Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 7, 1845, Page 2

June 7, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. ftevr York, Maturdtty, June 7f IH45* Weekly Herald. This publication will this week contain n compre lu.i-ivc compilation of the last foreign news ; also . lie Litest Texas-, Mexican and American intelli gence of interest. It will bo ready at 8 o'clock this morning, at six|ience a copy. Tlit Texas (im-Mtlon?The "Organ" robbing Its eycn- And Mr. Killati niuong U*e Ml? Every bit of information that we receive relative to the progress ol atlairs connected with the Texas question is Mill full of interest, and every fresh de velopment permitted to be made by the administra tion at Washington is gathered up with the greatest avidity. ft seems that the administration are beginning to v, ake up io a fuller conception of the important po sition in which they ure placed with respect to the Te.\a* question uiid other matters at present affect ing ;.j intimately the foreign relations of the coun try. The organ too, is rubbing its eyes, and actu ally begins to re-echo the opinions and sentiments expressed again and again by us with respect to the insolent interference of Great Britain. It now talks in quite a sensible manner about the intrinsic diffi culties of the subject, rendered still more perplexing and formidable from adventitious circumstances. The Union at last tacitly confesses that we were quite right in the view taken by us of >?r. Elliott's movements, and with a degree of boldness really startling, the Union asks?"Shall we submit to this impertinent aggression ?" And then it adds with commendable spirit?"If war comes, let it come, und then let us sweep the I3ritish from the face of the continent."' Bravo, Mr. Ritchie?"them's our .sentiments." The locomotive diplomatist?Mr. Elliott?is, it seems, like the agents who received the Mexican vnstalnmits, among the missing. A letter at Wash ington states that on his way from Vera Cruz to Mexico he fell among thieves, who left him nothing Lit a eertnin linen garment! The Fete Banking Law.?Inconsiderate Le gislation.?A recent decision of the .Supreme Court haa thrown a great deal of confusion into the business connected with the free banking law of this State. This decision declares that all those in stitutions are, in fact, illegal, in consequence of a want of the constitutional majority in the passage of the bill. The general banking law passed by the usuul majority, but every chartered companyrequires two-thirds majority by the constitution of the State, and in tile general law, the Supreme Court decides it is necessary to observe this provision. There is no doubt that a great deal of inconside rate haste is exhibited in our State legislation; and this is, we believe, one glaring instance. According to all strici legal thinking, the decision of the Su pieme Court is correct, und these free banks are, therefore, illegal. Nothing can correct the evil hut the passage of another law, legalizing the pre vious legislation. The whole business shows the gross ignorance of the law-makers at Albany, and should be borne in mind by the State Convention tor the revision of the Constitution, so that an ade quate check may be interposed to such incon iderate legislation in future. A Streak of Fat and a Streak of Lean.? Philosopher Greeley is very savage on some paper down east, because it says that the new anti-slavery organ,proposed by Cassius M.Clay, will be comprised of one-h'.If abolition and one-half infidelity. This imputation on Mr. Clay's newspaper movement, arises from the fact that William C. Bell, from Kentucky, the principal agent of Mr. Clay for the North, was the President of the Infidel Convention It re, und avowed his disbelief of the Bible, Chris tianity, and all divine revelation, and which state ment was afterwards admitted to be quite correct, by Cassius M Clay, although he had some misgiv ings about going so far himself. We do not see that Philosopher Greeley has mended the matter by his handling of it. According to all accounts, this newspaper movement, started by Mr. Clay, seems to be comprised of equal slices of philanthrophy? i lfidelitv?Christianity?abolition?fol-de-rol and folly. It is, indeed, a good deal in the vein of the r cent developments of the abolitionists down east, who denounced all churches and all clergymen at the May meetings in this city. The whole abolition party, in fact, now composed of philosophers?infi dels?orators, and pretty female apostles, appears to be a fair subject of a commission dt lunatico it171*1 rendo. They do not seem capable of taking care of themselves, and should be safely lodged in some lunatic asylum. Prnuc Spirit in New York and Boston.?The capitalists and men of business in Boston, at once, with commendable sagacity and good sense, take hold of any enterprise that promises to benefit their city, und hence they have increased its pro?i>erity to a remarkable extent. Ip New York they act quite differently. Hare they do nothing but fight and squabble?squabble and fight?separate into rival cliques, and form themselves into opposing coteries. HenceJ enterprise languishes and dies, and public works of the greatest importance are neglected troin year to year. Here are the Krie Railroad and Albany Kailroad, after being the subject of ten vearb' quarrelling, as far from completion as ever.? Yet this city has capitalists of greater means than any other in the Union. Why does not John Jacob ^stor, with his fifteen millions, take hold of these thing*?construct the Albany Railroad and the Erie Railroad?immortalis?yhis name?and give to the natural greatness of New York all the artificial aids ind appliances that vast wealth, acquired, too, in this metropolis, can and ought to give. L>epe*ces of thk Country.?It is a very absurd id^H to suppose that this country is in that compara tively defenceless state which a comparison of the actual military and naval force of the United States and England would appear, at the first glance, to indicate. On the Atlantic border, the whole com mercial marine could very speedily be transformed into a powerful and effective navy, quite competent ro defend our sea-ports. Then, on the lakes, the f >rty 01 fifty steamers which navigate those waters, and :.rc remarkable alike for their strength and ??Wane, could easily be converted into war steam vr-Tjcl*, by removing the hurricane decks nnd mounting a buttery of cannon on the lower deck In If s than three months an army of one hundred thousand soldiers could be concentrated at any point; wlnlxt, by means of the numerous railroads .,nd means of rapid intercommunication by the tele graph, the whole country could be at once organized into one immense camp. Rorro ab >it Rt'mors from Mexico.?