11 Mayıs 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2

11 Mayıs 1844 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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had taken place, would set it down aa the moat patriotic and purely Native American district in the United States. A little way further uo Second street b ouitht me to St. Michael's Churcn, which, with the adjoining house ol the priest, on the corner of Jrflerson street, are in the same condition, as I las' night described to be thatot St. Augustine. While standing amid the rains, jotting down iny memoranda, a iroop of curaiasieurs, with drawn b words, rode slowly by, and kept during the whole time 1 was there, winding tn and out through different parts of the desolated district. j From this pmnt 1 crossed over through Jelierson ? iku MTuuiunvion mar ket, of which now remains but a few of the upright brick columns which supported the roof. A young man who offered himself to me as a sort of cicerone, and who was an ardent American Republican, expressed great satisfaction at the complete destruction of this building, a* it had been used as a burrack by the lri?h, and as they had made some of their most desperate and bloody sables from thai point He accompanied this expression of satisfaction, by a regret f r its loss, on account of its being tiie property of the Commies oners of :he District Seeing me engaged in taking notes, five or bix Irishmen gathered round and joined with tnv guide m all his denunciations agniiist their Catholic countrymen. They, of cours-, w. re Protestant?, or else verv bad itnituiious of thetn. One of them, as I laid my leaves down on the top hoard of a knee, big i sh ntv, told me it was the pig sty that was found fiiU-d with muskets. On one corner of Jefferson and Washington streets, opposite the market, stand the remains of| the brick house out of wiiich powder haU been served to the Catholics in the market, and on the j other w,\a the spot where Hamniet fell All ihe ! way down Washington street, as far as the eye could reach, waved the little star spangled embl-ms of protection. Passing along Jefferson street to the south, we found tne stoops, fences and weather-boar la of such wooden buildings as hati escaped conflagration, bored with bullets, and the brick ones profusely ayatiered with leaden stains, the marks of a hot nun of halls and the larger kino of shot. This was toe scene o! the most prolongeo and desperate conflict. A little further on, on the Corner ??t J- fl -non street uml the Get mantuwn ro id, stands a iwo story brick dwelling, which bad been occupied as a grocery by t rnm named Aluiray, a Catholic, who when he was mutinied that ihe ninb were approaching to sack his h.niae, went raving mad, aiitl wa- conveyed to the at-yum previous to the arrival of the invaders The street give evt dence of wh it ensued, for it was profusely strewed with feathers from the upripped be s, and fr.tg ments f his account hooks showed that many of his customers had had their scores cancelled by a process more sutntn ry htn regular payment. From this point, all down Cadwallader street on the Gerui uitowii road, with the exception of a fewhouses near the corner, was one scene of rum, the site ol some twenty or thirty dwellings .avmg now not one stone left upon another; and inose that still stood, the property of Native Americans, were dot ted with shot, and bore the talisniauic little flags. In the second house from the corner, a little blue frame dwelling, laid the body of itslrish proprietor, ?'- - ' ? a . i .11 .1 ,i.? Willi iifiu rpgrivru a uau iinwu^n i/iana wnur raising his head above the edge of the lence to the view ol some keen marksman. In many places ihe pav. menu bore the stains of blood, and marked by th?-tr devious course, the [Mintul track of siuntwounded victim. As near as I could judge from actual observation and the estimates ol those aboui m , there were about forty buildings destroyed in all. * Their occupants have retired in a body to Morris" woods, about two miles out on the Second street road. It is said ih-y are in a et tie bordering on starvation, and a rumor prevailed that they mediia ted, hi their desperation, marching in upon the town A lothei rumor had attached itself to this, that the vnlii .leers had resoived to go and biiu* tlieni in vi >t urrntt- There is but little reliance t.. be placed upon either of these reports. Doubtless the refugees ire enough distressed, but they can more etsily obtain relief by submission than wrest ii '>y f tree the panic still continues among those who remain, and ihey are moving away us fast as thev ran get ?.ff their things. The following card has been this day issued by the Di.-hop ol Philadelphia:? To thk Catholics or thr Citt awd Coustt or Philadelphia. Beloved Children?In th? critical circumstances in which von ore placed, I fee 1 it my duly to suspend the exerciso of public worship in the catholic chtirchei, which atill remain, until it may ho resumed wi'h salety.-and we can enjoy our I'Oiiititution.il right to worship nod bcconling to the dictates of our conscience I earnestly conjure you to practice unalterable pvience under the trials to which it hm pleased Divine Providence to subject you, and remember that alllictions will serve to purify us ' and render u< uccep'able lo God through Jesus Christ, who patiently suffered thu < '.ros?. fKRANCIS PATRICK, Bishop of Philadelphia. Phil. May 9,1841. Two o'clock. P. M.?A fire has just broken out at Catiiilen, and the Humes, plainly seen across the river, has drawn hundreds down lo the riverside. The dashing about ol the fire engines help to heighten the excitement and one h ilt of the crowd are ready to connect it with the riots. Half-past two.?The fire proves to be a rough car house, belonging to the Railroad Company. The locomotives have been run out, and it can destroy nothing but itself. The conflagration was accidental. It is still burning. The rumor that a young tnan named Haven was shot last night while passing quietly through the Street, proves to be incorrect as first related. It turns ouf that a m-in named De Haven received a fulling wound in a bar room quariel. Tnree o'clock.?There ate two funerals of the riot victims this afternoon. The first, that of Wesley Rbinedollur, aged 19 years and 8 months, and the other of Hammei Rhinedoll ir's proceeds from his lather's house,No. 385 .Vonn First street, at three o'clock, and Hammei's, at four o'clock, from his iate residence in Tenth street, above Springirarden. Both ate to be interred in Monmouth cemetery. The city remains in perfect peace. The same number ot military are ordered on to-night, and all that are under arms are now out on duty. Major General Patterson md > single aide now remains in the head quarters at Gtrard's Bank. His arrangements are so thorough and judicious, that no tear? are en'erutnrd id any new outbreak. Four o'clock?Ttiecar-house at Catnden in consumed. The whole loss will not exceed S'KM) or 0500. ' he funerals have been numerously attended and doubtless all will go off peaceably. The prospect tsguod. W. Phii.adei.phm, Friday, 4J