Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 25, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 25, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Kew York, Friday, March ??, 184S. Steamship Columbia. We are of opinion that the new* by this ship will each here this morning. She was twenty days out esterclay, and that was quite long enough for any fast steamer. Seven days Inter froit China Insult to the Americans-State of the Celestial Empire. It was stated exclusively in the Herald ol yesterday morning, that the Delhi had aimed Irom Canton. Since then we hare received our complete files of uaoers to the ?7th of Xnv inclusive. There had been no furiher aggression* oil the part ?1 the British, ef importance. Vessels of war, however, had been sent to capture Chinese junks. The Chinese, full cf imprudence, had insulted America. They seized and loaded with chains Alfred P. Edwards supercargo, and a boat's crew, belonging to the Hannibal ol New \ork. Tr.o United States frigate Constellation aud sloop f war Boston, were expected there daily, and on their arrival Com. Kearney would undoubtedly obtain redress in "some way or other," for this outrage, perhaps by bombarding Canton. Chilian and one or two other places had been re. occupied by the English. Tiie latest Peking gazettes are filled with repor's and complaints on that ancient grief of China, the yellow river; and the Canton papers with particulars 01 the insurrections at and near ManillaThe Emperor Tanukwang is already sixty-one years eld, during twenty of which he has sat on the throne of China, now to be overturned by the outside barbarians. In Canton every thing by the last advices wasprocieitino nniftlv nllhnnc/h lh#> Nhmmnir nil ot teas proceedtd but slowly, owing to the daily increasing scarcity of dollars, and the reluctance ol Hong merchants to receive sycec or even republican dollars instead. The prices we mentioned last week, a* about 4 taels lower than beloie, continued the same; but ail sorts of imports were in little demand, and to effect sales, even lower prices than former ones had to he submitted to- Ti e influence of Hong merchants has prevailed at the custom house, and for some time no permits to export teas to Macao have been granted ; an increased activity is consequently observable in the smuggling boats. The quantity of opium to be brought forward by Government for next year's sales, is estimated at about 20,000 chests. In conse quence of advices received in Calcutta per Waterwitch, prices for Patnu had advanced to 780 and lor Benares to 740 rupees The Arun, arrived from the coast yesterday does not bring any news from Amoy or Chusan.but she repoits having seen a brig of war enter Amoy, which, it is supposed, may be the Pelican, from England, and lately from Singapore,which she must have left before the news of the Burmese war had reached there. From Hongkong we heard it said last night, that the Pelican had arrived there, as likewise a steamer, supposed to be the Medusa; we Hope this report may prove true, some uneasiness having been felt on her account, she having left Manilla on the 5th, and having last been seen on the the 11 tli to the northward of Cape Bolina- H-M. sch. Starling left during the week on a cruize to the northward, to intercent Chinese iunks. and to ob struct :tu- Chines coasting trade as much as possible It M. schr. Nimrod went into the Broadway the day oetore yesterday, to capture Chinese vessels there. We have not yet, however, heard that in this immediate neighborhood any junks have been molested, although several of large size were a day or two since seen in the roads here.? Cauton Pitas, .At- 27. [From the Canton Kegiiter of USd November.] On the morning of the 17th November, Alfred P. Edwards, Eeo., supercargo of the American ship Hannibal, of New \ ork, left Whampoa in one of the ship's boats for Canton, and when ofTthe east side of the island of Honaw, near round fort, the boat waB stopped by a party of Chinese soldiers, and ordered to the shore; immediately on reaching the shore the military rushed upon the boat, secured Mr- Edwards and boat's crew, bound their hands behind them, and put chains areut d their necks, taking from MrH I wards his watch, papers, Jcc , with the summary process ot emptying the pockets by tutting them off; they were then conducted to prison, surrounded by a military force of several hundred men, with drawn swords, spears, See.: while thus detained in prison, h >und and chaiaed.they jliced ovt r Mr- Edwaids a ..I.erd A# llirec nrlPIt With feflf.trSi nnrl druii'n oix/vr.L. after remaining in (his situation for about three hours, they were then taken across the island by an escort ot forty soldiers to each individual, aud were then put into several boats aud taken over the river to the city of Canton to the residence of the mayor, being led through the streets by the chains wnicb were placed around their necks, followed and shouted at by the populace as thev passed, receiving the treatment of the vilest condemned criminals; alter remaining in close confinement for several hours, they were taken separately before the mandarin anu examined, still bound and chained; on Mr. Edwards representing his true character as an American, he was released from his chains, and on uubinding his hands, they fell peifectly paralyzed to his side,owing to the cruel manner ot the binding; it was some time before the circulation of the blood was restored. The mandarins then expressed their sorrow at the detention, say ing it was a mistake, as they supposed them to be English Alter suffering every insult and degradi ion, tney were set at liberty because they were not Englishmen- From (his her JJritantuc Majestiy's subjects will learn what they have to expect under similar circumstances. .Mr- Edwards is now at the factory in Canton suffering severely from the ? fleets of this cruel and unprovoked insult. Mr. E iwards is a gentleman advanced in life, and ! the highest respectability, and has frequently visited Canton in the capacity which he now fills. Cinrvi.An, No |1, To Ilea baitaswic Maimty'i Subjects in Cum a: Her Britannic Majesty's Plenipotentiary in China, has tne utmost saiistaction in announcing for general information,that the city Ttnghae, the capital of the Chilean groupe of Islands was yesterday re occupied bytiVr maj-sty's forces. During the eight months - that have e.apsed since this island was evacuated by her majesty's forces in February, 1841, the Chinese Government appears to have exerted nselt greatly to strengthen its defences; the whole palace of the city is now one couliaued line of iortilications, extended tor nearly two miles, and redoubts and entrenched camps havn been thrown up in every di roctton. l he i. htnese troops made a belter attempt at re?i?tanee than they have hitherto done, but nothing could withstand the intrepid valor and discipline oi her majesty's combined forces, and in lets than two hours the batteries were cleared, the city escaladed, and the enenty flying in all directions? cireat quantities of ordnance, (amongst which are ab at iortv pieces 11 brass cannon) other arins, and military stores of every description, besides niagau.nes of gunpowder, and large granaries of rice have been foui d, and from a variety ol concurrent circumstances, it is evident that the Chinese authorities nad no conception that the place could be taken i.i such rapid and gallant style. Arrangements will be made immediately for establishing a provincial government, and li. M. Plen.poteutiary deems it advisable, alter what bus already happened to tntimite to H. M subjects and :.) rs, that no circumstances willTinafiae and U u-pendencies be restored to the Chinese Governnen., until the whole ol the demands of Kngland ar uo; only complied with, but carried into full cffret. 