4 Ekim 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2

4 Ekim 1843 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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?tw Ywk, WfdnnMtojr, OeM*er 4, !? ? (kJ- Mr L.Willard ia ?V Mtiy authorized gent for tkeaaleof the Herald in Trov, N V. All peraona wiahing the paper in that cky will apply only to him. at 3S0 ltirer (tract. {&- We aball receive by the Acadia and have for calo at thi? ortire. all the forwco papera, together with London tllvetrated papeia, all of tne lateat datea. Wear a from Kngland. At aa early hour this morning we ehall probably receive the news by the Acadia. She was out fourteen day? yc?terdny. Colonel Johnaon'a Singular Kicape from the "?w York Political Leaden and Loafers. Notwithstanding the caution which we gave the rrrnny politician* who intended to gain importance by mding themselves into the company and i t>'.*ra t,.-nip ot the old hero of the Thames, he has o ntheto, and escaped from their offensive attentions At one o'clock yesterday he arrived v.tj unostentatiously from Philadelphia, accomby n single tnrnd, Mr. Harrington, of Maryland, and in a cab they drove quietly to the Uuited States Hotel. Here the Colonel fira enquired about the dinner hour, for his ride had ?iven him an appetite, and then walked down to the wharf to ascertain the hour at which the Connecticut boat left. Tnisbusine.-s he accomplished himself, democratically, as he intends to accomplish hie own election; aud the promptitude with which he actB may be take* as a clear foreshadowing of the way in which he intends to do the duties of the Presidential office when he has taken possession of the "White House. After making the arrangements for his departure, he returned to his hotel, retired to a private room, and there performed the ablutions that were uecras&ry after so long a morning's ride. Then, at the appropriate time took his seat at the dinner table with the other visitors at the United States Hotel, and made a temperate and healthful dinaer, for which he mentally, in an appropriate grace, thanked the bountiful Giver of all things. The cool, quiet, unhesitating, but firm and determined manner, in which the old veteran took possession ot the United States here, is ominous of the way in which he intends to take the Uuited Statesin 1S14; and we again repeat, Richie was right when he said Col. Johnson will give the party some trouble. In his mode of doing business there is no waiting /or loafing, intrigueing, selfish, political office seekers; true, honest, uBcontaminated, and incorruptible democrat as he is, he does his own business, and we greatly mistake if lie will not take the hearts of all the honest men of the party by storm. At four o'clock old Tecumseh embarked for Connecticut, and while the committee of the Common Council were puzzling their wits to devise means lor hie reception, and the members of the Ward committees, some of whom were summoned to meet to-night were scheming to secure prominent places in the procession that was designed, the object of their solicitude was steaming away beyond iheir influence. If they had marked, leatned, and inwardlv dieested. the teachines of the Herald. they would not have been subjected to the mortifying ridimile to which they are now exposed. We unnouncfd that the Colonel would be here to-day, but they cho?e to question the accuracy ef our announcement. How can the Herald know, they said, that Colonel Johnson will be here, when all the other journals assert that he will be detained for some days to come in Virginia, by a law suit 1 But they might also have asked, " How is it that the Herald is always the first in its announcements of things past or to come 1" The oae is as sensible a question as the other. We made the announcement with a knowledge of the fact, obtained?no matter how?by sup?rnatural agency, if they please ; but we obtained it, and their chagrin will be great that they doubted for a moment. Well, the old Colonel is gone, and we advise the Tenth Ward Commitiee to meet to-night, as they intended, notwithstanding the frustration oi their hopes and purposes, and discuss the motives which actuated the old told.er in giving New York the cold shoulder. We think it of sufficient importance to justify the convening of a special meeting of the Board of Aldermen to determine, and when they have done so, we should like to know the result. We, however, tell politicians of all parties that old Dick Johnson is going ahead like a sky rocket, and will ere long astomth and surprise the world. Van Btren nomtnation for Senator ?The Sectorial delegates of the Van Buren party ?f this i - r ct, composed of two from Kiug's county, one f- i . amond, and thirteen from this city, met yrat?rd.ij at Tammany Hall, to nominate a candidate r>r State Senator. The names of Robert H. . F. Purdv. M M. Ouackenbnss. D. i 1. Jones, Eli Moore, ana others, were before ine Convention, and the result was that Mr. Jones was selected as the candidate, he receiving nine voles, being a majority over the whole. He is therefore the nominee of the Van Buren party for State Senate at the ensui&g election. Mr. Jones is a young lawyer, aad a member of the last Legislature, of mediocre talents. His nomination has caused great dissatisfaction among the Van Buren party of this city, and many ol the prominent members of which, known for their strict adherence to party organization, openly bolted the course on its announcement. Neither Mr. Morris or Mr. Purdv were candidates of their own choice, both having declined acceptance previous to the meeting of the Convention. The Whig Convention meets on Tuesday next, when Morris Franklin, the prestnt f?ena;or, will be re-nominated. The Van Buren Convention to nominate candidates for Sheriff, Coroner, and County Clerk, mcpt un Thursday, and the Convention to nominate members of Assembly, on Thursday of next wetk. State Indebtedness ?John A. Parker, Jun , who recently visited Europe with the view ofinter'-sting the creditors of the several States in an attempt to sue them lor debt in the United States Courts, has issued a circular with the view of establishing a " United States agency for public stock," the object of which is stated to be to collect and pay over the interest on the stock, and to assist i he States " in restoring their credit." Mr. Parker is very persevering in his endeavors and means to make the States pay if possible, either singly or by general average. Bishop Onpkkdo.nk and his Clergy.?Some sixty clergymen of this diocese met in St. John's I chapel on Saturday last, and Iran thence went in I proceasion to the residence of Bishop Onderdonk, J to congratulate him on the happy results of the late (Jonveniion. Dr Waiuwright was their spokesman, and in be. halt of hia breihren ex ressed in a fervid strain of eloquence their unbounded confidence in their dioC'-fcdii, and their admiratioi of hia firmness and deci.