Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 20, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 20, 1848 Page 2
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Ci?#'.iW ItMi Wt witf?1' II ?1 il? X -'-JVnl* A'KW YORK HERALD, ftorth*M'Ml Coiner of PiUtan mid Ammo tu. J AMES tiOH UOII BKRIKTT, FROPKIETOB. AMI*? EM KM* "T HIS DAY AM) FN t Mi.. BOWEKT T1IEATRK. Ilowwrv? Wild 0-ts? Doi'clas. CHATHAM THEATRE, Outturn unit.?limn or rilK Rrui*r?r?Mk* York as It i*?Spirit or l-nr. Waters. MECHANICS' HALL. Broadway, gw Bromnt- Chuuti-'i ViMirr* ?*?Ethiopia* Sinoin??Bi tuaivi 1)ahoii??, tie., at J End SP.M PANORAMA HALL, Broadway, naar Honato*?Bantabu's Paraboma or tub Mississippi at 3 and 7\ P. M. MINERVA ROOMS?Major Ton Thumb's ExMiarriOKa, at 10 A. M., 2 and P. M. PALMO*S OPERA HOUSE, Cham ban street?la.vrrt atkd Pi err Baa. YAtTXHALL OARDRN*?Uiaso Bntkrtaixmcnt bv tm* Kiuuvra Fault. MELODEOX, Bowery? Simoirg, kc. New York, Saturday, Hay !)0, 18*8. Circulation or U?e Herald. May IB, Friday 18.744 eoplei. The publication commenced yester lay at 10 minutes past 3 and finished at 10 minutes past 7 o'clock. News from Europe. TIL- 1 I r r.nA r'aldrln. X lie Ut'I IllilUIJ, in?III Ci'UUJOiiiJ'iUH, auu nia, from Liverpool, are now fourteen days at 9ea, and therefore.fully due. They will bring one week's later intelligence from all parts of Europe. Irish Petition*?-Repeal of tUe Villon. In view of the great events which arc now shaking the old world to its centre, the condition of Ireland, and her relations to England, and the world, are peculiarly interesting. Isolated from the rest of Europe, but half subjugated and never conquered, she has been ruled with the bayonet for ages. The grossest tyranny has been always her lot, and whilst mind was progressing and asserting its supremacy over matter, she alone, until within a few years, has been an exception to the rest of the world. Now, however, she has arisen, nnd despite of the concentrated military force of her oppressor, she is waging a war?a peaceful war? which must, in the nature of things, be crowncd , with success. The great difficulty that the cause of liberty has had hitherto to contend against in Ireland, has been a want of unity among her people, and a disinclination on the part of the Catholic clergy to take part in any movement which might lead to the shedding of blood. This disunion was planted by the government in the establishment of a national church, to the support of which the people of every faith were bound to contribute?Catholic as well as Protestant. This extremely unjust measure, very naturally arrayed the Catholics against the Protest ints, and the attitude which they maintain towards each other has always been hostile. There never were, in fact, but two parties in Ireland? protectant and catholic. The Protestants were composed of the men of wealth and influence, and they alone received government employment or office, and the Catholics were composed ofthemere Irish, as they are termed, and were always?looked upon, us indeed they are, in reality, even to this day, a sc paraie anaaisunct race ana people. Aslongasttiie disunion was preserved, Ireland was incapable of resistance, and was easily ruled in any way that pleased her masters. At the present time, Ireland does not present this feature of a house divided against itself. Yeurs of agitation and discussion of the subject of the ropriety of repealing the connection with Eng'.md, have served to strip it of all its complexity, and men of all parties, Protestant and Catholic,have arrived at the deliberate conclusion, that their country should not be legislated for by foreigners.? Tnere is, therefore, unity at last, among th? Irish, on one subject, and that the most important on which they could consult; and what is mote, the Catholic clergy have given in their adhesion to this union, and have identified themselves with it to a great extent. Truly, the people of Ireland have been long in coming to this conclusion. IIow they could have been so long divided in opinion on a subject, a very slight consideration of which would immediately lead to a almost self evident conclusion, can only be accounted for by the bitter prejudice with which each party viewed the other. The following statistics, which we take froiu the report of a speech recently delivered in Ireland, will show at a glance whether or not Ireland has profited by her connection with England. In 1792 the balance of trade between Ireland nnd Knirland. was .?350 flftO. nnH upwards, in favor of the former; in 1796, the linen trade had increased 148 per cent above what it had been in 1780; in 1900 the national debt was but ?20,000,000, and the number of operatives engaged in industrial occupations 1,400,000; in 1839, with a population of more than seven millions, otilv 14,870 wft-e so employed; in 1840, the exports of manufactures exceeded ?500,000, and in 1846 did not Amount to ?300,000. In 1780 the linen cloth exported from Ireland was 18,746,902 yards; and in 1796 it was 46,705,319 yards?that is, it had increased at the rate of 148 per cent?and the Linen Hall is now a barrack for foreign soldiers! Here is a picture of Ireland before and since her union with England. From being a large manufacturing and exporting country, she lias dwindled down to almost nothing, and her people are forced to depend ui>on one precarious root for subsistancc, and in case of its failure, they have no res-ource but to depend on the charity of the world, or die by starvation and fever, an hundreds of thousands of them have done within tli<' last two years. The people?Protestant and Catholic?having thus united in demanding a repeal of a measure which th?y conceive has been the cause of all their misery, have been for months past arming with great vigor. The mechanics of England can scarcely an swer the demand for muskets and other species of fire anus, while the native blacksmiths are engaged exclusively in the manufacture of that formidable weapon, the pike. The Irish press and the Irish leaders are, meantime, disseminating the most violent doctrines, defying the government, and boldly avowing that tliey are but waiting their oj>portunity to strike. There is no concealment?no ' *>> seeresy?no pass-word. Everything is done open. lv and above board?under the very nose of the government, and in the broad sunlight, the people practise rifle shooting, at a target made to resemble the person of the Lord Lieutenant. The government is concentrating all its strength to meet the approaching storm; but they are afraid tostrike. TK# lu>onlp (i r* ? ?