Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 29, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 29, 1842 Page 2
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N11 i OKK iii^lvALD. I \rw V orb, Matordujr, Jniinary 149, 184*4. The New Voi U L*nc?t, N?.V. Tij>- Kifth Number of thi* valuable Medical Journal, i&vutnl thu morning, eontiin* '' on'.inuitioo of l>r. Lecturef on Surgery, f ro -?or Kmho'i Third Lecture on the Sjiioai Marrow. 1'-. H L). Bt'LKLKv * I.-eturt - on ,t utuueouv Diieaae*. ' - irw* of New Medical Book*. c. Utorml Article* on " Proiei? ior.R! Pedlari"'?the eeI-braUT Gontiover*)* between D". t nc *tsn,of Bn? tol, England, an 1 Profciior Faixk, of New Voik. Dr. R. S. Kimam's Apparatus tor tiie ' uie of Curvature of ike Spins, tvilh K.ngraviug 1'ii Cioiby atrect Clini\ <>?City Ho?pitul Report* New Ojwrution by Doctor Mcrr?0p> :atior?!by ProfeaNr Park am?The City ],np?ctor'i Yearly Ue|>ort?Belt ctions from tUr Foreign JournaU?I rofe?rional lutelii fpuice, anil a variety of mucelliineou! matter. Thiiiettie cheapen and in->?t intereating popular mo* fhcai periodical in the world. Each number contain! a ?l<ia*tity of matter e<iual to eighteen column! of the Hrra'.J. Price ?.s per annum, single copied, b cents. Qfjf- Tm Hollar Wlkkly 11i:h?li> was published at this olS-o on Tuesday morning?and is now for sale, it < uutains a continued report of Colt'* trial, withengravin??. up to the day of publication. Price tw o cents. Tin Country In Danger ? What la to lie Done i Trie country is in danger? what is to he done 1 T ie reputation of this republic is menaced by annrcliy?why are the people asleep 1 In all the large cities where the banks are suspended, the spirit of misrule prevails, and mobs threaten to break up the foundation* of society, tear down buildings, and disgrace the common country. Where are the people oi intellect and intelligence ' It is time?it is full tune?it is high time, that Ho.ne great movement ot the peopie should take plac iu this til ghty metropolis, as a guide and a light for the whole nation to rally under. Only look around us and mark the deplorable tveuts of tli- day. Cincinnati is under the dominion <?f i mob for d lys. Philadelphia is threatened hourly with insurrection against her suspended banks. Baltimore is on the edg~ of a volcano?New Orleans is in a state of great and growing excitement, which will probably end in insurrection. The whole country. where the banks are suspended, sectns to be on til- cage of revolution, riot, disorder, blood and dis-organiz&tion. Butphisisnot the worst?while the country is in this deplorable situation, growing out of the disorders of the currency, and in the revolution in commercial sffairs, what do we see in Washington 1 What do w j behold in the cap.tol of the republic! What line of conduct do the representatives of the people pursue 1 The spceucle at.the Capitol is evpn worse than in J'ailadelphia or Cincinnati. Both Houses of Congress are disgracing themselves in a higher degree than the mobs apparently justly excited by the sublime knaveries of :he financiers. At the wesseru end of the Capstol we have an honest patriot aa Chief Magistrate, and a cabinet of able councillors. They have performed their several duties in the ablest manner, but Congress paralyses their efforts, and renders nugatory all their efforts to restore order in public affairs, to reanimate the credit of the Treasury, or to furnish a currency for the use of the whole country. How long is this state of things to be borne 1 Let trie honest and moral people rise in their majesty, and demand that the representatives of the people shall go to work and perform their duties, or adjourn and go home. No time is to be lost. Let -L. i... ;n ,kt- Tk. IUC IIIWYT ut iiiauc iu HIM i-iuy. AII? w us a party, have disgraced themselves by their divisions and dissensions; they ought to be swept out of existence forever. Let the people rise as republicans, as Americans, as democrats, and support that branch of the Government, that yet indicates the poweseion of self resp*?ct, patriotism, or sound policy, and s..und t?nse. R ouse?rouse ?rouse?rouse?rouse. Colt's Trial. Tnis most extraordinary trial will be brought to a close to-day. It has already occupied nine days A day and a hall was spent in procuring a jury from 341) jierson?; six days were spent in hearing the evi dence; 79 witnesses were examined for the prosecution, and 11 for the defenee. A day and a half liai been consumed by three of the counsel in sum ming up, and Mr. Whiting, who closes, will occupy ?he whole of five hours this morning, till the recess. Afier that Judge K?-ut will deliver his charge, and the cause will go to tiie jury about live or six o'clock; about dusk thi* evening. .^uch is the present .state of t,ie case. What the verdict will be, it is impossible to conjecture. The readers of the " Herald" have ha J the best and fullest account of this testimony spread before them, in our columns, from day to day, and are able to udge for themselves. We hive given correct outines of Mr. Emmett's and Mr. Smith's speeches; one for and the other against the prisoner; and shall give the same of the speeches of Messrs. Selden ..-j ,i.? ir ..i i /u i?_\ OUU tt uillllg, 111 MIC ll lulj lU'lIIUIIUW / | with the tallest and most correct report of the charge of Judge Kent, which, from all the circumstances iu the case, will, doubtless, be one of the mast int eresting ever delivered. Altogether. this has been one of the inost singula1" trials that ever took place in this or any ether country. It throwa the Peter Robinson affair far i nto the shade. There the wife of the murdered Suydam was not brought into Court. Ilut here, tiret, we have the widowed wife of the murdered Adams placed upon the stand; th?'n the dead man's coat cut to piec-s, held up before her to be identi fied by h-r- Teen the wedding ring taken off the dead mau's finger is put into her hand, and she is called on to indentify.it, and does so by tryin;); it on her own linger. Next we have the box?the murdered man's coffin?and the awning?the dead man's shroud?brought into Court?reeking with I . refaction : and turned over, and mea.-ured, nud shaken, and deliberately displayed before the jury, whilst tiie lid of the Cofti i, soaked in blood, i< burnt op to light the lire in the watch house. Next we have the victim of seduction?'lie wifeless mother of Colt's searce breathing infant, placed on the -land to tell how her re lucer looked, and slept, and ate, alter he hai killed his fellow man ! As if this ? ? not enough, we have a horrible array of doctors deputing about th" hall a doz-u holes in the rcull cf the murdered man?and some sivearidg lhat he kss killed by a bullet?others by a h itchet. And a?if this eauld not suffice, we have the murdered body of Adams dragged fiotn the cliarnal hou*e at noon day? th? head cut off from the *houldeia,and the scull?tit* horrtbly mangled ecull of Adams wrapped up in a newspaper, carried coolly under a doctor's aim into court,and placed upon the corner of the judgment seat ?t ghastly witness for his former friends and foes to g?u:e apon with horror and dismay- Last scene but one, we have part of '.he clothes, and the contents of the pockets of the dead man at the time he was killed, dug out of the privy into which they had been thrown at th; time of the mutder? keys, half dollar, pencil*ca?e, and all, brought into Court, and hauded round for the inspection and edification of the jury. i^wuy, 10 cap me ciimav 01 ru- -ir'iotr-, evenu ful history," the prisoner's counsel rises at tlir last hour, and reads a full confession of the whole affair, wr-tteii by Colt himself And well-dressed ladies ?r i ding into Co art by doaen.