Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 12, 1844, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 12, 1844 Page 4
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NEW YORK HERALD., !Wc?r York, Wednesday, Jane 14, IMt, | Another Demonstration?Great Ratification Mass Meeting in Military Hall?Jo Smith in the Field ?Another gr nd ratification mass meeting was held last evening in lavor ot one of the Western candidates for the Presidency, being none other than the Mormons coming out for the great Jo Smith. This immense meeting numbered about 60 souls, besides little boys, and such cattle. ; A full report is given in another column. We have now four candidates for the Presidency in the field?all from the far west. They are Clay, J (whig) Polk, (loco foco) Hirney, (black) and now Jo Smith, (Mormon ) The enthusiasm and coufi- ; dence of the Mormons are tremendous. They say that in this great race, they will beat Captain Tyler all to pieces. And indeed the Tyler men have yet to hold their great mass meeting pretty soon, if they expect to win the donkey puras. The contest will be severe between Jo and the Captain ; but vre rather think we will bet on the Mormon. Licentiousness of the Party Preu. We give to-day in another part of our paper a few extracts from the journals of both parties, as illustrations of the extreme licentiousness of the party press, and the savage bitterness, malignity and falsehood with which they assail the candidates for the chief magistracy of this nation. This exposure is painful in the extreme, but it may not be without a salutary eflkct over partizanehip itself. Look, for instance, at the whig journals. Mr. Polk is represented by them as the meanest and basest of men?he is called a duellist, a murderer? everything that is vile and detestable. His private character is the grand object of attack, just as if that had anything to do with his public opinions. Opposition to him on the ground of his opinions on the tariff? oil the Texas question?or any of tile other important subjects of political discussion, would be proper and justifiable and legitimate But the whig press, instead of adopting this course, have been guilty, almost without exception, of the most atrocious conduct. Discarding argument and reason, they have taxed their ingenuity and malignity in the fabrication of the vilest slanders, and daily pour forth column upon column of the most filthy personal abuse. Nor are the locofoco journals a whit less culpable. In one breath they sneer at Mr. Frelinghuysen because he is a religious man, and a friend of temperance?and revile Mr. Clay in the coarsest terms because he is not, they say, a religious man, and a friend ot temperance ! Indeed, the language applied by the democratic prints to Mr. Clay, is disgusting in the extreme. Th?y represent him as u murderer, as a gambler, as a frequenter of taverns, as a horseracer?in fact, as a low, degraded ruffian. And thus the contest will be carried on for the next three or four months. The American party newspaper press will labor day after day, with, as the Chinese happily say, " laborious vileness," to convince the world, that all the principal public men in the United States are destitute of moral character, and are perfect lepers, who should be hissed and hooted out of society. Is such conduct not really humiliating to every true patriot! And all this is only according to the "use and wont" of party spirit. Such is the invariable course pursued by the party presses in all political contests, from that for the Presidency down to the election of ward officers. What a strange opinion must the conductors of these prints entertain of the American people, when they suppose that such torrents of personal abuse, of the most beastly and infamous character, can operate upon their independent judgment! And the journals which are most conspicuous in this filthy and degraded work, are the very prints which declaim most vociferous about decency and respectability, and the infamy of using; personalities in the newspapers! These journals which are thus representing the leading men of this country as a pack of abandoned ruffians, murderers, gamblers, and patrons of all sorts of immorality and vice, ate the very journals which talk so loudly abo it the iniquity of "attacks on private charactei"?"personal abuse"?" slander"?" calumny," and so on! We cannot imagine any thing more degrading? more humiliating?more demoralizing than the conduct of the party newspapers of both sides. These political contests ought always to be conducted with decency and decorum. The private character of public men should ever he held sacred. This universal system of slander end detraction is most disgraceful to the country. It degrades us as a people in the eyes of the nations. Nothing can be more calculated than this to lessen us in the estimation of all enlightened and intelligent minds, unless it be the spectacle of such men as Bishop Huzhes?politico-religious hypocrites, who come ?? ..II ...I IUI in nuu ^MUULi men vui^.n luniw: "U All WUU sume to tell the truth and chastise their gross misconduct. Wall Stueet Developments in the Cottrt of Sessions ?The trial of Schermerhorn, for embezzling the funds of the Ocean Insurance Company, begun yesterday tn the Court of Sessions. Only three witnesses were examined, but their evidence give# us a curious inkling of the way monied corporations are mismanaged in Wall street. By the development thus far, it seems that the 1 business of these companies is entrusted to the subordinate clerks or other officers, and the responsible directors entirely neglect their duties, until some great defalcation or embezzlement be disclosed. This fact, no doubt, discloses the real secret that has been the cause of the many Wall street robberies and failures?neglect in the direc- ! tor# and other responsible officers. In such a state of mora! delinquency, what hank or insurance eompany can create confidence in these latter days of sin, shame and sorrow T The Most Danoekous Man?Which rs he 1 The Virginia Locofocos state in one of their addresses .that " Henry Clay is the most dangerous man in the country," Bishop t John Hughes of New York, in one of his addresses, states that " Jam's Gordon Bennett is the most dangerous man in the country " Can any body tell which is right I A reward will be given for an accurate solution, but not a thousand dollars. " Blanks, Papeii, and Twine."?Isaac Hill, the fast friend heretofore of Captain Tyler in New England, as long as the " blanks, icc." held out, ha? come out tor roia and Ualms. It is also said that Postmaster Graham will soon follow. Call you this bucking your friends'?" Pa.itc i.a Wall Street?A considerable bit of a panic took place in Wall street yesterday?and a great fall in " faneies," without any visible cause. These tips and downs in Wall street are like the ups and downs of the faro table. They d not affect the great current of trade. Dirtt Street*?What with the rain one day and the wind the other, in the present state of the streets, w? are in a very fair way of being tormented before our time in New York during the pre- > sent summer. Is it not time for the new cnrporatioa to think of doing their duty to the public 1 Have they not already sufficiently gorged themselves on the "spoils'?" Have they not had their 'eadi long enough in the flesh-pots? Can't they taae a little breathing time and think of the streets ?the disgrace of New York ? Second-Haho Clothes,?It seem* that old Noah is not the only one who attempts to monopolize the old clo' trade in this city. We perceive by the advertising columns of our paper that one of the A'iglo-5dXou race, perchnnce from the mountains ol the north, one Levinslyn by natne, advertises to purchase all sorts of old clothes and offers to give the "i/hest prices. This will be a great blow to Noah's future prosperity. Consul of Or.DEaarao.?E. Pavenstedt ha# been appointed Consul of Oldenburg for this ctty. Recovery of 910,000 Stole."