Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 28, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 28, 1842 Page 2
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IVF.'.V YORK HERALDV'< w Vork, Wednwituy, l)ecfmb?r 'ili, 1844. (KjH Thk Rir?KT or the Si'Mf ? ' Tn*<iEDt, th? innuiry on which begim to-lay, will be given up to 19 or 1 o'clok e vary day, m the Evtning Herald The firat portion will begin in this evening's Herald, and will be published at 3 o'clock. Ri.i m?in is Congress?Arnold's Cheat Speech. ? (.) reporter ia Washington writes us tint he repot: . it length the debute in which Arnold, the Tennes-ee fire-eater, made a speech?the most wonderful of the session?and that he deposited it in the post office at Washington last Wednesday night. IVe hum not received if?what it the mutter trith the pott office? Dotell. Ci ui t-s Case is English Bankruptcy?A Parallki, to Webb's ('ask.?We give to-day the tirst por ion of the proceedings in a case of bankruptcy, wh, it took place in London last November -one that It: - c'.-nted a great sensation in Englan !. We nllud" to tit-- bankrupt v lor ii200.(K)0. [jil 000,0001 of Lord Hunlingtower, the grandson and heir-apparent of the present Countess of Lysart. This noble scion of the Lnglish nob'lity was born in 1791, anil is named Lionel-John-William Tollein.iche, Lord Hunlingtower. His ease of bankruptcy is the most curious and remarkable we have , -en, til ! can only be paralleled by those of Webb's, or of Anthony Ley's, or some others yet to be given. It appears that his Lordship, like Webb, dealt in blood horses?but to a much larger extent. We also find politics,paintings, yachts, and variousother matters in the report of his examination; but so far, we can lind no poudrette?no psalm books?no tables?no tailors?no butchers?no bakers either among his liabilities or assets. So far, so well. Oue thing we must remark. The Condou newspaper press publishes the whole of the tacts in these cases of bankruptcy, whetherthey belong to lords or to commoners?and no one ever thinks of questioning their right and duty to do so. It has been left for such men as Col. Webb and Anthony Ley, to attempt such a thing in a free, republican land. Preposterous!?worse than preposterous ! The second day's examination of his Lordship, which is extremely rich, will be given to-morrow. Fire la noblttu! Reduction of Pour Office Charges.?We understand that the Postmaster General lias assembled the postmasters of the principal cities at Washington this day, for the purpose of making investigations relative to the propriety of reducing the rates of postage and curtailing the exercise of the frankin? privilege. We also understand that a large portion of the credit newspaper press are endeavoring to induce the Postmaster General tostopthe transmission of newsiwpers by railroad. To attempt tn this way to interfere with the dissemination ot cheap knowledge and literature all over the country, y means of railroads, would be most unjust, and won; i be besides exceedingly unsafe on the nart of tli- Pi Ofiice Department. In point of efficiency , id nocu "cy of management, that department has not a gi : deal of reputation beyond their necessary wants "st now, and if such a measure as that suggest* l>y the credit papers be entertained, the depart m nt will find themselves very speedily in a minority unongst th ir beat friends? verb ?at. I-'anat! sm or Parson Chekver.?The expression ofindig: it feelings very naturally excited by the outraged.. and bigoted conduct ?f the orator, at the New En. ud celebration, has produced some amusing quibb'ing on the part of the gentlemau'sfriends. Tin* Com : rcial Ad varttser says Parson Cheever was not at the >Miner at all. But did he not in his address proscribe,in the tnosi fanatical and impudent manner all "foreigners'!" Did he not say thatto admit the natives af Europe to citizenship here was like injecting virulent poison into the veins'? T!i nr.s-rable apologetical quibhle will not save ,c end gentleman. Thr tellonr, we are sure, yequ unworthy to sit at the dinner. He isuntit 10 d: e with any body, except, perhaps, with Elder K" ipp and the priests of Champlain. The f.icts of th" incident are these:?The remarks of Mr. Davis win not directly in reply to Mr. Cheever's, because Mr. C. wa9 not present at the dinner. A sentini' at was given, " The Clergy," to which the Rev. Mr Andrews replied, who followed in the same train of thought that Mr. Cheever had started in I he morning, and which was at the time considered illiberal and bigoted. At a late hour, Geo. Bancroft, Esq., of Boston (the historian), offered a sentiment. The President of the Society called on Mr. G. Davis, as a Knickerbocker, and native of New York, to reply to it. And in this reply Mr. D .vis commented on the general principles aarxpres I by the Rev. Mr. Andrews, whofollowtd in the fa ' p* of the Rev. Me. Cheever. These are the lac;s, noil under this state ol the case, we cast back with utter loathing and contempt, the falsehood in the teetli of 8tone, with the additional disgrace of mean, pitilul quibbling, fastened to him like a hump of sin on his back. We ha , among other communications on this subject, i vivedthe following, which expresses the subetanct if them all, and shows that Mr. Cheever's conduct i properly appreciated among the New Englanders:? To the Editor or the Herald? Dear Sir ? I di-' in it my duty, as a New Englander, to inform you that the sentiments you have expressed ia this ! iy's paper, in relation to the conduct of Mr. t'heevr, a wou!d-be-Yunkee, are warmly coincided in by at h ast nine-tenths of the audience that attended tin" anniversary of the New England Society, of wh <-h I have the honor to be a member. Go ert. Your course is warmly applauded by A Genuine Yankee. Dec \a, 1812. Exi isertoN of Fraud.?The value of the New York Iterald to men of business in the numerous expo-it i' s of fraud that it has presented to the public i. iring the part few years, thus preventing the horn ^t portion of our community from e wily snar s of the rogues that always infest society, and who an ready to pounce upon the unwary at a moment's notice, has heen so often mnde apparent, that it * scarcely necessary to allude to it, except in a general sense. Dur . lasr spring, it will be remembered that a new sy stem of fraudulent practices was adopted in this city by a number of reckless and ca'culating villain-, not only to deprive and defraud the poor and tie ly emigrant of his little means, as soo as I o ti i ior^ iiiuin Attr nlntro huf ulu/t f/i un/i rino i vo the confiding and honest young men of our own soil, who, in an earnest desire to obtain situations where they could by their honest labor earn an honest livelihood, would be induced to part with their ready funds to secure such employment In this bustnetw the notorious organ of shinplasterism, " Beach's Sun,"' was the medium through which these swindlers circulated their fraudulent p'opositions, to the effect 'hat agents were wanted to enable the owners of the " Great Western Transportation Company" to carry on their extensive business, and young men, who could advance their employers the sum of ?500 as security, would receive situations, as agents, with salaries of ?1200 per annum. I n.y after day these deceptive propositions were presented in the columns of the "Sun," and day after day did the authors cheat and swindle all who could be induced to advance money on the terms proposed. During this time the only paper in this city that awakened the attention