- to ?e and hear tl e wnole affair. II this he not the drangest trial ever known, then have we yet to I'a'n the tact, and yet the coun.el on both sides talk with well f- .-tied astonishment oi the excitement in tha* city. Minm.Lt .vr Liaoa ?Chrt leaF.jMitcliell i- again J*> i-tw H* looks verv ema?iat?d?almost like a cre7y man. ' ????- ?i II B YLfmr Ittrsrsiot >, 1 ? *nvd at Per-I tinds in t;<?e tiny# pn?snife .Sri i.?, uN nil. Ariisnr.?We mentioned ihr other day that James Buchmaa, Eaqr., BritishConsul at this {port, had been appointed the official agent l -rthe Tarious lines of mail steamers, which t ie British Government have just established to traverm? the Atlantic, th* West Indies, and the Gulf o' Mexico. To this extensive arrangement, Mr. Buchanan connects a system ot receiving and of forward ng letters for every part of the world?and hie well known capacity and attention to business will command, at once, the confidence of (lie public. We annex the details of the arrangement. By this it will be seen that New York becomes the centre of a vast system of steam navigation across the Atlantic. When, in the couree of next summer.the French Government shall have their fourteen large steamers on the waves?and the Belgians their four or six steamers afloat?together wi th those thfct will be built here and in England?all connected w ith New York, we shall be enabled to throw Boston out of sight?out of inind?out ot breath, and out of all patieuc*. The following is a list of the places included in the scheme of th" Royal Mail Steam Packet Company, and to all of which muils may be forwarded. The foreign possessions, (letters for which must be pre-puid) are distinguished by a star, thus (*). Antigua, Kingston, Jamaica, 'Balua Honda, 'LaGuayra, Baihadoes, -Madeira, Belize, Honduras, *Maracaib?, Bertnce, '.Martinique, Bermuda, '.May agues, Porto Rico, C jpe Nichola Mole, Ha) ti, Mantaerrat, Curthagena, Nassau, Providence, Chagres?N. B. A mail for Nevis, the Pscificf will bo ma.le 'New Orleans, up at Jamaica, and for- 'New York, worded to Chagrea, from 'Paramaribs,Surinam, which place it *vill be 'Ponce, Porto Rico, sent on by the ageut to 'Puerto Cabello, Pauains, 'Santa Crue, 'Charleston, 'Santa Martha, "Curacoa, "Savannah, Demarara, "9t. Jago de Cuba, Dominica, 'St. Juan do Nicaragua, Fayal, A/ores, 'St. Juan, Porto Rico, Grenada, St. Kltta, "Guadeloupe, St. Lucia, Halifax?N. B. Letter* for 'St. Thomai, all parte of Nova Scotia St Vincent's, and N. Brunswick, mult "Surinam, he charged on the D. puty "Tampico, Tost master General of Tobago, Halifax; those for Canada Tortola, and Newfoundland must Trinidad, be seat to Halifax as "For- Turk's Island, ward on Halifax.^ "VeraCrui. "Havana, t Letters for the Paeific will be liable to the rate of two shillings per hall ounce. Cvir or mkiico district, (first) startino from ha vava on the 28th of each montii, at 2 p. m2 2 t' T5H ? a? Tt; ^ X Oft O Starting Port or Place. ^"5 S I 3 ?? fa Arrive at ?* 5 *3 -a* f gjf e "s 5 p? ' i' S A'rt h'rt. Date. d. k. Havana to VeraCrui, 810 10 81 ? ? 29th,ii pji. 3 9 Stop at" ? ? ? 6 ? ? ? Vera i ruz toTampico, 2?5 '0 21 ? ? 1st,2 am. 9 12 Stop at " ? ? ? 12 ? ? ? Tampico to N. Orleans, 710 TS ? ? 4th, 7 PM. 8 3 Stop at" ? ? ? 4 ? ? ? N. Orleans to Hat ana, 630 10 68 ? ? Tth, Irn. 10 22 Stop at " ? ? ? 4 coals. ? ? totals, 23(5 9-4 240 26 11 2 tarle no. 2?barn loon, guiana, &o.. startino from barradoes ai 8 a. m., of the 19th of f.ach month. ?g i rf ? ?? Starting Port or Place. ""4 ? ?? !i h Arrive at jf* 55 $ i 9 f f> a y r f "a h'rs. k'rt. Dolt. d h. Barbados* to Tob?|jo, 130 10; 10 ? ? 30th, A. M. 0 12 Slop at " ? ? ? 3 ? ? ? Tobago to Demarara, 310 81 37 ? ? ? ? Stop at " ? ? ? 3 coalo. ? ? Demarara to Berbice, 30 ? 81 ? ? ? ? Stop at" ? ? ? 3 ? ? ? Berbiee to Surinam, 131 ? IS ? ? 22d, 4 m. 3 9 Stop at " ? ? ? 72 ? ? ? Paramaribo to Bcrbice, 130 10; 13 ? ? ? _ Stop at" ? ? ? 3 ? ? ? Berbiic lo Demarara, do ? 8 ? ? ? _ Stop at " ? ? ? 100 coaJa. ? ? Dcmarara to Tobago, 310 ? 30 ? ? ? ? Stop at" ? ? ? 3 ? ? ? Tobago lo Barb-adore, 130 3) IS ? ? 3d 3 am. 13 21 Stop at " ? ? ? 261 ? ? 15 ? Total., 1300 9.3 1391 331 i 15 00 Tiitc No. 3?Havana and Noatii American Stations, atartinu i rom Havana at 2 P ,vl. or tin: Ttii ok each Mont m, when hit Month has tiiirtt pat. f S s ii? ? *-9 09 X ja s4 g, ?*5 Starling Porl or Place. "^5 -X <?? ? c? Arrivtat 2* S* 1*3*1? 8f 2 a y * r 3. krt hn. Dale. d. k. Havana to Nassau, 300 1 0 30 ? ? 9Ui,2am. 1 12 Stopat " ? ? ? 8? ? ? Nassau to Savannah, 160 10 46 ? ? 11th II rM. 4 9 Stopat " ? ? ? 5 ? ? ? SataoD.ih toCharleetou, 85 9 10 ? ? ? ? Stop at" ? ? ? 6? ? ? Charles, on to N.York, 610 8; 72 ? ? 15th,5aM 7 18 S'opat " ? ? ? 21 ? ? ? Now York to Halifax, 526 81 61 ? ? ISthSrM.ll 4 S top at ? ? ? ?fi ?oal? ? ? Il tlifAi to New Yoik, 680 6; 61 ? ? 35!h, 7 am. 17 17 Stop at " ? ? ? 32 ? ? ? N. York toCh irlest.-u, 6)0 8; 72 ? ? 29th, 3 km 32 1 Stopat " ? ? ? 6 ? ? ? Charlertou toSa> -nnali, 85 9 10 ? ? ? ? Stop at" ? ? ? 5 ? ? ? Savannah toNrarau, 460 9 51 ? ? 2d. 3 i n 2"> 1 Stop at" ? ? ? 6 ? ? ? Nasaau to Havana, 540 9 58 ? ? i h.U .vM 26 21 Stopat " ? ? ? 75 coaU. 1 Tot lis, 41AO 8.9 457 ti?3 30 00 1'it-KWK kian v ?This new and fashionable movement is etill on the advance. The tailors besirt to turn out LUiz breeches?the miihnere to make Tickwick petticoats?the confectioners are making up Sanhvel Veller candy?and the grocers think Uoz tea an excellent beverage- Here are further epeci mens:? Tur. Dickers iiat (OMr.