Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 1, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 1, 1843 Page 2
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N K' YORK H KK ALit> . vr York. Wrdneiday, February 1, 1M3. Mr E B. Ttrri k is authorise! to receive edvertiaementi for thii psper, at the following office prions I'll line* or less I time . . . <0 " " 3 times . >1 00 " " . 1 week 1 7ft " " 3-weeks 60 " " t month 3 00 From Washington?We learn from Washington that the President intends to send in a Message on the piesent low state of the finances, and to leave with Congress the responsibility of jgoviding the ways and means to preserve the credit ot the Government. This, in fact, is the only alternative left the Executive?but what Congress can do is not so clear I How can they rai-^e the revenue except by a modification of the tariff1! Removals in the CusToM-HorsE.?We heard that seventeen officers of the Customs were removed ou Saturday, and that about eleven, or some such number, were removed yesterday, or will be in a day or two. We also hear that many, if not the most of these removals are made on the ground of political opinion, or for refusing to contribute to support the Union newspaper. Perhaps other reasons muy be publicly given?hut these are the real ones New appointments have been made to fill up these vacancies?taken principally from the " Guard." This movement has created a great ierment among the porter shops and small politicians?but we don't see any reason in the noise. Unless the hat is sent round for subscriptions, the " Union" must give up the ghost. Some of the Custom House officers are green enough to refuse to subscribe to the Union, and say that the following oath prevents them:? "I, Inspector of the Customs for the District of New York, ilo hereby certify, on oath, that I have performed the services stated in the annexed account ; that I have received the full sum therein charged, to my own use and benefit; and that f have not paid, deposits dor assigned, nor contracted to pay, deposit or assign, any part of such compensation, to the use of any other person ; nor in any way, directly or indirectly, paid or given, nor contracted to pay or give, any reward or compensation for my office or employment, or the emolument thereof. So hp.lp mi God. Sworn and subscribed before mc, this > day of 184 . ? 1 certify the within account is just. Scavstoa's Office, i New York, 184 . ) All this is sheer subterfuge. If we, belonging to the "guard," don't make the most of the offices now in our hands, and swallow oaths, spoils, and every thing, we never will have another chance after 1844 Every man that refuses to pay over $50 or $100 to support the Union, or is not a full-blooded Tyler man, should be removed at once. This is the only way to gel along with any degree of hope or success. The physic begins to work at last. Captain Tyler intends to purify the customhouses, post offices, and every branch of the government. They may make a noise?but who cares for that 1 We, ol the "guard," have the spoils for two years and one month?and we shall hold on. Noah's Appointmknt?A Glorious Nibblk.? There have been rumors in town for several days, that Major Noah has received the appointment of Sorveyorof the port of New York, pickings and stea'ings about $5000. This news is not strictly accurate. It is probable, however, that Captain Tyler, in the generosity of his heart, for the vast services of Mr. Noah, may have promised to give hint the office after the present Congress shall have risen. If he had received the appointment at this time, the Captain would have had to present the Ex-Judge's name to the Senate?and who can doubt hut they would have unquestionably rejected it before breakfast the next day1! If he should receive his appointment after the 4th of March, he might continue to keep it about a year?and in that time he might play his cards so as to manage to get a confirmation, by making vast promises, privately, to persuade his " old republican friends" to support Calhoun, Clay,or any any other man fortlie Presidency, whose friends in the Senate would vote for him. As it is, the mere promise is very uncertain of accomplishment, for long before the 4'h of March, the Captain may change his mind?a new state of things may take place?a comet may approach the earth?the millenium may begin?the lost tribes of Israel may be found?and poor Major Noah may have had, like the angler in O-ala Water, a glorious nibble, but no more. A bird in hand is worth two in the bush, If the Major should not, by any unforeseen contingency, get the office in question, he can have, for certain, a pair of the Captain's old breeches, which, by letting out a little around the waistband, will fit him almost as well as a new pair in these very tight tunes. We must all be content with pot luck in these latter days. At all events, we are certain that the Captain will provide for the good Major in some way?either with his old office of Surveyor, or with an old pair of breeches. Orisp?ai. and Novri, Lkcturcs ox Indian Antiquities, Religion and Customs.?The people of Newark, as we learn irom a correspondent, have been greatly delighted and astonished by the public lectures and performances of a party of distinguished Indian ?a?wa? who arc at present sojourning in that pleasant city The principal member of this remarkable family is the celebrated Sac-oo- wink-eehoo, whose attainments in the philosophy and literature of the ancient inhabitants of the North American continent, are as much superior to those of his rival lecturer, Dr. Hawks, as his chivalry and bravery are to the pretensions of the limping "devil on two sticks" of Wall street. Besides this veteran philosopher and " brave," there are several younger sons of the forest, and laat but not least, th vely Indian girl, Do-humm-mee, whose beauty has been the theme of a hundred impassioned songs in the hunting grounds and wilds of the West. The untaught grace and fascinating manners of this celebrated belle are represented as perfectly enchanting ?her form is most symmetrical, and possesses all that rounded softness which Byron has painted with such warmth in his description of the mischievous Fitz-Fulke. We are well assured that Dr. Hawks is not fit to hold a candle to the eloquent Sac co wink-ee-hoo. The Indian moan presents in his own person more authentic and intelligible information respecting the peculiarities, customs, manners, modes of dress, and demeanor of the Htiorivin'-s of America than Dr. Hawks could hunt up and dish out in a twelvemonth to admiring crowds at Nihlo's Saloon. These native lecturers throw a flood of light on all the interesting questions connected with their identity with Asiatic hordes, and on the many curious points connected with their religious rites and ceremonies. Dr. Hawks and the other learned students of Indian antiquities and man urn in this city, will be much gratified by the information that these distinguished strangers will, in the course of their tour, visit New York in a few days. Agk of Libels.? We understand that several iresh libel suits are to be commenced against the "Tribune," and "Courier and Fnquirer," for same statements they have recently published relative to n : n D.. .. 11 ...? .? rriuriiurr i>y **i? nirriii*. IT S. Sixatoh from Indiana.?Edward llarineKan, democratic, has be?