o'clock, ) May 10, ISM 5 The riots are over for the present. How long we shull hive quiet, I know not. The military continue on duty?the disputed districts are under martial Uw?horsemen are to be seen tn all directions riding about from post to post. The Gover nor remains in the city to be on ihe ground in case of another outbreak. It has just been rumored, but I believe there is no foundation for it, that the Irish, driven from their homes, have returned this afternoon, and attacked (he scattering crowds of persons in their section of the county. The tr?ops are on duty there, and if there had been any truth in the report, intelligence would hav* been communicated to the Mnjor-Gcneral at hts head quarters, the Girard Bank. I have just been there, and thev report all quiet. if our.", An?ns. Late from Mexico ?Mr Southall, hearing iiu porinni despatches Ironi Mexico, arrived in this city in the Pilot yesterday afternoon. He lelt the city of Mexico on the 12'h,un<i Vera Cruz on the 221 ult By him we learn that the last Mier prisoner, Mr Vanness, was released on the ldth ult., ami was expected to take passive from Vera (.'ruz in the Annawan, for New York, about the lir-t. We are informed that a Rood ileal ot irination still exists between the French Minister, the Baron De riivrv, and the Mexican Government, regirdmg the operation of the law interdicting the retail trade to foreigners, excepting under certain onerous conditions. The remonstrance of the United Minister* of the three nations, the United state.-, France and fvigl ind, had been disregarded, and no leas than 21 stores, some oft' em ot consider.! hie mignitnde, belonging to the French in the city of Mexico hart been closed li is believed that the French intend to make a warlike deinonstrauon against Mexico ; all diplomatic intercourse had been suspended between the authorities and the French ministry, and the people in 'heciiy really were expecting tn? appearance ol a French squadron on their coasts Nothing new has occurred regarding annexation, but as we hear from Mr ^the vdexicans think that it is already accoinpiishe i, and that Texas is now bona fide Hit integral portion ol the United States B i-iti'-ss was exceedingly dull, and the Government was anticipating a hostile visit from a French squadron Mr Southall has despatches from the Sandwich Island* l?>r our Government, which were received over-land via MazaiLn It is understood that a commercial treaty has been Uij.,,.,, tt.? British Government urn! the K.mg of the Sandwich Talands, in which, as usual, the advantages arn all on one aide?that of ,'ohn Bull One of the stipulations reported, t*, that British vessels are to be exempt Irom tonnage duties, and that English pro ducts are to pay a duty ol only B per cent in th< port* of hi* ma|e*ty the King of the Sandwich I Imd*.? Nt.w Orlmna Rtpublican and Trojnr, May 2. Gknkrai, Thompson.?The Hon. Waddy Thomp>n ate a public dinner in Greenville, 8. 0., on th? Miti malum NEW YORK HERALD. \??r Turk, Mlunlof Mi)- U ?** *. The American Public. Permanent Bxpreu from U a it ton, on the arrival or every RUnmtr from Kn gland. We are happy to annouueu to the American Public that we have made permanent arrangement* for a year to come, to run an Exclusive Overland Express from Boston, on the arrival of every British Mail 8.earner at that port from Liverpool, with all the loreign intelligence for the use of the office ef the Niw Voua Hi.rsi.d, and thence to be circulated over the counti y, most generally one day in advance of the United States Mail, and of every other paper of New York During the present year, we have given the public ample evidence of our enterprise and success in this respect, and no mean* shall be left undone to carry out the design in its fullest extent We have beaten the whole New York press about twlve or fourteen times in that period, and we shall eudeavor to do so agaiu. Our reasons for entering upon this extensive enterprise are many and cogent The present tear will he uncommonly full of events in (Europe, calculated to nfTect the commercial, religious and political affairs of this country. The cotton, corn, money, and other markets of England and France, with the new movements in commercial conventions, are ail full of interest The progress of Irish Repeal?the disposition to be made of O'ConDell?and tke action ot the British Government on the banks and currency ure equally so The avidity to receive Intelligence' on all 'hete subjects, in this metropolis, and throughout the south and wust. is great and incieasing, with the increase of trade, speculation arid business here. On the other h.nid, the United Mates' Post Office Department, bus become so helpless and inefficient of late, rhat some private enterprise must aid the circulation ol useful intelligi-uco at the earliest momcn\ otherwise the honest commercial public will be placed at the mercy ol pnvatii hxpn sees, i uj .or private apecula'ion From the vast patronage given to the .Veu/ York Hera It '>> a gene ruus public, w- ri enable It.i establish, at our own expense, such an express us we h*ve Indicated, sub ly tor the benefit and use of :he ? hole public, and n the further circulation of nur paper, au<1 its early communication ol all import in* uewa. The newapapwra throughout the ?euntry with which we exchange, ami all thoae of any u*e tha ib-sim an e\. change, ate riqueated to pihli.h this announcement in a connpicuon- purl in their aev> ral paper* ami they rrhH'l receive more than an equivalent in the early Kxtras and newi from thi- olth'e. which will, on almost every practicable occaai >n be one day in adranct of curry other pap*t, <M well 03 of the Unit' A SlutrM Rail PHOPRIK rOR of Nno York Utrald HemMI Supplement. In addi'inn to the Daily II. r.>id ol this mornirp, we give our readers an mioortanl Pi i-pi.kmknt. containing valuable repnits <>t the billow inp h'eligioua AnniversariesThe Tract Society?Peace Society?Ire itutiouol the Rlirid? American Home Vlission Society? Education Society?Temperanr. Union?Bible Society?Meetii g of the A B C F .VI. Society?Corr-.-p 'ti'Ieiice, Advertisements, &c. The I'hllarlclnhln IIIMi. These grot-* and audacious outrages are still the talk of the city. In the political annuls of this country no oth.