-Oi(tT tniuuovsoi siw Eli is Tin; Coi strv.?" The Dickens hut come!" says the whole country. " The dickens he hat,'" it the general response. " What shall w e ?!o lor him?" How shall we ?liow him olt ? ' " Who'll have him in keeping?" " Who'll hare the honor of caging ?nd halting thel.ion?'' There it tipau all Ihtucgrave matters to he great agitation, and parlies will lotin, and aectt will di\ ide, for lo, the who le country it to tie crazed because ' Boz" has come. Thus our lilarutrurt aie already in motion, and tome of them, no doubt, have six weeks hard w ork, day and night, on hand. In our City, several gentlemen have been summoned to a prrlimiuaty meeting at the Astor House, where .after due deliberation, it was decided to give Dickens, in the Thentie, a magnificent boll. There are to he twelve tableaux from Bo/'s principal| woiks?dancing?fancy doners in Boy's characters, Jec. kc.. the mode and manner of which, in due time, the committee will define.? This arrangement wilt give ladies as well as gentlemen the spectacle oftlie I.ion. and is very sensible, and u ill tie very satisfactory, if w till curt ied on.?A'nr Toil Kifr>** Aodress to Biz. They'll tone thee, Bo/., they'll soap thee, Bo/ ? Already they begiu ! They'll dine thee, Boz, they'll wineth'/e, Bo-, They '11 stuir thee to the chin ! They'll smother thee w ilh victuals, Bor, with fish, and flesh, and chickens ! Our authorlings will bore thee, Boz, And hull thee, "Cousin Dickens !* j While ladies?'spite thy better kail? Bine. >? How, lout, and fair. Will coax tliee for thy autograph. Aad likewise locks of hait 1 ^ Bew are, Boz '. t <ke care, Boz '. Of forming false conclusions ; B 'cause a certain sort of folk l)o mete thee such obtrusions ; For they ere not tht Boz, The*" ti mplars of the cork. No more than a church *t< rple, Boz, Is nostoa or New Yotk ! [Journal if Ciimmerea. Tb?aj? srs mmIIssI hits nf k?J;?.? Tl : ? t of Dickens is a new era in the history of mankind. Since the creation of the world, and the fail ol man, nothing like it hu- tak-n place It is as if Shaks pearc had risen fre u III* dead?it ir a? if M'.ltou had left Westminster Abbey, and crossed the Atlantic?it in a- if Byron had hurst the cerements of Newstead,and arrived on this sontinent?it is a? it Walter Scott had raised up hi' hend and.spoke aeroes the waste of waters. I>ick?'ns is the author ol a new species of literature. He ha? elevated the common police report to a level with the classical novel ? limner raised the song? of (Ireece to lite lofty epic? Shakspeare gave t? common nursery tales the highest elevation o| the drama?Scott took up the border stones ur.d traasiormvd thfnt into the classical novel?and so has Dickens r -.ised the simple police re|K?rt to the highe-i unk of modern literature. He is, then fore, a genius and a philosopher, hut he is the only one who ever enjoyed, in his lifetime, the honors that posterity alone have given heretofore to authorship. llow droll! how funny ! Go ahead ' Ajtiopn* ? I hcken* lia* lost #100,000 in this country l< r want of an international copyright law. Wh\ nut make ttp a parse und buy him a " a corner t,| la ml!" llriirttoi Uo-rov. ? L' -ath? last week, W Poput">n 90,iv> r>f ih-e five d d of conaumptioo and < \of sc <rlef f-ve: Tut cVuoov. (jricaTiow ?The following U& eynopot this very important bill, introduced into llie present Houoe of Assembly The commissioner of common ichooU in each ward hall he chosen at (he annual charter election; the commioinners so selected shell constitute a hoaid and have the power to appoint a superintendent of common schools, to hold office during their pleasure. They shall have the 1-owtrsol school commissioners in the several towns throughout the state, except as to the formation of school districts. The schools of the public school society, the New Yoi k orphan asy lutn school, the Catholic orphan a y lum school, the halfjorphan aiy lutn school, the school of the Mechanics' school society, the Harlem school, the Yorkville public school, the Manhattanville free school, and the school ofthe Association fortbe benefit of colored orphans, shall he district schools for the purposes of this act. Whenever a number of inhabitants, adequate to the support of a school shall desire to establish one as a district school in any part of said city, they shall subscribe an application in writing to the commissioners, who mav arrant a certificate for that uurpose. The per iodi thui aaiociatrd (hall constitute a school district,and may vote a tax for building, hiring or purchasing a school house, which, with all taxes voted by them, shall be assessed upon them according to the valuation ol their real and personal estates upon the last assessment rolls. Provision is made for reporting the number of pupils, nature of studies, lie. Commissioners may withhold ap portionments and revoke certificates of schools improperly managed. The commissioners shall have charge of the State moneys and city taxes devoted to common schools, and shall apportion the same among them. Such money ihall be paid to the said schools in proportion to the number of pupils they may have received exempt frem the nay meet of tuition. The surplus, if any should remain after the deficiency from such au exemp tion shall have been supplied, shall be appropriated to the gratuitous supply of boooks and stationary for the pupils. No apportionment shall be made on account of any pupil who pursues studies other than spelling, reading, writing, arithmetic, English grammar, geography and history. Governor Seward asd tub Leoislaturb ?The breach between the Governor and the legislature in now as wide as that which separates Captain Tyler fromCongress What a singular coincidence between the Government at Albany and that at Washington! Governor Seward lutfl sent another message complaining of the treatment given to his first. Wrong for once ! What is the use of denying the Governor "more last words," before he goea the way of all flesh 1 It ia cni*l and hard-hearted. Let him have as many messages as he pleases. There is a consolation in talking over one's griefs?but still, if we were the Governor, we would do as Torn Bender took hanging?"grin and hear it." TiieRbv- Mr. Van Zandt.?The Ecclesiastical Court at Rochester, before which the second trial of this reverend sinner has been held, have closed their proceeding?, and it is said that Hurt are for acquitting him?fico for condemning him. Their decision is to be communicated to Bishop Delaney, who determines the Question whether the Reverened penile man is to leave the pulpit or to remain. The Court meets again in Oswego, on the second Tuesday in February. If Bishop Delaney cannot decide till he knows our opinion?we hereby state our belief that the Rev. Mr. Van Zandt should be forgiven and retained. He will preach better sermons before than after?and he has a long life yet to repent and make up his accounts with Heaven- Besides, we can safely say to the pious clergy?" he that is without siu among ye, pick up the first brick and let fly at him." Religious Movements.?The Rev. Asa Mahan, the perfectionist preacher of Oberlin, who has been preaching tor the last two months in this city, at the cofherof Delaney and Chrystie streets, has accomplished more than could be reasonably expec ed.? He has drawn off frotu the different Methodist and Presbyterian churches, (to say nothing of sinners, Universalists and Unitarians) about four hundred souls, who are determined to form themselves into a new society, the name of which is not yet determined on. Some of the pastois of the churches who have lost members, are up in arms about it, and have told their