Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 22, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 22, 1843 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. jiew York, Wednesday, Kebrasury ti9, IH3. Herald Literary Depot. All tb? now litci sry publications of tha day, iaaued on the cheap cash ryatam, are for aale at the HERALD LITERARY DKPOT of CHEAP LITERATURE, North Weit corner of Fnlton and Naaaau afreets. Call, sea and buy. Important Political Movements. Several very important political meetings have recently been held in Washington, and other parts o< the country .preparatory to the next presidential election, in 1844. Both parties are marshalling and or gnnuing for the field. The most important and decided movement that we have yet seen, is the following, made by the whig members of Congress:? rucitumai of a Miitikc of thi Whio Mimtn of Conoiiii. At a joint meeting of the whig member* of the Senate an.l Home of Representative* ol the It. States, held in the Senate Chamber, on Saturday evening, the Isth February, 1S43, for the purpose of considering the propriety of hold ing a National Convention, to nominate candidates to be suppoited by the whig party at the neat election of President and Vice President of the United States?Richard H. Bayard, ol Delaware, was called to the chair, and Alexanler U. U- Stuart, af Virginia, and John C. Clark, of New York, were appointed secretaries. Mr. Tallmadge, oi New York, on behalf of a joint committee appointed at a previous meeting to consider what measures should be adopted, made a report, which, having been discussed and amended, waa unanimously adopted.? The rejiort is in the following words, viz :? " Whereas, the expediency of holding a National Convention for the nomination of candidates for President and Vice President, has been suggested by tha whigs in various parts of the Union ; end it having been referred by the.n to the whig membera ofCongreas, to designate the time and place of holding aaid Convention ; therefore, " Resolved, That the whig members of Congress, concurring in the expediency of the proposed Convention, ami rialiiinf tn Ihn u/iu Vises sYnrpupil that fk*?v sViniiM sip Rignnte the time and place, do mipectfully recommend that a Whit National Convon'ion Jar the nomination of candidate * for Pretident and Vice Pretident of the United Stales be held at the city of Baltimore, on Wednesday, the 3d day of .Hny,IS44; and that the (aid Convention he compoaed of Delegates lrom the respective States, equal to the number of Senators and Representatives of each State in the Congress of the United States." RICHARD H. BAYARD, Chairman. S The candidate of this party will he, beyond the possibility ol a doubt, the Hon. Henry Clay of Kentucky, and no other, if lit it alivt, and we have every reason to believe that he will live fourteen years, two months, and three days, from this hour, lie is stuff to the back bone?and is in favor of a National Hank?Distribution of the Public LandsProtective Tariff?Reform and Retrenchment, &c., <3cc., &c. The candidate for the Vice Presidency is not so certain?and is a matter of leather and prunella merely. Thus far the whigs. The democratic members of Congress are also expected to make a movement of a similar kind, but there is among them great differences of opinion as to the time and mode of nelect ing the convention. One section is in favor of the spring of 1844, and the selection ol delegates by the district system?another section is in favor of this year, and the State system of selection. We suppose the democratic members will have a meeting at Washington, and determine all these points. Ih the meantime, the candidates of the democratic party are "legion." Van Buren, Calhoun, Cass, Johnson, Tyler,and others, are all aspiring to be the candidate. Slate, county aid city conventions, are meeting all over the country, to control and influencc the selection. A State convention in Kentucky has nominated Colonel Johnson?another in South Carolina has named Calhoun?another in New Jersey has indicated Tyler?another in Pennsylvania has pointed at Buchanan?all leading to the belief that a warm contest will spring up about the candidate, mode, and time of nomination. Mr. Van Buren Beems at present to be the strongest candidate, but who can tell what a fight and agitation may bring forth 1 The measures of this party are directly the antagonist of the Whigs. In this aspect, the fight for the next Presidency will probably be the first contest on pure measures and principles that has taken place since the times of Jefferson and Madison. How does the Herald stand in this matter J For tliisjournal, we say that we are on the fence, until we see both parties distinctly in the field, with their several measures and principles before the country? then we shall take that side which wc believe is best for the whole republic, and manage it with such energy and efficiency as to decide the whole quee uuu, atiu cicti IUC UCAI x jcoiucui. iiiai is uur |iuanion?and that is what we ahall do, by all the gods of Homer! Good Effects of the Bankrupt Law.?We understand that Col. Webb, of the regular army, has purchased a very splendid house in Union Square, worth probably $18,000 or $20,000. A few months ago, the Colonel took the benefit of the Bankrupt Law, and got rid of debts equal to about $200,000. The operation of this law has been so salutary upon fits affairs, that he has been able to make this purchase already. To furnish the house elegantly, will require full $10,000 more, which will be effected by nrxi ,?uy, prooauiy uy uie same salutary eiiecis 01 the benign law. The Millennium at Last.?Father Miller must be pretty nearly correct in bis calculations of the millennium?but not in the character of that curious event in the great tide of time and eternity. In the temi?erance celebration, which takes place today at the Tabernacle, we perceive that the Rev. Dr. llrownlee, ef the Presbyterian church, and the Rev. Dr Pise, of the Catholic church, unite in the holy observances of the day. For the first time since the advent of Luther,have Po[?ery and Protestantism thus met in friendship and good feeling. Doctor llrownlee must have recently received afresh accession of the milk ot human kindness. How the Pope will be astonished when he hears of it! The Somxas Cask.?This case is becoming deeply interesting, particularly from the new and curious facts on the discipline and morale of the Navy, which the Judge Advocate daily brings forth. It is now more than the trial of Commander McKenzie, before a Court Martial?it is a trial before the country?before the American people?before the eyes of all f uro|>e. The English newspaper jiress is beginning to give its opinion on the facts of this remarkable case, and the conduct of all concerned. The uourt, the lawyers, the witnesses, <Stc. will be severely examined by the whole independent press of America and Europe. Let all parties take care what they do. TheLispenakd Wilt Case.?The trial of this remarkable case is beginning to attract a great deal o! attention in the city. The Superior Caurt room is daily besieged by intense crowds of resectable people. The property involved is several millions? and the developments made by the witnesses ol the secret recesses of private life are most curious and unique. The arguments of Counsel in summing up, will be rfu/t r/'frurrti in forensic eloquenca?all of which we shall report at length in this journal. Af ? " wc may aino nave something to say on the subject, of (treat and weighty importance to the community. Wait and aee. New C.raiam House Opened.?