of the community on this subject, was the Herald, and on the 30th of April, from a publication made in its colums.Iiobert Griffith, the prominent actor, who occupied an office at 55 Pearl street, was arrested, and lodged in th" City Prison. Hi* partner, or chief clerk, David ^p"<>n, escaped, and ha* not since been heard from. >ince that time the practices of these men were broken up and attPr the usual law's delay, Griffith was tried la?t week for conspiracy and fraud, convicted and aenl to the Penitentiary for ?x month*. k minim i i an? ?mm The Movements op Fanaticism.?There is very ittle danger o our forgetting that the spirit ol fanaticism is stili in a state of active existence amongst is. It is always to be found making its manifestations in one or other form. We h id occasion, the 'titer day, to refer to the burning of Protestaut Bibles by infatuated Catholic Priests; and also to the intolerant proscription of the same races of men 'runt amongst whom his own ancestors had their origin, by a Parson Cheever,from the Slate of Maine. We had nnother individual thanking God, it a public dinner in this city, that the poison of foreign blood, did not circulate in his veins; and now we have another outbreak of this fanatical insanity tt Salem, which is thus described in a Boston paper.? Ei.dkr Ksai'P is Salem?Great Excitement.?The Elder has been lecturing night and day in Salnn for several weeks and has made quite a religious excitement is that peaceable city. A few evenings since he gave notice from the pulpit that he intended to devote an entire lecture to the subject of Universalis , an t that he should "break the back" of that doctrine. Having assigned Wednesday evening for that purpose, a large audience assembled at Mechanics' Hall, full of curiosity After the introductory services hud been completed, and a collection taken up to delrsy the ex,|>rn>cs, the Elder announced 1 iiiii 111 cnn'ti|iieiice 01 me inn mcucy ol the went her, hu should deler "breaking the hack' ufthe doctrine of UniverMlitm, to the next evening, tvhen lie should do it, lair weather or foul Many ot tin-atidh-ucc being disappointed, arose to depart, and some confusion took place in the hall, to allay which, sev-ral hiised. Mr. Kuapp, who was in the pulpit. then reprimanded the audience very severely, churg 1 the Universalis!* with making the disturbance, called them ti ry Serpents, and told the rest of the congregation to listen, and hear how they "hissed " On Thursday evening an immense audience assembled ?there was not a place left vacant all over the house, and everyone male and female, appeared to be on the tiptoe ol expectation. The Elder delivered a sermon of more than two hours in length, in which he denounced Universalism all over the United States in geueral, but Salem, Marblehead, Providence and Boston, in particular.? lie called them hy no very flattering names, und said that robbers, murderers, highwaymen, loafers and ragamuffins, were Universalis!!,and that their ranks were lull of I licentiousness and corruption. He said they had opposed him wherever he preached, and hissed him from place to place, like rattle-snakes He said the devil's own secretary was in the meeting taking notes for printing, and he hoped he would use him gently. The sermon wasoneof the richest things ever delivered, and we hope it will ha printed in a pamphlet lorm. There were several out-breaks during the evening, hut on the whole as peaceable as could be expected from so dense and mixed ail audience, and in justice to the denomination whose hacks were br> ken, they behaved quietly, and with much grace and dignity under the infliction. Here is the same ideniical spirit of bigotted hate, which animated Paul before his conversion, and which .breathes nothing but slaughter and death against all who differ front its unhappy subjects. The Catholic priests at Champlain?Parson Cheever in New York?and the llev. Elder Knapp at Salem, are all animated by the same feelings. It is the same spirit that kindled the flames of the auto rla-fe ?that debared ttie- Unman Cutholic irom all political privileges?and that |iersecuted the innocent Quaker to the death. One day it is Anti-Popery fanaticism, the next it is Presbyterian, in another it is pu: Tunica], again it assumes the form of a "moral war." But I he manner in which these fanatical outbreaks are met, is strikingly indicative of the rapid progress of the decisive struggle between liberality ,iuu intolerance?oeiween charity and prejudicebetween light and darkness. The world has become too enlightened for bigotry to flourish. Intolerance may exhibit his demon-visage, stained with the blood of patriots and martyrs?bigoted fanaticism may clank her chains, and shriek for the return of the horrors of the past, but in every case they are sure to be driven back to their dens, followed by the detestation of outraged humanity. Egyptian Antiquities.?Mr. Glidden has commenced his course of lectures at Boston on the Antiquities of Egypt, and his introductory has received a pretty severe castigation from the hands of Mr. Tasistro, as our readers will perceive from the annexed article which we cut from the Boston Notion, of which Mr. T. is editor. Mr. Tasistro, we may remark, has travelled over the same ground, which Mr. Glidden attempts to describe, and his criticisms are therefore properly entitled to respectful attention :? Mh. <Jti.inDo.Vj tvtnoim'ctour Jjicrn'ri" ov Ei.rri ? The rising importance of th<> investigation of the hieroglj phical literature nod inscriptionsol the ancient Egyptians hat heen rapidly extending the interest in this subject, from being confined to the le irned and curious throughout every rink of intellectual society. It has spread all over the continent of Europe, and now not only occupies a marked share of the attun'ion of the studious inquirer and antiquary, but engages the active enterprise o' scientific expeditions and oi' many intelligent individuals of different nations. Having ourselves traversed a considerable portion of hai laud whirs the desert anil the garden may be seen mingling their bloom and desolation together? where the love-bower and the tomb stand side by side, anil pleasure and death keep hourly watch upon each other it may well lie supposed that we visited the Odeon on Monday evening wiih no slight degree of interest. When our readers are furth rmore informed, that we have had the honor of travelling in company with the distinguished Janu s Burton, who, in Itt.H), fail ly established his claim to thu diseovwry ol one of the most important memorials connected with the explanation of hieroglyphic characters, and to whom Mr. Uliddou never once alluded, they may perhaps infer that we arc not altogether unconversnnt with the subject. When we state lastly, that we have in our possession at this moment the original letters in which the enthusiastic Champolion gives a minute description ol al. his discoveries, and from which Mr. Uliddon has derived oil the information he was pleased to lavor his auditors with on Mon lay night, we trust we may be permitted to turn up the whiteot our left eye without being deemed either ill-na'urrd or ungenerous. We listened to atx>ut one hail of Me. Glidlon's introductory lecture ou Monday evening, with considerablocomposure; foi althougn his discourse was unredeemed by the slightest glimiiu-r ol an on final irlea, yet the matter was wen puitogetnrr, tin- drawings ma le a (food show, mid hut for a certain air of pAit mailre$hip, which strong ly reminded ns of a French lootman on