Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 24, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 24, 1842 Page 2
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NE W YORK HF/' " LD* *V?w York, >HluriUf, Derruil" ! >> Thk WckkLY Hkuai.h will be published this morning at 9 o'clock Price 6i cents. The number i.t unusually interesting, containing the graphic R "porta of our Washington Correspondent?all the information relative to the Soinerw Tragedy?News by the steamer nfitanniu?China New*?a Christmas Tale, by Sei>a Smith, ?kc. Arc. Debate* In t'ongre**?Deruugeni-<il of the -Matt. Our readers were very much disappointed yesterday, in not receiving the report of the debate in the House of Representatives on Wednesday, in which Mr. Arnold, the fire eater from Tennessee, made a great speech. TKk J i inntvii nf in<*nf wna mtiaiwi Kir fK* nnnti nun I "J mismanagement of the mails between Washington and New York. Our reports of the debates in Congress, aro so life-like, so graphic, so admirable, so original and interesting, that the public feel a most intense disappointment, when they are deprived of them at their regul ir morning meal. These sketches ?daguerreotype reports? w II have a greater influence id giving dignity and common sense to ihe deliberative assembly of the nation, tnan any of the dull, prosy ones tha:ever were attempted. They have already created a perfect mania in this latitude, and they will continue to do so, to the end of the session. The disappointment in not receiving them is, therefore, intense. What oan be the matter with the Post Office 1 A Pheonant Sign?The new Republican General Commit tee.?We understand from good authority ihat, in the recent election for the Taminany Committee of this city, the " young democracy" have entirely triumphed over the " old hunkers."? Full details will be given hereafter. In almost every ward two tickets were run. In the 16th, 17th, and other wards, the "old hunkers" were defeated by large majorities. This election is deeply important in the next Presidency. The " old hunkers" are generally for Mr. Van Buren, and the restoration of the Bourbons to lKiwer?the " vounv rlemoeranv" are nfiiinul Mr Van Buren's restoration, alleging that two runs are enough for any loafer. The " young 'una" are in favor also of " one term," and are particularly hostile to restorations of defaulters and broken down |>oliticians. Their list of candidates are Cass, Calhoun, or Tyler?but not Van fluren, by a Ung shor. Great fun is expected from thiscommittee. Who is to be chairman 1 our friend E. F. Purdy, or Eli Moore 1 Do tell. Casks in Bankruptcy?Attempt to Indict?We understand that some of the pious bankrupts who have paid their butcher's, baker's, and boot black's bills by taking the benefit of the act, have been attempting to get the Herald indicted for the daring eftrontr.y of publishing correct abstracts of their schedules. This effort is almost equal to the indictment lo.ind against us by a grand jury in Yates county, for the awful offence of showing up (without alluding to any individual) the credit system of busine.-- in all our western towns, which has ruined so many good men?and also for imputing abolition views to a certain congregation ?r church in Penn Yan. The opinions which some persons entertain of the liberty and rights of the press, are very strange in these la ter days. The greater the delinquent, the more biiter he isagainstthe press. In relation to the cases in bankruptcy, we have had no other purpose but liiat of the public good. The Judges of the rr a ? U-.L :_ '? aL > ij. o. v uuui tunuurin mc opinion mai wr nave a legal right to publish correct abstracts of the cases 1 in bankruptcy, and we shall go on and do so, in ' spite of a!! threats to the contrary. Ev? ry newspa- ' per in London that we receive has reports of bank- ! rupl c< ses, with the items of schedules, accounts, ' Vc. Is the press less free here than in a monarchy! ( None use. ( Our next schedule will be that of James Watson 1 Webb's, which is rich, very rich. 1 Wo nre indebted to Hnrn.len Si Co.'s Express for copies of nN n Pork Herald extra, and of Charles Wilmer's American News Letter, from which we have drawn our uow>.?I'!,Had. XT. S. Gazette. Foaxio.x N?.w?.?We are indebted to Hamden's Express ngents ' >r late foreign papers, and to the New York HeruM for extras containing the intelligence. We are told that siv.ral ot our city contemporaries have received slips la' < ly from the Herald, by the filot Line. We ara certain tin t? was not any received by us We do not think the neglect was in the Herald olhce.?Philadelphia I Chronicle. , We "i-i lebtnd to the New York Herald, fartheearli est extra containing the news by the Britannia?Philedel- ' phia In.uiier. It will be seen from the above that the press ol Philadelphia were indebted to the Herald office for the lirst counts of the arrival of the Britannia?it was th'- ime, all the way to New Orleans. With reference to the remark of the " Chronicle," we assure them hat of every slip or extra issued from this office, one is seut to them. If they don't receive them, the lanlt is in the Poet Office, which really appears to be managed most abominably of late.? Will not : ! .e President apply some final and effectual remedy 1 Nkw r.amsH Consul roa Nkw York,?We under? land that Anthony Barclay, Esq , has been appointed the new British Consul in New York. Great efforts had been made by Lord Ashburton to appoint to this office one of the " Baring family," but on a pro|*r representation being made on the subject, I Lord Ab-rdeen gave the place to Mr. Barclay, who ' will in;ke a capital consul, and a liberal public ' agent. j VllUUNIA I tSTITTJTl FOR THK DraF and DUMB ? J From he fourth annual report of the visitors of this . invaluable institution, it appears to be in a very prosperous condition, as far as regards the progress < and well ire of its interesting inmates. But we regret to observe that the appropriation from the literary fund is inadequate to effect the completion of the buildings. We trust that the touching appeal on this subject in the report, will not be uttered in vain. It is really astonishing to mark the evidence pre" sented in this document of the progress of the pupils in the cquiretnent of a knowledge of language, and the art . Their moral and intellectual natures are ' vid n ly subjected to careful and patient culture, | and it ,* im|?os?ible to avoid desiring for this and all kindred institutions the most enlarged measure ot support and success. I Thk Musks Turning 3odek.?The drunken poets 1 and their drunken efiusions are to be all used up this j evening in Concert Hall, Broadway, by Wallace, the h indsome Kentucky orator and poet. His speecliea on temperance have already turned the wits of half the city. And us Wallace, sober, is to attack Wsllace drunk, there is no doubt the gathering will be immense. Willy, don't forget to show how much of your own far