-n elected United States Senator from Indiana hy a majority of two, after ix balloting*. Unitrk States Hotku?We understand tliat a change has taken place in the management of this Hotel, situated at the junction of Pearl and Fulton streets Mr. Vale has retired with a fortune, and the Hotel is now kept hy a late barkeeper and a broker, joined together in partnership by Mr. Samuel Legget. Sprinm IbrsTNrss ?People begin to say that the spring business this year will o|ien rich. We hope ?o?and begin to believe aa much. Mom Dny Does* and Dby Facts.?No mint can imagine the trouble these dock people give us. If one says any thing, another jumps up, and says "its all a lie," and so at it they go, yard-arm and yardnrm. Here is the last shot:? N?w Yosa, Jan. 90, W4S. Jamb* G. Btiom, Es?j. Ki?? In your paper of this morning i* a piece, under the head Of "Dry Dock* and Dry Dork Facts." It the statement* (herein contained ha I been f*ct?, I should not have troubled uij sell with a reply. The part which I allude to commences thus!?"The sectional process was applied in this port ia the winters of "3S and *39. It was a failure, and is a witneas of the folly and ignorance ol the projector," lie. See the Herald of his day. As to Gilbert's Dock, all 1 have to say ia, that I hold in my hand n certified copy of a patent which I received from the patent olfice the 6th ol September, 184-J. This patent was taken out by William Thomas, of St. Louis, Missouri. Gilbert applied about the same time. Theirclaims were investigated by the Commiaaioner of Patents, and decided in favor of William Thomaa. The [ said patent consists in this: cisterns to contain water ballast, an.l water tight chambers, so contrived as to draw off the water from any particular chamber. Ifthesaid ballast, and other chambers, contained in Wm. Thomas' patent, should he removed lrom Gilbert's Dock, nothing would remain but a scow, which is quite unfit for all dock operations.. I have now to inform you how it is I know any thing of docks. In the winter of 1819, I was employed by the Board of Navy Commissioners to draw a plan of Charlestown navy yard, Massachusetts, and construct and model the Stone Dry Dock at that place, which I did. Said dock was commenced building by Mr. Baldwin about eight years after. This was the first dock operation in the United States. About seventeen years ago I was invited to this city by Charles Henry Hall, Esq., to con. struct and build, lor the Dry Dock Company, their marine railway, which I dlJ. This was the first of a dock kind in this city. I was then invited to build another marine railway at Buffalo, which I did. From hence I went to St. Louis, Missouri. In "89 and *331 constructed and built the first Sectional Dock. There are two large docks at that place. It has been in use about nine years, and above one thousand vessels repaired on it, and not one accident or mishap of any kind From St. Louis I removed to Louisville, Kentucky, and built another dock. In the fall of 18361 returned to this city, and built the dock which is now at the foot of Jefferson street?the dock which Mr. Gilbert makes mention of. This dock fell into the hands of inexperienced men, and seme difficulty occurred, but nothing like upsetting. The men who now work it understand their business?have taken up about five hundred vessels without any difficulty. A ship, in unskillful hands, may be upset, but a Sectional Dock cannot. This dock is only two hundred tons, and was built as an experiment. I have since constructed one on a very superior plan,and have made proposals to the Government to Duild, in company with E. K.Collins & Company, and Messrs. Brown and Bell, shipbuilders, of this city. The circumstance of this association says more In favor of my new contrivance than all the puffs that Gilbert can Invent. Mr. Collins has made marine architecture his study, and no one in this city exeels him. As to Messrs. Brown aud Bell it is well known they excel as ship builders. It is a wonder to all who know the merits of the new dock, over the Rutger street dock, and Gilberts,that nothing is said of it. It not only embraces every requirement in a very J Teat degree, but can be built]for one third. The model rawing and specification was exhibited to the commis. sioners, and as they had never seen docks of the kind before, I suppose could not understand it. So that Gilbert's puffs are received as dock tacts, until Mr. Thomas's dock r???. si.:ni.:MArAii ~ ukis Tkn ?*?,! lai/in nit l^i ijiui vi ait WUItll luuauivic Aim uvtk. A uc cjju ii not yet. JNO. THOMAS. We would advise all these dry dock gentlemen to bring libel suits against each other?to go into court?to employ the lawyers?and to let the poor editors have some peace in this vale of tears. It is really laughable to reflect upon the fact, that no class of men in society can quarrel together,but they must bring the editors into trouble some way or another. If 'a parcel of financiers get a fighting about the spoils, they get editors involved in it at once. If two cliqwa of doctors quarrel, they must get the editor into trouble. If parsons and philosophers quarrel, the editor is brought in and arraigned ?and now here they can't settle the question of dry docks but they must involve the poor devil of an editor in trouble. Silas M. Stillwkll.?A Philadelphia paper has the the following paragraph :? Silas M. Stillwell, U. 8. Marshal of New York, and whose able and powerful pen drew up the original Bankrupt Bill, is now in Washington, using all his influence with the Senate and others, to prevent its repeal in the 8c nate. He stands A. No. 1 with the Executive, and the Secretary of the Treasury thinks him a financier of no common order. Their frequent private conferences is a proof that the Secretary has the utmost confidence in Mr. Stillwell's financial talents, as well as the President. Mexico.?Santa Anna, with his wooden foot, ia now Autocrat of all the Mexicoes, excepting, of course, Yucatan and Texas. He has succeeded in kicking the Federal Congress into the streets of the City of Palaces, and has ordered the convocation of a Central Congress to draft a central constitution to meet his views. Nothing but a military despotism will suit Mexico. Yucatan.?This Republic ap|*ars to be in the best condition nf all our sister republics, notwithstanding its ports are blockaded and that its whole means are devoted to war. Santa?Anna has his entire fleet off Campeachy with a picked army of se verm iiouvana men, Hno yei ne aoes noisucceeu in any thing hut killing off his own men. It is thought that he will be compelled to raise the blockade of Campeachy and return to Mexico. Texas.?Our last intelligence from this republic was of a most disastrous nature. The small band of Texians, under Fisher, being one half of the whole army in the field, had been captured by the Mexicans, and marched off to Mexico. In the conflict, however, which led to this defeat, four hundred Mexicans were said to have been killed, while only two Texians were shot. It has been recommended by the President to dispose of the entire navy of the republic to the highest bidder. We hope this will not be done. Commodore Moore, however, may do something in the Gulf before his fleet is scattered. It is stated, that the obstacles in the way of the sailing of the Texian men of war, now at New Orleans, have been removed, and the crews of the Mexican fleet off Campeachy will soon smell "villainous saltpetre." Canada-?Nothing new from this Province. All was quiet except on the Lachine (canal, where the laborers had struck for higher wages, and kicked up a "row generally." Sir Charles Bagot has nearly recovered, and instead of burying him, the politicians have, for a time, buried all political animosities. Sir Charles will soon leave the country,and thank God for his safe deliverance. New Brunswick.?The elections in this Province have resulted in favor of a responsible government? twenty for and fourteen against, have been returned. _ Mr. Horn's Complimentary Concert Last Nioht?This was a really splendid affair. The saloon at Niblo's was crowded despite of the terribly inclement weather. The selections from Mr. norn sDeauuiui compositions, were executed wun great power and effect, and were received with the greatest applause. The occasion must have been altogether most gratifying to Mr. Horn, and showed in the most intelligible mann r how much esteemed this talented gentleman is. We are