-A new Graham house, devoted to the delicacies of bran bread, has just been opened, in opposition to the old Graham house, where, it will be recollected. Major Noah insisted that blacks sat at table with white folks The d flerence between the two houses is easily seen? the tine is devoted to the abolition Grahamites, and ,l>. ...I I- L:._ I- <i- i? .i- -i in- timrr 10 uic j?ureiy wimc. in uic iiui iiiuijui ui July, one can almost smell tlie odds in the street. tSee the advertisement of the new Graham House,in this day's j>aj>er. Kb Published this morning, in the cheap ncwsi-'fm, a new novel, by (r. P. R. James, entitled \ <?r. st Days;" also published, in one book, ' Martin CU?ri\ewl1? ,,y Dickens; "Tom Burke ?#?)??," by Leva.;.. I, s.I) "by Lover; "W.ndnor Castle, an historical romance, by Aineworth ; " Hie I vest urea of Arthur 0'|,eary," by Lewer. Price I2| cents. Captain Tyuoi and his Cahinkt-?Will Mr. Webster leave the Cabinet alter the 4th of March 1 This appears to be one of the principal questions among the quid-nuncs and office-beggars of the day. It is very certain that great hopes are entertained that he will leave the Cabinet, and let the "Tyler democracie"have lull swing hereafter. Mr. Websf#*r has hum lli? nrinciiutl bar tn >11 the intriviiea nf the oflicc-seekere who want place, as well as the defence of those who want to keep place. II Mr. Webster should leave the Cabinet, the influence ol the "Pretorian guard" would increase, and.soon coni|>el Edward Curtis, Collector of this city, and all others ol that ilk, to follow in the same footsteps. During the whole ol last summer, the Tyler guard, expected Mr. Webster would leave the Cabinet every other month. Great disappointments took place in consequence thereof. The same expectation and movement is now revived as the 4th of March approaches?with what success time only can tell. But whatever be the result, we are prepared to receive it with great equanimity and repose. We watch and pray. A Prince of Democracy going to Europe ?We understand that Captain Robert Tyler intends to visit England and France, during the ensuing sum The son of the President of the United Slates will be an important personage at the courts of France and England. When John Van Buren visited England, he was received at Buckingham Palace and Windsor Castle, on the looting of a prince of the democratic blood, locofoco line of succession. John (ever since called Prince John) was a great favorite with Queen Victoria. He was so full of wit, humor undVwtrrfrf, that he made her Majesty laugh so much one day, that site nearly burst her corsets. In those days, Prince Albert was in distress. Captain Robert Tyler is not exactly so wilty as Prince John, but he is more full of literature, poetry, romance and philosophy. He will create a great sensation in England?and puzzle Prince Albert with the philosophy of politics and the repeal of the Irish Union. W- U.. I...,. -I. ? 1 I ? c uv5 kik iu ucii|naik uic ucsi rcceputm lor Prince llobert at the courts of France and England ?a Prince not indeed of the full democratic blood, but of a most capital mixed breed, consisting of onefourth Whig?one-fourth State right?one-fourth locofoco?and one-fourth democratic. A Third Shot in the Calf.?Another interesting and exciting "passage at arms," as will be seen by our report in another column, came off yesterday in the Superior Court Room; and again our unfortunate friend, Col.Webb, has received another shot.? Mr. O'Connor's fire was so well directed, and told with such effect that even the august solemnity of a Court and Jury could not restrain an outbreak of popular feeling. Alas, poor Yorick! Peter A. Jay, Esq., of this city, died on Monday evening at his residence. The Courts of the city, except one branch of the Superior, adjourned yes. terday moming as a token of respect for his virtues, as a man and a member of the New York Bar. City Intelligence. Fire?Woman Shockingly Burned.?The alarm of fire yesterday afternoon, about five o'clock, proceeded from the burning of the clothes of the wife ol John Henigan, residing in the rear of 144 Orange street, upstairs. It appears that while in a state ot partial intoxication, she iell into the fire, and before assistance could be rendered, was so severely burned about the neck and right arm, that she will not recover. Dr. John Robinson, of Grand street, was called in, and rendered every assistance in his power, to alleviate the suffering* of the poor creature, but from appearances it is not believed she can survive. A number of rumors were in circulation in the neighborhood, that her husband had set fire to her clothing after beating her, dec., but upon enquiry from the woman herself, she informed us that he was not in the room when she was burned. He had beat her on Monday night, but not yesterday. Officer Barber arrested the husband last evening, on the charges alleged by the persons occupying other apartments in the house, and he was locked up for examination this morning. escars from Prison.?A number of the morning papers of yesterday erroneously stated that Harrold Geer, charged with two cases of forgery, had escaped from the city prison. Such was not the case; but as published in the Herald, he made his exit from the lock-up house of the npper police, and while in the same room with the keeper, Robert Stewart. Stewart, it appeals, invited Geer to his own apartments on Saturday evening, after he had been arrested; and while there, the former, from some influence unknown to us, dropped asleep, and Geer very quietly took his leave with the cap of the keeper on his head. Col. Jones, the keeper of the city prison, ordered Stewart to be suspended or Monday, and another person appointed in his place, until an investigation take place. Common Councils?The Board of Aldermen meet this evening at five o'clock, to discuss and pass upon t?. n;n oj tl,? t iUV AHA J^UI, UHU ?t?V IVVVIIIIIKUUailUU IV IUC lature to change the present manner of assessing and collecting taxes. Target Excursion.?The third National Guards, Captain W. W. Lyon, will celebrate this, the birth day of Washington, by a parade target excursion to Hoboken, and a dinner at Luscombe <te Sanborn's popular Cornucopia, Park Row. Singut-ar Death of Dr. Henry Mead.?This old gentleman, formerly Alderman of the 10th ward, in 1822 and '23. and afterwards collector of the 13th ward, applied at the City Hospital on Friday night, in a state of mental alienation, for lodgings, stating that he was sick and had no home, nor place to shelter himself. He was provided with food and medicine, but had passed the bounds of recovery, and died on Sunday. The Coroner held an inquest on the body, the verdict of which was "death from inflammation of the brain." Another Bigamy.?As the world approaches to Rn end, these cases appear to increase in rapid ratio. Yesterday, a genius, partaking of the notion that two " better halves" were better than one, was arraigned before Justice Taylor, of the upper police, on a charge of bigamy. It was then proved that the accused, who bears the euphonious cognomen of James Albert Lucee, was married on the 18th of January, 1835, to Elihu W. Baldwin, of the Seventh Presbyterian church, of this city, to Mary Ann Nevins, and that he lived with her until last