Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 10, 1842, Page 2

January 10, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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VKW YORK HERALD Sew Vorli, Uoii'l .v, January 1U. IM3 Kcw York 11. The *tcond number oi thin popular medical journal was issued on Saturday morning It contains a continuation of the able review of />? Mott't fumtiui I.eiurtt on Surwy; selections from the cluneal lectures of Professor Valpeau, at the Hospital of La Ch.trite, in Paris; reviews of new medical work* : editorial articles on the application of a free press to the medical profession; the triumph of sura ry medical schools of New York, ?.Yc. : reports of the Surgical CHnique, the Kye Infirmary, dec., and interesting cases front the foreign journals ; miscellaneous intelligence, \*2. Arc. Pr ce jm l'er annum, in advance. Single copies cents. New York L.nnr?t lit Boston, reraons wishing to stiWribe to the "New York Lancet," in Boston, will please leave their name* and address at the otfice ot the Herald, No.8 Stata street, where single copies will alio be for aale. REDDINll, Agist, 8 Statu street, Boatcn HUhly Important from the Mormon Country on the Mississippi ?1'iogrrnrt of the Latter Day galnts?The New Jttevelatloii Z?lng ahead, Yesterday we received highly important dispatches trom our correspondent, who resides in Nauvoo, the chief eity of the Mormons on the Mississippi? called by the Latter Day Saints the beautiful city of Ciod. This intelligence is of the most interesting and curions character. The Mormons, under the guidance of their great ptophet and seer, the famous .loe Smith, are organizing a rehgiousempire in the far west mat wili astonish the world in these latter days Civil, religious, military, judicial, social, moral, advertising, commercial organization, are all embraced within the comprehensiveness of tlieirnew system?or their new revelation fresh from God himself, in theii own enthusiastic language. The astonishing mixture of worldly prudence and religious enthusiasm?of perfect system and wild imagination?of civilized reason with ancient ideas?of religious observance and military organ1* itinn, is without a parallel in the history of natians since the time of Mahomet. The model of Joe Smith, the Mormon Prophet seems to b- the great Jewish legislator, Moses, Both coin bined religious, political, moral, and social institutions in one muss of legislation and empire The Saviour of the world and his disciples separated th *se awful elements of despotism, and gave to religion, a separate, distinct, intellectual, etherial moral impulse of its own, fit to promote happiness here and beattitude hereafter. The corruptions of the church, in the lime of Coastantine the Great, united nil these, under the general name of Councils. This banpful combination produced the awful und despotic Roman Hierarchy, till the majestic genius of Luther, like another apostle Paul, rose up and separated the elements again and re-established the principles of Jesus of Nazareth. The numerous sects?the contrariety of opinions? the corruption of the times, have increased to such a degree, that every now and theu the master-spirits in religion are rising np every where, and attempting to unite the same elements that the Roman Emperor did?and to frame an empire that can be controlled by religious opinions aluiie. Such is the policy of the Right Reverend Bishop Hughes of this city?and such is the direction which his holiness, Jom ph Smith, President of the Church o| Ratter l>*y Saints, gives, on their beautiful banks of the Mississippi. This country?this singularly constituted re- ' public is the field for these isolated and wonderful efforts of religious genius and religious ambition. The revelation, or the developement, or the system of the Mormons, is the most original of the present age. It is far more adapted to the prei-ent century?and to modern civilization, than the Romish system. It combines simplicity?good J sense?belief in any quantity?love?morals?energy?industry?liberty of the press?moderation ? singleness of purpose?enthusiasm?de votion?tern prance?imagination?in 'in* vast and massive system ?f civilization Their piogresscorresponds with their principles. In two years, the Holy City of God, Nnuvoo, has risen from a few houses, to possess 10,0.10 souls, besides much cattle, all animated by the same spirit?believing the same faith?obeying ike same moral rules?and combined in the same great purpose of regenerating the race of man on earth. They believe that they po.-aessa direct revelatten from heaveu?and who can gainsay the in ? Who can say that thou licet T Has not Joe Snuth as g? oj a right to be considered the vicegerent of (too, as the i'ope ot Home ? Wi h 'h'-?e remark^, rend the following very curic-u intelligence, shewing the progress of this nsw religious, moral, and social empire, that must one day, eontroul the whole valley of the Mississippi, from the peaks of the Alloghanies to the pinnacles of the Rocky Mountains:? [From the Nmivao TimcsJ Steam Mills?Pivokess ?r the Hon Citv ? W< would c <11 the attention of our friends, an' more particularly the business mm of our city, [Nauvoo,] to the buij-ct ol steam mills. Wo ire aware that great and cxtei. iv? improvem?'?ts have been made in ourtowr, in a few months pent?a d we ti ke great pleasure in saying that no City r town in the western country, has surpassed thi-, in rapidity of growth or increase ol wealth? it has i i the short space of a little over two years, bee n chau ed from a thinly settled neighborhood, o/rom or trrrnty familial, into a (bristly [ivpiuaitii eit'i i f ntar ttn thousand v holdouts, and its population daily increasing. To supply the wants of iliii community, r qtitr< s a va quantity of (1 >ur, meal, Arc-, the most of w inch is b i ught from a distance; consequently a large am. out of money goes from our midst iuto the hands of manufacture and dealers, abroad, a thing wo nhi,"! I avoid as much a. p..stable, as it is bad polity to. ' ud upon ,!; u. ighb-Ua l> r our home consu 'i'Mr, when we have every facility, and ample nv for m inufacturing them for oureelvea V have men in our city, of abundant capiial to buii J permanent and extensive steam mills, sHflicu nt to r<' titan supply mo wamaoi uui u.ii?ur, uu obj gr dtly to tic d '-in d, aa we arc credibly infor.i'-1 that the proprietors of one mill in Wimw, ache iwl-dgcth' avi raszi- receipt of fifty dollar- per da . > fr> in this place, s\ Kicli is not the only null pair .'i d by oui citiz. n... by any means The moat of therm.11 towns on the Upper Misf.hvippi, havt from on. to two and time steam mills, winch appear to be doing a good busm. as. Now, if th'v- places can supper. Irom ne to two and three Bulla, certainly, our city can amply -upport one ? Not n!y our ability to do, but our wanU actually requ r Hie aerVtces of one, or in tp, first rate nulls, and * hop: to ate our busuvue men awake on tins ubject. Usitissitt "i mr C.'iif or Xsrtoo. H .jrd of hancellor, John C Bennett. Rr> gi. ir, Will on l.ri, It genu, Jo-? | h Smith, Si.lnij Kii*-t a, Hf mm Smith, Win. Matki. 