lamed poetry has been written under the influence ot the jolly god. Wallace, be honest as you are brilliant. We will go to see. United States Senator for North Carolina.? It tea ly looks now as if the legislature of North Carolina intended to elect a Senator to Congress. On the last ballot, Saunders, the Calhoun candidate, came within three votes of an election. Holiday Gift*.?Colman has got quite a bewildering variety of gifts for the holidays, in the shape of beautifully bound and splendidly illustrated annuals and other works. It is quite a treat to inpect the elegant tancy articles which he has also on hand. ( Oysters, Arc.?Young Jack Downing, 329 Fulton I street, two doors east of Broadway, has a choice assortment of oysters, turkeys, all ready for Christmas and New Year's day, crying, "come eat me? come eat me." Fir* in G?orgctwi,5V C.?Eight or tan buildinga ware destroyed in Georgetown, on the 19th net The hrs broke out just below Mr Waterman's Fanaticism in the Nineteenth Century.?Despite of all tlie enlightenment of the age?despite our rapid progress in civilization and Christianity? despite our improvement in morals, religion, and philosophy?there still exists much ol that spirit ot intolerance and bigotry which blackened the dark ages with persecution and blood. This spirit is not confined to any one sect or class, nor are its manifestations visible only in the more obscure and corn paratively benighted portions of the country. Bigotry shows her ugly visage amongst all denominations?in the crowded city as .well as in the wilder ness. vVe have recently hud two most melancholy exhibitions of intolerant fanaticism. The account of the burning of a number of Protestant Bibles by Roman Catholic Priests in the town of Champluin,Clinton county, New York, is, it now appears,quite correct,and furnishes us with most disgraceful evidence of the existence at this day, of a degree of bigotry, perfectly appalling. That act was indeed most disgraceful?disgraceful to all immediately concerned in it?and waa calculated to d sgrace the whole communion to which the fanatics belong. Nothing but the most stupid ignorance could have led these blinded bigots to burn these Bibles, merely because they contained that version which was made of the Scriptures by the learned and excellent man who translated the sacred volume iu the time of King James, for that version does not differ in any material point from that authorised by their own Church. Here then we have in the country, the commission of a gross public act of fanaticism ; but what have we to match it in the city 1 It is only two days since we were presented in the very midst of the enlightened city of New York? in the Tab-rnacle?in the presence of an immense assemblage of Protestants, with still more revolting evidence of the existence of this same accursed spirit of fanatical intolerance. We had one of the most distinguished of the Protestant clergy, denouncing with all the bitterness of vindictive bigo try, not only the members of the Catholic church, but every foreigner, as unworthy of American citizenship?unworthy of admission to this|country? unworthy of exercising those rights which the God of nature has conferred on every individual of the human race! Here we had a Protestant priest, standing up in the light of day, and in the face of heaven, stigmatizing and defaming whole classes of men, having the same blood, sprung from the same origin, speaking the same tongue, coming to this country under precisely the same circumstances, as the race from whom he had just before proudly boasted, he was himself descended! Did ever bigotry give more characteristic utterance than this 1 If the burning of the Bibles at Champlain was disgraceful, this was tenfold more disgraceful. If the priests atChamolain have defiled their sacred office, this Reverened Mr. Cheever haa disgraced human nature itself. The ignorant priests have excited our pity?the refined and educated Protestant bigot has awakened only our disgust. The priests vented their intolerance and superstitious zeal on the Protestant bible?Mr.Cheeverpoured out his intellectual fanatacismon the whole of the down-trodden masses of Europe, who now seek the same shelter, and the same free home, with which Providence welcomed the Pilgrim Fathers. Was ever heard such unchristian intolerance! In some families we notice individuals who inherit all the vices and none of the virtues of their progenitors. This Reverend Mr. Cheever appears to belong to that unfortunate class. He has the bigotry of the Puritans, without their charityhe has their intolerance without their love of fieedom?he has their narrow-minded sectarianism, without their earnest desite to benefit their fellow men. His is lhe spirit which persecuted the poor Quaker from place to place, and finally to death ?his is the spirit which sought to re-enact the bloody code of Moses, under the dispensation of mercy? (lis is the spirit which believed in witchcraft, and consigned innocent victims to the faggot and the itake. Mr. Cheever flourished for some lime at Saem, where the witches were subjected to the ten ler mercies ot Puritanical legislation; perhaps there hill lurks in that vicinity, some of the bigotry of the olden tune, and he m iy have there caught the infection. But no one can now doubt his claim to be regarded as the best incarnation of the intolerance of that day, at present in existence. It would be improper to avoid reference to the manner in which the christian and enlightened sentiments of this Reverend Mr. Cheever were re :eived. When we say that they were hailed with thunders of applause, an easily understood idea is conveyed; but it is impossible to describe the chuckling, and gratified shrugging ot the shoulder, and gleelul rubbing of the hands, which betokened the delight with which Mr. Cheever's sentiments were received. All this really betokens a sad, sad state of things. Both pieces ofconduct on which we have animadverted are unworthy of the age. They are utterly inexecusable. We know that they will be visited by that just indignation which every attempt to revive the bigotry and fanaticism of the dark ages, is sure to meet at the hands of all who love freedom and their race. Thr Somkrs' Tragedy ?