summer, and the fruits of their engagement were three fine children, un the zoth ot la*' September, he took a notion to change his condition, and withbut leave or license of his first wile or the law, was married to Amanda A. Canterman, by the Rev. William M. Still well, of the Methodist church in Chrystie street. These facts being made apparent, officer Parker, of the a|?per police, arrested him, and he was fully committed. Charge of Desertion.?John Wiggins, a turner by trade, deserted his wife, and refusing to pay the amount ordered by the commissioners of tne Alms Mouse, .lustice (?ilbert re-arrested him, and his bonds were ordered to be prosecuted. Robbery at Cram's Distillery?Three voting thieves, named Alexander Mulholland. William McGuire and John Bogan, were cribbed yesterday for enterjng Cram's distillery in Wooeter street, and *f4?rilin<r Ml iwMin/ifi ni nuiw mnrwtr ttiiu> ? tmr. tion of which was found where they haJ sofd it.? They were all locked up. f-'kxt Up.?The keeper of a brothel at 50 Anthony street, named Mary Ann Concklin, was arrested yesterday by officer Joseph, and seven girls found on the premises, two of whom, under 15 years of age, were sent to the {enitentiary for that reform that follows an association with all the old strumpets and thieves on the island. The old hag herself was held to hail in the sum of #500 to answer the eharge of keeping a disorderly | house, before the General Sessions. An Honkst Hack Driver ?It is generally conceived that hack-drivere take all they can get, but an instance was presented yesterday tnat fully illustrates the honesty of one of that class in a peculiar manner, and we therefore record it lor his benefit, and those who follow the occupation in general.? Yesterday High Oonstanble Wright, of Albany, arrived in this city with Edward Clark, alias Edward C. Morton, whom he had brought from llarriahiirg "II n rrijuiriu?ii,iiii pnnsuigcouiuericil money (it the Tolland| County llank in the cities of Albany and Ulica- He engaged the above driver to convey him to several places in the city, and on arriving at the Tombs gave him a two dollar note lor hiaaerviree, which by mistake, contained enclosed not a 900?but a 9' note. The driver,with honest promptitude, returned the note n soon afterwards is he disco vered the error. Inptrtar Court. Betora Judge Oakley. The Great Liseenard Will Ca?e. Feb. 31.?'The Court ro>m was again excessively crowded, and a large number ol ladle* present, some of them vary handsome, and meat of them unusually interesting in personal appearance. They threw an air of enchantment over the whole Court. Ktidence for the Defence Resumed.? Eliza Robinson?lam the widow of Archib Id Robinson; Mr. Anthony Lispenard,seu. was my father's uncle ; I was intimate in the family ; 1 knew Alice well, for some 13 years ; in the matter of amusements, plays, tic. we had all kinds ; we used to go to the beer house and get cups of it, and come home and play tea with it; this was frequently done; I think Alice was rather loromoat on these occasions. [Nothing special elioited cumulative.] Cross-examined by O'Connob?I am now 86: we used to get beer to play tea with ; I dont think Alice drank any more thaathe rest of us ; I discovered nothing dull, tlupid or vacant in Mice ; the was as lively st people in genevol j Mr. O'Connor [significantly 1?'That is all. Ma'm. I Gen. SANroan?I propose now to introduce the decree oftheConrtof Errors, to show that this will was duly proved and established according to law. Mr. O'Connor?We object. Judge Oaxlsv?This decree has nothing at all to do with tne case in this Court. Gen. Sanford?We take exception to the overruling. [At this point Gen. Sanlord called ior the Rev. Mrs. Charles 8. Stewart, whose name had been so often mentioned in court, and whose testimony so many persons were anxi> us to hear. In personal appearance Mrs. Stewart is a lady of mild demeanor, high cultivation and interesting address, with the tints of youth and beauty still lingering upon her countenance, (ike the reflections of an early sunset upon a western sky.] Mrs. Charlf.s S. Stewart, wife of the Rev. Charles 8. Stewart, and one of the daughters of the late Alexander L. Stewart?I distinctly recollect Alice when I was about ten years of age, when she was living with Mrs. Taylor ; I *hen hoarded in the same house with her, in a vacation from school; the vacation lasted Ave weeks, and I was there at least three out of the five weeks ; my sisters, and I think my brother also hoarded there ; my mother had a ?;reat confidence, 1 would say a mistaken confidence, n Mrs. Taylor. Mr. O'Connor?We object to all such comments, as that last, which are neither facts nor evidence lor the jury. Judge Oaelet?You will bekind{enough,Mrs. Stewart, 10 confine yourself to Tacts, without making any comments. Mrs. Stewast [to Judge Oakley]?I thank you, sir? [To Gen. Sanford]? On one occasion, while Alice was at Mrs. Taylor's, the was taken ill with the fever and ague, and said she had been ill before ; 1 began as early as 14 to take charge of my father's household [and we understood herto say] and 1 have continued to do so ever since ; I was on the most intimate terms with Alice, constantly, after her return to my father's house, more intimate probably than any other one of the family ; there was nothing either sifly or idiotic in her ; 1 mean nothing that indicated a want of common sense ; 1 say things silly sometimes myself; her personal appearance was untavorable; my aunt was a large woman, and awkward, in consequence of her nearsightedness ; she was so near sighted as to be obliged even to feel for an egg upon the table ; her sight was not only near, but a little oblique ; 1 have a daughter whose sight is the same?that is she is my husband's daughter?she it not my own ; they often, in consequence call her aunt Elsie ; she [that is, my daughter] has curly hair, and puts her face near her plate when she eats, like Elsie ; she always cut up her own food upon her plate, except on some occasions she would ask me to ioint the leg of a fowl for her. Alice assisted me in household affairs, and became more and more useful to me every year. When she first came home, I could not trust her with the keys of the pantry,on accountoi wines and other liquors, he., which she would take if she could get at them. I afterwards began to entrust her with the keys ol the closets containing the groceries. About three yean before her death I alio entrusted her with the key of the liquor closet. Qon. Sakford?When she first came, what were her habits in respect to liquors 7 Mrs. Stiwaht?She drank too much; she drank wine, brandy, Sic.; and they aifected her temper. Oen. Sakford.?How long did this habit continue 1 Mrs. Stewart?She left it entirely off at least two years before her death. Oen. Sakford.?What induced her to leave off the use of liquors 7 Mrs. Stewart?Reasoning with her, talking with her, and showing her the evils of such a course. Oen. Sakford?Could she have used them had she chosen to do so 7 Mrs. Stewart.?Sheceuld. The entire abandonment of this practice produced a favorable change in her, especially in her temper, which became more under her control ; I know also that she saw the evil of drinking in other persons, and sometimes spoke of it; she has spoken of visitors at our house drinking too much ; of one per son she said, " There he comes to get bis glass of brandy r wine." In respect to another, she would count