-r oocurrr nces are to he found which liave so disgraced the land, and tarni-hecj the reputation of atiy party According to the hest tccouni, it appears thi' ou the aitle of the " Natives" there have been fourteen persons killed and thirty-nine wounded. On me side of ttje opposite party?the Irish?we have read of only two killed, hut two ol iheir churches and a seminary have been burned to the ground?sixiy or sevm'y dwellings destroyed? and two hundred families driven out of the city, women and children,wandering about not know ing where to lay their heads. For ihree days these riots continued without any remarkable effort being made by the respectable portion ot the citizens, or the city authorities to put a stop to ihem. Take u all in all, this has been the inoai deplorable i vent which has ever occurred to disgrace the character of Philadelphia, and may well excite the greatee1 alarm in the minds of alJ who love and honor the institutions of this land. It now becomes the solemn duty of all good citizens to reflect deeply on the causes which have produced this appalling outrage, and to devise some appropriate remedies for these evils which have thus presented themselves in such a fearful manner. The. first thing which strikes us in examining these events, is the introduction of religious elements into what seem to have preceded the whole of the outrages 011 both sides. It was not a mere quarrel between opposing political factions. In the conflicts of" parly in this country, there has often been great excitement, and very violent war of opinion, but we have never, on any former occasion, witnessed the infusion of such 11 degree ot bitterness as led to the perpetration of wholesale murder, or wide-spread destruction ot property, as we have seen in this terrible outbreak in Philadelphia. Political conladta knwii r>Mu nla?l ? rM/teo /|U .1 ?n ntu r anrj confined themselves to the more reputable weapons of reason, discussion, argument and common sense. It is the iBtusion of religious prejudices into political contests that prepares the way for outrage, disorder, blood, tumult, and conflagrntious Of thn we have now witnessed the melancholy evidences in Hhiladrlphia. And ol the existence of the same elements ot danger we have also had evidence in the course of the last election in the city of Brooklyn, but which fortunately were repressed and pre vented I mm producing their terrible resultB of violence and bloodshed, by the exercise of common sense, winch never fails to act here through the immediate instrumentality of Rn independent press Who then fir-t introduced ihiidcaolating element of re igious prejudice and religious feeling into political content.' 1 On win rn rests this fearful responsibility? Who first raked together the embers of religious animosity, and opened the way for the perpetration ot those hloo.lv ami devastating outrages? Let us come to the root of the evtl Let us trace it to its origin ; let u? discover who have been the authors of this deplorable state ol things, that they may receive the odium which thev deserve. Well, in looking hack upon the history of th> Ust few year-, w*" find that 'here was a certain assemblage of politicians, of a pirticular clas-, tr what is Colled " C rrroll II ill," and that a Itr Itsv Bishop of this city, abandoning Ins h >ly calling, went down into tha' arem and harangued the ae Heralded ui'iltilU le in rel ,tinn to th-ir t>ol tica' do ties at the election of 1S11 This holy man, ha he been left to hnlow the iillpill-es of his uan heart and flu- precept* I hi- Divme Master, wnuli never have thought of w uileiing into iliit arena <>r of exhibiting himself in that character liu wr have every reason i<? } < li-ve tint he wax misled, and betrayed, and duped into that conduct h\ some paltry |> >liiiei,.|)s, tor the mere political p it poses of tin* election of a day. Here ih> n, ?*ne tin first in.reduction of the religious clem nt into j>? litical context'. Another cms- which hex lerl to this arraying ii fierce and hostile a'tttude of diff-rent el .eeew of th? citizens of tin- v, hat. h-Mi the orgaifiz rj ? of the 44 It-pe 11 A xocl .noil'," hv Mr McKei i and other mini politicians, tor the purpose of mivancing their |>eity and st'^-h scheme* Einul t ing the example <1 O'Cotiinl1, these iron hay turned "agitators'4 on n -null so.ile, and hv making artful apiieals to ih feeling* o the In h, have exercised the most pernicious nfluence, a w?kei. mg in them preju J ices, bigotries an I feelings which every true friend of Irishmen seeks to ohliterate, and stimulating ag tinsf ih-m, on the other hand, the prejudices of oilier i lessee of tie Ani-ii can people. And all this has been dt.ne by the same set of miserable poll iciant and with the same views and objeets a* originated and influenced the movement at 44 Cartoll Hall." To these causes, then, we trace the origin of the state of feeling which hae led to theee frightful out rages in Philadelphia. In orJer to counteract the f movements of a particular religions sect, there are oi;u?ur*?, m thiacity, uuury.spuiu ready to.atart.in the same tack in an op|>osiag direction. Hence the rise of the Native American party, founded on a professed principle ol hostility to Catholicity and the Irish, and professing tw fight for the liible and and ilie Protestant religion. Here is the b/tuvou ,\f tlia out I anil li u ea miu imiii lit tea pause and reflect, and inquire whether such a state of things should be permitted any longer to exist. It is fully time that all lovers of order and the laws, and of our glorious tree institutions, should ask, whether any set oi men are to he allowed to mingle rehgious prejudices and feelings with the discuss on ol mere political measures, or questions of national or state policy. The Native American party in this city |?ollcd at the Fall election, eight thousand votes, but had there not been a strong and unusual cry for city reform, and a general belief that this party would effect it, we doubt much whether they ever would have succeeded in polling beyond that number this Spring; for, as we now so cleurly see in Phila delphia, there is every rea- on to apprehend that any party organization,which includes in it thu < lenient of religion, muet P|>eedi!y be brought to a clore in this countrv of freedom of opinion. These fearful riotings in Philadelphia?the murders perpetrated by the one party, and the confl igrationsaud sacriligioue acts of the other, present a terrible leesou to all. The lutnen'&ble resuitiof the impotency rind want ol energy exhibited by the authorities, admonish the guardians of the public peace and of the laws in other cities to be ready to act with drei.-inn and efficiency in a y einerge?cy ; whilst the whole fho tragedy impresses on all sensible and patriotic minds the urgent necessity of at once and for ever suppressing the slightest effuit, in any quarter, t > in corp 'rate, with political agitation, or discussion, these ever prolific elements of disorder and bloodshed?religious prejudice and sectarian bigotry. The Wixofk Correspondence?The Closing Rirrn ?We five in nur natter tn-dsv shout four teen or fifteen letters? |>erIiH|>8 more?in the handwriting of Chevalier Wik* ff, describing the closing scenes of the progress ol Fanny Elsslerin this country, together with some of his letters written to us from London, about a year Hgo, which detail his love quarrel with Fanny?his meanness to that beau iifii 1 dmseutc, in attempting to attack her in the columns of the Herald, which, however, was preventer)?ind the final separation which took place in Europe ahout twelve months since. Tliese letters, including also the letter written by Fanny El.