-It appears from some statements in a New Orleans paper, that intelligence has l?een received in Havana to the efleet, that a number of letters of marque isnued by the Mexican government have lieen received there, and are in readiness for future operations. It is also Hated, that a Mexican army under Arista, had crowed the Rio Grande. It will be recollected, that the tirst intelligence we had of the recent inter ference of the British Minister in Texas, came to us hi a similar roundabout way, and in the shape of rumor. If this last rumor turn out to be true, it will only give additional force to the impression, ill t Mexico at the instigation of the British and n K-li government, intends to make war U|>on tlu I nited States, if annexation should proceed. Kvery 11i11?r. therefore, around us, looks equally. Mf-xican Inhmimty.?It is now settled beyond controversy, that the two instalments of the Mexi i. an indemnity have been paid to agents ?f our gov ernment. The President should order pajinent to b j at once made to the claimants. No doubt there ha? I - p. *,. < nerrlifene-, or worse, on the part of th? > i> i i nvernment at Vers Cruz, but tli' naimariis ou^ht not and must not niftier Theatrical*. Niblo's Garden.?No previous season ever com menced so auspiciously ; whether it be the fine weather, or the really excellent piece of the Seven Castles, no matter; the fashionables have commen ced their nightly throng at the Garden. We beg to congratulate the management on the taste employed in the selection of the opening piece?the care with which it U gotten up, and on the engagement of the female dancers and singers, Mesdemoiselles Par tington and Celeste, Helen Matthews, and Mary Taylor?they are all absolute fixed stars. Messrs. John Sefton and T. Placide, with the prospective addition of the sterling Chi|>pendale, render the comic force of Niblo's without an equal in America. Caktle Garden.?The attendance last evening at i the above theatre was not only numerous, but fash ionable, and we have never on any occasion wit nessed the expression of more enthusiasm than that by which the performers were greeted.? Mr. Meyer's piece from the Bohemian Girl, " The Heart bow'd down," reflects much table on his musical talent, and though many sing ers might labor under the disadvantage of so large an area as the Castle Garden, it is quite the contrary with Mr. Meyer. We are anxious, by the avoidance of hyperbolical eulogism, to guard our readers against forming any extrava gant expectations of Mr. Meyer, which would assu redly be disappointed. He is not an ad capitundum singer, whose vocalism seizes on the wonder of his hearers at once, and carries their admiration by storm, without tarrying for the approval ofa matured judgment. Quite the reverse. His voice is not like the voice of Donzetti or Kubini,n source of delight and surprise on its own account, to every audience, vul gar und refined. Meyer's singing can only be tho roughly appreciated by musical critics, properly so called; but it is the approval of those who, projierly understanding his powers, rightly admire them, that constitutes an enduring celebrity, and givefe an artiste, not merely a local, but an historical re putation in his profession. Yankee Hill's comicalities went off well, and par ticularly the personation of the Irish character in which he displays much of the original talent of the late "Power." Altogether, the evenings performance went ofi'much better than we anticipated, being con cluded by the unrivalled and surpassing skill of Herr Cline, on the tight rope, who sustained his new in troductory act of "the Peasant and Prince," to the surprise and astonishment of all present. Welch's Grand Equestrian Company.?This encampment at New Jersey last evening was crowd ed to excess. Notwithstanding its capaciousness, one half that were desirous of seeing the perform ances, could not obtain admission. This morning they make their grand procession through this city. On Monday and Tuesday they perform in Albany; on Wednesday at Schenectady; on Friday at West Troy, opposite to Troy, theatricals not being allowed in the latter place. In their route they are exciting the greatest attention and amount of patronage. TheiGeneral is bound to go ahead and win honors. Departure ok Signor Sanqujrico for Europe. ?This talenten musician takes his departure in the Great Western on Thursday next. Previous to which he will give two concerts in this city, one on Monday, and the other on Wednesday evening, at Palmo's opera house, in which he will be assisted by Madame Pico, Signor de Begnis, and a whole host of talent now in this vicinity. There is little doubt but that he will have crowded houses to bid him farewell. A Wiseacre.?In the Washington Union of the 4th instant, the Philadelphia correspondent of that paper calls our opinions about Texas annexation " moon stories," and asserts, with an air of dogma tic importance,almost equal to that of Father Ritchie himself a few days since, that there is not the slightest difficulty in the way of annexation. And yet, in the very same number of the " organ," the editor embraces the identical views expressed by us. However, the opinions of the Union have been so wavering and unsettled on this subject, that its sagacious correspondent may be excused f&r his blundering failure to keep time with the " organ." the i'atehnon Ksfealrrs have also passed reso lutions denunciatory of O'Connell's infamous lan guage, with respect to this country and its institu tions, und entirely dissolved their association. What is the reason that the Repeal Association of New York so obstinately refuses to follow the ex ample of the patriotic Irishmen in other parts of the country ? Do they wish to be regarded as the mana cled serfs of O'Connell.and partners in his atrocious acts against this country ? We call upon them to avow themselves to the world, so that we may know what they ure. The Electric Magnetic Telegraph.?It ap pears that the company has been fully organized for the contraction of telegraphic communication be tween this city and Washington. Why is the work not ut once commenced ? In the present position of public affairs, no delay should be incurred in ex tending as far as possible this means of communica tion between all the prominent points of the country. We would call upon the President to direct to this subject the attention of Congress at the earliest possible period. Wandering Philanthropists.?We perceive that Abbey Kelly and Jane Hitchcock are wander ing towards the West, intending to speak at every cross-road, and to cry aloud from every green stump, relative to slavery, dissolution of the Union, and va rious matters and things. These are the female apostles who arc going about the country in order to dissolve this confederacy. Whenever they have un fastened the first pin, we will make a record of the fact in due course of journalism. Charity or North Americans.?Thus far, #1*, 058 have been received by t'ne Pittsburg euflerers. Altogether they will probably get #200,000. No sin gle individual subscription was over $500. Thus far the sufferers by the recent lire at Quebec have received about $50,000. They, also, are likely to re ceive #200,000. Among the subscriptions were one of #3600, and three of #2500 each. Mark the dif ference! Yet, who will complain I Most likely, he who gives nothing. Arrival*.?Gen. ltobt. Armstrong arrived at the Astor House yesterday, r?? route to Liverpool, as United .States Consul in that port. In company with the General, are his son, daughter, and son-tn-law, Mr. Harris. They all leave for Liverpool per steam ship Great Western, on the 12th inst. General Armstrong is an excellent and a worthy man, and will give great satisfaction in his new office in Liverpool. New Collector.?It is now generally under stood, that Cornelius W.Lawrence, Esq., is to be appointed Collector of this port. He takes office on the 1st July. The history of this removal is curious. The question now is, will Mr. Lawrence turn out freely ? 