easy terms with his mistress, he might have made some impression on the uninitiated at least. Out when he began boasting ol his superior intelligence?when he had the assurance to tell his audience that the matter ol his discourse was purely original, and that none but himself could he possessed of so niach valuable information?and then in the very teeth of these assertions, as if suddenly conscious ol having somewhat overtasked the credulity of those around him, lie began to enter into an acknowledgment ol his wholesale plagiarisms, in hopes of deprecating the wrath of the critic, then we confess that we left the hall in no very pb asing humor, lie seemed indeed to be bent upon maKing as-ertious for the mere sake of contradicting them; for while at a certain stage of the lecture, he gravely stated that very little was known on the subject of hieroglyphics even in Europe at the present day, h? very soon alter completely upset himself by observing that so much had been written about the matter, within the last few years, that it was almost impossible to avoid adopting the opinions of others. A great portion of the lecture was occupied in endeavoring to establish the claim ol Chnmpolion to the honor of having first discovered the Key to Egyptian Hieroglyphics. I'lli>, to say the least, was a very gratuitous insult to the memory ol the lamented Dr. Young, whom Champolion in a letter, which wp shall publish in a few days, acknowledges as the pioneer in those great discoveries w liirh led to his own gigantic improvements. That this is the universal sentiments of Europe, may l>e ascertained by consulting the vi ry r Hri >us "observations rritiqtn sur la decouverte" de 1' alphabet Hieroglyphique of Kalprotli's, and " collect ons d'antinuites Eg> p'iennee rttcueillies par M. La Chevalier de Pa I i nworks which are in the handsm every European scholar, but which Mr. Uliddon apparently never heard of. I he fact is that the study of hieroglyphics has been very common in England, ever since lh? publication of Cdiampoliou's complete grammar of the Coptic language, in which he proves that this is the language used in the inscriptions on the ancient Egyptian monuments- The same indefatigable individual lias also compiled a CoptiroEgyptian Dictionary, contained in three quarto volumes, andcomprising the threedntinrt dialects,viz: the Thebaic, Memplntic, and lleptanomic. To every word he has attached authorities, justifying the meaning which he assigns to it. the chiel parts being derived from the inscriptions he hat personally investigated on the several sites thi mselves. But w c cannot pursue the subject farther at present. tVe should never have thought of putting ourselves to the trouble of exposing Mr. On idon's ignorance ami shallow pn tensions, hw or hi* excessive i gntism and the ut ter want ol n?ode?ty which chsrirteriTed hi* lecture on Monday evening- It ha* celoom been our lot to ?eo ?o much arrogance and presumption wedded to 10 small an amount of mental capacity. This is certainly pretty keen catting. But there can be little doubt ol the propriety and justice of Mr. Tasistro's strictures. He isngenilemanof very considerable talent and great powers of accurate observation, and is therefore infinitely superior to Mr. Gliddon. We must, accordingly, give a much greater degree of credence to hisstatentents respi cting Egyptian antiquities, thnn to those of the lectur| er As it is, howevet, the controversy between these gentlemen is a very interesting one, and we trust they will fight it fairly out. Everything connected with the history of those remote ages,whose only authentic records are to be traced in the monumental rums of Egypt, possesses a mysterious interest which is now beginning to be nnieh more generally felt than hereretoforc It is therefore or great importance that the accuracy of those who preauma to enlighten the world on these subjects, should be carefully tested, and their blunders expoaed. t Tii* Strifes' Cot'tT or Inqutry.?The invaatiqaiion the conduct of Commander McKenze and his officers, is to begin to-cUy, and the Court of Inquiry, ordered by the Secretary of the Navy, will convene on board the North Carolina at 11 o'clock This Court is composed oi the following member*: commodork chablki stewart, PrcsidkntDo Jacob Jorea, Aiiociiti. d> aui j d.lleai, do. tlon. Ogdks Hoe r mas, Judge Advocate The following are the names of the officers of the Somers, to be examined: ? Commander?MrKeazie. Lieutenant??tan xevoort. hailing Mavter?M.C. Perry. Assistant Surgeon? R. W. Lincock. Midshipmen?Henry Rogers, Egbert Thompson, C. IV. : Hayes. Acting Midshipmen?A. Deloude, John TilloUon. ! <;lerk?O H. Perry Pnrssr's Stewart?J. W. Wales. Annexed are the names of those who were hung at the yard of the Soiners: ? I 111141 o pouter, niminipmuii.agea IV years,D0m III rxew Vork. Samuel Cromwell, boatswain's mate, aged 3d year*, of New Vork. Elijah H. Small, seaman, aged 34, native of Boston. The uubjoii.ed are the names of the crew confined ! uh prisoners on board the corners, and brought home in irons: ? If >10 long Where in strIfamet. %/lge lorn. vict. Rate. Daniel McKinley, 70 Boston ? Lauiiman Benjamin F- Oreen, 19 Portland 6 yr*. Apprentice diaries A. Wilson, 77 N.Vork 6 m. Sail m inate Alexander McRea, 17 Ireland 6 m. Appmntice The following ure the names ol those who were put in irons immediately afier the Somers arrived in port:? Chan. J. Goldenham, IS Boston 4y. 3m. Apprentice George W. Warner, '71 N.York 6 yr?. to 1 liarles Van Vvl/er, IS do 4y. 9m. Jo J Richard Hamilton, 17 Philadelp'a. ly. do George KneaveU, 17 N. Haven, 3y.8m. do Edmund Gallia, 77 Malta 6m. Old Seaman F.ugene Sullivan, 17 Providence 16m. Apprentice Henry Walthum, 73 N.York 6 yra. Old Seaman All the above are now confined on board the North Carolina. The following are the names of the men leit on board after the execution had taken place:? B. P Browning, 3d boatsman's mate. William Collins, 3d do do Henry King, gunner'imate. Andrew Anderaeti, 7 J do do. Charles Rogers, quurter master. Charles Stewart, captain ot the forecastle. The following contains the powers of a Court of Inquiry and the authority on which it is convened: Laws of the United States in relation te the N ivy. Courts of IsquiRv. Sic. 7, Art. 1, page66. And he it further enar/ed, that Courts of Inquiry may he ordered by the President of the United States, the Secretary ol the Navy, or the commander of a fleet or squadron, provided such court shall not consist of more than three members who shall be commis. sione.1 officers, and a Judge Advocate, or person to do duty as such ; and such Courts shall have power to summon witnesses, administer oaths, and punish contempt, in the same manner ax Courts Martial. But auch Court shall merely state facts, anil not give their opinion, unless expressly required so to do in the order for courening ; and the party whose conduct shall be the subject of in quiry shall have permission to cross-examine all the witnesses. Art. 2. The proceedings of Courts of Inquiry shall be authenticated by the signature of the president of the court and judge advocate, and shall,in all cases not capital or extending to the dismission of a commissioned or warrant officer, be evidence before a Court Martial, provided oral testimony cannot be obtained. We sent a reporter to the Navy Yard yesterday but lie could gather nothing of importance beyond what we have already published. The Somers lies at the whurt at the yard,and all communication with her is interdicted. Four of the crew, those who