confident that Mr. Horn, return when he may, will meet as hearty a welcome, as he has received a cordial farewell. May pro*i>erity and happiness attend htm, and may his shadow never be less! The Devouring Ogre.?We have just been reading over the almost interminable bill of Welch's new pantomime which has been forborne time past in preparation at the Park Theatre. If the accounts we hear of it are correct, it will excel any thing ever before Igot up in this country. We understand some three or four thousand dollars have been expenJed upon the dresses, scenery, decorations, machinery, <tec. We cannot form the remotest idea what it is to be from reading the bills; the whole performance appears to be a perfect nondescript. It is to come off, for the first lime, to-night; and on account of the |ain of people who will throng there, it will be a matter of comfort and convenience for families desiring good seats to secure them this morning. hath am Thkatkk.?Minx Adelaide Phillips &n i ant prsdigy of some celebrity, appears thisfevenmg in a variety of characters. Many other rare Attractions are offered, and we predict a crowded house. With the choicest talent in the country amongst hi* stock company, the manager of this favorite establishment is enabled to eclipse all comI"' itors in the race for public favor?and when we consider the extraordinary ability of Mr. Thome as a theatrical manager, we cannot be surprised at bis brilliant success since he has been a caterer for public amusement in this city ; |>erhaps but few have ever received more undoubted marks of popular approbation that has Mr. Tborne, I FkUaMyfeto, [ConctpoDdcnoe of the Herald.] Philadelphia, Jan. 31, 1843. J. <-r. Bennett, Esq.? Talented Sir :? Knowing that your time is too valuable to yoa to have it too much encroached upon, besides I think it would suit your grain better, to say my sayings with as little ceremony as possible, therefore whilst asking your leniency for the liberty I have taken in thus addressing you, I will come to the point at once, which is simply this, that I am an enterprising young man, of tolerably good education, of most respectable connexions, with $60 in cash, can find nothing to do here, but musthiid employment somewhere, as three mouths can Boon eat up $50 Can you, my dear Bennett, throw any thing in my wav ; if not. can you give me an idea which will throw something in my way; if you can, by so doing, you will assist a fellow-being in his extremity, who would gratefully remember the kindness, and return the favor with nBury. when circumstances permitted. Witn great respect, O. Outhor. P. S.?Mv address is O. Outhor, Philadelphia.? It is useless of course to tell you that I wait with much solicitude your answer. Answer.?This is a very fair specimen of the many letters asking advice?inquiriug how to get along in the world, that we are constantly receiving. Such an inquirer, Prophet Miller would advise to throw his $50 into the day-of-judgment land ?and take his chance, for the incoming millenium. a :?L .L . if n i i . " ? ' juc oiiuiii, me [viurimm rropnei would leu nun 10 buy u lot in Nauvoo, or open a shop by ths Mississippi, and join ilie latter-day saints. The amiable Fourierites, Albert Hriab&ne and Horace Greeley, would tell him to take stock in the Association, and become a member oi their new social system, that is to regenerate the earth. Margaret Bishop would call herself "a captive maid" (although she is no chicken, aad has a husband with a beard as long as Abraham's) and desire him to watch and prny.? The great transcendental philosophers, such as Brownson, Bancroft, Emerson, Neal, and others, would tell him to "struggle unceasingly to compress all humanity, all virtue, all Divinity into himself." The Wall street brokers new board, would advise him to invest his $50 into some elegant fancy stock. Col. Webb would tell him to fight a duel? Fenimore Cooper to sue somebody for libel?Col. Stone to eat a dinner at any body's table, and drink a glass of every body's wine. In short, there is no end to the various kinds of advice which Mr. Oa Outhor would receive. As to our advice, we hardly know what to say, or whattogive. We know many ofour newsboys and newsmen, who began on a capital of $5?some on $10?some on $20. Many of them are now worth hundreds and thousands. Don't despair. Seek employment of some kind. If you don't get it in one place, try another. In such a country as this, industry, perseverance, and honesty, will always sooner or later, find its reward?rbut if you ever reach prosperity, you must make up your mind to receive all the jealousy, slander, and abuse, which your unsuccessful rivals can invent and pour out upon your character and name. Naval.?The U. S. ship Independence, Commodore Stewart, will sail to-day on a cruise. Madeira will probably be her final stopping place. Nkgroes in Railroad Cars.?The Massachusetts Qannfo Kotra onwar] o Will nvAin/linw r? V sailiAa<l corporations shall not make any rule discriminating between the accommodations of passengers on account of color, and making it a penal ofience in agents who exclude or assault persons on that account. This is all wrong. No legislature should compel a white man to ride with a negro. If there is to be any legislation in the matter, let it be to compel the railroad companies to provide a separate car expressly for blacl s and mulattoes. Petor Kclersen, tine Dane. Dear Sir :? In looking over lyouri paper, I was surprised to see as large as life, and quite as natural, an engraving of that distinguished financier, Peter Reiereen, Esq. 1 am confident he never appeared in print before to so much advantage?it is tne self same Pete that figured so extensively in Philadelphia in the years 1837 and '38, the latter part of the time as an M. D., but better known as the Dodger. Now, if you wish to obtain some rich information concerning him, request some of your Philadelphia friends to call a meeting, and | if the proceedings are not richer, aye, and loom larger than those which transpired at the Caft Tortoni, I would be willing to let him have three dozen more of Madeira, not forgetting the sejjars, <tec. If their should happen to be another meeting while I am in the city, I do not know but what I shall appear, and give in the experience of a Victim. Answer.?We have no objections. By the by, how would the creditors of Anthony Dey, Esqr., like to have a meeting at the celebrated Caff Tort/mi? City Intelligence. Grand Temperance Movement?Tha23do( February, the birth day of the immortal Washington, will be a gala day with the cold water gentlemen, ladies, and soldiers. On the evening of this day a splendid standard will be presented to the first company of Washington Temperance Ouards, at the Tabernacle, and the tliltot all parties will be present as officers of the meeting? Church and State will be repreeented by the sacerdotal and civil heads?Bishops Hughes and Onderdonk, Mayor Morris and Phillip Hone. Then the flowers of the two great churches?apostolical, catholics), and episcopal? Dr. Hawkes and Dr. Pise, have barn invited to gracethia featival with their eloquence; and an Ode, to be written by Fitz Oreen Halleck, will be pronounced by tome fair daughter of Iarael. We love to see thing* done in thia atyle. We cannot miaa therich eloquence which alwaya flow* from the lipa of thoae two aweet minttrela of Zion. The copy of flully'e painting of "Washington eroding the Delaware," brings to our mind the shabby treatment of one of onr Southern States to the first of American painters. It was ordered by the State, and $18,000 appropriated to the painter, Sully. It was executed after a labor of two years of intense study, and presented a perfect assemblage of all that is beautiful in art and holy in patriotism, but unfortunately it was toe large to fill the niche in the House of Assembly. They would not receive It, and with a stretch of macnanimity they