-ion. The Bmhop responded in bo touching a id inner, ttiat there waa scsrcely a dry eye in the whole of the assembly. At the conclusion of hie remarks the clergy all knelt down and received the Bishop's blessing Piety and PaovriDE* ?Poor Stone, of the Comlaercial, bh>b tie always had a ureal respect for Bishop 1)?huc. It is well known that " the fat and the strong" were always duly reverenced by the sagacious editor, but he seems now to bt standing like Justice Greedy between tbe hostess and the newly restored Wellborn The offer of a saddle of venipon ou' weighs the poor donation of a pig An ?xi'hange i?[>er stales that? Mr A. Van Wyck, formerly caahier of the TJnoin Bank ol Nashville, Tennessee, has become n proprietor of the Museum, which cannot fail, in his hand', to become valuable and useful. Nothing more probable. The banks in this country hare been the greatest collections of curiotitiet ntant, and their officers are the best judges of tbe wild and wonderful I 0 Vksskls in thk Navt.?Since the 1st of January 1?4S, the number of vessels in the Navy of the iJni tea State# haa increased cm. Notwithstanding lh< tidming accounts that wchave lately read ta man; of our journals, of the building and launching o ships, drc , this ia the actual increase in that spaci of time. Two brigs, one at Norfolk and the othei at Baltimore, and an iron steamer on Lake Erie are all that we have to add to the list in the last of fictal Navy Register?from which, however, w< must take the names of the Washington, 74, anc the Concord, 24; the former torn to pieces in con sequence of decay (there being no dry-dock in New York to repair her) and the latter loat in the Mozam bique Channel, which, as we before stated, leavei the increase onk This is certainly encouraging u the commercial community, and will, no doubt become more so when they are informed that, al though there is one more vtutl, between seventj and eighty gunt are lost by the destruction ol th< i two abo/e mentioned ships. Notwithstanding the diminutive size ol the Navj nf fhifl I Yt m nnmk*? ~ Ol ?- !- a V. ... ..r....?,.Uv uuumi vi uiiigng in iu)i,uy anj means, proportionate with that of thevessels, and th< stations at which they are required. Many ships a present afloat have not their compliment of eacli grade, and at some shore stations it is with diffi culty that the usual routine of duty can be carried oh. The following is the number of vessels in eact class at present in our Navy i? Ships ol the Line 10 Steamer* ' Frigates 16 Store SfcJp* ! sloops of War 17 ? Brigs tl Total 71 Schooners 7 Of these seventy-one vessels of war, eight are oi the stocks, and nine are totally unfit fnr service, anc should never be sent to sea. We have omitted t( make any mention of the unfortunate Gramput above, as a vessel of her class was purchased aboui the period of or immediately subsequent to hei loss. There are, we believe, several more sloops ol war and another ste?mer building, but these wil make no important increase; in fact, hardly supply the vacancy that would be occasioned, were all me aencieni una wortniess vessels sold or destroyed. With eight on the stocks and nine unfit for service, our actual naval force amounts to fifty-foui vessels of war This force, it must be acknowledged, becomes merely nominal, when the immense extent of our sea coast and our vast commercial intercourse with the rest of the world are considered. But so it is, and so it is likely to be, until Congrrss takes the matter seriously in hand, and increases and improves our naval marine. Should any dispute the position we have taken in regard to nine vessels being unfit for service?by whicb we mean the urvice?\tl them, if they are at all acquainted with these matters, enumerate the qualities of the following: Hudson, (frigate)?Warren, (sloop-of-war)?Ontario, (ditto)?Pioneer, (brig)?Coneort, (ditto)?Experiment, (schooner) ?Wave, (ditto)?Phenix, (ditto) ?and Poinsett, (steamer). The Hudson is decayed, but might be rebuilt; in which case her model, which is truly beautiful?being one of Henry Eckford's?should be studioualy preserved. The Warren and Ontario would make capital store-ships; the Pioneer and Consort would disgrace the tumultuous but inoffensive navy of the Celestial Empire; but as mudmachines, would be invaluable. The Experiment is a failure, cf course; the Wave and Pheaix could hardly be surpassed as fishing or fruit vessels; and the Poinsett would answer admirably as a tow-boat for the coal barges of the Delaware and Raritan canal. To this list many nrore might be added, standing pre-eminent among which is the steamer Fulton; but she, we are willing to admit, might possibly be made useful in a harbor. The schooner On-ka-hy-ee?the last purchase into the navy?became almost, if not quite, useless upon her conversion from a yatch to a vessel of war. Besides these, there are Bhips in the navy which are not, by any means, ornaments to American naval architecture, nor do they siil as rapidly as would be actually requisite in time of war, for the purpose either of avoiding an enemy of superior, or engaging one of inferior force. We give below the names of the vessels at present on the stocks, and at what place they are Alabama, (ahip ot the line,) Portsmouth, N.H. Vermont, do. Boiton. Virginia, do. do. New Vork, da. Norfolk. Bkntee, (frigate) Fortfmouth, N. H. ?amne, do. New York. St Lawrence, do. Norfolk. New Steamer, Erie, Penn. With tl?e exception of the new iron steamer on Like Erie, these ships have all been on the Btocks twenty ytars and upwards, where they are rotting, and, before launching, will have to undergo extensive repairs However, if no immediate use could be found for them, they are better beneath the roof of the ship-house than afhat. That use could be found for them?aye, and many, very many more ?in protecting our widely extended commerce, we are safe in affirming in the most positive manner ; and no government but ours would allow seven such magnificent ehipe to remain upon the stocks to rot. There are now in commisaion, on sea-service, in all thirty-eight vessels of war, vizShips of the line, 2; frigates, 7; sloop*of war, 12; brigs, 7; schooners, 5; si tamers, 3; itore rhi^f, 2. These vessels are thm disposed : ? Home Squadron?1 frigate, S sloopi or-war, a brigi, and 1 (leaner. Mediterranean?1 shlp-of-the line, 1 frigate, and 1 loop of war. Coait of Brazil?1 ship el-the-line, 1 (rigata, 1 sloop-of war, and 1 acbooner. Coait of Atrica?1 frigate, 2 ?loo pi ofwar, and 1 brig. Pacific?1 frigate, 3 (loops ol-war, 1 schooner, and I store ship*. East ladies?1 frigate, and 1 (loop of war. Special 9irvice-l sloop-ofwar, 3 brigs, 3 schooners and 2iteamt-r% Returning Home?1 frigate, from the East Indies. Three frigates, 3 sloops of-war, 1 brig, 1 steamer and a store ship are preparing for sea, at varioui pi-rts in the United States, to relieve vessels whos? terms of service have expired, and for other pur poses; 3 ships of the line, 1 brig, and 2 schooners are used for receiving vessels in different ports a home. So that the average number of vessels o our Navy kept constantly employed, will vary fron forty, five to fifty, which does not leave many, tha are afloat, unoccupied. And this force is smull very small, for a country such as ours. With a set coast exposed on the Atlantic side from Eastport, Maine, to Cape Florida, and, in the Gulfs of Florida and Mexico, from Cape Florida to the mouth of the Mississippi, besides a vast extent on the Pacific Ocean?a coast with no natural advantages for dei_??? i? i.