Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 10, 1846, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 10, 1846 Page 4
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Sprole forbids it?the creod of the Church forbids it; and we submit in silence and despair. Fisher lias not bought the office of tbe Timti, late 17. S. Journal, lans Maduonian. for the purpose of another transmogrification of the concern into a paper for tbe elevation of Mr. Calhoun. We are authorised to say that he has not boti^lit the office, does not intend to buy it, and never thought of buying it. The probability is. that the tyjies will^ next be used in a paper for the advancement of Col. Johnson, if they are brought into political ser vice again. Meantime, we understand that Dr. Fisk is using them iu the execution ol a neat little magazine under the patronage ot the Odd Fel lows. We are sorry for this, lor the cursc of John Jones seems to hang ui>on all the fixtures, and all the relics of the late preposterously, egregiouslv, inexplicably and inextricably supernatural Madi souidti. Positively a curse seems to hang upon every scheme in which the types used in those magniloquent laudations of Tyler were employ ed, as it' it were something sacrilegious to touch : them after their sacred use in the service of John t Jones. Yalla-boosha ! Where is John Jones 1 The defence did not accept, iu the case of the ; I J. States vs. Francis Thomas, of the terms for a deposition from Mrs. Linn, as proposed bv the ; prosecution ; therefore an attachment will be is- ' sued to have that lady personally before the Court | in November next. And she will not come, if our ' judgment may be relied upon. _ i tor several days past the city has been invaded by numerous detachments ol whites, blacks, and mulattoes, in appearance the veriest vagabonds that could be recruited this side the Sixth ward of New York. They are fishermen, recently em- I ployed all along the Potomac in the shad and her ring fisheries. For a month they have been up to j their necks in water, night and day, drinking ' whiskey by the barrel. It has been a long spree? a sort of a saturnalia with them, in which the lux ury of unlimited grog has been freely purchased ; by a continual immersion in the Potomac. And yet they came out the dirtiest looking Christians | that we have ever seen. Poor fellows, they are 1 sadly to be pitied, in the repudiation of soap and 1 water and sobriety. Mr. N. P. Willis has left us. There was a de lightful May ball at Carusi's last evening. The \ ice President was there and several members of Congress ; and such a host of beautiful girls that it would be invidious to proceed to specifications, (roods arc beginning to come in to the National Fair. We expect a good lot of country merchants in to speculate upon the low prices of nome manu factures. There will be a tine opening. Rev. Mr. Tustin. chaplain of the Senate, is holding a fair for the benefit of his new church. And we are happy to learn that the fair ladies of the fair are doing a fair business for their pastor. Alter a two days' struggle with the sun the clouds .ire letting out a most copious supply of rain. From all parts of this section of the "Union we learn of the prospect of a redundant harvest. Ne ver did a season open more propitiously or deli ciouslythan this. Respectfully, The Doctor. twenty-ninth congress. House of RfprmenUtlvn. Washington, May 8, 1846. THE BLIND. Mr. Tibb atts, from the select committee on the subiect, by unanimous consent of the House, reported u bill for benefit of the blind. He asked that it be read, and put on its passage. , , , , , Mr. Hi-ntkb said there wa* a special order for to-day, and that if tho bill was about to (five riso to debate, he should object. . , , Mr Tibbatts was anxious for the bill to be acted on at this time. If it should go to the C ommittee ol the Whole, it would never be reached. The bill, at the request of several gentlemen, was read. It proposes to set apart three townships of laud, Ithe sc. leetion not to interfere with private claims or pre-emption rights,) to be sold by the Secretory of the 1 reasury, and the proceeds to be applied for procuring printed books for the blind. . , . . Mr. Hurteb inquired whether the bill ought not to go to the Committee of the Whole on the State of the Union 1 , , The Speaker was understood to reply affirmatively. Mr. Daiikl moved to refer the bill to tho Committee ol the Whole on the State of tho Union. Mr. Yisctr, moved to refer it to the Committee on Tublic Lands, but on being informed subsequently that it had been reported by a select committee, withdrew the motion. . , Mr. Tibbatts asked for the yeas and nay? on the mo tion to refer to the Committee of the Whole. Mr. Karan said that he had no objection to the object ol the bill; but he desired to see lands appropriated for the benefit of lunatics and the deaf and dumb, as well as for the blind. . Mr. Vance appealed to the gentleman from Kentucky, (Mr. Tibbatts,) to let the bill go to the Committee of the Whole. . , A. .... Mr Tibbatts would not press the passage ol the mil, if the House would consent to make it a special order. A motion w as made to lay the bill on the table, but it did not prevail?Yeas 49, nays 90. The question recurred on referring the bill to the com mittee of the Whole on the State of the Union, and it was decided in the affirmative?Yeas 103, nays S4. StlSOCCIIIOS or ALEXANDRIA TO VIRGINIA. Mr. Huhteb moved that the rule* be suspended, and that the House resolve itself into a Committee of the 1 Whole on the State of the U niou, and proceed to the con side ration of the special order. ... ... Mr. Daniel said that if tho motion should prevail, he w ould move to take up the private calendar. Mr. Hunter asked whether it would be competent for the committee to lay aside the special order. The Speaker replied, it would not. Mr. Hamlin moved that the special ordcrbe postponed until Monday next. Mr. Hcntkb asked whether that motion was ini order. , The Speaker responded, that the question would first be taken on the motion of the gentleman from Virginia, (Mr It was then decided to go into Committee of the Whole on the State of the Union. Mr. Dououass wa? called to preside. Mr. Huktee moved to take up the bill to retrocede the county of Alexandria, in the District ol Columbia, to the Stale of Virginia. The bill having been read, Mr. Hunter said it proposed to retrocede Alexandria to the State of Virginia, with the assent of Virginia, the assent of the government, and the assent of the |>ooplc of Alexandria. The Legislature of Virginia, during their last session, passed an act accepting the county ol Alex andria ?hen Congress shall recede it; and he had no doubt that the assent of the (iconic of Alexandria would be most cheerfully and gratefully given, if this govern ment shall assent to this Dill. It was a measure which would be of some advantage to this government, and especially to that portion of the territory which would J be left ; for if we had under our legislative care only the people who live on this side to attend to, we could do so more easily. Beside, there wore two codes of laws in the District?on the other aide of the Potomac, the V ir ginia, and on this, the Maryland; and. in legislating for the District, therefore, it was somewhat difficult to har monize legi*lation to the citizens. The retrocession would he of infinite advantage and vital importance to the peo ple at Alexandria themselves. The object of the Con stitution in having exclusive jurisdiction in the District of i olumbia, over tan miles square, was to enable Con gress to have a place of meeting, and the government to exercise its functions, without a dependence on, or inter-3 ference by the States, or the hospitality of the people. He contended that we should have no more territory, nor disfranchise a larger number of citizens, than was ne cessary for the purposes of government If county should be retroceded, we would still have left of the ten miles square, seventy miles of territory So far a* the constitutionality of the question was involved, if wc might enlarge our jusisdiction, we might diminish it There was nothing in the Constitution that forbade a re moval of the scat of government, and for wise reason*. Suppose it should become sickly, and the lives of mem tiers perpetually endangered;?supj?osc, too, that we would be in constant danger of invasion, and an attack Irom the enemy, would any one contend that we could not remove even to the Mississippi f He enforced these view* in an able and argumentative speech ; and. when he concluded, the bill was read uriatim. hy sections, for the purpose of amendment. Mr. Cclveb moved to strike out, in the fourth section, the term "white," *o that mala citizen*, without regard to complexion, may, in the county of Alexandria, vote for the acceptance of the territory pro\>osed to be retroceded. The term ?white," he said, was