NEW YORK HERALD. u lark W>u(?aa?? ?>n>h a 1U1. Th' Proapect?Spring Butlneu. The prospect of a revival of business in the opening of the spring, ha? uot been so good in ten years as it seems to be at present. The country is full of produce?the currency is almost rectified throughout the Union?s|>ecie is very abundant, and paper money scarce?the ex changes were never so well balanced and equalized ?the impoits of foreign goods are few?and the tock of such goods on hand not great. There has been a struggle, to be sure, but it has now dwindled down to a gentle ripple, caused by the natural movement towards an adjustment ol prices and values, on the basis of a sound currency. Who, then, makes all the cry of " hard times 1' It comes from those who were speculators?who want to live ou the industry of others?who have juat taken the benefit?who thick the times very hard, if they cannot have a bottle of champaigne everyday. The real bueiness people are quiet, industrious, doing well?and will be the leading members of our city twenty years hence. Blue devils, begone ! Mr. Emerson's Lecture on "Politics," at the Tabernacle, last niqht.?Mr. Emerson is decidedly one of the most agreeable lecturers with which we are blessed at present. His elocution is graceful and accurate, his gesticulation chaste and dignified, and his style is as mellifluous as a respectably sober running brook. He affects the manner of Thomas Carlvle, and is indeed about the very best of the imitators of that acute, philo sophical, but quaint writer. The subject oi Mr. Emerson's lecture last night was " Politics"?a sufficiently comprehensive one, at all events. None of the leading views of the lecturer struck us as particularly original, although his illustrations were often new, and marked by a characteristic simplicity which in no ways, we need hardly say, diminished their clearness and effect.? After some lengthened and eloquent remarks on the theories of politics, and the present aspect of society, Mr. Emerson went on to speak of the grounds on which he founded his hopes of the regeneration of the world, and the universal establishment ot a just and rational system of politics. That consummation depended on the working out, to the full extent, of those divine principles which Mr. Emerson regards as existing in our nature, aud which constitute the instrumentality that is to control, with 9uch a large influence of good, the destinies of the world. Mr. Emerson glanced at the present triumphant progress of intellectual light, and the rapid spread of true notions of civil government, as proofs that the " movement" had commenced which is finally to introduce the political millennium,when selfishness and ambition, and the lust of power, and all political devils will be sent to the bottomless pit, and the reign of love, justice, disinterested benevolence, and the loftiest kind of humanity will commence. Well, after all. Mr E nerson has in fact happened on the truth, albeit he has chosen to dre-w it up in his ewu way. It has ever been the great doctrine of our creed, that our nature is yet, by its own disenthralled and educated energies, to attain a higher and a luster elevation; and that the " new era" wnicn tmges ana seers nave, iromme eiaest days ot the world, predicted, and for the coming ot which our race, even in the darkest times, has never ceased to long, will come through the agency of increased knowledge, enlarged experience, and celestial wisdom And the evidences of the approachiug advent of that better period, are neither few nor obscure ; nay, so apparent are they, that ignorance and prejudice even in the darkness of their unbelief, are awaking to the conviction, or at least suspicion, that the latter day of light and liberty is coming. KtrssELL's Planktar.L'.m? Addresses, Aec. at NxBLo'sGakden i.abt Eveni.no.?Tliisstupendous piece of machinery has been removed to Niblo's Garden tor exhibition a short time. The proceeds are to go to increase the Library of the Institute. The meeting last evening was the first of its exhibition at this place. The entertainments of the evening were introduced by Gen. Tallmadge, the able and indefatigable President of the American Institute, in a shot l but pertinent address upon the general objects of the Institute, and particularly calling attention to the magnificent piece of machinery now in exhibition, and the great objects which it illustrates. He concluded with introducing to the audience the Hon. Mr Meigs,who made a very eloquent address, in which he touched upon various astronomical topics After Mr Meigs had concluded, Gen. Tallmadge introduced to the audience Prof. Gouraud, already so well known to the public. The lecture of this gentleman, or rather his "conversation," as he was pleased to call it, constituted the feature of the evening It was a rich and highly|enlertaining discourse. TKmoa Inofitrnc r* a nnnf 4ail f a mvavd offvaotino popular. The Somers Case Before the Grand Jury.? On Monday, the Grand Jury of the U. S. Court heard an argument against taking up this case, from Ogden Hoffman, the U. S. District Attorney. The juiy took a vote,and stood 12 to 11 against taking it up. To-day we learn that another movement wil' be made?and the Somers boys will be brought up for examination. The law is said to be this:?The Grand Jury have a power to indict, notwithstanding that the same offenca may be before any other court of concurrent jurisdiction, and before its decision be given If the Court Martial were to terminate their proceedings.and give a decision at once, this would take it out of the civil courts. Charqb or Murder at Ska.?This affair, as published yesterday in some of the papers, turns out to be an entire misrepresentation Complaint was made at the United States Marshal's affice by some of the crew of the brig Caroline Pratt, charging Captain Rice, of that vessel, with wilful murder, in preventing assistance being furnished to one of the /ir?ui urhn kurl 1 <111 n nVnrK/>nv/l ! ? ? ? ? V, v T? T...V U?vi IU1IVU wviuvuiu, \JJ wiutu lie WHO drowned. The name of the seaman was Joseph Harvey. The complaint alleged, that the circumstance occurred at era during a clear day, on the recent voyage of the vessel from Apalachicola?that the man swam, but the captain would not allow the boat to be lowered, or the veaael to be hove to.? The mate, who was examined before his honor Judge Betta, tells a totally different story. He