were put in irons at sea, are confined seperately from the other mutineers, on board the North Carolina. They are strictly guarded under the supposition or knowledge that they are the most deeply implicated. This investigation will excite more interest in the public mind than any inquiry, investigation, or trial that ever took place in this country. Herald Marine Intelligence.?The marine columns of the Herald present almost daily, arrivals of vessels at our ports and elsewhere, not to be found in any other sheet in this city. This fact is known to all the shipping merchants and men of business, and was made particularly manifest a few-rtays since in the Court of Sessions on the trial ol Abraham Gunst. In the course of the trial, it became very important to show that a certain vessel had arrived in this city on the 20ih of June, from Savannah. The counsel ordered search to be niude among the various "commercial sheets," as ihey classify themselves, of Wall street, but no such arrival could be lound. The passengers were confident that she arrived, and the Wall street papers were searched but no such arrival could be found. In this emergency, Jaines S. Smith. Jr. Esq., asked it they had searched "The New York Herald," when the person selected for that purpose, replied "no, he had not, as they had told him in one of the offices that il it was not in their paper he could not find it any where." The Herald was, however, sent for, and sure enough on the 20th of June the vessel was reported, anil the namvs of ihe passengers found registered in full. This is only one ef the many instances of exclu sive inlormation in our marine columns. Literary Intelligence.?Mr. Morris, the late editor of the Mirror, is making arrangements for the publication of a new periodical, under the same name, but in the octavo form, to be issued weekly, and embellished with beautiful engravings. He will obtain a great amount of the most able literary assistance. As Mr. Morris now comes into the field fresh and unencumbered, possessing great industry and talent, has many friends, and is extensively and favorably known all over the country, f rom his long connection with one of the first literary periodicals of the kind in this city, we can have no doubt of his meeting a full share of public patronage in his new enterprize. Mr. Morris' new magazine will make four in this city published with engravings and plates of the fashions. In Philadelphia they have only two. Theatricals, die. Park.?The performances were for 'he benefit of Billy Williams, and that deserving actor had a very good house. "London Assurance" was played ? M rs. Hunt sustained the character of Lady Gay Spanker in a really very tolerable manner, but this actress lias yet a good deal to learn, and as much to un'tam. The box and door keepers take their benefit to-night, and as tln-y deserve, so we hope, they will meet with ample patronage. Chatham ?Mr. Forrest played Othello with all his accustomed truth and sp'rit. The house was crammed. Miss Duff's Desdemona was quite a creditable performance. Mr. Forrest appears this evening in Bulwer's much admired play of " R ichelieu" This is one of his most finished characters, and one in which he has probably gained more laurels lhan in any other of his numerous ueiform unces. The present engagement of this great tragedian, bids fair to be the most brilliant and successful one that has ever greeted him in this city. The audiences are emphatically dense, und of the most fashionable and intelligent order. Hundreds are nightly compelled to leave the theatre, unable to procure admittance. It must be truly pleasing to the enterprising manager, to see the hearty response of the public to his liberal efforts to gratify their tastes. Nibi,o's.?M. Hley had an excellent House. He is a first rate violinist?one of the very best, indeed that has every drawn bow in this citv. Mrs. Loder added greatly to the interest of the Concert. We hope Mr. Bley will soon repeat it, but he must reduce the price of admission. On Thursday next Mr. Horn repeats his sacred Cantata, which was so enthusiastically received at the Tabernacle. Niblo's Last Winter Concert takes place tonight. Mrs. Sutton and the Brahams appear, and from the very great attractions offered, we have no doubt that the saloon will be still more crowded than on Monday night, although it was then well filled.? This salosn is fitted up in magnificent style, and is exceedingly comfortable. Its location is favorable to the inhabitants of the upper part of the city This is Mr. Mraham'i last uppenrauce prior to his departure (or Europe. Common Council. I Boiai-o Aldcbmbh.? Tuesday. Dec. J7.?The commu nication Iruin Henry Vandervoort, Ks?j., clerk of the Sessions. enclosing the preaeiitmuit ol the Grand Jury for the December term of the court, was preaantad. It '.vat Ordered that to much of the presentment aa relates to the Alms House, Long 1- land Farma, fcc. be referred to tie-special committee on the Alms House, ar.a that'* hich relates to the condition of the pavem. uta, to the committee on itr< eta. A petition from citizens of the l'Jth Ward, who ask to lie relieved Irom tax lor payment of e.xpenae of introducing Croton water?referred to Croton Water Board. Petilioni referred.?From T. B. Cla) ton ai d others, for ar -veriii Thames street. To change Greenwich Lane t<> Union street. From Washington I'emperance B.-novolent Society. lor relief and an appropriation to meet the.r expenses?referred to the committee on finance. Fiom cantuius and assistants of the watch, for met ease of their pay. From Boltou and Fox, against leasing pier No. 1, North Hiver. From some tventy persons, for reliel Irom erroneous taxes. lltpurlt of Cammitteei.?The committee to whom was referred the application 'or public hydrants, reported that the matter had been placed in chatge ol the Croton Water Board, and asked to be discharged. Alderman Davis stated that the Croton Water Board had ordered one hydrant to be erected in each ward, in uiucr io ie?i ine oesi plan?that a? the wowhor Decomemill, the Board intends to continue their erection until the public wants are satisfied. 'I'he Croton Acqueduct Committee asked for the sum of 5113 64, to complete expenses for the construction of the i fountain in the Park, making its total cost,as it now stands, I 53.613 64. I The committee to whom was referred the application of Jacob Bell and Samuel Brown for a lease of the wharves loot ol Grand and Thompson stroetr, concurred therein, and the Comptroller was authorized to make a contract to carry it into i fleet, with a provis i to compel the lessees to join with the corporation in constructing a pier at the foot of Tompkins street in 184S. The same committee presented a report containing a communication from the counsel of the Board, giving the decision of the Supreme Court in favor el Henry Fuoze, of the Sixth Ward, who claims damages from an overflow of water, from negligence on the part of the Street Inspector, in not cleaning out the public sewer in the year 1S39 The report was adopted, and tha sum claimed ordered to > lie paid hy a voteo! fifteen to two?Aldermen Purdy and Smith in the negative. This decision establishes the principle that every man whose person or property is injured