1 ou save the Queen. 1).ted on board 11. M. S llletihciin, in Chufan arbor, this id day of October, 1841. Hrsrv Pottixobk, lier y's PlenipotentiaryCitotM.Aa No. 2. To II. H. M- StiniEcrs ut Cjiisa. Her B M. Plenipotentiary in China has the renewed extreme gratification ol announcing lor general information the lanher brilliant and important ?ue<-?s?eas of H M. combined naval and land forces in the reduction and occupation on the Kt?h and 13:h in?tant* respectively of the cities of Chmhae and N'.arpo i nt city of Chtohae is situated at the mouth of Tahia or Nmgpo river, and was covered strongly by its citadel fa fori ouilt or. a lolty headland jutting into the sea) and a number ol heavy batteries and outworks on each bank of the estuary that the lin- | Cominiaeioaer, Yukeeo, who had come especially to defend it, and the other civil and military Chinese authorities appear Iroin their proclamations to nave mtterea in*ntseives, even alter their pa>-i and recent experience of the power of ihe ffntish arrne, that the place could net be taken; but they were, as on all previous occasions, speedily undeceived, and although the Chineas troops cosplayi d CJnsiderable bravery, and in many individual in stances would neither retreat or surrender, (thou.h deserfd by their olficers and comrades) the mam bodies were driveulrotn one rallying spot to another and at length routed and entirely dispersed, while the forta and works were demolished or rendered utterly uateuab.e by ma overwhelming and beautiful practice of the squadronIt n reported that a great many of the Chinese officers of rank have fallen wun a Urge number ol men, but no precise infoiintiion has yei been obtained on this point. The Imp'rial Commissioner is stated to have attempted to drown hunielf immediately alter the biltle, and to have since died at a short distance uland from the effects of that attempt, or some other unexplained cause About one hundred and fifty pieces of brats nrdnjnce exclusive of iron cannon, many hundred G:n'ialla and wail pieces, of various calibre, and gome thousand matchlocks anil other warlike weapons were captured, betides which several extensive ma ?'dxinea of gunpowder have been blown up, or other wise destroyed. It srtordi H. M- Plenipotentiary the highest additional satisfaction to add that tliia achievment ha? i>een happily effected, with a much smaller loss on our side than could have been almost hoped for; there being only five killed, and about 30 wounded ol till ariusol H. M forces. The necessary arrangements having been made, and reconnaissances had, during the 11th and 12th nisiant, ihe squadron named in ihe margin, carrying the troops, marines and extra seamen Irom the shipB lelt behind, moved on the 13th up the river to Ningpo, the Chinese soldiers having positively re lused to lace our troops again, in consequence of which the civil mandarins and all the military officers fled from the city about two hours before the squadron reached it. The city waa therefore peaceably occupied by the troops under H. K. Str H. Gough, K. C. B., and the ships moored in thJ river within one hundred yards of the walla. save me ^ueen J Dated on board the steam Irigate Queen, in the river of Nmgp<\ the 15th day of October, 1SM1. llfKi P oTTi^f oer, H. M. Plenipotenttar j Downfall of tlie Wall afreet Presa. Tlie solemn indictment by a Grand Jury of nearly the whale of the Wall street newspapers, is only a natural event in the revolution which has been going on for several years in that department of our social system- These newspapers having long since exhausted and scattered away their intellectual, political and financial influence?and contributed to bring the country to a state of strife, degradation and ruin, by their bad doctrines, the only element of character that remained was their moral influence ?and this has at last been sacrificed in a passion, and is now swept away by a grand jury, and will be fiuished in the due proceasof law. It is curious to observe in the history of the rise and fall of human institutions, how financial errors ?and erroneous principles of business, lead the way to an abandonment of all political and moral truth. Perhaps no instance can be produced equal in instruction and melancholy interest to that of one oi the Wall street prints, which is, or soon will be, included in the respectable company of the others. In the years 1881, 1835 and 1836, the " New York Courier <5e Enquirer" held a most prominent position in the world, and its proprietor boasted of an establishment valued at $100,000, besides a yearly income of $20,000 or more. By a course of policy that was singularly wrong-headed, we had this same personage now an applicant for the benefit of the bankrupt law, and presenting to the Court the following curious schedule of assets and liabilities:? ok Dcbts due it Jamcs Watios Wkib. George &. Edward Curtis, $33,600, interest. Am. Life, Ins. St Trust Co, Bait., 17,033 60 Thomas E. Davis, 11,421 M George Bruce, 3.933 67 1 Balance on j bond, they Bank of the U. S., Penn., 36,643 73 ! having bt. do. 3,o90 I in at a no. j min'l price J 36,O0Oacres Wm Gibbs M'.Veil 6 000 Geo. It Edgar Bartow, 9,136 46 Henry L. Webb, Illinois, 4,000 Boggs, Knox It Buggs, rhila., 1,633 05 ltoswell L. Colt, Patterson, 3 713 N. Am. Trust Co. 13 000 Estate A. L. Stewart, deceased 16.063 30 Bank State N. York, 4,260 National Bank, N. Y., 6,000 M. P. Prout, 679 60 Execution to Thos. Vermlye and bond to Samuel L- Gouveraour, on Long Island land purchases, mortgage, 30,000 Justice Buttei field, 760 Jas. B. Campbell, 300 Samuel Kingold, 1,600 Suydam St Jackson, 3,600 John JacobAstor, whatever may be due on a purchase of land at ur?