a relative term. There were different shades of complexion there, as in M ash ington and color ought not be a characteristic in our leg islation He thought that the gentleman (Mr. Hunter) who reported the bill, ought to have stated all the truth ; and did not know why a preamble was affixed to the bill unlea* it waa to convey to posterity information not perfectly correct. The sentiment of the world was burn ing out slavery. If the gentleman modified the bill in ac cordance with what he had suggested, as much as ha wa* oppo*ed to the bill, he might rote for it. The question wm taken on the amendment of Mr. < ul var. and it w as rejected?three or four only voting in the aUlrmative. . Mr. JofKi, of Tennessee, proposed an amendment, striking out certain words, and inserting, to the effect, every white male citizen who shall hare resided in the county of Alexandria *ix month* prior to the time, shall be entitled to vote for retrocession And it was agreed to. A1S KMSODB?THE OLD l>OMIf?IO!?. Mr. Psthe offered an amendment, in substance, that the aaaent ofcitixena of the entire District of Columbia ? hall be necessary He would not disguise hi* true feel ing*?ha waa opposed to the bill. Congress had lully executed the power with regard to fixing the ?eat of go vernment, and wUh thia execution, the power ceased Mr Born propounded a question to the gentleman, to *Mx. Patni replied If Providence interpoees and bring* about a *Ute of thing* beyond the power of the government, I answer, "*u?cient unto the day i* the evil thereof " If the Congress voluntarily involve* itsell, I hot* the gentleman will not call on me to extricate it. Mr Payne then went on to apeak of a contest going on between the Kastern and Western section* of the State one opposed to the extension of the right of solirnge, and the other in lavor of it; and wa* underatood to My that the retrocession of Alexandria was deaigned to counter act the efforts of the West for an extenaion of the right ol KUlf rage, and was calculated to give the whig*? prepon derance in the State. Mr iMcDowkll arose He should like to know of the gentleman, whether the people of Virginia are not enti tled to self-government' Whether there was any particu lar article of party creed that inhibited it> And on what particular doctrine it is that Congress haa the power to interfere with the politics of Viiglnlaf Vurther, ne should like to know ? Mr. Patnk insisted on his right to the floor. The C haibman.?The gentleman from Alabama. Mr. rAist.?If the geutleman would commit his enqui ries to writing, ha would endaavor to answer him?nia memory wi> not suAciently strong to bear them in mind Mi rftvLT said ha never heard, since he had been here, a speech at which ha waa so perfectly amazed as at that (4 ths gentleman from Alabama Who gave him a com ( I miMion to coma bibn the House of Representatives, and drag in our domestic policy, the politics of our State? Who gave kin a commission to lake part in our local po litical I deny hia authority Without meaning personal offence, (fori have the kindest feeling* for the gentle man,) 1 mutt aay the gentleman ha# made an impertinent interference. [Laughter ] I deny the assertion that the Kasternand Western sections are divided on any such S|ue*tion. I ask w here did the gentleman obtain this in ormation' I represent a portion of the Kastern section of the State, and deny the assertion that any such territorial division a* the gentleman sunpoees, exists. Before the gentleman come< hore and talks about the local politics of the State, he should know something about them. Mr. MeCLcaiANB obtained the floor, but yielded it for 1 explanation to Mr. Pa vni , who said?The gentleman from Virginia, , (Mr. Bayly) characterizes my remarks as impotent Mr. Bayly.?!rn|>ertinent. Mr. Payne.?Impertinent! Is it impertinent to interfere with anything appertaining to Virginia? Who and what is Virginia, and ain tiling belonging to her? 1 scorn the imputution. I hurl lit back in the teeth of the source wh-nee it emanated. And it is impertinent to interfere with the policy of Virginia?she is not to be touched! The gentleman asks where 1 got my commission to inter fere with Virginia politics. This, sir, is a quotation from the other end of the capitol. [He alluded to the question propounded by Mr. Crittenden to Mr. Allen, on the day the resolution of notice passed that body.] 1 hold my commission at the will of seventy thousand freemen? [knocking his list on the desk.] There is where 1 get it I have not interfered in Virginia politics. I said there was n struggle going on as to culling a convention to extend the right of suit rage. 1 apjieal to the gentlemun to say whether such a struggle lias not been going on for years, and whether hejdid not deny itf Mr. Bayly?1 denied no such thing. Mr. Patsi-You deny it! 1 took it down in writing. Mr. Bayly?I denied that it was purely sectional ; and I still deny it Mr. Payne?The gentleman puts it on sectionality ! I ask whether the project of calling a convention by the Western was not deteated by the Pattern 1 Mr. Johnson, of Virginia (who was appealed to) said he believed that to be the true state of things. The West were exceedingly anxious to alter the fundamental laws of Virginia by u convention, and it was understood there thnt the East was opposed to it Mr. Payne?That is my understanding. Mr. Johnson?The Kast proposed terms which the West could not accept. Mr. Payne?1 Mr. Hopkins?Will the gentleman from Alabama al low me to make a single remark ? Mr. Payne?I myself was allowed to explain by the gentlemun from Illinois. Mr. Hopkins (therebeing no objection) said that so far as an extension of the right of suffrage being Me question, us a Western man he asserted that the loudest clamor in Virginia wax in favor of restricting the right of sufl'rage. Mr. Payne mnde a further explanation, and Mr. Bayly desired to make n single remark. The gen tleman from Alabama, with a violence of gesture not un usual with him?[laughter]?threw back an expression which 1 applied to him. if the gentleman considers it an imputation, 1 shall not consent to notice his throw ing it back Mr. Payne?I am very well satisfied. [The above is but a rapid sketch of the episode.] " retrocession" ok the subject. Mr. McClernand delivered his remarks, declaring that he would not vote for the bill in its present form; unless the retrocession was made to depend, so far as a vote of the people were concerned, on a majority of the votors of the District. Mr. Sims, of South Carolina, desired that the Committee rise, that a time might be fixed in the House for the ter mination of the debate. [Criesof "agreed," " agreed."] Mr. McDowell, of Virginia, said that as they had en tered into the work, they might as well complete it He hoped the gentleman from South Carolina would not press his motion. [Cries of " withdraw it"] He desired to make a few remarks. Mr. Sims?Well, I withdraw it Mr. McDowell, (after the cries of " sit down," " down in front," eto., had subsided,) began to defend Virginia. His remarks were chaste and patriotic, and delivered with fine effect Whatever else the Old Dominion might want, (he said in the course of his observations in sub stance,) she was not deficient in fidelity. Vou may talk of your Bolivars, and your living Washingtons, but I w ould not give the ashes of the (Washington at Mount Vernon, for all the living Washingtons on earth. What ever Virginia may be in desolation and impoverished condition?though the cancer mar be at the heart, while the dew is on her check?1 would not give old Virginia for all the commonwealths on earth. We need no defence from foreign hands or those of expatriated birth?Vir ginia will no defended hy her own citizens. Great God ! if there was a principle next to the love of liberty, it is that of the principle of the liberty of suffrage. It was the pride of Greece that she gave her liter ature to the world, and that of Rome that she gave lier civilization; but the crowning virtue of America was that she gave her liberty to the w orld. After Mr. McDowell concluded his remarks in favor of the bill The question was taken on the pending amendments. That to the effect government will not assume the debt of Alexandria, was agreed to. The Committee rose and reported the bill. The amend ments were concurred in, and the bill passed?Yeas, 95; nav, t>6. At live minutes to three o'clock the House adjourned. Philadelphia, May 9, 1846. The news from Mexico hai created the greateit ex citement in our midst. Every one cries revenge?imme diate revenge?no more delay?no more coquetting. Even our brethren of the brown, shad shaped coats, have got their "dander up, and swear they are eager for the fray." In truth, the agitation is equal to that occasioned by the recent elopement of the beautiful Miss Ward. ' Poor Mrs. Legoine is terribly provoked on account of Throckmorton's succcss?but really she could not pre vent it. Throckmorton had been