-????.? *U? of a single musket in Dublin would be the signul for a revolution that would envelope the whole island in its embrace. Both the people and the government apparently are determined to act on the defensive?indeed, the people avowedly so. Troops are posted in all the public buildings, cannon are double shotted, and placed in the most commanding i?ositions; the soldiers have, for a time past, slept under arms; the public squares are used as encampments, and as a natural consequence of such a state of things, trade and business of all kinds are at a stand, and nothing is talked of but revolution, nnd a determination on the part ot the people, to be true to themselves when the emergency comes. Such a condition of affairs as this is, cannot last, nor is it expected to continue much longer. A collision is inevitable, or the cession of the repeal of the union must come quickly. Should that collision come, the most fearful carnage will be the consequence; for the most intense hatred is engendered on both sides, and war to the handle will be waged. So sootier, however, will that collision occur, than England places her existence as a monarchy in jeopardy; for materials, the most in " ilummabl , are piled mountain high at the foot of tb? thron?* itself, which a small spark will ignite, n "" Trm?i rrftnwsirs toi und pi?{lt(i:-r i ii?Mi *m?M Hnlv **nH |or, ; war.? ftliiiiiMti M < <!?<(?>n if Th* gtvoi probletu of Irish politics is about to 1m1 solved?perhaps in blood, perhaps peaceably. (>ne thing, hott errr, is certain?that th# unionwill soon be rejiealed, by either the sword, or by timely concession. French Affair*?The National ConyentioNi i ?The national convention ol France was to meet on the fourth ot May, and accordingly that inlpor- ^ I tant body ol men are in the full tide of experiment! either successful or unsuccessful. The newspaper press in this metropolis, and in the neighboring cities, have been speculating a good deal on the probable issue of the proceedings of the French reI volution, and the French convention. Some of the journals in this city, which expected nothing but blood and murder at their elections, have very benevolently postponed those conclusions till the meeting of the convention, at which they predict those scenes will take place. The Atw York ExfKf? r*nmni*rrinl Atlnvrtiter nnri nna nr tu'A J"'?t '? "" other papers, apjn'ur to indulge in tbeie predictions of despondency on the movements of the French convention. The Tribune, since the defeat of the socialists in Paris, has given up all speculation, and now contents itself with calling all those who don't believe its views about Fourierism, such names as are classical at the Five Points and Corker's Hook. In Philadelphia, and other cities, the independent press generally have high hopes of the success of the French convention. This convention, now in session, is composed of nine hundred members, from all the departments of France, elected by a constituency of probably i five or six millions of voters. Our own opinion is, from a personal knowledge of the French of the present day, and from a comparison of their political intelligence with that which prevails in ??ngland and the United States, that they will be more auccessful than their detractors of the English press, or their feeble imitators in the American press, give them credit for. The French of the present day have shown themselves,in a great and important election, as capable of conducting their affairs as we are in this country. In fact, the lending nien throughout that republic, have been educated in political action for the last thirty years. Although there were only two hundred thousand voters scattered throughout France under the old regime, yet the practice has spread intelligence among the great mass of the people, and has been the means of producing the quiet in the elections in Paris. Durinir tli? r>f ?h.. old republic, when France contained only twentyfive millions of people, their first convention consisted of twelve hundred members, all of whom were utterly ignorunt of legislative action, or the orderly proceedings which should govern such a body. At the present day it i9 altogether different. Another objection to the convention is, that it ij composed of only one body, and that they will probably give a constitution to France of a similar chnracter, with a directory or president; but not of two legislative bodies, like the Senate and House of Representatives in this country. This plan is objected to as impracticable, and as being likely to lend to danger. We think differently. Our legislative bodies, it is true, are divided into two chambers ; but it is a mere paper division. The real action of the maB9es of the people of the United States, springs from the representatives of the two pirties?the democrats and their antagonists?and this principle of action must prevail in all republics, and will prevail in the French republic. A single legislative body, if a measure passes through a certain number of committees, so as to prevent hasty action, is just as good for practical purposes, and perhaps better, than two bodies, as we have them organized in this country. The organization of the legislature in two chambers, is a mere technical imitation of the English system, and originated in the social distinctions brought here by the feudal principles oi past ages, between the aristocracy and the rest of the community. We might enlarge on this subject at great length, but these brief views are enough We have full confidence in the success of the French convention, and in their ability to establish a complete and comprehensive government for France, with only one chamber. It is true, the great mass of the republic will be divided into two parties, and their representatives will assume the same divisions as we have in this country; but a single chamber and a single executive will probably answer the purpose in France, as a great republic of Europe, better than any other form of government. She is in no danger from a coalition of monarchs. She is now the greatest power on the face of the earth. She has a population of thirty-five millions, has a standing army of half a million, and able to send two millions of armed men, at any moment, to the frontiers. She has the largett and most efficient navy in the world, with the exception of that of England. Her press is free and her people nre united, and around her, from the Pyrenees to the Alps, from the Alps to the Rhine, and from th Rhine to the ocean, she is enclosed with a bulwark of safety, in consequence of the revolutions that are going on in those kingdoms. England if frightened at her position, and the English press, the English ministers, or the English Parliament, dare not excite the popular feeling of France or her hostility. Let England, at any moment, show a disposition to cross the track of France, in her foreign j?olicy, and France, united, energetic, and powerful, could, in one week, transport an army of two hundred thousand democrats to her shores, who would fight over again the battle of Hastings and conquer the descendants of the Anglo-Saxons and Normans of the present day. WV Hiioiiia noi i>e in an