-j i ,.u r -i niitr rocii; opf'ii/awiicu, aiiu Willi ICW UdU^rruilS points, and a commerce second to but one nation in the world, we require, at least, five times the number of vessels. A.* well might it be advanced that our unfortunate, but gallant little army, in sufficient for the defence of the frontiers, as that our present naval marine la adequate to the protection of our sea coast and commercial interests. It must appear evident to every impartial mind, that the N.ivy of this country, cannot <it present, maintain the dignity of the government abroad. Let the next Congress, therefore, by liberal appropriation", increase tins branch of our national defence, that the United States of America miy establish themselves in their proper position among the maritime nations of the globe. Now, there are eight or ten countries superior to ua in naval force, and some of these, too, with not more than onefifth, or even one-sixth, our commerce. Ie. then, our naval marine, never to stand in the aime relation wiih our commercial marine, as that of other nationsdopsT Were this the case, we would be second only to Orrat Britain, in number of vessels of war. Wr shall return to this subject at no very distant day, but in the mean limp, we earnestly exhort the coming ConRreM to ponder on the factn which we have here given. Saow?There wtaa Unlit lull of mow at Louieville on the 3Bth ul? i( City Intelligence. Lose liLAac lUcu?Tke Pell Race* ever the Union B Coorte were all merged Into one dajr, end came off yeay tarda jr. The day weeeel aa4 Ikebrene UtHug, el , though the |WN rum had rendered the courae very heavy A (light (bower damped the blankets about two o'clock, but otherwise the weather wai very agreeable to man and hor?e. The attemdanea wax large and the Ave racea very well contested, although the tine was not worthy or nete FiaiT R*ca?Sweepstake* (or three year old*?(ubscriners $<00 each?% 100 lorfeit?two mile heat(?closed on the 1st Jan. Haul. Luird name(ch. c. Yamacraw, by Shark, out of BonneM o'Blue. Charles S Lloyd names ch. c. Niagara, by Imp. Trustee. out of (iipsey. W. Livingston names gr. c.Richmond, by Imp. Trustee, out of Alice Gray. VV. Livingston names b. c. Tunvegan, by Imp. Trustee, out of Jemima. For this race Lloyd'* Niagara and Livingston's Tunvegan startrd, tne two ethers paying forfeit. Tho first heat was won by Niagara?the second by Tunvegan, and the third and last by the IIrat named hone. Second Race?Sweepstakes for three year olds? subscribers fjno each, half forfeit?mile heata?closed with two subscribers. Charles 8 Lioyd name* ch. c. by Tormentor, dam by Monmouth EclipseW. S. Shaw name* b. f. by Imp. Truttee, out of Die Vernon. This race was won with ease by the bay filly, in two straight heats. 1 m rd Rica? Purse of $160?Two mile heats. F. t'. Porter enters ch. f Princess, by Imp. Piiam,out > of Sally Hope -4 years old. D. Toms ch. h Stanley Eclipse, by Busirii, dam by Jno. . Stanley?4 y ears old. Charles H. Lloyd b h. by Imp. Valentine, dambyMonJ r.i:... * -ij W.J.8naw cb ra Fanny Dawson, by Veto, dam by 1 Sir Charles-4 years old. Maj Jonea gr m. Young Dove, by Imp. Trustee, out of ) Dove?6 years old. | ThU race was well contested?all the horses atarting , except Shaw's Fanny Dawson. The first beat waa won j by Torn#' Stanley Eclipse. Porter's Princess here with( drew. M^jor Jones's Young Dave won the second heat Toms' Stanley Ecliose was here withdrawn, and ' Young Dove then won the third heat, beating hia competitor, Lloyd'i imported Valentine. F Forum Rack?Purse $100?mile heat*?beat three in Ave Cha*. 9- Lloyd enter* ch b Orion, by Imp. Valentine, out of the dam of Africa? ft yra oldI W J. Shaw eh m Fanny Dawson, by Veto, dam by Sir Charles?4 yrsold. F. T. Porter cb m Princess, by Imp. Priam, out of Sally Hop>?1 yrsold. D md W. Jones b c Livingston, by Imp. Trustee, dam by H?-nry? 8 yra old. Sam I Whitaonchc Mazeppa, by Imp. Trustee, out of Jane?S yrs. This was all one way after the first heat, all the horses having started except Porter's Princess. Shaw's Fanny Dawson won the firat heat, Lloyd's Orson the second and third, when Jonus's Livingston wat withdrawn, and Orson then won the lourth beat and the race, beating his competitors, Mazeppa and Fanny Dawson. Fifth Rack.?Purse $60 entrance?$10 added?mile heats. Chas. S.Lloyd enters bhDunganon, by Mingo, dam by John Stanley ? 4 yrs old. N- Seaman ch hCroton.by Imp. Trustee, out of Jane? 6 yrs old. W J. Shaw b f by Imp. Trustee, out of Die Vernon?8 yrs old. Ounganon and Croton alone started, Shaw's bay filly having been withdrawn. The race was won by Dunganon ia twr. straight heats, and thus ended the day's sport. The interesting trotting match between Dutchman, Lady Suffolk, and Americus, comes off over the Beacon Course, at Hoboken, to morrow afternoon at 8 o'clock. ThiLast Case or Attkmheb Mvanca.?To classify the numerous instances of attempted assassination by the u'eofthe knile, that almost daily occur in our city, under the head of" tabbing," i? Applying a signification so mild in it* character that the public appear to almost lose light of the intent which should characterize the offence as murder or manslaughter in the first degree- We therefore use the term ot "attempted murder," as applies Mr to a case that transpired oil Mondiy evening, which may terminate the life of one of the injured parties. It appears that at about 11 o'clock on Monday evening, a man named Kenny, who resides in the rear oi a porter house kept by Thomas Armstrong, of 187 Varick St., was extremely drunk and noisy, so much so as to disturb the neighbors; and finally Mr. Francis Blair, the contractor, who was sitting in the porter house with Armstrong, went out to quiet him. He requested him tojkeep more orderly, and Kenny refusing, he attempted to urge him to go to his room. At this moment Armstrong went also to the back door, when Kenny called out, and immediately one of his sons rushed forth, and closing in with Armstrong and Blair, indicted several severe and dangerous wounds upon then). Assistant Alderman Brown, of the 9 th ward, was passing at the time, and bad reached the house just as the boy rushed into the street after committing the offence. With promptitude he gave chase, and by the assistance of the watch, secured the young assassin, who was taken to the watch house. On entennr the porter house,he found thstBiair had been severely stabbed in tho side, and that;Armstrong was cut in severalplaces on his arms, breast and head. Drs. Hasbrouck and Rogers were called in, and dressed the wounds. Those of Arm. strong are not dangerous, but the wound in tho side of Blair may cost him his life. Young Kinny confessed at tne watch house that he had done the most of the stab bing during the affray, and then had given the knife to his'younger brother. The father and son were both com mitted by Justice Taylor, for further examination. Much credit is due Assistant Alderman Brown lor his enetgy in thus securing all the parties. More Burohmes.?The increased practice! of bar glars of notoriety in oar city, within the part leveral weeks, hai extended itself to junior* in the business, who have adopted all the art* and daring of older head* Yea. terday morning about4 o'clock, three boy s named Richard McGovern, Johr Thompson. and Henry Jackson, were fautid by watchman George Dougherty lying asleep cn the steps of the houie corner ot Vandew?ter and Pe i*l atreeis, and on seaiching them, a email burglai's "J?m??,"or crow bar,and a box of matches and a candle war* found in the pocket of one of the boys, and they wera th r< iore arretted and taken to the watch house.? i lo iw Morning it'was discovered that an attempt had been raa?