watching with a lover'* eye, for a week previous to the denouement, ever}* oppor tunity to secure his charmer; and, on the afternoon of the elopement, he was aided by some half dozen young bloods of town, together with as many cabmen and chaises. The moment it became known to the crowd what had happened, some fifty men, boys and girls start ed in pursuit, screaming: at the top of their voices " feller running away with a gal?man running away with a gal ?Hu7.7.a?ha?hi, hi. It was reported that the success ful hero had left the city, but if he did so, it was only to deck his lovely bride in fitting garments?Mrs. Legoine having refused to deliver up the young lady's clothes? for to-day, about two o'clock, the gallant* appeared in Washington square with his blooming spouse, dressed oft'in magnificent style, and she looking " the fairest flower of chastity and love." They walked proudly by her recent prison?and she tossed her head as independently as a queen. As soon as they were noticed, and they im mediately attracted universal attention, windows were thrown tip, school girls screamed, boys ran. and Wash ington square was again in a state of excitement The hero is remarkably handsome?possessing a Ane form, tall and symmetrical?an eye of fire?a bronce face, and an air most martial. The heroine is also of magnificent form?tall and elegantly proportioned, a beautiful fair complexion, deep blue eyes, light bronzed hair, and a most bewitching mouth, together with a most wonderful expression of firmness mingled with tender ness. As she passed along she looked a goddess, and she walked a Queen. Oh '. may they be happy forever. Bostox, May 9,1840. Ditagrreable Weather?Bueinett of Boiton?Public Ho nor* to the Memory of the late John Pickering?The Cambria reported to be entirely uniryjurrd?Yankee Shoemakert gone to England? Peale'* Picture?Tern peranre Meeting$, f We had another disagreeable day yesterday. The clouds looked heavy, and seemed to threaten rain towards night Nevertheless, the activity and enterprise of our business men. give the city an appearance of great ani mation. Boston never presented greater indication* of substantial prosperity tnan at this moment On every side are the evidences of an increase of business, of en terprise, and of thrift Turn where you will, new stores and dwellings, and alterations and improvements in old ones, meet tlic eye; and notwithstanding the larpe num ber of buildings which have been added to the city with in a few years, rents are still growing higher and higher. At a meeting of the Board of Aldermen, on Thursday evening, the death of Hon. John Pickering, late City So licitor, was announced, and a series of appropriate reso lutions, in honor of his memory, were adopted. The same announcement was also made in the Common Council, and similar action thereupon ensued. The members of the Suffolk bar held a meeting yesterday morning, William Minot, K.sq., in the chair, and Geo. T. Curtis, Ksq. Secre tary, when the Hon. Richard Fletcher offered appropri ate'resolutions, eulogizing the deceased, which, alter t>e ing seconded by Sidney Bartlett, Esq., were unanimously adopted. 1-our competent persons, acting as commissioners for that purpose, have thoroughly examined the Cambria, siuce her arrival hore, out-board and In-bonrd, and report that she has not received the least injury. She will ?all, as usual, on her regular day. ^ The ship Columniana, which tallod yesterda"or Li verpool. carried as passengers six boot and shoemakers, who intend to "set tip business" in Manchester, England. That is bearding the British lion in his den. A few Yan kee "soles" will not hurt the Manchester manufacturer*. Peale'* celebrated painting, the " Court of Death," is now on exhibition at Amory Hall. It is the first large picture ever exhibited in this country, and was exhibited in this city twenty years ago. Peale, the painter, is said to t>e the oldest living American artist. The temperance folks had a meeting last evening in Kaneuil Hall, to li*ten to some " bright particular stars" in their course, bat it is rather hard getting up steam now on this subject, not l>ecause it is regarded as unimportant, but because it has been worn all to threads, and has be come as stale aa a last year's almanac. Rale* of Stocks at Boston. Mat s?Kia?t Boa * d?A?h,irn Boston and Maine Railroad, I0W , 74 do. Norwich And Worci^trr 4# ao. blw, 47 ; 2 Tremont Bank, 99 ; 24 East Boiton Com pany, 11 ; 40 do. J4j? i. SrcoMD Board?40 shi East Boston Company, 14 , 100 do. seller in. 11 ; 40 Long Island Railroad. 37. ArroiMT.MK.NT* by Tux 1're.sident.?William D. Hurst, to be a lieutenant in the navy, from the 8th of September. 1841, to take rank next after lieutenant George M. Toflen. there being a vacancy occasioned by the death of lieutenant Oliver Tod. Robert Howard, to be naval officer for the district of Charleston, South Caroli na, to renew former commission. Robert OaJe, to be sur veyor and inspector. Ire., for the port of Havre de Grace, Maryland, from the 10th of May, 1840. vice John Chew, whose commissioiMn'ill then expire. Richard O. Banks, to be surveyor and inspector, fee., for the port of Hamp ton. Virginia, to renew former commiaaion. Thomas 8. Wayne, to be surveyor and inspector, kc., lor the |>ort of Savannah. Georgia, to renew former commission. Myer Jacob*, to be surveyor and inspector, kc., for the port of Charleston, South Carolina, vice Thomas Gadsden, who decline* to accept the office, Benton 11. ( rockett, to lie collector, kc., for the port of Vienna. Maryland, to renew former commission. Archibald t lark, to be collector, kc. for the port of St Mary'*, Georgia, to renew former com mission. William S. Pomeroy, to be collector, kc . for the port of FairAeM, Connecticut, vice Stephen Lounsbery, appointed daring the recess of the Senate, in place of Jo seph Thompson, removed. Conway Whittle, to b? collec tor, kc . for the district of Norfolk and Portsmouth, Vir ginia, to renew forarer co*ansia**on COMMERCIAL. N?w York, tetanUjr, May 9. Ashes.-Pots, $3 81} ; Pearlt, $4*4 06}. Breadstuff*. -There was leu doing to-<lay in Floor. Some ?ales ofGeuesse were made for the eastern market, at $4 68) ; louthern is still dullj Georgetown and Balti more, $4 6'J a 4 7a. In Genesee wheat there 4iave been sales to some extent at $1 10. Rye dull. Corn held at 66 a 6? cents , white, 67 a 68 cents, weight Cotton.?The enquiry to-day was moderate, and about 1000 hales were taken at steady rates, and in some instan ces at a small improvement, we continue to quote. LivcarooL Classification. New Orleans (Of. Inferior, Ordinary, Middling. Good Miudl . Middling Fair, Fair, Fullv Fair, Good Fair, Fiue. Florid*. Mot. f TYsos. ? a ? ? a ? PaswiiKcrs Arrived. Madeira?Bark Roualdsou?Capt Lewis Cliastesu; Ca|>t James Gibson ; Capt Blivtn; officers and crew late of brig Timoleon. Foreign Importations. Liverpool? Ship Atlas?13 bales Criggill k co?100 tons coal Slate Gardiner ik Howell?19100 slatei 10000 bricks S Thompson k Nephew? 1 case 3 boxes Thompson (t co?7 cks P 1 1 laden?3 bales W Sloan?JO crates 3 casks VV Chauncry ?!B69 bars irou E H Btele?t casks 3 bales J Hunt Ik co?2130 boxes tin Phelps Dodge k co?11 casks do dn 2 bales D H Ar nold?I Thomas It co?10 White it Sheffield?? crates I cask W T Hammersley?3 O 11 Vanderbiit?1 W Alexander?7 F Burritt k co?7 Mingles?3fl tierces Wilson k Brown?110 bundles Moore & Leggett?16 A Bell?JO tons irou 1366 ingots copper i cases 46 bales 46 crates 2 casks to order. _ Domestic Importation. ; w Pt-dnr-JJ I,bis 8 L Mitchell?125 hide. 9 tEg^lTic k assis? i'B; ?i,f ' 2s witetcffirri'b'i1" '">w 110 J W Pl!jlliM_M ?.,r^3n^l,1 cotlo? Taylor tc Rich maritime herald. w , . NOTICE TO ?HlPMASTrilS PORT OF NEW YORK, MAY 10. ?'??? 4 5> I *00* ?T. 7 2? M U 'ET' 03 I HIGH WATER 8 09 M v , , Cleared. 8h|p Northumberland, Ori.wold, London, J Griswold I Sh!? rtiep 1U^t V< P?P,",m' Liverpool R Kermit! Ship Ch?o?, Wilson, Liverpool, Slate, Uaniiner & Howell and" Gardner, Pederson, Beliie, Honduras. F Ale* iur!l Mansfield Montevideo, E Corning Si Son |?;^teVgmeB,i?Bhelf,Ut' Kic"a",1?" & Brig Pioueer, Ham, Apalachicola, R Post Urig Adna, Sherman, Vera Cruz, Nesmith St Walsh Brig Helen Alar, Card. St. John. NB. * We"?en"" ' (b,,tch'> r??- Am.terdam, William Brig Emeline, Churchill. Portland, Foster St Nickerx.n cU""' SfffiJ1 nST1^* Stroll*, Richmond, Gager k Merrill i^hrr^T^ilTXwiBa,im0re,j0hn,0,,*L0wden- ' 1 Increase, Weatcott, Philadelphia, McCready. sktssfiit' Boat Vulcan, Green, Philadelphia. ... ? Arrived. anfeftoWulkley:6 da5',fr?m <"h"1"t0?' ?*?? ,,?'j''* *m Live/pool April 8, mdae to Slate wkh'^roTa'^nteder B0"0"' i? ds>1 from New"ort- W. * &&Dub,,n-iu with .oBSomeJ'BrrkScrkU"d' 18 day* fm Mobi,e' ??. ord.Vk Ut?rgt' ' of Bat1'-42 d*>? tm Liverpool, mdse to Brig Aleoua, Clarke. 