8 II Smith, Dauii H Wi lli. N K Whi?n..y, Chart. s C Rich, John I". Bir B? tt, Wilaon Law, J >hn I' Or sen, Vin?on Knii(ht laaac Oillai.'i, Kiu* Higfcce, Hubert D Foster, Jane A't . us Samuel Beuuitt, Eheu?*jei Riibinien. Johi Si.i : ,(). o gr Milli i, Zi.o, >1. Knight, John Tsjloi nd II C Ki ati>11. Fjt ''ty pre, i. tent ? Pn.fr tert?Mathematics and English LiteratureOr?m Pratt. Languages?Orson S|wncer. Rhi tori and B lies Lett- rs, Church liutorv -Sidney Rigdon. School W miens lor Common S'hools F%'t< IVard?Wardens John P. Orson,N K Whitney A M union. gr ond IPa-d ? Wardens -Obarbs C. Rich, Wilio La"'. E o?s Highce. 7>ir.t IFjrd? Wardens?Daniel H. WclU. It. D. Foste I. Wi ichester. F? th Ward Wardens ? Vinton Knight, Williai Law, Eheinr* >r Robinson. It will b>-aern that som? of the Chairs of th Uni nity are yet vac>?t; lit" department of M itln Biitu arxt H igli-h Literature, However, i? in sm ce tul opcm ion under the supervision of Prole*Pr<i ; and the dep^rtinMit of Language* w.ll I op~ J is a lew days, under the direction of J'n ft. r Spegcar The Oh it.- which hstre been fill' grc < toopted bv some of the uiost uble men th na' an >rds ::i t;i ir ri v-ct;v departments Pi d'e-Minr Pi itt m .? ? !f made nan, uid has hud em ouster p eat difficult; nth pretion ot a ed-i tint; bit he In-su m i el them aT At teach rs of Mulhernafrs ail Us. h Litera'uf hi i qua! oil by few, uid snrpss 1 by non- .. id f the grest *vater?; as m- profit- ucy of t m ulat *s ol th< uuivers ty tit w under hi- r b ly teti livs Pr.:*.<* <rdp"0pcr is a or; !ah'" of Unnn Col. \ V, in th-' Arts; and of the Uiptut Literary a I'heolnmcnl Seminary, N. \ , in Divinity. He is n ipe acbolar, and welltiit'd for die department Id Kir-li he has beei elected lev t tie Urgency- m I'rofe-eor Ri^doa iatoo well known to require any commendatory article to introduce him to nub I c consideration, and popular favor lie has loiic been regarded, by both enemies and friends, n< nrt accomplished l$e||es Letters xchn ur, and eloquent uiaior,?drely learned in that department id collegiate education which has been assigned to hini in the university. The City Council..?We would invite the at'eniion ol our fellow-citizens to the deliberations of the City Council That deliberative body convenes at lb** t.ttiou >1 I t..n lit rum Sililtlt nl II o'i?!jtf*U I' M , on the lii?t and ihird Salutday of every month; ami much valuable information is elicited during tile ditfcuusion of tla important ?ubjects presented for their coiteiideration. The meetings are public, and afford an excellent opportunity, tor those who desire it, to acquire an accurate knowlege of our policy, and the nature of our institutions. We hope to see the meetings well attendedms Niw York Wewlt Herald?We are interfiled that there is to be a public demonstration in lavor of tliat most ably conducted and useful paper, the New York Weekly Herald, by the City Council, [of the City or CudJ at its next meeting. Just us it should be?let true merit be rewarded?honor to whom honor is due. AN EPISTLE Of the Twelve to the Saints of the Last Days* The building of the Temple of the Lord, in the city of Nauvoo, is occup) ing the tii st place in the exertion* uml prayers of many of the saints at the present time, kno vr* ing as they do, that, if this building is not completed, speedily, " wr shall bt rrjieltd at a church with our drad," for the Lord our God hath ipokeu it ; but while many are thus engaged in laboring, and w atching and praying for this all important object, there are many, very many more, who do not thus coine up to their privih ge and their duty in this thing, and in mauy instances we are confident that their n. gh-ct arises from a want of propm understanding of the principles upon which this jiiibling is founded, and by which it must be completed. The children of Israel were commanded to build a house in the laud of promise; and to are the auiuts ul the last Hays, as yon will see in thu Revelation given to JOSEPH [SMITH] the SEER, Jan.JHtMMl, wherein for ages, even their anointing*, and washing* nud haphemtfar the (teaJ; wherein they may meet in tolemu ua lem blies for their memorials, sacrifices, uud oracle* in their most holy place* ; and wherein tliey may receive couveraatious and statutes, and judgment* for the beginning of the revelation* and foundation* of Zion.and the glory and honor and adornment of all her municij las, through the medium which (iod hath nrdainnd. In the lame revelation the command iato " all thrsaintn from ajar,'' a* well a* those already gathered to this place, (o arise with one consent and build the T? mple ; to prepare a place where the Moat High may manifest himself to hi* people. No one j* excepted who hath aught in hi* iioseeKtion, for what have ye that ye have not received? and I will require mine own with usury saith the Lord; so that those who live thousands of miles from this place, come under the same law', and are entitled to the same blessings and privileges as those who hare already gathered But sotnn may say how can this he, I am not there, therelore 1 cannot meet in the Tern pit; cannot be baptized in the Font? The command of heaven is to you,to all, gather: and win n y ou arrive here, if it is found'that you have pieviously tent tip of your gold or your silver, or your-ubstunce, the tj things und consecrations which are ri quired of you for this huildiug, you will find your names, tithinga, und conseci utions w ritten in the Book of the Law oft he Lord, to be kept in the Temple,as a witnessin your favor showing that you are a proprietor in that building, and are entitled to your share of the privileges thereunto belonging. One of those privileges which is particularly attracting the notice of the saints at the present moment, is baptism lor the dead, Use. in the font, which is so far completed as to b<- dedicated, and several have ulteady attended to this ordinance, by w hich the sick hove been made whole, and the prisoner set free ; but while we have been called to administer this ordinance, we have been led to inquire into tho propriety ol baptising those who have not been obedient, and assisted to build the place for baptism, and it seems to ua unreasonable to expect that the Great Jebcvah will upprobate such an administration ; for if the church must be biought under condemnation and rejected w ith her dead it she fail to build the house, and its sppur tcnances, why should not indiriduals | of tli e church who thus neglect, come under the same condemnation Ami if they are to be rpjected they may as well be rejected without baptism os with, for their baptism cau be of no avail before God, and the lime to baptise them may be' appropriated to b Hiding the walls of the house, and this is uccoiding to the understanding which we have received from him who is our spokesman. Let it not be supposed that the sick and tho destitute are to be denied tho blessings of the Lord's House ; God forbid ; his e) e is ev er upon them for good. He that hath not, uud cannot obtain, but sank in