hy neglect of officers of the corporation, that said corporation is responsible for all damages. The report from the Board of Assistants, authorising the counsel ol ihe Board to make application to the Legislature to compel the clerks of courts to pay all finvs collected directly to the city treasurer, and net to the sheriff, as is now the ca-'e. Alderman Pusdt opposed it; but the Board concurred in the resolution. Thu Committee on Laws reported in favor of allowing a deduction of assessment against the Mechanics' Bank, in the sum ot 5400,000, for the doss on their capital. Alderman Davits advocated the measure, and urged the propriety of allowing the comptroller to receive the assessment on $1,300,000, being the remainder of the capital, which was adopted. The Law Committee of the Board of Assistants,to whom was referred the propriety of abolishing the ottic.e of Ward Collector for arrears of tuxes, reported in its favor, and recommended the appointment of one collector and two deputies, and two clerks, to receive these taxes at an olfice in the City Hall. Alderman West stated that this measure would save an expense to the city of some $36,000 per annum, and he should therefore sustain it. Alderman Lee concurred with him. Atdermnn Cholivs moved to lay it on the table, which was negatived and the resolution was finally laid on the table till the next meeting. Communication from Croton Aqueduct Board, recommending n plan to pay the Croton Water debt. Ordered to be printed. The application from the Board of Assistants by the Comptroller,for ndvance of appropriations lor current expenses of the year 1843, was concurred in. Alderman Hatfiei.d presented a resolution, making the usual appropriation of $1000 to the Fire Department Fund, which was ordered to lie on the table till next meeting. Aiuermau woodhull presented a resolution enquiring into the propriety of either abolishing one of tho Ward Courts, or compelling the Ward Justices and Clerks to receive the lees of the office for their services, which was referred to the Law Committee. Alderman C holies presented a resolution, authorizing the Committee on Police, Watch and Prison, to enquire into the manner of transacting business at the Police offices, and also to audit the accounts of the Clerks without delay. The member of the sixth not being in his seat, the resolution was withdrawnAlderman Underwood ottered a resolution, calling u|>on the District Attorney and Justice Taylor to report to this Board any alterations they may consider necessary in the present Police sj stem. Alderman Lee moved that Justice Matsell he added to these names. Alderman Puanr moved to amend, by adding the names Justice Merritt and Recorder Tallmadge. Alderman Lee moved that the names ol all the magi strates be added. Alderman Leonard opposed the enquiry of any of these persons in an official manner, as he thought that the members ol the Board were competent to perform this duty. Alderman Pubdt concurred therein. Aldet man Boisnell moved to lay the resolution ou the table, which was negatived by a vote of II to 6. Alderman Purdt then moved to insert the names of the other Police magistrates, besides Justice Taylor and Recorder Tallmadge. Alderman Woodhcll withdrew h>s resolution Alderman Leonard presented a resolution, authorizing the Hpeciftl Contmitt?#? to Rend fov such periouaconiiectetl with the Police department as they may think will be of service in the preparation ol a Police reform. Alderman Lee presented a resolution, calling upon the Police and Law reporters to present their views of the abuses ot the Police system in writing to the Board of Aldermen. Alderman Gednet moved to lay it on the table, w hich was negatived hy a large majority. The aliove resolutions were then referred to the Special Committee,of which Alderman Underwood is chairman. The Board then adjourned to Tuesday evening next. Board or Assistants.?Present the President and a quorum. The reading ol the minutes of the last meeting was dispensed with. Petitiont.?Of the Messrs. Sheitfelin, relative to a water grant. Reporti?Of the Croton Aqueduct Committee, relative to trenches? Report accepted and the Committee discharged. Of same Committee, relative to a hydrant in Oak street?accepted. Of same Committee, relative to public hydrants being opened in all parts of the city. Arrangements are now making to carry this object into effect. Ol the same Committee on Assessments, relative to releasing a reformed Dutch church in 3d street from taxation. Recommend the prayer to be granted. Resolution adopted. Communication?From Street Inspector on confirming assessments for opening a sewer. Vnfinith d Rntinen ?Alderman Atwell moved to take up doc. No. 81, relative to doing the Corporation print ing by contract, under the direction ol the Comptroller? excepting what is ordered by the two Boards Jointly. Referred to the Committee on Finance Aid. Atweil moved to take up doc. 4i, on Police Reform. Carried. Aid. Scm.ES moved that the Board go into a committee on the whole for the purpose of discussion of the whole subject. Aldermnn Brown here rose and stated that he had understood from good authority,that a resolution was to be introduced into the other Board this evening, referring ...? .ugjrtmi ru-urgnnmng tnv t'oliceon a preventivt' and efficient plan to Justice Taylor, and the District Attorney, Mr. Whiting, to report such organization as they might approve. He, therefore, moved to lav the document on the tahle till these gentlemen should maka their report. It was so ordered. Communication from the Croton Aqueduct Board, relative, to taxing merchandize, Ac. to pay the Croton Aquaduct debt. They disapprove of the plan. They recommend to pursue the system of raising money from taxing real estate, Ac., as heretofore. Alderman Brown moved to print KXK) copies of the document under thedirection of the Croton Aqueduct Board. 80 ordered. Rtsolutiom, 4rc.? Alderman W. Dodok offered the following resolution?^That a special committee of three be appointed to inquire as to the amount ot time which each of the Police Justices is employed daily in the discharge of his duties, anil dsoasto the clerks and other persons connected with police offices. Also to inquire as to the ameunl and mode of payment of police officers for their services , also as to what disposition is made ot stolen property brought into polict offices, and to audit and examine into the accounts ol the offices, and to examine into the regulations, modes of business and affairs in general, of the police offices. The Board then adjourned to Jan. 4th. of the Govkrsob Genkrat..?It was thought thai Sir Charles Bagot was better on the 20ih instant. No bultetin was issued, however. Oystrrs ?We direct the attention of epicures to Alfred Doran's assortment of Pickled Oysters, which can be had at No. 1 Fulton market. They cannot be suniassed by any in the city, (not excepting our neighbor across the way) All should send in their orders for a supply for New Year's day. See advertisement. Barnum provides splended holiday performances at the American Museum twice a day all this week, and Tommy Thumb remains till Saturday night next (Hy- The attractions at the New York Museum are very powerful. Melius, )>orn without arm*, himself a great cariosity, perform* a number ol most extraordinary feat*; he write*, wind* up a watch, fire* otf a piitol, play* upon the accordion, ha*? vial, triangle, and drum with great precision and correctnes*, using his leet in lieu of hands. Jenkins highly amuses hi* audience by his humorous sketches and songs. Diamond's dancing, w ith the banjo accompaniment, is rich in the extreme. Young on wire volante execute* Amn truly surprising exploit*. They may be witnessed lor one shilling, including Museum, splendid picture gallery, and half a million of curiosities. Children when in company with their parents, are admitted at half price. There will be a performance this afternoon at S o'clock. (K7" There is but one amphitheatre in tha United States?the Amphitheatre of the Republic, in the Bowery. All the rest are patched up or pened up shanties, taken from the ruins ol some dilapidated, ill-contrived, and wors< appointed, hroken down theatre. There u no place whare the audience completely envirtm tha arena, and can conveniently sea all the performance^ except at the Amphitheatre in the Bowery. There is an entire new bill for thia evening, embodying a great array of equestrian talent and comic entertainments. | BY -'''.I There was uo mail south of Baltimore 1st' n'ght Sentence ok A i . t x a n i > i ?