the number of glasses which he drank during the evening, [ and ask me if I noticed it. Oen. Sakford.?What were her feelings or affection towards your father 7 Mrs. Stewart.?Her affection was very strong, and she manifested it in a multitude of ways ; they were always in the habit of joking together. Oen. Sakford?In respect to the execution of the will, will you please to detsul all the circumstances. Mr*. Stewart?There were present at that time my father,my aunt, (Alice) Dra. Nelson and Hunter, and my eL This took place in my father's hack office, where he always took his breakfast, and often his dinner ; he seldom dined with the family. [Mrs. Stewart here related the details, ronrh the same as they were related by Drs. Nelson and Hunter. She also went on to detail many other farts which corroborated the statements made by Col. Webb and others, relative to tha disposition of property, Ac., and the part which Alice t0"k.] I am acquainted with the Maasrs. Satterthwaites. Thomas and John. They were not on familiar terms with Alice- I was not en very intimate terms with them myself, nor was our family. In respect to aiding me in housekeeping, she took care of the silver, had an eye to the fires and upon the servants, to see that they did their duty?she looked after the stores, giving them out and attending to replenishing them. Mrs Stewart's testimony was very lengthy. In answer to questions by Gen. San ford, she travelled over most of the ground that hat been gone over by the other witnesses for the defence, confirming and corroborating a very large number of what may be called their tenable statements. She said that she never knew Alice to be confined for any misconduct She hat sometimes exhibited ill temper at table, and my father has said to her, " Either you mutt leave the table or I must." This was said in a kindly manner. And when the has gone to her room, I have gone with her (or after her) and staid with her for hours, talking and reasoning with her in relation to her temper; and on such occasions 1 have also talked to her abont her intemperate habits. These conversations would sometimes occur after ?A? had ttruck me. Her temper had a|>parently never been under any control. She was under no restraint when thus sent to her room by my father : lis t.n-0 i.n u .1 .... .U- ?i. ..... I pied the front belement of 149 Hudson street. Thii room I she preferred. Gen. Saneorii?In relation to the death of Alice, will you please to relate the circumstances ? Mrs. Stewart?On her last illness, she was struck with paralysis ; she was sitting in an easy chair. She was carried in the same chair toner own room, and Dr. Hunter was sent for She said, on arriving there, " I shall never leave this room !" This was on the 1st of January, and she died on the 9th ; I was much with her, and sat np with her three nights in succession. Or*. Saneord?Have you converted with her on the subject of religion ? Mrs. Stewart?I have very often. But mv aunt had a very great aversion to the subject. Gen. Saneord?Did she give any directions respecting her funeral? Mrs. Stewart?She did make some requests relative to hercofttn, her shroud, he. In answer to further questions by Men. Sanford, Mrs. Stewart stated, "J hart trash id Jllict't feet mytelf, and I hart alto washed the feet of othtr member t of the family; J hart toothed my father't feet, and alto my titter Elixa't feet; I have washed Eliza's fttl within afortnight." Gen. Saneord?Was Alice present at your marriage with your present husband? Mrs. Stewart?She was, and attired for the occasion: she was opposed to my marriage, until she found that I was not going to leaTe home, and then she became reconciled. Gen. Saiseord?Who had charge of her wardrobe? BMrs. Stewart?Alice took charge of it herself. [Mrs. Stewart's direct examination continued for about four hours without interruption.] Cross examined by Mr. O'Connor. Q.?Who provides for the family where you reside ? Mrs. Stewart.?rHesitatinalvl?Mv uncle Robert and my brother Lispenard. My brother supplies the houie prptty much. Mr. O'Connor?Who own* the home where you reaide 1 Mr*. Strwart.?My uncle own* the two home*. Mr. O'Connor.?Where uoes he re*ide 1 Mr*. Strwart.?He resides there. Mr. O'Connor.?When were you first married 7 Mr*. Strwart ?I ?u first married in 19tlft ; it we* at the clergyman'* house in Gold itreet ; Alice was not present ; I was married very young, and very privately no persons outof our own family were present', 1 was prosent at the marriage of Mrs Stephen H. Webb, and also at Col. James Watson Webb's marriage ; but Alice was not present at either of these marriages; Alire was present at my own marriage with my present husband, which took place on the 24tn September, 1833. The will oi Alice was made in August, 1834. Mr O'CoNuoa?Previous to her last illness, did you ever hear Alice use the name of God ? Mrs. Strwart ?1 have, profanely, and not otherwise,so farss I recollect. Mr. O'Connor?Hs* your father sver directed Alice to go to her room 1 Mrs Stkwabt?Yes sir, (in that way.) Being further quettioned, Mr*. Stewart remarked that when Alice firat came, her pauion* and temper were irritable and i>ftipportable. Mr. O'Coawo*.?When your father baa told her to go to her room ha* *he frequently gone 7 Mr*. Strwart.?Yea, air. Being further queatioued, Mr* 8 ?aid : My father ha* told her to go to her room and remain there, and that he did not allow *uch conduct in hi* houie , the ha* replied that (he would leave the home altogether, and goto noard that ihe had money enough. Afternoon Samoa. Mr.O'Coaaoa?When your father ha* been abient, have you ever *ent Alice to her room 7 Mr*. Strwart?I have myaelf lent Alice to her room when my father wa* not preient ; I have reque*ted her to go to her room and remain there ; and on tnch occaaion* I have brought or teat to her her meal* ; the ha* tometime* ?ent for me to come and *ee her, promiiing to try and amend; *hc he ha* on other oceation* requeated me to tell her brother that (he knew the had done wrong, and to atk hi* forgivenr *a for her ; comet imp* the ha* gone her?e!f and atked hi* forgivene**. Mr. O'Connor hereprocee<led to examine Mr*. Stewart in relation to her evidence before the Surrogate, compar JUg II WIIU il?l 1*1 WCUI II UVIIMUII/ , * TTO?UM....B ?M.- V.V1. examination that Mr. Willi* FIall to*e, under *ome degree of excitement, and protaited agaiact the ievere rourie of rro**ex*m.nation which wa* per*i*te?l in by Mr. O'Conuor. To unilcntan 1 what follow*, it i? nece*?ary to expla.n that at ttii* time i ol. Welih win lilting partly between hi* couniel, lion. Willi* Hall, and <*?n. |Hanfbrd, who wera ? JL i upon the right tide and nearest to the Judge* bench ; Mr. O'Connor a little farther off, and upon the left?the witness, Mrs. Stewart, being upon the left of the Judge, and nearly in front of Mr. OxJonnor. Mr. Hall was proceeding with his remarks in defence and protection of Mrs. Stewart, and at the moment of his saying that Mr. O'Connor's course towards her was "unjust"?Col. Webb leaned forward between his counsel, and fixing his eye upon Mr. O'Connor, remarked in an undertone?" It it more, it it cowardly!" The words were apparently caught by Mr. O'Connor, and no small degree of excitement was produced among all who heard them. When Mr. Hall concluded his remarks, Mr. O'Connor arose, and in substance replied as follows *. It is difhult for me to gire due attention to the impeachment of the counsel and at the Hsmii tins Hnrniinlflr the acowlinff brows and insulting language of hit client and prompter, for whilst the one was addressing your Honor, condemning my whole course, the other has applied to me an epithet ("coward") which, were he capanle of giving an insult, is the most offensive in our language. I am not insensible to the rights ol witnesses; and whenever the ardor ot the advocate carries me beyond the line of propriety, I am quite willing to submit to the almonition of the court, and acknowledge myerror. But my clients have rights also. They are infants and strangers, without wealth, influence, or any means to carry on this contest, save the rights given