1 letter ask Prosper M. Wetmore?he can tell. A word to the wise, \'c. Ladies' SaltWater Hath.?Why does not some enterprising man erect, in a proper location in this city, a handsoma and commodious public salt water bath, txclxuivtly for ladies, where they would be free from the impertinencies and insults of loafers and things called gentlemen ! This hint, given gra tis, is worth a fortune. The J"?tuw in Kuodr Island.?Why don't they do something with Tom Dorr in Rhode Island, and Imveldone with that eternal subject ! It is nothing but Tom Dorr?Tom Dorr?Tom Dorr, all the time. D? let him finish the batch of fans on which he is now engaged, and then let him cut and run. Florida Election.?It is probable that the democrats will have all they want in Florida. In the whig counties heard from, the democrats, it is ?i'', hive polled hs strong a vote as they nntici|?ted The ?'eel ion in Floridu is important just now I ? caitte she is one of the newly created States. ?porting Intelligence. Hinting Pake Track, Near Philadelphia.?On | Wednesday afternoon, about 8 o'clock, a very ex citing trotting match took place over this course, be tween Ripton ana Americus. Purse $200 ? mile heats?best three in five. The time was as follows: MILES. M. | Kipton won the two first heats, and there were of fers of $100 to $20, that he would take the purse. Americus won the 3J and 4th heats, and bets were freely offered of $100 to $6 in his tavor. The last heat was very closely contested, and Ripton was successful, as the knowing ones suy, by the skin of his teeth. No matter, it was very good for a lame nay. Thus we have had, within a few weeks, Ame ricus beating Lady Suffolk, and Kipton beating Americus. Now it only remains to bring these three able animals once more together, and see if the grey mare does not prove the belter horse. Beacon Course?Moke Great Sport.?By the advertisement in this day's paper it will be seen that there is some great feats of pedestrsamsm shortly to come off over this ground. Great preparations are being made for this and other pieces of sport that are in contemplation. New stands, fences, improved track, See. Regatta .?A great deal of sport was had yester day, among our citizens who went down to witness the boat race. "We should think that there were at least five thousand persons present, and the anima ted contest was loudly cheered by the spectators as the successful boat came in. The race was won in gallant style by the Santa Claus. A splendid suit of colors was presented to her. The Rip Van.Win kle, William Crolius, Sir Henry, and Eclipse, came in close upon her heels. Being all built by Crolius, the probability is, to superior skill in running, the Santa Claus is indebted for her victory. This is but a precursor to another of interest to comc off soon. War on the Bar Rooms.?Philosopher Greeley, who is very hostile to any war about Oregon, is ve ry savage in favor of a war on all the bar rooms.? He announced, a few days ago, that the bar room in the Astor House was broken up, and pronounced a great eulogy thereon. It happened, however, that the bar room of that magnificent establishment was on ly removed to the basement?cool, quiet and retir ed?and fitted up in a style of princely elegance and splendor. On learning this awful intelligence, the philosopher comes out with a general denunciation of all bar rooms. When will moral reformers learn common sense, moderation, and decency 1 A Most Beautiful Hat for Summer.?One o' the most beautiful light articles that a gentleman can wear during the warm weather, is the light castor recently introduced by Mr. C. Knox, of 110 Fulton street. The heaviest of them only weighs 2fc oz. Both in appearance and comfort of wearing they can not be surpassed. Another excellent article this gentleman has introduced for travellers, viz: a silk travelling cap with cape ; for seaboard in particular they cannot be surpassed, being both light and wa ter proof. These articles itre well worthy of a trial. Multum in Parvo.?One of the most useful pro ductions of the age in a small compass, is Sheldon's patent American letter balance, in the form of a pen" cil case, containing a balance for letters under the new law, showing their exact weight, from one quarter to two ounces, with the rates of postage ; an ever-pointed pencil, pen-holder, tooth-pick, seal, place for pens and pencils, and being an exact mea sure of four inches. It will be found one of the most useful pocket companions a man of business can possess. They may be had at a very reasonable cost at J. T. Brown's, 122 Fulton street. The Dog Law.?It is time to put the dog law in operation. The weather is becoming very hot. lit 3d ?.l 4th 6th a 40 3 88 3 39 3 41 3 44 Placks of Rbcbeation a.yd Enjoyment.?The various places in this vicinity where health and en joyment can be most fully promoted, are fast filling with sojourners. Hoboken is daily crowded with the most fashionable company, and juveniles in abundance. It would do old bachelors a wonderful amount of good, in more senses than one, to wit ness their buoyant display of health and spirits, and to see the happy faces of their parents. The splen did establishments on Stalen Island are fast filling with visitors from more distant parts ; in some of them already, sojourners for any length of time, can not be accommodated. Alonzo Reed's, at Fort Ha milton, is daily well attended ; the beautiful drive a long the beach, or the pleasant ride by the steam boat is enjoyed by hundreds ; and afterwards the Sood cheer that is provided by the worthy host is one ample justice to, amid the greatest commenda tion for good fare, attention, &c. Bloomingdale Road, the Abbey, Stryker's Bay, Prospect Hall, New Rochelle.and other spots are drawing great numbers ol admirers. This is as it should be, for there is great truth in the old adage? ?'All work and no play makes Jack a dull bov." We almost forgot to mention the splendid esta blishment of Messrs. Noe & Crowell, at Morris town, N.J. It is fast filling with highly respectable families from various parts, who are load in their commendations of the hoets and the accommoda tions. Caukill Mountain House is another delight ful spot; the house and premises have been much improved since last year, and few can surpass Win. Sc obie in attention and courtesy. There are others equally worthy of notice, doubtless, but these lor the present may suffice. Gk.\. Houston on Annexation.?We find in the N. O. Bulletin, of the 29th ult , a sketch of the speech made in that city on the 28th by General Sam Houston. We extract the following relative to An nexation :? In conclusion, (?en. H. spoke of the subject of Annexa Uon, stating that he had shown his partiality for the mea sure by voting for it in IHSfl, and dispatching, immediate ly on his accession to the Presidency in that year, a spe cial envoy to bring the subject before the Cabinet at Washington. The subject remained before the Cabinet, he continued, until 183t), when it was thought to be con trary to true policy and to the dignity of Texas, further to importune, and the proposition was withdrawn. The subject then slumbered uatil he was again chosen to the Presidency in 1841, when he instructed Mr. Riley, who was Minister at Washington, to bring the subject again before our Government. Again, he said, Texas was treated cavalierly, and the proposition was not pressed, until Mr. Van Zandt became the Texian resident in the United States, when he solicited instructions on the sub ject of Annexation, and he was referred to the former letter to Mr. Riley, with directioas to open negotiations, should a favorable opportunity occur. With this state ment of facts, Gen. if. said he would leave the publie to infer whether he was opposed to,or in favor of.Anexation It was true, he said, that he had coquetted a little with Great Britain, and made the United States as jealous of that power as he possibly could ; and had it not been, he said, for the eagerness of the Texian Congress in passing and sending to this country a declaration, that nine-tenths of the people of Texas was in favor of the measure, he would have so operated on the fears of the American Seuate that the prize would slip through their grasp, as to have procured the ratification of the treaty last spring. With that assurance in their hands, however, he said, the Senate could attend to other matters at that time, and deal with Texas at their loisure. He then stated that there exists but one sentiment in Texas, and that is in favor of Annexation : that he is perfectly sure the Texan Executive, as