paid the unfortunate artist $500 for a small drawing ?f the picture, thirty-seven inches by forty-two. Browers, the artist, gets almost as much for the copy on the standard, together with the smiles of the thousands of beautiful women who shall grace its presentation. Ck> it, Washingtonians. Our neart is with you. Joe r Ballot?Both Boards meet in joint ballot this evening. No appointments of interest are to be made The following are the four years appointments for the ensuing year M. Frye, Police Clerk, May 1, IMS; Barnabas W. OAborn, (the most efficient and active clerk o( police,) March 6th, IMS; Nicholaa C. Everett, Assistant Justice of the 4th and 6th Wards, May 1st, 1M3; Isaac Doughty, Justice of Peace for Harlem, I'Jth Ward, May 1st, IM3; James T. M. Bleakley, of the 7th and 10th, May 1st, 1643; James H. Kellum, of the 9th, 11th, 15th and 17tn, May 1st, 1M3. Fiaa About 1 o'clock on Tuesday evening, when the firemen of the city were engaged at the annual ball, a fire was discovered in the fourth story of the store, of 39 Broad street,corner of Exchange Place, occupied by George Bessil, agent lor ths Bellvifle Manufacturing Company. The loss is $50,000, partly insared, including the huilding. Police.?The report of Justice Taylor, as published exclusively in the Herald Tuesday, struck perfect dismay in the ranks of the police, yesterday. Nothing was donethieves, rogues, robbers, burglars, were among the missing. Bankrupt List, SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK. Peter H. Dreyer, N. Y-, clerk; Thomas Walden, N Y., clerk, Thomas Bpencer fihepard, N. Y., late dry goods merchant; Theodore I. F. Jackson, N. Y.; Nathan H. Corwin, Orange county, farmer. Rain orshine. with hrivht skies ?r In wlnnmvtem pest*, the American Mum-urn hold* forth iti lurpaaiing attraction*. It* unequalled German hand diacouraea eloquent mu?ic from ita halconie*--it* magnificent hall* are lighted?it* grand aaloon, the *c.ene of the mo*t varied amuaing and (iihlime exhibition*?while General Tom Thumb, in the lait week of hi* atay, would repay the trouble of a riait on the atormieat day. A aplendid feature of thia afternoon'*performance, will be the conflagration of Moacow. Box'* Vi*it ro thc Fit* Point*?ha* been Ethiopeani*ed at the Bowery Amphitheatre, and i* to be hrouglitout thia evening. It i* rich, racy and original, and cannot fail to draw a full houae The equeatrian performance* at the Circu* will po?itively close after thi* evening. Among other matter* of novelty, we perceive the announcement of a Band of Virginia Minatrelx, couiiating of a number of extravagant genioaoa, each playing upon the peculiar in*trnmen**|U*ad by the negroeaofthe South, and i? (aid to be very efhoiant and affaotlvaJ BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Washington. [ < 'omspondence or the Hrrald. | Washington, Tuesday morning,) Jan. 31,1843. $ Alarming K Ire?The Army Kill?Weat Point. I have been up nearly the whole night at a fire, which for several haur? threacenea to burn down Gadsby's Hotel. It broke out soon after midnight in the large stables ol Walker and Kimball, in the rear of and adjoining Gadshy's. The slahles in fact were built by old Mr. Gadaby. The whole range, which held forty or fifty horses, was destroyed and only oue horse burnt. Parts of the hotel were on fire several times, and nothing but the most tremenaous exertions on tne pan 01 young mr. Gadsby and his men saved the building. The hotel was full of people, and such a scene of men and women and children running about in their shirts and chemises, I never saw before, and probably never shall again. I will endeavor to describe the whole after I have had a little rest- but I am too much exhausted to-night to do so. Suffice it to say that the stabling was all birnt down and one or two horses and some property besides: over thirty horses were got out of the burning building. The business in Congress to-day was very trifling. In the Sbnatb the Bill to prevent private expresses &c on the Mail Routes came up; Mr. Merrick sustained the bill and Mr Henderson opposed if; at last it was passed over. Mr. Archer and Mr. Young spoke 011 the Oregon question, when that was parsed over. The Senate went into Executive Session, and then adjourned. In the Housk, Mr. Josbph Inqbrsoll, from the Ways and Means Committee, presented a report relative to Cost Johnson's project on certain memorials which had been referred to it, asking for the creation of two hundred millions of national stock, to be distributed among the several States and Territories, and the District of Columbia, and concluding with a resolution that it was not expedient to grant the prayer of the memorialists, and that the committee be discharged from the further consideration of the subject. He remarked that there was also a report by the minority of the committee, concluding also with a resolution declaring that it ia both inexpedieut and unconstitutional to grant the prayer of the memorialists; and lie moved that ten thousand extra copies of these reports be printed There was a great deal of noise and confusion in the House, as indeed there is too often?nobody could hear a word, and Mr. Cushins insisted on having the reports read. This was done, and occupied an hour. It was finally agreed to print the usual number, and the whole subject was referred to the Select Committee. The House then resolved itself into Committee of the Whole, and Mr. Wisk moved to defer the Army Bill, and take up Mr. Cushing's Exchequer Bill. This was negatived, 82 to 71, and the House took up the Army Bill. Mr. Reynold's motion then came up, to appropriate #20,000 to survey the route from Council Bluffs to the mouth of Columbia River. The motion was rejected. Mr. Roosevelt moved to strike out the pay of the Cadets at West Point. Some one moved to abolish West Point. Mr. Mallory moved to have no cadets appointed after the first of July. Cave Johnson moved to reduce . L - 1 I I-*, tru\ All iL -a.' mc numuer ui cuacis in iuu. iiw incae mviiuns wtrt nt^ativtd. A motion was made and carried that the Board of Visitors to West Point be abolished. At half past three, pursuant to resolution, all debate on the bill ceases. The committee then rose, and

reported the bill with the amendments. The House then adjourned. The next three days is to be devoted entirely to territorial business: and the two last days of the week to private bills. God knows when the work is to be done. As the report is so short and unsatisfactory to-day, I send you a matter of vhal interest to your city, which, although it is long, I think you ougnt to print. It is the bill for the warehouse system, just reported by the Committee on Commerce. As it will probably pass in some shape, and concerns every merchant in your city, they had better read it, and send on their objections, if they have any, before it comes up. W. H. A. A Bill making Provision for Warehousing Imported Goods. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Represenatives of the United States of America in Congress assembled, That it shall be lawful for the importer or importers of any goods which are now liable to duties, or may hereafter be rendered liable thereto, to warehouse said goods as soon as the same shall have been duly landed, subject to the conditions, regulations, and restrictions, contained in this act; and said importer or importers shall not be bound or required.to pay the duties upon said goods, except as hereinafter provided. Sec. X And be it further enacted, That before any goods shall he warehoused under this act, all the existing provisions of the revenue laws relating to entry .examination, landing, marking, numbering, weighing, gauging, measuring. Itc., shall be fully complied with,arui reports made to the collector,and the duties on said goods computed and ascertained accordingly; and the importer or importers shall give security, by bond, with two sufficient sureties, to the satisfaction of tbe collector of the port, conditionod for the payment of the full duties of importation on such goods, in two years from the date of said bend, or for the due exportation thereof; with a further condition m said bond, that, if the importer or importers shall not pay the said duties at or before the expiration of six calendar months,he or they shall pay the same, with interest thereon at the rate of six percent per annum, from the date of the expiration of raid six months until the period at which the said goods shall be withdrawn from the warehouse for other purpose than for exportation aa aforesaid: Provided, That no duties payable in pursuance of this act shall be entitled to be delayed or postponed for a longer period than two years. Sec, 3. And be it further enacted, That all duties on merchandise imported and warehoused in pursuance of this act shall be payable in accordance with the tenor of the condition of the bond mentioned in the last recited section of this bill; that is to say, the same shall be due and payable in eas1) at the time when the said goods shall be removed from the warehouse for other use than exportation : Provided, That 11 they be not so removed within six calendar months from the date of their importation, then the said duties shall bear interest at the rate of six per cent p< r annum, from the expiration of the said six calendar months until the time when the said goods shall be so removed : And provided, lurther, That all duties upon ?oods in warehouse shall be absolutely due and payable, if not sooner removed from the warehouse, in two years from the date of their importation ; but nothing in this section shall be construed to prevent any importer having goods in warehouse from retaining the same in deposite after payment ot the duties as above provided, if he may find it convenient to do so, not exceeding the term of two years in all from the date of importation. And in all such cases, where the importer, with a view to avoid the interest on the duties, shall pay the same belore he withdraws his goods from warehouse, such importer shall he entitled, upon the exportation of the whole or any part ol said goods from the wsrehoose, as hereinafter provided, to be refunded the amount of dutiea so paid by him on so much of said good* as he shall so export. Sec. 4. And be it further enacted, That all gooda shall be warehoused, at the pleasure of the collector of the port in which they are landed, either in the public store or stores #f sai 1 port, or in aome private store which shall be designated by the importer or importer!, his or their agent or attorney, and approved of by the collector, or other officer of "the r> venue deputed by him; and in all cases said goods shall be deposited at the expense and risk of the importer or importers, and laid importer or importers shall pay such reasonable rates of storeage upon all goods warehoused in the public stores, and at such times as the Secretary ofthe Treasury may prescribe. Sec. A. And he it further enacted, That, on every private store designated and approved as aferesaid, the collector, or other officer of customs deputed by him for that purpose, shall cause to be Axed one or more locks, of safe and secure construction, the key or keys of which shall K/v !>?..< K. ..M ne Atlv?w AfRene Sec. 6. And be it further enacted, That it ahall be the duty of the collector, or of auch other officer aa may be deputed far the purpose, to attend at all reasonable times, at the request of the importer or importers, his or their agent or attorney, to deliver said goods from the public or private stores in which they may be deposited- but no delivery thereof, or of any part thereof, shall tie made without a permit in writing, under the hand of the collector (and naval otiicer, where there is any) ofthenort; to obtain which permit, the duties on the goods far wnich the permit is granted (except where goods are delivered for exportation only) shall be paid in cash, and the amount of payment shall he credited on any bond which has bt-nn taken as aforesaid, or the whole bond cancelled in case payment shall have been fully made. Sec.7. And be it further enacted, That no goods shall be warehoused as above for a longer period than two years ?and if the duties on any warehoused goods shall not have been paid at the end of two years, according to the bond, the collector shall cause so much of them to be sold at public auction, after ten days'public notice of such sale, as shall be necessary for the payment of said duties, and for the payment of the costs and charges of sale, and of a reasonable charge for storage, where the goods shall have been deposited in the public store; and, alter retaining so much of the proceeds of said sale as may be necessary for the above purposes, the collector shall pay the overplus, if any, and deliver the remainder of the goods, if any, to the owner or his lawful representative. Sac.8. And be it fuither enacted, That no importer hall be permitted to deposite any quantity of goods in a warehouse for the benefit ef this act, or to remove any (liiantitv of goods Irem any warehouse when so deposited, the dnties on which goods, so to be deposited or removed at one and the same time, shall not amount to at least one hundred dollars. Sr.o 9. And be it further enacted, That if any warehoused goods shall be fraudulently concealed in, or removed from, any public or private warehouse, the same shall be forfeited to the United States; and all persons convict ed of concealing or removing such goods, or of aiding or abetting such concealment or removal, shall be liable to the same penalties whi h are now imposed for the fraudulent introduction of goods intothe United States; and if any importer or proprietor of any warehoused goods, or any person in his employ, shall by any contrivance fraudulently open the wurehouae, or shall gain access to the goods, except in the presence of the proper offlcer of the customs, acting in the execution of his duty, ?uch importer or proprietor shall forfeit and pay for every SHcn offence one thousand dollars. And any person convicted of altering, defacing, or obliterating any mark or marks which nave been placed by any officer of the revenue on my package or packages of warehoused goods, ahall forfeit and pay for every such offence five hundred <ollars. Ir.c. 10. And he it further enacted, That the duties on nil goods deposited in warehouses under this act, in packages of which the contents and quantities ware ascertain , I ed and msrked at ths tinw of the depestte, shall be pdi according to the content* and quantities thnf marked, and in no case shall duties be paid on a less quantity of goods than was originally received from the vessel in which th"y ware imported; and no goods of anv description-Shall hi? delivered from the warehouses, except In eutirt, unbroken packages, as originally deposited. Src. 11. Anil tie It further enacted, That any warehoused foods may be entered out for exportation, in any vessel of not less than seventy tons burden, bound to any foreign port, at any time within the period during which they are entitled to be warehoused, without any pa) inent of duties, subject to the conditions, limitations, ana restrictions, hereinafter contained. See. la And be it further enacted, That the exporter or exporters of aDy warehoused goodB, us above, shall give at least twanty-lour hours'notice to the collector of the port, of the purpose to export the same; and, previously to the delivery ot said goods, shall mase entry, in writing, of the particulars thereof, and of the packages or parcels containing the same, or of which the same shall consist, and of their respective marks, numbers, and contents, and of the name of the vessel, and ol the master of the vessel in which, and ofthe person or persona for, and by whom, and sf the place from which, they were imported; and, also, of the district into which the geods were originally imported. 