to (hem by the law of the land and the countenance which this impartial court and jury may affbrd them. On the other hand is wealth, numbers, talent; a political influence which has controlled the powers of the State, which has a press at its service?that mighty controller of public opinion ; and not content with all these means, a bully before this court undertakes to browbeat the counsel, and deter him from his duty, by stigmatising him a coward.? (Cheers from the audience ; and at this moment, the RevCharles S. Stewart arose and advanced up the steps of the platform upon which the Judge was seated, and where Mrs. Stewart also sat in the witness chair. He took his position by his lady on the other side of the court room, looking at Mr. O'Connor, who continued.) 1 suppose I am not on trial at this moment for every_portion of my conduct in the progress of this cause. The point now made is whether in the questions just addiessed to the witness, I have erred. Iam conscious ol no error. The cross-examination was regular, as far as I am capable of judging. I submit its regularity to the Court?to the lodgment which your Honor, as the organ of the law shall pronounce, Iwill cheerfully submit. I thall net need the military power on the one tide [pointing to Col. Webb] nor the chut ch on the other [alluding to the Rev. Mr. Stewart] to compel me to obedience, nor can either of those powers deter me trom using all legal means to vindicate the just rights of my clients. [Strong <*Kai>rin? uaroin frem the nml ionnu iwKirli onu an/1 thu Judge to cell upon all the officer* in attendance to enforce authority, and bring up any peraon who ahould again oiTend in like manner. The room waa crowded to exceaa.l Mr. Hall then rose and addrcased the Court with some very animated remark*, and at some length. Judge Oakley then obaerved that be had perceived no impropriety in the questions put to the witneaa. It was perfectly allowable in the cross-examination of a witness who had given evidence on tho same subject in a former cause, to refer to auch evidence, and te enquire whether matter* now sworn to were mentioned by the witneaa in the former examination. We must not omit to add that whilat Mr. O'Connor was addressing the Court, Mr Willis Hall said, he was not prompted by Col. Webb?" I deny the imputation." Mr. O'Connor replied with vehemence, " Nevertheless I believe it." Wnen the above scene was over, Mr. O'Connor rose and said, " I wish to be heard a moment to correct a fault. In the heat of the discussion just passed, carried away by excitement, I so far forgot what was due to my worthy and honorable friend, the late Attorney General, as to question his varacity. This waa very wrong and would not have occurred had he and I been the only parties in the debate. For this injustice, I most humbly beg pardon Mr. Hall then rose again and said to Mr. O'Connor? " And 1 also take pleasure in withdrawing anything offensive which I may have uttered." This ended the scene, and Mr. O'Connor proceeded with the cross examination. mr n>ti??n> whot wutho lotn.n?m vaiif age and Alice'*? Mrs. Stewart?Alice was much the oldest- I shall be 35 in the coming spring. She was much my superior in age?she was my superior in size?and she was my superior in strength. Mr. O'Connor?Have you ever seen Mr. Theophylus B. Lispenard? Mrs. Stewart?I have seen Theophylus B. Lispenard; I have heard of his visit to Canada; of his death, and of his children. Being further questioned, she said?Alice was in the habit oi running to the door to answer the ring of the bell, and so eager was she to do this that she would even supercede the servant whose duty it was to attend upon the door. Mr- O'Connor?Was Alice in the habit of crying for pies and rich pastry? Mrs. Stewart?I cannot say. Mr. O'Connor?Did you ever refuse her buttered toast? Mrs. Stewart?We nave desired her to use dry toast? Mr. O'Connor did not pursue the examination much further, and Oen Sanford said that As should here res r. Mr. O'Connor here offered to read the deposition of James Blceckcr. The counsel on the other side objected. And the Judge decided that depositions could not be made on one side unless they were also allowed to be read on the other side. The whole matter, however, was waived for the present. Judge Oakley?Gentlemen, the cause is now with the plaintiff i. Evidence for Plaintiffs is Hetlt. Mr*. Sarah Klsvdoes. Mr. O'Connor.?Are you related at all to tha Lispenard family? A.?I am. Alice Lispenar J was my father's first cousin: I am the wile of tne Consul [This witness had known Alice, and testified to one or two instances of idiotic looks and actions on the part of Alice?her drewling at the mouth, Ike.] Mr. O'Connor?Did you ever hear Mrs. Charles Stewart say any thing about Alice taking care of children? Mrs. Ki.eudokn.?1 have heard her say that she was unwilling to trust Alice with the care of children. Cross Examined by Oen. Sanford ?There was a total want of intelligence in her countenance; her tea was poured out for her; I never heard her utter any thing more than an indistinct kind of a mumble, totally unmeaning. I am sure she was incapable ol judging for herself. Anthont J. Blf-kcker.?I have known Alice Lispenard all my life. I was 43 last October. I saw her in Hudson street: she has come to the door to let me in. [Hsre followed some cumulative testimony.] She was treated as a person of no consideration. Mr. O'Connor?Did you ever see Alice in the office of Mr. A. Stewart? Mr. Blf.ecxer?I have; on one occasion she came in, interrupting him, and Mr. Stuart waived his hand rapidly toward her, uttering "sh? e? e!"and Alice instantly disappeared; I was struck with the circumstance; it looked ludicrous. Cross-examined by Oen. SANroaa?Alice had a peculiar micker always on her face, which evey one who has ever seen her must have noticed. No other witnesses being in readiness, the Court ad JVUIUCU. The Express Lines.?The public will find on the desk in our inibhcation office, a petition to Congress against the passage of a law prohibiting the Expresses from tr .sporting mailable matter. We call upon every one to sign this petition, and sustain the proprietors of these valuable Express lines. The "Artist" for March is just published, and lor sale at this office. This is a beautiful number, and lar surpasses the former ones. The Revolution in St. Domincjo.?The schr. Austen, from St. Domingo, with later dates, was at Wood's Hole on Saturday, bound to Boston. She will, ns douht, give us further intelligence of the revolution reported to have broken out on the south side of the island. Welch's Olympic Circus.?This week bids fair to be the mast brilliant and successful one since this magnificent and highly popular establishment first opened. The attractions are of the most extraordinary character, greater than Welch has ever before presented to the public. A more novel, fashionable and convenient place of amusement for families and parties, cannot be found in the city, and as its stay is limited, no'one should forego the gratification of passing an evening here at the earliest possible opportunity. Cuatiiam Theatre.?A splendid bill is presented for this evening, in honor of Washington's birthday. Several popular pieces are announced?the eccentric Great Western, a genius of fun rarely equalled, appears in his laughable extravaganzas? a magnificent transparency, portraying the death of Montgomery, will be exhibited?and other attractions of a high order are offered, which will afford an evening's amusement seldom met with. Mr. Thome is the most indefatigable manager of the day? he never lets slip an opportunity for manifesting his untiring zeal in behalf of his patrons, who reward his liberal efforts by nightly filling his beautiful theatre to the ceiling. Bankrupt List. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK. John F. Crawford, Inborer, Saugertief, lllater Co.: C. F. Brigg*, Caatlcton, Richmond Co.; (Jerard T. Beekman, N Y.; Jo*?c Woat and Noah C. Pratt, N.Y., merchant*. Oty-|Washington'? Birth Day at the American Miueum, will be celebrated with all the iplendid effect* of which that Mtabliihment i* capable, in a leries of grand performance*, commencing at 11 o'clock, and continuing through the day and evening. The Indian Chief*, ?ome of whom knew onr Groat War an<l Council Chief?and all of whom arc familiar with hi* name and deed*, will appear in the festivities of thi* occasion. (0- WET FEET OFTEN GIVE MSE TO COLDS and Cough* There i* nothing like Sherman'* Cough lo/rng. for those who are thus suffering. The Rev. Mr. Dunbar, of the McDougal street Church, was cured in a very short time by a few of them. Sherman's Worm Lozenge*, for worms, are the only infallible worm destroying medicine we know off, and Sherman'* Camphor Lozenge*, that euro a headache or sea sickness in a lew minutes, are incomparable. Bo *ure yon get the genuine, ami not let any unprincipled dealer impose hi* worthless imitation upon you. Dr Sherman'* wnmhouao is at 106 V# man street Aeents t Stan wis Mail. Alhauv a Mt?l?*tro<t, Bn*lon, and 3 ledger Building", I'hiladrl I I phi*. J BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Abstract|of ProMMHnf* 1b CongreM. Monday, Feb. 20. lit the Sknatk, Mr. Buchanan presented a memorial from Philadelphia,asking for a drawback on distilled spirits. Mr. Choatk presented a memorial asking Congress to allow the purchase of lands in the Oregon Territory. Mr. Walker offered a resolution to the effect that the Secretary of War report at the nevt session of Congress a plan and estimate for improving the navigation of the Ohio river, with the view of en larking me present Uanal at Liouisville, ?r building another on the Indiana side ol the river, or removing the obstructions to the navigation. Mr. McDuffib having offered a new set of resolutions as to the assumption of State debts, the unconstitutionality of that measure, &c. he'asked. has the Congress any power to assume the debts oi the States 1 This was an important question He was surprised to hear the Senator from Kentucky intimate that the power might be exercised by the Federal Government of assuming the State debts. He thought the Senator from Kentucky had been educated in a different school from one holding Buch sentiments. Mr. Crittenden said that he had given no opinion on this question. He had argued only to the effect that there was no occasion for the discussion of this question. He believed that such powers only could be exercised by the General Government as were enumerated or implied. .... Mr. McDuffie spent much time in the discussion. It was his solemn conviction that the General Government had no power in any form to assume the debts of the States. If the Government should even be induced to issue such a stock, he should regard such premise as of ne more value than so much blank paner. He made war upon the proposition as long as ne lived, now, here, hereafter and elsewhere. Mr. Walker followed with some similar remarks, concluding with a new set of resolutions of the same character, but in different terms, so as to make them in orderMr. Merrick continued the debate, and denied in the outset that there was any proposition to assume the debts of the States. Mr. Walker would ask the Chairman of the Finance Committee if there were not many memorials for the payment of the Debts of the States 1 Mr. Evans?There are no iictitions before the Commitiee of Finance asking Congress to assume the debtsof the States. There had been several petitions presented setting forththe embarrassments of the States and of individuals, and asking Congress to issue two hundred millions of stock for the purpose of creating a sound currency. Mr. Merrick said there was no proposition before the Senate to assume the debts ot the States. There had been no proposition of this character in the Senate since he nad been a member of the body. There had been petitions referred, such as had been alluded to by the Chairman of the Committee ol Finance, ana no others. They proposed no action, and why would Senators argue and discuss this question now when the business of the session was suffering in consequence of the delay! All the business of trie session must give way to this immaterial business which could result in nothing. He was opposed to this attempt to control the will cf the people. If they were discussing the question of relief let them do so without interference on the part of the Senate. Mr. M. .said that his own constituents were in favor of the payment of their debts, and would exert themselves to the utmost to do this. They would not practice or acknowledge repudiation. There was no sacrifice which the people of his State would not make to act honorably. They did not ask assumption; that was a false issue. The aebate was continued by Mr. Allen of Ohio, and Mr. Walker, both of them denouncing any plan of relief to the States in the form of assumption as plunder, robbery, and as unconstitutional ana disgraceful. Mr. Tallmadqe, in order to get rid of th:; whole subject and proceed to practical business, moved to lay all the Resolutions upon the table. The yeas and nays were as follows :?Yeas 24?noes 23. This subject was only partially got rid of by this vote. Mr. Walker followed with a new set of resolutions, embracing the same opinions as had many times been rejected by the Senate. Those he offered with the intention of renewing the debate to morrow. Mr. Smith, of Con., addressed the Senate at length in favor of the payment of the fine imposed upon Gen. Jackson. The bill was read and ordered to be engrossed for a third reading; when the Senate adjourned. In the House of Representatives, Mr. Gustinf. presented the resolution of the Legislature of Pennsylvania, requesting their Representatives and instructing their Senators to use their exenions to revive the act passed by Congress in 1838, granting pensions for five years to certain widows of officers of tVe Revolutionary War. On his motion a bill having this object in view was taken from the Committee of the Whole, and read a third time and paspcd. Mr. Gwin moved that the House resolve itself into a Committee of the Whole, for the purpose of tnking up the bill to refuud the fine imposed