surprised, neiore a year is passed over, unless the Lnglish ministry and aristocracy take care how they indulge in their political opposition, to sec a French army entering Loudon, and proclaiming a republic throughout the United Kingdom. Arrival ok General Scorr.?We understand t'iat a committee from New Jersey have chartered a steamboat, to wait the arrival of the Petersburg, the vessel in which General Scott embarked t?t Vera Cruz for this port. When that vessel arrives, he will be prevailed upon to enter the steamboat, nn?' be conveyed in her to the point nearest the residence of his family. We also learn, that as soon as the Petersburg coines in sight, a salute will be fired from the Narrows, which will give us due notice of the arrival in our waters of the second conoueror of Mexico. Later from Havana.?The arrival of the steamer Guadalquiver from Havana, has put us in possession of files of the Fiiro hulmlrial, and Gaceta tic la Htibaiw, to the 14th instant. We have to tliank Mr. Allen, of th" pilot boat Washington, for his politeness in bringing us up a cony of the Garetn up to the latest date, viz : the Utli. The Guadalquiver has come on here, we understvnd, to h* refitted. From Cuba, there is not much news. Front (JicbAmms, we lean that the surveys, Ac., foi :i line ofrailroad between that city and,Santa Clara, arc nearly concluded, and much activity will be shown in carrying this work out. The benefits resulting from it will be great to that part of the Island. Cienfuegos is now lighted at night, nnd much satisfaction is expressed nt this improvement. The opera company, at Havana, tseems to be broken up, as we see that Ramem and his wife, both prominent singers in it, h.ive been giving concern at Cienfuegos. At the concl u.-ion of their l ist one, the lady was presented by the audience with a splendid pair of bracelets. A quantity of church ornaments, sent from Yu- I catan to 11 ibana, for sale, were disposed of at that place; the amount realized was $51,3}*), which is to be applied to the purchase of ni'-ansto assist in savins the unfortunate Yucutecos from the horrors with which thev are now overwhelmed. iJo'i Castro Jose Iturralde, one of the editors of the Firo Industrial, left Havana on the 10th inst hi the Norma, for this port. He propos s to stay here some time and correspond with his paper, i iving the Cubanos some ideas of the United Mates. He is .-aid to be a talented inaa. - r rJf'iu>i?.Otu.i^^t^wrw I'H* tUl>f*NHl| W<* fr?Ktv*n nv Vkw Vn?*.->TV ?w<i frptiww ?rf tht# Stat? forming! the democratic jmtty?the old liUl)k? en and th** barnburner*, ns they are called?have held private meetings in this city, on their Way to Hultimore to meet the other members of the general eonvention there. There has been a good deal of commotion about Tammany Hall and the oyster cellais, and also some excitement among the politicians, in relation to these doings. The general inquiry has been, what candidate each faction is in faVor of, and what policy it means to pursue on reaching the convention. There has been some difficulty in procuring information of this kind, in consequence of the secrecy with which these private meetings have been held. Yet leaks have been discovered. The delegates of the hunker party have made no particular developments in favor of any candidate, although many of the members are known to be favorable to the nomination of General Cass, who, it is said, has 120 votes for him in the convention. Their most prominent principle of action seems to be hostility and hatred to the barnburners, the Wilmot proviso, and mulatto democracy of various shades. Their love and affection have been most unequivocally shown to b?* of the highest quality, and of the greatest strength, towards the spoils of office, or a portion of the annual expenditures of the fifty millions of dollars made by the administration. This faction professes to be decidedly in favor of the institution of slavery being extended into new territory and new acquisitions under the treaty with Mexico. The delegates generally are old politicians and old j office holders, many of whom have grown rich on the spoils of office, and who wish to retain possession still of the control of the government and the direction of affairs in high places. Mr. Polk probably is their first choice as a candidate, although many of them profess to be in favor of General Casa. The barnburners, as they are now developed, consist of the backbone, or vertebrae, of the old Van Buren interest in this State, which became very despondent on the fall of that dynasty. In some of their previous conventions, and in their journals, they have indicated a very favorable opinion towards General Taylor; but we understand^ow, that from recent events, there is little prospect of their taking up that distinguished man under any circumstances. Their first love and particular candidate is undoubtedly Martin Van Buren, and the dynastyconnected with his name and fortunes; but as the restoration of the Bourbons is almost an impossibility in political affairs, on either side of the Atlantic, we believe that they Will go,as their next choice, should they be admitted into the convention, for Thomas H. Benton. Their love for the spoils is probably about as strong and as pure as that of the old hunkers. For many years past they have been living out of the government; and the prospect of the Croton pipe being withdrawn from their lips, is a terrible misfortune, and frightens them almost into hysterics. We have no doubt that the movements, sentiments and purposes of these two factions, will have more effect and influence on the Baltimore convention, and on the results to be produced by that body, than those of delegates from any other State in that body. The democratic candidate for President stands little chance without a union betwt en the democratic elements in this State. Whether this union can be effected at the Baltimore convention seems to be very doubtful. In the midst of u _ j:/r ?K- _ - i - -i * < ? sutu a uimcuiiy, anu me auanuonmcni 01 uenerai Taylor by the barn-bumers, the prospect of Mr. Clay as a prominent candidate of the whig convention, begins to revive. There is, no doubt, among the politicians of the whig party, a strong personal feeling for Mr. Clay's nomination?more so than for that of any other man, available or otherwise ; but the gratification of that passion will depend altogether on the solution of the Wilmot proviso question in the Baltimore convention. If the barnburners be kicked out of that body, and a rumpus be created there, the probability will be that Mr. Clay's chances for nomination will be the best of all others. In such contingency General Taylor, General Scott, Mr. Webster, and all other whig candidates,will be set aside for the present, and the two parties may again go into the election, with Mr. Polk or some other man, on one side, and Mr. Clay on