* Money in a wo- C man's bustle.?Aiirest of the Man with the 1 carpkt hao.?a few days since we unnoanced the theft of a carpet bag from the City Hotel, at Albany, belonging to Win. McKie, of Salem, Washington county, containing $9 704, principally in five and tendollurnotes of the Farmers'and Mechanics' and Exchange Banks of Hartford, Connecticut.? The bag with its contents was taken from the bar of the City Hotel in Albany,on the morning of Fn- , day la-1, while Mr. McKie was at breakfast, and ] the owner offered a reward of $2tHH) yesterday, t through the public press, fur the detection ot the " thief and the recovery of the money. It is with j pleasure therefore, that we state, that the thief has r been arrested, and nearly all the money recovered, ? through the activity, vigilance, and energy at two . i gentlemen of this city, who have been recently ' removed from the station of police ollicers ( by our newly elected Mayor. < It appears that a few days since another robbery : ' ol $600, in fifty dollar notes of the Commercial j , Bank of Albany and Cat-kill, 9111 of the Bank ot i t St. Clair, Michigan, and $30 in scrip, was stolen, ' lor the recovery of which a liberal reward was also i offered. The inducements thus held out prompted 1 those officers, recently removed, possessing energy { and industry, to keepa sharp lock out, and u$50note of the Commercial Bank of Albany, letter A, No. ' 1912, having been changed by a woman at Hough's i broker s office under the American Museum,ex-olh- ( cer Peter B. Walker suspected that all was not i right, and resolved to hunt up the parties concern- ! ed, if possible. He commenced operations on Monday morning, and traced the woman to the corner of Murray and Washington streets, where ( she purchased a bottle of wine, and then tracked J her to the hotel next to the corner, where it ap- , peared she had taken lodgings. Fearing that < his presence would excite suspicion, he called , in the assistance of George Wiliiauis to watch ; the house, and make inquiry as to the inma es, as he suspected it was a place of resort for i the well known Jack Cherry and his female partner. Becoming satisfied, however, that the woman was not the partner of Cherry, and ascer- J tabling that an elderly man was her associate, after ; watching the house until dark, he left, determined ' to renew his search yesterday morning. Alter reconnoitering the premises yesterday morning, he i thought that there might he something more , than $600 under the bushel, and, consequently, his eyes were skinned, and his ears open with anxiety in watching the movements of the parties. In the afternoon, about half past four o'clock, while he was passing down West street, he met ex-officer Egbert G. Sweet, and asked him to accompany him to the Boston boat, which Sweet declined, owing to some previous engagement. Walker left and passed down towards the Boston boat, while Sweet remained standing at the corner of Courtlandt and West streets. In a few minutes afterwards, a four-wheel cab, driven by a man named Henry C. Allen, came to the front of the hotel, containing a woman, several trunks, and other baggage. She alighted, went into the hotel, returned with a carpet bag to tlie coach, and ordered the driver to take her to the Boston boat. Her appearance, and the quantity of baggage, excited the suspicions of ex-officer Sweet,who called to a friend who had a horse and wagon near by, to bring hint up and go in pursuit of the carriage, to see wnere u went. vm uhphiiik uuwii vt esi sireei, , and overtaking the coach, a cab passed tip with au i elderly man it, who told the woman that the i Boston boat had lelt, but directed her to tbe i Battery Hotel, where he said he would i meet her. Sweet passed on ahead of the woman, i and going down he met ex-oflicer Walker, but ex- 1 changed no words, nor were either at that time j acquainted with the intentions of each other. On ; reaching the wharf, the woman accosted Sweei , and asked if the Bos'on boat had left. On being , informed that it had, und that it was after five i o'clock, she ordered the coachman to drive to the Battery Hotel. A? Sweet passed up the street in 1 the wagon he met Walker, who told him to arrest 1 the woman, as he suspected something was wrong J with her. Sweet, not being an officer, hesitated, , but finally stepped across to the driver of the car- ( riege and told him as well as the woman, i that they must consider themselves under an i arrest, and ordered him not to move from i the door or allow the baggage to be taken from the cab The woman appeared to evince some ' alarm and desired to leave the coach, hut the drivel ! told her she could not take the baggage. She then ( threatened to call another coach, hut he told her she , had better remain. The ex-oificers then entered , the coach, and were about going to the police, i when one of tfiema-ked her where the "old man i was. She said she h td no man, when the drivel ' denied this, and told the ex-officers she had, as he ' had been with her on Monday and in the morn- ' tug, and he had just met hitn going up the ' street in a cab The ex-ollicers then step- ' ped into the hotel to avoid suspicion, when the woman opened one of the small trunks that was inside the cab, took something out, jumped fiom the vehicle, and was about to escape, when ex-officer Sweet arrested her, took her into the hotel, and finally replaced her in the cub. In an instant after, "the old man" came down the street, and the driver gave the signal. when he was arrested by the ex-officeis. The man i and woman were then searched, when an im-1 mense roll of bank notes was found on her per-1 son, nicely enclosed in a " bustle" that she had used to adorn her jierson, and which it is supposed she had taken from the trunk immediately before she had attempted to escape from the coach. The two were then taken to the police office,where the money was counted and found to be $9,199 in notes of fives and tens of the Farmers' and Mechanics' and Exchange Bank of Hartford, Connecticut, thus answering to the description ol money lost by Mr. McKie, and within #505 of that amount. The suspected rogue gave the name of John Daly. He is j about 50 years of age?hair thin and nearly white, i which was covered wi>h ashort cut brown wig anil | a oatr of false whiskers w;is lound in his possession, ] which he had used probably to disguise himself. I He appears to be au Englishman by birth, and Irom ' every appearance is a cunning, shrewd rogue. The ; woman is young and very good looking, and says j her name is Elizabeth Hanson. She is supposed I to be a girl of the pave that this old rogue has pick- | ed up as a partner since his run of luck, in order to , aid him in the disposition of the money which could easily have been changed it they had escaped to the east. He toek the matter quite easy and comfortable, but the girl appeared much distressed, when they were committed to prison for the night. \ carpet hag was found in their possession, but whether it is the one stolen or not,we do not know. The driver informed us that he conveyed t'tis ma.i and woman, on Monday afternoon, from the ; foot of Murray street to the Battery?from thence the man went with the cab to the Pittsbuigh passage office, opposite the Philadelphia steamboat landing in West street?thence to 10 old slip,where | he went around into South street, and theu returned to Murray street and West,where he discharged the driver. It will he seen by this recital of the incidents connected with this interesting affair, that officers Walker and Sweet are alone the authors of the arrest, and although the others who are named in die transaction ignorantly assisted in the maiter, vet the