upon Gen. Jackson. Mr. Adams asked whether this was not one of the days set apart tor the reception of petitions. The Spraxkr replied in the affirmative: but informed the gentleman that the motion of Mr. Gwin was in the nature of a suspension of the rules. If it should prevail, there ception of petitions would be set aside. The yeas and nays were taken; and the House, by a vote of yeas 114, nays 74, determined to resolve itself into a Committee of the Whole. Mr. Adams asked the general consent of the House to present his petition; but objection was made by several gentlemen. The bill to authorise the re-issue of the outstanding Treasury Notes, if the wants of the Treasury should make it necessary, was taken up. Mr Barnard proposed his bill?heretofore introduced?authorising the Secretary of the Treasury to borrow fifteen millions of dollars from the State banks, at an interest of six per eent. Mr Ccshino proposed as an amendment, the bill reported by the select committee to establish an Exchequer Board, with a few trifling modifications. On motion of Mr. Botts. the committee rose, for the purpose of enabling Mr. Fillmore to submit a resolution that the debate shall cease at 3 o'clock. The previous question having been moved and seconded, the yeas and nays were called on the passage of the resolution. And it was adopted?yeas 83, nays 80. Ths House again went into committee. Mr. Wise arose for the purpose of addressing the committee Having spoken for three minutes, the hour arrived for the termination of the debate. The amendment of Mr. Cushing?the Exohequer bill? was rejected, of course?ayes 38, noes 98. The amendment of Mr. Barnard, was rejected, ayes 34, noes 106. On motion of Mr. Fillmore, the Committee rose, and the Treasury Note bill was reported to the House. Mr. Andrews of Kentucky, moved the previous question, which was seconded ; and the bill was passed?yeas 111, nays 51. The bill to bring mto the Treasury monies received by certain public officers before they can be disbursed, was also passed. Mr. Adams moved a suspension of the rules, to enable him to present several petitions, one of them particularly, was a very large one. It would only occupy a few moments- besides, this was one of the days set apart by the House for the reception of petitions Mr. Holmes merely expressed the hope that leave would be granted. It was time they should know what the petition was. Mr. Wellkr moved that the House adjourn; Mr. Si,adk called for the yean and naya, which were ordered, and, being taken, resulted?yeas 88, nays 75. So the House adjourned. Gross Otttraor on thk Savannah Rivkr ?On Tuesday evening a shore boat, belonging to one of the Sailor Boarding Houses in this city, and manned by some half dozen 'desperadoes, boarded the British barque Covenanter, and took therefrom twelve sailors?nine on a first visit, and three on a second. The master of the barque had unfortunately no fire-arms, and was therefore in no condition to make resistance. The desperadoes insulted the Captain, and fired several pistols at the ship. This boat, or one in oompany, then proceeded to the British barque Springfield, Captain Roy, which vessel was ready for sea, and made an at tempt to board her. They were, however, fired into, and three ot the party wounded, one of them known as " the Mobile Slasher," receiving a hall in his forehead, and another in his mouth, which knocked out three of his teeth. Another by the rtnm? nf Ufn/itr Pooniuo/I _1.1. Ui? VI uinuj, iuaiiiu l III r C UUUIV HIIOl 111 IIIB body, and the othpr, whose name we did not learn, was ao badly wounded that it is expected he will not recover. We are informed that he has been taken to the Hospital.?Savannak Rep, Feb. 10. Loss of Ritio Monaco ?A gentleman who arrived yesterday from ihe Belize, informed our reporter that a brig had arrived at the N. E. Pass, having on board Captain Oott and the crew of the above named vessel, together with her anchors, chains. Arc. The M. was from this port bound tor Baltimore, with a full cargo, and was wrecked one hun,\rrri nnrl fiftir milnu th#? W#?flfwnnl of tll^ TortU Has.?Chariot on Patoioi, Feb. 18. '*Tfxu\ Navy?We nre informed from a reliable quarter, lhatCom. Moore had received orders to nail Ironi iIiih |??rl for Oalyeslnn, to defend that place ivain-t nny nttm !<? Unit may In* made iijion it by the Mexicans?N. O. Bulletin, ftb. 11. TJkitkd States Supreme Court.?Feb. 20 ? No. S4. S, J. Jewell, et al., plaintiffs ill error, vs* Benjamin Jewell, et al. The argument ol this cause was concluded by Mr. Legare, for the plaintiffs iu error. No. 36. ll?nk of the Metropolis, plaintiff in error, vs. the New England Bank. The argument ?! t.hl?caune was commenced by Mr Coxe for the plaintiff in error, and continued by Mr. Bradley for the delendantin error. PlPB ? A fir<? hrnlra am* ? 1--- loot * v wui auuui LWCJVC U tlUUft iftoi night, in a building in Chrygtie street, which w*h extinguished without t'oing much damage. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. Baltimore, Feb 21?Sid Madison, Cooley, and Maria, Hopkin*, NYork. ("HAHLEfTorr, Feb 17? Sid Calhoun, Myers, NYork. New Okleani, Feb lb? Arr (Meant, Sean, .N V?ik; Cincinnati, Baistow, do. Cld 81 Lotus, Marka, do. An 9th, St Mary Foster, NYork; Joha CirTM. Pendleton, do; Wetkeag, 8|*iul(|iue^, do; Iluotreii, Oriffin, do. Cld Baltimore, Birkmore, N {)Q- LITERATURE.?Just issued from the press, and for sale at this otlice, the new Historical Novel, Bianca Capelle, by tne popular authoress, Lady Bulwer. Price 18) cents per copy. Also, Blackwood's Magazine, |18) cents, and the recently published novels of Scott. Bulwer, Disraeli, Dickens, James, Smellet and Miss Landon, all of which may be had at this office. Also Standard Literary Works, embracing Allison's History of Europe, Cooley's Egypt, Sparks' Washington, and Thiers' French Revolution. <?- DICKKN8 ! LEVER! AINSWORTH AND LOVER !-FOR TWELVE AND A HALF CENTS !To-ilay. at noon, will be published at the oflice, 30 Ahh treet. No. 3 ol the New world Supplement, containing the February Parts complete, (received by the English steamer yesterday,) of the live of the most popular Talei of the day, as follows :? I. MARTIN CHUZZLEWIT-By Charles Dickens. II. TOM BURKE OF OURS?By Charles Lever, Esq author of Charles O'Malley, Harry Lorrenuer, (sc. III. WINDSOR CASTLE-By W.H. Ainsworth, Esq. author of the Miser's Daughter, Sec. IV. LOITER1NGS OF ARTHUR O'LEART?By Chaa Lever, Esq., author of Tom Burke, Our Mess, Sic. V. L. S. D., OR ACCOUNTS OF IRISH HEIRS-Bj 8. Lover, author of Handy Andy, lie. All for only )2J cents?just the price of each work sepa rately at the Bookstores. Economy is wealth! Mak haste to 30 Ann street, the fountain head of Cheap Liters ture, and buy a copy. JAMES'S NEW NOVEL. HURRA ! HURRA ! WHO'S BEAT 1 This morning is published, FOREST DAYS : A Romance of Old Times, by G. P. R. James, Esn author of "Morley Ernstein," "The Jacquerie," "Rich elieu," "Philip Augustus," "Mary of Burgundy," " Dari ley," " One in a 't housand," "De L'Orme," Sic. Sic. ' This splendid Romance, which was received by th Acadia yesterday, is published This Morning, complet* without abridgement or errata, in a TRIPLE EXTR NEW WORLD. This announcement will be sulficici to induce crowds of James's old friends snd admirers t flock to No. 30 Ann street, for this delightful Tale of th Days of Robin Hood. " Come ons, come all." Price 1! cents. The usual discount to the trade. QO~ ARRIVAL OF THE ACADIA?Dates receive to the 4th February ?A full supply of Bell's Life Illustrated News?Sunday Times?Weekly Dispatch Punch?Satirist?Squib?Tom Spring, Sic., for sale th morning at No. 4 Aun street Also, Just receiv as above, " The Croton Wreath," with songs by Will Pierpont, Wallace, and others, containing a pretty cut the " Croton Maid," wholesale and retail. All the Nova and Magazines of the day for sale. Office of the Uostt Notion, No. 4 Ann, street. E. B. Tuttle, General Net Agent. LONDON AND LIVERPOOL TAPERS.