-sler herself, which is now in our possesion, complete the chain of evidence, showing our perf rf Jisinter< stedness towards Fanny Elsslerand Wiki'fl during the whole period of their career in Hie United States, and after they went to Europeand establi hiugbeyond the possibility ol a 1 gal or, i moral doubt, the falsehood and baseness of Wikofi '? unprincipled attempt to injure our reputation Ju far from this wretch's libellous statements beim confirmed,i hey have been most completely disprov d by hi- own evidence?so f.rfroni the slightest evidence appearing that we had attempted tuexton black mail" as he calls it, tt is proved beyond n doubt, that if we erwd at all, it w.?s in doing to< nuch to advance the interest of a mere iluntruse? in making a greater eHori than was justified by hei standing or position in the world These letter show in the nv>si conclusive rnannei that there never li ts hern the slightest intimation or fact respecting the giving nt toHveriiii t or presents, or even the pa) ment of advertisements, in the usual way. Not even was the postage of these letters paid lor? ri we h iVi? sixty or seventy of them in our posees-ini ind yet in the fice of all this, in the face of blown letters, in the face of his own repeated assev rations, this miserable v retch, fir some paltry pur imiw, ct mes forward and endeavors to traduce our character, and publishes these libels in the other pai>rrs of the city and pays for their publication ! What are the simple facts of the case, as proved by this creature himself 1 Why that Fanny Klssler al ter having made a fortune of #60,000 or #70,000 as Wikoff fiimself acknowledged, sent us a\resent on the birth of our son, and two or three fldditionu] "souvenirs" between that time and her rkparture lor Europe. And these were given and accepted purely as expressions of friendly regard and esteem. No one then dreamed any wretch would, four years afte*wards, come forward and manufacture out of these simple incidents of friendship, a vile tissue of calumny nnd falsehood ! But never has retributive justice more speedily and effectually crushed the calumniator, and covered him with the burning infamy of falsehood. It may be supposed, and not without some show ol good reason too, that we have given quite too mncl space, and too much importance, to this misernblcontroversy with Wikoff, and we observe that one of our contvmpoiaries?the Hartford Timrs?has the following remarks:? The editor of the New York Herald has lately published certain correspondence on the part ol Mr WikofT, tin gentleman who wiu aoon-what intimate with Fauna r, during her sojourn in this country. He did no <>r account o( acciuation* made by W'ikofl', that Mr Denneh bad levieil black mail iiiain Fanny. Mr Wiliofl Iihn iiom kind Mr. liennett lor libel, claiming that he has mutilate* and interlined snme ot the letters, making it appear tlia WiknlT wnt guilty of falsehood, etc. The w hole alfair ap pearl to be a sort of child1!1 play. t It is indeed " a sort of child's play." We admi| the imputation, und had it been confined merely t< Wikoff, and the miserable paper which he seeks t<. establish, we should never have paid ?Dy attention to it. Hut when we find all the other newspaper in the city and many othersof equal standing in th* country, greedily snatching at this poor ' falsehoods, and retailing them, we denmed it proper to give dignity to the subject by publishing the evidence of our perfect innocence of nil his base accusations?evidence which we fortunately had in our possession, and which we complete to-day If the publication of those letters has held their author up to the contempt and ridicuh of the public?if they have presented him to ah men as he is? a ridiculous, silly, conceited, flat, contemptible and unprincipled individual, he ha.brought the misfortune upon himself. If he he laughed at both in the old and new world, he has -soiled the laughter himself; nd certainly no one ifter perusing these letters, can doubt for a monent that he merits not only the ridicule, but tin lihsjuy, of every man of honor or respectability If srewere to go further into this business, and in i Court <d Justice show up siill more in detail tin li.ir n ti r of this creature, by the evidence of edi jiN and others in this city who have had inter nurxe with him, we could establish the points o' ibis controversy in a still stronger light. But it ir iniiecessai v. We are satisfied with the triuni pliant d? fence already presented of our disinterest lines*, and i f tlsis wretch's baseness and false hood. Now thai wc hive placed the whole of this evi ( nee before the public, it remains to be seei whether 'be newspapers in this city and elsewhere vtio <> greedily snatched at the chevalier's story. nl published it lor pay or gnUit, will present the proof o| its falsity. We all upon the press of Iht ify <1 New \.>rk t i <I<> ns the justice t?? look ovei hoae letters, including ihat on*' from Fanny Else <*r herself. for the evidences of tlt? pri'|iriety hoc iisinterestednesa of our condui t, and the puiity o our motive* hi Hie whole of thai bu.-iites* Wi have no wiah 10 bring prosecution* ag oiiiet any ?> 'li 9'- editors * ho r?*i> thlifhed hi-tcli irg^p, provider 'hey do us justice ns men OH.'fit to do. Hut wi i.iv- (tivn tliem warning tli.it if this he not done ve shall resort to the u-ml l-gil course in order t< loinjiel justice from eat h and every one of them D 9i!\?ni9iif !> Ftranoki.s?Among the guesti t Howard's Hotel, are the following distinguish?! individualsGen Eraattu Root, of Delhi; Gov Mahlon Dicker;on, of New Jersey ; Gov, T. M Hartley, o! Ohio ; and Hon John Sargent, of Phi ladelphia. 1 S. Senator from CoNMEcTicfT.?The Hon Jahez W. Huntington was elected U. S. Senato by the Legislature of Connecticut on Wedneada] afternoon The Abolition Meetings.?These aflaira have beeu more farcical than ever this season. The ? violence?the folly?the rows?the tumult?the e squabbles at the meetings of the Anti-Shivery So <j ciety, have been indescribably ridiculous and amu- v sing. Every year these fanatics meet, and after tremendous declamation against every thing and every body, they pass resolutions declaring their deter- a initiation to dissolve the Union. Just as the ^ American and the old women every now and then, h when any political event occurs which is not r agreeable to them, come out and say, " Uh! the Union is dissolved?the Union is dissolved !" Very well, go on, dissolve the Union?spout, and shout a and declaim, and rant, and scratch each other's * eyes out. It would be hard, indeed, it you couldn't " play your annual farce without a disturbance. Hut v Hill we cannot help laughing at these creatures-the pomposity with which they go to work and say c they will "dissolve the Union;" just as well might x they pass resolutions declaring that troin henceforth and for ever the Mississippi should flow over the t Allegiiatiies?that it whs all wrong that it should [ go past New Orleans! <i i Fcbtukk from Africa.?We have received files of African papers to the 10ih of March, by the Frances Lord, which arrived last night from Cape Palmas Ltoct. Barron, of the Catholic Mission, had at- I rived from France, in a French Brig of War, undei c the sanction and patronage of the French Government, and had removed the Missionaries from Cape Palmas, which station they are about to abandon, to settle at Assinee, on the Gold coast

