t threatened desolation to the premise*? There is no uceountlng at to the certainty of the origin of the firo, but it i* believed it proceeded from a stove, which i* kept constantly going with fuel, in the before mentioned room. Meor*. 8. It D. had the entire of theic immense establishment stowed with a most splendid as sortment of Pianofortes, *ome of which were much in jured in the removing of them from the ware-room* through the hatchway to the street. Several Are som paiiies were shortly on the spot, uinongst which were Nos. 5, 9, and 16, and were it not for their very great ex ertions, the whole establishment would have been con ?mined in a short time. The damage will not exceed $700. The premises are secured by insurance to a very large amount. Police Office.?May 30.?A remarkably dull day for magistrate*, police crtRcers, and reporters. A few cases of petit larceny only, with the usual number of arreste for disorderly conduct Tho following may be taken aa a sample. Stcalifvo A Pair of Pawtalooks?J. McMurray was ar rested, charged with stealing a pair of pantaloons from Charles R. Drew, 13d Cherry street. Committed. Stealing a Twf.r.o Coat.?Michael Hafl'er and other*, were charged by Peter Oolan with stealing a Tweed coat, value $3. Committed. Wo should think clothing must bo scarce in the mar ket, or probably the sudden change of tho weather from hot to cold, may have had some inffueiico on the feel ings, and therefore the consciences of the guilty parties. ilonBEBY.?The store of K. G. Van Benthuysen, l'Jl Spring street, was entered last night by false keys or back window, which*was found epen,and a considerable amount of property taken therefrom. Stealing Obates.?John Jackson was arrested charg e'c with stealing two grate bars from 389 Broome street, belonging to Edward W. Townsend. Committed. Coroner** Olllce.?The coroner held an inquest on the body of a colored woman named Betsey Owen, at the Park dead house. Verdict?came to her death by congestion of the brain, and effusion upon the brain and in it? ventricles. Surresi-.D Cask or Suicide.?The body ofa man named Charles McFarlan was found in a cistern attached to hi* house in 16th street, between 6th and 7th avenues. It i* thought by the neighbors that he committed suicide. Sjnoular Case of Drumkennkss and "Wicked ness.??We noticed yesterday the death of a man by the name of1 Robert Bland, the keeper of a Coffee House, who was shot by his friend, and brother Englishman, Mr. Samuel Pownil, who keepi) a Variety Store on Third! st., west of Western Row. Bland died of his wounds,, and Pownil was yesterday arraigned before Mark P. Taylor, on a charge of fighting a duel. On the examina tion, he was so much sheeted, that his wife supported and fanned him during the trial,and he even went into the most terrific convulsions, at the deed he had perpetrated, and the consequences attached to it. What more solemn warning could bo cited against the evil* and vices of Intemperance?? Cincinnati Jltlne. American Army for Oregon?The last Indepen dence (Mo ) Expotitor, says: A train of upwards of two hundred wagons left our town on Tuesday and Wednesday last for Oregon ; other* have been departing daily since. Yesterday 28 more passed this town from the neighborhood of Fort Madison, Iowa territory. From St. Josephs, we learn that 300 wagon* have crossed the Missouri at that place and its vicinity, and departed for the same destination. While we write, a friend in form* us that fifty more wagon* are crossing the lower terry, and will pass onward to-morrow. Attempt to Assassinate a Publisher and Cow hide an Editor.?On Saturday last a fellow by the name ot '.anninghwn made an attack upon Mr. J. W. S. Brou nn "nn^lisher of tho Cincinnati Commercial, as he was?ntirin* h '? but he was foiled in the attompt and taken into'cu?odr ala i assaulted by another person while : ft: sMaTv* ?? ??*???. ,?> long to a K.n's tk.t, .bo?! J?'b.e,'S?iJSMJ to set fire to the office of the pa/,er- ?reat Place thw cltr of pigs. The River.?The water is already veljJ is unuaual so early in tho teason ; but thou- ; til lately, (here as well as elsewiiero,) has bev ? ofan by a deficiency of rain, we havo now a piomu abundance?Albany Jlrgru, May 80. Fine Green and Black Testa?If our reader* are in want of good Teas, they will Iw sure of finding the arti cle they desire at the great tea establishment of the Pekin Tei Company, 75 Fulton street. They sell good teas only, and at prices to suit the means of every one. They are selling a better article of Young Hyson Tea at 73 cents per pound than is sold by grocers at one dollar. They retail at wholesale prices. Read the following notices Good Teas.?The Pekin Tea Company, 75 Fulton street, arc selling a very superior Young Hyson Tea at 75 cents per pound, a better article than is usually retailed at one dollar. Indeed we do not wish lor a better Tea for our own use than it is. Thin Company have undertaken a great enterprise, that of retailing Tea at wholesale prices, and thus far their success is complete, and miut so continue.?