people that if they attend Mr. Ma* ban's preaching, they will lose their souls. We propose that an immediate reconciliation take place between Mr. Hatfield (Presbyterian), and Sawyer, (Universalist). They are both fiue fellows, and are laboring alike to save souls from ruin. May the Millenium soon come, that universal peace may reign in all hearts. To the Editor or the Bottom Transcrh't ?Tremont Housi. Thursday morning, January 37th, 1842.?Sir: I observe in some of the papers a statement respecting Miss Caroline Hensliaw,the mistress of John C. Colt. The statement thst Jtfisi Htntkate is the (laughter of Gen. De Wolf of Cuba, that she tvas born in Providence,R. I., married to a gentleman of this city from whom she eloped with Colt. Nothing can be more untrue nor outrageous in its baseness of chat acter. Miss Heushaw.or the person known by that Dame, is in no w ay related <o the fdmily of Gen. De Wolf. John C. Colt never saw but one daughter of Gen. De Wolf, and she is the wife of his brother, Christopher Colt, Jr., a gentleman of the highest respectability. Thu lady upon whom a most foul attempt has been made to fix this damnable calumny, sustains an irreproachable character, and is one of the brightest and best ornaments of society?and none but the blackest of all human hearts could have conceived the design of inflicting so base an injury upon an innocent and viituoun family. IYrinit me, 111 the absence of Gen De Wolf, and in justice to the lacerated feelings of th? lady thus grossly and maliciously slandered, to pro nounce'the statement false in every particular?a most cruel and wanton outrage?whsse author deserves the severest nunishmrnt the law and the nublic mind can inflict. Respectfully your*, EDMOND B. OREEN. The black-hearted and inhuman dander, to which the above refers, was not published in any respectable paper in New-York- It first appeared, we believe, in one of those depraved sheets which rise up like exhalations about town, und are conducted by persons who have taken their degrees in State Prisons or Penitentiaries,and are devoted to the chronicles of depravity, filth, and disgrace. The Packet Shis Esonso ?We have in hand a very beautiful lithograph of the packet ship Kngland, Captain Waite, executed in Liverpool,representing her inward bound, off Point Lynas, making signal for a pilot. This self-same packet ship England is one of the handsomest of the New York lines?makes rapid passages across the broad waters?has a first rate commander?a benutifnl cabin?choice cuisiiu, and sails again on the loih of February. Whoever wants to go to Kngland in comfort, take a passage with Captain Waite. He makes his voyages out generally as fast as the steamers, and they are much more comfortable. Early is th* Field.?The r.bolition State Convention, held at l'eterboro c n Thursday last, nominated Alvan Stewart, Esq , of L'tica, for Governor, and Charles O Shepard, of Genesee, for Lit utenantCovemor. The price of wool is riz What'*me Ujiiow worth 1?The lives t f all the abolitionists surely. Tur. Weather?This winter is not without a precedent. In 1817, the winter wus mild and open, without snow until the 2-lth of January, when severe cold weather set in. So mild had the season been, that in January, white pond lilies expanded their leaves and appeared in lull bloon. We expect pond lilies to bloom this winter. Cheap Ft el ?Coal in Philadelghia is only $ti p?*rton. It will be lower still. It must come down to ?5. The hard-money age is at hand. Cheap Bread.?8ix and a half pounds of wheaten bread sell at Natchez for twenty-five cents Flour six dollars a barrel. Theatricali? Mi ckal#.?Now that the Park is shot up, the beautiful Chatham is the " cock of the walk " The Bowery in in a bad condition?and will probably shut up poon The Franklin is open to-night for the German Opera. Let them have a good house. Sylvain, Steplian, Turnbull, Partloe, are all dancing at the Cheatnut Theatre, Philadelphia. ?ylvatn is the master-spirit. Ann Sefion, a very beautiful woman, with a tine foot and a bright eye, is at Harri-burgh. I >-nipster is still in Philadelphia giving concerts llraham has been very successful in Hartford and Albany. Knoop is giving concerts iq Boston?Ilerwig lesvona?Iks bowf?and Pickwick speeches. I MtKoi Icr. ?New York Bay, and the Delaware. (?? ' Tiommos'i Bask Nor* RtroaTaa," carefully ' ""erua containing moch ruriona and valuable mmAiion.it j n-orniT at M Wallatrevt Albany. ! CoitmpoimIcuc* of the Her kid.] Aliaii, Wednesday, Jan. 26,1842. The weather haa moderated again ; and from the mild and genial state of the atmosphere, we may again imagine ourselves transported into the month ot May. The ladies hav; made their appearance in great number?, and their attendance in the Legislative halli has been very large. They have been repaid too, for although there has been but little business done, there has been a great deal of talk, and the debates of to-day in both houses?the Assembly in particular? have been characterised with more piquancy and vivacity than any that have occurred as yet. In the A<?embly,a great many petitions were presented and referred; alter which Mr. Hoffman call, ed for the consideration ol the resolutions offered by him vesterdav. calline UDon the State odicers for a liquidation report. After some blight amendments, they were adopted, and sent to the Senate for concurrence. Mr. Tamblin then offered a resolution to the effect that Monday the 7th day of February, if the Senate concur, both houses shall go into joint ballot for the purpose of electing a Secretary of State in place of John C. Spencer, resigned ; A Comptroller in place of Jahu A. Collier, who is hereby removed; an Attorney General in place of Willis Hall, whose term of office will expire; a Treasurer in place of Jacob Haight, whose term of office will expire ; a Commissary General in place of Adoniraui Chandler, who is hereby removed; and a Surveyor General, in place of Orrillc L. Holley, who is hereby removed.