far as he can do it, will carry out the mea sure in good faith ; that when the Congress meets they will give their assent to the measure, as the President has already given his ; and that when the special depu ties of the people meet in Convention, in pursuance of the President's Proclamation, they will ratifv the act with every solemnity, and then the country will present an unit front. He said there was no opposition amon,; the people ; he was sure the President would not, nor would h? himself interpose one breath in its way. According to this England has been made the dupe of the Texan diplomats. How will thnt power relish to be humbugged! The Great Fife at Quebec.?Appended is a re capitulation of the buildings destroyed at the recent great fire at Quebec Lower Town, 140; St. John Suburbs, M; St. Rocli Suburbs, 14W: Total, I?30. The number of outhouses, stores, lie., not included in the above statement, may he safely estimated at 2,000. The following insurances, only, nave been efl'ected Canada. ISO,000; Quebec. ?40,000; Montreal, about ?10,000; Phirnix, '2.H3.V Not even l-10th of the lose sus tained. About five thousand persons were yesterday fed, and ??J000 have l>ecn distributed this day?say pecuniar} relief to 4000 persons.?Qiirhrt Mercury, AfoyHl. (tkkat ypEED.?The evening train of cars which left Boston at 1 P. M. on Monday, arrived at th< Springfield depot at five minutes before eight, havinp made The trip of 00 miles in 3h, Mm. Allowing for stop> 30 minutes, the running time was 3h. 94 minutes?ove; miles an hour.? Hpringfirld dm. Injunction.?The Supreme Court of Ohio, at lti late seaaion in Cincinnati, granted u writ of iiijtinc tion on application of Samuel Merfary, forbidding th? ollrers ol State to let out the public printing by contract authorized by the law ul I.k,l winter. 'J he caso wii ?ome up for decision at the Court in Bank, in January. The MlHlng Mexican Indemnities?A Solu tion. As there is some controversy respecting the pay ment of the instalments due from Mexico to the United States, which should have been received in April and July, 1844,1 have much pleasure in giving you some idea of how this business has been carried on, and you may judge lor yourself who are the gainers and losers by it. It will be remembered that the United States go vernment, after much trouble, made an arrangement on the 30th January. 1843, with the Mexican govern ment, to pay in money, some citizens of the former, for losses sustained in consequence of proceedings on the part of the latter government, and at the time, it wus agreed that this money should be paid in in stalments, and at periods then fixed on. To this, it was also settled that the money should be placed in \ era Cruz, free of charge, and there be delivered to the 1 nitedI States agent, and, if I correctly re member, the Mexicans were to allow a commission for shipping charges. These conditions formed the principal part of the arrangements inade on the 30th January, 1843?now we must see how they have been carried out. m? Mexico, on several occasions, Mr. 1 .A. i_outhall as a special agent, to receive and l?r jj flP 'hese said instalments, while Mr. Waddy Thompson was minister in Mexico; and some time in 1813, Mr. Soathall arrived there ; but he found that Mr. Waddy Thompson either had made, or was making an arrangement with a re spectable firm, (whose acting partner in Mexico is Mr. \ oss) to receive from the Mexican government the instalments as they became due, and forward them to the L nited States. I understood at the time that tins caused much discontent, and a great dif ference between Mr. SouthaU and Waddy Thomp vr' "lr1*681! ? in ',^e litter having his own way, UnitedStates8 "" ucte(l 88 "gents for the T^?iLn.S/alm5nt8.^e,re due on ,he 30111 Apr'' and 30th 'ttivtl,ao,d *ohlch' according to Mr. Shannon's '"e 21st September, were duly paid; but Mr. p. E. Green, under date of the 17th December, 1844, informs Mr. Calhoun that they were not paid. Now. the way I account for Mr. Green's statement is ns followsWhen these instalments fell due in July and April, the agent of the United States must have mads a negociation with the Mexican government, to the effect, that if the said government would issue drafts |>ayable at the Custom House, that they, the agents, would give a receipt for the payment 0/ the amounts due the United States, and as these drafts would not have been taken at a less discount than 40 or ao per cent, the parties most interested would have made a good speculation out of the transaction after they were paid, which they probably would have been if Santa Anna had remained in power; but a new government having taken possession of the Republic, they at once repudiated the financial acts of the former, hence the enormous claim that Messrs. Hargous x Co., now have against the Mexi can government. It should be a matter of enquiry with this govern ve little doubt they will discover why Waddy Thomson mad# such an arrangement with Mr. \ oss. I don't intend to s# that Mr. Waddy I hompson received any benefit from it. yet it is very strange why it should have been maae, as the Mexicans, being bound to deliver the money at era Cruz, free of charge, it would have been much more advantageous than paper orders, that is with out some other benefit than the payment of the mere amount due. There is a strange mixture of characters con nected with this transaction, and to those who are acquainted with their peculiarities, there will be little^difficulty in coming to a correct conclusion. Y\ hen drafts are given in the Mexican Custom House, they are generally used by the merchants for the payment of their import duties ; if other wise, they are paid when that department is in lunds, which is seldom the case; merchants know ing the risk they run, never take any such J*!?"* ? Government without at a discount ?i! -i ^er cent?at this rate they are willing to run the riak; but this is no reason why the Minister of the United States should do so; he has a certain claim on the Mexican Government, and they have to pay it, wot in paper, but in specte, and it has to be delivered in \era Cruz, ana shipped then for the united States, and any deviation from that arrange menJ {? a' rl?k of this Government, and should not fall on the claimants, who have entrusted the settlement to them. Saint Paul. I'nited States Tnoors.?The St. Louis Republi can states that five companies of the first regiment ? \FS^.8Ut" Dragoons, under Col. W. 8. Kearney, lelt ton Leavenworth, on the morning of the IBth for the Indian country. The troops under Col. K. will visit the forts and principal trading stations, and, as far as practicable, all tne Indian tribes along the line of theii march to th? South Pass of the Rocky Mountains. The objects are stated by the Republican to be, to impress