hulk ol the reward sltoald fall to them as a mat er of ju-tice and right. Mr. MeKie, the gentleman who lost the money, is wealthy, ana no : doubt will see that all concerned are properly rewarded for their trouble It is also very probable that the $600 stolen last week in lifty dollar notes of the Commercial Bank of Albany, may have been s'olen by this very rogue. A day or two will determine. The Pouch.?Our city is nt present overrun with rowdies and abandoned women. Broadway is so infested in the evenings with drunken loaietx and shameless females that no person can walk along it without being shocked and insulted at every corner. As soon as the stores, which close at eight o'clock, are shut up, gangs of rowdies cluster about ihe doors, smoking, shouting, and blaspheming. We allude particularly to the blocks from Warren street up to Canal. In front ol several taverns too in the same neighborhood, which are a dks- j grace to Broadway, the scene every night resem- j hies the Five Points. On one side of the street a crowd of foreign vagabonds and on the other of native rowdies congregate, and from dusk till mid- ! night they ohatruct the thoroughfare, making beastly remarks on the Indies asthey pHss, and shocking every ear by their ribaldry and blasphemy. Now, do the new corporation indeed forget? can they possibly have forgotten, that it was to rid the city of such nuisunces that they were elected I It would indeed seem that they have forgotten this. But they may depend upon it that the public will iim permit them to let the remembrance of their duty thus escape them. Pray, gentlemen, do make some ?flort to give us a police. Thk New District Attorney, Matthew C. Pa. rson, Ksi)., will commence his duties on Thurslay, and we are happy to add that he haxre-engai ged the services of Jonas B. Phillips, F.sq , as an assistant in the duties of Ins office Drekt *Iin M nil i f &T t'k > If *- u ? i? at llltl l?ry Hall?Rraponu of thr Mormonltra to the Nomination of Joe Kmlth?Curious I'rophwy of one of tike Apostles, coml|(uIng Washington, the Capitol and White Mouse to the Lower I legions?Awful Mw tiers In Missouri?Van Buren?Henry ClapPolk, and the Tyler rag-tag-and-bobtull amilhllaled. We huve hud u considerable share et excitenenl during the past six weeks in relation to the rresidential contest- The Whigs, the Democrats, i he Tylerites, huve all had their turn on the arena. We have "had the Annual Conventions of Fouriertes, Methodists, Episcopalians, Bible Societies, rract Societies, TMillerites, and a Meeting of ' Darkies" in Leonard street?all have come out n due course, hut the greatest event of the season ookplace last evening at "Military Hall," Bowey, which throws all tne Meetings and Conventions >f the last month far into shade; and bids fair inmpletely to eclipse even the famous "Tyler dinler." At 8 o'clock, pursuant to requisition, a meeting of the dormonites of New York took place at the above hall, or the purpoie of responding to the "Nauvoo" nnminaion of their grand Prophet, Joe Smith. Some twentyeven men and aeven Morinonesses were assemtied nt the hour appointed The ladies had all pasted he Rubicon,but teemed to take a lively interest iu the >roceedings The Apostles looked gtave ut mustard pott, nit resolute in their purpose of carrying their candidate hrough. There were placed in the centre of the room me three legged table, with the four chairs, one pulpit, ind six gas lightt A brother Mormon stood conspicuous n the front seat, and wore a lotitr beard, being an attest'-d :opy of that of the Prophet's. He was dressed in a miliary frock coat, and seemed the presiding spirit of the meeting. At half past 9 o'clock, another Mormoness arrit'.ul uiilh a tfroti n virl uh.iiif aiv tfitrc nl unH (nnlf her piaca near our reporter. On teeing him taking hit stenographic notes, she remarked that she knew it was the sacred writing." and asked him "where he had learned?" Our reporter replied be had taken instructions from the grunt Prophet at Nativoo; to which she replied "she knew it from tiie 'sacred eharncters' in which he had l>een writing,"and was on the point of giving him a sis tcly embrace, from which he ungnllantly made his escape. A number of copies of the "Prophkt," publi-hed by the hoard of Control of the Society for the DifTuaion of Truth, every Saturday morning at No. 7 Spruce street, New Vork at one dollar per annum ?E. J. Bevin, printer," were on the table. The arti:les in it discuss forcibly tint Prophet's pretensions to the Presidential chair, and continues j " Would to God that our citizens, one and all, would take the same stand, and we would then select office's lor the good of t'?e country and not forthe especial udvance mnnt of a faction. Would we could invoke the spirit that animated those who hied for the privilege which our citizens as a body seem not to appreciate, niul let it rest on their descendants?we would then have no occasion to record the delinquency of men high in authority, as it is very often our painful duty now -but men wo'Id be se. lected with a view to the best interests of the country." At 9 o'clock a small accession to the numbers present located themselves on the vacant seats, when Okorou T. Leach was nominated chairman pro Irm.. and W. H. Myers was appointed secretary. Garret D. was nominated president pro trm., upon which, The Rev. Barvk.y Pratt, one of the twelve apostles of Nauvoo.came forward and said, that the meeting was con vened for political purposes, and such a purpose as would he acceptable to God. It was high time that the people of tne Union and land awoke from their lethargy?as the people had been living in slavery for tho last ten years They had seen negroes hung without judge or Jury? white men hung without trial?Catholic churches sacked and burned down?convents demolished, and 15,000 latter day saints driven from their homes an 1 murdered?and this done under the highest authority in the land at Missouri?the Governor of Missouri was a murderer?so was the Legislature?so was their military, who plundered them of $240,000 worth of horses, cattle, and property. Van Buren refused to aid them, and so did the country ? and all had failed ; in this state of things they shonld look [o [nemxfivtfiT. I ur nans hi t niiKrrhn were iinp|)iii|( wuu tilood. and the whole national legislature were a pack ol murderers, for they connived at the foul murders committed at Missouri, and Rave no redress?they had all been guilty of shedding innocent blood. The constitution guaranteed the free exercise of religion ; hut it was a mockery, as the State of Missouri was backed up by a pack of robbers?murder, treason, rebellion, robbery, and plunder, could be laid at their door. He charged these upon them,and upon tho editors of the press'who also connived at the murders. Harry Clay was also a murderer, as well as Van Buren, for he too. in 1930 denied them any assistance. Joe Smith had even addressed a letter to Harry Clay. and his reply was that he would not pledge himself. 'The (Constitution was trampled under foot and they were governed worse than in the days of Nero, hy the political jugglers of the coun try. He would sooner he a Quaker, and not vote at all, than vote for such men as Clay or Van Buren He pro posed then that General Joe Smith be the candidate for the next presidency.?(Tremendous cheers, mingled with hisses and cries of " shut up ") He would vote for any candidate that is in favor of the fren exercise of religious principles. He would even go In for perfect liberty to the man that would worship a toad?