< ' rrre open the front do?rof the dry goods store ' oi A It f Wheeler, MA Pearl street,hv prying off" the M> pie ot the pa.tlork with a "Ji mmy," but the rogues had been prevented from entering, by a bar that held the door I on the ii.side. The "Jemmy " found in the pockets of the young burglar, was compared with the in ieotationa made I upon the doorofthe store of the Messrs. Wheeler, and found to match precisely. The y ouug rogues were therefore committed for trial on the attempt. Joist Meetiwq ? Both boards of Aldermen meet this I evening to appoint the numerous vacancies for Weighers, Inspectors, M.asuiers, Guager', fcc. Some hundreds t will receive'commissions, while fen will realize cents enough to pay for the trouble of asking for the office. Chihoe or ricR.wo * Pockkt.- Francis Fayurd was ar. rested y ester .lay by John G Butler, on a charge of taking a packet book from the coat pocket of N. B. Devereaux, ol 19 John s>reet, while he was standing in fiwnt ot Colej man's hook store, in Broadway, yeiterday afternoon. Mr. ' Butler, w ho was in company with Devereuux, saw Fay 9 ard handling his coat pockets, and enother person stand ; lug nearby bim As soon a* they went away, he asked D'.'verenux if he had missed his pocket book, and feeling, he found it gone. The wallet contained n note tor $IS6, , drawn in favor ?f Devereaux by Isaac Ward, of Boston, . dated Julv 29th 1-30, paj able on demand, which Deve reaux testified was worth its face in cash. FayarJ was f fully committed. i Be csarrcl who vou Sleep with.?One Ferdinand Green, bring one green horn, turned in with one F.iiza F.agan. at the house ol John Green, on the " Points," ami , between the rum, the love, the excitement of the ocoasiou, and the character oi tho prnni?es, he waked up minus ten dollars in gold, the same amount in hank notes, , a gold breast pin worth $2i, a pocket comb worth 36 cents, (and a pocket handktrchief worth one dollar. The girl ! i)i.! was HmM lor the offence, an I committed to prison to answer the offence, an the stolen camb was found in her pocket. 8id Accidkwt?A smart bov.named James Taylor, in thetmpluv oi Mr. K. Filleiy, I'M Maiden Lane, while assisting in hoisting some hoses into the upper lotta, waa severely if not lataliv Injured,by one ol the boxes slip, ping from the slings, and sulking him on the head, frac. luring it so seriously that hi* life is endangered. Every aid was promptly afbrded ti the little tuft' rer. Thi: accident occurred as the store was about being closed on Monday evening. Niblo'k ?The public am greatly indebted to Mr. Niblotor the variety and elegance of the entertainments he has presented during the present Reason, and particularly lor ihe re-engagement of the Italian Troupe,who, on Monday evening las', produced Donizetti's new and delightful opera of (lemma di Vergy, to a highly fashionable and discriminating nudience. Signor Culvetti, made his debut as the heio, and was received with great favor. Wc shall notice this charming opera mere particularly hereafter, as u will be repeated this evening. There was a rush last night to see the Ravels in the revived pantomime of the Cojuror's Gift, by many considered the best of their productions. Chatham Thkatrf. ? We have not been for years J i more pleased and gratified than last evening in wit- ! nessing the performances at the Chatham- Such ncatneni and good order as prevails throughout the hou e is a study worthy of the attention of any msnager. The drama of the Rebel Chief is of itself an attraction, and Bhould be seen by all. It is to be repeated this evening, with the play of the Stranger, and a catalogue of songs and danren of uumentionablc extent Board of laptrrUwi. Oct. Adjoubmkd Mkktimu.?Hi* Honor the Mayor, in the chair. The minute* of the laat meeting were read and approved. Biw'mm of ihi Board.- -Hi* Honor informed the Board, that the object ol their meeting to-night waato take into consideration the 10th tec'ioo of the ordinance relating to the railing of taxea for the current year, which read> hi follow* " Resolved. That the assessment rolls annex ed are hereby confirmed, and that the Comptroller cause the same to be completed and placed in tha hands ofth? Receiver of taxes with all possible dispatch, and that, thereupon, a warrant he Waued to empower said Receiver to proceed and collect the aaid taxed according to law." His Honor the Mayor, advocated the passage of the resolution, as being the only one which could be adopted by the Board according to la w. The late act of the legitlature determine.*, that the Receiver ol taxes, shall be the person who *hall receive the corrected roll* from tb? Board of Supervisors?end not, as hitherto, the Collectors of the several wards The latter claim the delivery of the rolls to them. His Honor i* opposed to thi* claim, without deciding whether the Collectors, under the provisions of the act, shall or shall not be entitled to compensation, even though Ihey (hall be relieved from the duties of their otttcoa by the action of the late atatute. The Superviaor of the 2d Ward, was in lavor ol having the rolla placed in the handa of tne Collectors ot Taxes, as soon as they ahall have perfected the necessary bonds to be npprovei by the Chamberlain. The statute of April last, does not supersede the law authorizing the election by the people of Collectors of Taxea, and defining their duties until next April, and consequently they are the proper persons to receive the roll* ai.d proceed with the col "i-uwu vi uic iucb. lie uuerru ?u Mucuumcui w iuh cilfCt. The Supervisor of the 9th Ward, was opposed to the amendment, as he thought the act did away with the pow. ers and duties of the Collectors, though it did not abolish the office. II? could not vote lor the amendment, ns he firmly believed the legislature had set M the duty of the Board; which wu to hand over the rolls to the Receiver. The Supervisor ef the 17th Ward, agreed with the Supervisor ol the 2d Ward, that the rolls should be handed over to the Collectors, and in support of this opinion, read a very able and leng hy paper prepared by (we believe) Benjtmin P. Butler, ?sq., on the subject. Supervisor Tillou, was in favor of handing over the rolls to the Receiver. Supervisor Scoles, coincided with the views of the last speaker. Supervisor Purdy, supported the original resolution, in favor of the Receiver, and, like the Supervisor from the 17th Ward, read in argument a portion of the legal opi nion of the Hon. Mr. Daly, a member of the legislature, and one of the proposer* of the new act. The question was taken on the amendment, and carried by a vote of 10 to 9 Supervisor Woodhull offered a resolution, directing the Receiver of taxes to receive the voluntary taxes, allowing the usual abatement ol' seven per