upon the Indians the necessity of maintaining friendly relations with the United States traders, trappers, tk.c and especially with the parties emigrating to Orcoron. .uUCi K 1? anticipated from the visit of this force to the Indian tribes above the Yellow Stone, as many oi them have very imperfect conceptions of the power and force of the U. State*. Col. K. and his command will Arka",as River. in the Fall. It is sup posed that the expedition will be out about four months or more. Literary Notices. Harper's Illuminated Hible, No. 29.?We re ceived to-duy, this new part of the best edition of the Scriptures ever issued in this country?perhaps 111 the word?for popular use: certainly, they must be unusually fastidious who could desire a better. Nevilles, ok Garretstown, No. 4.?The Har pers also publish this day, this new number of Dr. Lever s last work, in the serial form, and very inter esting it is, as all his productions, indeed, are. A Trip for Invalids*?States Island Steam boats, Fort Hamilton, &c., &c.?After having been confined for some days with all the symptoms at tending fever, email pox, Arc , a friend proposed a trip down the bay as the most likely means of re storing me. We left the city at 10 A.M. for Staple ton, and floated over the bounding billows on board one of those easy " rocking chair steamboats," that ply regularly between green pastures and the hot un comfortable city. The breezes were balmy, and nature was gay, and we took in the pure exhilarating air from off the deep, which gave us more vitality and life, than we had felt before in years?we looked down upon the sea girt shoce, and feasted our eyes on the green fields. Landed atStapleton. walkecf down to the Telegraph, looked out upon the broad expanse of waters, viewed the fortifications, and crossed over toFortHamilton in a small boat. The gentlemanly and obliging pro prietor of the Hamilton House gave us a splesdid dinner, all the delicacies of the season included, and we departed in the seven o'clock boat for New York, delighted with the trip, and feeling decidedly improv ed, Both in health ana spirits. Let thoie now go who never went before, And thoie who've always been,now go the more. W. Mr. Editor :? Aa it frequently occurs that fires originate froa unknown causes, 1 have thought that o few of my experiments would tend in a great measure not only to put housekeepers on their guard, but to prevent some of these dreadful cases. About twelve years ago considerable smoke was issuing from the door of a lumber room in the house of a friend, and upon examination it was found to proceed from a keg of old lamp rags which was under the rubbish ; from this I was induced to make a few experiments, and I found that linen or cotton rags greased with linseed oil were more combustible than the same rags greased with lamp oil. spontaneous combustion taking place with the linseed oil rags, under pressure, in two months; sperm oil rags were consumed in the space of six months, under the same pressure ; clippings of oiled silk and thin oil cloth, greasy hay nna shavings pro ducing the same effect in a greater length of time. It is the duty of all housekeepers to see that lamp rags, and greasy organic matter of all kinds, are not stowed away in any part of a house. I am con vinced that miny fires in this city originate from this cause, and therefore beg the insertion of the above. Yours truly, Chemist. Movements of Travellers. There was yesterday a very considerable influx of tra vellers, with their families at all tlio principal hotels.? The South tarnishing, ai usual at this season of the year, the majority on the move for pleasure and recreation. At the Amcsicas?Tliomas P. White, New Orleans ; A Pratt, Mobile; D. Williamson, Hartford ; John M. Davis, New Orleans; N. Howard, Mass.; Hugh Barclay, Russellville, Kj\; 1). t.'rquhart, Baltimore; Thomas Spice r, to.)Clay ton, Wright and Charles, Augusta, Ga ; J. Little Smith, Ala.; and D. Hammersly, Phila. AsTon?A. Baird, Washington: J. W. Stevenson, do.; John Walcott, U.S N.; Chailes Kinman, Boston; J. Ket tle, do.; Drs. Hohbs and Duiin, Mass.; J. Julien, Oneida county ; Mr. Tiffany, Baltimore; N. J. Ray, 8t Johns; E. Knowleton, Columbia; Messrs. Tato, Dr. Cubert, Fergu son and Fish, Richmond, Va.; K. Coleman, Philadelphia; three Fltiimmons, Oa.; W Paul, Ireland; Geo. R. Paul, Nashville: Spark and Taleeford, Va. Citv?Thomas B. Nalte, U.S N,; A. Bradish, Rochester; M. Fennalle, North Carolina ;M. Niles, Washington, D. C.; Judge Shields, commissioner general land office. Washington;Samuel Stokes, Philadelphia; Brisphatn and Barton, Ala.; J. Taylor, North t arollna; Rev. Mr. Chauncy, Washington, and Paul Daniels, Savannah. KftiNRM*?H. Ferguson, 8. C.: George Mclver, Conn.; Uaac l urtis, New Hampshire: A. L. Latham, Norwich, P. Dickinson, Baltimore: C. H. Johnson, Middleton, Ct. M. M'Connell, Boston; T. R. Lowry, 111. Ou)iir.?Mr. Stevenson, Mrs. Vanhart, Canada; C Armstrong, Jamaica-,.!. Blanchard, Ht. Louis; Joseph Ro gerton, New Orleans: Jonn Brown, Boston. Howard?W. 11. and Thomas Marshall, Washington; H II. Chestnut, Clinton, N.V.i Col. J. W. Jones, Philadel phia; Q. H." Adams, St, Louis; J. W. Southall. North Caro lina; Albert Gallntin, Albany: C. H. Woolfe, Pittsburgh; Charles Simpson, Boston; Capt Coombs, Louisville, Ky.; Dr. Bates, Ala.; W. Stowoll, Worcester, Mass. W*?r*let?Thomas Daniels. Roabury, Mass.; L. Bar ton, Newport; H-irkley, Hughs* and Loy.l, Bolton; C K, Brsnt, st Louis; Samuel Day, Phils. City lnUlllftnc*. Fib*.?About 0 o'clock yesterday morning. ? fire broke out in the roar of the dwelling house* BO and 83 Ham menlejr (treat. The roof* or both houte* wera consi derably damaged, and had the wind been in a contrary direction to what it had t een, in all probability the whole block would have been laid waste. Several fire companie* were on the (pot immediately alter the alarm was given, and in ? short time arretted the further pro Sress of the flames. The damage will not exceed one lousand dollars. We understand the premises were not insured. Police OJItre, Jlne ti.?Ohamp Parade or the Cali THimriAN Band?A mow at the Exhibition Rooms or the Monster Sea Hor?e.?A grand full dress parade of the far-famed Calithumpian band took place last night After visiting the various porter houses and oyster cellars on their route, and imbibing sundry mugs of " half-and half," they with one accord agreed to proceed to the ex hibition rooms of that extraordinary and singular curio sity, the " Monster Sea Horse," No. 338 Broadway, for the purpose of scientifically examining this remarkable production of nature. (7) A rumor having gone forth that the animal was not a genuine live monster, fresh from the briny deep, but a miserable stuffed apology, manu factured down East, these scientific gentlemen probably considered it as due to the cause of natural history in general, and their worthy selves in particular, that an inspection should take place, for the purpose of deciding forever, a question of such vast importance. According ly they marched, armed with broomsticks, and to the spirit stirring sound of a big drum and a small fife, to the entrance of the premises?and then one grand general rush was made?the doors flew open, and they found themselves in the hall where the "monster" received his visitors. Meanwhile the proprietor and keepers, who are gentlemen from the " land of steady habits," and not used to such sans crrtmonir. introductions, bethought themselves how they might best prevent the inspec tion intended. It was finally resolved that the lights should be put out, and it was done ; aud the Cnlithum pians found themselves "stuA'ed," as well as the animal They proceeded, however, to revenge themselves by breaking the lrfmps and doing all the damage they could Officer Baker happened to pass that way, about this time, and with the assistance of Alderman Hart and Captain Willis of the watch, succeeded in arresting two of the honorable mombers, by the names of George Johnson and John Anderson. They were this morning committed to answer. Pursuit and arrest or a Bor ron Stealing.?John Peterson, a small boy, was arrested, charged with steal iag silver knives and forks. It appears Mr. Samuel Shackles was passing through Barclay street, this morning about eleven o'clock, when he heard the cry ol " stop tnief," and immediately afterwards four boys pass ed him at full'speed. He pursued them,and upon arriving at the Park, he distinctly saw a quantity of silver knives and forks in their possession. Continuing the pursuit he succeeded in arresting two of them in the liouse of a man named Purnie?one of the boys, however escaped.? On the person of the boy arrested, was found a bottle of wine, supposed to have been stolen. Any person having lost