the other OrKRA Movkmk.nts.?We learn that negotiations have been commenced, with a prospect of successful termination, between Benedetti, including the r^st of the Astor Place opera troupe, and the manager of the Broadway theatre, for an engagement during a short season, to begin about the middle of next month. The music of the operas and other appurtenances, which were at first under the control of some of the creditors of the ci devant managers, have been liberated, and taken out of the hands of the sheriff, and are now under the control of Benedetti and his associates, thus enabling them to trive. during the short season nt the Broarlwav theatre, a succcssion of some of the recent operas, with perhaps some new ones, if possible, before the closing of that theatre, on the fourth of July next. We shall have, therefore, according to all appearances, a bit of an opera season before next regular season. We have also been informed that arrangements are making of entirely u new pharacter, and with new men, for a legitimate opera season at the Astor Place theatre, during next winter. Mr. Fry, the composer of " Leonora," a musical gentleman from Philadelphia, has just returned from a visit to Paris and Italy. lie, in conjunction with other parties, has had several negotiations with Henedetti and the Iroiipc, and there is a strong probability of an arrangement being made between them, which will enable Mr. Fry, as manager, during the ensuing winter, to oj>en the Italian Opera in New York, on an entirely new footing, with competent persons, abundant means, and better skill in opera affairs and general details. The failure of the recent Opera grew out of the mismanagement and ignorance of the various secret committees and private cabals who governed Sanquirico and Patti, ending as it did in revolution, defalcation, bankruptcy, repudiation, ?.\:c. Arc. With regard to the late Opera management, we understand that several of the subscriber*, under the advice of counsel, will commence an action against the proprietors of the Astor Opera House, according to the new code of practice recently establish ?-<i ny me Legislature ot tins Stute. By that systcni of law proceeding, the suit will be commenced by a personal examination of the proprietors of that thea're before ajudge, inordertoascertain whether they, bh proprietors, are responsible for the failure of the Opera, and the delinquency perpetrated on the subscribers, of one-third of their subscription money. In this process, probably all the proprietors, private committees, and stage managers will be included, and will be examim-d and questioned before the judge, as to th?* exact resjMjnsibility which each party ought to bear in the unhappy and discreditable bankruptcy of the Opera. These proceedings will, no doubt, produce some curious developements, and we are now informed that they will be commenced next week, in n legal way. Sporting Intelligence. Tin Races Vr?t?:*o*r.?Fashion won the fonr mile race, over tho Union course, yesterday. distancing Bostonn in the first heat. Time. 8:17. In the two mile race, Traveller was the victor. Time, flrst heat. 3:i4 ; second, 3:ftfl ; third. 3:50V The Trot over the Centrevllle course (which took place Immediately upon the close of the sports nt the Union), between Lady Suffolk. Lady Sutton, and Lady j Moscow, wai won by Lady Sutton. Time, 2:33?2:33 ? 2:36 - 2:37?2:38?2:3<5. The late hour in the evening at which the sport ter^ minated. precludes a full report this morning. It will be given, however, to-moir >w It was an exciting day throughout, and one which the sportsmen of this vicinity will long remember. p ?iww ;! < mw .. OIL,'!1! lAllMLlli*.'lfl" ' Uatw^ss^ pm** -=.Wby ?#uM ?? i.h? (Jotfimou Counnl Imvv ^unr* bill ? down ?r mote public b?h?,coHairti( i^domitr plan, for the benefit of the poorer classes in certain localities about the wharves, iSrc., in this city 1 There is no city in theae United States that poaaeasea euch advantages as this city, in point of location and general capabilities, for such un improvement, and no city stands more in need of free baths for its humbler and poorer classes of citizens. The advantages of frequent bathing and cleanliness, as a means of preserving health, need no recommendation ; but where timber is so cheap, and our island city is so surrounded with pure, wholesome seawater on every side, immediate steps should be taken by the Common Council to insure this blessing to the citizens now, in the commencement of the warm weather. The restrictions of the Common Council, in respect to bathing, is an arbitrary and unjust course of policy, and totally at variance with the principles of our free institutions. If a j little boy, with the dirt and mire of a week's gath- i ering, on his person, make an effort to steal a washing out of the water that rolls freely, purely and invitingly around us, he is no sooner seen than he is pounced upon by some policeman. and i>laced under nrrpst. AnH wliu? fr>r i Pnr violating an arbitrary and unjust law, which places the Common Council in the position of the fabled " dog in the manger," that would neither eat the hay itself, nor allow the hungry ox to do it either. The citizens are fully entitled to the use of the river, if they choose to contest the right; but a few hundred dollars would furnish a sufficient appropriation for the construction of cheap and us"ful public baths, in the vicinity of some of the wharves, to be constructed at convenient distances on the North and East rivers. Some of these could be attached to some of the public docks or piers; i or if not there, it is quite an easy matter to select locations. A care taker for each could be selected, to be paid by the Common Council, to whom he should be directly responsible for the proper discharge of his duties; and a code of regulations could be passed into a law by the Board, which would give character and efficiency to the plan. This would be so obvious an improvement, that we feel confident the new Common Council will take it up, as one of their reforms, right away. To deprive the poorer classea of citizens of the advantages of free bathing by law, and not to provide them with the means of availing themselves of