The other Missionaries were generally in good health. The llev. Win. C. Crocker, died at Monrovia, i Siberia, February 26th, 1844. He was of the Bap- 1 'ist African Mission. Mr. C. arrived from Boston, J in the Palestine, on Feb. 24. He enjoyed his t usual health during the passage, next day after his 1 arrival he went on shore to preach. His death was ' caused by the rupture of one of the blood vessels, r by which he lost between one antl two gallons ot ii blood. c Italian Opera ?More Harmony and Discord.? n i Last evening Lucia <h Larnmumoor whs represent r ed to a very large and fashionable house. Th? f throng of lovely women of the highest fainil es in ihe city it is clear continues to find its way to P <1 ' mo'&. The beautiful Uorghese was iu fine voice. , ind received the usual amount of bravos and plau dits. The orchestra, under the incomparable Ravietti, was, if possible, better than evtr, and thi line opera was seldom performed better any where Thus all was harmony, beauty, grace, and con cord before ihe curtain, but strange to say, a goo< leal of discord and jarring existed behind People will say?"oh! for Heavaii's Hake te: us no more about these things?we pray i. iruce to all these jarririgs and "quabbles !" Wei we are very sorry, but it is better after all t> l"t all be known?that silences exaggerated an> false rumors. The simple story then is, that a mis understanding has again occurred between tin .'leautiful Borghese and the enterprieiug Palmo Now if it be so, all we have to say is that we g' with the lady at all hazards, lor the ladies are neves in the wrong. We have received a number of documents anc' contracts, arid correspondence in Fr nch, between she parties, which is amusing enough to be sure, but we don't think it best to publish them at preent. We hope the parties will settle their differ ences at once, and not come before the public like Valtellina, who did not gain much credit for so doing. Borghese is a beautiful woman and a charming singer, and Palmo, by his enterprise, and toil, and judgment, and liberality, has gained a higl reputation. So we exhort all to amity and friendship. Health and Lono Life.?The celebrated Bath: at the TJaltery under the management of Rabintau, are now ready for visitors. The accommodation is unequalled. The baths at the As'or House ure also admirably conducted, and receive much patronage.. Tint Court of General Sessions transacted nc business yesterday, but adjourned until Monday, ii order to allow the Recorder and Aldermen to attend the County Court. Another Death by the Harlem Railroad.? Yesterday morning as one 01 tne cars 01 ine narlem Railroad was passing through Centre street, t> son of Richard W. Waddy, hoot and shoe maker, named William, aged about four years, was run over and almost instantly killed. The driver, tamed Harvey Dexter, was arrested, but subsequently discharged, us it was alleged he was not to blame. Providence Election ?Thomas M. Barges hits been elected Mayor by a handsome majority lie is a whig. Musical and Dramatic.?Vieux Temps gave his f Tewed concert in Baltimore last evening. Ii< was assisted by his sister and Mrs. BaileyWallace is soon going to Europe. He announcer t farewell concert in Baltimore next Thursday. We hear that Russell is near the tar west. II< qave a concert at Chilicothe, Ohio, about a week igo. Raymond's Menagerie arrived at Newark last Vednesday, with a band of music drawn by fotn huge elephants. Musical.?Ole Bull has been giving severa concerts in Baltimore?so has Vieuxtemps. The latter, we learn, gives his farewell concert on Mon lay next in Philadelphia. He has also engagec Palmo's theatre for next Thursday, Saturday, anil 'he Monday following, to give three concerts in New York. We suppose Ole Bull will also soon b? here ?so will Macready, Russell, and manyotheri of note. Nfw Brighton.?This is a delightful spotju' now. The sail across the bay is inexpressibh igreeable, and the pleasant walks and rides-thi refreshing breezes?the fine prospects ?and th< hoice supply of all that appetite can crave, rende this a most charming place for an excursion. Hoboken.?This charming summer resort is putting forth a thousand n'tractions. Nature, in si! u*r cnarins, invites ine visitor, aim creature cum torts" are to be found in prolusion. 11 ait. Stoiim.?There was a most destructive hit orin in anil near Fusion, I'a , on Friday afternoon u. hi week Man. for thi? Pacific ?The United States ?ch Plienix, Lieutenant Commandant A Sinclair, wi <il from Norfolk on the 40th in?tant, for Chagraa, m> eill convey sur.h letter* lin new spapcis a* may react Norfolk, postage paid, on or before thai day. On her return to tne United States, the Phenix will stop at t arthegena ' N.vvt deraetmi-iiit, May f>, 1044 The Wklusd Canal ?This work is progress r ing rapidly; the Contractors generally appear ft have entere.l upon the operation!) of the season in n ver\ pi.iteil manner ; and. the season being fevornhle, then 1 i? every probability that a good summer's work will h. lone. A veiy great number of masons will linil employ ' ment at lair wage* and a* they apiiear to he the only d> > o-riution of operative* that are likely to he scarue, it i? . veil that those at a diitance ahotild be made aware, that there is room for a number for the ?ea*on ; the construe ' uon ia very generally commencing, and from the first of May. there is no douht between 400 and ft00 masons will 'lnd employment ?Hritiih Cohmiit . MANtT.MtrrEn.?Nineteen slaves were recently manumitted by the will of late 'l homas Lindsay, of Mi* ouri.on condition of th.dr emigrating to Liberia, ami eighteen ofthemhave arrived at Norfolk, (one having a dfed) wlilcn port they will leave for Liberia about theftth j of.lane. Mich to an Wheat; Crop.?Farmers residing in different sections of this county inform us th i' i lie-wheat field* present aftneappenrai.ee, and that should . there be no nntiMial drawback, the crop will be heavict and better than in any pieceding year since the country was settled In Washtenaw report! from different part* of the county differ somewhat. Heme pronounce tne wheat fine, and . fully equal to last year, others about middling, with some field* poor. > In Livingston oounty the crop la unusually promising. Jatkton Patriot. County Court. pj, Mat 10.?The Court aaaembled at 11 o'clock. Mr. Fry, p 'ho was examined yesterday, waa recalled anil further j, summed Two or thiee other witne-ses were also exanued lor the de eure. The case w as then cloned, uuil Mr ' irabnm ooinmeiieed sutnn mg up lor Jmlice (Jdbert, end lr Whiting, for the people, teplied end ulter he had fi- . iahed the Court avtyourufl to 4 o'clock thin day. <uj, lor* Superior Court. K before Judge Oakley. jlor M*v 10? Jlll-n v* IVadr.?This wa? a case of assault gut nd battery, tried before and fully rejsnted in the Herald ,tri )n the lost trial the jury could not agree, and it is un uestionahlo if the present jury w ill agree either; th y n ad been locked up lor A or 6 ho'uis, and were let out U|?n nyj remising they would bring in u sealed verdict this n.oi n jjej( U H t,art lu*' Sh.ritr Srr. va William P. Dixon,?III ?C' ii* cum a writ oi