cent, per annum, up to the 1st ol January. The Mayor wished the word " request" to be inserted In the place of " direct," which was acccdeo to by the pro oser, and the resolution was carried by a vote of 16 to S. Adjourned. Tr? tsuBT No.tcs Outstanding, Oct. 1,1848, as per the records oi this office, viz :? Of issues prior to the 31it Aug., 1843, $2,009,104 IS Of notes issued under the act of 31st August, 1843, 8,005.3*0 68 $6,014,394 74 Deduct cancelled notes in tho hands of the accounting officers, 10,703 33 $6,003,691 41 TTEAtl'RV DcrAKTMCNT, Rkoktkr'i Offici, Oct. !i, 1843. T. L. SMITH, Regiiter 1 the Treasury. Nine Days Later yaoM Mexico.?The U. S. ship Vincennep, Captain Buchanan, arrived at Pensacola 23J ult., in twelve days from Vera Cruz There was nothing new from Mexico when the Vincennes sailed. President Santa Anna was expected at Vera Cruz about the last of this month. We are gratified to state, that notwithstanding the unhealthy season at which the Vincennes recently visited the Gull, her officers and crew are all well. There appears to be great hubbub in th? Pensicola Gazette, relative to the specie?part of indemnity?that she ought to have brought, but did not ? What matters it to the world whether she or a merchant vessel takes it in charge 1 We, as a people, have not the expense to pay. That comes out of a few individuals. Is the nation to be shouldered with the expenses of private persons ? Religious Locorocoisa ?The Commercial Advertiser joins Father Webb in his religious locofocoism ; but if their notions Bhould become current, what would be the consequence 1 Why a different system in every country on the face of the earth, and the true church would be no where to be found. These wise doctors would make the church all over the world conform to the form of i government of each of the countries in which it ] might be established, differing, therefore, in each, instead of existing in its purity in aD, without re* 1 gard to earthly systems. More Clerical Seducers.?From Pittsburgh, New York, we have an account of a seduction by a clergyman, which we do not publish, because we i are not acquainted with the author, who, however, gives his name. If the story be a true one, it is indeed an aggravated case. The seducer iB said to be a married man, and father of a family of three children, one of which is twenty years of age.? i And worse still, he commenced the destruction of ' his victim, a young girl belonging to his church, at , a protracted meeting. t ? l The Forger Whhmore.?Whitmore, the forger, has been examined, and ordered to find bail in the i sum of $1000, for his appearance <at the Superior 1 Court to be held at New Haven on the second j *u;. k..? .L- L.:I u. xu csuoj aii in is iiiuuiii| uui iui Yvaui u1 mr uaii nc ' was committed to prison. ! ? ft5-The lady Samaritans are holding a Fair now on Staten inland. The object is one with which the ! weather should not interiere. They are trying to i raise money to build an Asylum for the destitute? 1 to prevent the ills of poverty?stop beggary and ' theft. All this week they will continue their exer- 1 tiens; let it not be said that Buch a cause should fail for want of encouragement. Racks in Kentucky ?The four mile puree, $500, over the Lexington (Kentucky)Course, was won by Bradley's Greyhead, by Christopher, beating Levia- 1 than mar;, Arraline, and Motto, in most gallant style, in 7 45?7 50, never having been locked in either heat J The D'Hautville Case.?This case has revived again, in the shape of an arrival at the Astor of a large portion of the witnesses and lawyers connected with it. We thought it had terminated Ion* since in the marriage of the Count, in Paris, to a French lady. Calhoun in Connecticut?The four democratic delegates from Hartford to the county convention, elected last week, avowed themselves to be in favor of Calhoun. 1 i Bkipoei-okt, Connecticut.?At a recent meeting J held in Bridgeport, it was proposed to abrogate the ' city charter for the purpose of getting rid of the j city bonds. This is a new mode to" repudiate." < I Bakrv Cornwall's Songs?The English songs j of this charming poet are soon to be publlbhed by a < Boston publisher. * The steamship Caledonia, Capt. Lott, left Bos- ' t?. ?:*U to / ? ft i*i luu iiwu uuiiubj, wiiii '?'ii'KoiR-nRera, lor namax ana i Liverpool, and a veiy large mail. The Jersey Murder Cask.?Judge Horublower j has sentenced Lammer and Graham to two years imprisonment, for beating Mr. Casey to death. Hail Storm.?Tuere was quite a severe hail storm in this city at one o'clock yesterday. It lasted , about fifteen minutes. i i Appointment bv the President.?Greenbury Darsey, Collector of the port of New Orleans, in place of Thomas Gibbs Morgan. Yellow Fever in New Orleans.?There were nineteen new cases on the 24'h ult. The Fever in Mop.ilk.?The sickness continued on the 25ih ult. The Season.?We have extraordinary weather Sunshine, hail storms, tnow, rain, fogs and every tiling elee. Read the annexed for a sample. The weather is again summer-like. The heavy and cold rain of Sunday wns succeeded by k cheerlag sun on Monday. It i* now the 2d of October, ind yet thin vicinity has not yet been visited by 6 'rout sufficiently sharp even to kill the grape vines l-'rom hiI H' ctionscf ihe State we h?"ar of the full ri (ifnin* of corn, buckwheat and lately planted potatoes. These important cropsare now ueyond injuiy irnrti trn^t I ) !?...? I ?? ? th? hum nl nlpn. 1 ly seems to have been poured out upon the Und, I iod upon this, we look a? the most unerring evidence I , of the substantial character of the preaent growing I proaperily.?Albany Arg*?, Oct. 8. I , Literary Notices. Saint Dominao ?An interesting pamphlet has been published in France, on the troubles and position oi Hayti?on the necessity of the intervention of France in the affairs of that island. Lotbll's Eclectic Muskum ?This is a Magazine published by LiUell, No. 236 Broadway. It contains all the best articles trom the foreign Monthlies and Quarterlies. Poems .on Man in the Republic, by Cornelius Matthews?Wiley & Putnam, New York. This is a collection of poems by the author of " the Motley Book," &c., on man in the various relations of life. The Progress of Puseyism, by a Churchman? Winchester, New York.?This is a review of the Apologies of Dr. Seabury and Mr. Huight, for the ordination of Mr. Nathan Carey, with remarks on the attempts now making to unproiestantixe the Protestant Episcopal Vhurch in the United Slates. The American Railroad Journal?Saxton & Miles i New York ?This is the October number of this valuable magazine. Hunt's Merchants' Magazine, for October ? This is a very valuable number. Among its best papers is one on the impending revolutions in the commercial intercourse of the world; but there is another of great importance, ou the commerce of Cuba Tnis magazine is now become not only useful, but almost an indispensable publication. Constitutional Law, rklativu to Credit, Currency ami Banking?By Lys>m<ter Spooner? Phillips: Worcester, Mass?The title of the pamphlet is sufficiently explanatory. Democratic Review, for Octorkr?Langleys: New York ?The political article of this number is very lugubrious, and is not calculated to stimulate the party