such a necessary comfort, so as to be within the pale of the law, is as unjust as it is arbitrary, and makes the people feel, during a hot summer's day, like Tantalus himself, steeped chin-deep in the water, which, thirsting for, he could not even catch a drop to swallow. The Common Council, also, in pot making some effort to cause owners of the ferries to lower their prices, perpetuate this arbitrary ordinance?for the poorer classes cannot well afford to pay the ferriage to cross over the rivers to some convenient spot in which to bathe; and thus they are kept completely prisoned in. They, also, cannot with safety walk any allowable distance within the precincts of the city for this pur pose, witnout tneir blood getting up to tever heat, when it is always dangerous to go into the water. We trust to Bee this matter taken up with becoming spirit, and immediate efforts made to carry out so desirable a plan?as between high ferriage on the one hand, and arbitrary and oppressive restrictions on the other, they are kept completely prisoned up in our city ; for it is a fact, beyond contradiction, that many of the poorer citizens, who wallow in filth and idleness in the lanes and purlieus of our city, often pine away in squalid filthiness, unable to get an opportunity of washing themselves thoroughly through want of means. If we had public baths, too, we could have proper health regulations introduced; and the sooner these reforms are effected the better. Death among the Old Knickerbockers.?During the last few months death has been carrying off a number of old Knickerbockers, with great rapidity, in this metropolis. We have recorded the decease of John Jacob Astor, Jacob Harvey, Henry Brevoort, and four or five others, aged and highly respectable citizens, all of whom have gone off from this sublunary scene within the last few months. The most recent were Jacob Harvey and Henry Brevoort, both of them citizens of great respectability and worth, and possessed of some peculiar characteristics which endeared them to their friends and acquaintances. Jacob Harvey, in his life time, was well known as a character peculiarly benevolent, urbane, jovial, kind, and generous. He died not so rich in the goods of this world as some of his cotemporaries, though equally rich in good name and reputation.? Henry Brevoort is the most recent among these deaths. He was a descendant of the old Knickerbocker stock, and died wealthy.? He was a man of fine taste in painting, literature, and intellectual pursuits of every kind. He owned a large property in the fashionable part of the city, where he erected a splendid house, elegantly adorned and furnished in the Italian style; for he : was quite a connoisseur in the arts, and a man of fine taste. His property has been estimated at over a million, part of which came by marriage with a lady from the South, said to have been of immense wealth. The chief foundation, however, of his fortune, consisted in several acres of ground, in the verv heart of the most fashionable psirt of the city. In ancient times? und here in New York fifty or a hundred years ago are times of great antiquity?his parents residrd 011 this spot, which was their farm and paternal inheritance, and here it is said they raised vegetables and other products, which they daily carried for sale to the market. This is a highly honorable parentage; but the race of steady, solid, wealthy people, who stood with their wagons at the market and sold fresh and wholesome butter, fowls, meat, eggs, ice., is long since extinct amongst us, and we get these things now, none improved, at the tenth or eleventh hand. Mr. llrevoort also added to the lands he inherited from his father, by the purchase of other lots in the neighborhood. The original farm consisted of only about eleven acres? a very small quantity of land for a farm?and yet an immense and almost invaluable quantity of land in the heart of a great city like ours. Movement* of Distinguished Individuals. Oen. Cadwalader arrived at Pittsburgh, on the 16th in?t, on his way to Philadelphia. Gen. Shields arrived in New Orleans on the 11th Inst., from St. Louis. uiu. ?(unui?u mii i>?u ii ? iciiKourg no iuu no insi. on lii* *?y to Jacknon. Arrangement* were being made to give a public reception. Major Ulidd arrived at New Orleani, from Baton Rouge, on the 10th instant. The Picayune nayn he otnt to make a brief visit, and wan in excellent health and fine spirit*. (iKvtiur, Assembly ok the Presbyterian Church ?Meetito at Baltimore.?The animal s?'nnioii of I thin body eonimeneed thin morning, at 11 o'clock, at tbe Kir?t I'rcdbyterian church. The attendance of delegated wan very large, and with the crowded auditory who aasembled. completely filled the church. The morning wa* occupied by religion* exercised. Incident to the occasion. and the delivery of an eloquent Introductory diecouroe. by the Rov Dr. Jamcii Thornville, of South Carolina, moderator of the last assembly.? Haltimorr Patriot, 18rA inil. Fires.?The Nnr Istndnn Star, of the 18tli inst,, say?:?Yesterday (Wednesday,) the oi.kum factory, known a* Ilriggd' factory, in the north part of the city, wad entirely destroyed. The Are id duppoded to have originated from the friction of dome of the machinery, ad no Are wad used for any purpode whatever in the building Mr. I harled Drigg*. tbe proprietor, will l>e a heavy loner. .Yleaan. Smiih and Corthell lost a large auantity of junk, ad also the United Stated, runj siderable oakum and junk belonging to government. ' The dame manufactory was burned once l>efore, obout ten year* ago A large building in Ruxbury known, ad the dteam hakery. wad burned on the night of the 17th indt. The building wad owned by Aaron I). William*. K?q.. and occupied by Messrs Maxtor Ik Kimball, a* a manufactory of satin paper hauging* The lo** to Messrs. II. It ' K id e?tlmated at about )>l.riOO, on which there wait no insurance. Iluildlng insured. Appointment hy the President?Edward McCrady to be attorney of tbe United Stater fur the district of South < arolina, re appointed. W"W *W? iW? TSLKHUUNBO nTOiJBOKI. |j tnmmu^. \ We were placed 111 possession ol some laU'l v news from Mexico, last evening. It was rumored at Tampico tiiat a quorum of the members of the p Mexican Congress had assembled at Queretaro.and ll that that body had consequently been organized.? 11 The report, however, was not generally credited. The yellow fever is very prevalent at Tampico ; Lieut. Bowman, of the 7th infantry, hus been a victim to its ravages. The proceedings in Congress, yesterday, were not particularly important, except, perhaps, in the Senate, where the bills making appropriations for the West Point Academy, and for the admission of Wisconsin into the Union, were passed. The House was amused by various harangues on tiiat old and worn out topic, the slavery question, to the utter disregard of pressing public business. The usual market reports, shipping intelligence, Arc., will be found below. LATE FROM MEXICO. RUMORED ASSEMBLING OF CONGRESS. Death of Lieut. Bowman. Murder of an American# &C> &c. ** t Auoi'sta, May 19, 1848. ^ The spooiul overland express has boon received, with ? advices from New Orleans to the 14th inst. ;i The steamship Propeller. Captain Stanton, had arrived with Tampictt papers to the 7th inst. Lieut. Jenks llowman.of the Tth Infantry Kegiinent, ' died at Tampioo on the tith inst.. of yellow fever, 11 which is said to be quite prevalent. It was rumored that a quorum of Congress had got ? together at Quaretero. but well informed Mexicans f considered the report unfounded. t The