Also, on the next legislative day thereafter, both houses shall select Canal Commissioners, in place ot the six present incumbents, who are hereby removed. The resolutions being joint, under the rule lie over one day. The report of the Bank Commissioners was receivedMr. O'Suluvah reported in favor of the bill repealing the New York Criminal Court bill, which, together with the report, was ordered printed. Mr- Ta>ibi.ix, from the Committee on Public Punting, reported a bill for the appointment of a Slate Printer, and the regulation of the public printing. Whether the bill will pass, or if it did so, could go into operation, I am not prepared to say ; but a more just and essentially democratic disposition of it was never proposed. The prominent features of the bill are as followsIt proposes that the State Printer shall be chosen in the same manner as is the Secretary of State, and any vacancy shall be filled in the same manner. That the printing of all legislative documents, fcc. shall be given to the State Printer, or any other person or persons who shall contract to do it, giving proper security, at prieee at least ten per cent more favorable to the State than are paid at present That the contracts shall not be for a longer period than one year, and shall run out on the 30th of September in each year. The law to take effect immediately, and all others conflicting with its provisions are repealed. The day upon which the election for State Printer is to be made is the day of , 1812. All legal advertisements in the present Slate paper to be published until the time they are required to be continued by law shall have expired, and to be valid. All blanks to be printed for the use of the Canal Commissioners to be given out to the lowest bidder. The bill was referred to the committee of the whole. The committee of the whole took up the bill for the incorporation of the village of Chittenango, Madison county, and a most sprrited debate ensued, which continued until the close of the sitting. In resuming the discussion, Mr. Lott, of Kings county, said that there was something more than merely the incorporation of a village involved in this discussion ?there was a great principle, whether property should be the test of merit. He was opposed to granting exclusive privileges to this particular village, and so it would be if the amendment, striking out the wordssubjeot ts taxation, in the enumeration of qualifications requisite for voters at village meetings, was not adopted ; as upon examination he had found ihat almost overy charter granted to villages was without this odious qualification. Gentlemen objected, on the ground that it was unjust to allow rii individual to vote away the money of another one. This amerdment would leave the qualifications the same a* at town meetings, where every voter took part, whether it was proposed to lay a tax or any thing else. Mr. Smith, of Genesee, said it was n principle which he hoped would never gain ground in this Stat", to allow the interference of a man who had not the slightest interest in the matter, in the disposal of hi? neighbor's property. He looked upon it as mere bucaaeering. He held that only those should participate in the imposition of taxes who were obliged to pay them. This bill proposed nothing more?it dia not interfere in the slightest with the elective franchise. Mr. McMukrat contended that such principles were worthy only of the Hamiltonian age. Who paid the taxes 1 only those whose names arc on the assessors' roll I No, sir?it was the laborer, the hard workingman?the huge paw, whodid it It was the hand of industry?industry, hard working industry ?not speculative industry, who paid all our taxes. He was sorry to see a jealousy evinced against the poot?a disposition to make properly a test ot merit. 11 was* uilioutiucu 1U pi lucipic? uuivuuuru in riuc* rience and practice. Tne hard working hand ut industry was always found raived in support of economical ex pond 11 are and reform, and it was the rich who favored taxation and lavish expenditure. And why I Because they know 'tis the poor man who h;s eventually to pay the tax Who sent a majority on this Hoor, pledged by every principle of honor und consistency to retrenchment and reform? the rich/! No?'tw as the hard working laborer and mechanic, who were always found in the ranks of the pany w hich favored eucn measures. Tne strides of civil liberty and popalar rights was onward; they were as yet but in their infancy. Though a young man, he might be permitted to raise his voice in warning to the party?he cared not which?that attempted to stop it. Deep disgrace and lasting opprobrium would be ihe inevitable tesulr. It was said that the father of Themistocles, when his eon was about entering in the sea of politics, endeavored to dissuade him from such a purpose, lie showed him upon the sea shore a pair of broken oara, used as long as they were sound, and ca?i away when broken. lie com pared them to politicians and political parties, who as loag as they were sound and upright, enjoyed thepo|u!ar favor; but swerving from that path, were cast aside and forgotten So it would be vilh our pany, if they de_ J I- I h.. l.tau, t k? ......... paucu i*? ?? *- IIWIII IIIV ^IVUI uviiiuvmiiv Jfaitr pl?u>. Tneir late was certain, lie maintained in conclusion that all men were created tie- and equal, and property should never be made a test ot merit. Mr CitArriELD, (the Speaker) ro?" and said, that he would tell hie y??ung friend from New York, that his democracy had not as yet taken such strides as to admit that all men were created equal in the extensive sense taken by him. That applied to their political rights, which were not born to them,but created. His democracy had uut as yet taken such strides as had his friend from New York, who favored the extension of the franchise, even to negroes. If all men were created equal, why was not the gentleman endowed with the faculty of clothing fact in plain unvarnished speech, instead of in tropes and figuies, wandering about culling a noeegv here and a boquel there, losing sight ot his subject in the maz- of words. Had the gentleman gone a little further he would have found that the instrument from whence he derives Ins authority, expressly slates ihat all tnen are also endowed [wiih life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness This guaranteed Lim theright to dispose ot his own property A good deal ot sharp shooting followed in ihe course ot the debate. Mr. SwAraiiAMF.i<,in alluding to some observation that fell from Mr. Smith, M Uenesee.eaid, "w hy, it was enough to make a horse laugh to hear the gentleman talk of poor locofocos pulling their hands into the pockets of the rich, when every body knew it was the rich who robbed them." Mr. Smith rejoined that he had been told it was enough to make a horse laugh, and he perceived (looking at Mr. tswackhainer) it had been sufficient to make an <w* ?p*uk. (Laughter.) Mr. GaAJir now got up and commenced a speech about matters and things an general, and the democratic party in particular It was growing late, and members desired to be spared the uiHiciion; one iriember told him "he was barking up the wrong tree;" others cned "pull him off," and he reluctantly gave way to Mr. Swackhamkji, who rose,he said, not t? make a speech,but merely to a?k the committee what kind of intellect must that man have who when he hears an a*? rptak rises to reply. (Laughter.) Ill'' VUlllllHHtV, ???? ivuting ...V bill precnaly where it wee when they commenced Another days discussion may be expected on it ? The House ihen adjournedIn the Senate, to day, a greater part of the session was occupied in a discussion growing out of ih--' expunging of the Governor's Message from the journal ot the Senate, and en a protest sent in by ihe Governor against that proceeding, which Mr. Strong 'iioved should be returned to him- Small potatoes was very severely handled during this debate, which *t: very long. The democratic Senators declared that the war with the < -overnor was no longer to t>< u defeas.ve ona?they had submitted to insults V enough The Hjnkrupt resol 'ions were ulso debuted-^ A bill w tie introduced to repeal the New Yoik Criminal Court Bill Mr. DicKKirao.'