(Loud, vociferous, tremendous applause, and cheers ) He prophesied that Washington would soon he a place of security for thr cormorant, the bittern, the owl and the hat?that it would ioon be dripping with blood, and that the words, " Mene mene, teke lupharsin" would he written on the ruin The mummery of the 4th July In America wns a mene farce? a name, as liberty wns dead, and he felt proud that ther was left a monument at Boston?to tell the passing stranger that liberty once dwelt in the land ; hut its name had only survived- the grave stone wasupon it, as it was dead. (l.otid, vociferous and tremendous applause.) Harry (clay was in favor of slavery, and was an enemy to the free exercise of religious prin. ciples. He was t ioth and nail againHt any species of reli gious oppression, whether against the Catholic, the Mormon, the Heathen, or the Jew, and to remedy these grievances, he would vote for and nominate Joe Smith, the " Mormon Prophet," as a candidate for the next Presidency. (Loud and prolonged cheers.)1 The following delegation were then nominated to reprr. sent the twelve Apostles, and muet at Utica lor further action, on the 33d August next Dr. Doremus, F. J. Bevens, John Leech. Leeler Lane, Nathaniel B. James, Wikoff, George T Leech, W. H. Miles, Theodore Curtis, Watkins, John flwakum, and Samuel Leaver.Rev Os son Pratt, another Apostle, then came forward and addressed the meeting, detailing the course of action pursued by Congress towards the Mormonites in relation to their application for redress, on the subject of what he termed the Missouri Murders A Mr. J B- Meyneli. then rose and spoke at some length on the claims of his Excellency General Smith to the Presidency. After Mr. Meynell concluded, a motion was made to ad jonrn, but the Chairman begged before the motion wj> put to nay a few words on the Riibjeot of the meeting Just a? he commenced, however, some evil disposed loafer hvgan to play tricks on the gas pipe lending to the room and the meeting hroke up in a very unceremonious m>inner, ohliirintj the worthy chairman to postpone his speeeh till n more favorable opportunity And thus terminated the flnt (Trent mass meeting for the elevation of the grea' Prophet of the West to the Presidency. It is very evident thr>t the contest between the Mormons and the Tylerites will he a tough one, and it is hard to say who will gain the leather medal. Important from Sotth America?We have receiver! by nn arrival at New London, the annexed important letter from a correspondent Port Famine, Straits of, ) March 18th, 1844. > Bv the barque Express, which arrived at this port on the morning of yesterday front your port, I had the pleasure of receiving one of your interesting journals, the perusal of which gave me much joy; and though I rnav perhaps he taking too great a liberty in thus addressing you, you will no doubi excuse this liberty when you perceive the object of nty letter is to communicate to you the tact that the Chili Government has taken possession of these Straits for the purpose of colonizing them. I have no doubt that if vou give publicity to this in your paper, the news will he speedily propagated, and we shall soon have the pleasure of seeing vessels of all nations making tltei'passages from and to the Pacific Ocean. The colony at present consists of thirty-two men and thirteen women, including n chaplain. We have brought with us h ouantity of cattle and poultry, and expect shortly further reinforcements of troopR and an additional supply of live stock, (fee. Should this he in any way serviceable to you. I will from time to time, as opportunities offer, have the pleasure ot remitting you further accounts of the progess of the infant colony. At present, time presses me, and 1 shall conclude. This is certainly a very important movement on the part of the Chilian government. With a colony settled at Port Famine, which must of course rapidly increase, the Straits of Magellan rmv yet become navigable without the danger heretofore attending a passage through them. This will considerably lessen the time now taken to go from the Atlantic to the Pacific, and will answer a most important purp ise till a canal is cut through the Isthmus of Panama. These Magellan straits are three hundred nub n in length, and about half a league in wiatn. Superior Court. Before fudge Vanderpoel June II.? Heydinter ?? Afmipm?In tin* eaac reported in yeaterday'* ilrrald. the juty rendered on direction ol the court, a verdic* ol nonauit. IdJ- It i? ordered hy the court, that no iMtie of fact nhalT be entered n.r trial at the ensuing Jaly terra. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Jen* II ? Pauley v*. Molt ? Thi* caic reported in yea. terdny'a Herald i? Htili on. TI.e c i*p will clo?e, it i* expected, thi* forenoon. Common PIcm. Before Iudgi Daley. Jrrtr. II.?Slander Edward Sweeney vt Owen O'Cmnor, An action of alatider. riainr if ik a cartman, and in car eying good* from a .tore in I'latt *1., lome ol them were loot. Defendant, in a conwr-Htion had on 1 Ath I)< cember, Ibid, in tlie pretence of aereul pc raou*. oaid tlint Sweeney lolethH good* ? Na defence. Verdict for plaintiff lamages and cost* Kor pi until!, James 'V. Webitir- for defence, John Dovle John Ishran, el al vt. J/thn f) Chile, el al.?All action ol utaninput to reenter I tie amount of a note paofed for 'MISS 7s A(\)ourned ovar to thi* morning Italia1* Op im?S'o* >i P.ilmo's Bexeeir.? We perceive that Signor Palme has advertized M for a benefit on Friday evening, and from what we have heard of the programme to be presented on *jj the occasion, we can stale that it will be a very 0| rich one, indeed, and will probably command a J< great deal of attention. The last benefit, that of ^ De llegnis, which we supposed would have been | the last night of the season?was one of the best j J houses we have seen, and we trust that the benefit I hi of Signor Pntmo will not lack either in numbers j ^ or popularity. ! dt Mr. Palmo comes forward on this occasion 0( without the ridiculoua mummery or machinery of i 8 complimentary committees, meeting at the Astor ; 2 House, or any other hotel, passing resolutions, | 3 drinking healths, and making a great fuss und gieat 2 fools of themselves, in order to produce a prodigious 5 impression on the public mind, and extract as much W as they can from the public pocket in order to fill a ^ treasury emptied by gross mismanagement. The w t^igiiui ut'iura luiwaiu uii iii? uwn mcriib, iiiuuroi and unassuming, and pretending to nothing but the p, establishment of an opera house, the permanent re- ? viral of an Italian opera in this city, in a style of (Sj respectability and excellence never before success- <)< fully attempted here. It is true we have had fre- p quent attempts to do this, but none succeeded till 01 Signor Palmo came into the field. His merits are u well known to the fashionable and enlightened w public. Whilst other managers by their bad con- jj duct, or imbecility, or want of discretion, have p been for the last few years gradually running the e legitimate drama?the English Opera?and every b other species of the higher order of amusements, e into wretchedness and oblivion, Mr. Palino has. {j in one season, eatablished the incontrovertible fact e: that Italian Opera can exist in this city, season * after season and year after year. If any one, ? therefore, deserves a liberal encouragement, and a jj splendid benefit, we think Mr. Palmo presents the i, best claims for those proofs of public favor. J Look at the history of our two principal theatres, tc during the last few years?the Bowery and the <1 Park. They have been characterized by nothing but a series of misfortunes produced by mismanage- e ment?want of enterprise?bad judgment?and B general imbecility. Indeed, the onlv theatres that e have succeeded of late years, have been the Chat- f1 ham, the Olympic, and Niblo's, all of which have n been conducted on the modern principle of economy, attention, enterprise, and energy, without trusting to antiquated reputation that exists no where but in imagination, or the flatteries of fool- ^ ish friends. Mr Palmo has given ample evidence c that he