steamship Telegraph was to leave Brasos Santl- . ago on the 10th. c An American named Towers, was murderod near g Matamoras, recently, by Mexican servants, whoso ob- s ject was robbery, and who escaped with their booty. t THIRTIETH CONGRESS. FI EST SESSION. f Senate. J Washington. May 19,'1848. t The Senate convened at the usual hour, when it was t called to order by the Vice President, and proceeded to the consideration of the morning business. It was. on motion, doeided that when the Senate ad- 1 journ, It should do so until Monday next. L. privileges to spanish steamer!. Mr. Dix. of New York, from the Committee on Com- e mercc, reported a bill in favor of permitting Spanish 1 steamers to land passengers and mails in our ports ' without paying tonnage duties, which was read twice 1 and ordered to be engrossed, when it was read the third time and passed. Mr. Dix also reported a bill from the same commit- t tec. in favor of authorizing the issue of registers to 1 Howard & Sons'.Spanish steamers, when it wairroad the t second and third tiino, and passed. t west POINT ACADEMY. i Mr. Athf.rton. chairman of the committee on fi- t nance, moved to take up the M>protiation bill for the e support of the Wost Point Academy, which was agreed t to. when Mr. Atherton offered an amendment to the t bill in favor of appropriating two thousand dollars for v the payment of the expenses of the Board of Visiters. ? The bill, as amended, was then read a third time and 3 passed. 1 ADMISSION OF WISCONSIN. J Mr. Bright, of Indiana, moved to take up the bill J for the admission of Wisconsin as a State into the Kc- t deral Union, which was agreed to. 1 Tho bill was then, after a brief consideration, read r the second and third time and passed. t private rills. s The Senate then, on motion, proceeded to the consi- 1 deration of private bills, several of which were taken a up, considered, and passed. e Senate adjourned over till Monday. v House of Representative*. The House convened at the usual hour. The Speaker called it to order, when the journal was read and * I .rr...v? collection district*. The House took up and panned bills for tlio establish1 rnent of collection districts at Whitehall, New York : Warebam. Massachusetts ; Brunswick, Georgia, and at Buckvillc, South Carolina. TMr. Macedonian's expenses. r Mr. Haskell, of Tenueisce, moved to take up the p bill in favor of paying the Macedonian's expenses,which was lost. the private calendar?hodiies' slave case. Mr. Rockwell, of Connecticut, moved that the house resolved itself into a Committee of the Whole, P on the State of the Union, and proceed to the consi- a deration of the regular order or business, which was i adopted, when the house went into Committee of the r Whole. Mr. Sims, of South Carolina, in tho chair. ? The private calendar was taken up. Hodges' Blave ' case came up first. I Mr. Chapman, of Maryland, ndvocated the billwhile Mr. Tuck, of New Hampshire, and Mr. Dickey, opposed it. Mr. lthett. of South Carolina, advocated 8 the passage of the bill. , * The debate was very animated to-day and brought * out some of the best talents of the house. Among the ^ speakers wore Mr. Stephens of Georgia. Mr. Garnet ? Duncan, of Kentucky, and others. u Mr. Stepheni made an animated and exciting speech k in favour of the rights of the South, aud the preserva- ' tion of the Union, which quite electrified the house. jj The Committee then rose and reported the bill to the ^ house without amendments, whan it was read a third time and passed. On motion, tho house then adjourned over till to- 1 morrow, Saturday. J Steamship America. 1 Boston. May 19. 1S48. 1 The steamship America. Captain Judkins. from Ne < York, arrived at Halifax on the 13th instant, at 5 A.M r ' and left at 61, A.M., for Liverpool. ' l?nlte?l StntcM Senator*. ( New Havf.n, Conn., May 19. , The Hon. It. S. Baldwin, and the Hon Truetnan t Smith, were this day elected Senators, to represent the I State in the United States Senate, from the 4th of 5 March next, by six majority, on joint ballot. Markets. New,Orleans May 13.?Cotton?Middling has advanced * and X- Sugar and Molasses arc without j alteration. Flour is firm but inactive ; Illinois, $4 75. , Freights 70. but few engagements. Exchange?no al- ' teration. 14th.?Cotton?The sales during the week amount to 26.000 bales, at an advance of ** ; middling 1 is now 5% a &>,. Sugar in limited demand, and prices j unchanged ; Kair. .'!}? a o\. Molasses limited. Hour? ! Arrivals small, stock limited, and prices advanced. ' Freight!?rates steady. 9-10ths ; American, 17-32d ; British vessels for Liverpool unimproved. Boston. Mav 19.?Klour ?The market ront Iniioil linn. 1 ry. and wc notice sale* of 500 bhli. Uenesee. he., with J other good western brand*, at $0 37J? to $0 50. Corn S ?Sale* of 5000 bushel* wore made, including Southern. with northern yellow, at 52c to 57e: sale* of 800 bush- i cl.i were niadu at 80c. Oats?Sales of 1(KX) bushel* were ' madu at 52c. Provisions were rather heavy. There t was no change in freight*. Albany, May 19.?Receipt* by ranitl within the past twenty-tour hour*: flour. 1C.S00 bbls; barley. 3.300 * bushels; rye, 000 do; pork. "OObbi*. Sale* of 2500 bbl* ! of flour were made, including Uenuseo, O*wogo and ] other western brand*, at %b 76 to $0. Corn?Sale* of 3000 bushel* were made at 54c. Barley?Sales of 6400 ( bu*hei* were made at 71c to 75c. Oat*?Sale* of 2000 f bushels were made at 4G'kc. There was no change in j \ provisions, and the market was inactive. J Shipping Intelligence. Nrw Ori.fa**. May IS?CM ?tiip Devon?hire. llogtoii: hark Klitahcth, and whr Mary Klit*. 14th, clil Martha Washington: hip llay Mate; lark OI*rlin: hrijs Niisa'i Solle, Itourgiana; sclir J I Moutann, UnsinB. Arr sliip Iadiim; hark Lihvrius. j Theatrical and Musical. Dowkkv TiiKATat.?' Money" was repeated last evening?Mr. Clark playing the part of Kvelyu, ably , supported by the excellent east selected to represent ' this popular comedy, front Dulwer. The part of (irave*. I by Burke, wa* performed with hi* usual comic powers 1 and ability. A* a stock actor, few are more popular. Stout, by Warden, wa* well *ustalned; his personation. { throughout, displayed much talent?and. a* a rising f actor. Mr. W promise* to become popular in his pro- | 'j I fession. The character of flora, by Mr*. I'hilltp*. was [ , , admirably personated; and Mr* Ahbott. a* (toorginia. I s sustained the part with effect. This eveuing. will be j ' performed Wild Oat*." and ''Dougla*.'' Both piece* 1 will be represented by a talented and effective castMessrs Clark. Burke. Hall, and Tilton. wlii take the ; I principal parts in ' Wild Oats;'' and Mrs. Phillips will J ? play the character of Voung Norval. in Douglas"?in J which Dyott will appear as young Norval. The bill ] will be found highly attractive, and the cast judicious- j ly chosen. I Chatham TiirAtur..?A* usual, there was a jam ' J house at this theatre last, nigbt. and the manner in ? which thing* are done up. deserves all the applause ' And nttrnilAffA 11 Thrt nnefn-m. menccd with tho meln drama of the 'Miller and hi* ? ; Moil," In which Mr. Vnrry handsomely sustained the ' character of OrindholT. to Mr*. Jones Itavlna. which < wax performed In h?r usual beautiful anil impmtuii style All the parts were well sustained, and received - ' , with bursts of applause. Miss Deloraln. the favorite lit- J tie ilaiiiriiir of this theatre. appeared ill a Highland I reel. and. an Is the case on all occasions. for the gratl- | flcatlon of the admiring audience, had to re appear. ' and wan long and loudly applauded The (treat nttrac- I ,j tlon,'-New York a* It In," was repeated with several | t new seencs -Mose on the avenue and striking tho ? pavements. Joe, by Mr. Wiuans, kept the house lu an I * ram Mpwiwuw ?n???'i wwwiw?lrtiMi,iii< tuoir i>? i?Ud|it?t Th? i?n<^tM?