9xc. 13. And be it further enacted, That before the clearance of any vessel in which warehoused goods shall have been laden for exportation, the exporter or exporter* sh.ill give bond, to the latitfaction of the collector, in a 11m equal to double the amonnt ef the duties on such (foods, conditioned that no part thereof shall be relamled in any place within the limits of the United States, and that the exporter or exporters shall produce, within the time hereinafter limited, the proois and certificates required, that the said goods hare been delivered or landed without the limits ofthe United States, See. 14. And be it further enacted, That said bonds, required on the exportation of warehoused goods, shall not be discharged, except upon the production, within one year from the date thereof if the exportation be made to any port ol Europe or America on this side of Cape Horn, or within two ye*rs if to any port of Asia or Africa or of America beyond Cape Horn, of a certificate, under the hand and seal of the consul or agent of the United States residing at said port, particularly setting forth and describing the articles so exported, the description of packages, and their actual contents, and declaring that the same have been received and landed from the vessel, specifying its name and the name of its master; and said certificate shall be confirmed by the oath or affirmation of the master and mate, or of the two principal officers of the vessel in which the exportation shall have been made. Provided, That when, from loss by sea or unavoidable accident, or from the nature of the trade, the proofs and certificates before required cannot be procured, the exporter shall be allowed to present to the collector such other proofs as the nature of the case will admit; which proofs, with a statement of all the circumstances of the case, shall be transmitted to the Comptroller of the Treasury, who shall have power to admit such proofs, if he deem thein satisfactory, and to direct said bond to be discharged accordingly. Sxc. 16. And be it further enacted, That any goods which have been warehoused under this act, at any port in the United States, may be removed by sea or inland carriage to any otherport inthe United States, to be rewarehoused at such other port, and again, as often as may be required, to any other such port, to be there re-warehoused, subject to the regulations hereinafter mentioned, that is to say : twenty-four hours' notice, in writing, of the intention to remote shall be given to the collector, specifying the particular goods intended to be removed, and the marks, numbers, and description,of the packages in which the same are contained, in what ship imported, when and by whom entered inward to be warehoused , and, if subsequently re-warehoused, when and by whom re-warehoused, and to what nort the same are to be re moved. Sec. 10. And be it further enacted, That, before such (foods shall be removed to be re-warehoused, due entry of the same shall be made, and a proper bill of such entry, with the duplicates thereof, be delivered to the collector, containing the before-mentioned particulars, and an exact account of the quantities of the different sorts of goods: and such bill of entry, signed by the collector (and naval officer, it there be any) of the port, shall be the warrant for the removal of such goods ; and an account of such goods, containing all such particulars, shall be transmitted by the proper officers of the port of removal to the proper officers of the port of destination ; and, upon the arrival of such goods at the port of destination, due entry of the same, to he re warehoused, shall, in like manner, be made with the collector at such port, containing all the particulars and accounts heforementioned, together with tne name of the port from which such goods have been removed ; and such goods shall be thereupon admitted to be there rewareho'ised, under such examination as is made of the like goods when first warehoused, upon importation from ports beyond the seas; and the officers at the port of arrival shall transmit to the officers at the port of removal an account of the goods so arrived, according as they shall, on examination, prove to be. 8?e. 17. And be it further enacted, That the persons removing such goods shall, at the time of entering the same, give bond, with two sufficient sureties, in double the value of the goods, for the due arrival and re-warehousing of such gooas, within a reasonable time, (with reference to the distance between the respective ports, to be fixed hy the Secretary of the Treasury.) which tand may betaken by the collector either of the port of removal or of the port of destination, as shall best suit the residence or convenience of the persons interested in the removal of such goods; and, if such bond shall have been given at the port 01 destination, a certificate thereof, under the hands of the collector (and naval officer, ii there be any) of such port, shall, at the time of entering such goods, be produced to the collector of the port of removal. 9ec. 18. And be it further enacted, That such bond shall not ha discharged unless such goods shall have been duly re-warehoused at the port of destination within the time allowed for such removal, or shall have been otherwise accounted for, to the satisfaction of the Comptroller of the Treasury, nor until thefull duties due upon any deficiency of such goods shall have been paid; and all goods which shall have b en removed from a warehouse in one port, for or to a warehou <- in another port, and all the proprietors of such goods, shall be held subjects to all the conditions to which they would have been held subject if such goods had remained in the warehouse where the same had been originally warehoused. Sec. 19. And bejt further enacted, That no gunpowder, wet hides, or perishable articles of any description, shall be received into warehouses under this act, hut the duties on all said articles shall he naid in cash, on entrv Provided, That the collector of any port may permit fruit and other articles of a perishable character, but not likely to become offensive, to be stored for not exceeding siity days, the imiiorter or importers riving bond, to his satisfaction, for tne full payment of duties at the end of that time, and upon such duties no interest shall be charged. Sac. JO. And be it further enacted, That all bonds directed to be given by virtue ot this act shall be taken in the name of the United States of America, and to prevent frauds arising from collusive transfers, it is here, by declared, that all goods imported into the United States snail, for the purposes of this act, be deemed to be the property of the persons to whom said goods may be consigned, any sale, transfer, or assignment, prior to the entry and deposits of the same in the warehouses, as aforesaid, to the contrary notwithstanding. Sec. 31. And be it further enacted, That the Secretary of the Treasury is empowered and instructed to make all such provisions and regulations, not inconsistent with this 9ct, as may bo necessary or expedient for its execution, and for the protection of the revenue, prescribing, from time to time, such additional rules as to warehousing and re warehousing, and as to the safe and convenient arrangement of goods in the warehouses, and as to the secure transportation of them from port to port, and as to their ex portation to foreign countries, as tne interests ef the Government may require ; and the collectors of the several ports may assign any of the officers or clerks now employed, or who may at at any time be authorized to be employed, in the collection of the revenue, to such duties as the provisions of this act may demand. And it shall be the duty of the Secretary of the Treasury to report to each succeeding