und^rs ands the spirit of the present time, 81 although he does not make a claim upon the public t< to raise a fund for the purpose of going out to Eu rope to secure "attractive novelties." He expects 0 vnntiiful hir u;hut hp huu hlrpiiHv (innp unrl if (1 ""'i" "h""" ?' " J i he even nhould go or send to Europe, he certainly wont come back with a flea in his ear, and without ? any attraction at all. ? o Mr. Dempster's Ballad Soirees.?This gentle- nr man gave the first of these entertainments last even- t, ing at the New York Society Library, Broadway: tc the attendance was not very numerous, but highly respectable. The absent admirers of the sweet it simple ballad have lost a treat by not being present, b which, we fear, not even attendance at the two j, next soirees will compensate for. Many of the E pieces were encored. The song of the " Blind Boy" was most feelingly and sweetly sung, as was " The h Lament of the Irish Emigrant." The Scottish ballad of, " Mary o' Castle Carey," we feel assured, a will become a great favorite among the fairer por- ^ tion of the community The new national song of ei of " The Death of Warren" was received with , applause. There is little doubt but that on all pub- u lie occasions and national festivals, this will be m especial requisition. The next entertainment takes p place on Friday evening. w tl City Intelligence* J Lower Police Office?Tuesday,-Th- Way to ti Or.t a Suit of 1'i.otiies aiyd Qkt into Piuion.?Alexuii- w der Hirley, of 34 Uroome street, purcha ed a suit ot a, clothes Irom GeorgeB. Clarke, tailer, I3i William street, c on Saturday night, valued at $18 80, which were to be h paid for on delivery at his shop. The clothes were taken ti home by John Clarke. who accompanied Hirley to lus a place of business. On arriving there Hirley made aoim ti excuse about lunds, and asked Clarke to step out with y him until he ceuld raise the needful, to which Clarki "V assented. After travelling about some time, without sue ( cess, Clarke insisted upon returning to the shop and ta * king the clothes twk to his employer. On arriving there c the shop was found closed, and the clothes among the 0 missing. Having since ascertained that the clothes were tl removed by some person acting as tin associate oi Hirley, a Mr. Clarke procured e warrant for his arrest for construe, ti tive larceny, for which he was locked up for trial. tl Attrmftrd Murder.? A man named John M. Leech, wns arrested yesterday, on a charge of stabbing Wm. " Proctor, of 84ft Water street. Proctor was taken to the c - A .-J I!? h uiy nospiim, U1U IS nui eajirticu iu use. Duik Hiuhwav Robbrb.?Officer Bowyer yesterday 'I arrested a black boy named J amen Jones, alias John Wil- . liams, on a charge oi highway robliery, in knocking down o young woman named Jane Vatiprngg, daughtet J of Alexander, of 94 Laurens street, on the 29th of March, as she was issuing trom the jewellery (tore of Mra. Naile. No. 6 Canal street, and robbing her el several trinkets !! that she had just purchased. This rogue was pursued at ' the time of the robliery by officer Bowyer, but made hi* f escape by runmugto the roof of the house and crawling . down the chimney. He was fully committed on the charge. * St-.amboat Accidcxt Almost.?Yesterday morning at n half past three o'clock, the steamboat New Jersey sprung h aleak in the kitchen, much to the confusion of the cook. t It ap|ieared that the bulkhead which separated the kitchen ,1 from the paddle box in that magnificent boat, was ton rot- | ten to hear the dashing of the water against it, and gave 0 way After spending more than two hours trying to mi nd it, the enterprising navigators got under way again, a and arrived in this city just six hours behind the time n i'retty well this for opposition p Coroner's Office?Juxf. 11.?An inquest was held e yesterJay upon the little girl, named Caroline Christie, " killed by being run over by no omnibus on Monday. Her r parents resiJed at 345 Bleacker street. The jury rendered I a verdict ol accidental death h Another was held on the body of a voung man named John McOrady, who hart died from the effects of a blow received upon the head with a hrick sent by a hoy some tour years since, which was followed by an attempt to i cure hy " truphineing " his skull. He had been an inmate ' of Belluviie Hospital since, and came out a few days since h to die at his mother's house, 62 Centre street. The brain f of the young man was found to ba much emaciated and nearly hall dried up. I inquests were also held on two new rases, named Ann i McQuade, of 36 Orange, and Murv Andarton, of 133 Anthony street. 1 t Amuicmcnti. Viblo's Garden.?We again saw the new Ex- \ travngunza of " Open Seanme" last night, and never ? did we join more heartily in the joyous laughter and ap- , piauseof a delighted audience than on this occasion. This extravngania is, from first to last, a succession of < striking effects Dances, Songs, Combats, Choruses and t Comicalities follow each other in marching order and i double quick time Holland as Hassarac is the perfection y of fun ?his chivalrous bear ing and knightly carriage, as he rides cantering down the stage upon his Arabian j charger, is the very acme of burlesque Tint band of , lorty marched and countermarched with a regularity and precision truly admirable, while the Banquet mi loon was a truly gorgeous sffiir. The Saloon was crowded as be ' fore with the elite of the city ; and we anticipate from ' I *l,. 11mn Iftrfli a fiorfeesinn nf hrilliant trifinmlm from | Mitchell'! corps at Nihlo's Garden. [ Chatham Theatre.?The hills of thin house ere emblazoned with the names of Miss Reynolds,John Betton, John Wintni, Mils Gannon, Mr. Kemble, (a new member) Mr Carpenter, Jack Sheppard, JemmyTwitcher, Golden Kaimer, and other concomitants, make up an amount of attraction that cannot be approached by any of I the rival establishments of the town To night, theOolden Farmer and Jack Sheppard, with songs and dances, will be repeated. The latter piece, with a little better subordination among the supers, would present a modrl of perfection, well wotth the observance of other managers The high-priced Bowery, for example, might well take a lesson from thn performances at this house. Olympic Theatre?F?r dexterity in Legerdemain, Mr. Button, is without a rival 111 the range of our experience. His manoeuvres are all elegant and interes ting. He nightly delights a fashionable and numerous ; audience ; and it will, wc imagine, bo sometime before his continually varied performances will cease to be atI tractive. The Attractions or the American Mcsecm 1 continue to drawgrpat houses, and return the manager a rich reward for his industry ia4 perseverance in ; catering for the public amusement. Bee the hill and ndvertisement, ana you will he sure to go at half-past .'I this afternoon, and H this evening, and see the Giant, and hear the Orphean Singers, Mrs. Western, Great Western, and ; others. off and away?And swift flew the , light barque oVr the silvr ry buy"?or to descend trom our Pegasus and come down to plain prose?The , I boat leaves lor Albany this afternoon at 6 o'clock, and i i carries, or conveys, which ever you choose, the "Fat I I Girl," in wlmt capacity we are unable to sny, but we ( . should opine most probably it would be as ballast. It j would be a good speculation for the owner of a line ot i packets to engage her, particularly the black hall. Her father we know is",willing, and we don't think Marshall will object, aa his doctrine is, "put money in yonrpock ef." A performance takes place at 3 o'clock this alternoon. The Giantess, Dwarf, and Giant Uoy are to be seen. Winchell, the wonderful Orphan Family, or penny i bog,minstrels, appear, and all lor on#.shilling. j i General Sewrtona. Before Recorder Tali-mahoi and Aldermen Conwi id Hasbrocck Jamci R Whitivo, District