* ofl-rrd tlie following resolution, which was adopted : That the Prnident and Director* of the New York and Albany Railroad Company furnish the Senate with a statement showing, " let. The amount of stock subecribed prior to the 1st January, 1S40. and also since that time , and whether any and what amount #f stock ha* been subscribed upon any condition or understanding that the avails should be applied to the construction of any particular portion of said road ; or upon any and what particular agreement or understanding. "3d. The amount of cash pay men's actually received by the treasurer of said Company, the amount actually expended, and the objects to which the payments have been applied. " S I. The money now actually in the hands of the treasurer o( (aid compan). ' 4th. Whether any person, and who, hare been per mitted to rota at the election! for direcloia of (aid company, upon (took upon which the payment of ten per cent In caah haa not been made. " 6th. What perioni now atand upon the book* of aaid company, a* stockholder*, and to what amount, upon wbote (lock the payment of ten per cent ha? not boen actually made in cash." The temperance cau-e is advancing rapidly in this City. A young men's temperance society has been formed, and its signers already embrace some who have been the most dissolute young men of our cityThe older claes rf our citizens arc also waking up, and some of the new converts to the cause are amongst the first men of our city. Among them is a distinguished gentleman, who w?s for many years Recorder of the city, the son of Mayor Van Yeccten, and others of the same class. gave ulci*car. (Jty- the bvjhkv Mracuar of to-morrow will contain a great variety of article* on all aorta of aubject*? Life of Box, the noit popular et living authors?A satirical poem. What'a in the Gridiron?A harmonious article on E'iquette and a Sketch of a Toady by Ladle? A careful report of Colt'* trial, confeaaion. and the recnlt ?Charivari, Life in Pari*?Chit Chat?The Ring, latest account of, fiom Bell'* Life in London ; alao report of a a grand pugilittic encounter in England?Deetruclion of the world?All tort* of thing*?Mary Cecelia Roger*, an exquisite story. Llow, Jr., will discourse from the following text, the aubject of which i* moat appro pox :? When Passion's firtrv (teed you itride, Be careful that yon ao not ride Straight way unto the devil. Othce, 13 Beeckman (trcet; price 3 cent* n tingle oopy, one dollar for eight mouthi?**nt In a wrapper to any part of the world. The only American reprint of the Comedy, " What will the World lay 7" can be had at the Mercury Ottice, price six cents. &j- iievxral of tli* hand* in our ofliie have been cured of eouahs and cold* within the Int umi l>? Sherman'* Cough Lozenge*. They go at once to 100 Nassau st. get someuf Sherman1* Lozenges,and the neat day they are well. Dr. Sherman's agents are 110 and 378 Bowery; 188 Bowery; 77 East Broadway: 331 Bleacher and 337 Hudson street, N. Y.; 8 State street, Boston; 39 Sonth 3d street, Philadelphia. Q&- Thr. New Wobld of Satcrdat, Jaw. 39, is filled with fresh and valuable materials, received by the last steamship. Among its interesting oontents are a capital story from Blackwood (supposed to be by the Author of Ten Thousand a year) called the ' Heiress and her Friends"?' Wilton Harvey," by Miss Sedgwick, continued?'Mary Tudor, or the Passions"?" Taking of Basing House," by Oliver Cromwell?Letter from F. J. Oruud, Esip embracing among other interesting matters, a Sketch of the Life ol Espartero, Regent of Spain? Further Suggestions for Legal Relorm?Letter from Donald McLeod, Esq, .all the Foreign News, Chit Chat, lie.?Doings at Washington, Literary Notices, Musical Intelligence, News, Ac Ac.?A capital number. $3 a year, S} cents single. Call at the Office, SO Ann street. . w- Chatham Theatse.?We notice, with pleasure. I the re-engagement of that favorite tragedian, J. R Scott, at this theatre, who appears to-night as Macbeth, supported by an array of legitimate talent that cannot be < quali -l oil the American stage. The worthy manager, Mr. Thome, appeara as Malcom, Kirby as Macdulf, Johnson as Banquo, Stevens as Hecate, Mrs. Thorne as the first singing Witch, and Mrs. Lewis as Lady Macbeth. This beautitul tragedy, in the hands of such perfoimera, we are assured it of itself sufficient attraction to fill the house from pit to dome ; but " to make assurance doubly sure," the grand spectacle of Undine, which, with its gorgeous scenery and effects,continues to delight crowds of aamirers, is also performed, and the unrivaLUd Etbiopion extravaganza singers, Diamond and Whitlock, appear in their peculiarities. _.0Q- Bowr.av Amvhitheathe.?Juvkkile Jvbiire.? I There will be a most amusing and interesting performance here this afternoon at three lock, lor the gratification of familiea and cbildran. Horse riding, rope dancing, balancing, comic singing, extravaganzas, Ac. Ac. will be the order of the day, and the little ones will be delighted. To-night Mr. Derr takes a ben< fit, and preeents a host of new names of talented volunteers. Sweeney, the Banjo player, appears for the last time. Mr. Derr deserves a bumper, and the endless variety of attractions put forth will ensure it. . 0(7" Messrs. Peasf A Sons, 45, Division.stref.t.? I Among the variety of consequences resulting from ne glee ted coughs and colds, hoarseness and difficulty of breathing, there ia none more dangeroua, and lnquently more fatal, than constipation nj the itwcU. Tha artist has invented pills?the q'tack, lozenges?the spothecary, violent and often dangerous purgatives. I have tried them all, suffered by them all. condemned them all?