\Ve give the following documents without any remark :? We, the suhac libers, here been well and personally acq 11 tinted with Samuel Cromwell (slain on board the U. 8. brig Somers on the 1st inst.) lor many years, and hereby certify that he never was a pirate nor a slaver, but an honest, candid, upright, feeling, respectable and well educated man, in our opinion, wholly incapable ot conspiring to mutinize and surely not less capable of committing an overt act of mutiny, or any other bad act. Someofus have sailed on board the same vessel with him,and always lound him a good sailor and companionable man; a nautical man of the lirst class, always obedient to his superior officers, and kind anil attentive to his inferiors. And we very much regret for the character of our Navy,that such a man,in the prime of his lite, should have beea slain on board of any vessel belonging to her, and that too without a particle of evidence against his innoeence and without the semblance jf trial, as is now fully admitted by the advocates of his siecutioners, in the Courier k. Enquirer, copied from the American of the rod instant. New York, Dec. 23d, 1842. William Cox, Henry Harvey, K<lwin Rosa, John Harvey, Robert F. Hamill, Arthur Alley, JamesCarroll, 3M Water at. George Mande, Thomas Smith, 333 Water St., Angus Johnson, Joseph Murphy, 3iS Waterit., Henry Allen, Jaa. O. Smith, 354 Waterst., Joseph C. Dinford, Michael Phelsn, Thus Ry keman,64 James, Charles Huffman, 89 Oliver St., Oeo. S.Murphy ,326 Water Nicholas Code, 58 James it, George Mitchell, Mrs. Eleanor Pinkerton, John Mariarty. Daniel Welch, 325 Water street. Citt sun Cocjitv or Naw Hksst IIsstst being duly sworn, deposes and says that he has been well acquainted with Sa nuelCromwellsinca lie was twenty y ears of age ; ami this deponent lurther lays, that he knows that the said S.Cromwell was not a pirate , and, fnrther, that he was an upright, honest, good-hearted, respectable man,and that his general character was good among all his acquaintances ; and thia f]C|)uu?;ni luitnrr hhvp, us usuvvn me cumun tromwcii, with uhom hf it acquainted, to be the man ilain on board the U. 9. brig Somert. HENRY HARVEY. Sworn before me. thii 33d day of December, 1843. JeiarH Thompson, Commissioner ol Deeds. Da. Robert Nelson's Lecture ?That distinguished surgeon, Dr. Nelson, delivered a most excellent lecture last night before the Mechanics' Institute on the rather singular but important question?" When an accident has happened, what ought to be done for the relief of the sufferer belore medical assistance can be obtained!" Docor Nelson replied to this query in a very instructive, and at the same time , entertaining manner, and elicited great and deserved upplause. Licensing the Meat Shops?Passage op the Street sweeping Contract?Curious Political Contest.?Py our report ol the Board of Assistant Aldermen last evening in another column, it will be seen that the whole ordinance revising and reforming the meat market laws, has passed that Board. The contract for sweeping the streets was also passed?tor the curious proceedings, see the report. The Board adjourned at two o'clock this morning. Th* Difference?Sixty years ago yonng ladies in Georgia planted black seed cotton plants, because they were pretty flowers' Winter at the West ?Snow m between two and three feet deep, and wolves are very numerous in Wisconsin Ft-nkiul of th*Jlatb Bishop Dubois.?The funeral of the late venerable Roman Catho'ic prelate of iliia diocese, took place yesterday. For acme time previous to ten o'clock, St Patrick's Cathedra! was filled by a dense multitude, a great portion ol which consisted of ladies. Many huudreds were unable to find admittance. The Cathedral has lately undergone several important repairs, and a con s-iderable addition has been made to the mum building. Beautiful and appropriate transparencies decorate the windows, and the altar and its orna meats are of unusual magnificence. St. Patrick' is, we believe, the largest ecclesiastical sturcture in the United States. "JThe coffin was placed on a platform hung with black crape immediately in front of the altar. It was covered by a pall, and on it were placed the Episcopal robes and mitre of the departed prelate. On each side of the coffin stood three large candlesticks with lighted torches, similar to those which _? i j...:.. ?i.? Asiuk..?;A. _r .1.. rnniiu uu iiic ciiicir UU11115 uic triruiauuu ui mr mass. The sisters of charity, with the orphans under their care, in mourning, occupied the four front pews. At ten o'clock Bishop Hughes, in his episcopal robes, attended by the very Rev Dr Power, l>r Pise, and about forty of the inferior clergy in their surplices and gowns, proceeded from the sacristy and took their places in the space around the altar, an anthem being sung by the choir Mass for the dead was then celebrated with all the imposing ceremonials of the Catholic liturgy. After mass Bishop Hughes approached the front of the platform, and briefly addressed the immense assemblage. He spoke chiefly in vindication of the Catholic services for the dead. They were not, he said, strictly for the dead, but for the living, being designed to afford the latter a solemn opportunity of expressing their affection, respect and veneration for the departed. The immortal soul, it was true, was gone from earth, but the clay tabernacle in which it had dwelt, had been consecrated toGod by baptism and other divine sacraments; and though the ipivpI urn a rpmnvpH vpf it urn a fittinff to thrnu' around the casquet the incense of love, and faith, and hope, ere it was committed to the silence ol the tomb. Of the deceased, Bishop Hughes spoke little. He had expected, he stated, to enjoy the presence of an esteemed brother prelate, whose long and familiar acquaintance with Bishop Dubois peculiarly qualified him for paying an adequate tribute to his memory and his virtues; but he had been disappointed, and he felt himself unequal to the melancholy task. But, added Bishop Hughes, there was little need for funeral eulogy of the departed. His memory was enshrined in the hearts of his children ?the Priests, the Sisters of Charity, whose order he founded, the orphans?the assembled mourners, who thronged that building. So dense was the crowd, and so unwilling were they to leave the cathedral, that it was several hours before it was possible to remove the corpse to the vault, the entrance to which is outside the building. Vkey Latk from Buknos Ayres.?Captain Day, of the Smyrna, has arrived from Buenos Ayres.? The U. S. ship of the line Delaware, was to sail the next day for Norfolk. Commodore Brown's squadron was lying at Buenos Ayres, and the river was open. Fructuoso Rivera, President of the Oriental Republic, has formed an alliance with the insurgents in the Brazilian province of Rio Grande. On the receipt of this intelligence at Montevideo, the Brazilian Charge d'Aflaires entered a protest and demanded his passports. Latest from Bermuda.?The John H. Stevens arrived yesterday from Bermuda. She sailed thence on the 6th inst. ' The flag ship of Sir Charles Adams, the Illustrious, from Halifax, arrived at Bermuda on the 4th inst. She had experienced very severe weather on her passage The Bishop of Newfoundland held an ordination at St. George's on the 4th, when Robert Lowell, Esq., M. A. of Harvard University, Mass., was admitted to the office of Deacon. Anirric Stxamrks.?There wilt not Re another steam packet from England till about the 20th of next month, when the Caledonia will arrive with int lligence down to the 4th of that month. The Britannia will leave Boston on her return to England one week from