Attorney. June II ? Trial of Jamro S. Srhermrrhomfor KmbrzItmrnt? The trial of thla person, formerly Secretary of te Ocean Insurance Company, for embezzling the lunda ' that institution, wm commenced this morning. A. L >rda<v, E?q., a|)prtliv<l as his counsel, and Jamf.b R. fhitima, Esq., iu District Attorney, Mr. Patterson, resntly appointed, not having taken the oath of office. The District Attorney opened the case to the jury by ating that the accused was charged with embezzling 140,(100 of the fundz ol the Ocean Insurance Company.: it the present indictment charged him with approprn- j ng the sum of $480 that had been paid on the following I teck, which was drawn by the company to nay premium te W. S. Wetmore. The following is tne check : 10000 OOlKMXXNIOOOOOOfHKlOOOOOOOOOOOtXNKMIOtXMkKKMMX) j o5 $'480 Ocrtv Insubance CoMrzisv, S ' HS No. 394 Nkw York, ;?th April, 1844. Si : S Cashier of the Merchants Bank, pay to N. O * - 5 Rutgers. Assistant, or order, Two Hundred and * ' < 51'-ighty Dollars. ? ; " * ABR. OODEN, President. S io* J as. 8. ScHFRMKRHOBN. fi KKIOO 00000000000000000000600000000000000000000W Thla check was endorsed by N. G. Rutgers, Aiaiatant, j id paid at the hank on the 11th of April, 1844. The first itnesa called, was Abraham Oudfn for the prosecution, who deposed as | dlows I was President ol this Ocean Insurance Com- j sny from 1818 to 1844?when Receivers were appointed i hi'ch was in the autumn of the latter year?James S. j chermerhnrn was Secretary during that time, being lected in 1819 ; he continued to aot until 1844, when his j cfalcatinns were discovered , this was on the 6lh of una, 1844: the company was chartered in March 4d, 110; acts to extend the charter passed in 1838 and 1839 ; j a Sunday evening, 3th of June, 1844, .Mr. Rutgers called j pon me to go to the house of Mr. Scliermerhorn ; we | ent together; Mr Schermerhern then stated while ho i '?* touch effected and excited, that he had defrauded the I istiMition of over $140,000; I asked him how such a ling could bedone ; he said it had been a long while in ; rogress ; I asked him how he could have deceived the ompany in the half yearly returns ; ha said it had been one hy altering the amount 01 hills receivama |/i note (>ok kept by the company of a register ol notes depositit in the Merchants' flank was hero exhibited ] These alf yearly returns were made up hy tke accused in a alanco sheet; the assets of the company were always xamined ; that is they wore intended to be examined to se if the bills receivable were corTPCt ; this book was then for granted to he true without examining the origiul vouchers ; the accused said he had altered tho figures i the notee ; ho said he had made the hills receivable x>k compare with tho balance sheet and the hank bonk y erasures and alte-atinns ; he said he regretted the '.i?g very much indeed ; he had been led astray by ful>w? in Wall street, hut was ready to go before the direeirs and make the same statement he made to us and acuit all other parties in the institution of any participaon ; he regretted it on account of the officers of the initntion, hot was ready to take the resjionsibility ; the rasurea are evident in the note book of the Merchants' ank here ahown Mr. Jorsan objected, aa he said tho book showed no vidence of the abstraction of the funds, but a mere deciency?that the prosecution must show, to sustain the ulictment of embezzlement, that he had appropriated lie funds to his own use. The Court decided that the offering of the hook was in>nded as a link in the chain of testimony, to show that a efalcation had been committed Mr. Jordan objected to tho admission of any entries iade, that would sustain nn offence debarred by the iatute from length of time, as lie believed every body oncerned with this matter except Mr Ogden was dead, nd he had been spared for some special purpoaa The Court decided that the testimony was admisaable, > which decision Mr Jordan took exceptions Witness continued.?The entry in trie margin of the ook is in the hand writing ol accused, and is under date f June 26'h, 1841 , it is either the date of deposit or the ate of a note ; the aecuaed said, that ho had made tlie al rations by adding n figure before those entered ; lor inlance, if it was $400 he would a add figure 1 or 5 or 6. 'hich would make it thousands instead of hundreds ; we tund the hook of bills reaeivable short over $140,000 ; I o not kuow that theao examinations were correct of my wn knowledge; thoy were examined by others under it superintendence. Jordan.?Then I suppose ail that has been aaid about io knowledge of witness relative to the hooks, amounts > nothing. Whiting.?Not much as jet. Witness oontintien.? wnen me nccusra maun mnse ifrlosures, be also told us that the books were in a very ad state and he would come and arrange them ; he did j for several afternoons at the office? (the aash book was ere shown)?page 497 contain* an entry 4th Jan., 1942, layton, Hodges & Co. debit $1245 50 : it should he $245 60. Jordan.?How do yon ascertain this Mr. Ogden 1 Witness.?Here are the corrections of the accused in is own hand writing, that explain the matter. [The bills receivable book, note book and cash hook rere here presented by the District Attorney, who read number of entries to show the false manner in which le books had been kept, such as alterations from $270 to 1270, $150 to $1160, $240 te $1240, 8tc. showing a diflernee of $IS.400 within a short spar e of time.] Witness continues?The entries and alterations are all i the hand writing of Schermerhorn; on the 8th April 342, Schermerhorn drew a check tor $290 te pay preliums due to W. S. Wetmore; the check wns signed by le and endorsed by Mi. Rutgers, the Assistant President; wag then handed back to the accused, as was usual; then the defalcation was discovered, I ascertained that >e check bad not been usid to Mr. Wetmore hy the accusd; this is the check here produced, and the date and alount corresponds with the entrv in the check book; on irning to the cash book I And that the cash is credited rith $290 paid to Wetmore. in the hand writing of the ccused; the check was paid by the Merchant's Bank and harged to the company; ihe amount has since been paid y the complex to Mr. Wetmore; stthe time the defalcaion wns discovered I may have had some talk with the ccused relative to the check, but I do not know that In aid me what he had done with the money; on the 17th of -'ay, 1842. a check whs drawn by the company on the derchant'a Bank for $5369 97 top?y a balance due the leneral Mutual Insurance Company, which we have ince learned was not paid, although about $2,000 was redited to the Ocean Insurance Company on the books f that company, as paid. The accused was secretary of he General Mutual Insurance Company also; this war balance due them; I took the report of the clerks as te he amount of the defalcation of accused; I do not know hp amount 01 my ownKnowieugu. Croit-tTaminrd hy Mr Joans*. ? The accused went from ty counting room into the office of the secretary of the ompany: his salary ranged from Jll.flOO to $2,600; Mi shits, while in the company, were economical and inustrions; I ne'-er knew he was extravagant in his family, r elsewhere; he said he had been led into the business by Vail street speculators; he told me that he had endeo ored to return the money; he had intended to pay it,and lad entered into speculations for that purpose, Morris's anal among others; theso speculations were going on i good many years ago ; this stock has been in the market rom time to time till now ; the company could have disovered the defalcations at any time by comparing the lills receivable with the bank book and balance sheet ; he company in their half yearlv examinations have eonidered the receipt book of bills receivable as evidence of he condition of the hank ; I do not think they