(fD Duy | a,ow ivirci. R. Forsyth, Albany, on a bond for $30,000 for land bought in connectiou with 8. J- 8y It eater, and othera,at Watertowu. Liability on a purchaae in 18M of 10 acrea of land in Van Bur en Harbor, on Lake Erie. Laming Monroe and King, 411 Clement Haggerty, on whatever may be due on a aale to hiaa of 110 acre* of land, at Flushing, L I., in 1937, which I agreed to repurchase in two years for $30,000. Samuel Leggett, of Flushing, on loss on $3 000 worth of stock la steam-beat Sun, which he held ft>r me. Webb Ik Averell, merchants,Troy 7 400 13,000 6,000 Furniture not sold by Sheriff of Queen's Co., has been seized by them. R. M. Blatchford It Jss. Bowtn, 760 Notes, Jan. 4, 1810. A claim of Cephas Mills, lor a brig. Do. from a bank in Albany for $3,600, on a note procured under false pretences, by U.K. Minor and Lindes. Samuel P. Lyaaen, Utica, 6,040 Henry Lyneb, New York, 13,600 Nivim Si Tow mend, 500 Joseph Blunt, 1,445 Joaeplr Hoxir, 406 Aggregate, $217,430 86 Alien*. He lias literally no real or jicrsonal estate. Under the last exe cution agairnthim he surrendered to the Sheriff of the city of New York the few article* of household furniture which he had at hi* lodgings,47 Murray street ?the books, bed, and bedding. +c.. which had been set off to him by the Sheriff of Queen's County, and the few articles af jewellery of hi* wife, including his own watch Has no property except one table, one carpet, foar chairs, a few napkins, sheets, Ac., and the necessary wearing apparel for himself and family. Has lived on a weekly salary since hi* failure in 1937, and has been obliged to borrow money from peisonsl friends to aid him in the support of his family. This atatement, copied from the records of the United States District Conrt, presents a fair sample , of the revolution which is going on in the fiscal concerns of the Wall street newspaper press. Their erroneous system of business has lead to this ruin? their system of politics to the injury of their sop porters?their doctrines m finance and banking, to the deception of the public, and the series of revulsions that began in 1KJ7?and now, they have reached their last stage, when by an insolent attempt to control, destroy or bring into contempt the administion of justice, they stand before the world stripped to the hack, of the last vestiges of all moral influence. Without any real element of moral worth, or endurance, the Wall street press muit fall in a few short years before the superior taleat, industry, and sound principles oftheir smaller and more youthful cotemporaties. The community in all our large cities have already withdrawn more than half their patronage from these journals?and in this city their principal support almost consists in the drippings from the Bankrupt Ltw, the necessity of which they helped to create, and the public oflices of the government, yet given to them on account of their supposed political influence. The newspoper press, conducted on the Wall street system, is behind the present age. It was suitable for a small community of traders, but cannot meet the wants of a large moral, intellectual and independent state of society. The world cannot now be ruled by small cHqun of financiers or politicians Public discussion ou public principles are the sovereign powers of the day. A newspaper press, suitable for a city ol 23,000 inhabitants, and an ex| tf nded country of about a couple of millions-will not | do in a metropolis of half a million,and a country ot | twenty millions Every dog has hia day?and so has had the Wall street newspapers. They must die, Bud they know it. Tut Wh>o Candidatc >oa Mavoi*.?The dele* gates to the Whig Mavnrahty Convention at their last meeting, were equally divided on a choice, one half being in favor of Gulian C. Verplanck, and the o'hf r half for Robert Taylor, one of the Justices of the Upper Police The latter is the strongest mat; by long odds, and in his capacity o| Police Justice, has evinced every qualification necewmry for Mayor of New York. He will be removed frorn office on ?i of May by the Common Council, to make place for one ol the locoloco party. Mr. Verplanck, it Mt)*r, would write a capital tnesnage, perfectly attic in taste?but he would hardly be fit to keep this unruly city in order. 1 RrionB I?lavd Cossrirtmos.?In two daya vote i the majority against the Constitution was 1135. The Recent Proceedings In the Criminal 1 Court* of Philadelphia against the C. S. Bank OAeers? Morals of FUaanclers?Mr Blddlo. For many weeks past, the scenes in the drama of haman nature hare beea excruciatingly amusing in Philadelphia- They seem to involve so much confusion of principles, and the whole series of events contain so many conflicting currents connected with the operations of human mind, that it is almost impossible to classify them. Even Professor Lyell himself, the great philosopher of the new school, would find himself puzzled in determining the order I and genera of the strata comprising these curious I events. But one of the most singular of the whole of these movements in Philadelphia,is the desperate attempt to get up a criminal prosecution against the officers of the United States Bank, and particularly against Mr. Nieholas Biddle. The history of this man's life in politics and in financial alTiirs appears to be a perfect riddle, an enigma, which it is utterly impossible to solve; and the position in which he stands before the country is no less so. Mr- Biddle became the President of the United States Bank, at a time when it had almost lost its reputation, and ita capital, in 1324 and 1325. And by a course of management, which every merchant and every practical man throughout the country then expressed an approbation of, he contrived to resuscitate its energies, to restore it to confidence and influence, and to 17'ive a character to its movements which made it the greatest political and popular power in the country. In the progreseot this period of events, the speculative men in Philadelphia, the merchants, jobbers, and all others, had unfortunately an immense influence over Mr. Biddle; and though he had the control of all the movements of the bank, it was well know that previous to Uis connexion with it he was not a practical financier, and that in most af the extensive and complicated affairs connected with the- business operations of the United States Bank, he generally followed the advice and was influenced and controlled by these speculative individuals. When the conflict took place between the Government and the banks, all parties and all classes, by a singular process, were induced to run into the wildest speculations, induced perhaps by the lavish U3e made of the government funds on the one hand, and the determination to compete therewith on the other. This state of things continued till all parties were brought up by the revulsion ; and then commenced the difficulties of the United States Bank, and the secret difficulties of the directors of that bank, which have ultimately resulted in the recent criminal developments in Philadelphia. When these difficulties broke out, the directors and officers of the bank were divided into two sfets, and the sole difference between them was this Mr. Biddle and hia party, in the midst of all these difficulties, wanted a fair and equitable adjustment of the assets of the bank, so that all parties in this country and Europe, stockholders and others, might share, and share alike. But the other party who opposed him wsre