his heart if I had, I would give freely, is accepted aslreely as he that gives of his abundance." The Temple is to be built by ty thing and consecration, and every one is at liberty to consecrate all they find in tin ir hearts so to do ; but the ty thin?, i-i.miir. .4 in oiu- tenth of nil an v one nossessed at th commencement of the building. and one tenth part ol all hi* ill ere US from that time till the completion of the B*me. whether it be money or whatever he may he bleifid with Many, in this place, am laboring every tenth day for the house, and ttili m the ty thing of their income, lui thiy have nothing die ; others would labor the iamu but they urusick, tkereloit-, excusable, when they get well Ut tin m begin: w bile there are others who appear to think their own busini ss of more importance than the Lords, to such we w ould ask, who gave you your time, health, strength, and put you into business 7 and will you not In gin quickly to return w ith usury that which you have received? Our God will not wait always. We would remind some two or three hundnd Klders, u ho offere I to go out on missions, some six months, others one year, and some two years, and had their millions as lignt d them at the general conference to labor on the Tt tnple, that most of their names are still with us, and we wish them to tall and take their names away, and give them up to the tuilding committee Brethren you have as great an interest at stake m this thing as we have, but as our Master, even the Master builder of the T. mplu, whose tinono is on high, has se< n lit to constitute us stewards in some parts ol his household, we feci it important for us to see to it that our Master is not defrauded, and especially by those who have pl> dge.i their w old, their tmc, their tali tits, to his services; and we hone this gentle hint will su Mice, that w e may not be compelled to publish the names of those referied to. Probably some may think they could have gone on u mission but cannot labor n? they h ivc no menus of boardingtni involves, but let such rememberthat several score oi I rethien and sistets in this city etf> red to the general conf rence, to board one or mote laborers on the Temple till the same should be completed, and but ft w ol those, as y i t,hav< had the opportunity ol boarding. Tu all such we would say you aiP not lnrgottun, we have your names, al?o, anil we expect soon to send some one to your table, therefore put your houses in order and never be ready to reluxe the hrst offer of a guest. Lii[f iturts if p oi iiivru will be required to complete the win k, and now is the time lor securing it, while meat is plenty and can be had for one half the value that it can at other seasons of the year, audthe weatherit coi i and mitahlt f.it pirk'ng Let t ie brethren for two hundred miles around dur e their fat rattle and hjgi lolhit place, w here they may he pn tt rved, and there w ill be ? sapply till another favorable season rolls round, or till the end of the labor. A'aie it the lime t? inure food Now is the time that the trustee is ready to receive voili drovi s. Not the maimtd, the 1 an, 'he halt, and tlit 1 lind.ai -l such that y en cannot use ; it is for the Lord and he wants no such offering : but if you want hi1 li-ising give lum the best ; give him as good as ho h,i< given yon Hi Is and bedding, socks, mittens, fhev s clothing of i v cry description, and Store goods are needed fot the comfoitol"the laborers this winter; journeymt n sionvcutters. quatrymen, ti ams and teamsters for drawing atone, on i all kunls ol provision for men and beast art- needed in abundance. There nro individuals who have given nothing as yet either as tithings or consectation, thinking that tuey shall he able to do a gn at Jeal some time 1,ruce.it they continue their pn ? nt income to their own use; but thu is a mistaken idea ; suppose that all should act upon thu prim iplc no ore w ottld do aught ut present, const queiitly the building must cense. Hud this generation n nuir w i'.hvut a house.and the church be rejected; then *np|>oM the next gt in ration latair upon the same principle am the si.nv in all succai ding gi m i ation-, the Son of Go wnuhl never hav.- a place on earth to lay his head Lc every inJiv idual rrn ember that Hit ir tithmgs and conse C ratio salt ri quite-! from what they have, and not fren what tht y expect to have sometime hence,and are Waal td for immediate use All money and other property designed for tithing and consecrations tithe milling it the Ttmple, mus hei eafti r be pri sun ted to the trustee in tru-t,President JO SK.ril SMITH, and entered at the Recorder's oMicei n t h? book before referred to; and all receipts now liolden b Individual*, which they have received of the huildin fnriMirertv delivi red to them, must alsob forward'-1 to the Recordei'a office for entry, to iccur the npprnpriation of ?anl property according to the or ' ginal design. 1 The Klderi every where, will instruct the bretlire troth in public and in privat", in the principle* and dot . tri;c m i mith in thu epi?tle, ?o that every individual < * the church m?y how .1 perfect undemanding of his dut i nn.l pnvib ge \ flHlO'lAM Yot'Nti, WfLLFORD WOODIU'Fi HKBF.R < KIMBALL, JOHN TAYLOR, OKS0N rKATT OKOROE A SMITH. WILLIAM SMITH. WILLARD RICHARDS, C I.YMAN WltiHT. N*t;vo, lit Dee.llth, IMl. J PaocLVMAttoa?Sne no* C. "1. Hi nut. (> ye | p e ol my Lhurcl .saitlr tl Lord your tiod, end hear the word of the I.,>id concert ine you the Lord v l.o -hall mdd-.ily com,- to li r' temple . til. Lard who -hall com- down ;on the vor with a curie tojndgm' nt . yea, upon all the n .tiont'h n forget Ood, ai d upon all the ungodly among you p he *li*ll make har t hi* holy mm iti the eve* of i le nation*, and* 1 the -nd* of the earth ?hull see the soli p tienof their (<>d. Wherefore, pi pare ya, prepare j t> in? peo. le ?anct'fy yotr?elre? , g itber v? lopeth r (? e p ople ol mjr C hurch, up n th* Nnd oi / in, .11 y th it a lve not he n co.aiman led to tarry. (Jo ye> f -? m R.by Ion C?o ye clean that bear the *e?rel< , th- T. >r I Call your solemn r.MomMh . nnd speak of r, t another. And let < very m?n call up-m thr na ie .f.' l ord ; vea, verily I **y untnyen again, the tl i,| i come when thavofeoot the Lortl ituntoyou j In i ut o Bahyle'i ; gather yo out from among r, i. i.'ii. troia the fotn win 's, from one end ol heavei th> other. i St nd lor th the elder* of my church unto i ? which ate *l .r olt ; unto th i?'nnd? of the ? , orth into tori igti land* } call open all nalio I ijpoi the Qrntiloi, a.'id tb?U upwi th< Jt??. / anj lo. t h ia aha 11 be their civ, and the v, c h ' nr to all pcple Oi ye firth ur.t" thr ! fi ? the b'tbr* of my pent I * may be enlar .! Uerttai.t * m y . ?tn i g'henet, and tir may go forth unto the teginns round limit : yea, let th' cry gnforth among all people ; Awake an I arise ami so lerth tomTt the bridegroom ; behold and lo the bridegroom cometh go ve out to me* t him. Prepare yotirselvta lor i he great day of the Lord Let theia therefore, who are umoi g ihe Oetitih-s, Bee unto Zion. And let them who he ?f Judah, flee unto Jerusalem, unto the mountains of the Lord's home Oo ye out from amoug the nation*. , even from Bahy Ion, from the midat of wirkedneci,whic li ? is sjiiritual Babylon But verily thu* saith the Lord, let pr not your flight he la haste, hut let all things he prepared heiore you: and he that goeth, let him not look back, leat an Idt 11 destruction shall come upon him. 1.1 * ? j "7. And alio that which was written by the prophet Malachi : For behold the day cometh that shall burn as an oven, and all ihn proed ; yea, cl ?o<l all ?Kq? Af\ vuid?lra/11r shall h*i fitubblfc ! 