have lade any other examinations for twenty years hack; I r,ve no means to tell whether the deficiencies of accused rose ten, fifteen, or twenty year-' ago?the hooka show the efieieney, but I cannot tellWhen it was or how it was ; do no' know any thing about, when it was, except hy his wn confession : I cannot tell whether it was all taken t one time or at different times ; 1 do not know that Mr. Irhermerhern made use oflhe $2?0 charged in this indirtient for which he is on trial ; the bank book containing tiese prrora was taken te the hank whenever notes were ntered ; the check for $6367 96 was given t-> Mr Sc.herrerhorn, na an officer of the Genrral Mutual Insurance 'omnany ; a credit is in the books of thp General Mutual nsurance Company, for the amount of the check with atereat. Whitpho.?When was this entry made JnRPAjr.?1 object to this question. WiiiTisn.? I wish to show that the entry of credit was aa-lp in these hnoki after these defalcations wore discoered, and that the Ocean Insurance Company repaid the mlance of $-2 300 that fhe accused hail appropriated to limself out of this check Mr. Jsboax replied and the court dpo.ided that the tesliaony was not admissible to show any intent or quo animo n the case Witvkis continued. -The cash hook of the General Mutual Insurance Companv containing this entry is ail in he handwriting of accused up to June l?<W. Mr S WrTMosv. called and sworn?1 had a claim on be Ocean Insurance Company in April 1B43 for J28n?it as paid after the accused had left the company, an the rth of June of the same year?the check here shown was .ever paid to me Jacob S. B?xra called.?I am on? of the clerks ef the Merchant's Hank ; I charged this check on the 11th of \pril, 1R4-2 ; it was received on deposite hy some person ; do not know of anv -imilar check in nmount paid hy the rank between fhe H'h and 11th of the month The Court have adjourned until 11 o'clock this morn ng. when the case will he continued. (try- CUTANEOUS AFFFXTIOVS-The great virtues rf Sarsnparilla as a restorer of purity to the hlood. and onsequentlv n cure of arising front it* impurity, ire well known to the world To get i? rnnrentratpd thereore i* an important ohjeet Mrmr<. f'omstook tk Co., hnvng given much attention to this subject, have nt length Tonifht forth nn article far nnpprior to any now in u*r. ? We advise every portion to use thi? celebrated Extract, a* t it an rffectuaf alterntivA to the *y*tPm, regulate* tho itomaeh, give* an increased appetita and promota* dlge*. ion. Sold nt 11 Conrtlandt street. Price 50 cont* per hotdp, or $4 per dozen. A WORT) TO THE C A ftELESS."~The author >f the Diary of a Phy?ir,ian *aya that a sligh' cold is nn 'gg. which when hatched, produce* pleuri*y, inflnmmaion of the lung*. n?thmn and coneumptinn > nd yet low many there are who in thi* oold and changeable oa?on are infftrirn from the effect* of cold, and who seglort it altogether Mich hewnro They will manifest anxiety whpn it i* too late. The golden moment*, when relief could hare been obtained, have passed away, ind they can look forward to nothing with eertainty hut the irrnve Dr Sherman'* Cough Lozenge* are n specific, a* hundred* and thousand* are ready to testify who have resorted to them. Do not he deceived and fool away your time and monny. We can recommend thi* remedy n? nnp that never fail*- f)r Sherman'* warchou*e i? 109 Va?**u *treet. A (rent*, 337 Hudion, 193 Bowery, 77 Ea?t Broadway, H? William *t, 10 A*tnr Hou?e, 110 Broadway, 13!i Fulton street, Brooklyn, and 9 State street, Boston. (IIJ- ANOTHER CURE OK DEAFNESS BY THE u*o of Dr. McNAIR'S Aceouetic Oil.-We have received ?n account of a person who was completely cured ol a to tnl deafness hy the use"of Dr. McNair's Aoroiistio. Oil, wliioh opnears almost incredible, if tho statement came from any doubtful source. The pe son wa* first affected when he wn* hut five year* old. and was deaf fiftpen rears; hut ha i? now entirely well. He p*td over $ino to 'he medieal faculty, hut received no benefit whatever Price $1 per flask To he had at 31 Courtlandt *t. fir*. TO THOSE SUFFERING WITH R H KU VIA F|S\f -The celebrate I Liniment and Indian Vegetable '".lix'r i* warrnnted to euro any ea?o ol Rheumatism ? Rheumatic sufferer, eememher this, and procure these article* at 31 Courtlondt street, or linger on in your stiftaring*. II011M'i I! flrmost'friand^ofdieauty Tho'rt everlastingly on duty ! Forever tinkering and repairing Charms tliat are the worse lor wearing ; And Cupid with fresh arrows arming. By adding new charms to thu charming ! ( Have theTair aeun-tmrnt forehead ? The Medicated Soap of Gouraud Is all sufficient to remove it, (Tli" trial ol one cake will prove it.) Have they necks anil lips quite hairy?? Uniikc gentle sylph or lairy? Gouraud here again cuu suit them; Poudre Huhtile will uproot them ! li the chi ck like winter's snow is White and cold, the tint of roses Must be added, or they'll rue it? Oouraud's Liquid Rouge can da it! !b7- THE I'HEMICAL PREPARATIONS OF DR. GOURAUD hive attained a world-wide celebrity, and nerhans no mam of science has ever been more completely victimized by empirics than Dr. G; No sooner does liis skill elaborate some article calculated to assuage the pain ol a delormity. than it is instantly pounced upon by the ign irant. who imitate it in every peint?excepting its virtues. The unwary are, therefore.cautioned against purchasing any where except at Dr. GourQild's only New York depot 07 Walker- street, 1st store raosi Broadway. (&- VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC TILLS FOR THE CURE of Gonorrhasa, Gleet, and all mocupurulent discharges from the urethra. These pills, prepared by the New Vork College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established lor the suppression ol quuckery, may be relied on as the most speedy and eflectuul remedy for the above complaints ? They are guaranteed to cure r.icent casus in from threw to live days, and (assess a greater |?o\ver over obstinate discharges and chronic gleet, than any other preparation at present known, removing the disease without confinenieht from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing wto the stomach Price ft per box | So hi ut the Offlcu of the College ol Pharmacy and ! dicine. Hi Nassau street. W ? Hir-HAPTIHON, M. n >4T?B' I {ji7- LOOK TO YOUR. PANTRIE8 ? Have you i Roaches or Bed Bug* in your bouse? A sure remsdy is j to tie had nt 31 Courtlandt street. N. Y A trial w ill prove this statement trua?Price 3* cents. 1 fj- PUIVA'lr. .V1ED1C.U. AID.--The member* of I th> New York -College ot Medicine anJ Pharmacy, in ] returning the public thanks lor the liberal support they I huvu received in their offai-ts to " suppnw quackery," | ting leave to state that tkoirparticular attention continues ! ti :>e directed to all diseases of a private mfture, and from I tho great improvements lutely made in the principal bospitr.lsol Europe in the treatment ol fliose dis-.ascs, they ; can confidently offer to persona requiring medical aid aaj vuntages not to he met with in any institution hi Una oouTitry either public or private The treatment oi the , i oilegi issuch as to insure success in every case, and is ! totally different from that uom cious practice ol raining ; ! the constitution with mercury, nn < iti inostcnsei. leaving a ''ii ease much worse than the original One of the m?mi Iters of the College ,for many years connected with the I principal hospitals of Europe, attends daily for a consult.'/. : tion from 9 A.M. to fi r.M ; Terms--Ad vice and medicine, f' A cure (guarantee t. I I'lrofwsst to fotntTiiv livvALin?-?Persons living In ; the country and not finding it convenient to attend purj -'Dually, can have forwarded to them a chest containing all medicines requisite to perform u perfect enre by stating their case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time ol contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if . .y nd enclosing ?5, post paid, addressed tc W. 8. RICHARDSON, M.D?Agm. Office ar?r Connnlttag rc.crni of tho Oottofr*, Ns ,r t treat i Or?