N? Kxiat, wa* is.ind out ot the Court {] I Chanctry, to detain u man name I Rhode*. who it wa. Wt Hedged ? ai about to leave thn State, until he answered res Bill tiled against him lie w?i urreated under the ctri rrit and k;'vh bond in wliieh the defendant joined as his ed urety, he afterwards left the State, and the pies-nt action ral as brought on the Bond. I|u The d) tendant'a Counsel addressed the jury an t argued tuk er> ingeniously that the plaintiff* evidenre;was not Midi K'li ieuttoShow that Ithode* tesided cut of the State, and rxl hat therefore they would not he warranted in finding a erdict for ulaiutiff. Judge Oak i.t. v toll the jury that was the only question . ? hey had to Jecide. ir they believed from the plaintiff * * vidoiire that delemlaut resided oat of the State they .. houId find a verdict tor the plaintiff; it not they should od foi defendant. They found a verdict tor plaintiff for ^ >1 7-M) , , im Mr. Bowman, for plaintiff?Mr. Burrows, for defendant jI( Th Circuit Court. tbt Before Judge Kent. May It ?Elliots* Palmtr ?A similar action to that re- jai axled in thn Herald of yesterday, on a promissory note nadu by defendant between the same parties, and prose, am uted and defended on the same or similar evidence, was 1 >gbin tried to day. A sealed verdict will he givon this on not ninff The Court will sit to hear low arguments this day. Court Calendar?I'hla Day. Scranioa Count ?B 48. 44, 'J Hall,, tue Murdrum ?A gentleman who vi cr ited and conversed freely with Hall, the murder- r ac< if Mrs. Bacon, in the Middletown jail, a few days us ince, informs us that he declares it to be his intenioa to petition the Legislature for the privilege of ' >eing hung in public. He does not like the idea of icing put out of existence in a back yard, away ^ ront his fellow beings, save perhaps a surgeon anil th( herifl. He says that he prefers to be executed ,jC atlter than have his punishment commuted to im- tin irisonment for life, and intimates that he shall re- w< nonstrate against any petition of his friends for -it commutation of punishment. He is apparently 25 ?1 -ears of age, ol rather spare features, and naturally "" utelligent; hut he is ignorant, not being able even "" o write. He talks freely of the murder, and indd 4"| erently so, apparently without remorse or regr-le; ,h ays he had no intention of murder when In no ulered the liou-e, but the idea of putting w< fl'ectually out of the way any one wU ould witness against hitn as a burglar, seized "? pon hirn the moment Mrs. Bacon discoverd hitn Alter the murder he had no idea of ever veing discovered ; lie was in Meriden when the ouriers came in with the news of the murder, and ommingled with the crowd, and daily he heard re- fnarks and suggestions about the deed, which "he n ireHtedstonily and calmly. When lie saw the D?mty Shertfi coming towards him in the field, h< ays he did not suspect that he was after him ?if h- : i . L ..u i i I i.11 IM'I, - Iir MM'UJU llivr piri'liru m rrnu linn m... . dr?. Bacon." Hall say;- hi* should undoubtedly' ?u teal hereafter, if he could get clear, and should b? r. -tight to want; hut thinks he should never corn N nit another murder. When asked it Mr. Bacon vas reconciled to him to as to forgive hint, he re lied?"0 no ! it's not natural thai he should be ind remnrked further that he wished Mr Bacon vould sign his petition for a public execution, in vlitch case he believed it would succeed. He said aJ hat sometimes for, a moment the gallows rose iq horribly before his imagination, and made him giv? vay a little in his feelings; and that he often dream d of the money which he took at the time of tin fo murder and hid in a hay-mow, where it win found ,Jt It seemed that the owner of the barn was pitch- m ing off hay for his cattle, and that only one fork full more remained above the money, and is soon as that was raised the money would be a( seen, and he detected. He often dreamed this, w but never any thing about the murder. Hal talked very coolly about all these things, asking deliberately how long it would be, after -winging off, before death would occttr. lie re- sl n irked that he was in needy circumstances, and " solicited such sums of money as those who visited him deemed pro|ier to place in a little box fixed ^ near the door lor the purpose. Some of this money , he sent to his wife, and the remainder was to h> ised in paying some necessary expenses before his -v xecution He said that people generally who ailed upon him were not disposed to give much? ni fren not more than three or four cents. His wife l*' lad visited htm a few titties, and he supposed " Bh< yould come about twice more before the execu- ,, lion " It is believed that his wife does not tnk> be matter so much at heart us she probahlv would c< he loss of a belter husband. He is evidently h man of strong nerve, saysour informant, with keen eye, good countenance, rather mild, and undoubt- 01 dly would have been an active and useful citizen, [r aa.i he been properly educated. From his convi rnation it is inferred that in sentiment he is a latalist ,, I all recently invited some of his acquaintance.- r .nA r..nnuF nmnhluira urhn r-all?rl In dec him in Ills ir cell, to come unci witness his execution. " I shall Ji petition to be hung in public," said he. A gen- 11 leinttn well acquainted with him, and who lias hue m nine dealing with him, informs us that he is n.itu- " ally heedless, always acting from the impulse id , 1 he moment?never giving a thought to the future, or curing for consequences.?Hartford Timet, May 8 Canal Business at Alhany.?First week in t Mayt> Tolls $33,487 6? c Merchandise shipped lbs 8,3t7,04<? ii Klour arrived bbls 8t>.OSS * Wheat arrived, bush ?60 C Ammementi, . (lO-Great times these?at the Chatham Theatre 'o-night?the 'people's' favorite, Yankee Hill, take> c lie leave in n benefit, and for the occasion has pre- >' ared a rich treat, in form of three of his beti 1 uerrs?to wit?The'Creep Mountain Bey,"Yan tee Pedlar," and "A Wite for a Hay." The Con ^ 4i> Melodists give another concert in which the\ ? ntroduc numerous original and favorite old airs , Kor the first tiinethe "Pofka" about which so inucl las been said and sung of lite will he danced l>\ 1 Mi-s Gannon nod Mr. Brooks. It is said to by fa. 1 aitshine anything ever presented by Fanny Elssler c The manager has on hand a grind new comedy a'hicli will be presented ? arly in the coming week Vlr. Conner, Mrs. MeClure. and Miss Reynolds 0 vill nil be brought from their seclusion on the occa- , ion. {JO-Lust day of the Orphean Family at the Amr s rican Museum. This excellent hand of musicians ' dose their engagement to-dav, and ns none have ueard them only to admire, there will, assurcdlv. t le a great rush to hear the last note. They give 0 heir last concerts at half past three this afternoon ind at eight this evening; and Mr. Winchell, Mr 'ole, and others will likewise appear. The Giant " tnd Giantess will he visible throughout the dayaiiO veiling us usual; and the credulous will be Still , dso to find the Gypsy Queen in readiness to en- , ighten them with regard to the mysteries of tin .ast, present and future. Tremendous Excitement.?Two Giantesses, h ?v -T A .1. . Tvr..?, V?sb Mm?u Guilt, anil lJwari, uppeur hi uif mm , mi to-day; we doubt much it any place in Atncri a?aye. or in the universe, ever presented such 1 lowerful attraction* at one t?nie. The Liphtnr Dvvart lakei; hie benelit and has engagril the (riant < rid (rii?ntess at the American Museum to appear, it an expense which would alarm any person t<> near, in consequence of which the price of adiiinsioii, for this day, will lie raided to 25 cent.