8l?tl tb?* day that cemeth thall tiurn them up snith the Lord of hosts, that it (hall leuve them aeither root nor branch. X Wherefore this (hall ho tho answer of the Lord unto ar thorn: Iu that day when 1 came unto my owu.no man among > on received me, and you were driven out. When ce I called attain, there wu none of you to anawer, yet my ^ arm wan not fhortened at all. that I could not redeem, neither my power to deliver. Behold at my rebuke 1 dry di up the sea 1 make rivers a wilderness : their fish stink gj eth, and dieth for thirit. I clothe the heavens with blackness. and make sackcloth their covering. And this 1I( shall ye have of my hand, ye shall lay down in sorrow, vi "8 Behold sad lo there came none to delivar you. for , ye obeyed not my voice when 1 called to you out of the heavens, ye believed not my servants; and when they re were sent unto you ye received them not: wherefore ff|( they sealed up the testimony and hound up the law, and ye were delivered over unto darkness : these shall go away into outer darkness, where there is weeping, je and wailing and gnashing of teeth. Behold the Lord ' your Ood ha.h spoken it. Amen." Pl ? ej Oriutii or the Citi or Nii'rno. Mafo>~?John C. Bennett. Recorder? James Sloan. y JHtttmy?Sidney Rigdon. Notary Public? E Robinson. Martbal?H. ti Sherwood. I Manhal ad interim?D B. Huntington. < Treasurer? John 8 Fulmer. ( Moisiciral Court. hv Ckitf Jurtu e?John C. Bennett. %Q*ioriate Juilicet?Samuel H.Smith, Hiram Kimball, . N. K. Whitney. Orson Spencer, Daniel H. Wells, Gusts- , vus Hills, William Marks, George W. Harris. ? Caution !?The public are cautioned against one " Dr. William Campbell, aliut Samuel Roger*, a professed phrenologist. Sometime in September last he joined a branch of this church, in Mercer county in true ~>mie, wnere nt* nuittiucu a ic.w......v..?. ....... . the defers of that branch, as a member in pood standing He noon alter got married to a young lady of that neighborhood, when he apparently com , meuted businers?he got in debt as much as possible, until the latter part of November, when he borrowed a horse and some guns under the pretext of going a hunting, and left the country. Somesuspi- of cion resting upon him he was followed, and the )0 horse obtained, but the guns had been sold; he made 0f his escape. th It has since been ascertained that he has two other or wives, one in Onio, and the other in this State. He undoubtedly joiued the chuich for a cloak to his iniquity. _ fo HYMN-C. M. a' BT A CO!T?E?TKB IIW. Behold the temple of the herd fn In latter days shall riae gt. Above the mountains and the hilla ar And draw our wond'ring eyea. D To thia the joyful natiana round, ed All lands and tongues shall flow s* Up to the hill of God, they'll cry And to his house we'll go. The beam that shines in Zion'a Hill, T Shall lighten every land : The King who reigns iu Z ion's towers Shall the whole world command. / No strife shall wound Messiah's reign \ Or mar the Peaceful years ; ' To plough shares now they heat their swords. To pruning hooks their spears. Hi Come, thrn, O come from every land, ?5 To worship at his shrine ; AnJ walking in the light of God, With peace and glory shine. ~n CUT- TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN?I have apw.iiinfd ii /O.nr/ic uvnnrrltir for the TVronle, Who will receive all property <Sevoted to the building of the . Ttmple, and euter the name, at the Recorder'! oflce in the lower room of the new (tore. J JOSErH SMITH,Trustee in Tni?t. Nauvoo, Dec. 16th. Ju 09- HEBREW AND GERMAN?A. NEI1AUR, Suigeon Dentist' (a German Jew,) will give instrnctlou in thealiove Lnnguagei during the winter season. Residence S. E. Water street, oppoaite the coopers. a| CoifoRcss ?The doings in Congress, especially in th the House of Representatives, are ad'isgraie to men j" There is not a school of boys in the country who fr would not get flogged by their preceptor for such noisy, disorderly conduct. Instead of accomplishing sa the business they were sent there for, it is all wrangle, wrangle, wrangle. Pray, gentlemen, Vhen do 0j you propose to attend to business? The Lkgisi-vture ?The Legislature at Albany, seem to be trying to imitate their illustrious predecessors at Washington. And yet there has never been a section of the Legislature when there has ,ri b en such important bu-iness to transact. A crisis t0 has come in the legislative action of all the States, ni and their movetnt nta this winter will form an epoch P' in the history ol these republics. The payment of P! a just and honorable debt, has, miral>Ue dirlu, be- ai come a question, and this question is now presented Ul to the respective Legislatures of most of the States lor their decision. To pay, or not to pay, that is the question. And we call upon the Legislature of '* our own yet honorable State to come out bold- P1 ly and fearlessly and put her veto, and her wi- 'J thcring denunciation, upon this foul doctrine of repudiation, which, like a pestilential miasma, '' I is now tainting the air of some of the States. P' If the revenue of the State be not adequate to the 8,1 prompt discharge of any debt, or the interest upon any I" debt as soon asit falls due,then we call upon the lecis- 111 lature.like a skilful and faithful physician,to prescribe a dc se of taxation Depend upon it, the disease B will make such ravages in the constitution of the 31 State as will be infinitely worse than the remedy P' | prescribed. And if the dose be prescribed, we call e upon the people to come up like men? i en of honor ?>r.#l t.Li. it Ami ili?n lrf ilipm take rare linvr ' , they get sick again. Has it come to (hie, that a hi?h H and honorable Stale may do that, the very thought P | if which would utterly disgrace a merchant. Alas! . for the honor and chivalry of a repudiating estate. 11 1 Erie Railroad Mnrnno.?Several of these meet- ti . ings have already been held and others are yet ll to be held. Its friends are moving heaven and 'i ' earth to rain money for the completion of this d ' great work What is the reason the Albany Rail- t! j road does not move 1 Why nre they not calling v ' nice tings 1 What possible reason for this apathy on r ' a subject of such vital interest to the people of this a 1 city 1 The very first work, next to the introduction ? 1 of the Croton water, for this city to accomplish is v . the construction of the Albany Railroad. t i " | Capital Pchisiimeht.?There was a lecture on Sa- 1 ? turday evening on the subject of abolishing capital I t punn-hment.and th< re are s? veral more to be held du- I I ring tins week. And we understand there is ft rociety ( y to be formed with this object in view. The purpose | fi i- very benevolent; but it isn matter of very serious : e doubt whether thr efforts on the subject have n?t | their origin railier in the benevolence of the heart i n than in tne sound judgment of the head. The. peo- i pi- have rights to be considered as well as murderj ers; and wh think the claims of the former quite as ^ strong us those of the latter.