whose organ the Review is. Its aiher contents are such as generally are to be met with in its pagss, and in saying this we intend to be complimentary. Cami bell's Magazine.?This is a capital work. It is a gist of all foreign publications. Let every one buy it. Tim Nrw York T^rntr. Onscnirv*?Owen York?The number for the 1st October, of this semi-monthly law journal, contains some valuable papers, irrespective of its decisions. There is much sound practical knowledge to be obtained from this work, by the non prolesetonal reader, which will recommend it to a general circulation. Superior Court. Before Judge Oiklej*. Monday Oct. S ? Ridley vg Musn Bedell?The parties in this suit are joint occupaots of a portion of the old De. lancey farm, nhich was con floated tothe United Static, alter the revolution. The present action is to d> fine th' boundaries of the property of the contending parties. The case hat been *ried once before, but a new tiul was gtacted It appears that the plaintiff Ridley, built a stable which the defendant conceived whs encroaching upon his property, so he hired a number of laborers, an t with aies cut down the portion of the stable which extended into ms suppos mi portion 01 me grounds ncyonu a line arnwn by him, and which he luppoied was a correct one The portion cut off, he turned over into the lot of the plaintiff, and for thi?. damage* are (ought for, and an end put to any further difficulty by a determination ol the correct boundarini. 'I he case ia adjourned to to-day. Caltnder for to-day ?Nos. 76, 77, 'JO, 21, 93, 28. Court of Common Plena. Before Judge Ulshoeff'er. Calendirfor JI'edtiinlay, Oct 4 ?Xos. 69, 01, 45, 31, 10, 41, 17,59, 60, 7,124,122,13, 26, i, 9, 11,83,42, 28, 67. General Session*. Before Recorder Tallmadge, and Aldermen Clayton and Mi.rtm. B- I'hilmm, F.sh , acting District Attorney. Ti'iidat, Oct. 81 ? Caie of Bergen and Hamilton.?The opinion of the Court on th?? argument to quash the indictment against these (.arties, for conspiracy against the Oce?n Insurance Company, will be given on Munday next. Trial of Blaney.?The trial of this young man, for manslaughter in the first degree, is set down tor this day (Wednesday.) Burglary in the Firtt Degree.?A young man, named Augustus Nichols, was put u|>on trial on a charge of bur glary in the first degrio, in entering theitere of Henry C. Moore, 161} Greenwich street, on the night of the 11th of August, and stealing silk pocket handkerchiefs and sewing silks, valued at>$160. Mr. Moore testified that the store was opened by false keys, and the poods stolen That he had since seen in possession of the police, a pair of silk half hose, and a purse that he thinks were among the thing* stolen, or re*<mbled them, but he could not lestify positively that they were the *ame. Officer Drinker testified that he arreted Nicnol* at a porter house in Anthony street, and found the lilk stockings and purse ?n his person, which the accused said had be?n given him by his woman, who purchatod them the night before. The accusal was defended by W*. Shaler, Esq., who presented no testimony, but contended that there was not evidence sufficient to convict under the indictment. The iury returned a verdict ol not guilty The accustd was impleaded with Francii Brown, who was tried at the last term and acquitted. Another Burglary.?Anothery*ung man named William Smith, was trie ten an indictment for burglary in the se "ond degree, in entering the dwelling house of Horace B Forbes. 2#Market street, on the night of the 4th of July la?t, by forcing open one of the rear window shutters.? The affidavit of Mr. Forbes was read in evidence by con sent etc unsel, in which he stated the loss, and that hi* family were in the country at the time the houie wa* entered. Officer Donniston testified that when the accused was arrested, several cameo stone* werl found in hi* pos esrion, that Mr. Forl>es said belonged to him. Officer 0rinker testilied that he arrestid the accused and George Bo.aem, and found a large portion of the property and the ameo stones in possession of accused. Borut m confessed he burglary, and the accused stated that Roraem hud i fiven him the stones found in his pocket. Officer Stanton, *-hose testimony was very material for the prosecution, vai called several times, but not appearing, the testimony ror prosecution was closed. The defence callel Char otto Morton, a young woman, who stated that she lived with the mother of the accused, at No. 1>6 Dhrystio street, who was alio her aunt, and that the accused *ai home on the night of the burglary, ?nd everv other nicht for a week before and afterwards The mother told the same story, and Elizabeth DooMlle confirmed the statement of the two witnesses. Officer Sparks was called for prosecution, and testified that he 'aw the accused and George Roraem together on the Sunday previous to the robbery at two diff?rr>nt times. ?nd alfo on the day previous to the fourth of July. The , rise was snbmiUed under the charge of the court. The jury, after an absence of nearly an hour, come into court, and said that they could not agree, hut probably could if < Shey had heard the testimony of officer Stanton. The Court stated that the testimony could not now be admitted, an4 therefore they must decide the case on the evidence before them. Being unable to agree, they were i discharged, and the prisoner remanded for a new trial. i Jlnothtr Burglary ?Two wenches, one na- ed I.avi- i nia Richmond, quite dark, and another, Christiana Jane i Williams, a little lighter, were tried for burglary in the I first degree, in en'ei ing the dwelling house of Alanson i Janus, Jptl Biondway, on the night of the 7th of August last, and stealing silver ware and clothing, valued at i Mdtf. Mr. James testified tha' on the evening in que*, i tion the home was di'covered to be ou fire in a clothes press, and after it was extinguished it was discovered that tha property had been stolen. The accused had been ngagef as servanda in the f?mily, but they were discharged about a week previous to the robbery. Lavinia Richmond was arrested by Mr. James in the street on the following Monday, and had < frock and an apron on that had been stolen Tbe silver spoons and butter knile were found at King's pawnbroker's establishment, in Canal street, and at the home ot Sit eli Jones, 14 Anthony street. Mrs. Jones te?tifi-d that Rishmondcam? to her cellar, cornor of W.at Broadway | and Leonard street, about a o'clock, on the night of the ( burglary, and -sked to any nil Bight, which request was granted In the met ring she went to the house of wit uess, and carried a large quantity of clothing up into one , Jl berroonu. The accused stated that a young man had i ?iven her a lottery ticket, and she had drawn a prtf, ( ind redeemed her clothing that had been in pledge. The jtothes were first put in t/.e wash-house, and then carr ed | upstairs by Richmond. Officers Rmith and Welch ai- | 'ested the parties, and recovered the greater portion ot i !he goods where they had left them A bundle wae lound | it the house o( Mrs. Smith,containing some of the stolen foods that had been lett thereby thegi'l Williams. Vary C. Ali.cn, a little colored girl, testified that Richmond came to her