- ; ud we have no hesitation in asserting thai lie iiiblie will cheerfully submit to ihe impost, atI In y have never in any instance objected lo pav ih ullpriee foran article il tliecommonitv was worth it And such is ill" Case at pc--eilt. There will h> ;ree performances, at II. 11, and 8 o'clock, when 1 " 2 Hi ant esses, the Uwsrf, and Giant will appear J What a bight to wittiest*?we shall never look upon ts like again. THIS i) v \ PUBLISHED AT THE HEW ! World OIHce, 311 Ann afreet, price I'Jj cents, "The False i 1 Prince or the Community of the Seven Deadly Sins " .'hi* Is a very exciting and strange story. founded on the ?r.-at Forgery case* that astonished all Kurope ahont ten | ?ears ago It i* translated Irom the French. Toe edition t m limited. Jliat pahli'hed?"Wright'* Narrative in Von Diem an V LmmP-W cent*. 1 "Cruise of the Homer*"?I'd! cent* All the new cad cheap books supplied to the fradaon liberal tenni. J WINCHESTER. 30 Ann it. 1 cut- THE NEW WORLD OF this WEEK 18 a lotion* number Buy it. Price6$ cent*. The Brother Jonathan ?if vwn want a copy, call earh it jo ann ?t. j Winchester, 30 ann it.' 1 On- A NEW IDE A?An acquaintance of ours, who ha* quite a itrong heard, never puis a razor to hi* face foi the purpose of shaving hut applies Dr Oouraud'- Poiidri Subtile as a substitute He stiys it docs not injure thi skin in Ihe leas'. and Wr know that ho always wears a re markatile clean arid"n'ootli luce This enhances the vn Itie of the Doctor'* powder, which has so long been celebrated for destroying superfluous hair, and those wh> find It a pain to shav" had better make a trial of It B) he bye la lie*, Dr G ptepare* and has for sale astipen ir nriicle lor removing freckle*, pimples mn burns, AIt make* the *ktn white, transparent and beautiful, and iknown us the Italian Medicated Soap Buy only at fl7 Walkerstreet first store from Broadway. Agenta, for Lowell, Carleton; Worcester, Green t Co. Bangor, Guild; Newbnrynort. Itodge; Portimoutli, Pres ion; Portland, Patten; Halem, Jve*; Providence,Cha* Dy r, Jr.; Ciliii*, Lutbsr WWW |1 ;tnre, Jiif|Ur Cloc*), Vuu ?nd dhlp lock, bcionglnfto Madam* Sat ton, lcavig (or Ruro|N>. he *uhirrii>tion hooks will positively closeon the 18th * I f, hist., anu all iiirtii i who have express*d their inteui,or (i.oce who wi-h tooub-crtbe, ere requested to enter ir names immediately on the looks The number of iscin en ueing iiiiuieu w juv, uio uuuiu wutuiusc no i if complete. F. B?Also for sale at half it* original cost a superb izontal gnul Pianoforte, made expressly for Ma.lame ton, ami nearly new. To be seen at oU Greenwich let. Xf- TEMPERANCE.?.Mr. J. B. Gougli, the popular operand Lecturer, will speak in the Her. Mr HatI s Chuich.liroome street, tomoirow evening, at eight ock. IT- RAYMOND AND WEEK'8 MENAGERIE? : would refer our readers to the programme oi the proBieu, of this npiendid menagerie, through the princ pal its of the city, with the hand of the exhibition mountU|Kin those elephants, that justly attracted such geneutiention last season The procession will move from dxou street at O oto ock this morning, aud after was ds ,o up their position for the season at the corner of street and Bowery, where, for the first time they will libit this evening. Hue niltonis'-mont (IT- NOW REAuY, ttlMI'i.K l'E IN FOUR PART8 nice $1 with plains?"The Highlands of Etbiop icrihed during eighteen months resilience of a British ibassy at the Christian Court of tShoa, by Major W. C. rris, wiih beuutilul illustrations I'hls is tne most remarkable woik of the present ago, closing to the world a country hi'herto entirely tinown, aud revealing the existence ni a Christian Nation the interior of Abyssinia, nearly lilteon centuries old. ie style of tliu narrative is spirited aid captivating, and i wild adventures narrated by the author are indeed of t Bidnt thrilling kind This work open* qulto a laiiy id, and w ill be Imiled with delight hv thousands who ig lor ssinethmg new and fresh 111 the field* of lileratuio J discovery. ifttlce at) Ann street. The trsule supplied with Books vary ltberul turns J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. CLEANLINESS OF THE HEAD AND HAIR.? unge it is that p, nous who attend strictly to persoual laniiiiess, baths, Sic , should neglect the lieoil ?the hair !he unost essential, tho most exposed, end the most uutilul, when properly cared for. ol all the gifts of the ?r .I_ 1 b?.l .l.n ln.S L-HIUI. rwituu; "re i"".* " "" ?M" ? ............. ?. urf, wiili a certainty that the hnir cannot fall out, by ihu r of the Udim of Columbia, lrom 21 Courtlin.lt street. ft^-THE MOST SPLENDID BOOK ON AMERICA er written?Now ready, part IV?price 12J rents? LIFT. 1 HE NEW WORLD, Dy Seatshohl, the great Amerin author "This new star in the literary firmament? s brightest American literary atar, as the European cri s call him?is all the rage. We cannot wonder at the ror of admiration his works nave created in me om >rld. To say nothing of his felicitous style of compoion?his hH|t|ty b ending of the curious and the comic in short, uU perfect camera obscua view* of men aud toners?to say nothing ol these, hi* lile like nod glori; descriptions of the most magnificent acenery of this glity country, to toe beauty and grandeur of which his aole soul hos paid tribute?a* his elocpient pen testifies i? alone would imbue him w ith a fame not attainable by *,n less eminently gifted. All the world will reud the irks of Scatrfleld "?[Sunday Atlas. Four numbers now rpady--to be completed in seven imbers, at 19? cent* each Ladies, gentlemen, citizens d stiaiigeis must read BeatsA. Id, it thev wish a rich ist J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. Office 30 Ann street. Ar i.(INSTITUTIONAL DC BILITY CURED.?The nie Mixturi prepared by the College of Medicine and larmncj ol ihe city of Net* York, is confidently re >ninieinlcd tor all cases ofdchility produced by secret in ilgene.e ot excess of any kind It is an invaluable rcme i loi imjioto.nce. sterility, or barrenness (unless dopend g on niul-lorni.ition.) Biugle bottle* Si each , oase* ol i.ait it ilo/en So; carelly packed and seat to *11 purls ol thr I'moti Office ot the College oi Medicine and Huartiiaos. 