lstASD c? Ctni*?Thia is the great fashionable res >rt tor invalids and persons of delicate health at this season of the year. The attention of all those who may think of visiting the island this season is particularly called to the advertisement in this paper J" of Edward Finlay, M U. A first rate agreeable i? boarding house is one of the principal attractions ai [\ the island >r "" . _ . The Calse o> Tbmi'icra*c*?Mr. Charles II 1) la van delivers a lecture at the Society Library to r night, on the glorious cause of Temper-inre N'o ,u| on u c, well Calculated from his t xp- ilrnce, bis "I pr ition in society, his knowledge of human nature, n'" an 1 his v?-ous other qualification.', (which are not me nte-fts.ry now tobe mentioned) tojustice to the nip ! 0:h?'c, ?f Tempetancv. To the ladies in particular , tl) w can promise ? treti treat; ns Mr Lfelavaa'a incx'v.ustible humor ?r.d wit are well known the ? ? " ; M't- ? TMi-'g. ndeman is now ready to ' a iifiuauc. ror politeiau ; it i,;,- pwij through | Hist, -i cess If he were now tot ike hisocrttfi ' ' i-c" of qualification and go on to W . hing'on, we i ha ac doubt lie would take 3 high stand at nn--?. | rogrets of the Medical lie volution?Fur. thrr Proceedings of the Faculty of the Unlvt rulty Metllcal School?--Futile attempt* to control the Pre**. The recent extraordinary conduct of the Faculty the University Medical School has excited the antnr!tkmflnl OntOniTCt fh#? fit 11111 *? fU t\f thai ofesaion and the public in'general. Their taut Isestep, that of annihilating the Surgical Cliniqtu, 18 aroused the unanimous indignation of the etu nt*, who justly complain that they are thus ie.it'd out of the principal advantages which they qiected to enjoy in pursuing their studies here, umbers of them think of returning to their homes, id it requires no great effort of imagination" to mceive the disastrous effect to the fortuuesof the :hool, which their indignant complaints will proice throughout the Union. The school has uo tallies of hospital instruction under its control, and iw that the Clinique which in a great measure obated this barrier to the utility and success of the stituiion, has been ruthlessly abandoned, we ally cannot but feur the most unfortunate dtnoue~ rnt. " The Captain of the deck" has commenced a gal warfare against the Jjwcet,and in order that the iblic may be fully informed of every step in this ttraordinury course, we publish ike following >cur.ient?:? [Corv] mt Pkoi-lkof tub State or Nrw York, to James A. Houstoh?Greeting: We command you. That you personally ap) pear before our Chancellor, in our Court of L' '* l Chancery,on the twelfth day of January iustaat, ?^ ' wheresoever the said Court shall then be, to an rrr to a bill of complaint exhibited against you iu our id Court, by Yal< ntine Mutt, and to do further and reive what our said Court shall have considered in that half; and this you ore not to omit under the penaltytwo hundred and fifty dollars. Witness, Keuhekn 11. Walworth, Chancellor of our id State, at the city of New York, the eighth day of nuary, in the year of our Lord oae thousand eight in.lenil and fortv wo. "HIRAM WALWORTH, Assistant Register. D. Graham, Jr. Solicitor. I a Court of Chancery held for the State of New York, at the City of New York, on the eighth day of January, one thousand eight hundred and lorty two.?Prelent, Recbkm II. Walworth, Chancellor. f'altntinr Molt VI. John A. Houston.? On reading and ins the Complainant'" Bill of Complaint, in the above titled cause duly verified, together with the certilicate Murry Hodman, Esq.. Assistant Vice Chancellor, alwing an Injunction to issue according to the prayer the laid bill, upon the Complainant's filing a Bond in epennl sum of five hundred dollars duly acknow ledged proven,and duly nppiovedby the Assistant Vice Cbanllor : upon, however, the Complainant'a Solicitor en rsing a consent upon the Bill, that the defendant may, he so elect, have the matters in controversy heard here me on the bill, or bill and affidavits, on the twelfth y of January, instant, and disposed of by me, reserving ight of appeal to either; the defendant to give notice such election tothu Complainant's Solicitor, on or here the 10th instant; and on filing such consent, endord on the said bill, and a bond duly approved as to form id execution as above prescribed, and on motion of Mr Graham, Jr , Solicitor for the said Complainant, orJerthat an Injunction issue pursuant to the prayer of the id kill. (A Copy.) Signed, HIRAM WALWORTH, Assistant Register. hs. Psovle or the Statk <> " New York, to James A. Houston, and to your printers, publishers, agents and servants, eaeh and every of them?Greeting : - - Whereas, it has been represented to us, in our ( Court of Chancery, on the part of Valentiue Mott ' I complainant, that he hath lately exhibited his ' Bill of Complaint in our said Court of Chancery, dore our Chancellor, against you, the said James A. auaton, to be relieved, touching the matters therein unplained of ; in which bill it is stated, amongst other ings, that you are combining and confederating with hers to injure the said complainant touching the matters t forth in the said bill, and that your actings and doings the premises are contrary to equity and good conience: We, therefore, in considirn'ion thereof, and the particular matters in the said bill set forth, do rictly command you, the said Jamel A. Hoiuton, and le prraons before mentioned, and each and every of )Q. under the penalty of ten thousand dollars, to be levdouyour lands, goads, and chattels, to our use, that ju absolutely desist and refrain from publishing or rnishing or prepaiing for publication or permitting to > published in the periodical in the said bill mentioned died the " New York Lancet," or in auy other way or anner, any report or reports of the lectures of the said implainant, on the op< rations of surgery, with surgical id pathological anatomy, delivered by the said com ainant. between the second day of November, 1841,and e third day of January, 1942. an 1 from vending,disposg of or otherwise, ciiculaong any portion ol suchlecres which mat have been already published,and also om pat ting with or destroy itig all or any of the reports ' the said lectures, now in the possession of you, the id James A. Houston, until the further order oi our iid Court of Chancery. Witness, Rc(tbilF> H. Walworth, Esq., Chancellor of tr said State, at the city of New Yoik. the eighth day January, oua thousand eight hundred and forty two. [Signed] Hilt AM WALWORTH, Assistant Register. It. Graham, Jr. Solicitor. Such is the annunciation of the course winch the Captain of the deck." and the Faculty tend to pursue. But will such a course be lerated 1 Is it to be supposed, for one moent, that any man, or body ol men, shall he rmitted to institute a censorship of the public ess 1 The same game has been played in Loudon id Dublin, and the pre?s has most signally trinphed. Mr. Abernethy, the eminent English but on, instituted legal proceedings against the Lenin I.cincet, in order to prevent it publication of verUim reports of his lector- s, but it was decided that nblic leetures, when delivered, became the prop?r cf lb ?