Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 28, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 28, 1843 Page 2
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NEVV YORK HEKALD\?*w \ork. Km tun in), January 48, 1843. Blew Lllrrar) Depot Opened. JAMF.S GORDON BENNETT, Ja?in other worda, U nun* tdilrut bai openej, at hi* papa'? Hcm.D ottice, Nerth-W?et rorner of Naciau and Fullon itreeti, a dtpot for the tie of all tBe MKUionariic inn current literature ui the iff He mesne hy this to take the wind out of the niliol kofct V. beach, and to confine that slack rat to his Jacksonville, Ulster, ond.Malone shinplastcrs, including also his oyster cellar. For a catalogue of the works for sala, see advertisement. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, la., Hi?X mark. Nicw Yosk, 38th January, 1843. The Cot eikk and Enquirer on the Street Contract?Webb's Motives?The City Department Printing.?The "devil upon two sticks," who is at the head of the"Courier?.V Enquirer" in Wall street, is out again in his winding sheet of yesterday, cutting up the whig (tarty, ironing down Thomas Snowden, denouncing Alderman Atwell, looking very savage at the whig Aldermen, and giving a whisk with his tail at the Herald?the "infamous, degraded Herald." Let us look into his reply. fn the the Herald ni AVedneailnv last under the head of " Street Cleaning Disclosures," we charged the Courier & Enquirer with interested and selfish motives in attacking generally the whigs of die Corporation, and in particular, Aldermen Paviss and the Contract Committee generally, for the course they had taken. In proof of this charge we alleged, 1. That Col. Webb and Mr. Snowdea were earnest solicitors in the first instance for the printing of the Board of Aldermen, which isu much latter job than the printing of the Departments. Their petition was denied, and the printing was given to Charles King of the American, by a whig voteWebb's own party?at the head of which are Aldermen Davies and Balis, both oil the Contract Committee. By this cut direct Col. Webb was chagrined, mortified, and greatly disappointed. This was the first and strong ground of dissatisfaction with the whig party. He could not lead them?he could not regulate nor control their movements? they would not submit to his dictation?but took the sceptre away from Judah. 2. In the next place the printing of the departments was given to Mr. Snowden, who has a job printing office in connection with the Courier, and ~r ...l *^u nr ..j .l: i in uic uiho ui wiiiuii vvcuu i? inicmjicu une-iniru or one-fourth, and we are now prewired to show that they determined to make the most out of it possible For in the very outset they used every exertion to get up a combination with Messrs. King & Van Norden to keep all their printing prices for the Corporation up at an exorbitant rate, which it is aid was charged by Jared W. Bell, the locofoco. To this combination these latter gentlemen would not accede. Whereupon Webb and Snowden but loose, and charge upon their own hook whatever prices theychoo e. Of these prices we published a few specimens front Mr. Snowden's bill, which was read in the Board of Assistant Aldermen on the 16th January last, by Alderman Atwell, chairman of the j Committee oa Police, Watch and Prisons. Among | these specimens then published, we ask renewed attention to the following i'oai. Aih Bill. Oct. 18. To 50,000 notices, coal ashes, $2 per hundred, cutting and putting up In bundles of 500 each. $400 00 From this bill of $400, the Comptroller, a gentleman of honor and sterling integrity, and whose whole course in relation to this and other matters ia worthy of public commendation, deducted $344 which is more thau six-sevenths of the whole am~unt, and the balance of $5(5 paid over to Webb k Snowden. And even this $56, which is less than one-seventh o: the original bill, is too much by at least $20, as is evident from the fact lhat Mr. Snowden afterwards offered to print 50,000 notices (requiring more labor than the coal ash notices) for $36 We therefore submit to the public whether this is not attempting to make the most possible out of Corporation printingl 3- The next cause of Col. Webb's dissatisfaction with the Whig party, according to our allegations on Wednesday, is to be found in the fact that Mr. Williamson, the Comptroller, proved a gentleman of too stern integrity for the purposes of Col. Webb and Mr. Snowden- The total amount of their bill for printing above relerred to, being for three months from 1st August to 1st November, was between $2600 and $2700. It was presented to Mr. WilliamBon, and we now add on full and ample authority that it was sworn to?yes, Us coiTtctness was sirorn to, coal a*h bill and all. Mr. Williamson saw at a glance that here wa9 something wrong, and he refused to pay it. To make everything plain, we here insert the authority under which the Comptroller acted, and also the duty required of Mr. Snowden as printer rendering service to the departments :? Corporation Ordinance. Chap, xxi- kfi- 4th?Whenever services shall have been rendered, or articles furnished, (not under any particular department,) which in their nature cannot be subject to the operation of any tariff or general regulation tor payment, the bill or demand lor tne same shall tv accompa nied bv an affidavit ol the (act tliat such services have been rendered, or that such articles have been furnished, and (hat the compeneation charged therefor 11 nol mot e than individua'i are accuetomed to pay for similar eervicei. Mr. Snowden then goes and cuts down the original hill about #1000, and makes it out anew for #1705 55, and, as we are informed, again swears to it. At any rate, whether Mr. Snowden swore to its correctness or not, it was sworn to. T e #2700 was sworn to as correct, and the #1700 was sworn to as correct? ot course, both must have been correct. And when Mr. Han-ison and other Whig printers swear that a " torrert charge tor tlie same work set down in Snowden'a hill would be less than $1200, why, of course that must be correct, to.