place of service in Spring street , in the day after the robi cry, and asked hertowri'e an lrder to pawn the spoons in the nomeof Mrs James ? That the reason she came to her was beca iseshe was | nenrt r to her thnn to Mrs. Jamos and as the husband of the lady had 150nc away aad ielt her, she was going to | ell all her furniture and go to England ; but the pawn broker would not give any money on the spoons unlesp ?he had n order for thit purpose, which ?he then wrote , for her Thin order wm given to the pawnbroker, and tie advanced twenty shillings on the spoons The circe was submitted without any defence, and the jury returned a verdict of guil'y. The court then lentenced L?vinia Richmond to the State Prison for twelve years, and Christina Jane Williams for ten yeara. I Horn* Sifting.?John Hughea was tried on a chargr if grxud larcetiy, in stealing a horso and wngon, valued 1 it $150 from the corner of Kulion and West streets, on < the 3d of August U*?, It bring the property of R?nl>en 1 Knnpp, of Houston and Laurens streets. Andrew O'Brian, 1 if 8'h Avenue and Bh street, testified that the accused came to his tavern ind ottered to sell the horse and wagon I for $10. when witness brought him to the city and 1' dg ?d him In the police offlne, when the property was re- 1 ?tored to the owner. The accused npneared to be drunk, < .ind partly cr.ixy, and while eatirg breakfast, he made < ?ome complaint about the meat on tho table, when the wife of witness told him it was too good for n horse thief. : The acciwd then said that he wns th>-son of Jesus Christ, | ind that all'hat he dene was right. The aroused was dr. 1 fended by William Shaler, E*q , who contended that the i horse was found loose in the street by accused, who 1 Irove him off, and th< n ntked tho sum of $10 for his trou ; file in taking care of the horse end wagon. Mr. Murray, 1 uf S6 Maiden lane,testified that he knew the aecused as a i nedlar. James L Winfrec called, and stated that he had talked with accused in the city piison, and he appeared 1 monomaniac on tho subject of religion. The jury con v'cted him, nnd the court sentenced him to the State Pri- | ,on lor two years. l'lta of Guilty ?F.ckhnrt Stantxer.bergh, indicted for ?n ass.iultand hatter y on his wife Adeline, entered a plea if guilty, nnd was allowed timeto obtain affidavits In ,usfl ' ition of his offVnce and as to his previous good character. Diinrdtrly I [nun?John Denahise.of 1 Jl Orange street, <m tried lor kprpit % a disorderly houao, ?nJconvic- I id. I I Th<? Court then adlmirnrd till this morning ? Ho',1 J lock m I Circuit Court. Befor? Judge few*Tvnvtr, Oct S.?Michael Haltty r?. L- W. Clark ? This was an action to recover'he amount of an acce|>tance drawn by the defendant in favor of Gideou B. 8tevena, and accepted by Meatr*. 8 k L- W Hoiinns.ol Utica? payable at the Mechanics' Bank in thi* citr.for The traoanv.tion it this In the April of 1P29, GiJton B. Stevens had a Judgment entered against lum in the city of Detroit, and to prevent a sale, he obtained troni the defendant, Clark, his draft on the Messrs. Holmes, of Utica, for $760, which he pot cashed at hi* urgent request by Sidney Ketchum, n director ot the Calhoun Bank, at Marshall. distant fn-m Detroit about 110 miles, who paid him the full amount ol the note in the fund* of that bank, which notes he stites he passed away to releaae the julgment at a loss of $60. The note was purchased for Ketchum by Messra, Comstock k Hals^y, who sent it on to this city to Messrs H. H- SchefTelin k Co., who lodged it in the Bank ot America. At maturity, the note was protested, and was returned to Comstock k Halsey, and by them transferred, it is said, ior a fait consideration, to the plaintiff, Michael Halcey, who briDgathia suit to recover. The defence set up was that the notice of protest was not sufficient; that the notary had not eirrcised due diligence in ascertaining the residence of the defendant, in consequence of which the notice was sentta Detroit, instead of Chicago; that, meanwhile, Stevens paid his creditors by u certificate of bankruptcy, thus debaring the defendant from collecting the amount from Htevens. AI?o, that the transaction between Stevens au<l Ketchum was usurious, the notes of the Calhoun Bank being at the time below par at Detroit. Tha Judge held that the notice of protest was good and binding The only question was on the snt j?ct of usury, and this was a matter for the Jury to determine- One wifmesr, a Mr. Sandford, a prsctlsing barrister at Detroit.swore distinctly that tho Calhoun Bank was, in April, 1939, a specie payinir bank.nnd that its notes were taken at par in De troit, at the Bank of Michigan. On the other hand, Stevens swore the noteA we a below par. It the Jury believed Mr Sandford, then th?re could be no usnry in the transaction; if they believed Htevrns, then it became a question whether both parties were at the timH cognizant orthatfact; if go, then there was usury, and thedelecdant was entitled to a verdict by tho lawi of Michigan, dr. ducting three time* the $60 liom the principal nnd intoreit. If the plaintiff was entitled to a verdict, then they should find for the whnlo amount and roata. The Jury returned a verdict, without hesitation, for the plaiutiff in $936 8ft damages, and 6 c.enta costs. For plaintiff, Messrs. Graham <nd Sandford ; for defendant, Mesur* Noms and Mitchell. Calender of TVednniay ? Nos 60, 1,3,14, 36, 44, 46, 81 , 6?, 86, 68, 68, 70, Tl, 7:1, 76, 77, 78, 88,84. United States CourtBefore Judge Butts. Tcmday, Oct. 3 ?The U State* vs. Isaac Sears.?Tho defendant i? the master ot the schooner " Speedy,"?end was arreted to answer to an infraction or the laws of tho U- States which relate to painting the name of the vessel, in letters of a certain size arid color, U|>on her stern It appears the name of the Speedy was written ouly on her book*, and not as the law directs in black letters on her stern, so the jury found the defendant guilty, and sentenced him to pay u fine of $-20. BY THH: SOITTH KRN \1 AIT Hales of Stocks at Plilladelpliln. Second Board, Oct. '2 ?$rtC0 State S's,ca?h.60; $4000 do ft's, <W); $'i(!i 0 do 6's 6"i; 11 shares TennsyIrnnia Bank 90; 19doPenn Township Bank, ii}: 9 d? Philadelphia Bank, 741: 25 do Kentucky Batik, 66i; $10r>0 Tenneseo 6'?, 93}; $liiOd State ft's, 51, fiflj; 74 aha-es Oirard Bank,6#. First Board. Oct.3 ? $mm'll State 6'a 6:)j $V260 do 5'?, ftS|; $200 Ci'> 0.18 ft'.-, 102; $300 Wilmington 6's, 1858,^8; 32 shores Commercial Bank of Cinn, 73$; 118 do Wilmington RR, 49; 10 do Pennaylvanian Bank, 18*; 10 do 8 days, 166; S7 do Northern Bur.k ol Kentucky ,*3; $710 Statu 6's, 1846, 66); $10 000 do 0ft; iQ share* Exchange Bank ot Pittsburg,43; $2000 Schuylkill Navigation 6's, 1846,100. LATEST SOUTH Kit. !V SHIP NEWS. Philadelphia, Oct 3?Arr F.rie. 'Baxter, Boston; Swan, Mills, Middletowu, Ct; Ohio, Wilcox, N York. Baltimore, Oct 2?Arr Hebe, Green, mid Henry P Sumner, Howl&nd, liio Janeiro; Janet. Chason, Kingston, Ja. Richmond, Oct 2?