- who purchased, or obtained a right to Ear them, and that persons w ho thus attended on tern, could si ll, print, publish, or in any way disose of their notes of such lectures. In Dublin the ime question was tr.od, in aoa-e in which the prorietorsof the " Ah-.Iical Pnat" were defendants, id the result was a similar verdict, in tbeir vor. "The Captain of the deck," in hs ill which he has filed in the Court of Chancery, ssumes the ground that he can prevent the liberation of his lectures because they are his ncluaive property. They are no such thing, le ells th-in to Uis students at twenty dollars a head, lis students can take verbatim notes of them, and fll, print, publish, or dispose of them as they lease. i >r. Houston attended those lectures in two disinct capacities, the one a-< th* agent of Dr. Mott, nd the other as a graduate in medicine legally coaled to attend, at d make what use lie pleased of tieue public lectures, in the fiiim-r capacity hefulilled his engagement until Dr. Mott ordered hint to > i.j i *_ _r ,i.? Turner, upmonmh| litre >thh mm hi rw c3 are glad to see this arena so well patronised. Tue f liberality o! the proprietors merit support. hurtrkth Stihet Cinrrs.?The giant Freeman t has become quite a favorite at Rockwell's Circus e a vaiiety of euterlainments is nightly ottered at this F. establishment, which meets with commensurate ? success. ?, mies ci rendon is still in Albany. e Herring and Knoop are delighting the i'liiladej. phians with tli'-ir excellent peilonnanceg. ? The triumvirate, at Richmond, wtre still riding r K before the wind- _ < is Mr. and Mrs. Sequin and Muuvcrs had arrived at I r New Orleans. * The Chtii i'>ion papers are loud in th" r praises " m ol Latham's management. We hope he will re ip a 1 ft rich harvest h-r his exertions to eutertaiu the inliabi- { te tacts ol chivalrous Carolina. . The Rttvelsand Hachett were in New Or'eana;? i r il iaiterhml been playing Ktng Lear; he had bit- i ! trr di'.ere to " Solomon Swop." [?n mis fbr.williain and liuckstone were in Chare a j i ti"i at ihc is at accounts. . 11 r. ljLs-i.i k ?The danseuif ha-1 ft our city, ry ] ir i ? <.'ibw tuts reached Chttadelplna. whenc - e ' -1 -1-r th * Havana. May fair wi . !? at t' h r o! |. . c, a d friends welcome her uturn [ C 1M, anO SO Vll'iailU 'I W |u;i III tut ,.viu>iavi. , I.. he latter, Dr. 11. was fully justified iu making whatever use he pleused of the lec'ures, whether of e viewing theni in a public journal or otherwise. But .1 all svcnta the ollcg-d contract, between 1 >rs. Molt md Houston, is a matur entirely distinct from the lublication of hi; lectures iu the Lunert The proprieors of that journal have an undoubted right to publish he lectures of Dr. Mott, or these of any other pubic tiacher. These lectures do nut belong to Dr. Vlott?they are the property of the public?paid for >y the public. It is not it the power of the Court o| Chancery, nor any other Court, to prevent th-'ii publication. l>y the laws of the- Union, and of thu tit ate, the fullest liberty is guaranteed to the pitbiit press in the publication of everything interesting tt the public, and the press is responsible only to so cicty and to individuals for the < fleets of the exer cise of such unlimited and unfettered right of ptibli cation. It is no wonder the coremunity is nstonhhec and alarmed by such impudent, high-handed, anc tyrannical att< inpts to deprive thepre-s of this conn try of its privileges. If Dr. Mott,or any other Doctor, have a right thu to interdict the pros, where will the operation o this principle end 1 Why, Mr. Clay, after the deli very of a brilliant speech in Congress, may prohibi its publicatton on the grouud thai it is his exclustv property, nnJ that he int uds publishing it himscll He may send to all the newspaper proprietors in th I iiioa, "their r< p >rtors,pr.nterj,agents,and scrvanti greeting, atr ctiy commanding each and every on iit'ih. n under the penalty of tin thousand dollars, t refrain fr-m publishing, or furnishing, or prepnrin for publication, or permitting to be published" l> aforesaid speech, because, forsooth, such public tion would "take of its freshness," and deprive hi ol pecuniary benefit ! And so with every otli member of Cou^ie-s, so with all members of Sta L".'ielatures, so w ith all public lecturers, from I Moil to Margaret Bishop; so witu all divines, w ith all public tear hers, whether iheyholu forrh i tli? practices' of the Evil One and the vanities of t! w Ud world, or on the operations if surg< with lU-p'ical ami pathological anatomy !" | Liut ?ucii aa arbittary and ruinous cn or,lop the prew can never be established in this free conntry. No aurer bulwark of the people's liberties eaittc that that constituted by the freedom of h* pr^, and it ia with unfeigned regret that we witness tVe spectacle of the Faculty of & public institution, charters*! and endowed by the enlightened govern- Th inent of a free country, attempting to contravene the inalienable nrivilrties of the orese. and seeking A the advancement of their private interests at tlie cait sacrifice of the public good. far in t! CougrtH. The Senate was not in session on Saturday, ai d ^ | 'he House was mainly occupied with a preliminary ^ (j movement, which threatens the repeal of the Bankrupt Law. Petitions were referred to the Commit- ^ tee on the Judiciary, with instructions to reports ., bill on Tuesday next, for the repeal of the Bankrupt 6,1 e Law, by a majority of some twentv-four votes, which ceP' will be swelled to upwards of thirty on the return of '"!P certain gentlemen who are now absent. The erasure *f of the Bankrupt Law from the Statute Book, appears to be determined upan, and not the least 80U.' singular part of the proceeding, is the summary man- """ ner in which the work is commenced, no debate being either permitted or desired by the friends or B,on foes of the measure. This movement will cause C|Ue much consternation through the land, but notwithstaading the threatening aspect of affairs, there is . room for hope that the contemplated repeal may be . . frustrated. S'VI ___________ eapi Tne Verdict against Mr. Van Zandt.?This hie' verdict of $3,000, brought in by the jury against this grat ! Reverend seducer, was published yesterday in the reil Herald exclusively?not another city paper contained 'net it. The public will soon be convinced whom they ^un must look upon on Sundays for news. This verdict ltev against Mr. Van Zandt has taken