to-morrow. Oil. Tradb.?The import of oil seems to be on the increase. In November, 1841, 13,430 barrels sperm, and 8,273 bbls whale were received. This year the quantity reached 14,606 bbls. sperm, and 9100 bbls. whale. Theattlcal, die. Mr. C. E. Horn's Concert, at the Tabernacle, went off with great iclat. A very numerous and fashionable audience attended. " The Christmas Bells," is a beautiful composition. It does no discredit to Mr. Horn, and that is saying something in its favor. It was very well received. We have not at present room to make any formal critiqut of the music or the nerformers. The Park was rather poorly attended. That sterling comedy, " Th? Poor Gentleman" was played, and Burton, Placide, Barry and Abbot played with great spirit, ease and natural effect. Mrs. Hunt has talent, but the line of characters as yet allotted to her has not afforded her much opportunity of displaying the extent of her merits. Chatham Theatre.?The beautiful drama of the " Fatal Secret," together with the deeply interesting play of the "Executioner," and the laughable farce of the " Sleep Walker," will be presented this evening. A capital bill, and one which must draw a full house. Notwithstanding the present laxity among theatricals, the Chatham still pursues an uninterrupted course of success. Popular plays, good actors, and a persevering manager, will never fail in securing public approbation, and in reaping pecuniary reward. Mr. Forrest appears on Monday evening. M. Blky's Concert?This celebrated violinist gives his first concert in this city at Niblo's on t e evening of Tuesday next. It will be a very interesting aflair. New Music.?Dubois of 285 Broadway, has just published a very excellent piece of music, "When other friends are round thee," composed by E. Ives, jr., and inscribed by him to Dr. Carey of Macon, Georgia. City Intelligence. Police.?Roguery at the offices of Police yesterday was below par, as nothing transpirsd aave a lew case* of petit larceny. Suffering amongst the poor ia increasing as the weather grows colder,and the Coroner held an inquest on the body ofa little child, daughter of Mary Connell, who had died from want and disease at their lodging! in the rear of 347 Third Avenue. {JQ' This ii th? last day of the Fud-ge Mermaid's stay at the New York Museum, at she intauda passing the Christmas holidays with the Frjee, having received a pressing invitation to that effect There will he m enter. tainment thi? afternoon at three o'clock. Nellia, bora without arm*, perform* a variety of wonderful featsi Jenkins, the comic delineator, finger and banjo player. Diamond, the Ethiopian dancer, he. It will be a fine treat for the Juvenile*. We anticipate a crowded houae to-night. Last Dav or Gctr. Tom Thumii? ArTsawooiv PxaroaMAircts.?Thiailluatrioua dwarf, who ha* astonished all lieholder*, and of whoae diminutive and interesting appearance no juat conception can be formed, make* hi* laat bow to-day at the American Museum. Families must be sure to attend to-day, and take all the " little ones," as a splendid variety of pet fbrmancea take* place in the lecture room at three o'clock. Barnum's arrangement* for the holiday* are immense, in point of grandeur, magniucenoe and et pence. The new exhibition which he saya shall astonish th* oity, will be opened on Monday next. lathe tn**d time, let every roan, woman and child remember Tom Thumb, and the performanceathia day and evening. The manager ha* commenced dressing his establishment in Christmas greens : BY TUB SOUTHERN MAIL. Waihlngton. [<.?orrf*i>oudeuc? of lh? Herald.] Washijioton, Thursday Night, Dec. 22, 1842. PaHa|* of the Appropriation Bill?The Coatt Harvcy?Rrmoral of Ar. Haaaler? The Oregon Territory?Philadelphia l iutom House, At. Congress has at last done something by way of a beginning to the session. The House to-day passed the Appropriation Bill for six months, ending July 1, 1843, after striking out the $50,000 for the Coat; Survey. After the Journal was read, a bill was passed, changing the name of the ship West Chester to that ot the ship Atlantic ; a similar bill had already passed the Senate. Some other unimportant matters came up and were passed over, when Mr. Fillmore of N. Y. moved that the House resolve itself into a Committee of the Whole, and take up the Appropriation Bill, and that all dehnte th<?r?nn cease at 2 o'clock. This reference to the celebrated gag law caused some discussion, but the motion finally prevailed. Mr. Bubnkll, ol Massachusetts, had the floor on this subject, and he spoke nearly an hour on the importance of the Coast survey to the whole country. He was perfectly willing also that an arpropriation should be made for a thorough survey of the Ohio and Mississippi rivers, and means taken for clearing out all the snags. He referred also to the fact that nearly 600 lives had been lost on ourcoastthis winter since the 1st ofNovember, and insisted that the yearly appropriation of $100,000 for surveying this coast, would save more than five or ten times that sum annually in vessels and merchandize, now wrecked and lost for want of good charts. A great deal of this, too, was Western produce, and the Western men were as much interested in the matter as those at the North and East. Mr. Malmirv, of Va., then took the floor in conclusion of the debate on this subject. He went over prettv much the same ground that the oimonenis nt Mr. Hassler did on a former debate which you published, and he read a letter of Hassler'sin answer to some inquiries by the committee, wherein the old gentlemen said, very naturally, that he thought it was an insult (or the committee to send an engraver in whom he had no confidence, to examine his work ; the letter was otherwise very respectful.? His speech, like all speeches on the Bame side, partook too much of violent personal aatipathy to Mr. Hasslerthan a desire for the general welfare of the count; 7. Two o'clock arrived, and cut short his remarks. Down went the chairman's hammer, as a signal that the debate was closed. It was intensely amusing then to see the agonized efforts of many members to make a speech on the subject, or on some amendment thereto. I should think that nearlv fifty members were on their feet at once with outstretched arms and eyes towadsthe Chair, many moving about in hot haste, ready to explode with " a very few remarks." A Member?Mr. Chairman, Mr. Chairman?I rise, sir, to say, sir, that 1, sir, for one, sir, do not, sir. do not rise, sir, Chairman?The gentleman will please to take his seat ; the committee will come to order. [Thump, thump, thump, went the mallet.] Another Member?Mr. Chairman, can't I say? Chairman?No,sir, you can say nothing [laughter]; all debate has closed. Do you offer an amendment'? Another?Yes, I've got an amendment, [laughter], and I wish to say? Chair?Send it up, sir, and say nothing about it? [laughter.] Another?Mr. Chair, can't I give a reason for what I'm going to do 1 Chair?No, sir, that's out of order [laughter.] Member?