- thejr are all honorable men. It being all correct, Mr. Williamson at last paid the bill. But Col Webb retired from the charge more chagrined and mortified than ever. 4. Next in order wer- the facts which transpired in the Board of Assistant Aldermen. It was an attempt, as the " Courier" very justly says, " virtually to Heprivr Mr. Snou'drn of hit offirt." The truth was, the Board could not swallow his " coal ash bill," and other bills of that ilk. To show that thia was the unanimout 'feeling of all the Assistant Aldermen, we extract as follows Irom the minutes of the meeting ol that Board on the 4th July, by Mr. Edward Williams, the Clerk :? Assistant Alderman Nesbitt, Chairman of the Committee on Finance, to whom whs referred the resolution to have, the politic printing (except such a* is ordered by the two Boards respectively) done by contract, presented a report and resolution, that *he {leads of Departments bs directed to employ the printers designated by the Come mon Council, unless they can procure the work doae in a similar manner at a leas price than they are willing to perform it for Assistant Alderman Atwell moved that the original resolution be substituted for the one ottered by the Committee. ^Assistant Alderman Brown moved that the report and resolution be referred to the Committee on Police, Watch and Prisons. Adopted. From the minutes of the meeting on the 16th January By the same ? [Assistant Alderman AtwellJ? from the Committee on Police. Watch and Prisons, to whora ? u referred the resolution! in relation to the public printing?a report, stating the evil* arising from the present mode ol petting out the work to be of such a nature as to rail for the adoption of a different course; together with the followtsiK resolution ? Resolved, That the heads of Departments of the City Government be, and are hereby directed to transmit all orders for printing to the Comptroller, who is directed to employ the printer to the Corporation Departments, unless someotber in his ju Igment, competent person, shall be willing to do the same for a less sum than the said printer. Assistant Alderman W.-sterv. It moved, that the resolu tionofthe Finance < ommittee, on the same aubject, be edop'ed es a substitute Lost. The report and resolution of the Committee on Police, Watch and Prisons, were then adopted. The following i* the vote of th<- Board of Assistant Aldermen, January 16tb, on the motion of Af latent Alderman Westervelt, thai the resolution ol I II III the Finance Committee (January 4th) on the same subject, be adopted aa a substitute :? ArriKMiTira.? Toiler, ell, Jfetbilt, jldami, Ward. C. J I Do<1gr, A Iter I am?6. N> gativk ? W. Drift, Atwll, Nash, Brown, Scstss, Brady, Mead, Pettif re w?8 ; thoss in Italics being I whigs. I The report of the Committee on Police, Watch an.l Prisons, was then adopted unanimously. This shows conclusively the state ol feeling in the Board of Assistants in relation to the Courier and Enquirer, and Snowden's bills. It was the " Department" (Snowden's) printing aimed at?there the ta lit lav. and there the eenauro fell with what justice the public will decide. No wonder that Colonel Webb fears that the Board of Aldermen will concur with the Board ol Assistants, and thus " virtually deprive Mr. Snowden ol hi* ofoffice." Such are substantially the facts and allegations which we made on Wednesday, and on which we made the charge that the Courier and Enquirer at tacked the contract committee from intcruUd and telfiah motivet. Let us now examine the reply made to these charges by Col.Webb, in yesterday's Courier and Enquirer. What can the "devil upon two sticks" say to these iacts 1 1. "We do not deem it necessary to reply to anything coming from the Herald." This reply exactly meets the charges and points at issue. Wonderful i reasoner! Sublime logician! 2. "Alderman Atwell is the author, if not the wri- I ler of the article in question " Exactly to the point i again. Mr. Atwell had nothing to do with the mat- i ter. The question is, are the facts as stated 1 Can i the devil deny them 1 1 3. "Alderman Atwell has demeaned himself, and < is unworthy ot the place he holds. We do not even i know th gentleman by sight; and his connexion with the Herald in this or any other matter, is in our opinion, conclusive tvidence thit lie is well worthy of the connexion he has formed, and none other." .Strikingly to the point again. Expert dialectician ! Extraordinary mathematieisn t?almost sniml to charging $400 for a job, and taking $56. 4. Then again?"It is not true that we are part proprietor of Mr. Snowden's job office. But let that pass. For the sake of argument let this allegation be assumed as true; how then stands the matter I" Amiable subterfuge ! Is it not true that you | are interested iu the profits 1 Is it not true that you i were once part proprietor, but had to give it up, in 1 order to get through the Bankrupt Law 1 Is it not tree that James Gordon Bennett was in 1832 a j part proprietor of that very job office with you and I Snowden 1 Wonderful ostrich, with your head in the sand, and your extremes all over the coun- 1 try! i But all these are immaterial and futile to the real points at issue. The great and constant argument of the " Courier" is the " infamy of the Herald and its proprietor." This is truly amusing to come from 1 a man who has been bought and sold like a bullock in Fulion market, by almost every party and every clique in the country?sometimes at $500, sometime? 1 at $52,000?whose vagaries, follies, and indiscretions 1 have imde him a laughing stock to the whole ' world?who has squeezed black mail out of every ' man,every bank,and every party that wou'd yield it? either in drops of $56 each, or deep doses of $54,000. 1 It is very edifying, surely, to hear such a man talk of our character, our principles, and our conduct. Dare he put his finger on a single act, public orpri- J vate, that is not honorable, frank, and manly! ^ Dare he compare private life with private life! But enough? the questions to be decided in this 8 controversy, are these-.?Have we not proved that 8 the motives of thp Courier <te Enquirer in attacking ' the whigs in the Corporation, arises from having I been defeated in their own extortions 1 Have we ' not given the day and date?the figures and facts, ' establishing these points! Have we not proved that 1 the " devil upon two sticks" and his clique of extor- 1 tioners, are a set of the most mercenary fellows that ever were collected together, either on the earth above, or in the other place below 1 Have we not 1 proved that the Courier & Enquirer has been to the 1 whig party, the " old man of the mountain," riding 1 it to death and destruction, and that the time has ' come to shake off this " devil upon two sticks," i and to place him where he was originally found, in his original dirt, folly and absurdity, carefully sealed , up in a bottle, labelled thusI When taken, Tabe well shaken. Makuaret Bishop and the new Christians.?In the<-e extraordinary latter days, when new Prophets i and Apostles are as plenty as potatoes, twelve to a i hill, we think it the safest course to give each a chance, from the Pope to Joe Smith, from the great lied Harlot of Rome down to honest Margaret Bishop of Drumcleugh. Fair play?and fair uayc 172 Sraiso it-, 97thday, let month, 1843. To J- O. Bikkiit, Esq :? Sib? We have received a letter by the steamship Caledonia, , intimating that we may expect a parcel from them soon. From the date of aaid letter, which isthe 13th 12th month, 1842, we are aware that they had not received our letter i eferring to the printing, lie. However, in the interval, we wiah to do our duty at far as the circumstances will admit, ia keeping the