*u*;iui ij?*i?t*U?-< rtth ?Mc S|itru of tbc Wtir-tf, n? ttir * ' *-' Rend rhltsh w?? wt-H rti^'tlvui i >??? i 1 tuium un<i^f the ?u? orl?r laottutfomciM of Mr. chsufn-u, i> doing a Heavy >u<inei* aud hn? already reached n higher point of ublic favor than any similar establishment iu the city. Bhoadwat Tiieatbf.?The splendid play of " Gisipus, or the Forgotten Kriend" wan performed at this ouse last evening, before a crowded and fashionable udlence. Mr. Auder.ion Is at present the attraction t this thiat.ro, uud to our liking his performance of Uiiippus is his best work. It is ? most interesting nd Hilmirable charaeter, portruyiug the workiug* of he wind of a high and sensitive character, who makes il sacrifices in the cause of fricud.-<hip. and by the orce of circumstances is borne down by apparent iuratitude from those for whom he gave up all. Such a haracter affords ample scope for the tine acting of Mr. I., and the repeated bursts of applause with which he ras greeted during the play showed how thoroughly lis reuderiug of his part was appreciated. The plot of he piece is somewhat long and complicated, but the nterest in it did not flag for one moment; iudeed, we lever saw so large an audience so thoroughly bouud lown. as it were, by the acting on the stage. Mr. Vauleuhotf was most admirable in his part of the friend of iisippu*. aud Miss Wallack was also excellent. Altotether, " Uisippus'' was received with ail the favor rhich such an interesting piece, so well acted and put m the stage, deseivoJ. At the conclusion of the piece, 10th Mr. Anderson and Mr. Vandvnhoif were called >elore the curtain, aud received the reuewed anulause if tlie audieuce. Vaitxhall Garden.?The Kilmiste family continue o be the attractiun at thin home. They have proved hemselves to be a most talented aud versatile family, ind their vocal, instrumental, aud Terpsichorean perormances. are well worth witnessing. Ca<tle Garden.?The hot summer weather which us come upon us, will make the sacred concert here o-morrow evening, quite a delightful alTair. What rith the solemn strains of Lothiau's magnificent band, ,nd the unsurpassable promenades arouud this elegant stablivhment, no moru delightful resort can be offered o our citizens. Mf.luiikon.?This house continues crowded nightly. I'he tact and enterprise shown by the manager ha* 4 ained for him a host of patrons. It is a most genteel ,nd pleaxaut place of amusement. Palmo's Opera Horsi;.?The illustrated picturos to le exhibited this evening will, wo understand, be of the uost elegant description. Christy's Minstrels give two conccrts to-day, viz.: it 3 and 8 P. \1.?thus affording an opportunity for Antilles and others, who do not go out at night, to hear hem. To say they aro capital minstrels. Is not enough -they are the best wo ever heard; and, If there 1* any ma who has not heard them, we recommend them to ;o right off and atone for such an extraordinary omislon. The afternoon concert of to-day, by-the-by, Is he last afternoon ono they will give. The evening >nes go on as usual. Banyard's Panorama.?This splendid Panorama is mo of the lions of New York. Such au extraordinary licture has never been seen before; and. while gating in it. ono can scarcely believe it was the work of one uau's industry and perswerance. It will bo exhibited wlce to-day, vie.: at 3, and 7% P. M. Major General Tom Tiiumd closes his exhibitions o-day, much to the grief of hundreds, if not thousands, if his friends, who all enthusiastically admire the little ellow. To n:ake the parting as easy as ho can, he will xhibit throe times, in the course of the day and cveling. At each time ho will go through his graceful xhibitions of dancing, statuary, kc. His hours will >o 10 A. M.( 2 and 8 P. M. Scientific Expedition.?It may not be unknown o some, at least, of our readers, that the faculty oi larvard College have connected with that time-holored institution Professor Louis Agassis, one of the uost distinguished naturalists of tho age, and that he s zealously laboring te develope the unexplored secions of this country. Ho has devoted much time In laborating and perfecting tho science of natural hisory in the United States, and for that purpose has ravelled over most of the States. During the past rinter he was in South Carolina aud the a^joinhig itates. Following up this idei. we understand that ilr. W. H. Tappan. a young artist of Doston. who has >een connected with Professor Agassiz for the last two. 'ears, left this city day before yesterday on the steamer ilartha, on a scientific excursion to the Rocky Mounains. to Oregon, and perhaps to California. Mr. fappan will make accurate drawings of all the uatual objects, and preserve specimens of all the curiosi- , ; ies to be found in the extensive region which he deigns to explore. He is also engaged to add to the loyal Museum of Paris, the Royal Society of Berlin, ,nd the Museum of Neufchatel. in Switzerland. The nterprize is a hazardous one, but it will not be rlthout gratifying results.?St. Louit Htpub. May 11. Hon. William Brent, Jr., late charge d'affaires o Buenos A]res, died at his residence near Alexandria. Va . on Saturday last. The Weekly Herald. | i Lie trecniy tin ai<t will be ready for deliYery at nlno 'clock tbU morning. It will contain our foreign cor expondenc received by the Cambria ; the interesting olltlcal intelligence of the week. &o., fee., fee Single opies sixpence. Knox, of 148 Fulton Street, by Special Apointment Hatter to their Majestien the "People," invites ftttenuon 0 his new summer stylo of white Beavers, which are unircraalty j cknowledged aa the paragon* of taste and lieauty. Pauairaj, *u scans, Millets, and other styles of summer Hat#, in endless raiety. A splendid assortment of Children'* Straw liata. of the lanat Pari! uhk1??. vis: La tlrecque. La Kepubllque, Bonnet d'En. ?nts, Victuire, La Jueunese, I'aiile ltlan?, be., kc., received ty he last steamer, and for sale at this Emporium of Taste and 'ashion. Gentlemen's