[In an under tone]?That's devilish hard. Another?Mr. Chairman, I have an amendment which? Another? And, Mr. Speaker, I've got an amendment which I wish? Another?1 ofb-r, sir, the following amendment that the sum which this House, under the circumstances? Several Members?" Oh" " No," "order," "no debate," " send up the amendment." A Member?1 shan't do it unless I'm allowed to explain why I send it? Several Locokoco Members?" No explanation" ?"no debate,"?"question," " order," " you've put the gag on us, and now you shall be governed by your own rule." a Member?Mr. Chairman, what is the question after all! [Great laughter ] Clerk?The motion is to stroke $50,000 and insert $20,000 for the Coast Survey. Member?Well, then, I move tostrike everything out. [Laughter 3 Mniim-What, the whole Bill? Mr. Gwinn ? No, to strike out the whole $50,000 Severai. Voices?Oh, no, no: something is due the men for the work done. You must pay your honest debts. Member?I don't want to pay a cent. [Greai laughter ] I mean for this survey. Then there was a general contusion for a few moments, a majority of the members rising at once, all trying to talk, and no one able to hear a word Thump, thump, went the mallet, "The commiite will please come to order." "Order," "order." " Question." Members still moving about. Chair?Is the committee ready for the question! Gentlemen, as many as? Member?Mr. Chairman, I move? [Laughter.] Member?Mr. Chairman, I move the hon. gentleman sitsdown. [Great laughter ] Member?Gilmer, sav $10,000 instead of $20,000. Member ?Strike it ail out. Seversi. Voices?Question, question. Mr. Gilmer?I arn willing that the question be taken on inserting $10,000 instead of $50,000. Chairman? Is the committee ready tor? A Voice?Ayes and noes. [Great laughter.] Member?You can't do it. Several Voices?Divide ! divide! Tellers! tellers! [Tellers were appointed.] Chairman?Gentlemen, those in favor of the amendment, will please pass between the tellers. Then there was a general rush down to the foot of the clerk's desk, and some members calling out to others, " come, come along, and vote for striking out, and turn the old cuss out," and general laughing. Eighty-two were announced, and cries of " close vote," " it's carried," "yes," "no," and so <n. Chair?Those oppoped to the amendment will please pass between the tellere. Then came another rush, and more attempts to f^PAff nrnflplvfpa into th*? rtr> 1ifinal moolotro?? l^t,.,? ? .--0 , ,J ... r ..wvui Itiavioiium ucinccil the tellers. At last 63 noes were announced amid laughter and great noise. The Chair announced that the amendment to strike out $50,000 and insert $10,000, was carried. Mr. Gwikn?(jumping up quickly)?Now sir, I move to strike the whole out. (Cries of "oh," "no," " yes," " go it," " no," "f-wlish," " stick to it, Owinn," "shame," " go the whole figure," and the members mostly laughing and joking each other all round. Tellers were called ; the same scene was enacted over again, the members seeming to think it a high joke, and laughing heartily as they passed through the tellers, like schoolboys playing at thread-my needle. The result of this division was, ayes 78, noes69. So the whole was stricken out. It may be a breach of privilege to say so, but ii this is not the most reckless and ridiculous movement ever made by foolish men, I should like to s<*e one more. To stop an impor'ant work like the Coast Survey, after it has piogressed for ten years in the hands of one of the most able mathematicians that ever lived, and one of the most accurate surveyer#?a man able to teach every member of Congress?a man that knows more of mathematics than all the Congressmen put together: nnd a man, as Mr. Wise very justly argued, whom all the scientific men that have been consulted on the subject, declare to be more competent for the work than any other man in the country?to stop the survey even before the base line of verification is laid down?before the accuracy of the labor of ten years can be proved or tested?the movement is monstrous?it is suicidal to the whole shipp ng interest of ths country. And not only this, hut Hasslerand his men have piles of field notes and calculations that would take them months and perhaps years to work out so as to complete the chart, of those bays and harbors that have been surveyed. ann wmcn no one eise can wont out. Yet all the appropriation is cut off: and they are not to be allowed to finish what they have hall done,and their labor so far thrown away. This is economy with a ven geance. The saving is ?50,000. The debate on it, so far, has cost ?10,000, and probably will cost ?20,000 more before it is over. 1 he Appropriation Bill was proceeded with down to the ?25,000 item lor the Boston Custom House Mr. Sprioos, of Kv., moved to strike this all out; he called lor tellers, and 17 voted for it. Sevirai, Members?Give it up, Spriggs; give it up. Sprioos?No, I won't. [Great laughter ] His motion was lost by a large majority. On the item of ?6,000, for sundry expenses, Mr Thompson, oi Indiana, moved an amendment, providing that no part of it should be paid for any expenses of the New York Custom House. This was carried, 64 to 62 Mr. Wise voting in the negative. On the light house appropriations, Mr. SpRrooe moved that the Secretary of the Treasury be direct- ' ed to keep separate accounts. This was lost, 55 to I 71 ! The last clause, the diplomatic appropriations, i then came up Mr John McKcon. ol N?w York, I1 moved to strike out the appropriations for the Ministers to Russia, Austria, Spain and Brazil. This amendment was lost. Mr. McKeon also moved to strike out (he appropriations lor all the Charge d'AfIaires. This was lost. Mr- C. J. Isoeriioll? I have an amendment to offer. Can't I give a reason, sir, whv 1 [Laughter, and cries ol " No," ? The gag," " The sag."] Ciiaik?No, sir; you can give no reason. [Great laughter ] Ingkrsoll [laughing heartily]?Never mind; I'll Duhlibh niv speech which I mean to make in the Globe. [Boars of laughter ] The Amendment was to ap|>oint a merchant agent from this country to the powers of Europe, to treat with them relative to reciprocity in trade?on such articles as cotton, iron, grain, rice, fee., fee.?at a salary of #5000. This was lost. A Mcmbkr?Mr- Speaker, lmove an amendment to aptioint a Consul at Beyroot, and to give him $600 and I would state, e-ir? Several Voices?Oh, oh, ne, no,?-state nothing? Gag, Williams, who are you going to get to go to Beyroot, for Heaven's sake! The amendment was lost. Mr. Fillmore?I move, sir, that the Committee rise and report the Bill to tne House. A Mkmbkr?Mr. Chairman, I wish to be allowed to explain?why? Several Voices? No explanation?Question, Member?I-'s very hard in a free country that I? Voices?Oh! oh ! oh! alt! gag! Question. The Question was put,and the Committee rose and reported the bill wiili amendments to the House. The Speaker resumed the chair. Mr. Wise demanded the aves and noes to be taken on the appropriation for the Coast Survey. This was done and resulted as follows: A yes 119 Noes 84 Lost by ? 