the ones who, in 1839, made the ?everal strange and special assignments, by which they secured to their friends the principal assets of the bank, to the utter ruin of the stockholders of Europe. And the worst aspects of the whole affair is, that those who have been at the bottom of the whole of this prosecution against Mr. Biddle, are the very persons who opposed an equitable division of the assets of the bank. A nrl all (Kin waa Hnne. too. hv the verv nartv who brought down the stock by their various manoeuvres, to 28 and 30. They strained every nerve to prevent Mr. Biddle and his party from getting back to power, because then they knew there would be an eq?al and universal assignment of all the assets; and their friends would stand no better chance than any other stockholder. And therefore they have raised this excitement against Mr. Biddle, and under the cry that it is a popular movement, they expect to escape in the smoke and dust of their own raising. But the whole matter comes from them. No doubt Mr. Biddle has committed many errors during his management cf the affairs of the V. S. Bank ; but his principal and cardinal error was in leaning to the advice of the very men who now seek to injure him. They ikttered him, they poured out all sorts of homage to him, in order to use him for their own corrupt ends; and now they turn round and endeavor to get up these indictments against him, in the same way that they get up indictment* here in order to frighten creditors into partial assignments and unjust settlements. It is high time that the mist of party, and passion, and prejudice, which has so long hung over the financial atmosphere of Philadelphia wa9 cleared away. And it is also time that we saw some symptom of honesty to developing itself in these quarters. With a return to specie payments, we ought to expect some return to integrity in the other parts of society, and a disposition to deal with evenhanded justice to all. Mr. Biddle is one of the most accomplished and amiable men of the age ; he has many admirable traits of character; and the erTorshe has committed were by listening to those who wished to defraud the bank iby special assignments, and aow get up these criminal prosecutions, with a view to escape under them from the effects of their nefarious plans, to plunder all the stockholders of the bank all over the world. It is high time that the miserable inask was torn from the faces of these hypocrites. The string* are being untied! Arrival of Lord Ahmbcrtom, tub British Minister.?We expect the arrival of this distinguished functionary every day. There has been a great deal of disenssion relative to his objects and instructions, but it is but fair to give him a candid hearing. If peace can be preserved on the principles of honor and equality, let us do so. If this cannot be done, let's go to war "with all our soul, and all our strength, and all our might." That's all. Dailt Express to Montreal.?The package express lines, such as Harnden's, Pomeroys, and Adams', are becoming more and more useful to the public every day. We learn that Harnden Ac Co. in connection with the enti rprising Pomeroy Ac Co. and Jacobs of Montreal, have started a daily line to that city, which will leave here every afternoon and touch at all the intermediate places. For the safety of parcels eutrusted to their care, Harnden Ac Co. have fitted up at a great expense, an i flice with iron safes on board all the Albany steamers for their exclusive use. By this arrangement, letters can be sent to the north one hour later Tml through the post office. Motiro.?At Burlington Iowa, the ica commenced moving on the 28th ult., and a boat came upfrom St. Louis on the fi;h. Improved Duw.iso ? A duel took place at Liberty, Mo , in January last. The pistols were discharged by eath of the combatants, without damage to either. Unfortunately,however.the contents of both pistols penetrated the person of a disinterested spectator, II. L. lloutt, and wounded him severely. The Scnoot. Qcrjtion.?The Public School So ciety ip rery sever? against ihe bill [casing through the Legislature. We are very sorry?but it will have to pans. _ Another Boundary Link?It seem* that Sir James Alexander, who was in New York during the risit of Lord Morpeth, had been oa a trip West of iheKocky Mountains, to fix the boundary line between the United States and the Canadian colonial empire. Where did you fix, Sir James 1 Increase or Suicide-?The mails yeiterilay brought us accounts of three suicides, namely, Nathaniel lUvi* in Anie?bury, Mass , last Sunday, by cutting his throat; Mrs. Ira Andre, in Washington County, Pa. by hanging, and Alexander Kuseel, in Macon, Ceo. en the 16th inat, City Intelligence. Butcher* Shop l.tobmebataicebd- O Wednesday last, several of the iuformera selected by the Common Council to report the proprietors of butcher shops, who sell the necessaries of life without license, were prowling in the vicinity of Maiden lane and South street, when they spied the premises So 73 South, a few doors below the former street, decorated with such fish, flesh and fowl, as the most exquisite epicure coald desire. In they bolted, and in an insolent manner enqired for the proprietor of the establishment, who appeared instanter, when to their astonishment and utter consternation, who should stand before them but the facetious, the clever, the good natured. the knowing Iee K.vowltot, whom every body knows or has heard of by report. Upon examining the premises, they immediately vanished, satisfied that for once they had mistaken an extensive eating house for one of the doomed butcher shops. Ax Alleged Robbeht.?An old man named Archibald Stewart, who says he is recently from New Orleans, and formerly was in the employ of Dr. Pollard, at Natchez, made complaint at the lower police otiice yesterday, against a man named George Beckett and hi* wife, who keeps a boarding house at 91 Cherry street. He stated that he was induced on Wednesday evening to enter the house of Beckett, through persuasion of his wife, who mst hun on the side walk in front of the street, and that they then locked the door and compelled him to go to bed. when his pantaloons were taken from him and a #20 note of the broken Mississippi Rail Road Bank and sixteen sovereigns, were stolen Irom one ol the pockets. Beckett ana his wife both deny the charge, and state that he came to the hoase and enquired