9 days from Sagua La Grand with ?i'Md mola-e,. to head k Hoppock. In lat 34 10 lv Ion l' with a ship showing a white siitnnl letter, t) K. Left sch Only Son, for NVofk in jXy/Xi, person, of and for Baltimore, unc. 1 ' 0r'K k Dimou! * C?bb' 8 da>'" fm 8*vaun*h. to Dunham erson' ?A'rc,uru"' Oould, fm Boston, md?e, to Foster tc Nick Pljst^fo^le^it^^ fm W,ndl?r' XS' ?"h Schr Red Rover, Smith, fm Boston, indse. Sii 4le""dr.'?' Baker, <? Boston, mdse. q u /W*r-reu' m Portland, molasses. Sc?r y,ru,5' (-?rver. fm New Haven. Mary, Sumner fm Newbeni, NC. naval store*. rowsmithk Wheeler. Bi,raC01? wi,h ,ruit- to Al~ Schr Shawmut, Far re n, :? days fm Orand Canary Island MM r.'i.vt,0""' cd.m'arwss: '^^X^r&StSs^r ?? - Also?1 ship, J bark, 1 brig, uuknown. Wind SE. MlscflUneou* Record. PSukV ,JMp 8,e,,hen Whi""V. for Liverpool, and Northumberland, for London, will sail on Monday, weather permitting. wurj V rs.EL ABASDO!?r.D.-The brig Etrurian,arrived yesterday fm Laguna, reporta having fallen in, iu lat 37 6 N, Ion 74 1J W with the schr M.rth. M Fowler, dismasted, and no person to be seen on board. The captain of the E could not ascer tain where the schr hailed from ; did not go on hoard of her. :rB s"'"; ? 'se v??tLs.?Schr Lot, James Bartlett, of and from wr1hd28iv,th",d''-"^ T,l ,n "VT ," ??f0" *eek from the ...me jTace pick ?f?k i.- P ^arulrt' ?bout 60 years old, and had two sol?. ces and has not since been heard from. ? CR T ain^vr^M, dwiIht'bwk vhlk 152 tS'SSS I jjould be ready to proceed on her voyage toon The Wm Hannington went ashore at the head of the aame Bav I wreck. Capt Rees also stated that the ?ce ?d brokeVm', eaHv ( a|>t Swinburu, of the ship Oreat Britain arrival morning, p?s,d the ship St Andrew, Cam W> lie'uhore o? ?'d. ^,u", Keef. yesterday at noon. The steamer V,nh techtir" ,0 k" " ' o'clock this .n o a field of it. off the Magdalen IslandaVhy which hi. tr. te ysyr* W: ? (Mfe&'ffl ?s,%fSiBrsnu! S 1 nT/.T.t'V" WHlrT^ IU,d ,hrv hoped she would be'got "off AtUn remailred n'i hAirrt"*"1*0"' Mr",r' P?''> ^ m . Spoken. airrTi ,rhr1',*'jrtif,?r Bremen, lat IS X, Ion S3 II, April 2T >??{?& f~?>, ti&uTtfS JS." inst'TsoI'19,"fnn77'33? imC,"r?^os for Philadelphia. ,,t jdTw, fr;": Tonr^Tionrftown'frnm Bo,w"for 0on,iir? *rhhnu"offWTor,nV?,.',,'rr?m N'W ?r,r,n' ^r Philadelphia, Brig N?rah VVr>od, for Wlndies, April 77, lat 2# It Inn r,l II Hi co?t of Alrica forboVton/May,.!,, , A^'iaTm' l^'Lk ?',rmwLla,UU for NYork,7d,nut. 100*7! m '"*' 'm * ?Tdwi" {ot Boston, April 30. lat v in, _. _ . , Whalemen. Ship Bowditch. Lane, from Pacific ocean last reonrt.H . oi'the1?,?'*'"' 1500 bbU M i?elo* Providence ho?v"i^7,,?,4yOUr,,r M*rth"Ut NB- 'or ? cruise and he^^e^'-:^--'700 hbl- for NW coast, lM ,,?fl *? ,OM ?' W. Liver 7J0,?h|sn N 'r U' off 84 ' ,"1 '? ,n',"u' Ocean. Barbara. 9H. procure a ?w Vu</de'rjvat T>m"was"nabli- 'J' !|*d '"{V" c~d immediately ,0 ??dwUh UlVnd" ?d V w'C ? ? tiller outside which w'nrW./i 11 *rt N8BedfoIrd",n ?" th. l^irfissf,^"'i 5: ^ Jf5& Dec 23 Martha. Si^.Dec 23..% Foreign port?. tecn"?? st ia Surinam, April lfr?Arr 7 th, Kk Alpine, Nickmon, boat Boston, disg, and others u before. Quebec, May S?Arr bark Jamei Campbell, Miller, (torn Glasgow. 4th, ship Great Britain, Swiatiuni, Loudon, bark Rory O'More, McMaster, Liverpool. Home Porta. Bath, May I?Art. brig Fawn, Duucau, Wilmington, NC. Bosion, May Ith?Arc ship Constantine, Sampson, New Orleans; bark Natchez, Liuusey. New Orleans; brigs Delia, Fates, Philadelphia; Ainrtbyat, Hiin|?uii, Saco. Cld ships Suffolk, Crosby, New Orleans; Paris, Svmmes, do; barks Dana. Wm Cli.isr, Pensacola; Solomon Piper. Merithew, Wilmington, NC, to load for Jamaica; schr Emily, Hilliard, Cook^ Auz Oayes. Sid and anchored in Nantucket Roads, ship Columbian.!; brigs Christiana, Boston, Lewis, Bruce, ana several schooners, barks Auckland, Mallory, and Cau tou remaiu in the Koads, with schr Jno George, which put back after reaching < 'apt Cod. Wind E through the day, with a thick fog latter part. Charleston, May 0?Arr brig Paul T Jones. Taylor, Phila; schr Oscar Jones. Mayo, Camden, Me; Sigadahock, Heron, NLondon. Arr yesterday afternoon, slup Charleston, Brown, NYork. Cld brig Washington, Stevens, Phila. Fall Kin h, May li?Arc, schrs Win Thompson, Rich mond; Eliza Hand, Baker, Baltimore. Galveston, April 26?t Id steamer Telegraph, Auld Lava CO. Z7th?Sloop Drusilla, Stranyer, do; arr bark Pearl, Cle verly, Liverpool. 2ttih?Cld schr Richmond, Harford NYork; bark Lyle, Loones. Antwerp, Hvannis Poet, May 7th?In port, brifs Mohawk, Weelu, from Philadelphia lor Boston; Fanny Coit, Baker, New York for do; schrs Eicel, Lovell, do for do; Mail, Hartford, for do; Vintage, Bearse, Albany fordo; also a brigand a topsail schr just arr from tin- Westward. Lewes, May 7,?The bark Sophronia, from Boston; schrs Falcon, I'm Cieufuegos; Moses Browu, I'm Providence; and Lion, Im Boston; also a brig unknown, came in this forenoon and stood up. So I if. Patriot, lor Norfolk; Vandalia, for Cam bridge; Tiberius, for Hallowell; F.liza Leland, Zone, Jane Eliza, United States, Abby Morton, and Vandalier, for Bos ton. went to sea this morning. There are now at the anchor age steamer Robert Fultou, :md eleven fore-and-aft schrs. No thing; in sight at this writing, bound in. Wind F..and weather cloudy. Nantucket, .May 7?Arr, schr Brutus, Robbins, NYork. Sailed, sloop Union, Gardner. Albany. New Binronu, May 7?Arr, schrs Gazelle, Dainon. Charleston; Eliza, Gilpatrick, Saco. Hailed, schr Altamaha, Philadelphia. New London, May 5.?Arr schr H H Roberts, Richards, from New York; Ellen, Keeney, from do; sloop Agent, Ro gers, from do; Velocity, Smith, from do, for Providence; Ro anoke, Titus, from Huutiugtou for New Bedford; Apollo, Packer, from Croton for Providenee. Cth.bark Cynthia.Her riek, from New Haven for Trinidad; brig Lafayette, Clifford, from Norwich for Philadelphia; schs General Warren, Holmes, from New York for Providence; Leo, Jameson, fm do for do; Spy, Smith, from Philadelphia for Pavvtucket; Ly dia, Stevens, from Allyii's Point for Philadelphia; Company, Burr, from Darien, Oa., for Freetown; Invincible, from Nor wich, for Philadelphia; Denmark, Rider, from Boston, for New York; Walter Merchant, Deming, from Pantego, N C, for Providence; Garland, Siminous, from Saybrook; Syren, from Jamestown; sloop* Peruvian, Steel, from NewYork for Block Island; Brunette, Smith, from Providence for Norwich; Tunes, Shaler, from Say brook. New Orleans, April 30th?Arr steamship Alabama, Win die, Galvestou; ships Sunbeam, Winson, Boston; Hamilton, Reid, Antwerp, via Galveston; brig Apalachicola. Smith. Brazos Santiago; schrs Arispe. (three masted) Gates, do; U S transport schr Gen Worth, Husse>. do; Wm Bryan, Ryan, do; Cornelia, Stark, do; Home, Delano, do: F A Seaward, Blye, do; Ella, Smith, do; Brazos, Wood, do; Gertrude, Flanders, do; Harriet Smith, Smith, do. Clu steamship New York, Phillips, Galveston; snips South Carolina, Owen, Hav re; Rajah, Eldrulge, St Petersburg; Marcia Cleaves, Wils<>^ Boston; Susan E Howell. Bailey, Cortiuna and Cauiz; Hi^ doo. Lawreucc. New York; Commerce, [Brl Jones, Holy head and a market; barks Hebe, [Br] Duffey, Liverpool; Troubadour, [Brl McDowell, do; schrs Seamew, Stanley, Philadelphia; Belle, Webber, Peusacola. Also rid ship Fran cis Depau, Sagory, Havre. Pllti.AUKi.rniA, May 9?Arr schrs Moses Brown, Nicker sou, from Providence; H W Safford, May, from Fall River. Below bark Sophronia, Hallett, from Boston; Falcon, Moore, from Cienfuegos; Matilda. Spates, from F.astport; Thaddeus. Hudson, from Richmond; Lion, Whilden, from Boston. Cld schrs Sarah Augusta. Barker, Newark; Samuel R Smith, Neat, New Haven; Geo Washington, Raynor, do; Moselle, Ellis,do; Demon, Allen, New York; Equity, Edwards, do; Ann Eliza, Bayliss, Fall River. Providence, May 7?Arc schs Richard Rush, Crowell, Philadelphia; Delaware, Baktr, Philadelphia; Chief, Bate man, Philadelphia; Triumph, Williams. NewYork; Alert, Oliver, Warren; sloops Opera, Mott, Philadelphia; South port, Gorliam, New Y ork. Sid, schs Caroline, Ferris, Nor folk; Waldo, Carter, Belfast; General Lafayette, Chase, Wareham: Massasoit, Godfrey, Taunton; sloop Radiant, Hawkins, New York. Port la mi), May 7?Bark Ranger, Le'avitt, Matauzas ; brie Cardenas. Gooding, New York. Cld, bark Susan W Lind, Grrts, Porto Rico. Richmond, May 7?Arr schr Fountain, Killeran, Thomas tou; Providence, Kerwan. Bait; Martha Jane, Darling, NY; Peter Kilter. Derricksoii, N York. Sid schr Augusta, Nicker son, Troy; Atlas, Farntun, NYork; T D Decker, Simpson, Hartford. Salem, May 7th?Cld brig Zaine, Ropes, Maranham and a market; British schrs Mary, Nova Scotia; Laura, do; Louisa Melissa, do; schr E H Derrick, Clarence, New Y ork. Sid brips Romp, Mermaid, Zaine?last two returned at eve. Sto.ninu i on, May i?Arr sloops J I'eirce, Presby, from Newport for New York. Cth, schs Ellis &. William, Little field, Croton; Georviana, Godfrey, New York for Wareham; Henry, Look, Philadelphia,, for Boston; sloops Willard.