("Id Cornelia, Youue, Hio Janeiro. Oeneral Record. Foundered with all on Board.?Mr. J. Norman, pilot, who landed at Lewes, Del. 29th nit. states that in a heavy squall oft" Ahsecom on the 2fith.be saw a coal loaded sclir go down near Hnrryfort, in eight fathoms water, and all hands on board supposed to have perished with her?judged from her appearance that ?he was an Egg Harbor ve??el?could not reader liei any assistance, owing to the severity of the gile. Spoken. An American brig showing white signal, red border, with H W in it, steering northward, 1st ult. lat 8 21 S, Ion 31 30 W?by the H P Sumner, at Baltimore. Foreign Porta. Hio Janeiro, Aug 23?In i>ort, Gaston, F.ldridge, from NewYork, for New Orleans, in It days; Mar; Phillips, Pratt, from Richmond, Ids; Dou^ass, Bourne, for NYork, soon; Cnusau, Collegan, Boston, few days, Baltimore, Pullen, from Babia, line; Clias Wirgman, Haynie, for Baltimore, todays; Smyrna, Cumming*. from Montevideo, for N York, few days; Hosa'io, Taylor, sold; U 8 sclir Enterprise, from Montevideo. 2Gth? Sterling, Lovett, unc; Leader. Drehert, from IVrnambnco, do; Felix, Oomer, Bahia, do; U S ship Columbus, Turner. Kinoston, Ja. Sept 12?In port, Janet, Fry, for Cape Hayti and Baltimore, 2 days. {}&~ THE AMERICAN MUSEUM sEEMS TO continue on the flood tide of popular lavor. The ex'ensive saloon is crowded every .'igh', and the eccentric Dr Valentine keeps the whole bouse convulsed with lutighter. Mr. Nellis is uniformly regarded with both interest, and wonder, and Mr. Cole and hii dog are greeted with the w armest applause. In short, the attractions of the place are unequalled, and every citizen and stranger should pjy it a visit. Q(P- CASPER HAUSER, THE WILD BOY OF THE wooJs, ii crrating a great sens&'lon at Pcale's Museum ? Whether he be half man, ball monkey, or hal* devil, it is universally conceded that ho is a great wonder, and we presume none of our reader.* will tail of seeing him. Tho Fudge Mermaid i'J also a great curiosity ; and the Southern Minstrels are great favorites. Tliev aro rapturously r>v?pv nivKt Mitfl AiUir on J P.pritn rnmo in tor their share of the praise due to accomplished artists. Q&- DR.SYME, DKUOQIST, CORNER OF BOWEry and|Wnlkt>r street, d?*ires to assure hi* customers, that he will hereafter endeavor to keep a supply of Sherman's Lozenges and Plasters on band He has onlv in one or two instances when out of Sherman's offered ntliers, but as the people are so universally in favor of Sherman's, having known and approved of them for years, he will see that there wants in them, as well as. any other article in his line, shall be fully attended to He says he has sold many hundred boxvs of Sherman's Lozevges,and never bnt two boxes ol any other kind. This is the best evidenee of their superiority. Dr. Sherman's name is around each box of Lozeuges,and on the hack of each of his Plasters. His warehouse is at 100 Nassau street. Wt- PRIVATE DISEASES ?A CURE OUARAN' TEfcD?The College el Melicine and Phirmacy of the City of New York, established ''or the suppreuion of >|uackery, is now prepared to treat all diseases of a private an til re, and offer to all those afflicted with these distressing maladies advantages not to be met with in any other institution in this country, either public or private. From the constant correspondent, and from private arrangements, between the members ol the College and the mast emiuent professors of the medical institutions of Europe, all improvements in the treatment of these disease! sre lorwaroed to them long before they reach the majority ol the medical profession of this country. With such celebrated remedies, together with the combined skill of the first medical men of this country, the Colli g<s feel satisfied that the good work thev have undertaken, "the suppression of quackery," will receive tho patronage it ileserves from that portion of the public requiring their servicee. Terms for advice, all medicines, $5 Office and Consulting Rooms of the College, 07 N isnaa streo . W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. N.B. Patients living at a distance, by stating their disease explicitly iu writing, giving all symptoms, together with the treatment they received elsewhere, if any,can uhtain a chest containing all medicine*, with full direc :ions for use, with a guai antee of cure, by addressing tho agent of the college, post paid, encloring $,V Q&- THE UHI>E3E HAIK EUAUILAJUH WIL.L. In three minutes inntfrthe liairfrom any part of the lace, neck, hands or arms, warranted under forfeiture of $20, md not injure tha most delicate skin. It can fclto be m en tpplied botore purchasing It contains no arsenic or potion, but is perfectly harmless and (nothing Thesigna. ture ol A. De Font&inv, M. D , rnuu be found to be genuine The genuine i? put op in bottles, never in tin boxes, ind must come from 31 Courtlandt street, the only place o obtain the genuine in this city, and where also may bo liad the celebrated Beautityiug Lotion, for removing tan, reckies.morpUew, sunburn,pimples, fcc. Trice 7ft cents per bottle. (ft- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY F.FFECTU ALLV CURED, whether produced by excessive indulgence in secret, or th? rll'-cts ol protracted illness 'The ionic Mixture, prepared by the New York College of Medicino and Tharmscy, is an (Ifctual remedy for debility ol any kind, being c?mposed of the most strengthening botanical medicines known. Itselfect n> truly surprising on the constitution. Sold in Urge bottles, fa cach, small do $1, esses, confining half a doxen.fr>, carctully packed and sent t* ill parts of the Union. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office and consulting rooms ol ihe College, 97 Nassau itreet. QQ- COMSTOCK fiCO.'S CONCENTRATED COMpound Fluid Extract ol Harsrpai illrf, for the cuieof Scrofula. I Mercurial and syphiloid Chronic Rheumatism, diseases, fjeneral D"hillty, J Biles, lrom impure habit of .'utaneoua Diseases, body, Sralv Emotions of the flUin TTln rution of the throat. retter, Pain* and (welling of thn P.mple* or postule* oa the bone*. lace, Liver affection*, ind alidiieaie* ariiing from an impure *tato of the Mood, ?spo*ure and imprudence of life, excewive use of mer:ury, Itc. The Hnriapnrilla can be depended upon by every one being n* good a? any either in thi* country or Europe, "eoplec, in avail themielve* or not, Ju*t as they pirate, in itmgol Saitarariila. Thli pure extract iinuinpin a* arge or larger l>ottle* a* any *old for one dollar, at the mprecedinted low price of fifty cent* per bottle, or >4 >er dozen. Mesir*. C & Co., havo been in (he bu*ine** lome filteen year*,and al?o are educated phyiiciau*. and lay they can m.ike a* good Sariaparilla a* any druggist, >r any one cl*e. To be had only at Ul Courtlandt street. (K7- PROFESSOR VELPEAU* CELEBRATED |>ills for the radical cure ol Gonorrhea, (Jleet, and all unpleasant discharge*. These pill*, the reiult ot twenty1*e y" ar* ?xper<enco in the Hospital leCharite, in Parti, iave placed Profe*<or Velpenu nt the head of hi* prole*ilon in all caie* of di*ea*e* of the urethra. They hive entirely itiper*eded Ibe old nnd tediou* treatment, curing he mn*t ordinate caxe* wi'.hout tainting the breath, diaigreeing wi h the ftomaoh, or confinement from busiic**. Sold in boxe*, containing one hundred pill*, t| !?ch. W. 8. RICHARDSON. Agent. Office and consulting room* of the College 97 Narnit itreot.

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