(> T t? *day morning, MltonJ. Alexander was .-< 'cneed b> Judge Conrad, to un ergo solitary irnpri-onment at bard latior, in lh'.* Eastern Penitentiary, lor the ! -rut < I lour years. The prisoner had nothing to mv to the Court in answer to the usual enquiry made to prisoners, hut stood up with itis arms aero- -t, and,with no indie it ions of excitement,!tence pronounced hy the Court. Judg'. ortef,stating mat he had nodesire to aim iu me (l mehe must already feel. I le stated that the term of imprisonment had been ItXeJ upou after del il>er?t between him ami Judge Barton; that he (Judge C.) had inclined to a longer term, but finally yielded, and the judgment of the Court settled upon as iusi determined.?Philadelphia Gazette. Firemen's Fioht.?On Tuesday Afternoon, a disgraceful outrage was^*ommitted by the membersTf Hie Krunkltn Hose Company upon the members of the Washington Engine Company, at the hou-e of tlie latter. They took out the engine, and proceeding to Broad and ^outh streets, defaced and more or less injured it. A young man uanied McNatuee was charged belore the Mayor wi h being engaged in the atfair, and held to hail u $1000. Several others were arrested, but not disposed of?PhUadel/Villi Gazette. (JtJ- Gov McDonald, of Georgia, has is.-ued e proclamation lor an election to fill the vacancy in the Congressional Delegation of that State, caused by the decease of Mr Habersham. The election is to take ptace oil Monday, the 2d of January. Fire.?A fire occurred aboat half past eight o'clock on Mondnv night, in the house occupied by Mr. Robert McWilliatns, grocer,on Hughes Quay. ] The firemen promptly repaired to the spot and arrested the flames before they extended to the surrounding property.?Baltimore American. At Pittsburgh, on the 28d instant, the river had j four feet and a half of water in the channel At Cincinnati, on the 221 instant, the river had about eight leet in the channel to Louisville. Stock Sales In Philadelphia Yesterday. $5000 Tennessee bonds, 61 J; 30 shares Philad. Bunk, 40; 10 do Mechanics' Bank, 12. Alter Board, 4 shares Com mercial Bank, 30}; 60 do Kentucky Bank, 43}LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. Philadklfhia, Dee 27?Arr Oeul Warren, Ogle, Havana. Baltimore, Dec 2tj?Arr Vicious, (Br) Hudson, N-asau, NP. Sid Sophia, Junes, llio dc J uei(0| John Murray, De-Vereanx, Boston; Janet, Banner, St Thomas. Kensral JKeenrd. Br to Cazenovk, Dearborn. ?r Alexandria, from St. Thomas for Norfolk, put into Nassau, NP. shout 10th ilist, in distress, having experienced a heavy gale off Cape Hatlerss, 271 h and 2flth nit. in which she lost sails, he. and caused her to leak very badly, Schii Casklt, Kelly, from Am Caves for New York, with a cargo of coffee, logwood, &c was wrecked at Kiih Keys ou the 3d inst. Nearly all the cargo, with the materials ol the vessel, hail been saved. Schr Lee- arrived at Nassau Iro n the wreck oa the B it inst with 500 bags coffee, aud re turned for the balance of the cargo. Spoken. Palmers frnrn fl,l,.in. C... ? IS-- i- I-. ? .. Iob7?yI!~' *?l *" ,j* foreign Porta. Nimu.NP. Nov 28?Arr Junes Pewer, Keene, Baltimore, ami ? lied lor IWntd Island. Havana, Der 13?lii (>ort, Albert Henry, Birstow, fr-m Newixirt, K.nt. disg; D~inarara, Bliiichsrd, dug: Marshall, Bray, fm Tcrrauota, do; William, Sickrrson, for New York, nest day; Couvert, Gardner, Irom New Orleans, di?g, and others as before reported. City Intelligence. Robbed at a Dance House.?On Monday evening, James Davis, of 67} James street, while in a small grocery in Cross street, was accosted by a black fellow named Lewis Gardner, and invittd to go with him to a regular "breakdown" near by, to which he assented. He remain! ed there a short time, and on passing out through the entry was seized by the throat, kuocked down, and a silver lever watch filched from his watch fob. In the scullle, Davis succeeded in pulling off one ol tho shoes that was on one of the feet of the robber, and yesterday morning presented the shoe to officer Sparks, as the only means that he had to recognize the villain who had robbed him. Says Sparks, " I know the fellow to whom that shoe belongs;'> and in a short space of time he arrested the thief, and trying the shoes, Cinderella fashion, lound that it fit to a nicety. Mr. Davis recognised the black rascal as the man he had met, who gave him the invitation to go to the ball, anil he was fully committed. Witness to a Forgery Secured.?Officer Stephens, returned yesterday from Farmi-rsville, Seneca County with a boy named Benjamin F. Allaire, who in February, 1941, wai Belected by Michael J. Sulb'ngcr. recently arrested, to offer a forged check purporting to have been drawn by Kctchum R. Oleoit to eh. !?- ?t r.. W. Vorwerck, and by him endorsed as payable to 9exlon Sc Pal mer, lor $2,409 62 The boy mistaking his directions pre. scnted the check to Ketchum k Olcott instead of Sexton k Palmer, and by this menus the forgery was discovered. He instantly recognized Sallinger as the man who had employed him. Killed rv Negligence?A man named Peter McDo. nough, who has resided with his stepmother at 116 Perry s-reet, fell into the area of un unfinished building at 113 the same street, on Monday evening, and when found was dead. He had heen out on a Christmas frolic, and it is supposed was on hi* return home w hen the accident took place. The coroner's jury returned a verdict, that he came to his dea'h from the above named causes, owing to the negligence of the builder of the premises, in not placing some proper kind of railing round the area. Boarding-House Kckfkrs Look Out.?A fellow who has passed by the name of Thompson, but who no doubt has innumerable aHaiet, has been " boarding round" lor the past few weeks, and not only walked off without paying his bills, but stole all clothing within his reach. Look out for him. Monet Grabber?A few days sincp, Mr. Silas Chickering, keeper of the popular eating house corner of Broadway and Chambers street sent u vnnno man a mn' a grocery store, to purchase some articles lor use, when a man named John Oshorn, who was standing in the grocery, snatched a bill from the hands of Oray, and made himself scarce with his ill-gotten gain. He was arrested yesterday, and iully committed lor trial for petit larceny. Shop mftfii Cauoht.?A fellow named George Bradywas caught yesterday in the act of stealing a piece of calico containing thirty yards, from the store of C. & A. C. l'oillon, corner of Catharine and Madison streets. Fully committed. Ff.i.l Dfad?Mary O'Kane, wife of Wm. O'Kane, of 113J Orange street, whi e engaged in the kitchen of her premises, yesterday morning, fell down and died almost instantly. She had been previously allttcted with disease of the heart, which is supi>osed to be the immediate cause of her death. Diep Dnriss ? A colored