knives and forks, will apply at the Police Office. Two Horr.ri'L Youths.?Two boys, by the names John McNevin and James Hutchinson, were arrested, charged by Mrs. Clarissa B. Stanton, 34 Cherry street, with seek ing to injure her children, in the following manner.? About 10 o'clock last night, Mrs. Stanton went into her bed-room where her three children were sleeping, and discovered tha) a most vile stench filled the apartment; so great, indeed, was the effluvia that she nearly fainted. Upon searching the room a small holo was discovered in the wall, under the bed, through which a common pipe stem had been inserted, and from this came smoke ol some nauseous drug, which Mrs. Stanton thinks was as safcctida, and she charges these boys, who lived in the adjoining room, with the act. They were held to bail to answer. Violent Assault on a Woman?Probable Mubder.? A black fellow, by the name of Joseph Holden, was ar rested, charged with assaulting and beating, in the most shameful manner, a colorod woman, named Oeorgiana Murray. Mr. Middleton Cooley, who was standing at the corner of Church and Anthony streets, deposes and ?ays, that about eleven o'clock last evening, he saw Holden strike Oeorgiana several times with his fist on the head and face, and then take from his pocket a hoavy club, and beat her, knocking her down and then kicking and jumping on her.. 8he was removed to her house, and a physician called immediately. It i* doubt ful whether she will recover. Holden was committed. Attempted Suicide.?Ellen Davis, a miserable half starved looking woman, attempted to commit suicide by jumping off' one of the docks on the North river, this af ternoon. She probably thought?and from her appear ance we should judge rightly?that thero could be no ill* in that " bourne from which no traveller returns," which would be greater than her present woes. She was lock ed up, however, for the present in the Tombs. Steajjno a Hat.?Mary Wilson was charged with stealing a Florence hat, ana some other goods from the Catharine market. Committed. Coroner's Older.?June 0.?The Coroner held an inquest on the body of Mary Jones, 41 Clarkson street. Verdict?came to ner death from bleeding at the lungs. General Session*. Before the Recorder and Aldermen Meaerole and Dodge. M. C. Pattcrson, District Attorney. June (i.?Trial of Joseph C. Jlshley, indicted for Per jury and forgery, continued.?It will be recollccted the perjury is alleged to have been committed in the answers of Ashley in his examination before a Master in Chan cery. R. H. Morris, Esq., counsel for the defence, now read several authorities for tho purpose of shewing that the Master had no authority to propound the questions which he did; which,if lie could show, would at onco put an end to this trial. [A. Crist, Esq., now read th? or.lcr of the Court, under which tho examination was had, ana Mr. Morris said he was not ready to go into the authorities in the ease, hut would do so shortly. A. Crist, Ksq., was placed on the stand?Has seen Mr. Smith, one of the witnesses in this case, this morning ; he is sick and confined to his bed, and therefore unable to appear. Mr. Morris sworn?Mr. Ashley was brought before me on a wurrant issued by myself on an affidavit by Mr, Crist while I was Mayor of the city ; the depositions of J. Smith, Jr, were taken befoie me. [Mr. Morris here identified many papers produced in evidence yesterday, as papers which were submitted to him on the commit ment of Ashley .J The District Attorney proposed reading the depo sitions of Mr. Smith taken before Mr. Morris on the 13th and 14th of February, 1844, at which time Mr. Smith was cross-examined by Mr. Ashley. Mr. Morris objected. Overruled. Depositions read : by which it appeared that Smith had been acquainted with Ashler about twenty years ; that after Ashley's return from Europe, he requested depo nent to act as agent, and collect rents on the house No Id Grand street; that Ashley introduced to deponent a person as Captain Duplex, and brought to him a paper purporting to be a power of attorney, signed by Duplex: that all the money collected on the rents was paid to Mr. Ashley ; Ashley told him some time afterwards that Duplex was dead, and deponent then gave up the agency [Several paper* were also sworn to as being in the hand writing of Ashley, and signed by him, though purporting to be signed bv other parties. These papers, tno prose cution insisted, were therefore forgeries ] Mr. Ashley also called on deponent about the 14th of June, 1843, and informed him that Duplex was in Philadelphia, and sug gested the propriety of his writing to him, informing him ota levymade on the property in Grand street by Mr Crist and others ; the letter was written and handed to Ashley, to mail; an answer, or what purported to be such, was received by deponent through Ashley. The prosecution proposed reading this letter, insisting that Mr. Duplex, to whom the letter was written, ha?i been dead three years previous to the writing of the let ter, and, therefore, could not have received or answered it Mr. Morri* objected on the ground that it had not been shown that Ashley ever read the letter or the an swer. Sustained. CoRNEi.it.s Naule, sworn?Is a counsellor at law; knew Robert Duplex; was called on by Mrs. Burke, hi* sister, on the 24th of July, 1.M40; then saw him: she call ed on me some short time afterwards, dressed in deep mourning, and stated that ner brother was dead. W.w. A. Folcikr, sworn?Knew Robert Duplex; mar ried his sister. Duplex died about the Oth of September, 1840. Crott-exnminid?Appeared before the Grand Jury at the time they were proceeding to indict Mr. Ashley; 1 told Mr. Crist that 1 had s$en a person who told ino Du plex had paid money to Ashley for the Grand street pro perty ; Mr. Crist answered that it was impossible, for Du plex was never worth $600 in his life; he further stated that I should answer onlv the questions asked me; Mrs Burke, sister of Duplex, nas stated to me that her brother h*s often lent her money, and to hi* uncle, several hun dred dollars at a time; has understood that Duplex w?> the owner of the property in Grand street; has under stood Mrs. Burke has gone by the name of Mr*. Dam ming as well a* that of Thornton. The Court here adjourned till Monday morning at U o'clock. Superior Cnnrt. Bciore Judge Oakley. Jl'WK 6.?Ilertchfield et al. ri. Vuliee et als This cause is still before the Court. Before Judge Vanderpoel. Joieph Jackson n. Frederick Goek ?We gavb the par ticulars of this cause in our journal yesterday, and the jury have been discharged, as they could not agree to a verdict. .Indross et al. ri. Wellington A. Carter et al.?This wn? an action of trover, brought to recover, by which the plaintiffs seek to recover two barrels of varnish, valueo at $180. The facts,as they appeared, area* follow* : The defendants, about last July, represented to plaintiffs that they had a quantity of French brandy under Custom House lock,*it a store adjacent, and the plaintiffs, ima gining that the representations of defendants were O. K.. traded with them immediately. A short time after plain tiffs removed, as they imagined, their French brandy, but to their amazement, when they opened the casks, fount that, instead of the " Cognac," it was nothing more ot less than " Baltimore Gin." The jury, after consulting together for a short time, if turned a verdict for the plain tiffs for f 10I 97, and six cents coats. Circuit Court. Before Judge Edmonds. Junk 6 ? Wall et ah. vs. The Howard Insurance Com punu?Yesterday morning the jury returned a verdict in this case for the defendants, the particulars of which ate already before the public- the verdict was so given on a point of law. Stephen llendrickson 4' ''*? ?'arn" I ' dder. In this ca-c the plaintiffs brought their