36 That the country may know who are opposed to (his valuable measure you had better give the ayes and noes. Teas.?Messrs. Landatf W. Andrews, 'Sherlock J. An- ] drews, Arnold, Arrington, Atherton, Aycrigg, Babcock, Beeson, Bidlack, Black, Boardman, Botts, Boyd, Brewster, Bronton, Aaron V. Brown, Milton Browu, Charles Brown, Burke, William Butler, William O. Butler, Green W.Caldwell, Patrick C.Caldwell, William B. Campbell, Thomas J. Campbell, Caruthers, Casey, Chapman Chittenden, Clidord. James Cooper, Mark A. Cooper, Cowen, Cravens, Cross, GarretDavia, Richard D-Davis,Dean, Deberry, Doan, Doig, Eastman, Egbert, Fessenden, John O. Floyd, Charles A Floyd, A. L. Foster, Gamble, Gentry, Gerry, Gilmer, oGggin, Wm. O. Goade, Graham,Green, Gustine, Gwin, Harris, Hays, Houck, Houston, Hubard, Hunter, Jack, Andrew Kennedy, Lewis, Littlefield, A. McClellan, McKay, Marchnnd, Thomas F- Marshall, Mathiot, Mat toclts, Maxwell, Maynard, Medill, Meriwether, Mitchell, Moore, Morgan, Morris, Newhard, Osborne, Owsley, Partridge, Payne, Plainer, Ramsey, Read, Reding, Rene her, Reynolds, Riggs, Rogers, William Russel, Shew, Sbep. perd, Shields, Blade, Snyder, Sollers, Spriggs, 8 teen rod, Stokeley, Stratton, Alexander H. H. Stuart, John T. Stuart, John B. Thompson, Jacob Thompson, Triplett, Trotti, Turney, Ward, Watterson, Weller, Westbrook, Joseph L. White, Christopher H. Williams, Yorke?119. Nats?Messrs. Adams, Allen, Baker, Barton, Birdseye, Blair, Borden, Bowne, Briggs, Burnell, Calhoun, John Campbell, Cary, Childa, John C. Clark, Staley N. Clark, Clinton, Coles, Cranston, Cushing, Daniel,Dawson, Everett. Ferris, Fillmore, Fornance, Oates, Giddings, Patrick G Goode, Gordon, Granger, H istings, Henry, Howard, Hudson, C. J. Ingersoll, J. R. lngersoll, J. Irvin, Wm. W. Irwin, W. C. Johnson, J. W. Jones, i. D. Jones, Keim, Jonn P. Kennedy, King; Linn, Lowell, Robert McClellan, VlcKennan, McKeon, Alfred Marshall, Miller, Morrow, l'armenter, Pendleton, Benjamin Randall, Alexander Randall, Ridgway, Rodney, Roosevelt, James M. Russell, Saltonstall, Sunford, Truman Smith, Stanly, Summers, Sumter, Taliaferro, Richard W. Thompson, Tillinghast, Toland, Trumbull, Underwood, Van Burnn, Wallace, Warren, Washington, T. W. Williams, Joseph L Williams, Winthrop, Wise, Wood, Aug. Young, John Young ?84. The bill was then read a third time and passed. Some communications were received, and the House then adjourned. In Senate.?Nothing very important waa done here to-day- Mr. Allen's resolution for the Senate to sit with open doors alwavs except when discus*ing treaties, was made the order of the day for Tuesday. The papers relative to the Coast Survey were ordered to be printed. Mr. Linn's resolution calling on the President to know why the Oregon Boundary was not settled in the late Treaty was carried. Mr. Benton's resolution calling on the President to know whether Lord Ashburton made any pro;>osition about the assumption of State debts came up. Mr. Archer said he was authorised b> the State Department to say that Lord Ashburton never even alluded to the subject whilst he was here. He hoped that was sufficient. Mr. Bknton said, that was not enough; he wanted the denial to come direct from the President, and to be put on the archives. Mr. Crittenden introduced a resolution relative to the water rotted hemp of Kentucky which was referred. Mr. Linn moved the third reading of the Bill remitting Gen. Jackson's hne.? Mr. Crittenden moved its reference to the Judicinry Committee. It was carried; and after some other unimportant business the Senate adjourned A consultation is now going on here between Mr Wickliffe and the Postmasters of New York and Philadelphia, to see whether the present rate of postage cannot be reduced two-thirds. The Bankrupt Law ilepeal Bill had the go-by today. In the North Carolina Legislature, both General Saunders and Bedford Brown have been dropped; and the locofocos have taken up a Mr. Hay ward or Haywood, a supposed Van Buren man, and elected him to the United States' Senate for six years, to succeed Mr. Graham. On 6ome resolution day before the holidays, as soon as the State of Virginia is called, lam told that Mr. Botts ineansto bring ui> the resolutions impeaching the President. They will probably be consigned to the " Tomb of all the Capulets." The weather here is sadly changeable; the thermometer fell 5(1 degrees in ten hours. Mr. Lane, wife of the Hon. member for Indiana, who escaped without injury when the stage was overturned, is now lying dangerously ill, supposed to be at the point of death. It is her first winter in Washington. The nominations of Thomas H. Smith and Judge Sutherland, for the Philadelphia Custom-house, are now before the Senate. The former will be rejected, but it is thought that the latter may be confirmed from the fact that he served as a member of the House with much ability for manv years, and during that time with many members of the present Semite who were then in the House, and who think highly of his business talents. You see t'.e running fight has commenced in the Senate on the Treaty. There will be hot work about it by and by. The season is not expected to be very brilliant.? It is veiy doubtful whether the President's house will be thrown open, from the melancholy circumntunno t\f fko rloatli nf Kiu palimaKIp larlir A nil tho recent offliction in the family of the Hon. the Secretary at War will throw a gloom over all the intended official parties. The Count de Bodisco, the highly estimable, and immensely popular plenipotentiary here will, as he always has done, contribute more thnn his share to the festivities of the season. His charming and accomplished lady promenaded the Avenue this week, and looked remarkably well, Alpha. Thk Bankrupt Law is safe for the residue of this week?the bill to repeal it having been laid aside in the House of Representatives vesterday in order to go on with the Appropriation Bill, the immediate liassage of waich was almost a matter of necessity. The Bankrupt Repeal bill cannot now be resumed in that body before Monday next. Let not the friends of the law, however, deceive themselves with false hopes as to its fate in Congress. A bill will certainly n iss for the repeal of the Rankrupt Act, in part, if wot in whole, before many weeks.? Whether it will be repealed or modified as from the first day of this session, or from the date of the repealing or modifying act, is not so certain.?Nat.Int. U. S. Sknator from Nori h Carolina.?Wil iam H. Haywood was, on Tuesday last elected United States Senator frtjm North Carolina, in place of William Graham, whose term expires on the 4th of March next All other candidates having been withdrawn, the votes stood, for Hay wood 95, Graham 69, Saunders 3 ?Bait. American Dec. 23. Appointment by the Pkkrioent.?Wm. S.Allen, to be Register of the