llats Summer Style.?Pari* Itraw Hats and Caps for Children?New Qoods.?ffm. H. Beeba 1 Co., llatlere, 1M Broadway, New York, and 138 Clieanut street, 'tiiladelphia, will introduoe on Friday, May 19, their Summer Mats >r gentlemen, and they feel warranted in saying that they will ex libit on this occasion the most perfect hat ever offered in the ountry. The style will consist of several different kinds, of the mint lightness and elegance, with a moat superior and tasteful ;ind of trunining, altogether forming a tout ensemble of all that i new and beautiful in the art. A splendid assortment of Paris aade straw goods fur children and infants will be opened at the a tie time, consisting of different styles, in materials of sorpasn; beauty, entirely new, and highly attractive. > Hats forHot Weather_Uenln 314 Brostdway, now prepared to exhibit to his friends and the publio the noat magnificent stock of Summer Hats ever introduced In this ity. They oonsist of pure white, pearl and drab Beaver, with lent and novel trimmings, manufactured expressly for his use. A ieh variety of French, East Indian, English and Amerioan Straw lat*. Paris made Straw Hats for youths and ohildren. Fishing 'aand every kind of light and elegant Hata, for summer wear, 'alcnlated te screen the head and ensure ooolness and comfort. 'JENIN, 214 Broadway. On the shady aide. Scott1* New and Cheap Furnishing Store, 57 Fulton street, near Broadway. If you want a fine handsome veil mode Shirt, go and buy one of Scott's dollar-and-a-half Shirts, Mid, our word for it. yott will never buy another in Broadway, ndeed, they are fully equal to some for which we paid $2 and >2 25 in Broadway. lie has also on hand an excellent variety of stocks, Bosoms, Collars, Gloves, Cravats and Pocket Handlerthiefs, lie., all of which he offers at a deduction of twenty per ent. Call and Judge for yourselves. A Reward of |SOOO to lOOO, to any store In I tbia country that will produce a loiter pair of French Boots for ^6 or $7, than our friend Young*, opposite our office, aella fur $4 <0; do. tine gaiters and shoe* can be bought cheaper of our friend lian in any other. French boots $4 .VI, usually $i> or $7. ( all ind aee him, cor. of Fulton and Nassau street*. THE DOCTOR. H. B. Jones,' 14r Ann street, continues to sell H it the same reduced pnoes, for cash, fine Calf Hoots at $3 to $4, Krencli Boots. $4 j": French Fat. leather Oxford lien, $3 .V>; C >ngre?* uaitrrs. $.1 ' <?; first nualily French IV. leather B>ou, (7. All goods warranted to give satisfaction. 11. B. JONES, 14 Inn strict. Itlciicllru <;ol?l Pens Fountain Attachments H -Theae Pomare sold liy B. E. WATSON & CO., 16 Wall street, For flnrneas, flexibility, and durability, they an* unsurpassed.? They are now offering a "Fountain Attachment," with which a ugo may bt written, without renewing tho fcik. The "Attachnent" is simple, and can lw adjustud to any Pen for 25 cents. (old also hy J. V. Savage, !>2 1 ulton street. 'Watches! WlMMIt watches 1 Persons wish- H tig to buy a good sold or silver watch, will And such at J. Y. intnic, Jr., I? M all street, who la selling 2n per cent under the isual trade prices, and warrants his watches to keep accurate line. Strangers wishing good watches will do well to give him a all before purchasing, as they will be fairly dealt willi. The Plum be National XJajfuerrenn Gallery, m the up|>er corner of Broadway and Murray street, we take dcaaure in recommending to all who uiav wish to procure a line laguerrenty|ie picture; iui examination of the pictures made at L'lia celebrated gallery, will satisfy any ..tie that mir recommends- I ion ia but a just tribute to merit. New Crop Teas, Ar,-W'e would Invite conntf dealers and families to Mm large Stock of Teas, Coffees, So I ar?. llams. Shoulders, Butter, Oil, (tc. of J. O. FOWLER. No*. IfiO and 49* Greenwich, and 7t> Veaey street. Ho is selling good resli butter at la 4d and UM;heat Orange county laSd; Orleans HipvSiUiliM TJbj liest eniHhed 8W eelits. Stuart's yellow It I cuts; good Lamp Oil As: haina S cents; shoulders fi cents. Wlp and Toupees.?-This warm weather mould admonish all wig wearers who regard their own #oinfort, imiture one of llatchelor's urr Invented wigs or scalp*. For iantne.**, durability, and natural appearance,thev are unoquallad. all ami see tliem at llateliclor.*, No. 1! Wall street?private ooins for fitting wigs. Tlir nnlnbow, ao long fainetl In Howanl at.,. r the l*it glass of Ale, Welch Karcldts, Foach'd Eggs, ami nil i her delicacies tn tern 1 >? the most fastidious. is now located at 17 I Icekinan, a few doors from Nassau struct. 1 >l l.l.o N, who so lon^ stored for his up-to* n friends, invites them to pay him a visit in lis new quarters. Dinner mi the European plan, front l'J'i to 3',, I'. M. Clirnnlc t'oatlvenraa - I>r. Townimtl'i Huron*rilla is tli* greatest remedy for llal>itual Cuativeuese, Inflamnation iu the Uowels, Fistulas, tie. The eonitant nsv of Physi or (Jostiveness, is as injudicious as fur the 1'ilaa?the iniirr it nvd, the more it requires?at Inst the tone and action of the towels lire destroyed, ltd tin MtlMlt tflliMI *ltk UMMM I icrvooi dlaorders. Dyspepsia an l the l'il?<?avoid pills and pliy. ic in Klectuarion. Thousands of cases of chronic constipation of I I owels have Ix-eti cured hy this Snrsapnnlla. Principal office, 3. Fulton street. Ur. C'lirlHtli'a Ualvnnlc llrl(<?.Tlte Public s inform'"! that there cell hr.in d rtici?-e. so well known for th.,ir I 'urative effects in Uheum ti-in. Dyipupsla, Fits, nd all N'civ mi .'oin|itaiuts, ran only l-e had in this city at the Doctor's otnee, I-.J (roadway. bole a^eat in Newark, N. J., It Vau litiikirk, 29J Improved Mn^urtlc lUnrlilnrn.?I>r. Nnor* lead's Graduated Magnetic Machines, arc an important Improva- I nent over all others, simpler, more pnrtal.le, stronger and mon iflectivt; accompanied hy the new manual for use, full, clear aH splieit. I'riees SI- and $1.1. lleware ?f imitationa. Mole ii.;.nu I raoturer, D. C. AIOORIIK.M), M. ft, 1S2 Broadway. Alono-Clirninntt-r Hnllny Rrmovrd?Mr. If. Ih rwood hoys leave to inform his friend* and the public, that In las removed his gallery to 311'; llr?ndway. where ha continue, o teach his new style of Landsaa|>e Drawing. with Ilia aroal ?uo lli i rtORM an avttmodiatai and conifer.able. lie has ii I oom littcd up delusively for Ladies, when they will be retired .sdies and (.entlcmcn areinvit-d to call and examine ipeclmem if Mono < hrmnaiic Paper, and nil otlu r materials uaed iu the art or sale at the above Gallery. llnlr Ilntrlirlnr'a Imf niitniicom 1,1|til I Hair Dye colors the hair to a perfectly even, natural, bite I r h own. without injury to the hair or skin. Tliia ii the only nr icle of the kind that re lly |ierfomis all it promises. Sold wh 'lc ale and retail at W'm. lutchelor'a, No. 2 Hall itreot, near Hroail ray. k.

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