work before the public, (having our eye to a |iower above man ) . The la?t notice thou gave for ua had a very good ten dency in bringing an audience We therefore hope thou ' will renew it lor Sunday next, 3 and 7 P. M., corner of ? Grand and Broadway. Please to insert it in Saturday's Herald ; which will much oblige ' Thine respectfully, < MARGARET L. BISHOP. Fsiznd Bfnwstt P. S.?I wish thee to understand that I dont believe the millenium ia begun?but I believe the time ia now for the sanctuary to be cleanaed?the atones of which ?re the bodies of 144 thousand families, a seed to replenish the newearth. These stones we believe will be gathered by the Mother of the new creation, Jerusalem coming down from God, out o< heaven?and her cleansing will be according to Ezekiel 44th, Oth; Malachi 3d, 2, S, Ac. Ac ; which, when done, the mark of God will be put upon themEzekiel Oth, 4th, Revelations 7th, 3d. Now the time is (orthem tola gathered and purified, soul.body and spirit; and if thou art one of the House of Israel, thou wilt thirst for a further knowledge of these things- and would to God that I may be found " a captive maid," to tell thee that there is a Pi ophet in Israel. M. L. B. A "Captive Maid," Margaret?that's good?that's a capital phrase. We will think of it. "The Philosophy of Animal Magnetism Discovered "?A personage styling himseli the " Rev. J. B. Dods," announces in the Boston papers, that he has been prevailed on to comply with the request of many members of the I- gislature and scientific gen. tlemen, to deliver a course of lectures explanatory of the philosophy of Animal Magnetism. Thus speaks the reverend philosopher :? Mr. Dods has succeeded in searching out the philosophy of this wonderful science, and will explain it in auch a manner aa to make it plain to the humblest capacity. While other lecturers coutend that this subject ia shrouded in mystery, and Is insciulable to the human mind, Mr. Dods having given it a thorough investigation, proteases to be able to explain "the why and the wherefore." Experiments will be tried with the electrizing machine and galvanic battery, to demonstrate bis theory. If parents have any regard for the welfare ol their chil. dren let them come and hear; and let all who desire to know how pain can he removed from their suffering fel. low creatures, come and lis'en and learn. The science of Animal Magnetism will not only t>e explained,but evidences of its truth will be presented by magnetizing some person, and trying several expeiimi-nts, which will all* demonstrate the truth of Phrenology. The Mercantile Library Association should at once secure this Reverend Mr. J. B. Dods. t? n nr.. i . r rUBTHER rABTH/ULAIts.? ?? c im?cnicw iik'I' nuthen tic particulars of the sad accident that happened off Metinecock Point last Tuesday. Those lost were named Piatt Brash, Doris Bunce, and AndrewOnderdonk. The latter was a nephew of Bishop Onderdonk ol this city. Those saved were Ca|>tain Lewis, Thomas C. Wicks, Piatt I^ewis, and Sylvanus Smith. These were taken to the house of John II Wanser, about two miles from Glenn Cove, where every attention was paid to their comtort. Too mush praise cannot he awarded to John F (Joldin, John Tdley, Benjamin Southard, Divid Wilson, and Daniel Hall, who manned the boat in i which the survivors were brought ashore. They risked their own lives to rescue those on the wreck. Father Miller.?We understand that this holy ' Saint will not be ab'e to get here before Monday or Tuesday next. He has been delayed in Vermont^ making preparations for the last day. Wae op England and Francs aoaijwt th* United States.-?The war between the great governments of the uid world?those of England and France?and the United States, has fairly cotnmen !?d. It is a war of opinion?of honesty?ot princi i?le?of every thing connected with the rights ol man and the power aud duties of civil governments In this war, France and Great Britain unite against the United States. The newspaper press of Paris and London, and, so far as we can ascertain, the whole provincial press of both countries, teem with denunciations ol the policy and course of the government of this country, with respect to. the financial affairs of the several States. There,is scarcely a single instance of the adoption of a different tone to be met with amongst the conductors of the public press in either Great Britain or Franc e. The popular effect of this universal expression ot hostility to this country, must evidently be very sreat, and will be by no means confined to the European world. By the rapid pregressof steam power, and the immensely increased frequency and facility of communication, this country has been brought within the vortex of European politics and opinion. Besides, the annually increasing commercial greatness, population and wealth of this country, have raised it to a more conspicuous position amongst the nations of the world, and so extended and magnified the character and bearings of its relations to them, as to give to all the great public acts of its government an interest and importance, immeasurably superior to those which thev possessed in the earlier days of our republic. The interests of the United States and those of the great commercial nations of Europe, are becoming mere and more nearly identified. It is not all surprising, then, that American affairs should n?>w occupy so much of the attention of the European press, and that the action oi our government should excite, as the case might be, anxiety, alarm, or opposition. But the influence of public opinion in England and France, as exerted through the press, will not, as we have said, be confined to the old world. It must be felt also here. Every election in this country will be subjected, more or less to influences originating on the other side of the water. It is very evident, from the widespread and not very measured expression of the prevalent views and feelings in Europe, that the war of opinion will go on wilh increased violence, until something be done here towards a settlement of the State debts, ami final ad[Ustment of all those questions which interrupt the perfect harmonv and neace of the old and new world. We shall, on an early day, give some exiracts from the foreign journals, illustrative of that j'ate of feeling and public opinion, to which we have now bri adverte d. An Anniversary Dinner, commemorative of the naiivity of Burns, the immortal bard of Scotland, was attended by a company of about sixty gentleman who sat down to a sumptuous entertainment at Clark & Brown's, on Wednesday evening last. Alexander Watson, Esq. presided aided by V. Clirehugh as vice. Among the invited guests who honored the company with their presence, were Judge Inglis, Recorder Tallmadge, District Attorney Whiting, Signor Granja, Consul General of Mexico ; Judge Hogan ; Wm. M. Price and Salem Ducher, Esqs., the Vice