woman named Eliza Jane Baldwin, who has resided at 3J Amity street, was found dead vestprday morning, at her lodgings She had heen on a drunken frolic for several days previous. Prisoners at thf. Ufpfr Polick.?During Sunday and Monday nights, there were seventy-two prisoners confined in the prison of the Upper Police, and the fees received u cre flOJ The most of the prisoners were Garmans, who had heen keeping up Christmas. Another Okrmsn House inoirsur?On Monday evening, ('apt. Qiiackenboss, of the second district watcb, entered the hotel opposite the watch-house, where there was an assemtilage of Germans, who were more than noisy,and with the aid of his watchmen, arretted about a dozen of the mmates, who were taken to the former police, and hound over to keep the peace lor six months. Firk.?About 11 o'clock last night, a fire broke out in the hat and cap store, No 161 Greenwich street, which was fortunately subdued without much dam tge by the activity of the firemen belonging to the Protection Company. Han km|>t L'lt, SOUTHF.HN DISTK1CT OF NEW YORK. Moody Cunimings, N. Y., huil.ler. ^ George K. Hubhr, Smalltown, SuAolk Co., N. Y., farmer. Nicholas Carroll, N. Y., gentleman. Samuel Johnson, N. Y., ninchinist. Stephen T Wilson, N. Y , bonk hinder. Lawrence E. Emhree, N.Y, late auctioneer. John J. Daring, N. Y., poultry dealer. Isabella and Wm. R. Montgomery, N. Y., merchants. Phillip Bennett, sen , Bloomingdale, trader. QCf' This is an age of wonder*, and that wonderful little lellow, General Tom Thumb, is at the ?anse time the least and thn greatest. He is sublimely small. The thousands who hare seen him, only increase thocnri nitv of the thousan<ls who have not, and he will remain at the American Museum during the w eek, to gratify it. There will be the same admirable list of performance* every afternoon and evening this week, as drew such rrowdsfrom morning till night yesterday, and filled them with wonder and delight. Afternoon performance* in the lecture room commence at three o'clock. No person who has not seen them can lorm an idea of the msgmficence of tho Auimat ed Tableaux. KR ANKLIV" I'll K \TRE-?The immense assemblage who flock to this little bijou ol fun is beyond comprehension. Not n iilace in the city can compare to it The Franklin fever is raging. The entertainments are mtlroly new in the city, and so much varied as to please every body. The prices, too, are just suited to the times. Refer to a Ivertisnments, and go and see Morris, by all mean*, go say all. CK?- BEAUTIFUL TEETH?Sherman's Orris Tooth Paste, is the pleasant**) and tie*t dentrlflcc ever used. Dr K lliott, the great oculist, corner of Broadway ami War ren street, anil Dr. Castle, one of our first dentists, say it is unrivalled for cleaning or whitenirg the teeth, keeping them from aching ami decay, hardens the gums and whitens the teeth. Like Bherman's Loser,ges nnd I'las ters, it has a high reputation. Warehouse, lOtl Nassau *t. Agents, 110, '17.1 and 440 Broadway,'M7 Hudaon street, I*4 1 Bowery, 77 ltaat Broadway, and 130 Knlton street, i Brooklyn. | ~p Vf- WE ARE HAPPY TO ANNOUNCE THAT IheLatlic* of the Ladle.' bailor'* H ime Hociety, are so ntirh encouraffod at to render their Kair, which they 1 hare re-opemd at Lafayette Hall, o(|-o?ite Niblo'*, i?reaiingly attractive by engaging the band of the U S. | hip Virth C ?rolina ; and this evening a tbort ad.ln.s- t'V Geo, it E-<J.. will he delivered at 8 o'clock, alhr . I.I'll t. ahle national *one, comjiose.l by a I nly irth. o ?n, will he tuny, accompanied bj the stirring music o! 1 hand. Notwithstanding their latge tale#, tn. eto exhibit a At 11 supply of choice onirics?eviJ : of their ingenuity, patience and iklll. ;?- I" . '. T AN'NOI'V'i'MENT.?THE COL [.EOS OK INK AND PHARMACY OK THE CITY OK * W YORK -Have completed the organizar.onol liuirm- Hi; ion, which now embrace* perlect incilitiea lor the treatmeut of all classes ol disease. THE MEDICAL DEPARTMENT. In thia department gratuitous advice it giveu on all dia cases ot h e cheat, derangement# of the dig. stive organs, iheuma'i iitlectioria, and all other disease* coming within the prnvi ire of tho physician. The consulting physician* are n< tt at great ei)ierieiice an 1 particularly skilled in the nia oi the *t?_thescope, and the treatmentof discuses of the luogtnud heart. '. 1 IP A 1 E CONSULTING ROOMS. Tho ara 1-voted to the reception of patients snltering iraiu vm,-mc. '? This department ? conducted hy a gunllvu, ai >% h(, Wa* formerly connected with one of the lx-Ht Lock MospsiaUi n Europe, and the College hare the utmost confidence in las abilities and skill in the treatment of this most im ortint class af mala lies. SURGICAL DEPARTMENT. The Coi.lkos have also engaged the services of one of the most distinguished operative Surgeons in New York, and are therefore piepared to recejve and treat surgical eases. tk|uintiug, cataract, and all diseases of the eye requiring an operation, -stnctuieol the urethra -calculi in the bladiler,?club oof,?diseases o( tne joints, andol the spine, v. ill be particularlv attended to. The lees will t.e extremely moderate. Patient* who so desire will be visited at 'heir own houses altar operations, PHARMACEUTICAL DEPARTMENT The department is under the immediate superintendanoe of Dr. M. 0'Regan. member ol the Royal College of Surgeons. The medicines prescribed by the consulting physician, are dispensed at the lowest rates, and are of the liest description, being imported from Paris and London. THE CONSULTING ROOMS are distinct from the Dispensary, and are open from 10 A. M. till 1 P. M., and from H till 0 P. M Persons at a distance can on remitting the sum of ana dollar and a statement of their case be furnished w ith a lull letter ol advice and one dollar's worth of appropriate medicine. By order of the College, W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal (and only) oltice of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 97 Nassau st. New York, CRT-A MERRY CHRISTMAS.?In the midst of our merry-making, and good humor, let ua not forget that J moderation, both in eating and drinking, is the only ra- m tioual mean, ol securing to ourselves a truly merry Christ fl mas. W As the most circumspect, however, may at timea be tempted to indulge too freely in the good things of this life, it should be remembered that Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills, of the North American College of Health, are effectual in removing headache, sick stomach, loss of appetite, indigestion, and all other complaints which arise from over indulgence to the table. As an anti-bilious medicine, it is firmly believed that Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills are the best in the world , and as they aid and improve digestion and purify the blood, will most assuredly give health and vigor to the whole frame, as well as drive disease of every name from the body. BEWARE OF COUNTERFEf TS.?The public are respectfully informed, that the medicine purporting to be Indian Pills, sold by Mr. Richard Dennis, former clerk in the oltice, are not the genuine Wright's Indian Vegetable Pills. The only security against impositi- n, it to purchase from none except advertised ag- nts ; or at the offices devoted exclusively to their sale, 39S Greenwich St., New York; 108 Trcmont St., Boston, and 169 Raou st., Philadelphia. THE OAMDLERS.?An oil painting, beautifully executed, representing two persons at a card table with a mreftndid friend at hand, is lor sale vary cheap, at the store of Messrs. Campbell & Greig, 171 Fulton street, opposite St. Paul's Church. Each countenance is an excellent portrait, and is from the pencil ol an eminent artist. Card players do call and see it. The price is only $80. Size 23 by 20. This would be a very splendid p esent. 