Land Office for the District of Lands, subject to sale at St. Louis, in the State of Missouri, vice N. P. Taylor, resigned. Stock Soles ot Philadelphia Yesterday. $3A State 8> 1943, At; f 190 Lehigh Mortgage Loan,40^; lOiherei Pennsylvania Fire lna. llOf, 17 do Southwark Fire laa. 13. T l?rr Jfl PATTTtinn OT D I T T n XJfTIfkJ 1'Ai CiCi c?vu i rtr.ivi.v ~ r 11 r avow.:?. PHii.4i>r.irHU. Ore ?i?Arr Iodine, Blow, Naw York. Cld He .itat'S, Kartell, St Th n?. BiLTiM'iitr. Dec 82?Cld Direct, Brum, New York. Sltl Miry Stent, m, Brarse, and Chatham, Davis, Boston; Barbara, Squire*, NYork. AoKxaaoau, Dec^Jl?Sid Favorite, (Br) Bermuda. Noaroia, Dec 20?Arr Sun. BtooliHtron. Cld Sidney, West Indira. SIJ Margaret Ann. do: Am D, NYork. CHARLr.aTox, Dec 80?Cld Kauani, N'Orlrans; Col T Sheppard, Wert Indira. SavarvnaH, Dec 19?Arr Superb, Dick. Demerara; Splendid, Crocker,NYork; Ti*?r, Biker, do, via Charleston. Sid John Cumming, Thayer, Liver ool: Othello, Alhee, do; Oen Paikhill, Hoy t. do; Colombo, Eldridgr, do: Tritou, (Br) Wilson, do; Florida. DeVreea, Aijurerp: Condor, Mayo, Havre; Dalhouaie, McK?ller, Orcenock; Osage, Wataou, West Indiea; Cerea, Blauchard, Button; La Gan der*, Fttzge.aid, Havana. (H^Thk Ampiiithkatrf. continues to bo the centre of attraction. Thi? afternoon at 3 o'clock, there ia to be an extra performance, for the entertainment of familiee end those who prefer coming in the day time. In the evening there ia likewise to bo a iplendid diaplay of Olympic tpoita. pantomime and equestrianism. Master Walter Aymar ia now conceded to be the first rider of bia age in the warld. We should like to see eny thet could beet the principal ect which he it to ride this evening. The Amphitheatre ia devoted exclusively to the legitimate Olympic games end exercteee, and the youth engaged in them ire by tar superior to any thing tnat ia likely ever to be witneesed in thii city again. mmmmmmmammmammmmsmasBsmmmmm Or?- IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT?THE COL LEOE OF MEDEC1NE AND PHARMACY OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK? Hare completed the oriiniit' tion af their institution. which now emhrme** perfect laoilitie* lor the treatment of all clasaea of disease. THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. In thia department gratuitous advice n Riven on all dia' ease* of the chert, derangements of the digestive organs, thetimatie affections, and all other .'mease* coming within the province of the physician. The consulting physiciin* are men of great experience and particularly skilled in the use of the stethoscope, and the treatment oi diseases of the lungsard heart. PRIVATE CONSULTING ROOMS. These are devoted to the reception of patients suffering from venereal diseases. This department is conducted hy i genii. man who waa formerly connected with one of tho heat Lock Hospitals in Europe, and the College have tho utmost confidence in his abilities and skill in the treatment ol thia most im. ortant class of maladies. SURGICAL DEPARTMENT. Tha Coixkok have also engaged the services of one of the most distinguished operative Surgeons in New York, and are therefore piepared to receive and treat surgical cases. Squinting, cataract, and all diseaaes of the eye requiring an operation, ? stricture of the urethra, ?calculi lr. the bladder?clubfoot.? liaeasea of tne iointa. and of the spine, will be particularly attended to. The tees will be extremely moderate. Falienti who ao desire will be visited ?t their own honaea after operation*. PHARMACEUTICAL department The deportment is under the immediate superintendence of Dr. m. O'Regan, member of the Royal College of Burgeons. The medicines prescribed by the consulting physician, are dispensed at the lowest rates, and are of the best description, being imports-) from Piris and London. THE CONSULTING ROOMS are distinct from the Dispensary, and are open from 10 A. M. till J P. M., and from 6 till IP.M Persons at a distance can on remitting the sum of one dollar and a statement of their case be furnished with a full letter of advice and one dollar's worth of appropriate medicine. By order of the College, W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal (and only) office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nasaau at. Now York, WE HAVE FREQUENTLY HEARD PERSONS speaking in such flattering terma of an article called i Havs' Liniment, which they have used with sncu astonishing success, after spending all their patience and mock money upon almost every other article that fa trumped up to deceive the unwary attfferer, that we were Inclined to doubt that a medicine of such power existed till we had occasion to use it ourselves, which relieved us as soon as applied; and in spite of all hereditary oj inions, we ware obliged to acknowledge that a liniment did exist that could control and perfectly cure the most inveteratn cases of that disagree)hie disease, the piles. The article may be found only at 71 Maiden lane. SHERMAN's COUGH LOZENGES HAVE cured more cases of coughs, colds, whooping coughs and consumption,than all other merliciuea put together. They are the only medicine we know of that is universally popular. Sherman'* Lozenges for headache, palpitation, seasickness and warm* are of equal value, and stand unri, vailed. Ask for Dr. Sherman's Lozenges, and don't have any newfangled and worthleas trash palmed upon you. 106 Nassau street is the warehouse. Agents, 110, 371 and 469 Broadway, 337 Hudson street, 77 East Broadway, 109 Bowery, and 189 Fulton street, Brooklyn. <w- SCARLET FEVER, LIKE ALL OTHER FEVERS, commence* with nausea and sickne**, great thir*t, headache, redness of the eyes, Icc. In two or three day* a pricking sensation is experienced, and an eruption of a firery redness begin* to appear, first on the face and arms, and finally a uniform redness cover* the whole body. In all cases of Scarlet Fever, Wrigh''* Indian Vegetable Pilis should be taken every night on going to bed, in such doses a* to produce copious evacuations by- the howels. This course, if properly followed up, will in a short time subdjie the most violent attack of scarlet fever; at the same time the digestion will be improved, and the blood so completely purified that not only will every ap pearanceof fever be driven from the body, but now life and vigor will be given to the whole frame. BEWARE OF COUNTERFEITS?The public ar#respectfully informed, that the medicine purporting to be Indian Pills, sold by Mr.Richard Dennis, former elerk ia the office, are nottne genuine Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills. The only security against imposition, is te purchase from none except advertised agents, ar at the offices devoted exclusively to their sale, 298 Greenwich street, New York ; 198 Tremont street, Boston, and 180 Race street, Philadelphia. Remember, no medicina is right except Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills. (&- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'B