session of Congress all such provisions and regulations as he may, from time to time, establish in pursuance of the authority given to him by this section. Sec 3:J. And be It farther enacted, That in any port in which it may be necessary or expedient, lor the better execution of this act, the collectsr shall have authority to hire one er more stores, to be used as public warehouses, or to enter into contract with any individual or individuals, or with any corporation, to furnish safe and commodious warehouses for the Government; said contractors, in lieu of rent, to collect and receive such rates of storage as may he agreed upon hetwpen them and the importers : Provided, That no lease shall be taken for a longer term than two years, and that all such leases or contracts shall be approved by the Secretary of the Treasury ; and all stores whatever, in which goods shall be warehoused under this act, shall be under Government locks, and the keys shall be kept by the collectors. Sec. 33. And be it further enacted, That the collectors of the several ports of the United States shall make quar teriy report* to me necrerary 01 me treasury, according to auch ireneral i out ruction a a* the said Secretary may give, or all goods which remain in the warehouaes ol their respective ports, specifying the quantity and description of tne same : which returns, or tables formed thareon, the Secretary or the Treasury shall forthwith cause to be published in the principal papers of the city of Washington, ind in those ol the chief commercial port of each State of the Union : and in those States w here there is ne commercial port, the said Secretary shall cause the same to be published in one of the principal papers published at the seat of Government of said States, respectively. See- 54. And be it further enacted. That as to all goods imported prior to the thirtieth day of June, one thousand eight hundred and lorty-tlve, and entitled to debenture, and which shall not be warehoused under this act, the drawback on exportation shall be allowed on the same, as now provided by law ; but tnat in respect of all goods whicn have once been warehoused, ana on which duties have been paid on delivery from the warehouse, and in respect of ull goods whatever which are entitled to be warehoused, and which are imported on and alter the said thirtieth day of June, one thousand eight hundred and lor tv-fivo, no drawback shall lie allowed on the same : Provi. ded. That nothing in this section contained shall affect the existing provisions of law in relation to refined sugar and distilled spirits. Sac. 34. And be it further enacted, That all acts or parts ol acts inconsistent with this act are hereby repealed j and this act shall take effect from and after sixty days from the passage thereof. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS Dsltimoxr, Jsn 30?Arr Ujixrdn, Miller. NOrleans?pa-srd in the b*,-. Pauline, ftom Kin de Janeiro. Cld Pons, Graliun, B ubadnii; Diliganua, (11 inoveriaa) Ray!, Antwerp. {JQP* LITERATURE.?Jlist issued Irnnt the press, and for sale at this office, the new Historical Novel, Bianca Ciipcllo, by the popular authoress, Lady Rulwer. Price 1SJ cents per copy. Also, Blackwood's Magniine. 18} cents, and the recently published novels ol Scott, Biilwcr, D'Nrudi, Dickens, fames, Hmellet and Miss Lanton, all ol which may be had at this office. Also Standard Literary Works, embracing Alliaon's Hiatory of Europe, Cooley't Egypt, Sparks' Washington, and Thiers' French Revolution. THE PRIVATE MED101NECHE8T? PRERArecl by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, are guaril.teed to cure the woist cases of Gonorrhea, Clleet, or my unpleaaiint discharge from the urethra,without tainting the hreath.or disagreeing with the most delicate sto'n.irh. To purchasers of these chests, tbo College bin ' tli'-mselves to give medicine gratis, if not cured. Price fl earh. Bv authority of the College of Medicine ami Pharm cy flT sia.a... -?-..-a VT v I . ' ' ' W. RICHARDSON, A?ro? | 9(7> LADY BULWtn NEW NOTEL.?Rlanc* Capi>eUo, an Historical Romance, kj Lady Lytton Buiwer. Tin* loos talked of sad papular Novel, published 1/ London in three volume*, at a cost of 97 AO iter copy, and reoslved bp the Caledonia, ie this day iasuea in a Treble Extra New World, neatly stitched in covers, at the lowprice of 19| cent* a copy, arpl'J per hundred. The great reputation ot the talented authoress will ensure for this production of her pen a most extensive circulation. It will be ready at 0 o'clock, at the office So Ann street, near Nassau, where are for sale a great variety of " Books for the People," published in extra numbers, at 13J to 3A cents each. 09- THE SCRIPTURE SAYS " BE NOT DECEIVED," and so say we. Care should be taken by the invalid that ke does not take mere catch-penny traan for obstinate diseases. We offer Dr Wist art Balsam of Wild Charry ta the public astha bast medicine ever known to man for the cure of Asthma, Colds, Coughs, Croup. Consumption, in all its first stages, inflammation of the Lungs, Liver Complaint, ho., and we will prove it to be so. Ask A Williams, Esq. Counsellor at Law, No. M William street, whom it cured of Asthma of twenty-four years standing, and that too after our best physician* could do him no good. He says ' one bottle has effected a radical and perfect cure." Let those who doubt call at his office, for we with all to satisfy themselves. Ask John Brown, builder. No. 61 Ann street, whom the Balsam cured of an inveterate cough and pain in the chest. One bottle cured him also. Let the public refer to the different individuals whom we name and they will admit there!* no remedy like the Wild Cherry Balaam. It is > " Nature's own prescription"?the handmaid of health ? Certificates in the handwriting of the certifier*, may be seen at the office. $1 00 'per bottle. Sold only by Isaac* Butts, 136 Fulton street, corner Nassau; Mr*. Hayes, Brooklyn ; Badger, Newark ; Dexter, Albany. 0tj~ TO THE DISAPPOINTED.?Those who have reaped the bitter fruits of disappointment and found their money gone and their disease only checked instead of being cured, will find it to tbeir advantage to call at the Hunteriau Dispensary, No. 3 Division atreet, and consult the physician, and obtain the only remedy that can be firmly relied on to combat and triumph over this most dreadful disease. Doctor Hunter's#Red Drop is warranted to effect a harmless and perfeot cure in any case, no matter what form or extent, in a few days, without diet or hindrance from buainess, or no charge. Therenever was and never will be, a poor fellow being, snffering under the horrid pangs of this loathsome disease, turned from the office hv the proprietor without aid, money or not.? The medicine is tor the poor and rich both ; the price always to remain at $1 per vial. A single trial would place this medicine in the estimation of the sufferer like a keep sake diamon 1. sola only at the nunterian Dispensary, No. 8 Division street, N. Y. Private entrance to private rooms attached, where the most timid and diffident may apply without the fsar of being seen by any one but the physician himself. ft?- NOW READY, WITH SIX SPLENDID ENGRAVINGS l-SARQENT'S NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE for February. Embellishments?1. Jeannie Deans and Reuben Butler, a superb mezzotint by Ladd. 9. The Jealous Wife, a costly line and stipple engraving by Jackman. 8. A Native Wild Flower, beautifully colored. 4. The latest Paris Fashions. 6. The Man with the Carpet Bag, a comic etching by Phiz. 6. Hope, a moat beautiful etching on steel, after Sir Thomas Lawrence. Original Music?The Happy Day, a song, words by Epes Sargent?music by Dempster. ,, Orioinal Articles?By T. C. Grattan, John Qnincy Adams, N. P. Willis, N. Hawthorne, C. F. Hofftaian, Dr. O. W. Holmes, Mrs. Osgood, Mrs. Wicklilte, M iss Allston, J. G- Whittier, Samuel Samson, H. S. Lee, Philo-Phiz, Epes . Sargent and others. The first number of the work bears date January 1st, 1843. Terms?