[True 8un. The Pekin Tea Compauy^ 75 Fulton street, are performing a great anil good work, and will, in a few ye irs, beyond doubt, drive all the p#or Teas, which have deluued this country, au<l defrauded consumers of the article,out of the market. They im port none but pure and fragrant Teas, and retail them by the single pound ai wholesale prices. Families are alwayssure of obtaining (food Tea* at this great Tei warehouse, iu quantities to suit their convenience, and at the same price that the er cha it pays who buys to sell again.?[New World. ? We drink Green Tea, and have for many years been paying one dollar per pound for it. But thanks to the Pekin Tea Com pany, we now get a better Tea from them at 75 cent* per pound. We drink one pound per week, by which we are now swing thirteen dollars per year, and enjoying better lea in tlir bargain Commend us to the Pekin Tea Company, say we.?M irror. The Pekin Tea Company,75 Fultou street, hive the largest stock and the greatest variety of fine Green and Blick Teas of any similar establishment in this country. They deal in good Teas only, and those they retail,at wholes-le prices. We re commend their Teas to the notice of our re-uers, and assure them thit they will be well dealt with by patrouizing this Com pany.?[Tribune. The Golden Apples of Heeperldee.?The heathen fable of the golden apples of Hesperides, has at length been reMized. They arc nothing less than Go; rai'd's beautiful cakes of Italian Medicated Soup! Wripiied in their splendid ly gilt and embossed envelope*, (to prevent counterfeits) they truly look like " apples of gold in pictures of silver." It is lucky for Dr. G. that he did not live in the d lys of witchcraft, as he would assuredly have been burnt at the stake for :i wixard. In truth, the. mirvellous manner in which Gouracd's Italian Mrdica rd Soup removes Pustules, Tan, Freckles, Sunburn, o.illowmss, Wrinkles. Roughness, Chaps, Cracks, and other impurities, from the skin, is so astonisliinj as to CMue gre.'t surprise even iu these enlightened days. Goubaud's Poudres Subtilei sre celebrated for their wonderful properties iu com pletely eradicating tuprrjltioui human hair, without injury to the most delicate skin. These, and other valuaUe Toilet preparations of Dr. Felix Oot'turo, can only be hud gmuine (remember!) at his depot, 67 It alker street, first storv from Broadway. '?Oh I my head," exclaimed a friend ofoari the other day; "it will ?plit." We advised him to try Sher man's Camphor Lozenges. He sent at once and got a box, anil one lozenge gave him entire relief in ten miuute*. We have often been surprised at the quickness of their operation. Palpi tation, ??? sickness, liiwneii of spiriu, and the "horrora" ao well known by thoae who dissipate, are an speedily cured hy tliein. This ia the sge of doing tilings?Dr. Sherman give* 111 Lozenge* that are plea*ant, anil at the same time more effectual thau any other medicine, lli* cough lozenge.) break up the w<>r*t ewe* of coughs i t a few hour.?eve.i con*umptioii, whooping-cough, aud aathma, yield to them when nothing el*e everalleviate*. So great ha* become his reputation, that many have attempted to make medicated lozenge*, but they cannot make them like Sherman'*; therefore tliey caunt.t aell them, ex cent to the unwary. Dr. Sherman'* warehouse is 106 Nassau street; Bushton's three store*, Broadway, Spring corner Hudson, Bowery comer Spring; and 77 East Broadway. Drowtlneu, Swimming; of the Head, n Roaring Noise in the Kan, Headache,Palpitation of the Heart, Sic?Wright's Indian Vegetable Pill*, are a certain cure fortho above u ipleasiut complaint*, beeiuse tliey purge from the body tho.e stigniut aud corrupt hnmor*, which, when tlo itiug in th? general mass of circulation, are tlie cause of a determination or rush of blood to the head, ifiddiiie**. loss of memory, dimuesa olBtight, drowsiness, pain in the head, and many other symp to?a* of a loaded and corrupt st ite of the blood. Wright'* Indian Kig table Pilh ire