President elect of the St. Georges Association; Secretary of St. Patrick's Society, Dr. Caldwell, late snrgeon of the British army ; lustices Matsell, Lowndes, drc. The luxurious mpper having been discussed and the cloth removed lentiment and song followed in rapid succession rom the intelligent and talented assemblage ? VIesers. Horn, Wilson, Hackelt and Clirehugh interspersed the flow of wit, with the most popular songs of Scotia's bard, and the spirit stirring and interesting res^nse from the invited guests were all of the highest order. Among such an assemblage it would be invidious to draw any distinctions, but all departed from ihe feast of reason and the flow of bouI, fully determined that the attentive hosts had so prepared their portion of the entertainment, (hat another anniversary would cause an increase of their ?paciou? hall to accommodate those who would be in attendance. r* A*.. XT \tr. 1 1 \ju.ut lii.nnn i n# iuh. nuKw.? wc nave rcccivcu a note, and also a bill, printed by " T. Snowden," meaning the "Courier" office, from which we !parn that a grand concert is to be given to Mr. Horn next week, previous to his departure for Europe. It will be recollected that the " Courier," some time since, announced its highly honourable intention to refrain entirely from giving any notice of foreign vocalists who would be so very ill-behaved as to get their bills printed at the "Herald" office. Our code of honor, morality, and decency, is, however, very different from that of the " Courier." We will give due merit to all candidates for public favor and patronage?no matter where they think proper to get their printing done. Mr. Horn is a gentleman of genuine talent, and musical genius, and we cheerfully accord to him all that praise which he deserves. The concert is to be given on Tuesday next, the 31st inst., at Niblo's Saloon. It will be a most splendid entertainment. Selections trom the last four new compositions by Mr. Hornhe "Remission of Sin," " Ahmed Al Kamel," the 'Maid of Saxony," and "The Chris'mas Bells," will be given. A perfect galaxy of musical talent is engaged ? Madame Maroncelb, Mrs. Ferguson, Mrs. E. Loder, Miss Lewis, Messrs. A. Phillips, Masset, H. Brooks, Maynard, with Mrs. and Mr, Horn. A full orchestra, led by Mr. U. C. Hill, and Mr. Timm at the Piano-forte, will render the entire arrangement complete. As a musical composer?a singer?and a gentleman of taste and respectability of the hishest order. Mr C K Horn lias lnnn lines secured "troops o( friends" and admirers, and we are disposed to think, with many others, that the Saloon at Niblo's, commodious as it is, will be insufficient to receive the crowds who will flock to give him a parting cheer. 9|a. man abducting his own wife.?Charles Miller, of Sing Sing, who it will be remembered endeavored to abduct his wife from Sing Sing, last aummer, and more recently Irom Slumlord, Connecticut, where the has been remaining in order to obtain a divorce from him, succeeded on Wednesday last in fi king her by forca from the house where shewas residing in the latter place. He had a carriage in waiting with fleet horses, and it is supposed has taken her to New Jersey. A warrant has been issued lor his arrest on the charge of abduction. Bloody Thanksgiving.?A day has been aet apart by the British government for public thanksgiving, for 'he success of the war in China and Afghanistan, and the Archbishop of Canterbury has been directed for that purjiose to prepare a form of prayer 10 Almighty God. " Let all things be done decently, and in good order " Progress ok Bigotry.? It appears that the town council of Liverpool have decided by a large ma" lority to refuse to the children of the Roman Catholic |>oor, secular education in th" public schools. These are saints after Parson Cheever's heart. Alas! it is clear that we are not quite ready yet for the millenium. Qcj- Mr. Robinson delivers another lecture on Ireland, emigration, intellect, dec. on Monday evening at Washington Hall?see the advertisement. Reduction op Fare ?The fare in the Boston and Liverpool steam ships has been reduced to one hundred and twenty dollars. Park Theatre Circus.?Parents and others muni bear in mind that a grand afternoon performance, commencing at two o'clock, is given toalay. It will embrace rn my new, surprising and amusing acts, affording a rich opportunity for families to enioy a happy hour. In consequence of the prepsrations making here lor the Firemen's Ball, which takes place on Monday evening nex', WelchV matchless company will perform at the Bowen \rn(>hiiheatre on Monday and Tuesday nights o next week. Debate at the Tabernacle on Capital Punishment, last niqht.?The Tabernacle was crowded i_:?k. k.. i.j. 1 1 : ? iaoi uiftui uj wuici kuii gcuiiemrn nniiou ear Mr. CSullivan und Mr. Cheever settle i>erm?nentl> the qwtstio vexata of the propriety of capital punish ment. Hugh Maxwell, Eaq. presided, with characteristic dignity and efficiency. The price of admission was only one shilling a head, children half price. Horace Greeley and a number of eminent literary, scientific, and clerical gentlemen occupied seats on thr platform. The stoves were heated to a most comfortable redness, but the disputants were cool, calm and collected. Mr. O'Sullivan opened the debate. He is a gen ileman of extensive erudition, much literary taste, and liberal sentiments. He is a good logician, and an accurate writer. As a public speaker, however,, he is not very effective. He is rather too argumentative and metaphysical to exercise much influence over a mixed assemblage. After a somewhat lengthy, and not very pointed introduction, Mr. O'Sullivan proceeded to the work of attempting the demolition of the two nval nrorw of tlic Mllnu/u ? the presumption of ita necessity, and the assumption of its divine authority. He firet took up the Scriptural view el the question, and contended with much ingenuity, and at great length, that the text " Who soever sheddeth man's blood, by man shall his blood be shed," was merely a prophetic annuncia tion, and was meant 'to describe the certainty with which Divine vengeance weuld pursue the murderer. This view of the text Mr. 0'8ulhvan represented as being maintained Dr. Adam Clarke, and other distinguished commentators. Mr. O'Sullivan then entered on the other branch of the subject, and was engaged in endeavoring to prove from elaborate statistical tables, that uniformly the abolition of the punishment ol death for any given crime, was followed by a marked diminution in the number of that class of offenders. He contended that th s result was not at all attributable to the progressive improvement ol society, because equally authentic statistical returns showed, that in the cases where the punishment remained unmitigated, the crime increased in frequency. Mr. O'SulIivan betrayed a good deal of uneasiness when he found his hour had expired, and would have gladly continued the discussion, had not the audience reminded him by some of those gentle hints employed by popular assemblages, that his duty was to sit quietly down, and leave the field to