$3 a year, invariably in advance. Two copies for $5. Single copies 98 cents. Published and for sale by Sargent and Co , 381 Broadway, corner of Murray street, New York. I 0g~ SI QHELQUUN DOUTAIT ENCORE DE PefHratie du Beautne de Columbie de Oldridge, chez COMSTOCK 8c ROSS, 38 rue dee Magasins, pour faire croitre les cheveux, en cmpecher la cnute, tenir la tete constamment propre, donne de la viguer a la vegetation capillair, il n'eurait qu*a en essayer uae fois pour etre convaincu de la verite, ou a s'adresser aux agents, et voir les certificates des personues de la pins haute respectabilite qui ont eprouve les bona resultats de ce remede ?New Orleans Bee. Ce Banjul a vendre chez Comstock k Cie, Maiden lane, No. 71?dans Cettevile. mb AN ARTICLE CALLED HE WES' NERVE and Bone Liniment, and Indian Vegetable Elixer, far the Rheumatism and Gont, has frequently come under our notice, which we, like the common herd of mankind, have considered it one of the manv |catch-p?nny affairs got up to extort money from the suffering public, and should,(or all we know, still continue to think so, had not our anti painy 10 all patent medicaments neen removed nv aeemg the above article applied to a friend who had been for year* a cripple, and who now walka erect. When such a valuable article comes before our notice, we deem it our duty to acnuaint the public of the facts. We refer them for particulars to Comstock & Co , 71 Maiden lane, where the remedy may be had. 09- BRISTOL'S SARSAPARILLA.?Extract frem a letter, dated Havana, Jan. 1, 1843?Dear Sir You will be kind enough to call on the agent of C. C. Bristol at 911 Fulton street, New York, and pay him double price charged for the Sarsaparilla I get of him. The terms were, if it cured meof Scrofula, (and vou know how severely 1 have been afflicted with it for a long time) I should pay double price ; if it failed to eradicate it entire, ly from my system, (as I little expected it would) no pay was to be demanded. 1 have recommended it to all my friends, and would like you to send a good lot by private hand, as no medicines a'l e allowed entry in port except by special recommendation of the Faculty. Do not fail, as my appetite is entirety restored, and I will not be without it for any length of time. Yours truly, A. JONES, CalU Inquisidor, 31. Sold, wholesale and retail, by Wm. Burger, AO Courtlandt street; retail, at Rushton h AspinwaH's ; Milhau's, 183 Broadway ; Syms, Bowery, and 911 Fulton street. U9- AFFLICTED WITH A COUGH FOR TWO YEARS.?New York, January 98, 1843.?I was afflicted with an uncommon severe cough lor the last two years, which was first occasioned by having taken a severe cold?my cough was so alarming, that I was fearful my disease would terminate in confirmed consumption. I tried various medicines, cough syrups drops, &.C., but without scccesa, until at length I was induced to try some of your clarified essence of Hoarhound Candy, when after using but about two dollars worth, it performed a radical cure. I can recommend your article of Hoarhound Candy as the best remedy for coughs, cobls and consumption known. All those who are sceptical will please call on me, and let me tell them what it hat done ror me. Yours respectfully, FRANCIS McDONALD, BO Broome st. To Messrs. J. Pease it Son, 45 Division st. Agents?Burgess and Zieher, 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; Redding it Co., 8 State street, Boston ; Weed and Waters, Troy; Robinson, 110 Baltimore street, Baltimore, Md ; Dexter, A7 State street, Albany, Hedenbergh, 939 Broad St., Newark, N. J. 09- MRS. BARRELL, NEAR BASCOM RIDOE, New Jersey, was taken last winter with rheumatism, and lay helpless till July last, having had several different doctors, without effect, when she heard of the celebrated temedyfor the rheumatism, "Indian Vegetable Elixir and Nerve and Bone Liniment," at 71 Maiden lane, New York, which she procured, and wonderful to relate, by its use only three days, she left ker bed cured, and now declares she feels as well as ever she did ? This case Wm High, F.sq. of the game vicinity repoftMf and bring* her warmest thank* for the care. ^ I certify the above to bo strictly true. WILLIAM HIGH. New York, Jan. 17, 1348. 07- EXTRACT OF SARSATARILLA, AT FIFTY cent* per bottle?An article equal to any ever made by Sands, Bristol, or any other person, to be had at 71 Maiden lane?warranted, and at naif price, of either. Also, Sands 8c Bristol's sold as above. 07- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'S CELEBRATED Pills are guaranteed to cure all cases of gonorrhoea, gleet, or any unpleasant discharge Irom the urethra in a shorter time, and s fer than any remedy at present known. Since th-ir introduction into this country by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy more than a thousand boxes have been sold, and the College defies a single instance of failure to be shown. Professor Velpeau, the celebrated discoverer of this spe cific, after an experience of twenty years in the hospital* oi Paris, asserts that these pills are the only remedy that has been known never to tail in effecting a cure Sold in boxes of one hundred pills et $1, at the Principal office and consulting rooms of the Collage 97 Nassau street, New York. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. 07- WORMS IN CHILDREN?Of all diseMes to which children are exposed, none are so fatal to them as worms. Un'ortnnstely children are seldom free from them, and a* they imitate the aymptoms of almoat every other complaint, they often produce alarming effects without being suspected. Worms are not only a cause of disease themselves, but by their irritation aggravate all * other diaeases, wandering from one part of the body to another, wiodinir themselves up into large balls, and obstructing the bowel* and frequently the throat, causing convulsion* and too often death. The deaired remedy will be found in Dr. Hheruian's Worm Lozenges, which will very soon destrov the worms and invigorate the power* of digestion so "as to prevent a roturn of them. Dr. Sherman's warehouse is it 108 Nsssau street Agents, 9 State street, Boston ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia , 4 Stanwix Hall, Albany, and 44 Westminister street, Providence. 07- MF.TALIC RAZOR STROr?With four sides, invented by O. Saunders, for keeping Razors always in order?it prodncei a smooth and thin edge to a razor in a tenth part of tha time required on a hone, without using oil or water. Ne other ertiole of the kind haseverbeen so univeisally known and approved of, having been for the last twenty-five years In constant use in nearly all tho < utlery establishments in Europe, and there acknowledged to have no enunt. In New York, where it waainvented, it received first premiums at the American Institute every time it wee presented for competition, and g r ?d u a 11 y (wtkntklaid o I putting) MMMM repu nlion in all part* of America, ol' baing the only Razor Strop that will keep raaora in |>erfect order. Ortiflcatna iih in the possession of the inventor from the moat arientide gentlemen of both rountrlea, speaking highly ol their superiority. When taking into consideration that thoae gentlemen have no intareat in tho tale of the article, and giro their testimony without solicitation, apeaka volumes in its favor. It ia the oniy Strop that haa been deemed worthy of imitation and oouaterlcitiug. The grent number of those alone wouhl stamp it aa being the climax of perfection. That il may be more satisfactory to the public, the names of those gentlemen who have given certificates as 'n the merits of the Strop are hern published : ? General Jiimes Tallmadgr, President of the American Institute; I'rof. John Orlscom, Or. Valentiue Mott, and Mr Milliken, cutler to the Royal Navy. 301 Strnnd Manufactory, Iflt Broadway, New York