'I# sssau <treet W A Hii II thfiHPN, M. D.,AK?at IKromtlie Philadelphia U 8. Gizettp] (tQk- It is very seldom tliai we notice " medicines," but iving occasion 'o use several different articles Iram the puis Comstork's. No. 0 Norlli Filth s ret we by expeence can lecommeitd full confidence in what they say, no ceititicatii* hut bora fide are ever published. One article in particular should be kept in the house ol 'erv family?Council's Magical Ram Extractor, lor burns, aids, cut*, sores lie?and the Indian Vegetable Elixir r the Rheumatism and QoUt: it has frequently come ider our notice, which we, like the common herd of unkind, have considered one of the many catch-penny lairs cot ud to extort money from the sufferinc public, id should, for ought we know, still continue to think so, id not our antipathy been remedied by seeing the at ticle (plied to a frinud who had been lor years a cripple, and ho now walks erect The same articles in this city at 21 Courtland. struct. 09- GOURAUD'S BLANC D'ESPAQNE, OR [>anish White, tor improving the complexion, is recomendedto the ladies with the utmost dcgiee of confidence i the most exquisite production in the universe for beaulying the skin, without the possibility of doing thu ightest injuiy The common articles of this desorip* an give a cadaverous and unnatural whiteness to tho (in, while cn the contrary, the Blanc D'Espegnc, hicli is not a dead white, but a natural, lively, fair flesh dor, communicates the. most brilliant and natural lairres that can possibly be conceived, und po.esses tliis preniuent exi ellcnce, that it is notto lie discovered by the ort scrutinizing observer, but looks like the native loom of health, taken Irom thu neck of youth and beauPut up in handsome boxes at 2.'i cents, and to lie ba.1 r Walker-street, first store from Broadway. Beware of lunterfeita. 09- VELPEAU'8 SPEC IK IC PILLS FOR THE CURE f Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all mocnpurulent dischatgt s oin the urethra. These pills, prepared by the New York ollegeof Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the ippiession of quackery, may he ie!ied on as the most *edy and effectual remedy for the above complaints.? hey are guaranteed to cure recent casus in from three ifivedays, and possess a greater power over obstinate ischemic! and chtonic gleet, than uny other prepai ition i present known, removing tke disease without coi finelent fioni business, tainting the hrestli or disagreeing ith the stomach Price $1 pet box. U..1.1 Ml *Ua OlH/tfl Al lliu i nf PliarmfiCr und Me icinu, ys Nassau street. W. S RICHARDSON, M. D. Agent. (H7- OH LARBOR'8 EXTRACT OK LUNGWORT; 'kis valuable remedy for spitting of blood, difficulty of reathirg. tightness across the chest, pun in the side and lie>t, coughs, colds, difficult or prolate expectoration, ight sweats, hectic flush, hionchltis, tin oat complaints, r,d all affections of tho lungs and liter. To be had at 21 ourtlumii street. &/- RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX THE?For the cure of ptiniary or secondary Syphilis, rtd all affections products! by an injudicious u?t of mr rt ury The gn at advantages jrossesse.l by this powerful Iterative over all other pu partitions for the Cure ot 8yhtlis, is, that w hile curing the disease it improves the institution whilst mercury geneialiy leave a much 'orse disease than the one it is administered lor. The est recommendation we can give of it is, that it is now xtensively prescribed by the medical facility, who foricrly considered mercury the ouly cure tor those comiHints. Mold. in single bottles, $1 each | in cases of half oten, $A, carefully packed, and sent to all part.- ot the 'ttiou. Office of tho College of Medicine and Pharmay, OA Nassau street. W. f> Ill' HARflKON, M. D., Agent. ? i'try-IIO ! YE COkNED!?The venersble Rr Dyott, f Philadelphia, savs. "Mr Astley < ooper's Corn Malve is ins qua lied for tin cure ot corns" One box costs two hillings, ami it will euro all your corns for one year loldut l)r.|Vlilnor's, Broad way, corner of John street, ami .10 Kulton street, Brooklyn. Orf- CAUTION.?The GENUINE MAGICAL PAIN IXl'RACTOR to be had oisnv in this City?remember, ni.v?at J1 Courtlandt street fey- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF 9ARlAPAItlLL.V, GENTIAN AND 8AH8AKKA9. prepared ry the New Yoik t'ollegi ol Medicine and Pharmacy, tsablished for the suppression of quackery. This reflned ml highly concentrated extract, possessing all the pnri. ying qualities ami curative powers of the above herbs, s conm'eiiUy leconimended by the Colli go, as niflmti ly uper lor to any extract ol Sorsaparilla at present before h" public, and may he relied on as a certain n.mady lor ill diseases anting Irom an impure sta'e of the blood, inch as sciulula, s.ilt-rheuni. ringworm, blotches or pirnrles, ulcers, pain in the bones or joints, nodes, cutaneous mptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising rom the si condury effects of syphilis or an injudicious ise o. meicury Scld til single Bottles, at 7o cent* each. " in i ?*t*s of half a dozen Bottles, $:) ftO " " one dozen " ti 00 ( ?vi forwarded to nil tuirt* of '.he llnim. N If ?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers Office of the College, O.s Nii?*au strut t VV. ft. nil IIAHDSON, M. u , Agent QU- UKV. MFt SPARRY. OK TFfH f*|TY, HAS ts*T Or Heerman's celeb i a .1 \'* mm Loxeng*v, in hi* arril> with tin most tit r.idi d hi in fit. Hit Children were collided with woiiii*, an I ? I**" dn?e? of Hie Lor< nges nought Ihrni a?av in largt- tj'i inNtie* and res'ored the Inl rt n to the njoj tnent ef p? ' f"*t health He reooitinend* them in preference to a* y v erinifuge kno vn If reirg altogether the . ale?t met i dltlnn- and certain n their effects. Dr. Sherman'- warehouse is 100 Nassau itreet Agent*?917 Hudson street, ISh Bnwery, 77 F.a?t Broadvay, 8fi William street, I 10 Fulton *'re-t Brouklm; > L,odger Building*, riuladel|diitt\ and i S'ate street, Uo?on. jt?- private vlKltM ah a'h ? 1'he members ot he New York College of vledicuie and Pharmacy, in vtuniing the public thank* for ihi; liberal supj *>rt they l ive received In their ofl'srt* to " ?upnre** quackery,* < 'g leaveto Mate that their particular attention continues i tie directed to all disease! ot a private nature, and from lie great improvement* lately mail, in the principal bo*<itals of Europe in the treatment of (hose diseases, they tan confidently olfe top'-rsons requiring medical aid adrrotates not to be met with in .ny institution hi tins omitry, either public or private The treatment Ot the 'olleg** ir sttcL js to insure succwu in every ease, and is itally different from the; * mi rictt* pmcttcc of ruining he constitution with nuirctiry, an 1 in n,osteoses leuvir.g i disrtiso much worse than the original. Cine of the nenten ol thn ' Ullage fur many ye*n connected wiHi the u tncijia' hospitals of l'uro| attend: dn'1" rnr a consiil'"< t, from f> ' M. toP.M. feriTF - Advice ar.l medicine, |# A-., guarantcul. [vpoeis" ro CoiiTit I"??*i.io?.?I'm "its living u " -nuntry - > not finding it convnnie.d to . ttend p*r. inclly, cor. have forwarded ta thorn a cli ;t containing ill n i dieines ronuini-ft to |?rlortn .1|* rlor.t one by ntuting Urir cana explicitly, tog 'thor with ell symptoms, tirrn ol ton'.! iction and treatment receive! elsewhere, if any nd eclostng 5'. past paid,adaressed to V. ?. Rtt MA KOSOtf.M.D., Agere . ilfice and ' . :>-ia r> m *ho College, f>S Ntiss'H ie?t

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