0&- THE DEVIL GOES SHARES IN HU.MBUOlNG?Might very well pass for a modern proveib, when we read ol the numberless nostrums and trashy cosmetics offered lor sale by ignorant pretenders to Medical skill and chemistry. Such, however, is not the case with Dr. Felix Uouraud ; he is an old established practical Chemist, and his cosmetics are the re?ult of many years experience and deep research. The admirable Hkin Lotion prepared by him, and known as L'Kau di Braule, lor remosing tan, pimples,freckles, blotches, Ac., arraying the hands, neck, and arms, in radiant whiteness, and imparting a healthy juvenile bloom to the complexion, is found on the toilet ol every woman of taste and r llnement. To be had at the original office 67 Walker street, one door from Broadway, at $1 per bottle; and ol Guthrie, 4 Maiden Lane, Albany ; 76 Chesnut street, Philadelphia ; 2 Milk street, Boston ; Myers, New Haven ; Gray, Ponghkeepsie; Wad ', Utica ; Carleton, Lowell; W. Faulkner, Norwich; Charles Dyer, jr., Providence. CtT- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'9 CELEBRATED PILLS.?These celebrated pills, suid exclusively by tho auihority of the College of Medicine an 1 Pharmacy, aro guaranteed by their distinguished discoverer to cure the worst cases ol vonarrhcBa in a few days. hey will imme- 1 <liately suuersixle here hue ill fall*. II tH- nan eiatf ~ oils mixtures or capsules hi go pair a which taint the breait and rarely cure, bold in boxes at $1 each W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent, Principal otticeot the College, 97 Nassau St. HUMBUG.?Some cry humbug out of envy, and some from jealousy cry humbug, and some from their ig. noranee of the thing cry humbug. 1 do not belie-e that every thing is gold that glitters, nor do I believo that every thing which is hastily denounced is a humbug. Men need not be frightened by a mere outcry. Prove a thing, and then judge ol it. I was led to the above remarks by a vary iwnrofa gentleman saying to me this day that Pease's Hoaihound Candy was a humbug. Now I know lietter, from actual experiment. I findhoaeof the best things for the throat and voice, hoarseness and cough, wliich 1 have ever used. Let each try, and see lor himself. New York,Dec. 14, lil42. HERMAN BANGS, Pastor of the M. E. Church, 13 Forsyth street. To Messrs. J. Tease A Son, 46 Division street. It will indeed he wonderftal, if after reading the abevo certificate from one of the most prominent members in the M.E. Church, any should doubt the efhcac/of Teaie's Hoarhound Candy. Added to the abovo name, which is in itself a host, will be found that of Andrew Jarkion. The latter certificate can be seen, in a splendid gilt frame, in our window. Agents, Redding A Co. 9 State street, Boston; BurgesA Zieber, 3 Ledgt-i Buildings, Philadelphia; Robinson, 10 Baltimore street, Baltimore; Dciter,67 State street, Albany; Duboise A Co. Mobile. (&- LOZENGE MELODY.? 4ia?The Bard's Legacy ...I'll uiimoi.n juu. ..o.i . ui<?u|, Or stomach or head i* oppressed with pain, A Peters' Lozenge be after taking, And you'll be sound as a bell again. And, oh ! if wi h worms your children are watting? With worms the most terrible under the sun? Those Lozenges mighty will give them a baiting, That soon shall cause them to cut and run. When you've a rough or cold that's hacking, Of Peters's Lozenges take a few, Which soon the rascals will send a packing, And make you feel just as good as new. And if your fancies you'd wish to make supple, Because with the blues you are oppressed, Or Peters's Lozenges take a couple? And, O, you'll think you're among the blest. By the way, the above was written under the inspiration of one of Peters' Cordial Lozenges. When we wish to ka brilliant we take a couple. Editors, and all persons who live by their wits, do you hear that 1 Principal office 1:6 Fulton, corner of Nassau street, New York. QQh RHEUMATISM -The most efficacious remedr for rheum.itic affections is found in the compound anl highly concentrated. Extract of Sar3ai>arilla, prepared by the authority of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy ol the city of New York. Many cases of the most diitres- sing and inveterate character have been i>erman#ntly cured hy the use of a few bottles of this popular medicine Dr. Brande't Dictionary of the Materia Medica speak* of this preparation in the most unqualified terms of approbation. It is also of infinite service in all scrofulous diseaies, cutaneous eruptions, and those affections resulting fmm the abuse ol meicury. 9oid in single bottles at 74 cmts each ; cases of half a dozen bottles, $3 AO ; do one dozen, *f. W. 9. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal office of tha College, 97 Nassru st BALD AND GREY HEADS READ.?The Hainan Hair can now be restorer). By tha |>ower of scienoa, hundreds can testily that by applying with slight Iri t.on to the scalp ol the head a scientific oily preparation called Jones'Coral Hair Restorative, the hair is larred to grow wherever it is applied, and the roots thereby strengthened, which prevent* the hair fulling ?ff, the scalp being restored to a healthy condition, and all scurf or dandruff destroyed, new life and impetus is given to the roots, they grow ,i. in youth, soft, dark, an 1 lilky, (even if the hair is light, red, or gray) The public need not take our statement, or the in vi ntor's ; you must beli- ve when these person* give their names, and certify the above are tha qualities of Jones'Coral Hsir Hestorntlve. Mr. W Ho,-ki s, M King street, New York Mr Phillips, 488 Broome, corner o Woostrr, st. The Hon. Judge Edwar Is, of Philadelphia. Mr. J. Pearson, Navy Yard, Cherbetown. T. Power, grocery, Eulton street, Brooklyn. We could offer fifty other names of persons who have found this ell it is represented, but it the above is not enough, nothing will conviuce except one trial : it i* sold quite reasonable, indeed cheap, only 3. 6 or 8 shillings a bottle, Vy Jonas, sign of the American Eagle, 8J Cha'ham street, N. Y. Agent*~87 Dock street, Philadelphia ; 8 State street, Boston ; Zetner, wasnrngton, u. o.j or uw Fulton itrnet, Brooklyn. {b?- TO THE DISAPPOINTED?Tkose who have rea|*-d the bitter fruits of disappointment enil foiiad their money gone and their disease only cherked instead of a being cured, will find it to their advantage to call at thi*. Huiitrrian Dispensary, No 3 Division at, and con ult the physician, mid obtain tho only remedy that can he firmly ^ relied on to combat and triumph over thii moat dreadful disease. Doctor Hunter's Tied Drop ia warranted to effect a harmleaa and perfect cure in any caae, no matter what form or extent, in a few daya, without diet or hindiance .. from buaineaa, or nocharge. There never waa and never will be a poor fellow being, suffering under the horrid nangs oft''is loathaome disease, ttirn?vl from the office hy lie proprietor without nid, money or not. The medieine isforthe poor and rich both; the price alwaysto remain it one dollar per phial. A single trial would place this medicine in the estimation of the tulferer like a keepsake diamond. Sold only at the Hunterian Dispensary, No. 8 Division street, New York. Private entrance to private rooms attached, where the most timid and diffident may apply without the fear ol being seen by any one but the physician himself.