lor lodging, when they gave him his supper and a bed, and being without any money except ths broken rail road notes, he gave them a pair of shoes to pawn for his bill in the morning. The old man swore to his storj, and Beckett and his wife were committed. Cmxsrxs Noso/tarioas i.v the Firrw Wako ? The democrats of this ward have nominated Brigbam Howell, as a candidate for Alderman; S B. Nicholson, lor Assistant; Gen. Henry Arcularius, for Collector; Robert Patterson and Samuel Dixon, for Assessors, and Nicholas M. Slidell and Hugh urns, for Constables. Clearino out or Broadwat.?During the past week, the increase of " cyprians of the pave" in ttroaaway, nae given cause 10 me respectable portion, who are compelled to pass through the street during the evening, to enter numerous complaints at the police office, in order to effect some reform In accordance with this almost general wish, officers were stationed on Wednesday evening, at various points between Vesey and Anthony streets, and in lees than two hoars, fifty three of these nuisances were landed in the Tombs. Among them were all ages, sizes, colors, and conditions?some as young as twelve and thirteen, and oihers as old as fifty. A notorious old bawd, named Mrs. Price, was sent up for six months, and six others for shorter periods. Each and every one arrested confessed that they followed a life of prostitution, and those discharged made promises to quit the practice of parading Broadway at night. How they will adhere to their promisee remains to be aeenCorrow Speculators ir Trouble ?Oae John Thompson and one Henry Clark, of the genus coal, following up the rage of speculation in the staple of the south that existed some few years since of getting other people's cotton by any means known to financiers, yesterday laid forcible hands on several hales lying in front of the store of Messrs. Genevet, No 23 Burling slip, and abstracted about 150 pounds, hypothecated it for cash, and then absquatulated with the proceeds. They were finally landed in Centre street, to be forwarded from thence te John ' DIUTVU a DIUUC ijuauiCD. Old Clo' Thief.?John William*, a colored rogue, was caught yesterday with about $50 worth of male and female old elotha* that he had stolen from James Thompson, corner of Elm and Canal streets. Committed. Owrers ari Wasted for two Buffalo robes and a quantity of small rigging, taken from two men, who it is supposed have stolen them. Apply to officer McGratn of the Lower Police Office. Raoe for Orrica.?Colonel Graham, the new postmaster, iB run down with applicants for office. How melancholy! ArothEr Accidert or the Wester* Railroad.? The cars run off the track on the 21st instant, near Chester Village, smashed two or three of them, badly fractured the leg of the engineer of the locomotive, and toned Harnden's Express messenger to a considerable distance on to a green bank. Ought not there to be more care of this road 1 Abolitior.?This troublesome subject seems to be preparing for another eruption. Charles King, of the "American," is getting furiously in love with the amiable negroes. Charles could not get the pott office?se he most do something for a living. Cullen Bryant, of the "Evening Post," is also out strong for Mr. Giddings and abolition. A Du*l Expected.?We understand that a due ison the tapis between " Col. Webb of the regular^ army" and Captain Reynolds of Symtnes'Hole. If the Police don't interfere, it is hoped that the tight will conte oflfat Hoboken in a few days. We earnestly pray that the authorities will let these two gentlemen play their game out. The preliminary arrangement* will be given to morrow, or next day. If these distinguished men could shoot each other quietly, much good might result to society. District Court oI the United States. Before Jnd^e Bet ts. Ma sen 24.?Several petitions passed to the usual decree. Objections were offt red tc those sf Sam'l Fitszrandolph, George Lirermore, and Henry South wick. John IV. Strong?The petitioner was permitted to file a new schedule. John Fuhbialt, Alfred IV. IVaidell, and David A. Cometock?The objections ha ring been withdrawn, these esses passed to decree. Center M. Geddings.?The objection* in this ease were argued by Mr. J. N. Reynolds for petitioner, and Mr. Colt for opposing creditor. John Gep. Smith?Mr. Sherman stated thst he had entered objections m this case, and it was set down for argument yesterday, lie understood from the Clcni that it could not possibly be reached, so that he did nat nttend. The case, however, was called, and Mr. Raymond made a motion for decree, which was granted. He now asked for a re-consideration of the deereo. The Court observed that gentlemen must watch their cases. This bad gone to the gsneral assignee, and it was que*, tionable a* to hew it could be est back. Tke motion. however, would be considered George IV Snow ?A Wife'* Property.?Mr. Wardell, the general assignee, slated thai ia the schedule ef this petitioner,he says "all my interest in a note #.f tfOO. given by James Van Wyck, of Fithkill, lor real estate belonging to my wife, which had been left her by her mother, which said note my wife now holds." Mr. W. moved that an order be issued by the court, requiring that (his note be delivered to him, as asaiguee. The motion was opposed by Mr. P. Clark, on behalf of the wife. He said this case was synonymous with that of Kasson Somep.opeity had been leit by Mrs. Anna Van Wyck, of l)atchess county, (Mrs. Snow's mother) to her children, and her son James Van Wyck appointed executor. The property bad bean sold by the executor, arid the amount of the note fell to Mrs. Snow's share. She was at Fish kill in the Spring of lSlO, when her brother gare her the note; she had it drawn in favor of George W. Snow, or bearer; the latter with a view of being able to retain it in her own hands, and when necersary p tss it off. Mr. Snow (who was of the firm of Snow, Kundlet ft Snow) had never received possession *f said note, and the wife had retained it, thinking, should calamity overtake them, it would be some little towards the maintenance of her-elf and children. Ily the rules of equity,laid down by this conrt,the husband himself, not having a right to come in and demand it of her, the general assignee could not. The court remarked, that the petitioner w as desirous fully of complying with the reqniiements of the court,lint himself (Mr C) ana the assignee were desirous el presenting this subject to the court. Mr. Warded laid he did not raise the question aa to the right ol the wife. He (imply naked an order directing that this note be handed over, ao a a to jorern othei cases. What right the wife had to it in equity cauld afterwarda be shown The court observed, that in eases where property belonged to the wife, previous to her marriage, ahe should be protected in it In relation to tha present note, there was a quest ion aa to bow far the huabaud had become interested in it. The aubject for the present lays over. ^IvKrrRji or Levis.?II. J. Levis, former cashier of the Schuylkill Buk, has been brought back to this country from Texas. He reached Louisville on the I6th in charge of an officer. Beahim's Concert.?Messrs. Braham, elder and younger, will give a concert at the Society Library rooms on Thursday next. Thiawill be Mr. Clurle* Iiraham's first appearance in New York. A great real ta anticipated. Be* i? Richmond?Thk Petit* Bum Drive Hoped Towe-?We did this moit wonde rful man the honor, on Saturduv, to leave him in the eDjojment of his dinner of 1' riday evening. The exerciae of the morning had gi .en him a mast wondeiiul appetite, and