-my cough increased ; the yflli almost killed me?the IMUtSII absolutely deranged me. I tried your Mollient Candy ; it eased, and eventually cured the cough, moderated the anguish of constipation, and infused the unknown comfort of rest and tranquil r<-|>ote. Thus does your valuable medicine operate in the multiplied capacity as a relief from the torments of disease, and a aoother from the agonizing pangs of restless and disordered agony of mind.?Agents. Redding, No. 8 State street, Boston, Mass. ; Ziefcer, 87 Dockst. Philadelphia, Pa. ; arid at A7 State street, Albany, N. Y. ..GO- No Refi.ectioks.?When one strolls thiough New York ol a daik -night, knowing how much "pipelaying" has recently been done, snd seeing how few streets are lighted with gas, he very naturally asks where are the fathers of the city 1 Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, ami New Orleans have losg since been handsomely lighted , the latter place by the exeitious of a comedian, Mr. Caldwell. Among the great luminaries of the day, ceitainly the names of Caldwell, Doctor Lardner, and Chapman, deserve a conspicuous position. Caldwell, of the Crescent City, fur his enterprise; the Doctor for his perseverance in elucidating the movements of Venus, and the other heavenly bodies ; and Chapman for the benefit he has conferred upun society, by bis Magic Razor Strop. A worthy namesake of the inuen?A. l7?.? nflk.. KI.aobv IT - k one, and every body know* him for the molt happy being : having more heart, more wit, and more weight, than exiiti within four blocka of him. The Collector would gain immortality by placing it upou the deik of each ofhiscleiks, il it were only to improve their temper*, and iharpen their joke*, a* well a* their penknive*. But go to 102 William itreet, try the improvement, and be convinced, if not already *o, that thit it not all about g<" _ Off Tint Di.vdairr.?Ura.vd.iicar'1 Midicixal Hua I Cowrosiiiox?The superiority of tliin ointment will be known by it* results, and by the quick and evident manner in which it destroy* the dandriif. In three or lour day* theepidermi* assumes it* accustomed elasticity. It oleanaea the hair of those innumerable pellicle*, teen only by the aid of the microscope. Thiaiathe first stage of the disease. The roots, hat ;ng become free, immediately expand, and the hair quickly assume* it* natural appearance. To avoid every possibility of a return of the disease, it will be necessary to continue the use of the ointment a short time alter the entire disappearance of the dandriif. Nothing can be more detrimental to the hair than to allow these dry and dead particles to rrmain on the bead : they cort rthc toots and preventthe young hair from attaining its properstrength ; the vivifying moisture, instead oi filtemg through thecapillary tubes, ia dried up, and liom the w ant of this necessary nourishment, the roots decay. This disease, on account of the numerous cause* and the effects attending it, cannot be neglected without bringing in its train a great thinness of hair, or perhaps baldness itself, a* the hair is not only inpispensable to the harmony of the physiognomy, hut likewise a preservative against numerous diseases, such as inflammation of the eyes,paina in the head, Lc.be be. It ia also know n, that the head, having lost its natural protector against the celJ, and from the cxposuie to which the brain is liable, ii one of the undeniable causes of sevaral diseases which ultima'rly prove chronic. The great number of heads which came under my observation, and the long timo 1 have dt voted to this subject, warrant my assertion that this leprous disease effects its ravages on tbe-phrenological divisions II, 16, 17 -II it, a! lK? I. amllh.. ka,r .......II 14, IS ; principally in mi'n number 10 ; but baldness on tUi* last diviiinn of the cranium, it occasioned by causes you will And iu Orundjean's Treatise, No. 1 Barclay at. CtiiLDais'i Hoi idat.?The children will hare another glorious jubilee to day at the Ameiican Muaenm, at a splendid |>erforinance it to be Riven there thit and every future Saturday afternoon,for the accommodation of famillet and achoolt. who cannot conveniently attend in the evening. They can spend,hours profitably here in ex? amining the endless variety o! cuiiotitiea which thit inm noe building contains The wonderful model of the city of Dublin, the itupeuduout Falls of Niagara, with real water, and the Pneumatic Railroad, with its cart, constantly running, can be tern to-day. Also, thebiautiful riewa in the Grand Cesmorama. Performance comaaencea at S o'clock. A similar performance by La Petite C-erito. Matter Henry, Mitt Taylor and T.U. Booth takes place this evening. Is Vatnre or Art the strongest J 0{}- That well prove. A certain young friend of ours living in Bleecker street, wat attacked with fever ; hit poor burning head had destroyed the hair, that greatest ornament of man or woman. He tried to restore it in vain. He saw in ' The Herald" a statement that W. Tomhios, 94 King street, N. Y. and W. Power, a grocer at Brook It n, ami others had had their hair restored by Jonea'Oil of Coral Circassian he tried it, and that hi ad that waabald at the top, and the sides of which waa covered with ruaty dry hair, filled with dandnlf, that was lining out mi, wm, in a month Irom that time, covered ! with perfectly beautiful dirk hair, Tram the tneoltbiI lion*', Thil ii fold at M?mind the right number?9J Chatham atreet. Auk for Jones' Oil of Coral Circafiia ; don't hoy it unlet! the label ii ugnej, in hatulwriting, J.Jonea Be careful K rank] lit Tt-ni|>craii?e society. The Memh.ra of the Franklin Trmperanre Society are requeue,! to attend the regular monthly I meeting,thin evening, Saturday,the. ?ih inatant, at hall |,*?t eevtn o'clock, in the Coniiftory Room, corner of | Aon and Naaaau atreeta. N B ?A punctual attendance i? reqneatel, a* mattera of importance are to betranaacted JM> b T K 1 PI *CV No mr.il south of Norfolk. ~ CON GKESS. WAMIISonw, Tlll/RfUAY, J A* B A'ler the presentation of petitions in the SeB during the morning hour, the bill to repeal the pB rupt Law again came upon its third reading! was supported by Mr IUyurd and Mr. Hrn'.on,! opposed by Mr. Choate. I Mr. Bataid complained that on on this suB 'rhetoric had run into extravagant hyperbole. TM had heard much of live hundred thousand perB being shackled and manacled, with gyves on iB arms, and all thia todescribe the condition of a B who had voluntarily and freely contncted obll tiona which he waa unable to pay, and from thB ture liability to pay, which the law will not I charge him, and this extravagant picture was urB too while there waa not a Suite in the Union wtfl had not provided laws by which, in suchacoB lion, he could eacape from incarceration ?n giB up his property. There had also been a monrjfl exaggeration in the number of bankrupts. By I last census the whole number of persons engege<fl commerce, manufactures, or trade, waa nine iB dred thousand, and yet they were told that thB were 5O0,000per?oDs in a state of bankruptcy. In < B Britain, which was emphatically " a nation ofshfl keepers," during a period ol l<w years?from 17(kB 180JS?a period the most thriving and progperouB British commerce?there had been but 11,000 bafl nipts. He next traced the history of the bankrfl system, in prove that it was instituted tor the Del fit of the creditor, and waa his remedy against fl partiality of the debtor. TH?? >i? M - ?? vujvwt Vi lilC |?J1 enl law originally was to discharge the debtor fr imprisonment, but the object of the bankrupt I was the distribution of the effects of the debtor the benefit of the creditor, and to arrest him in career of prodigality. The first insolvent lew v passed in i.ngland, 1769, and was'called the "Lo Act," by which it was provided that if any per who was taken in execution for a sum les^ in uio than ?100, consented to give up ail his possesstc he was discharged from imprisonment. But so nacious were the framera