Rhodes, New York for Providence;lJohn M Parker, Chase, do fordo. Savannah, May S?Cleared, brig F.acel, Smith, NYork. Wilminoton, N.C.?Arr week ending ith inst., brigs Al pino, Treat, New York; William, Kish, New Bedford; schrs North Carolina, Miller, Philadelphia; L. P. Smith, Brewster, and Florida. Corson, New York. Cld brigs Belle, Myers, New York; Boundary. Shackford, Wilmington, Del; schrs Manchester, (Br.) Bethel, Harbor Island; R. W. Brown Francis?Olive, Smith, and Lenity, Smith, New Y'ork; Bos ton, Nash, New London: Cassius, Eldridge, Boston. WASHINOTOtf, N.C.?Arc week ending ith inst., schrs Pam lico, Flilford. West Indies; Marcia, Smith, and H.GKing, Gray, New Y ork. Cld schrs Wm. E. Bird, Roberts, {New York; James Otis, Pamplico, Waldo and Spartacus, Boston. By Last Night's Southern Mall, raiscellaneona Record. Sntrs Flohidiav Briton, and Parshian, lying opposite the mint, iu the first municipality, New Orleans, parted their fastenitigs on the 28th ult, during a heavy blow, and drifted afoul of several vessels lying astern of them, doing some alight damage. Home Porte. Baltimore, May 0?Arr Bremen ship Ooethe, Homann, 44 day* from Bremen; s.clirs Spray, Steven*, 5 days from Charles ton; Ann Smith, Smith, 4 days from New York; Seguine, Cole, i days from do; .lack Downing, Fields, from Philadel phia; Ann Maria, , from Port Walthall; Kdwin C, , from Port Depusite; steamer Georgia, Cannou, from Nor folk. Saw on the Rappahannock, a brigantine. Norfolk, May C?Arr schr St Marie, Richmond; steamer Georgia, Cannon, Baltimore; Alice, Skiuner, Richmond.? Bremen bark Carolina, fm Port Walthal for Bremen, went to sra from Hampton Roads to-day. A full rigged brig, the Shawinut, no doubt, from Boston, went up James River to day. Sid. brig (ieorgiana, Hipkins, New York; schr Louisa, Perry, Warren, 11 I. Pim.ADr.Lrn i a, May 9? Arr bRrk Sophronia, Hallett, Bos ton; brigs Louisa, Wilson, Laguayra; Win Pitt, Howes, and Isabella, Mathews, Boston; Swan. Bray, New York; Adams, Hazeltiue, Providence; Thomas P Hart.Bartlet, Bayou Black, La; schrs Lagrange. Crowell, Richmond; Cinderella, Crow ell, Boston; Shylock, Crowell, Wilmington, NC; Lebanon, Brown, Providence ; (ten Knox, Randall, do; Pierce, Curd, Covea, NH; Scituate. Bakrr, Boston; Falcon, Moore, Cien fuegos, Cuba; Lion, Whilden. Boston; Thaddeus, Hudson. Richmond; barges Delaware, Creese, and Whale, Baldwin, New York; Below , bark Elk, Taylor, and brig Wm Pitt, Howes, Boston. Cld, bark Delaware, Fisher, Boston; brigs Lucy Ann, SpafTord, do; Oak, Ryder: do; schni Kinma. Dick inson, New \ ork; r'ldrrd, Mason, Charleston; Sea. Allen, Baltimore; Alicia, Hall, do; Lebanon, Brown, Bangor: Perse verance, Hebron, New London; Thomas Keiiner, Nickerson. Pro* idence; Jane. Rogers, Norw ich: H W Safl'ord, May, Fall River: Phenix. Lawrence, Boston; Abraham Brown, Davis, Providence; John Teal, Stall, Richmond; steamer Ironsides, Morrison, New York; Baltimore, Claypole, Baltimore, barge Delaware, Craase, New York. 7TM1E COPARTNERSHIP heretofore existing between x the undersigned, under the name of BARN ESSt SM A L LKY, is tliis day dissolved by mutual consent. Each of the parties will continue to carry on the business of manufactur mg Iron Railing, Ktc., in his own name; but the firm of Barnes tk Smalley being dissolved, the unsettled business thereof will be closed by Richard Barnes. RICHARD BARNES, JOSKPH SMALLEY. New York, May 1, 1816. my6 lw*rrc D1 MEDICAL AID.?REMOVAL. R. GREGORY has removed from Gold street, to S Roosevelt, one door from Chatham street, where he may be consulted confidentially, as usual, at all hours. "There are few, if any, medical men among us, that know better how to manage those difficult and delicate disorders, which strangers are liable to contract while visiting our city." Dr. 0. has published a treatise upon secret habits and diseases, called the "Rubicon"?it is intended for the use of patients of either sex. It not only treats of curing diseases, but what is much better, it points out clearly the means of preventing those foul disorders, at which human nature shud ders to think of. On this account alone, the book is worth more than all other publications of the kind. It is sold by the author, as above. Trice V) cents. jy* To females, this little book will prove a friendly and confidential adviser. It is also for sale at the following drag stores :? No. 86 William street, near Maiden Lane. 31 and 100 Fulton street. Both corners of Chambers street and Broadway. No. 61 Bowery, comer of Walker street. 77 East Broadway, corner of Market street, and H6 Delancy street, corner of Suffolk street. mrlO lm*rc CHALLENGE TO THE UNITED STATES. THE Subscribers have no hesitation in saying to the people of New York, and the neighboring cities, that they can and do challenge the merchants of our country, far and near, to compete w ith them in tlie sale of WINDOW SHADES. They have n manufactory in the State of New Jersey, abont 12 miles from the cityofNrw York, and possess every facility for manufacturing their shade, at the least expense. Of their bcantv, wort'i and cheapness, they will convince the most in nradnlimsbv their giving them a ralL DUNCKER, & BECK ER. No. SB* liathain st., N. Y.,onc door from the comer o Chambers st. m31 lm*rc. SHEET BRASS. T"? MOFFETT, No. 121 Prince street, between ?r \V ooster and Greene streets, manufacturer of Sheet Brass, has on hand, and is constantly receiving from his mill, a large assortment of all sirrs nf Sheet Brass, which he will sell at wholesale or retail, at lower prices than any other place in the ci'y, and warrants it eqnal to any mad* in the United States. J. G. M. will deliver goods sold by him in any part of this city or Brooklyn, or shipped on board of any vessel, free of charge. P. S?Brass and Copper Tttbing of all sixes made to order. a3fl I m * r flXMKK) IMPORTED HAVANA SEGARS, CONSISTING of an extensive assortment of the most fa- ? vonte brands, well worthy the attention of city and country dealers. The subscribers, in addition to the stock now ou hand, are constantly receiving new supplies by every packet from Havana. The whole entitled to debenture. For sale on reasonable terms, in lots to suit purchasers, by TRUXILLO & BARRT.IRAS, Biyl lw*jw lor, Wall street, upstairs, i ALL PERSONS having claims against HANNAH MUR PHY. formerly at No. 191 Broadway, are requested to pra- j sent the same to the subscriber before the first day of Juaa i next. ROBERT DECON, 491 Broadway. | m2 lw*je JAMES I'ERRY aTcO.. LONDON. STEEL PENS, THRO. RIPKE. Agent, Removed to No. 162 William streeet. THE NATIONAL DEPOT OF VVARTON, OF PARIS, Is Removed to ml lw*t No. D2 William street, New York, s LOOKING GLASSES! LOOKING GLASSES! THOSE famishing their houses, and others wanting Look ing Glasses, would do well to call at 106 Fulton street, or 333 Pearl street, where every variety can he found at the cheapest rates, wholesale and retail. Large arid small, novel, fashionably ornamented and plain prench i?late Glasses, to suit almost any sited pier, which will be sold low, very low, indeed. Plain and richly ornamented Portrait Picture Frames, Paintings and Engravings Looking Glasses?plates by the box or single. Old glasses replated. Ladies while shoping, please call. mvJ lm-r HOOPEB Sc BROTHER. CHICK ERING'S PIANO-FORTE WARE ROOMS, 273 BROADWAY, NO 4 AND 7.LAFAROE BUILDING rpHX PUBLIC willIfind at the above rooms a general assort , JL Mat of Grand and Square Piano Fortes, at the same price as at sav Factory in Boston atim'r I ?or THIRD EDITION. PRIVA TE?fRE ATI8E, BY DR. RALPH. ON CERTAIN DISEASES, iu which threat aad most convenient means of cure u? "Laird in IS plainest poMI ble manner (the prescriptions uwd in the autlior < ow< P**?" lice being given without reserve); giving also a clear and faithful description of several innocent disorder;, frequently mistaken for venereal, which afford a wiue field for the ex tortious and deceptions of a well-known boasting class of people. . , , , Few are aware of the numerous and varied sources of de ception which exist on this suldoct. To be had only at II Greenwich street. Price fl. (Sent by post, unbound.) P.8.?Aware of the opiuiou in general entertained or those who obtrude their skill upon the public (multitudes of whom are seen in almost every paper), it is considered a duty to Sire the following statement, as the ground en which this lit e hook claims especial confidence :? Besides the author's rank as Graduate of Edinburgh, *c ? his former works, via : the "Domestic Guide to Medicine, which has passed through several editious ; a Treatise on Dyspepsia, on the Epidemic Cholera, kc., lie., he has testi monial letters from the most eminent physicians of Europe to the most rminriit in America, as Sir Astley Cooper to Dr. .Molt, of this city; Dr. Physick. of Philadelphia, aud others ; and, which is most gratifying, lias permission to refer to al most every physician of eminence in the city, tnr2l Imns'r UK. SALMUiN'S REMEDY FOR disorders of Ihe Stomach, Liver and Kidneys, accom panied with indieesiiou, loss of