action against the de fendant for the amount of a quantity of goods alleged to have been purchasod by defendant, bought In the name of and lor tlis uso of defendant. The defendant contend ed, that his name had been made use of without his con tent or authority, and that his u.imc hail been forged to n note given In payment for said goods, on which the plain tiff now brings his suit. Verdict lor defendant. Court for the Correction ofKrrors. Present, the Liouteiiaut Gov ornor, the Chancellor, snd twenty-six Senator*. Jvxr No. 4,? L. II. Sandfoid vs. ./. C. Ilaltey.?Mr. S Stephens resumed and coucluded for the plaintltf in error. Mr. C. B. Kirklaud wa* heard for defendant In orror. Court Calendar?Tikis Day. Hurraio* Court.?Nos. 38, AO, A4, 66, 66, 69, 366. Ohio Kiver.?At Wheeling, <>n Tuesday, there wore 27 of w.uer in ih-i ehaonel. falling. At I'llt .Ijiiig, on the same day, the river had 'U inches of water in the channel!; feUinf. A PROPHECY? "Ten years from thia time u<> man will thiuk of iuio| oilier emedies, when sickuess assails hit frame, than thoa* which -leaase and purify." THE BRANDRETH PILLS ''fiTi""1 p"*i,V ?nJ'annot injure. The weak krrom stroag wkUathayaMMNl. We m*> use "bark" or any "tonice;" what is their ''act' They bind tlie disease, the "foul humors" in tlte body, which ultiuiitely become so great in quantity tliat tiwplray or |w.dysis is the result. The lutieut then find* too 'ate his mistake. How different are the consequences wliau the >i tuple method of purify lug tlie body with Brandreth's Pills u adopted. Kxperience, that touch-slone of all human knowledge, liss proved beyond doubt that tliia celebrated medicine and tlie liu nin body are naturally adaiited one for the otlier. By their aid the whole mass of the fluids, and even the solids (for are not the solid* made .ind renewed from the fluids 7) can be entirely evacuated, altered and completely regenerated; and in a manner so simple as to give every diy ease and pleaaure. The fact is, that hundreds of thousands have been cured of tlie most inveterate diseases bv the use of these Pills alone. It is not well to enumerate the di*easas by name. Let tlie afflicted WHh any pain, whetlier of internal or external origin, give thia medicine ONk OK TWO WEEKS' trial-there will be no neceuity for an v further |>erauaaion afterwards; he ia aura to continue it until a perfect cure is effected. I have often found persona deairoui to know how soon thia medicine will cure them. It is impossible to say?it altogether depends upon the state of tlie blood and humors. One thing may be relied.upou?that if the Pills are persevered with according tothe printed direction which accompanies each bo*, tlie cura will be effected much sooner than the patient could have ex pected. The many lingering chronic diseases we daily see, am owing either to mercury or bleeding, or to not having been pro lixly purged in Fevers, Inflammations, Colds, Measles or Small I ox. It is utterly impossible for ua to attain or keep liealth without sound purgings. SCRIPTURAL PROOF ?FJHf PROPRIETY OK USINll PURUIMO MEDICINES. The allusiousto purging may beaaid, by many, to be spiritu ally applied iu the following texta. But 1 would aak?What er* tect would they have in a figurative sense, unless conformed by practical experience in the body of matter? Psalms Jl: 7?Purge me with hyssop and I shall b?clean: wash le and I shall be whiter tliau snow. Psalms W: 3?As for our trausgreasioua thou ahalt purge them away. Psalms 79:Deliver us, and purge away our sins for thy name's sake. Mai. 3: 3?And he shall ait aa a refiner and purifW of silver: and he shall purify the sous of Levi, and purge them as gold ana silver. ? Matt. 3:12?He will thoroughly purge his floor, and gather hia wheat into the gamer. 1 Cor. 5:7?Purge out therefore the old leaven, that yon may be a new lump. 2 Tim. 2: 21?If a man therefore purge himself from these, he shall be a vessel uuto heaven, sanctified and meet for the Maater*a use, and prepared uuto every good work. Heb. 9: 14?How much more shall tlie blood of Clirist who, through tlie Eterunl Spirit, offered himself without spot to God, purge your conscience from dead worlu to serve the living God. Heb I: 3?Christ when he had by himself, purged our auu. Prov. 16: S?By mercy and truth iniquity is purged, and by the fear of the Lord men depart from evil. lsa. 6: 7?And lie laid it upon my mouth and aaid, Lo! thia has touched thine lips, and thine iniquity is taken away and thy sin purged. , , lsa. 27: 9?By this therefore shall tlie iniquity of Jacob be purged. Ex. 24: 13?In thy filthiness is lewdness; because I have purg ed thee mid thou wast not pureed, tnou shalt not be purged from thy filthiuess any more, till I have caused my fury to reat upon 2 Pet. 1: 9? But lie that tasteth these things is blind and can not see afar off, and hath forgotten that lie was purged from his old sins. . John 16: 2?Every branch in me that beareth not fruit ha tak eth away; and every branch that beareth fruit he purgeth it, that it may bring forth more fruit. 47: 13.?And the.fruit thereof shall be for meat, and the leaf thereof for medicine. Peter 11: 19?Hath forgotten that he was purged from hia own sins. Now. these are not all the texts which prove that pulying and internal medicine are recommended in the sacred writings, but they are sufficient to establish the fact beyond all dispute, ex cept to the man who would endeavor to make the world believe that by rubbing ointment all the good possible can be done to the human body that can be done by the use of internal medi cines. The people can judge and act for themselvet. DYSPEPSIA OF TWELVE YEARS' 8TAND1NO CURED BY BRANDRETH'S PILLS. This is to certify that I was taken ill during the season of the cholera, in the year 1832, and continued thus until the spring of 1(42, during which time 1 was severely troubled with dripep sia. and allits various train of suffering, so that life iueltseem ed uurthensome. I, in the meantime, applied to a number of the best physician*, who prescribed for me, and many was the hitter dose of medicine I took, but all without uvail. At last, I yielded to des|iair. The idea of taking the physicians' prescrip tions longer was useless, and I was utterly opposed to taking pills. My friends bccame alarmed?often solicited me to try Brand'tth't Pills, asserting that they had derived great bene fit from their use. At last 1 was tempted 10 give them a trial, and it is but just to say that, after using them a short time, I be <nn to recover, and soon was entirely restored to health, and 1 think it a duty which 1 owe to the world, and to Dr. Brandreth, to make this public acknowledgment. I N. BLISS Bushwick, King'i County, L.I., March 1,1815. FROM AMERICAN NEWSPAPERS. The New York Errning Star says : "Brandreth's PSIla are a medicine which their own intrinsic worth will always secure for them a large and ready sale. They have de*ervedly a high reputation ; and as a family and anti-bilious remedy, it would be difficult to equal them among all the patent medicines of the present day." The New York Commercial says: " They remove all mor bid humors and purify the blood." The New York Sun says : " Brandreth's Pilla have been used among many of onr friends, and iu our own family we have used them nearly four year*, when we required medicine. In that period no Doctor save Dr. Brandreth has cro<sed onr threshhold, and no medicine besides I lie Doctor's Pilla used. Our belief i*, "keep your bowels aud blood pure," and every kind of disease will lie prevented or cured. The Brandreth Pill* ire eminently calculated to do this, and tliereby much leaaeu the sum of human miaery." The New York Transcript aay? of Brandreth's Pilla : " One of our carriers some tune since gave notice that he waa not able to attend to