- WHO WOULD GO BALD WHEN THEY CAN have a fine head o1 hair.? We should be apt to think no ene, yet many do. The reason is, that hundreds try some | quack nostrum, are dec ived, aud they pronounce every thing advertised a humbug The celebrated Balm of Columbia does not belong to that class. In numerous 1 stances it has restored to tho head of aged peop . <r nut in id covering in fine glossy ringlets. Time whose '. hair is weak and falling out, find the Balm of Columbia a certain restorative. At 31 Courtlnndt street. TtO- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF BAR . SAPAIllLLA, GENTIAN AND 9ARSAFRAS, prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, es- ! I tahlished for the suppression of quackery. This refined I and highlv concentrated extract, possessing all the pnri. ! | lying qualities and curative powers of the above herbs, : is confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely superior to any extract of Saronparilla at present before the public, and may be relied on as a curtain remedy for all diseases arising from an impure sta-.e of the bloed, such as scrolula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pim pit's, tilers, pain in uie uunes or J urns, uoun, tnuuiinua i eruptions, ulcerated sore throat or any disease arising from the secondary effects oi syphilis or an injudicious : use 01 mercury. j Hold in single Bottles, at 76 cents earn " in Cases of half-a-dozon Bottles, $S 6# " " one dezen ' 8 00 | Cases forwarded to all parts of the Union, i N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchaser*. Office of the College, 06 Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON, M D , Agent (K7- REMEMBER?THE TRUE MAGICAL PAIN 1 Extractor, the most successful antidote ever discovered , ! in all cases of burns, scalds, sore eyes, inflamations, he., | is to be had only at 31 Conrtlandt st. 1 CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?The i Tonic Mixture prepared by the Colic:** of Mwlmin? and Pharmacy of the city of New York, is confidently r-eommou'led for all cases of debility produced by secret in ' dulgencc or excess of any kind. It is tui invaluable reec. i <3y Kir impotence, sterility, or hnrrenn'sae.iunless dejw ' I r ig on mul-inrmaUoii.) ! "ingle bottles flench; case* of naif a dozen f-6; cone I illy parked and sent to sli parts of the Union. OfF.ce of th . ''ollege of Medicine ond*. '"<? ! Nassau vtrwet W IU' UAPDt'ON, M. D AgeV {XJ- PILES ?Who is suffering Irom this most distres' sing complaint? Try Hays' Liniment, an aruele which ! never fails to cure, at 31 Courtlandt street Warranted, Qq- RICORD'3 PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX TURK? For the cure of primary or secondary Syphilis, snd all affections produced by an injudicious use cf mer j cury. The great advantages possessed by this powerful . alterative over all other preparations for the cure ot *?y> ' philis, is, that while curing the disease it improvoH the ! constitution, whilst mercury generally leave a much ' worse disease than the one it is odininiitered for. The : bt.s' recommendation we can give of it is, that it is now extensively prescribed by the medical faculty, who for I mwly oomiawad weary the only cure for nMsoom ' plajnts. Sold, in single l>ottlea, f I each ; in cares of half : dozen, *.s, oanAlllj) pecked, and Rent ?n all parts ot too ' Union. Oifice of the College of Medicine md Ihsrmacy, f'5 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSW. M P., Af/vi<t MONEY MARKET. Tueadny, June 11?8 P. M. Another crash to-day in the stock market. The decline in ' prices in several instances reaches four and six per rent. The sales were quite large At the old hoard, Harlem declined fl per cent; Long Island 5 ; Norwich and Wor; cester 4J; Ohio fl's 1. Vickahnrg ) ; Canton ; Farmer's Trust 1 ; Stonington 3] ; Illinois } ; United States liank , Arm at yesterday's prices, and Indiana advancod ) per cent. At the new board, Long Island fell off 4 per cent; Norwich and Worcester S ; Harlem 4; Ohio fl's Illinois 1 } ; Farmer's Loan 'J ; Illinois State Bank, Ticktburg and i United Statas Bank closed firm at yesterday s quotations. | There were no operations in Morris Canal at either board. , A resolution pasted at the old board to tlia effect that ail | contracts made for good stock must be fulAlled and only those mad* on the receiver's issues to,lay over subject to the decision of parties interested in the investigations. The Savannah Insurance and Trust Company have declared a dividend of six and a quarter per cont for the la six months. Foreign exchange still rules very high. Prime hills on London are quoted at 10f>J a 108$. There are v;.ry few bills in tho market, and a very limited demand. Between ' this and Saturday, packet day, there will probably be i more enquiry, and unless the market skould bo bettar supplied with bills, the rates must advance. There is very little doing in domestic exchanges, and the quotations Hflim|IMBtlj remain without much altera ' tion. The season's business is about over, and the inactivity of summer will soon he upon us. There lias been a very large business transacted in this city the last spring. ; but it has been conducted on principles very dilfereu from those enforced in past years. The great improvement in the currency hits enabled tlm western and southern merchant to bring the hank, issues of his own State to this market, and pay his debts at the most trifling discount. For many years past the country merchant Irom a very remote section was compelled to submit to a loss ol from five to flfteen per cent in liquidating his liabilities in this city. The same evil still exists to a car i tain extent, so far as Alabama money is concerned. This great unilormity of value in the issues of nearly oil the hanks through the country has reduced the rxtis of ex | change to a very low point, and limited the profits of hrokerage very much. The exchsnge business at this moment is in the hands ol private bouses, but there is so little doing that very few keep up any extended correi pondence. liOMKIT II' KsCHtfUin Jm* 11th, lift iloston, I'sr? M <bs A pal ichicola, 2 a 2X 'lis i Philadelphia, pnr a [i ' Mobile, 12 a 1.1 " llallnnore, rar a X Montgomery, 12 all " : Viruiaia, BX? X * 1 uscahwsa, J< a 13 North ( irolina, IX*1\4 ' New Orleans, I a 'Xdis t harlealou, X a X Nashville. 2 a 2H (lit 1 Hsvannah, S a X " Lomsvitle, 1X1 'X " 1 , Aususta, X a I " Hi. Denis, I a t'11 " (.. timhns, t Vi a. IVJ " Cmrinuati, 1 a 1\ " vfacon, . IX n IX" Mobile, (specie) X* 1 tbs 1 Union, Florida. Id n7.'i " Treasury Notes, noutli. L.IXT. do 75 a 811 " uew emiiaiou, Pir Qt'OTATIOSI foa flexcin. Percent. Valur Am. (lold, r.ld, loc alniX < aro1nsdollsrs,--tt C? a 1 cr 'Jo i.. w....Hill al<M>X Five Irancs, 0 94a?9i'. Half dollars, par *100)2 Di.'.l!>l?nis. . 16 11 a >> < <1 I'-irtiixuese go'd,- Kill nideX Do 'Patriot,... 1J 90 alS <!'. Srsii a', dollaia, .lOll'talOt Sovereions, ( t. a I H7 U.I quarters. 99 all'O D11 liil t, 4 ?2 a 4 ES Mex can dollars,. lOnXatfll He ivy tineas,- '1 11 s Do qmrora,. 90 aPO Napoleons. 3 C.I s 3ti Notice has been given that the fifth assessment of ten dollar* per share in the capital stork ot the Boston ai d Kitchhurg Railroad Company, litis been laid by the directors, payable 011 the lit of July. This road is rapidly progressing to completion. Its stork is selling at ten per ent above pnr. The cum run about half the distnnr" t . twenn Boston and Kitchhurg, passing through a very populous and wealthy country. This road will eventual ^lyha extended to Montreal, thereby opening direct

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