appetite, headache, bili ous atacks, giddiness, palpitation, lauguor, low s|>irits, loss of strength, pains iu the back, side, aud lower part of the chest, habitual costiveness, worms, and other distressing symptoms. THIS CELEBRATED MEDICINE. has met with ex traordinary success iu private practice i and is prized so highly by nil who have taken it. tliat the proprietor has been induced to introduce tttothe public generally. He assures any suffer er from the above complaints, that it is, as it professes to be, a Crfect cure, invigorating the system, restoring appetite, altli, color and strength, eren to the most debilitated. Tllfe REMEDY CONTAINS NO MERCURY, nor any preparation of it, slid does not prevent the closes attention to business. The uioit satisfactory references giveu if required. CHARLES H. RING, m Broadway. al2 ltn*in cor. of Johu ?t., Sole Agent for N. Y. MOTHERCOKD1AL. THE superior efficacy of this article, when used in the last stages of pregnancy, is so apparent, that no female who has once ex|>erienced its beuefits would be willing, on any con dition, to lie deprived of it. Its effeot* are to shorten and diiniuish the sufferings attendant on Child Birth one half, and thus place both child aud mother in a state of safety. This is 110 quack article, but the prescription o! a regular Physician, one who has made this branch of his practice a particular study. For sale at 132 Broadway, corner of Sohn st. al lm*m D K. MARSHALL HALL'S CORDIAL RENOVATOR. DR. MAR811ALL HALL, one of the most celebrated Physician* in Euro|<e, is the discoverer of this valuable medicine. Itisnow used in his practice, among the uobility of England and through the contient of Europe, and in every iustance where used according to directions, lias produced the most happy results. It is exclusively directed to the cure of such complaints as arise from a disorganisation of the genera tive organs. Its quick and wonderful actiou is such that cold urssor imbecility cannot remain in the system that is under its influence for a half an hour. It will afford decided relief to those, who, by early indulgence in solitary habits, have fallen into a state ofchrouic debility. Constitutional weakness, brought on by a secret habit indul ged in by young meu. This is, wheu too frequently indulged in, the greatest evil that can befall man. Dyspepsia, weakness of tlie limbs, and the small of the back, contusion ot intellect, forgrtfulue**, palpitation of the heart, aversion to society, consumption, emaciation, are the symptoms of this disease.? Gleets, whites, obstruction ,of certain evacuations, total ?m potency and barrenness, are removed by this medicine.'i PHILLIPS & BOYNE, Agenu. Forwarded to all parts of the United States. Price $2 per bottle?6 bottles for $9. Sold at H Dunne st. ali lin"r MEDICAL NOTICE. DR. COOPER, 14 Duane street, between Chatham and William streets, has- for the last ten years confined his practice to the treatment of venereal, mercurial and other diseases of a delicate nature. Dr. Cooper speut years in a celebrated Lock Hospital, aud has for the last ten years en joyed the most extensive practice in private diseases, of any medical man in New York. He can cure the most aggravated cases of this disease, and mild cases removed in two to five days. The Dr. is a regularly educated physician aud surgeon, and never suffers his patients to leave until a perfect cure is performed. Stricture?Doctor Cooper has discovered a new method by which he can cure the worst form of Stricture in from one to two weeks, with scarcely any pain to the pitient. Constitutional Debility, brought on by a secret habit indulg ed in by young inru. This, when too freely indulged in, be gets dyspepsia, weakness of the limbs, and small oi the back, confusion of intellect, forgetl'ulness, palpitation of the heart, and aversion to society. A cure warranted in every case, or no cliarge. Be sure aud recollect the number, 14, with the mortar over the Door. al5 lm?r Diseases of the urinary organs?Such as . Chronic and acute diseases of the Bladder, Lencorrhoeu or Whites, Urethra, ( Strictures, Kidneys, Seminal Weakness. Also, Gonorrhoea, Inability, Gleets, Weakness of the parts, kc., are speedily and effectually removed by Abenielhy'a Botani cal Pills, without oue particle of mercury. They are equally suitable for females. They give tone and energv to the genera tive organs, rarely, if ever, experienced from taking other me dicines. For sale at Apothecaries Hall, 36 Catharine street, and at 127 Maiden Lane. Pri#e $1, with directions. a28 lm*r THE PARISIAN SECRET. JUST PUBLISHED, a New Translation from the French, entitled " Th? Parisian Secret, or Self Preservation a perfect security against Sexual Disease, under all circum stances, without the use of Medicine or any disagreeable ne cessity?universally understood and employed by men of fash ion in Paris, London, and other large cities, BY ALEXANDER LEBAUM, M. D., Member ol the Faculty of Medicine of Paris?Physician to the Venereal Hospital?Knight of the Legion oi Honor, Sic.? Rue de St. Honore 29, Paris. - For sale in New York only, at the " Maison de Bante." 121 Fulton it. Published by Robert H. Dumont, Legal Deputy for Dr. Le baum, 130 Washington St., Boston. Price 62k cents per copy; two copies for $1. All orders should be addressed, postpaid, to Robert H. Dumont, as above. a26 lm* m DR. GOBBET, 19 Duane street, member of the Royal College of Surgeons, London, and of the Medical Society of New York, may be consulted in the treatment of certain delicate diseases. His long experience and close attention to this class of complaints? his extraordinary success and ex tensive practice for thirteen years in this city?and above all, legitimate medical qualifications, area few of a grounds on which he rests his claims. Dr. GOBBET'S mode of treatment is safe and expeditious, requiring neither the use of mercury nor restraint in diet or ex ercise. Strictures cured in one or two weeks, with scarcely any pain. Gonstitutional Debility?Those individuals who have indulg ed in a certain loathsome and secret habit, can positively be restored to health and society. Mild cases removed in two to four days. No charge unless cured. Remember?19 Duane strtet, next door to Dr. Johnson's. a!3 lin*r. MEDICAL AND SURGICAL OFFICE. DOCTOR JOHNSON, 17 Duane street, near Chatham St., is one of the oldest and most experienced medical and sur gical practitioners iuthe cityofNew York in the treatment of a certain class of delicate diseases. The Doctor is established in one stand for eleven years, and during that time has suc cessfully treated 12,000 cases of venereal, mercurial and other delicate complaints. The Dr.'s reputation for skill on those old half cured cases that have existed for years is pre-emfcient. No in^ter how long you may have the Oleet, Stricture, L'lcers upon the body, or in the throat, or nose, pains in the head ami bones of the legs, 1 will and can cure you, if your case is curable. Constitutional Weakness, sometimes called Seminal Weakness, brought on by secret habits indulged in by young men?Many an unfortunate victim of this unnatural vice has experienced my salutary treatment. Dyspepsia, weak ness of the limbs and small of the back, confusion of intellect, forgetfulness, palpitation of the heart, aversion to society, are only symptoms ol this complaint. He warrants a cure in every case, or no charge. Mild and recent eases cured in two days. Dr. Johnson is a regularly educated Physician and Surgeon. a!5 lm?r DR. JOHN ROAKES'S IODINE LINIMENT, IS A SCIENTIFIC CHEMICAL COMPOUND OF IODINE that has performed snch astonishing cures of long standing, latter every other remedy had failed ) that it would stagger belief if they could not he substantiated by the most respecjahle persons who have used it. It permanently and effectually cures Rheumatism, either Chronic or Inflamma tory; Paralysis, or loss of the use of the Limbs, Contrac tions of the Cords and Muscles, Soke Throat and Gout, it matters not of how long standing; Smains, Bruises, Tu mors, Hard Swellings and Enlarged Joints, yield to a few applications of this Liniment. It has been used with in credible success in Scrofula or King* Evil, Ditratt oj Spine and Hip Joint, Tic Doloreux, and all Nervous Affec tions; it has never been known to fail curiug Firth (Pounds. Freer Sores, Old Ulctrt and Swelled Legt; it siieedily and effectually eradicates Cutaneous Eruptions, in the form of Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Pimples, I^pig Worm. Barbers' Itch, Scald Head, and it instantly relieves Toothache, Headache, Pain in the Side and Breast. This Liniment will stand upon its intrinsic merit, and only wants a trial to convince the in valid of its healing virtues. Principal Depot, S. INOER SOLL It Co., 90 John street. ali lm*r ROAKE'S IODINE LINIMENT 18 universally admitted to be the only article that will per form all that it is represented to do. It has performed inch