designed to assist Na ture in restoring the various organs to a healthy action, by cleansing the stomach and bowel*, and purifying the whole system from those morbid aud corrupt humor* which in most cases are the cause of diseue, and thus give the patient health for sickness, and cheerfulness for des|>onacucy. Beware of Cannlerfiih?The public aie respectfully in formed thit medicine purporting to be Indian Pills, and sold by various storekeeper* about the country, are not thegeiuine Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills. The only security against 1 imposition, is to purchase from persons of kuowu integrity only ; or at thuOllice, No.288 Greenwich street, N. Vork. lie member?Beware of all ?ugur-co?ted counterfeits, and he particular, iuall cases, to ask for Wright's Indiau Vegetable Pills. Jones's Original Poems?No. 9* I love, upon a summer's night, when all the world ia still, To see how lovely nature calmly bend* to nature's will; I love the stars, the silent moon, the earth, the air, the sea; But certainly I do not love the tan that's grown on me. I love to gaze upon a face where beauty holds its reign. Where piuiple, blotch or freckle would attempt to grow in vain. I love to look upon a face where such thinip once did dwell. But were washed with Joue>'a Soap, and ah, tliey fought, they died, they lell. I love au old, a good old m in, with hair a* white as snow, But still I'd rather see hi* hair made black us jet or sloe. I do not love a red hair'd man, nor one with hair that's grey, Because to mike it dark he has but three shilling* to pay. I love a woman or a man who has the tense to know That Jones's Hair Restorative will force the hair ro grow; That Jones's Soap will clear the skin of pimple, blotch rtr tan, Be it on woman's lovely brow, or lla- hr.1w.1y skin of man. The heavenly effect Jones's Italian Chemical Soap has on the skiu. u thei admiration of all who have tried it. It cures every eruption of the skin, sunburn, morphew, tan, and makes the skiu soft, whiteand beautilul. but mind, always ask for Jones' Soap, and liny no where else in New York, but at the Sign of the American haglr, (12 Cli llumstr.et, or 321 Broadway?price M ceuts. Hold at same place?Jones' '"oral HairRestorative which will make* the lior grow, slop ii falling off, cure scurf or dandruff, aud in ike light, red or grev hair grow dark. Nothing can ap proach this for dressing the hair. It makes and kerne it soft, clean, fine, (Ink. silky a ,d beautiful?prii e 3, 4 or 8 shillings. Agent*?3 Leader Buildings Philadelphia; 8 State street, Bos ton; I]?Foltoa street, Brooklyn* liypocrlMjr Unmiiihrd.~W? are stanneh friend* of S ili.rs-p urticul uly men liefore the mast?hut we disiike hypocrisf, Many neroi*. too lazy to go to sea, [in tend to keep s lut tliey c ill tailor's homea?harboring land lub ber*, worse thau Mother Carey's Chickens?or Piduy Carry's, who go to sea to escape justice on land, or plunder vessel* at set. Ship C ptaim Hid Merchant! so wotIlls rants keelson* ill rii nin If K II u, a il won't ship m-n from surli a source? which harbors mu'i leers, and givei them hoard in order 10 worry New Vork Pilots a nl Cant .l is who have detected ihein in cli ? iti w good mlors. W'c in it your keelaoii is sound and no Mother Carey'* Chirk.- ? ? ?-i h?i tiI. All Philadelphia Muliterlpt'ons to ths llraai-o mii't he paid to the om.r siTiioanr.o A?;r.*TS, Zie Jier It Co., 3 Ledger Building, Third street, rear 1 hestnut ? I erms j* cents a month, Including tlie .Sti'.day paper; orfti cents without it; delivered f,ee ofclurg* iu any part of Phila d. lphia Single copies lor sale as above, daily, at I o'clock? Price Scent*. The yVia m.v IIkra .i? i> olio for cvfry Saturday mom* ing?Price # a cents, or jirr annum, delivered in any part of PhlUI-lphla, free of post igr. /' ill the new oul ele- ,p Pu'li.vton* for-ale it their es* tahlishment, a ho,.,, .a issued wholes le and letnil. il/ V\ itht ? ? ? ? , i'o i'of o . ,1 | er, the " Herald" is read nmuch,prrhi,s. I" f'nl 'Mo , , , .per published in th .t ?ly, nlloijl 1- e:i ? rt'ser Advert i> e V i'i u ." 1 ' *?' ' 1 o c lock, will appear in (he Herald 1 eit dav. n!edlral Sollriwi its > tlsrments of th Vew ork College of Medicine and Plinrm :cy, est tMisheil f< | ;lie Suppression ol Qn Miter jr. in tlie cure of all diseisrs.wi lieiealler appear ou the fourth page, and I ,,t column of lli a/- W S RICHARDSON, .VI.D . Agent. Offlc* ?#d Consulting Rooms of the College, 94 Nassau st

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