every one here by invt purprise, especially those who know his brethren hav and relatives in this city. But it seems he is better hesi known in Rochester; and we are not at liberty to T suppose that a Rochester jury have done him any P?si injustice. On the whole, this is a very curious af- in e fair?a very singular departure of a clergyman from whi the line of his duty. We hope his brethren will not fnriret to Drav for him. entt proi To the Honorable the Legislature ok the State Ven or New Yore, in Senate and Assembly conwai vened: The Memorial of the undersigned respectfully tl0K aheweth?That vour memorialists are informed and Sta believe that the Charter of The North River Bane, ty.t of the City of New York, will expire by its own limitation on or nbout the first day of July next; ever eno since its incorporation, the said institution has been a ki located ?n the west side of said City, and near the any North or Hudson River: that the affairs of the same c are well conducted ; and that said Bank is absolutely necessary for the convenience and reasonable demands of the people in its neighborhood: and that 1 the uHthdrawal of the capital thereof at the present gen time would produce difficulties and derangements in aQC| the business and reasonable expectations of its dealera and others. _ _ "ca Yout memorialists venture the opinion that the time ing is near when more instead of less Rank capital will be ma, requisite and proper on the west side of the city of . New York. When, in the year 1821, this Bank was ; . incorporated, no Canal had been completed within i' 18 this Stale: no Railroad had even been projected ges within it; the power of steam was but partially ap p|e? predated: internal improvements ?f value had * scarcely been seriously commenced in any of our re8c sister States ; and the population and commerce of bou the City of New York, and most especially in the j3w western part of it, would scarcely deserve to be compared with their present prosperous condition. But at this time how different the situation and wn? prospects of our country ! That noble monument of bles the wisdom of our State, the Great Erie Canu", and me, its many tributaries, have been constructed and put , into the most successful operation ; these naturally 018 terminate onthe North River, along the westerly set i side of the City of New York. Various and exten- witl stve railroads have been completed in our own state a and internal improvements in other states have been undertaken and pressed on to an almost iucredtble extent ; and the New York and Erie Railroad, the Bri{ greatest work of modern times, has been so fur cur- e(an ried forward by private enterprise, aided by this . state, that it will ere long pour into the City of New 8U|U York a mighty ma* of products, wealth ar.d com pab merce ; exchanging the surplus of the rich regions p|ei of the west for others of our own and foreign nations t,._ * "1 !- - a... kf. mp u,p?t han rt.nu 1 ;m.- uwivui^uiaiv \.uiiiin< tiw\a v.. ? ?? . Hide of the City of New York, and terminates *t ,ucl Dunkirk oa Luke Erie. Hence it seems plain that led the reasoneble demands of the |ieople render the ex- of isting Bank capital tndispenBahle on the westerly side of said city. The judicious management of said Bank is known and acknowledged, Believing its S*'11 roniinuance in its present location an act of justice, wo the undersigned rt quest an extension of the privi- j1U( leges thereof for a term of years, upon the condi- . lions and restrictions of the Safety Fund Banks. l" And your petitioners, as in duty bound, will ever fuc ptay, tec. We understand that several such memorials, signed by great numbers of citizens have been forward- j ed to the Assembly , and that unotlier is placed for dir signatures at Pine's Coffee House, corner Pine and COI Nassau streets. atri We are, and always have been in favor of all p0 sound banking, conducted on correct principles;? vet we are opposed to frauds and slnuplaster concerns. p0, If the North River Bank has merit, let it be favora- Bp, bly treated. fri? Si ill Detailed?The Libertad, and Eagle, the 't,r two Mexican schooner?, are still detained por order ar< of government. They have been removed from uni their anchorage off Jersey City to the Navy Yard at C01 Brooklyn, where they now lay. We have heard of rm no decision in their case as yet. ^ii ? tht Minimi ami Theatrical C hit-Chat. rie Pah* Theatre.?On t lie first representation of the Jat new comedy, " What will tne World say,".we pub- wi iished our criticism, and pronounced on its merits, an not only as regards iis calibre as a literary produc- 90| tion, but also o i th'* superior manner in which it Jiud an been produced. We noticed at the time that we ]a!. dill- red from many in our opinion ot the piece; but on we have now the satis action of know; . ihat there e3, have been many converts to our way of thinking.? ch Tne otily obstacle to the success of this comedy has ni( been tne inclemency of the weather since i'apro- uj duction, mid we fed sanguine in the prediction that j,r the house will be crow ded as soon as the llood a'ttes (0 of heaven shall be closed. To night it is again advertised for repres-ntation, and we hope to see a nu or merous as-emblage. The iiranagsmenldeserves tbe p? support ol the public in its present laudibie effort to tesuscitate the legitimate drama. . Ol\mpic Theatre?Mitchell revives 1SM2 to-night, c0 he playing his favorite part of Crummies. The Queen's Own, so admirably got up, gains n.ghtly in rt, the estimation of the patrons ol tins establishment We are longing lor the production ol aume new lo- j cality at this Bijou. Chatham Theatre ?Thornc, ever on the alert to ,j( obtain novelty, has secuied lite services of Yankee M ' Hill He appear* to night in the " Knight ol the ^ : Golden Fleece," supported by the guatdian angel of w * the Chatbaiiutes, Air. Thome. We must hint to n the manager th propriety of drilling his company * with more care at the rehearsals; sad blunders are ' committed sometimes ; and it is a great pity that the ^ ' excellent acting of Rome of the company should be ^ ' marred by the inattention of others Bowery Amphitheatre.?The great equestrian, ^ I POSTSCRIPT.! VTuklngton. |Corrrs|>oodcaM of the Herald.] Washing row, Jan. 8, 1si2. e Bankrupt Kill?Will It be Repealed? Temperance?Mr. Marshall. vote was taken in the House to-day which indis a determination to repeal the Bankrupt law, so as the action of that body ia concerned. Its fate le Senate is doubtful,though the better opinion is, : a repeal bill cannot be carried. If the Senate II retrace itaatepe, and undo what was achieved he extra session, after great labor and manageit, under the preaeing demands of the people, honest unfortunate debtor must look to the PrenU>. ,aiii?r iTnH>>r ordinary circutnstan* it would be hardly proper for the Executive to rpose and arrest the passage of a repeal bill; bat is an extraordinary case, and a veto would seom e dictated alike by humanity, by wisdem, and id judgment. The subject was brought to the ce of Congress by a special message