astonishing cures of Rheumatism, Swelled Limbs, Sprains, Brusises, Contractions of theCordsand muscles, Scrofula or Kings Evil, Paralysesor Loss of the use of the Limbs, Dis ease of the Spine or Hip Joint, Eruptions of the Skin, kc., that it would stagger belief if they could not be substanti ated by the most respectable persons who have used it^ it wants only to be tried, to satisfy the invalid of the healing virtues ol this most excelent remedy. Princical depot. S. INGERSOLL k CO.. 90 John st. a lm*rrc C O N STll'ATIO N (COSTIVKNESS) WD E 8 T R v y E D ITHOUT MEDICINES, INJECTIONS or BATHS. ? Discovery recently made in France by M. Wart on.? I rice Thirty ccnts?the fifth English edition, translated from the 23rd French edition of the exposition of a natural, simrle, agreeable and infallible means, recently discovered in r ranee, not>only of overcoming, but also of completely de stroying, obstinate, inveterate and habitual constipation, without using rithcr purgatives, injections or baths, followed hy a great number of authentic documents (Vom eminent physicians and other persons of distinction, certifying the complete efficacy of the means. To each document is sub joined the name and exact address of the physician or other person who testifies. The authors of trie certificates attest, not onl y that tins natu ral means destroys constipation, and that it canses the intesti nal canal to perform its evacnating functions as in it* normal states, but also that it cures, as, if hy enchantment. 1. Painfnl digestion, (dyspepsia.) 2. All, or nearly all, the diseases to which the bowels are subject. I. A great number of other se rious, dangerous and long standing diseases, for carmirwbich medical science ii entirely impotent. Sold at the National Depot, of WARTON. of Paris, 74)^ Maiden lane, New York, and by all booksellers and medicine dealers in the United States. mfi lm?r NE?W TARIFF. IMPORTANT NEWS to Shippers of Uram and other Farm Produce to Oreat Britain. Anew law having passed the Legislature, admitting the im portation of foreign corn and provisions at a very low rate of duty, an opportunity will be given to those who are desirous to ship to the Glasgow market, to open a good connexion with the subscriber, who has been fifteen years in the Grain and Provision trade ; and as there has hitherto been none of any importance, or who had any practical knowledge of that trade in Glasgow, a better opportunity could not be desired by re spectable houses to form a connextion in that market. Liueral ?dvances will be given to their shippers. From the subscriber's long experience and knowledge of the Grain and Provision Trade, and also his friendly intimacy with the buyers, a large and respectable trade may be calcu lated upon. The subscriber begs to refer shippers to Mr. A. H. Finlay, Astor House. ROBERT ROBERTSON, mtt lm?r 83 Union street. Glasagow. DAY S PATENT HOSE.?The experience of ten years in the manufacture of Rubber Hose, has proven the utter impossibility of combining permanently Rubber with fibrous substances, intermingled in such wsy a* to make a Hose free from the trouble of mildew and rot, consequently manufac turers have abandoned the business Tlie new Patent Hose, of my inrention, is free from the ohjections, and I now offer it for sale, under a guaranty, in such terms as will he fur nished buyers on purchase. Every piece will hare the name ofihe Patentee, and date of the Patent, according to law, imi tations of which, is a penal offence under the laws. Price? l?v cents per foot; suitable for Groton and other sixes, in proportion. Manufactured and for sale, wholesale and retail, by HORACE H. DAY. IS Maiden Lane all rc After 1st Mar, ? Courtland tt. U<RF.NCH JXNAR PILLS.?Ladies will find the sure arti f cle (no'disappointment) at 111 Cherry street at lm*rc MONTHLY REPORT FOR APRIL V?W YORK MEDICAL SURGICAL INSTI (35eS gU^88FULLV TBEATKD. i Dormant Liver. 11 Fviaed to detect <uiiii 4 Soumni and wind on the | ituMCh, 1 ^ Costiveuess. 5 Bilious itomach. ? 2 Primary Consumption. | 6 Cuii or Dyspepsia. I 3 Cases of Gravel. I 7 CiiMof OotorhtM. I 2 Incontinence I'ttr.. 6 Palpitation ?f die Mean. ' 9 Seminal wMfcnet*. 1 Scald Head. 1 Dropsy Abdomen. I 1 DifteMlW-in breathing. | 3 Cases of Impotency | 2 Ruptures or lrguiual Her nia under treatment; SUCCESSFUL OPERATIONS AND CURES. 1 Large Tumor removed from ' Kiueliue Brown while in die mesmeric sleep. She was as uucouscious of it as if she hwl been dead. The operatiou was wit nessed by 25 or 30 gentle men. 1 Another large tumor re moved from the head of a gentlemaiv, ou 24tli inst. t Strictures cured in the ure thra. 1 Enlarged uvula removed. of the lungs. 1 Premature labor. 4 Secondary Venereal! 1 Bleeding from lungs. 2 Opacity of the cornea. 3 Rheumatism, acate. 2 Cases of midwifery. 6 Cases of gleet. 1 Eruption on the (ace. 1 Primary chancres. 2 Bad coach. 1 Pain in the back and chest. 1 Tumor of the breast under treatment. 1 Cases of raricoceie. 1 Apoplexy. 1 Operation to relieve defor mity of the eyelids, t Cases of injury of the knee Mint. 3 Operations for phymoeis. I 1 Operatiou for squinting. 1 Fracture of boot bones of the arm. 1 Hydrocele. t Chronic enlarged testis. 1 Tonsil removed. 4 Irritation at neck of bladder. 3 Abscesses opened. 4 Ulcers in rectum. Tli* poor attended to between 8 and 10, forenoon, fpr- N. B ?This Institution is not couuected with ther lu this city. any my8 2w*rrc H. BOSTWICK, M. D., , . Attending Surgeon and physician. T ON CERTAIN IMPORTANT MALADIES. HE AUTHOR of the ?? PRIVATE 1REATISE," DR RALPH, begt to ttaie that he it at bo re a* much at poi tible, (except Sunday) in order to be consulted upon any of the peculiar disorders referred to in thia little volume, per sonally or by.post, at hit residence, 18 Ureenwich street, New York: and especially, to observe that the subject of hia consultations Aol couined to these complaints alone?bat embraces the whole of those which in any way relate to the urinary organs, as gravel, a difficulty in patting water peculiar to advancing age, lie. Ife deems it proper also here to present to the public the ^^^*IT?11"* ?U This beiug*very little understood, although the most fre qiient and important Cousequence of diseaae?in a former advertisement much pama was taken to explain its nature?the diseases which were mistaken for it?its consequences and its cure?also the fact that stricture frequently exisu in those who are not iii the least aware qf it. Those, however, occupying too much space, the following remarks will be confined to cer tain cumstances which will enable one to judge whether h? has litis complaint or not, and its proper meant of cure. Among other things it was remarked, that it wat by no meant necessary that the stream of urine ationld be obttructed or eveu much diminished, in a case of stricture; this, indeed occurt iu bad and long ettabliihed cases, but stricture may ' exitt for month* and even yeart without producing any Unk ing change in thit respect. Neither is it necessary there should be pain, or any thing directing the atteution to the teat of thit disease. Pain, certainly is now and theu complained of, but it is ouly when intlammaliou hapiieut to be superadded ; and, with regard to other effects, especially of early caaes, these are observed to fall upon the muid and nervous system, rather than the part itself. There are, however, three circumstance* which most peculiarly belong to stricture, and, especially when they meet together, should never be lost tight of, but lead to immediate meant of cure. Many other tymptoma might be mentioned, but mott of these belong to other mala diet as well, or relate to Stricture in ita more advanced and fettled form, while the following three belong to ttricture in it* early itage, and wbeu it it to eatily and certainly removed. The firtt of these relatet to THE MANNER OF URINATING.-It hat been already taid the ttream need not be much dimiuithed or impeded; what it to be observed iu (he peculiar way in which its finishes; u it thould happen, after the clothet are re-tdjutted, that a drop or two should iteal away, to at to wet a little, thit, trifling at it may teem, would afford attroug tutpicion. Not that thit drop or two can proceed from no other caute whatever; bat, certain* ly no ttricture can exitt without it. The next it. THE TIME A FORMER GONORRHOEA MAY HAVE REMAINED UNCURED.