-T following papers, received per Acadia, are for sale at i office of the Tribune, 160 Nassau street:? Illustrated News,' 35 cents. Punoh, 13J cents. Bell's Life in London, 36 do. Wilmer's News Letter, 1 Weekly Dispatch, 36 cents. Fireside Journal, Bund Weekly Chronicle, 36 cents. Times,White's Broad she The Satirist, 36 cents. and a variety of others at! Discount to agents. {Kf - MEDICINE CHESTS, containing an adequi supply of the new remedies for the cure of gonorrte a gleet, are sold by the authority of the College of Me cineand Pharmacy of the citv of New York?price These medicines are guaranteed to cure the worst a most protracted cases, without tainting the breath or p ducing any injury to the system. The class of patiei for whose use these chests have been prepared, are e nestlv requested to avoid unprincipled and ignori quacks, who generally produce by thoir malt! eat m worse diseases than the original malady. The memh of the College are responsible persons, and desire to si the affl icted from imposture. Orders for these chests to addressed to W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent o( the Collage, 93 Nassau street Ore. nil nvii'aa * wr? T naa or II All) i. ...., by a want of heulthy action of the vessels which throw the perspiration from the head. When these vessels weak or diaeaaed, the perspiration is thick and clami and adhere* to the mouths of the pores, and clog* th upland dries and forms scurf or dandruff. Less nloo then carried to the roots of the hair, and for want of wh the hair has not sufficient nourishment, and conseuuen becomes dry and. harsh, and beg ins inrenaihly to hi) which, continuing to increase, eventually pioduce* o: ness. Restore the capillary vessels of the head to tl former healthy circulation, and a fine silky new hair v make it* appearance, which will increase in quantity volume until the hair beeomes thick and healthy. Jayne'a Hair Tonic is the only preparation that haa c been known to produce ucw Hair on Bald Heads, wh it has done in innumerable instances, andJwill seldom if properly and peraeveringly used. Prepared only by Dr. Jayne, No. 80S Broadway. {?- IMPORTANT TO FARMERS AND OWNI OF HORSES?Has your horse the Sweeny 1 If so, ply the liniment two or three times a day. Has your horse the Fistula? It so, add to one bottl the liniment one and a half ounce of the oil of Sassaf mix it well in a cup together, and rub the diaeaaed twice a day with the mixture. Haa your horse the Big Head or Big Jaw 1 If so, and apply the liniment in the same manner aa ia in case of Fistula. Has vour horse the spavin? Ia ao, first beat thaaffe part with around, smooth stick until it ia aomev bruised; then mix and apply the liniment in the same i ner as in the case of Fistula or Big Head. Has your horse the scratches? If ao, apply the linii three timea a day, and it will soon be removed. Has your horse a sprain? If so, apply the liniment tl limes a day and it will aoon lie removed. Has your horse a weakness or trembling in the lit If so, apply the liniment three times a day, rubbing with a rough cloth. Has your horae a scum or a film on the eyel If so ply the liniment on the hollow above the eye two or t times a day, and it will positively cure it. Has vour horse the splint ? If so apt-' dhe linii three times a day, rubbing the affected (..if well w round smooth stick. A reasonable deduction will be made when sold by gross or dozen. The above Liniment is LIN'S Celestial Balm, and be found enly at 71 Maiden lane, in this city. fW- FACT9 ARE STUBBORN THINOS?And most stubborn of all facts is, that one takes the load thousands follow. So it is with George Saunders' M lie Tablet Strop, which is the original of the many ous imitations called Metallic Tablets, now oflere sale to delude the public. The most scientific gentlemen have certified as t good qualities, hut that it mav be more satisfactory t< public, the following is published From General James Tallmadge, President of the A can Institute. Saunders' Razor Strop, with its four sides, com admirably all the requisites to sharpen and set razor* a fine and smooth edge?it is a real comfort to poss JAMES TALLMAD( New York, November, 1840. From M. Milliken, cutler to the royal navy, SOI St The Metallic Tablet in its use is simple, havin same effect on a razor as a hone, without using water, and in a quarter of the time. After five years I can recommend it with perfect confidence. M. MILLIKl! From Professor J. Griscem and Dr. Valentine Mo George Saunders* Improved Strop?we can freely) fy to its value. The side which he calls the Me I hmin as ur pa wr anuw, m mini ui rh uwu iuiii^h tioB in thit country; it appear* to fir *n excellent, nient substitute for a hone, and operating on the^^f principle aa steel doea upon a table knife, but wi^^B greater amoothneaa and certainty; it saves the unple^H necessity of oil and water, to aaaiat in whetting. The^^B three aides of the itrop are extremely well nniihet^^B smooth, and almost elastic, preserving the razor^^B that roundness of edge which so soon destroys it* ness. J. ORISCOM, VALENTINE MOfl May 10,1887. Manuiactory, 103 Broadway. New Yoaa, April 30, l^H M.'C. Bristol, BurrsLO, N. Y.? Okas Sir? (Hjh WE HAVE BEEN SELLING DURING year past considerable quantities of your Extract o^^B saparilla, and think from the account we hear of i^H tuc* from those who have used it, that the *o'? In th^H may be mnch increased by paying it mora attentl^^B advertising. Our arrangements are such with the ent papers, that we can have advertisement* insert much better terms than most others pay, and raort^H spicuously. If you would like to make an arrang^^B with uaior selling it more extensively, wo think it ^^B tie made of much advantage to us both. We havi^^B lour different stores, three of them in the best locat^^H the city for retailing, undone for wholesaling, facilities are such ns will enable u* to dispose of it, perhaps, than any other house. We shall be pleased to hear from you on this subject, or if yo^^H New York in the courseo( a month or so, to see our store, 78 Fulton street. Yours, very respectfully, A. D. a U. For ft remarkable earn performed, and list or agcn^^H advertiacment headed " Aggravated caae of Scrolul^^H (XJ- PROFESSOR VELPEATJ'fl CEI.KBR^H Pilla are guaranteed to cure ull raaea of gonnrrh?aa,^^H or any unplcaaant diacharge from the urethra in a a^^H time, and a fer than any remedy at preaent known. their intiodurtion into thia country hy the New Yor^^H lege of Medicine and Pharmncy more than a tha^^H hoxea have been eold, and the College deflea a atanc.e of failure to be ahowu. Profeaaor Velpenu.the celebrated diacoverrrof th^^H cific, after an experience of twenty yeara in the ho^^^| ol l'nri?, aaaerta that three niil? are the only remed^^^^ haa been known never to (ail in ellecting a cure. uoxm oi ono hnnnron pin* m *i,aiinn Prinripnl oltloo nti>l rnnmiltinR room* of thn f?7 N???hh Now York. -