he attacked the good thing* brfore him in right good earnest. During oar neighbor Ritchie's visit in the morning, he hau intimated to Mr. Dickens that there were several gea tlemen of Richmond, who would toe proud to meet him at a social supper that evening. Of conrse, the lion ceuld not reluse a good feasting, so he most gracioasly condescended to accede to the proposal. All wan then stir aud bnstle?Uoyden was in great demand, till found, whan Mr. Norcross,the caterer, was wanted i A subscrip.ion was eooa circulated a-noag a se irci icw, woo, ier tone reason unknown to at, turn* assumed ike honor of representing the citizen* of Richmond. At nine o'clock, they were assembled nil J sat down to supper, which Dickens pronounced to a friend te be the beat arranged table, and cooked dishea he had seen in the Uuited States. Mr. Ritchie presided, and introduced their guest to the company. Bon returned his thanks for the honor in a very neat little speech. Toasts were offered in profusion?wit and good humor prevailed?wiue reigned triumphant, nailing many a victim, and at one o'clock they retired to their respective domicils. ThoueK Mr D? was very sleepy, he was necessarily obliged to shake elT his sluggish feelings, and rise betimes on Saturday morning. By invitation, Edwin Forrest and Miss Josephine Clifton breakfasted with Mr. and Mrs. D , and the 11 lustrions tragedian was highly delighted with the talented author. Mr. D , too, seemed quite pleased with Mr F , and expressed great regret that his engagement would not permit him 10 remain in town over Monday evening, and attend his benefit, for he would be delighted to witness his so highly extolled personations. Mr Forrest thanked him 1'or the interest he manifested, and the honor paid him thereby, and expressed a similar regret. The conversation was very geaeral, and CAUCVaiTCIJ HHticoiiii" IU wm ZIIHI, WMU rwmo VJM??tlv nestling in it glossy ringlet that hung careless. Ij upon the neck of the magnificent. Mr. D said that he had four children, whom he had left ia England, under the care of Mr. Macready. He bad intended upon his anivalin this country to proceed as far ooath as Charleston, 3. C , and if time would ftermit to New Orleans, but he had been so warmy and hospitably greeted, and consequently detained so much longer than he had anticipated, in the northern cities, that he felt obliged to deny himself the pleasure, and therefore had resolved to go no farther south than this city, but return to the north s.nd west. He should therefore leave Rich, mond on Sunday morning, and proceed direct to Baltimore?there to tarry a week, and then make a short trip out west?perhaps as far as Cincinnati? raturn to the Lakes, Niagara Falls, and Saratoga, and most probably leave for England in July next. Such iehis proposed route, at present, but now it may be frustrated by chanee or kind attention, we cannot say. After breakfast, he ordered a coach for a morning drive, and a booby of a servant went out and got him the poorest apology for a vehicle in town; the springs weighed down; the wheels rattling like a mill trap; linings greasy, and driver ditto. However, off they started and drove first to Rocketts, then crossed ever toiManchester, and went about three miles out on the turnpike, after which they returned to receive their visitors. Between the hours of 12 and 3 o'clock, no less than two hundred of our citizens called upon them, including in the number, a host of pretty girla?indeed the majority were ladies. Mrs. D. received them with the utmost cordiality, and everyone left completely in lore with Box and his fair lady. They dined at 4 o'clock, and wishing an evening drive, applied to Mr. Childs, of the Powhatan stables, who aoon rigged out a coach and four, that tijr man might be proud to ride after. Oae of our boon eitiiens, however, called upon Mr. D.aud requested the honor of their company for a drive, which was granted, and at 5 o'clock, we taw them whirled along ever Shockoe hill in fine etyle. Ariel says they went out to the Cemetery, thence totho Seminary, and a-few mile* out into Hanover, and that they appeared delighted with the ride. In the evening, Mr. D. dropped in to see Daguerre'a magical picture* in the concert room of the Exchange, but it wa* *o densely crowded, that he eeuld not even catch a glimpse of the scene, and it being dark, no one knew him, consequently he came out just as wise as when he went iu. Visitors called?they ate supper?went to bed?dreamed of their little ones?and left in the cars at 5$ o'clock, yesterday morning, for Baltimore. S uper lorgCourt. Before Judge Oakley' March 2{.?Abraham Schermerhorn, and Helen, his wife vs. Edward N Bibby and other g?We alluded to this case last week. After a trial of nine days it was given to the Jury on Wednesday afternoon, who remained io session all night, and came iato Court yesterday morning with a declaration that they could not agree. The Judge remanded them to their chamber, but without sneeess, and aKniil (11 w'aInAlr Anfiinw m V*rA imnAaeskle they were again brought in and discharged, ao that the proceedings must be stepped or gone over de novo. This case is emphatic hs to the old adage that" money is the root*ofall evil," and a very interesting homily might be read upon it. The elder Van Cortland toiled, as some ofeur rail'ionaire are toiling, toheapPelion upon Ossa, add mountain to mountain, house to house, and field to field, till becoming " buried1' in wealth and rubbish, he was fi?uratively? if not emphatically, " a poor m.n." His whole ambition seemed then to be in leaving behind him his " name," and with it his immense estate. He had a favorite daughter, on whom much of the affection he could spare was placed, and for her he doubtless formed many a scheme of splendor when he should have pa-sed away. She married a gentleman named White, to whom she rapidly gave a family, but died, leaving several young children. Here was the charm broken to the father. Mr. Van Cortland then made a will devising the principal portion of his vast property in Westchester co. and Vew York to kis son-inlaw,*Mr White, but, (as he wished to have the name of Van Cortland preserved,} under the stipulation that he should assume that name- Mr. White soon followed his wile to the tomb, leaving the old (man standing uith the third generation. He then willed his properly to his oldest grandson, Augustas White, with the proviso that he should assume the name of Van Cortland. Aagustus did so, and inherited the property. The latter had a brother aimed Henry, also several sisters, of whom were Mrs. ?chermerhorn, one of the plaintiffs, and Mrs. Bibbv, wife to one of the defendants. Augustus died in the spring of 1839, and kis mantle tell upon Henry, who alio assumed the name of Van Certland. Here thenwas the proud representative of the name and hou-e l I Van Cortland He made a will dividing hit city property equally amass his five sistera, but th? laiylad estate in Westchester county, being of immense value, was