of the law of the righti the creditors, that the discharge was made dopei ent on theconsentof the creditor, but if the credi persisted in keeping the insolvent in jail?tb then said that the creditor shonld pay t shillings and sixpence a week for the int vent's support. But on the contrary this 1 was but a sponge, to be used by the debtor, wipe out his debts and obligations, and the debti men who had been "guilty, in many cases, the most wanton extravagance. It went beyo and contemplated an object entirely different fr the system which must have been in view of (ranters of the constitution, when a provision * incorporated in that instrument to give Congrr power to pass a uniform system of bankrupt throughout the United States. Mr. Ciioat* said the retrospective feature of ; bankrupt law was the only one on which he b ever felt a moment's anxiety; but he sustained it 'he first plana, because he represented a credi State, ana because that State, on the ground of* interest, adhered to the retrospective feature of i bill. Massachuaeta had manifested a disposition try the bankrupt law; her Legislature had pa* resolutions in its favor twice, numerous petitu had come from her citizens, who had property the amount of at least $30,000,000 entrusted out every State of the Union. He did not stand th? to put it to the account of a romantic human i that Massachusetts favoured a retrospect, bankrupt law ; but to a keen, far sighted e< interest. As the law now stands a vast m of assets was beyond the reach of the ct editors, 1 low them where they would; they were buri in the earth by ten thousand contrivances, he w sorry to say, of fraudulent instrumentality that, t debtor might have something to buy his liberty a have something to support hi* family. But pas*- tl law?let it go forth offering liberty to these the sands of debtors, and what would be its operator Iastantly 'the assets which were buried beneath t earth would be disinterred, and the creditor won get something where now he got uothiu and the debtor would get liberty and be resu ed to the p'.nroits of commerce. Massachuse looked to these ransomed debtors to become I customers. But in the next pi ice he should vote I the retrospective feature of the Bankrupt Law, I cause he thought they had a moral right at a j vernment to pass a retrospective Bankrupt La and because tney had a strong, clear case of pub policy for passing it. The gentleman from l>e ware (Mr. Bayard) had said that the bill was uujw because it was to be nsea as a sponge to wipe outi isting debts. Iu that objection there wasgreat weigl and if it were not over borne by a great amount public usefulness hechould hesitate to give it I support. At a period when the public mil was relaxed and debauched?when the cry "repudiation" rung in their ears?it was i a light thing for the government to wipe ont en < tstingdebt, even of a dollar ; and if it was not ov borne by ten thousand larger considerations of < pedieticy, he should be half inclined to go against But he entreated the light toned morality of t Senate to remember that this objection was r peculiar to the Bankrupt Law i every insotvt law that the world ever saw, was exposed tot same objection ; but sound policy demanded it It was amongst the duties of a government enforce me ngnis 01 dumokj ana 10 reus the debtor from the hopekss stale of poBti ti?n in whieh so many were now found. He, the f?re, advocated the bill as a work of humanity. There was nothing txiiiliratiog in our aflai whether they looked at home or abroad ; , :>ro there were increasing chances of war?at t:oi doubt and distrust; destroyed confidence, d:-tract councils, and discordant voices of those that thoi be brothers ; and yet above all these tight a sounds, if the law was allowed to go into ion e the let February, the sweet silver trump of juOil would be heard with the morning's dawn, an e-pj through the morning air, proclaiming delivran 10 the captives ; and oh how much would this to enliven, if not to dispel the gloom, which around pre v tiled. Ma. nani-oa's reasons were not given beyond reference lo the arguments on which he rein when he introduced his bill to postpone the opei lion ot the bankrupt Law ; for while he wa- * ct i the (hiesliold of his subject, apprehensive < f a k> speech, and demruus.to coerce intn into silenc-.-. it ihe question might be taken, the whig Sen .to lelt the r-enafe Chamber almost in u body, in t expectation, doubtless, of being called iu when t Senator had finished The course pursu- u m*g possibly satisfy him that they were not desirous hear more, but his friends look advantage of t: c euinstance, and carried a motion te adjourn, ? ik gives him to morrow to deliver his speech, am. f one day longer leaves the many thousands r si peuse, whose hopes will be consummated or i -t hv the action ot the Senate. In the Heiic ar Kcpreukktativk* the < i.t day, until n lata honr, wu consumed with a diset lion on the attempt to censure Mr. Adams At t close of yesterday** proceedings, Mr. Adam* nil a point of order in relat ion to the jurisdiction oft House in the caae. At the opening of the procei iugs to-day, Mr. Botts appealed to the gentleman from it saehnsseiti, to withdraw his point of order, enable him to apeak to the merit* of the question Mr. Adams said he was willing that the lion should rid itself of this worse than unprofitib.c at ject, and with this feeling, he had not object when the motion was rati. yesterday to Uy 1 whole subject on the table, lie wi s unwlft.r'; t this House should be occupied for three wee which would heat least eonsu aed if the,Hons- w into a discussion of the merits of the ense, in 1 present critical condition of the public busings discussing a matter which wa at least as unple*to him as to any onther member Bet as he e sidered the House had no jurisdiction over t question,he could not consent to withdraw the |-o of order which he had raised. A T?ry irregular and confused discn-si?n er >? as to what was the precise poiat of order m? whether it was to the jurisdiction of the House? the question, or the expediency of consideriaj at the present time, whuh waa terminated by Sri Airs declaring that the question was whet the Home wonld now consider the resolution Mr. Marshall contended that the qneiti. i the House to decide was, whether they ban power to entertain this question. The Srr tain stated that it was a question of j risdiction. The roll of the members having been <?l through ? Mr. Ccsiiino rose and requested that the r#?? as it wonld stand upon the journal, should he r* The Cllm then read the journal, which. J reciting the motion ol Mr. Adams, proceeded say, and the question bein^ shall the amendm of the member from Kentucky (Mr. Marsh* " be now considered." 1 ' itAH this hanAM.^amanl a eraal nanmKar r\t inai beta 'prun; to the floor, exclaiming that they ??l?d under a minapprehe.wifB, and d??irin(H chanjo th^ir rotee. H

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