his antagonist. Mr. Cheever then rose. We have on a former occasion described his style and manner of public speaking. There is too much of the pulpit twang about it, and his reverence has more vehemence than ease, and his self possession rather exceeds his modesty. His speech was written, (Mr. O'SulIivan spoke f.rtempore,) and it was occupied entirely with the discussion of the scriptural argument in favor of capital punishment. He contended for its divine j origin; that the text alluded to by his opponent was a command, and was to remain obligatory so long as the reason for it existed. Ltx stat dum ratio manent. The audience were highly delighted, and separated, all more fully confirmed in their own views, and the question remains pretty much as the disputants found it. Naval Court Martials.?We understand that the Navy Department has issued orders for a General Court Martial, to convene on board the U. S ship North Carolina, on the first of next month. The Court to inquire into the affair of the Somers, will assemble here in the course of a few days, and will probably come in under the above General Court.? Com. Downes will, it is now staled, preside ; and among the members will be Commodore Read, Captains Boltsn, Skinner, Turner, Aulick andWy man, Commanders McKean, Shubrick and Ogden. Samuel Rush, of Philadelphia, iB to be the Judge Advocate The sitting of the Court will no doubt be a protracted one. In relation 'o the Court now sitting at Philadelphia, we take the following from the " United States Gazette" s I.ieut. M'fntire yesterday testified in favor of the defence, jn the course ol which he pronounced some heavy strictures upon the Expedition, and the offi cers commanding it He s'ated that if irtetnperance existed among the men, they had had the ex ample of their officers; and that frequently men. had received unlawful punishment, aud that too by order of midshipmen, who were so intoxicated thai theycould scarcely stand. He snoke in warm terms of the good character of Lieut. Tausill. Beware of Counterfeit S'o's on the Blaekstone Canal Bank, Providence, R. I., dated October 5 1835, E P. Butler, Cashier ; A. G. Brown, Presi deni. The word Providence is spelled Providence, substituting b in place of d. The whole appearance of the bill is bad, and may easily be detected by holding it up to the light. Fires ?There were two fires last night, the first a dwelling house in Vandewa'er, which was extinguished without doing much damage ; and the second in a frame house at the corner of Prince and Snllivan streets, which was occupied as a segar shop. The latter house was entirely destroyed. Chatham Theatre?To niaht is set snnrt for the benefit of the celebrated pantomimiate, Mecsra. Brown, Mulligan and Davis, and a very attractive bill ia presented for the occasion. The beautiful pantomime of the "Golden Dream," is to be repeated, in connection with a variety of other novelties, combining some of the most popular attractions of the day. We expect to see an overflowing house, which, indeed, is no rarity at this favorite establishment, where the extraordinary and powerful concentration of talent and novelty never fails to delight a crowded audience. Arrivals. American?Among raany at this Hotel yesteiday we notice that of Com. Ridgeley, U. 8. Navy, from Baltimore, Major A Van Buren end lady, from Kinderhook; Charles Carroll, Esq., lady and daughter, from his scat Droughon. grae Manor, Maryland; Lieut. Pitkin, V.8. A., and J. Sleeper, Esq. Boston. (H7- We almost fancy we can hear the exclamations ol delight with which our juvenile iriends will hail the announcement that Mr. Barnum will give them, this afternoon, the Burning of Moscow, In all its splendor, in the day time, with such a day exhibition as he always provides on Saturday, when he spares no effort to please. Oencral Tom Thumb will be in all the splendor ot his new regimentals, and every war the most admiied curiosity living. (W- ANOTHER DOUBLE EXTRA NEW WORLD. Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine, a new reprint?Two dollars a year?single copies Itt] cents. The publisher of the New World announces that he has commenced the Republication ol this most celebrated of the Magnzines, at a price which will insure it a very large circulation. The January number, received by the steamer Caledonia, will lie published This Day, at twelve o'clock ! and ho for sale at the office,30 Ann stiest, and by the New World Agents throughout the country. " Black wood" has long stood at the hea I of the periodioal literature of the world, and it continues to maintain that distinction, without a rival. Professor Wilson, its editer, (Old " Christopher North,") is unrivalled as a prose writer and a poet, and his contributors are among the first living authors ol Great Britain. Contents or thz January Number. i. uiiiuiii hi mo Mnnmcncnngni ai ?? year, U43, (a splendid article.) It. Lesurque* : or the Victim of Judicial Error. 111. Caleti Htufcrly?Part 10. IV- Imaginary Conversation?By Walter Savage Landor Tasao and Cornelia. V. The World of London?Second Scrie*?Part 1. VI. The I)re?m of Lord Nlthadale. VII Two Hours of Mystery, a thrilling Tale. VIII The East and South af Europe. IX. The Curse of Olencoe?By B. Simmons. X. The Martyrs' Monument?A Monologue. XI. Taste and Music in England. Terms?Two Dollars year?three copies for $6?Ave copies for $??'en copies for $ 15?Subject to newspaper postage only. Address J. WINCHESTER, Publisher, 30 Ann st. SCEPTICAL.? M'hen wo say that Hewes'Nerve an t Bono Liniment and IndianVegetnble Elixir, will cure any case of Rheumatism, Oont, contracted cords and nuscles, and stilt joints, you need not take our word lor i*; tint go to the agents, Messrs. Comstoclc A Ross, '25 Ma gutine street, and they will give you the names qI some o he most respectable gentlemen in this city, who han wen cured of rheumatism, Ac.., by this remedy, and yon an call oa those gent emen and see lor yourselves VVi on use this rente tr, and be cured?or neglect it anil su "i I ? Sew Orlrani Pnper The same m ?y b.- lis I of Comstock A William" 8 Nort Filth streul Philadelphia, tod Comstock A Co. 71 >1?|d. Lane, this city. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL Abstract of Proceedings In Congress Washington, Jan. 26. SlNiTC ? Wr TiX?>iu? ?