-A Gonorrhea*, though not the only, it by far the mott frequent caute of Stricture. It is not itt severity, sb much at the length of time ita g leety ttage may Rave remained, that it to be considered. Neither)* it possible in every case to state how loug this may continue without producing Stricture, for one person is naturally more dis|<osed to Stricture than another. If, however, it should have continued from six to eight weeks, this length of time at least would strengthen any other suspicious circumatance. The third is THE EFFECT A 8TRICTURE HAS UPON THE MIND.?Nothing is more certaiu than the effect of Stricture to depress thf spirits and to lessen mental energy. Not that this is complained ofin the same degree by every individual, but it is to common, in one degree or other, tliat the writer rarely teet a cue of Stricture iu which the patient doe* not obterve that he it not to active.or capable of business at form erly. This also ita terioa* effect, though little uuderttood; but it it unquestionably true. Indeed, whoever considers Um natural connection of mind and sexual organs, will eatily imagine that, at there it a medium by which the mind to powerfully acts upou these organt to throughly the tarns medium, the sexual organt re-act upon the mind. Thit, how ever, it better explained in " The Private Treatite" ol the author, a little volume which it tent to many, parte of the world. At the cure of Stricture proceedt, the activity of mind invariably returns. With retpect to the cure of Stricture?thit, it it gratifying to.ttate, it generally accomplished in very little time, ana without pain or inconvenience. Nothing can exceed the im provement of late yeart ill the treatment of thit complaint. In deed, in the hands of proper and experienced pertons, the cure of Stricture it now accoinplithed in at many dayt as formerly it demanded.mouths. Many persons consult the writer who come on busiuess to this city Tor a short time only, but return perfectly cured, though it has been a source of trouble and anxiety for years. To those who cannot leave their homes, tl>? writher furnishes his own peculiar means of cure, together with hia "Private Treatise,'' which has an interesting chapter giving every information on the tuhject, and written in the plainett manner; and which, being encloted in a little mahog any chest, can be tafely teut to any dittance. In couseqence of the number of preteudert and books of quackery wiiich infest thit city, he deemt it proper to make the following itatement, at a tatitlactory ground ol confidence to ttraugert. Betidet hit rank at Graduate of Edinburgh, fcc., Iu:., he hat publithed three editiont of a work expreuly os thete complaints. Alto he hai letters from the mott emuieut physicians in Europe to the mott emineut in America?at Sir Attley Cooper, of Loudon, to Dr. Mott, of New Ysrk; Dr. Phytic, of I'hiladelpliia, and othert.and it permitted to reler to alinott every Phytician of eminence in thit city. Addreat Dr. Ralph, 88 (Jreenwich ttreet. f 18 lm'rc NO MERCURY OK. COPA1VA. DR. CULLEN'S INDIAN VEGETABLE REMEDY, it a domestic preparation,composed entirely of roots? no balsams, no mercury, or any other mineral, and very plea sant to the taste. Certain syphilitic complaints, in all their forms, cured in a few days, 11 the medicine i* taken as directed. Sold, wholesale and retail, by J. O. FAY, General Agent, 136 Fulton street, (Lamp Store,) Suit Buildings, New York. Retailed at Drug Store* corner of Broadway and Chambers, )late Hart's); )U Broadway, near Spring ttreet: Bowery, corner of Spring ttreet; Bowery, corner of Grand ttreet; 69 and 114 Canal ttreet; Hudton, corner of Spring ttreet; Broadway, corner of Hoatton ttreet; 177 Houttou ttreet; 100 Division, corner of Eldridge ttreet; 168 Divition, corner of Walker ttreet; No. 8 Divition ttreet; 381 Monroe street, near Walnut; and at the comer of Adams and Fulton street*, Brooklyn. Price SI. mfi lm*m MEDICAL ADVICE. DOCTOR L AMERT is still confidently consulted at hi* old office, 01 Gold street, between Fulton and Beekmau, ou all ditcaeet of a delicate nature hit treatment being mild and Judicious, requires neither mercury, restraint in diet, or hindrance from butinett pursuit*. Recent catet cured in 3 or DEBILITY, NERVOUS OR CONSTITUTIONAL, an ting Irom a too frequeflt indulgence of the pastiont of indit creet youth,and thereby causing nightlyemiaiiont, and eventu ally confirmed impotency, engage the Dr.'s strictest attention, hi* object being to restore the system, mentally and bodily, to that state of vigor nature originally designed. STICTURES, a diseaae frequently exieting without the patient being the leatt aware,' tometimet canted by maltreat ment of uninitiated medical pretendert. and tometimet by the neglect of the parties, themselvea, are, by the Dr. effectually cured, without pain or inconvenience. The Doctor being one of the few qualified advertising 8ur feons in the city, guaranties a perfect cure or no chatge made. ?ettert post paid, enclosing a fee, immediately attend to. I and medicine, with advice, sent to any part of the United I States. I Office 63 Gold street. Open from I A. M. to 9 F. M. | aJ9 lm*re I CAMPIIINE AND~CHtMiCAL OIL. THE Subscriber is prepared to supply dealer* with a supe rior quantity of Camiihine and Chemical OIL, at a lower price than any other establishment in this cify. delivered fres of cartage. Also, Spirit* of Tur|>entine, at the very lowest market price. Apply persona IV^!e^ Office 1J6 Water atreet, above Maidon Lone. *14 lm*r Distillery, Itt Avenue and Uth street FOR THK PILES. DR. UPHAM'S ELECTUARY, an internal remedy, it ? certain cure for the Pilet, either internal or external, bleeding or blind. Sold at No. Ill Fulton ttreet, 8 Divition it, and by the proprietor, a regularly educated phytician, of 20 yean' experience, confined to an office practice, wbere Pile* and all chronic diseases are tuccettfully treated. Medical of fice No. 196 Bowery, foar door* above Spring ttreet. m!7 lmdfcim* w READ THE FOLLOWING ADVERTISEMENTS COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND PHARMACY, m V A aa AIT HTPITl'T MEDICAL ADVICE IN PRIVATE DISEASES. THE MEMBERS of the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppression of quacke ry, continne to direct their particular attention to all disease* oi a private natare, and can confidently promise to persons re quiring medical treatment, a safe and permanent cure,without in.itirv to the mnstiti'tion or confinement from business. In valids ar-parti^-ilary requested to make application to the College on the firtt appearance of thote diteatet. It a rait rmotint of suffering and time may be that avoided. One of the member* of the College, for many year* connected with the principal hoepital* in Europe, for the cure of thoee com plaints, attends for coniultation daily from 8 A. M. to 7. P. M (MrOR^ANT " 0MC0UINVaJU^JS.?Pertoot living in the country, and finding it.inconvenient to make pee trmel application, Can have forwarded to them a cheit contain ini{ all medicine requiiite to performit radical care, by itating their case explicitly, together with all ty-mptoini, time of con traction, and treatment received elsewhere, if any, and en closing $i, pott peid. VELPfcAU'H PILLS. XpOR the radical cure of gouorrhma, gleet, teminal emit JT tiont. and all mocopurulent discharge* from die urethra. Thete Pillt, the result of twenty yean't experience in the Hospital deCharite in Parit, are pronounced by their cele brated inventor, Profettor Velpean, as an infallible remedy for all diteatet of the Urethra. They effect a cure in a much ihorter time than any other remedy, without tainting the breath, ditasreeiug with iheitomach, or confinement from batine**. Price $1 per box. CON8T1TUTIC THE TON Medicine i . fidently recommended for all catet of debility secret indulgence or eieest of any kind. It it an levaluab? remedy lor impotence, aterility, or barrenneti, unlett depend ing on malformation. Single bottles (l each ; ease* of half a doxen ; carefully packed and tent to nil porta of the Union. R1C0RD*8 AlTEkATIVE MIXTURE, FOR the permanent cure of primery or secondary tyt>h!H(, veneris! ulcers, nodes, or any complaint produdea by aa injudicious ute of mercury, or nntkilful medical treatment. All persons suspecting venerial taint remaining in their sys tem thould nte thii powerful purifier without delay, a* no per ton can contider himself tafe after having the venerial diteaae, without thoroughly cleanaing the tyttem with thi* JutUv celebrated alterrative. Sold in tingle bottlet at $1 each : in euet of halft doxen for %i ; carefully packed and tent to all pirtt of the Union. CONCENTRATED fcXlHaCT OF SARSAPARILLA, GENTIAN ANI) SASAFRA8, PREPARED by the New York College of Medicine asd Pharmacy, etublished for the tupprettion of qaacMTT. Thi*reward and highly concentrated extract, poatetiinf all the purifying qualities and curative powen of the above herbs is confidently recommended by the College a* superior to any extract of Sarsaparillaat present before the public, and may be relied on as a certain remedy for all diaea*** arising from an impure state of the blood, such at scrofula. *alt rhenm, ring worm, blotchet or pimplet, ulcere, paia in the bonet or jointt, nodes, cutaneoui eruptions, ulcerated toy* throe*, or any diteate truing from the tecondiary effect* of ayphili* at an injudicious nte of mercury. Sold in tingle bottlet, at _ J5 cent*. '' in caiet of half* doxen kttdw

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