to descend to bis nephew, Augustus Van Cortland, son of Dr. Bibby. On the 22d of September, 1839, being in his usual health, he made a codicil to his will in which the debt due by the Westchester (state was to be paid from the ether portion of his property, and this was to descend to the nephew clear and unincumbered. He also bequeathed to young Bibby the plate, horses, carriages, wines, and other personal property on the estate (the whole causing a difference to the other heirs of seme 50,000 or 360 000) aod in a four days afterwards, laid down and died His lister Helen and husband (the plaintifTs) contested the codocil, and now the issue, sent to be tried from the Chancellor's Court. Trnly had the grand sire been able to rise from his grave, appear in court, and hear the character given to his representative by his own blood,?witnessed ibe heart burning, the blasting ot reputation, ths divisions caused among the children of bis daughter, the convulsive scrambling for that which ha had accumulated with so much toil and care, he Ctuld have exclaimed "Is this the harvest*" The plaintiffs contend that Henry Van Cortland, throngU intemperance, had become imbecile in mind, and several wi nesses were brought up, among them his own servants, to prove that he was a common drunkard, repairing every morning to a tavern near King's Bridge, where he would set all the foranoon drinking brandy, smoking, committing vulgar actions, associating with negroes and the lawtit kind of people, ana that hie course here and elsewhere|led to such a state of mind as rendered him incapable of knowing what he was about, or in law being amend liis will Other witnesses stuck by his memory, among them bis sister, Mrs Bailey, who s ? ?. oiiAfliinn (hat ,4h#? orac not a I aecureu,in?Mww i- -?* 7 . . ? temperate man, but not a poor, beiotted druakard, a mere machine, a* fomo of hit relations wish to ! make him " Two of the jurort, we understand, were in favor of finding for the plaintiff and ten for the validity of thecodocil. For the plaintiff, Mea^ra Charles C Kinp, Jo*eph VV. Tompkins, Cbarlea O'Connor, and Daniel Ijord Jr. For defendant, Mtnri Samuel E. Lyon, H. B- Cowlea, J. Preaeott Hall, and A L. Jordan Court of Oyer ami Terminer. Before Jn ige Kent, and Aldermen Jonei and Ilradkurat. March 24?Charles Kin,;, editor of the New York Aaattican, catne Into ( ourt a'tended by liia couniel, Mr. \. II Blunt, and entered into bouds in the ?um of ?jj;1000,jfnr hs appearance to answer the indictment found against him for libel na the aisoeiate .Judge* of the late term of Oyer *n,l Terminer, and oa W. P. Ilallet, E?q?David Graham, haq appealed for Messrs. Stone and Hall,who, he etated, were not ready. Father proceedings were po?tpnned to Saturday. The Grand Jury have taken a recasa for a week The MiLumi si ?The Temiwrance movement a its comment ernent. So saya Charlea II. Dela van, and_so say we. 1 mm Havana.?The feet ssiliMg mbomner Axis, C?pt. Wendell, arrived ihia morning at haJf past three o'clock, from Havana via Delaware Breakwater, having sailed o.i the 12 h inat. We are indebted to Captain Wendell for the early receipt of letters and papers to the evening ol the 11th from our correspondent, and for shipping intelligence which we annex- la the papers we find nothing of importance. The Axis arrived at the Delaware Breakwater, on her return, in 27 daya after leaving this port. She experienc-d a severe gale on the 15th inst , when in Ion. Kt lat. 3tt?shifted her deck load and was otherwise injured. Among her passengers is one of the crhw ol the Brig Cyclops, named James Alexander, who is tent home charged with mutiny. Messrs Mariateguie of Havana had aent to vessels in search of the wreck of the ship Emoeror hei*?n. fore reported as lost on the D Keys. Feerewere entertained at Havana for the Mfely of the ship Tacitus, of Boston, whose arrival had been long expected. -LitT or Amkkicas Vmm is Pear. Ships Bunn>li, Ford, for freight or ebirtsr; Condor. Mayo, I ?^o; Jamei Ciilder, Wei b do; r'inlsuid, Mu?d do; Gibraltar, Jordan, do: Criitoral Colon, Suiith,for NYork, 10day i; Ham b-rg. Larrab.e, Idg for Cowesaad o?kl; Mora Castle, Fletcher, disg; NatKI Hooper, Ch uxller, freight or charter: Ramohun Hoy, Touog, do; Newburypo't, Jauerin. do; Mogul, Bailor, wtg p>rmi*MO0 to proceed to Cardenas jNorma, Barton, (or S York, ( dayi; Riga, Willisms, Ida for Bremen; bnrka Brontes, Curtis, freight or ei?n??er; Zotou Merrill, in ; Rapid, Ward, for New York, unc; Vrlasco, Choate, Idg for Boiton; Rouble, Benson, dlsg; M clamors, Ashby, do: brigs Levant, Hail, eld for Bremen; Modora, Lunt, ding; Ceylon. Trott. do; Kmilio. Bust, do* Mary, Kelso, do; Napoleoo, Jordan, do; ll?ana, Pace, for NYork, unc; A E, DriicoH, for tale; America, Mtrrymaa, Idg for Cowesand amkt; Lim*, Nn hsn, do do; Chnrloe, Sy.vestrr, Idg; t'harlsoThomas, Doughty,eld for Boston; Cisco, York, uuc; L'Orieul, Jackson, do; Margiret, Williams, dot Shamrock, Smith, do: Snsan It Sarah, Hunt,do: Tribune, Edwards, do; William, Crocker, do; Chili. Adams, lor Charloston. soon; Cocheco, Roes, do do: Cyclops Koge-s, Idg for Hamlurt; Junius,Pike, do do; Foa, Rogers Idg; Ohm, V>axi*,tor N York, unc; Plymouth, Thomas, Bos'on, Jo: Prince de Joinville. Uardiner, Idg for Baltimore; Susan, Jowett, freight or charter; Uncas, MeC rrnick Idg for N( 'rleim; ichra Ann A larkrr, Bnghimna.cld lor Savannah; Kosciusko, Souls, uuc; Hellespont, Fiedericlu, do; Leooims, Phister, do; Leonid is, 11 "J?' noihing to do; Seminole, Mortiu, uoc; Tester, Maagia, do; Tasro, Cites, wig for a pilot to procisJ to Cardenas; Pacific, Madigan,soltl. felup Adelaide, Meikle, for NYork, sailed 1 days before; brig Samoa, Raid, lor Booton, do do. High Pnicn.?The geological purvey of the State cost $100,006. Mum ?Colonel Stoue saya not a word of his indictment for a libel against the administration of justice. Court Calendar?Tlala day, ^mtuir v/ui'ht.-nw.ol, IH 04, /U, 11,79, 14, 41 46 ft) to 3#, 91,93, 93. ' ' The Court of Common does not ait to-d*v,owing to its being good Friday. The following la the calendar for Monday :? Fart 1.?Nos. 6, 60, 210,67 , 69, 00, 73, 179,81,17,27, 49, 229. Part 2, at 10 o'clock (in the Superior Court Room Noa. 6,14, 66, 13. 60, 96,100, 102, 104, 106, 108, 110, 113, 114,116. More of Zanonl. 0Q- THE NEW WORLD for Saturday, Mareh 36, will be unuaually prolific in attractive literature. It will contain eight additional chapters of Bulwer's magnificent new novel, Zanoni, in advance of any other newspaper in America. Several new chapters of Lover's new novel, Handy Andy, exceeding in humor the previous part. Conclusion of the splendid original tale of Quinten Metsya, with a capital illustration. Mackay's graphic history of Witchcraft, continued. Choice Extracts from New Works. Original Poetry. Qems from the Old Poeta. Muaical Criticisms, Literary Notices, Editorials. Scarlet Fever?important to parents. Congressional, News of the Day, Ice. Itc. Terms, $3 a year ; 6J cents a single copy. Olfice 80 Ann street, where all who wish to subecribe for the beat paper in America, are requested to call. Every Youth'a Gazette, the largest, handsomest and cheapest periodical for Youth in the United States, is published at the above otiice every fortnight. No. 7, a rich number, will be issued on Saturday. Terms, two copies for 93, ten copies tor 910. 