--1 from Dunkirk, N. Y, retnonstrating against ihe re><*al of the Bankrupt Law. Other memorials were presented. Among them a memorial from Ohio, asking that a new direction may be given to the Cumberland Road. Among the Reports presented Irom the Committees wsb one from the Committee on Naval A Hairs, to amend the Act of the last session re-orguuising the Navy Department. A large number of private Bills from the House of Representatives were adversely reported on. Among the bills considered was one from the Finance Committee for he relief ,,f the Feliciana Railroad /ompariy. Tins bill involves a somewhut different principle Inm that of the Petersburg Railroad Company, the iron imported lor this road having been sunk in the Mississippi The bi|l was debated by Messrs. Kino, Evans and Walkrr, with considerable interest, and was then passed The bill tor' he relief of the Georgia milina was passed?[ > House bill and wanting onlv the sin nature oi ine i-resiaent J The bill providing for the occupation of the Oregon territory came up at one o'clock. Mr. Linn was entitled to the floor, and addressed the Senate at length in answer to Mr. McDuffie. Mr. Berrien will continue the discussion to-morrow. House of Representatives.?On motion of Mr Johnson, of Tenn , n resolution was adopted, calling upon the Secretary of the Navy to inform the House the amount of money paid to the officers of the scientific corps of the Exploring Expedition, and in the Naval service, since the 3d of March, 1839; und all extra pay allowed since that time to the present. On motion of Mr. Kennedy, of Md., the first Tuesday of February was set apart for the consideration of the joint resolution in relation to reciprocal trade with foreign nations. Mr. Underwood, from the select committee on the subject, made a report with reference to the steamboat explosions, and it was referred to the committee of the whole. Mr. Kennedy, of Md , from the committee of commerce, made a report, accompanied by a bill, making provision for warehousing imported goods The bill met with the unanimous approbation of the committee, but three of its members dissented from the report. He moved that the bill and report he referred to the committee of the whole on the state of the Union, which was agreed to. Mr. Wise presented fourmemorialsfrom the State of New York, asking for the passage of the Exchequer plan, as proposed by the President. Mr. Pendleton, of Ohio, said that he had received memorials from his State on this subject in favor of the plan; and that he had examined the whole subject, in order, if possible, that he might conform his action to his duty as a representative. He then .1 1 -v: l-f. . <-Aniinu<ru me |?mn, uujcciinK 10 us teatures, in the main, as impracticable and unconstitutional. Mr. Wise replied to the remarks of Mr. Marshall, in defence ol Mr. Webster and the Administration, and proceed to show that the definition of a Bank, as given by the gentleman from Kentucky, was utterly fallacious Mr. W. drew a line of distinction bet w een a Government Bank and a National Bank, giving the preference to the former; for, in the first case, it was subject to repeal by Congress, whereas the second was irrepcalable. A National Bank was for the profit and individual benefit of stockholders, trading on the Government funds, but a Government 3ank would be confined to the purposes of the Government. He replied to Mr Marshall as to the constitutional power of the Government in regard to th" finances, and took aground precisely the reverse maintained by those who favor the estab'ishmentof a National Bank. Mr. Atherton spoke in favor of his own proposition, of course, and dissented from the views of the gentlemen who preceded hi n in debate. With regard to exchange. Congress had no power? they might as well undertake to regulate the prices of provisions Rnd freight. Such things should be eft to the course of trade. Mr. A. defended the SubTreasury, and said that the people did not condemn it because it was such a scheme, but because they were led to believe by misrepresentation, that it was a Government Bank. But the Sub-Treasury contained a provision making it felony to use the pnb lie moneys; and he challenged gentlemen to show that one cent had been lost under thisfcystem. The Government had lost more than $30,000,000 by receiving depreciated bank paper or using banks as deposits, by the Government. Mr. Proffit addressed the house at length upon the subject. He was followed by Mr. Killmork, who expressed a desire to address the House However, he gave way for a motion to adjourn, which prevailed. Appointments dv the President.?Syed Ben rv^ur,.. ... r*, 1 tt_:. i o. v UUKO'III, hi nc v^unnui in uir uuiiea ror til** port af Muscat, in the dominions of the Sultan of Muscat, in the place of Henry P. Mar-hull, resign d. Collectors?Hugh Nelson, Petersburg, Va., vice J. VV. Campbell, deceased; George Royaler, Teclie, La., vice John W. D ugh, deceased. Surveyors ?Daniel Foster, Beverly, Mass , vice S. D. Turner, who did not qualify; Wm P Po'ter, Richmond and Peters-burgh, Va , vice J. H Battle, resigned; Oiiv-r Harris,St Louis, Mo., vice E R Hopkins, deceased. Naval Officer ? Joel B Sutherland, Philadelphia, vice Alex nder Ferguson Appraiser ? Ernest Morphy, N'rw Orleans, vice A. H.luskeep Register ? Albert W. Parris, Muskodav, Wisconsin, vice J. D- Weston, resigned. Rkck'vers ? Ho ert B. Semple, Tallahassee, Flo ,vice Henry Washington, resigned; Moses H. Kirby, Lima, O., vice Wm. Blackburn, whose commission expired; John H. McRae, Grenada, Miss., vice Jas. A. Girault, resigned Supreme Court United States.?Thursday, January 26 Present as yesterday. R. L. Caruthersand Milton Brown, Esquires, ol Tennessee, were admitted attorneys and counsellors of this Court. No. 20. Thomas Morris, appellant vs. Maria Nixon, et nl The argument of this cause was continued by Mr. Sergeant for the appellees. Adjourned till to-morrow morning, 11 o'clock. ? !? A/ (2?AA1I> OR* we * ? ? ?. ? nuci|>iun i riii-niny. 65 shares Mechanics' Bank, 12; ft do Penn Township Bank; $4000 City 6'?, 1870, 93; lOOOdo 5'?, 1967, 92 After Board?13 shares Moyamcnaing Bank, 30;70 do Wilmington R. R., 7jj; $760 Lehigh 6'*, 184a, 19; 4000 Statu 5's, 1854 43J; 750 Wilmington 6'a, 1856, 60. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. Baltimore, Jan 26?Art Baltimore, Pullen, Montevideo? passed yesterday, off tint Patus-nt, Argo, Read, from Rio Grande, two E item fall riggrd brigs. and two New York sclis, all bound up. 8ld Thoa Hooper, Bearse, Si Thomaa; Alexandria. Lewi., NYork. NoarOLR, Jan 25?Arr Adrian, Pitta. Attakanas for Richmond. Cld New Citizen, Wood. Martiniqoe. Arr24h,Charlotia. Ad<ms, Turks I.laud. Chablkstois, Jan 24?Air Haynr, Havana; Merchant, Matanzaa. Cld I .eland, Antwerp: Abaitun. Havre; Altorf,Havana; Colchviter. (Br) Livsrpool; Uranus, (Brem) Bacmen; Powli.it tan, NOrleaa*. pavaisissh Jan 23?Arr Or?an Quern, (Br) Wilson, Newr", Ireland; Resalains, (Br) Bnckley, Liver|K>i>': Kobl Brncr, Fitzusrnld, Havana; Howar .Mills, Liverpool; Alexander Edmonds, (Br) Strong, Deal, Eng. Cld Superb, (B-l Dick, Glasgow; Richil Taylor, Robinson, NOrleans Sid Zvuobis, Remington. Providence; Charl-s Joseph. Msurau, Livrrirool; Al ihima, Wood, do; Nathl Hooper, do; Gondola, do; Severn, do; Josephine, do. Mobile. Jan 