CELEBRATED RE VIEDY?The new and infallible specific for the radical and speedy cure of Oonorrhosa and Gleets, which has h-en latelv discovered bv Professor Velpeau of the Hospital La Charite in Paris."is now sold by authosity of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, of thecitvof New York, at their Dispensary, 97 Nassau street. These Pills are guarrnnteed to cure by their distinguished author. An immense quantity has been already sold here. The great merit of this remedy is, that it cures without producing nausea, tainting the breath, or laying the foundation of strictures as the common modes of treatment do. Sold in bcxesatSI ench. W. S. Richardson, Agent. Consnlting rooms and Disneasarvof tho Collearc .97 Nassau street. CO* THE CHURCH GIVES HER TESTIMONY IN favor of Wivtnr's Btlt-am of Wild Cherry. Mrs. Msrtha Wilson, a poor, but highlv respectable member of the Methodist church, was afflicted with consumption in ita worst forma, and considered past recovery by sti her friends. A bottle of this Balsam was piesented to her, which relieved her Immediately. This oircnmstance bafj ing made known to the members of theehnreh, they purchased several bottles for ber, which relieved her entirely. The samo society have purchased over forty battles, for persons in indigent circumstances, and positively assert it has not been used in a single instance where it has not given surprising relief. we, the undersigned, members of the Derbin Benevolent Society of the Methodist Church, having examined the short statement of Mrs. Wilson's case, hereby certify it is in all respects true, and earnestly recommend Do. Wistiir's remedy to all who are afflicted.?Philadelphia, October 20,1842. MARY GARDNER, ELIZABETH JACOBS, Members of M. E- Church, Second street. Price $1 per bottle. Sold only at 126 Fulton St., corner Nassau. Q&- ANOTHER GREAT CURE PERFORMED Gentlemen?I would consider it an absence of gratitude to you, and duty to the public, to withhold the testimony I am enabled to furnish, under the Providenceof God, of the almost supernatural efticaev of your invaluable Cempottnd Hoarhound Candy. Reduces! from an attack of my lungs to death's door, and hourly becoming debilitated by constant expectoration, I had resigned myself to a fate which I considered inevitably and rapidly approaching. Upon hearing of your advertised remedy, I sunt for a quanti.y of it, and before half the stock was used, I was somewhat relieved, and when 1 had used two large pa k ages, the expectoration ceased, the lungs were healed, my appetite improved, and my general health restored. You are at liberty to make any public use of this you please, and 1 assure you I am in dnty bound to recommend your medicine to ell who may b? so unfortunate as I have been, but from which 1 am thanktulto say I am new fully and effectually recovered, by the aid of your medicine. Yours, respectfully, J. ROMAIN, 66 First st. To Messrs. J. Pease & Son,46 Division street. Agents, Redding Si Co. 8 State street, Boston; Burgess Sc Zeiber, 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. CO- THE LOCK HOSPITAL IN PARIS, UNDER the distinguished management of M. Ricord, is one of the ~ hpfit PnRiliirtml i>fl(ahliabrvtnnfa fur vinumul natsnnta in th n world. All the new remedies for the core ! these terrible affections, have been introduced with greet eucceaa. Encouraged by the fortunate raaulte of M. Ricord's modee of treatment, the same remedies hare been prepared under the direction of the College of Medicine and Pharmaey of the city of New York, and are to be had at their principal office. The " Parisian Alterative Mixture," for the cure of all forms of syphilis, whether primary or secondary, is sold at $1 per bottle, and in cases of hatf-a-doten bottles, fft. All patients can obtain the gratuitous advice ol tho Consulting Physician of the College. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal office of the College, 91 Nassau St., N. Y. 09- THE NEW WORLD PICTORIAL ANNUAL, embellished with over forty most superb Engravings, is now published, and for sale at the office, 30 Ann street? price as cents. This is the most beautiful and entertaining work ol the season, and no one should fail to obtain a copy. The first edition of thirty thousand copies is nearly exhausted, showing the great popularity or this splendid Annual. The cngraviDgs are tn? Auest evsr printed in a newspaper. Copies put up in wrappers for the mails, by which they can bo sent at newspaper postage only. Do not fail to send oopies to your country friends. Office Si) Ann street, where aro lor s.ile all the cheap "Books lor the People," in extra numbers, at 12 to 35 cents. 09-PETEwS'VEGETABLE SHILLING STRENGTHENING PLASTER?This is not only the cheapest, but ihn Wiisf nasi off nrirl m r PAmfnrt a hi at Plmtur in ?*. istence. Pete *'* Shilling Plaster i? an easy and moat effective remedy for pain in the hreait, aide, or stomach, weakness or pain in the cheat, loin*, or back, stiffness of the neck, affection* of the limb* or joiati, whether produced bv rheu' matism er other cauiea, habitual pain #f the heaaoratomach, pile*, cold*, roughs, liver complaint*, waaknaaaof the spine, predisposition ta break out into bile* or pimple*, list leanea* of the Irame, and for general debilitation. Read the following Ntwiat, Nov. IS, IMA This is to certify that I have had a running sore on one of my lower limbs (occasioned by a fall) for eight Tear*.? I had used in vain every reirody that premised relie'. until a year ago, when I procured one of Peters'* Shilling Plasters, which, t# my surprise, heeled up the sore in a short time, and is now"entirely well. I am positive 1 owe the cure to Peters'* Plaster alone. ISABELLA NUTMAN, R3 Broad street. Principal Office, 135 Fulton corner of Nassau st. 0(7- SCIENTIFIC AMUSEMENT ! ! !-Now la the season for enjoying billiard*. We invite the admirers of that most gentlemanly ef all games for exercise and health to give one call at Bassford's Rooms, I] Ann street, wbcra they will find eight superb tables, with marble, slate, and wood tied*, and all the late European iaiprovemont*, under the excellent management of the celebrated Oti* Field. N. B. All patron* of this establishment are provided with first rate private queieues, which will be kept lor their exclusive use without charge. (K7- VELPF.AU'S LECTURES ?The following I* the manner in which the oelebrafed Vnlpean, of the hospital ol Ls Charitie, speaks ef hi* unrivalled remedies tor the cure ol gonorrh?.?" In this w ay I have used an immense number of ca-e?, in whom every other species of ^ treatment bad been tried without success" 3 wlpean's Pills are now sold exclusively in this country, by authority efthu College of Madlcine and Pharmacyof the city of New York, at their principal office and consulting room*, 97 Nassau street. Price One Dollar per box W 8. RICHARDSON, Agent

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