0C7-WINCHELL, THE COMIC DROLLERIST, who performs this week at the Amerioan Museum, is decidedly the best delineator of excentrie characters we have ever seen. His comic iM'tations keep the audience in a constant roar of laughter. The performances of the Indian Warrisrs and their Squaws are full of interest, and the attractions as a w bole, which are put forth here, are unequalled in the city, and are well worthy the immense patronage which this popular c?tablianmpnt If rlniltr an/1 nisrklltr Pai?niulliss IVu ?*""""* as uiual en Saturday a, there will be a day performance at three o'clock. (&- QRANDJEAN'B PREPARATION FOR THE HAIR.?We very cheerfully repeat the favorable totice we gave once of this excellent restorative for the hair, now uaed daily by more than 60,000 people. No. 1 Barclay atreet,N?w York. Every one ean try free of charge. ? Courier Enquirer. {fey EVERY BODY SAYS, uae Sherman'* Losengee for your coughs, cold, conaumption, headache, palpitation, lowneaa of apirita, and nervonaneaa generally, and they will cure yeu aooner than any thing else, besides being ao remarkably pleasant that you would not think you waa taking medicine. Hia office ia at 100 Naaaau at., New Yorlr, 8 State street, Boston . and S Ledger Building, Philadelphia, or Frauk Taylor's, Washington {?- NERTE AND BONE LINIMENT AND INDIAN VEGETABLE ELIXIR.?A cure for Rheumatic Affections.?This article ia moat truly named, as it penetrates to every nerve and sinew of the person using it. Dr. Hewea is the author of it, and it has attained a reputation unequalled by any other article in Rheumatism. Thia externally, with the Indian Vegetable Elixir internally, ia warranted to cure the most severe cases?to ex tend contracted muscles, and bring feeling and senaibili ty to limbs long paralyzed and useless. We only need refer to the case of B Rumelander, Eiq , Broadway, and to insert the following well known cases to obtain the confidence of the public for these articles. To be found at 71 Maiden lane only. The following is too respectable, and the gentleman too well known to require comment. Let it be read:? "I have been alllicied most grievously since 1938, with rheumatism and contraction of the cords of my legs, caused by the cramps of the cholera, which 1 had then in its most severe form. After trying many remedies in vain, I have found relief?had ti.e cords of my legs relaxed?the swelling reduced?and am greatly benefited by the use of one bottle of Hewet' Nerve and Bone Liniment, used externally, and one boltle of the Indian Vegetable Elixir, used internally at the same time. I can now ?;?!. .ns. In nnriH.w. ikni I H.i V. vw mtm w??m oa?c iu |^?<uvua ?u?i * vviiiu avi a WCCA B|V endure at all. JAMES O. REYNOLDS, 144 Christie at,corner Delancy at. OQ- WONDER ON WONDER-I will teatify, on oath,Tor 16 yeara I endured one conatant source of anguish, until life had become a burden, by Piles, which protruded at big aa a large apple, formed of a number of tubercles, discharging at a time a pint of bloody eorruption, while my weakness and pains were intolerable, and my whole system prostrated by costiveness. For the last seven yeara the tubercles destroyed my activity , and the last eight months I was wholly disabled, and night and day my torture was sich I would have given any sum for ease. Doctors in Savannah, New York,and Albany, exerted their skill, besides I used every remedy extent, and underwent operetions, but all to no purpose, which cost me at least a hat full of silver dollar. In Gad's mercy I gut some of Dalle) 'a Pain Extractor Salve, to be found at 71 Maiden Lane, New Yorh j the instant it touched me its soothing effects seemed to penetrate and ramify my whole body. I continued to apply it, and am now an entire aoiin.l man, enjoying regularity in iiv bowela unknown to me for yeara prev.oua. Thia invaluable article muat be found in every house. WILLIAM McBRlDE, 6 Maiden Lane, Albany. March 0, 1843. 09- A CAREFUL EXAMINATION OF THE coutenti of thia short ii respectfully solicited from all persons. HAYS' LINIMENT. No Fictiow.?This extreordinsiy chemical composiAt aL Is ?.1 sAiAnisn and tkn i i. vnv\ t i An n f uuu. me re?nn mi ?v?*?w ?- .u?vuv.wu v* celebrated medical man, the introduction of which to the public waa inveated with the solemnity of a death bed bequest, haa tinea gained a reputation unparalleled, fully sustaining the correctness of the lamented Dr. CiriJley'i lait confession. that "he dared not Jie without giving to posterity the benefit of bit knowledge on thit subject," and he therefore bequeathed to hit Iriend and attendant, Solomon Maya, the tec ret af hit diacoverjr. It it now uted in the principal hospitals, and the private nrtctice in our countiy, firit and moat certainly for tke cure of the Pilet, and alto extensively and effectually at to baffle credulity, nnleat where iti ef(eata are wltuencd. Externally in tha following complaintt:? For Drepay?Creating extraordinary absorption at once. Swellings?Reducing th-m In a few hour*. Rheumatism?Acute or chionic, giving quick rate. Sore Throat? By cancers, ulcer*, or colds. Croup and Whooy. ng Cough?Externally and over Ibe chest. PBA11 Brnitet. Spraint, and Bums?Curing in a few hours. Soret and Ulcera?Whether fresh or long stand.r. g, and fever tores Its operation upon adults rn l children iu reducing rheumvtic swellings, and 'perming coughs and tightness of the chest by relaxlioo ot the parts, has been surpriaing tieyond conception. The common remark of these who have used it in thv Pilea, it, - It acta like a charm ." Tin Piles.?The price, $1, it refunded to tny per son who willute a bottle ot Hays' Liniment for the Pilet, and return the empty bottle without being cored. These are the positive orders of the proprieior to the agents. t . v,.. i .ni. o< 71 Maiden lane. {by WK INVITE THE ATTENTION OF ALL thoac whole hiiir ii in an unhealthy condition, andI eipc cially the director* and protestors of boarding school*, and the head* of f?milic, to thr celebrated medical com position of (Iran'j an.for the hair. No^ 1 Barclay it., New York, and T Mote*!.. Trreiont Row, Bolton ? Principal offlcs for Iodic* No ], for gentlemen No. 1J Baiclay at.Aitor Home, N Y. Of- NEW AND POPULAR REMEDY?For allthoa* form* af dlaeaao which, when neglected, and In con umjition.iuch a? coldi or cough*. I rem any cau**, sore- , throat, hoanene** and the like. How ?'i Hygeine Hori hound Cindy i* now the moat i>opiilai and luccooalul article in the market, and la nniielcialy supplanting all the other pretended compoui.di vaunted *o impudently by fictitious and manufactured cer'lflcato maker*. Fnr the genuine article, apply at 432 Broadway, corner of Howard street.