18?Arr Robert Morria, Honduras; Southerner, Boat, n; Well, of ale, New York; Sarah Ann, Boston. Cld Mt Vernon. Liverpool; Kalamazoo, do; Milton, do; Luton, N-w York; Growler, Boston. General Kernnl, Brig Nabob from Cadiz (Aug. 301 for Montevideo, was totally lost o? the English Bank, near Montevideo, on the 15th Nov. Crew all saved. fforelfn Porta. Moistsvidco. No- 25?S'd Express, ol Boston, for Paraguay. In p irt. Plsro, Hoyt, from NYork, nnc; Globe, from PI ilatlelnhis, disc: Madonna, Wise.frotn do. uoc; Sardins, l.tnd.ay, fm Rio de Janeiro, nnc. wtir freight; R s ibella, L mlr, from do. di?g; ' h'lerdony, Todd, from a- d for Boston, Idg; Delight, Worten, from Philadelphia, for NYork, 8 day t; Augusta, Leerh. from Bo.ton, nnc; Argali, Brown, from do, lor sals; Midas, Beiuhii from Baltimore, drag; Edward Blake,Horn, from Bangor, diag; Vigilant. Upton, from Buenos Ayrrs, for snle. The Per.ii, 82 days from Boston, sailed for Buenos Ayres on the 21st Nov. OOP- ON SATURDAY WILL BE PUBLISHED, K.N tire and complete, Roberts1 cheap American reprint of BentleyN Miscellany, for January, 184.1, received by the ateamer Caledonia. This re-print will he in a convenient, handsome form, and sold at the astonishingly low price of 13^ cunts per copy. Subscription price $1 50 per annum. Newsmen and all others who aril again will bo supplied at the rate of $9 |ier hundred. Eur sale wholesale and retnil at No. 4 Ann st. "No pent up Utica contracts our powers. For the whole boundless continent is onri." THE SUPPRESSED PAPER.-Another lot of last week's "Notion," containing the famous article on raw MMMB, Bud which he MIWpM to IMdm ii just received at the nttice No 4 Ann street, anil lor aale. No one should miss this rich treat. (&- AUCTION NOTICE?Thr sale of elegant furnl'nre and other splendid housekeeping articles, to take place this day, in the large ro ms, 3i Ann and 1 lit Kulton streets, will be found deserving more tlianordinary attention. The valuable piano lories, paintings Ac., which were to have been disposed ol on Friday will he sold this lay. BELL A IIO'.VARH. IH09 BEL'-, Aucl'r. cXJ- PILES?One drdlsr shall he refunded to any par son who will use one bottle of Hay's Liniment without being cured. These are the positive terms. The genuine can tie had lit 71 Maiden la >e. 077- FRENCH I.ANOUAOK MANESCA'B ORA1 AND PR A'! I'lCAL ?YH I KM-A few more getith m. an Join the new Evening < las?,whloh will mmmrnre oi Wedne day the 1st of February. A Mori,In I Imsd Ladies willromm'nee also on th- 1st beb In-roe- if <p licstl-u 1* n-qtiested Pt-rpont xxh?? hiivt r,,i? I'1 r? itjgsi ut uiiV ifT 0< ' ^1 v'Xi' ? .j ' viANEdt A DltRWD 79 Era kbit st 0*7- PROFESSOR VELPF. AC'S CELEBRATED RE viEDY?The new and inlaliible inccifie tor the radical and speedy on re of Gonorrhoea and (fleet*, v>Uich ha? been lately (Uncovered by Profeisor V<d|)ean ol the Hn'pitjC LaCbarltein Peril, in mow fold by authority ot the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, of the city of New Yjra, at their Dispensary, 97 Nim u atreet. Their Pr 11a ;re guarranteed to cutehy their di'tinguiihad author. An immenie quantity hai been already void here. The great merit of this remedy ii, thHt it curea without producing nau<ea, tainting the breath. or laying the louudation ol Kricturei as the com mm modea of treatment do. Sold in hoxeaat >1 each. W 9 Richardson. An.ni o "' ''Uinumiig roomy Hnu uispenary of the College, 97 Nassau street. "Qua! Ninfa in fontrs in iclve, qual Deo Chiomed'or* ai flno a Lanru seioise." Qff-TpU3 LAURA'S FLYING TRESSES HAUNTed IVtrarcr.'s fancy. I'ne hair ia an eloquent emblem It ia the rrothel 'a pride to dre a her child'a rich lor ha? the lover'* joy to gaze on the hair locket of his mistress. "There serms a love in hair, though it l>edead; It iathe gentlest, yet t^e strongest thread Of our frail idant?a blossom from the tree Surviving the proud trunk--as il it said Patience and gentleness is power. In me Behold an affectionate eternity." The hair has been the surviving memorial of our phisical existence in all ages ol the world, and ainonp all people has been an object of peculiar care and consideration, and the loss ofit lamented as the greatest misfortune, and as fatal to the charms of what were else the loveliest and lairesto i creation, and it will tie conceded that tbe result ol long and scientific research is not unimportant which ) claims the powar of beautifyiug, preserving, and even re storing the hair. That Deals' Hair Restorative claims and possesses this power can be proved by personal reference to some of our Ur t citizens, as well by the fact of its a| plication, on the terms, "No charge until successfuL' Proprietor's office No. 13) 1st Avenue. Depots for the ?alo No. 173 and 644 Broadway, New York; No 3 Milk street, Boston, Mass.; corner Pine and Fourth sts, Philadelphia. Off- THE WORLD TRIUMPHANT '-Five new works for 13) cents monthly. The publisher of the New World havinir ilpti.rm;Fw.a .I..1 - - ? -? 1 ---- - - a %w an vi'ilUUUVU BlUTlfB in tho regular weekly issue, announce* hit intention of giving the wholo Tie* of the new works, by their popular authors, Dickens, Lever, Ainsworth, and Lover, in one extra number, immediately on the arrival of the English steamer, and continue to do the same each month, hereafter?thus furnishing the latest productions of these authors in advance of every other establishment in this country, and at a price which will not fail to meet tho public approval. The following are the titles of the Novels, the first numbers of which appeared in London on the first of Januarv, 1943, and which are published in an EXTKA NEW WORLD, THIS DAV, Price 12} cents; and for aale at the office 30 Ann street, and by all the newsmen. The Lives and Ad ventures of Martin Chuzzlewit?a tale of English life and manners?By Charles Dickens, author of "American Notes," "Barnaby Rudge," "Nicholas Nickelby," Ac. Tom Burke of" Ours"?forming the second volume of Our Mess?By Charles Lever, Esq., author o( " Charles O'Malley,"" Jack Hinton,"&c. Ac. Mr. Lover's now work, L. 8. D., or, Accounts ol Iri-h Heirs, furnished to the public monthly, by Samuel Lover, Accountant for Irish Inheritances. Windsor Castle; an Hiatorical Romance?By W. H. Ainsworth, author of "the Miser'a Daughter," " Guy Fawkes," " Tower of London," Ac. J The Loiterings of Arthur O'Leary, by Charles Lever, I Ksq., ruthorof " Our Mess," "Charles O'Malley," Ac. Ac. As this edition will be issued in a beautiful octavo form i at one-fourth the cost of any other, we justly anticipate ? very large sale; therefore we solicit of our agents ami others, immediate orders. This will b<> the first tind best American edition if these popular works. Terms?134 cents single?eight dollars per hundred. J. WINCHESTER, Publisher tig- THE PRIVATE MEDICINE CHE8T8 PRERAreduy the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, are guaranteed to cure the worst cases of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, or any unpleasant discharge from the urethra,without tainting the breath, or disagreeing with the most delicate stomach. To purchasers of these chests, the College bind themselves to give medicine gratis, 11 not cured. Price $3 each. By authority of the College of Medicine ana Pharmacy, 97 Nassau street, N. Y. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. HQ- FURTHER PROOF OF THE EFFICACY OF BRISTOL'S SARSAPAR1LLA:? New York, April 20, 1843. Mr. C- Bristol, Buffalo, N.Y.? Dear Sir,? We have been selling during the year past considerable quantities ot your Eitract of barsaparilla, and think fr m the account we hear of its virtues from those who have used it, that the sole in this city may be much increased by paying it more attention in advt rtisine. Ourarramrc. ments are such with the different papers that we can ha'vi advertisements iuserted on much better terms than most others pay, and more coispiciously. If you would like to make an arrangement with us for selling it m ire ex tensively, we think it could he made of much advantagi to us both. VVe have now four different stores, three o them in the best location in the city for retaili.bg, and out for wholesaling, and our facilities are such as will enahlt us to dispose of more of it, perhaps, than any other house Weshnll be much pleased to hearfiom you on this sub ject, or it you visit New York in the course of a month < so, to see you at our store 7S Fulton strei t. Yours, very reapectfullv, A B StD 9AND-. Sold wholesale and retail by ffm Burger, 5i) f'oun landt street; Rusliton St Aspinwall; Mllhau's 1S3 Br u way; ailFulton >'! '.; Sy ins. Bowery, aud .'11 druggf' 67- THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURi prepared and sold by authority of the College of Medicir and Pharmacy of the City of New Y ork, has effected moi run* of secondary syphilitic affections than any rente yet devised. It is safe and speedy in its perstion coi tains no mercury, >nd is guaranteed to ff-ct a cure eve in cases where the hones of the no?e are 1, -coin ng curio Some of the most ?*h;l esses liav< li ra cotupleti eurnd hy its use an ' certificates *o that effect can he see at the consulting rooms ot the Coffee W. H. RICHARD sON. xg 'td, Consulting Room and Dispensary of'he College. 07 Nassau st <e i. ?67- SI QUELQU'UN DOUTA1T ENCORE D I'etticacite du Beaume de Columhie de Oldridge, rlu COMSTOCK & ROSS,05, rue des Mngasins, |siur fai croitre les cheveux, cn enipechi r la chute, enir late r.onstamment propre, dontie de la viguer a la vegetalu ospillair, il u'aurait qu'aen essayer uue fois pour at re ro vaincu de la verite, ou a s'adres er aux agents, et voir 1 cerMficats des personnes de la plus haute respectahili QUI ont eprouve lea bons rusultats de ce remede.?Ne Orleans Bee. Ce Bauyul a ventire chez Comstock b Cie, Maide lane, No. 71? dans Cettevile. "1^- PHYSIOLOGY OF THE HAIR AND HA1 FOLLICLES.?Modern investigation, by the paths physiology and micr ticopic research, has disclosed not ing to us more interesting aad useful than the not vei y t cent chemical Invention of the celebrated Dr. Felix Go rand, for the safe and permanent desttnotion of hum hair. Entering into the structure ot the skin, the Doc' has discovered glandular organs for the secretion oft perspiratory fluid, the sudoriferous glands, o hers for tl production of the sebaceous substance, sebaceous glan< and organs lor the production of the hairs, the hairfo. cles, or hair seed. Into the latter organs, where the h follicles are seated, the Doctor's powders, (which he v>appropriately names Poudrc Pubtil*,) peirees into its est recesses. This admirable article has justly acquire* reputation throughout the United States so as to scarci make the supply keep pace with the demand ?Bost Mail. The above article is to be found in this city only at t original office, 67 Walker street, one door west of Bror way. $1 per bottle. Beware of counterfeits. For lis. agi nts see another column. Q&- WORMS IN CHILDREN? O. all diseases' which children are exposed, none are so fatal to them Worms Unfortunately, children are seldom free lr. them, and, as they imitate the symptoms of almoat ev> othar complaint, thoy often produce alarming?fleets wi out being suspected. Worms are not only a cause of i ease themselves, but by their irritation aggravate other diseases, wandering from one part ot the body the other, winding themselves up into large balls, ami structing the bows Is, and frequently the throat, caus convulsions, and too often death. The desired rpmi will be found in Sherman's Worm Lozenges, which v very soon destroy the Worms, and invigorate the )>o? of digestion so as to prevent a return of them. Warehouse 106 Nassau street; Agents, 8 Slate str Bo?ton;3 Ledger Buildings, roiladelphia;4 Stanwix H Albany. 00* VELPEAU'g SPECIFIC PII LS -These celel ted I'ills lor the prompt and radical cure of gnnoril anu gieit, nave tieen u?ed in an immense nnm!i?r of ci ainca their introduction into thi* country by the Coll of Medicine and Pharmacy, and with unfailing aurc They will vary aoon becoino the only remedy Tor t? hitherto intractable disease*. 8ev? rat of (he moat .lis guiihed pnysician* in the city, recammend and ua tl in their practice, and all the memhjra of the College unauiuoua in the opinion that V?>lpeati'a remedy i? safest, speediest, and moat effectua. peciffc for all p' lent discharge* from the urethra /single box ia | orally sufficient even for the worn pleases. Whv i ufferer* from this diteaae allow it to run on, pro.lustricture with all ita train of serion* evila, when a N thcae pilla will effect a permanent cure, without the of any ol thoae irritating ir\|?ction?or nauseous mi.xt of eopnnnin common use? Sold in box** at $1 each. W. S. WCHARDsfON, Agent, Principal office the College of Medicine andThnrmacy, 07 Nana' Utneral Printing?Book a?Painphl etaCam s?Bllla, Ale. To the Btaalneaa Public. Having now nearly completed one of the most aple iJENEHAL. PRINTING OFFICES, ever organize' 'hi* city, we are ready to print hooka, pamphlet*, Ci hill*, and all kind* of useful and elegant printing, on post moderate term*, and for cash pay menta. Thi* office we have fitted tip at n great expensi type*, pre?se?, and material* of all kind*. We have a ly e pciited work to the amount of sovevel thotisatu lolliir*, end are still busy printing some of the mo'-t' itul article* ever issued from the pre**, A Cad) N * tine,called the "Ah, ist," is printed in this office, an' ick now lodged to Im the most beautifully printed mag' n the count! y. The beautiful ty pograph) ol the f... I i. .. ..II l.r........ A1I ftfipllrnUon* for printing wlllbe ?nn.t"to Mb. In Elliott, the Man niter, .it the offl e of the Herr.M?. ntt i iiitlntinr eh iitr'iin'i it >. ; .> M ' ' ' i \ ' ''. *'' ?

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