tlie dutiea of his situation, in couaequence of violent pains in hi* back and side. We rccomuieuded itim notto.de npiir. tu Pill". .lie ulu so, ana they cmea nim perfectly. This is no puff. It is au actual fact. We kuow the medicine i* good. We s|ieak from experience." The Jllbany Jlrgus considers the Brandreth Pills a medicine well worthy the confidence of the public?that tlie principle on which they cure the disease is the same as that 01 Le Roy, of Paris, and Swedcaux, of Germany?tint all tlie variety of dis ease proceed from, or are nearly allied to, disorder* of the ato macli and bowels, and by using those remedies which restore to health these important organs, the disease will vanish. The Brandreth medicines profess to carry out this important princi ple We have lieard them strongly recommended." [From the Globe.] Biiudbktii'i Pill?.?We were for a Ions time among the sceptical as to the efficacy of these justly celebrated PilU. We believed that tliey h id irot into general and unirersal u?e more by the uumerous ne wspaper puffs thau by any virtue they possess ed A recent trial of them unori a friend of ouri who waa at tacked with a most violent bilious cItalic, haa removed all doubta in our minds u to their being the very best cathartica thit can be ndminiatered ; and, lielievini; >o, we think we do the public a benefit in laying what we think of them. [From the Mi aouri News.] The Biiam>k?:th Pills.?Thin medicine haa been made a subject of much merriment throughout the United States, while its utility his been extensively acknowledged. The impression seems to be gaining ground that Brandreth's medicine may lie employed with safety and effect, as m remedy for ordinary infirmities. Thire are many sensible (>ersoiu in this city, oa well as in other parts of this country, who with great propriety testify the good effects of Brandreth'a Pills, from frequent experiment; and uo evil need be apprehended from the use of them, according to the direc tion. In directing public attention to the Brandreth medicine, we only express onr honest conviction that the Brandreth Pills hire uone more service to the prvsent generation, than all the patent medicines which have ever been introduced into gene ral use. Over FIVE HUNDRED EXTRACTS from th. most re spectable newspaper* could be inserted, but the bova. closing with tlie following from the New Vork Argus, of M ?rch 8, 1813, must suffice for the present?so says oar space [From the New York Argus.] POLITICS vs. PILLS. Tliere has been, ever since the election in November last, a continued |>olitical excitement, and if we were to form our oni nio:i from the excellent article in Tl.ttrsd ly's Herald, of their do ingi in Washington, it had now reached its climax. But such -miears to be any tiling but the case with Dr. Brandreth's Pills. That they have been before the public for years it most true, ind they bear out the character of good wine, ("the'older it gets the better it is,") for the longer they are known the more their beneficial effects se?-m to be appreciated by the great mass of the people. We have, it is true, been constantly in the habit of hearing them spoken well of in iirivate society, but have seldom heard their good effects upon tlie system more ably descanted on, or more clearly proved to the satisf ction of all present, than we did a few evenings since at the Shade*, in our sister city of Brooklyn, aud by oueso fully competent to the task, being no less a peno iage than the well known and respected Alderman of the (til. He alluded during his remarks to tlie beueAt he him self b id derived from the use of them, as well as numerous ca ses that had come to his knowledge, and suggested, in conclu sion, thit his hearers would for the future, when they felt unwell, first try Dr. B.'s Pills, aud he would venture to assart th.-y would in every case su|*>rcede the necessity of applying to mi M. D. From our exi>rritnce we most cordially agree with the worthy alderma ?. Sold at 25 cents per box at Dr. B. Brandreth's Principal Of fice, No. 241 Broadway. Also, at Dr. B.'s retail offices, No. Ml Hudson street and 274 Bowery, and Mrs. Booth, 5 Marke) street, Brooklyn. Mn. Margaret Catullr'i Curtail* Leclnrei, Price 6l4 cents A new and elegant edition, complete, from ' Punch," published this morning Also, at 12 o'clock, the WANDERING JKW, No. XX., containing eight new chapters, two mire th in any other edi tion. A most iiowerrul aud exciting i.nmber, descriptive of the ravages of the Cholera. Just published, LA't'KKAUMONT, a historical romance, by Sue. Price 25 cents. A capital work, and will be highly popular. The (JOLDEN RULE of this day, is worthy the attention of every Odd Kellow. A new volume commences 1st Jnly. Terms $250 to city subscribers; St by mail: single copies cents. Office 21 Ann street. ? ... . E. WINCHESTER, Publisher. Ask (lie Rnffrrer from Aithrnn ? What Hu relieved him in so short a time from his difficulty ofbre 'thing, cough and suffocation f" and he will tell you it was Folgers tlosaoniau or All-Healing Balaam Ask the consumptive ' what has allayed his rough, removed the p.iin in his aide and chest, elieckedhia night swests, and pi iced the rose ol health upon his cheeks f" and he will tell you "Folger's Olosaonian, or All-Healing Balsam." Ask your friends, if they "know of any thing that<?> ?|erdi|y cures a long .aid tedious cough, raising ol blood bronchitis, dyspeptic consumption, hoaise iess. niHueiizs, aud d! seises of the throat, as holger's Olosao II.ui r' aud they will tell >ou 'No!" There has never yet been i remedy introduced to public notice, which in so short a ? P ire ol time, li.it produced so many astonishing cores as this li >sdi>ne He son and net the right article. Remember Kolger's O|os.uiniaii or All-Healing Balsam is mly sold at the pri.ii'.pil nDiee irti Ns?sau street, one door ibove Ann, aud t ,?lt*. May s, ITJ fulton street, Brooklyn. Jones's Oi 1.,'Iii.iJ I'licmi-No. 9. I Jove upon a summer's night, when all the world is still, To see how lovely ii'Uote calmly bends to nature's will ; I love the stars, the site it moon, the earth, the air, the sea ; But certainly I ilouot love the tin that's grown on me. I love to gage upon a fice where beauty holds its reign, Where pimple, blotch or fieekle would attempt to grow in vain; I love to look upon a fare where such th!ngs once did dwell, But were washed with Jones' Soap, aud ah, tliey fought, they died, they fell. I lose ai old, a good old man, with hair as white aa snow, !lut still I'd r ither see his hair made black as jet or sloe. I do not love a red huir'il man. nor one with hair that's grey, Because to make it darker he has but three shillings to pay. I luve a woman or a man who has the sense to know Pint Jones' Hair Restorative will force the hair to grow. l'h it Jones' Soap will clear the skin of pimple, blotch or tan, 3e it on a wotnin'i lovely brow, or the brawny skin of man The lieevenly effect of Jones' Italian Chemical Soap has on the skin, is tlie admiration of all who have tried it. It cures every eruption of rlie skin, an ilium, morphew, tan, and makes ihe s en soft, white nil b. u'ful. B it m nd, always ask for J?.i?i' Soapnnri huv if sthert- el?e ii N,-w York, but at the s g;i of the Ain> 11 : ", i>; t i i>i i street, or 321 Broad way -price .Mi ee Sold at the a line |n Id?Jo r> t > ? ' i I iii flestorative which will mike the bur grow, a'op it I II i< off, care scurf or lUnd nff. and m lies I glit, re I or grey luir grow dirk. No thing ran npproaeh this lor dressing the hair. It makes and keepi it s'iA, elea i. fine, dirk, silky and beautiful?price S, 4, or ??. Agents?3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia i ( Stat* itr**t, Bostou i US) Fulton street, Brooklyn.

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