from tha cutive. The law was passed and after fnll discuri, and a thorough examination into all the causesees, immediate and remote Nothing has sinee spired to change the aspect of the question, or >w any new light upon it. The law has not gone operation, and it is proposed to repeal it without ng an opportunity to ascertain its effect. Is such ricious legislation?such child's play?compatiwith the dignity of Congress*?is it worthy a tc, deliberative body T We know not what >onse the members themselves may maks to se interrogatories, but it is certain that the five dred thousand bankrupts who hoped to be re ed by the beneficent operations of this law?will ike the vengeance of the people upon those who, ing held the cup to their lips, now seek, without itation or compunction, to dash it from them, 'he movement of the tariff men towards ihe imitionof high protective duties is most injudicious very point of view. It comes from the northern gs, and cannot fail to have a disastrous effect, 1 on the party and the in:erests of their constitui. No wise tariff man will open his mouth about tective or discriminating duties. A tariff for reue, which shall raise money sufficient for the -? ? tKo ernimrnm^nf will cfivi* nmrilp nrnfpc i to every manufacturing interest in the United' tea. We require an average duty of at least thirhree per cent on our imports to raise mney ugh to meet the demand on the treasury. With nowledge of this fact, it is not surprising that man should raise the que stion of protection in igrese 1 ******* 'he cause of temperance is exciting a deep and eral interest in this city. To the philanthropist the patriot its progress is a source of high gratition* The vice to which it is opposed is the crysin and desolating scourge of our land. How ty noble victims has it prostrated ; what countruins strew the path of this fell destroyer. Bat among the poor and the ignorant that its ravaare most extensive. Deprived of the higher isure and more refined gratifications of life, their mrce in joy and in sorrow is the intoxicating d, which, though strength and gladness to-day, eakness and misery to-morrow. It is to them Lethean draught and Circi&n clip. Those, then, j occupy the superior stations of life, and are red with the advantages of education and refineit, have less excuse to justify, or rather palliate, fatal indulgence. It is, moreover, their duty to a public example to such as look up to them a respect and confidence. everal members of our national legislature have this solemn obligation, among whom Mr jgaolVMaatachusetts is conspicuous. He is ia it in season and out of season, in advancing that, I tary reformation to which he has dedicated his I lie example and preeepts. W? feel a peculiar I tsure in adding another name to this meritorious d. It is that of the Hon. Mr. Marshall of Ken- I <y. the b.illidney of whose s;o,.?u- >? raiy , %1?al M by the kindness of his feelings and the courtesy I his manners- He is not only the in >-t eloquent m tor of the day, but iu sentiments and man ere, a I itleman, in the best and highest eense of ths ~ rd. Though ardent in temperament and of strong julees, the heat of debate never provokes him inwanton offence. He is bleat with that enviable ulty in a public man? " That sense, the bland philosophy or life, " yhich check* discutsiun ere it wa:m? to duch injustice has ben done ts this gentleman, ough malevolence or ignorance. Of a free and hiding character, he has not always set that ict guard upon himself which a more cauus and selfish nature places, often as a co for defects. Of a social und convivial die" ntion, he opens himself as frankly and unsusciingly as though he were always surrounded by ,'uds, unxioi.'S to make every generous allowance those failings which are connected with, if they : not the offspring of our best feelings. IJnt it ia safe to trust the strongest mind or the most robust institution too far. In ths prime and strength of inhood, with health unimpaired and intellect unnrned, he accordingly resolved to anticipate,rathef in wait, for those painful lessons which the votas of convivial pleasure receive, alas! olten too e. With Mr. Marshall, to resolve is to do, and th a manly front. Ha at once stepped fonvan^ , d publicly enrolled his nam* with those who have emilly pledged themselves, to resist by dHe<-.un;en- ^ ce the charms of the syren. At a meeting held it night, at the Medical College, Mr. Marshall not ly inscribed his name to the pit dge, but,when turntly called upon, made a few rema*k?, with his aracteristic eloquence, and distinguished by equal ode-ty and feeling. They were listened to with nost affec tionate interest by a numerous audiepce, mid and grauful to set to noble a spirit come up the rescue. We are persuaded there is not a man, of ai.y ^oct party, who will not hail this annunciation with culiur satisfaction, for the admiration which geus inspires is confined to neither. Wo are made reverence any thing which adorns or elevates our 7 tntnon nature ; and henee, in a great degree, the terest which was excited hy this gratifying occurnce. Few men have a brighter career before em than Mr. Marshall?si sit prudmtia He has gorous sense and extensive Knowledge uuited to ie fascinating talent ot eloquence, a rare combine* on, for the employment of which the fortunate poe ssor is accountable to God and man Although ^ [r. Muiehall modestly observed tuat th?' sup diich he had taken was for his own benefit, i ither than that ot others, he wiil pardon on 4 >r saying, that whatever sansfacnon it may afird himself, largr?ater is the service which his right example will confer upon the e mse of which e isdes'inedto be a distinguished advocate Let there of the same station tollow the example of itn who thus ' narshalli us th* way that wt hould go." TWESrV-tKVEVTll CONGRESS, gcco <1 session. Srnste. Satciisav, Jan. 8. The Senate was not in reseiun to-day. House of Uepvcsi ntMlvt-s. , innoAt, January S. NiwVoiii CcttoM House Mr Bsiogi submiltt ?t a resolution directing the Cemnittee on Public Esyrudituri to inquire ii.to tliecir* uomUuccs connected * Ith the parents* of furniture or the Now iVorh Custom Mouse. and whethor proiier c?uoniy has becnebeervtd in the same i also, w act ear my reduction has been made in the num'.er and cosawnsaltou of th>- Custom thus.- oU'weii in s.ud city, and f not, w hut reduction can be nude without detriment to he public lefTice. '1 he resolution was agreed in. c Mr Cvsiti-to from the Committee on Foreign Affairs, >ai 1 he was lirected to r< eert t wo bill* ? hirn rood faith - - ' * -1 " .t... ?i 0 ,i lir invn ra i ri?in."-, ?u.i int.. ..... S|.4in, r< ijuir.M ilieu .I tin a<:t? .1 on j.ior i^.tly j nixl h? *V 1 <1 r? i mi?mon to report tliu hill* in aiuMion.ki viJM th it tli'7 mirht be priired.tiiul emersion ik? ul?nMr nf th 'CMnmlttfo of tttm whole nM ihontoto of the union. 1,. tvrb.iug granWd. Mr. Cr?M!*? reported ?WM *o r*mit certotn tonnftge 1 SjMtiinh vr? !?, ?n! 1 ' " r"ii .*jne r.mwn-.f* <. 0 .., ..nu th* pott oi Coyt-as*, which wo*t*

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