says the wind blew very hard? there were but lour men on board the vessel, and that it would have required them all to have manned the boat?that the boat would not have lived in the sea, it wasso heavy, but must have swami-ed. They did put about, and make efforts to save the man, Wat without success. Capt. Rice has. however, been held to bail in 8SC?. Kk.xarrable Celestial 1'hknompmon? A very extraordinary appearance was noticed in the western horixon last night. It was in the form ol a broad belt of light, which extended from the horixon, midway towards the zenith, at an angle ol about forty-five degrees. The Millerites in One any and Brooklyn were thrown into terrible convalsions, and several ol the lemale disciples almost expired in hysterics. Can any philosopher give ua light on this matter 1 Eimoviix rsoM Orric*.?We understand that CapUin Tyler will begin very soon to make hia removals in these parts?and among the first, we hear that Ugden lloHmau. Lat| , District Attorney, and Silas M Still well, U- S. Marshal, will be among them Why eel W? hav* rnie dat Pn?lihh*d, an American ato ry of real life, by T. 8. Arthur, entitled Hell Martin, or the Heireae? Price 12 1-2 cenu single copy, per hundred to newsmen. AJao, Peveril of the Peak, by Walter Hcott, being No. 1ft of the Wieerly Novels Ako, No IS of Thiers' French Revolution, and No. 2 of Farmer*' Kacyclof>edia and OMkiouary of KuialAJlairs Hiobly Important and Curiovs from Nauvoo, thi Capital or thk Mormon Empib*-?re" ceived by yesterday's mail a whole batch ot despatches from Nauvoo, the beautiful City of God, in the far weat?the heaJ quarters of the new revelation?the stake-ground ol Joe Smith, the Prophet and Mahomet ol iheee latter days. This intelligence is highly interesting, particularly when taken in connexion with the movements ot Father Miller, the millennium prophet here?an well with the movements ol Emerson, Greeley, Brisbane, and the transcendental prophets ot the new philosophical revelations in the Atlantic States. Joe Smith, the Prophet, and his beautiful and talented wife, Emma, are living in the greatest happiness. Joe is prophesying and Emma singing? and all Nauvoo listening with rapture and astonishment. There has been great rejoicing in Nauvoo, on the deliverance of the Prophet from the Missouri Philistines. A splendid feast was given by the Prophet, and eongs sung on the occasion. It appears also that Nauvoo i6 flourishing most rapidly?showing that Joe's social system, mixed as it is with religion and revelation, is much more energetic and practical than Fourier's famous system, as taught by the transcendentahsts in this region.? Nauvoo and the.Mormons have made a fresh start in the world. The Prophet has also had, since his recent troubles, a new revelation?a vision?a prophesy?in rhyme, which is verv curious, and which we annex. In enthusiasm, fancy, originality, and power, this " Vision" is equal to any lecture that ever was given by Emerson, or Brownson, or any other newlight philosopher. It may lack in grammar?but what is grammar I In its practical operation, it entirely outstrips and outgenerals not only the Fourierites, but also Father Miller and his calculations. Joe. Smith shows most conclusively, that the millen nium began with the propagation of Mormoniam, or the flight from Missouri inte Illinois?and that the New Jerusalem is pynonimous with th? Nouvoo.? To the transcendentalists?the Fourierites, and all new light philosophers, Joe also shows that the social system can only be improved by building on religious feelings?and that the progress of humanity is only to be effected by the progress of religious impulses and sentiments, however fanciful they be. We understand that the Mormons now number 50,000 men, women, and children; of which number, nearly 25,000 reside at Nauvoo. They deny the charges of indecency and immorality made against them?and assert that they are moral and temperance men, out-and-out. The following extracts are the most curious th ngs in the literature of the day. On such materials a new religion?a new social system?a new empire?is rising in the West: State of Nauvoo ?The whole time and attention of the saints in this place since their beginning have been, in consequence of persecution and banishment from Missouri, devoted to opening new farms, building habitations, and to supplying themselves with food. They have consequently paid but little attention as yet, to the rai-ing of sheep and to the manufacturing of such articles of domestic apparel as are indispensable in a new county; and the consequences are, that we are deficient in this respect. We have lands, we have houses, and an abundance of provisions; and we recommend to all such as anticipate selling their possessions in the East, and emigrating to this place, that they bring with them all the wool in the place?all the domestic flannel; and all the full cloth; common cassimers and satinetts. which they can procure. Property mav be sold in the East, in these hard times, for such articles at a much better lay, than it possibly can be sold for, in motley ; and in this place, these articles may be exchanged for lands, provisions, and labor, just about as advantageously as for monev. and that too at an advanced nriA? Irnm prime cost, sufficient to warrant transportation. But if monty can be obtained in the Esbi for property, it maybe in some respects a little better, and should be preferred. Yet, in these times, we must so arrange our affairs, that the scarcity of money shall not hinder the gathering of the people, or of building up the kingdom of God. And again, sheep in this place stand next to mo ney, and we hope our brethren in the East will use their utmost exertions to send and to bring all the sheep into this country which they consistently can: and if you cannot sell your property for money, sell them for sheep or wool, and forward them on here, that the rams of Nebaioth may minister unto us, and that domestic economy may receive that patronage which will protect us from the chilling blast of winter, and adorn our fathers, our mothers, our wives, and our children with the beauty and workmanship of their own hands. Sheep may be driven to this place from as far East as the State of Ohio, and as far to the South as the southern part of Kentucky, provided they be driven slowly and by careful and attentive boys or men. It they be driven in the spring before shear ing, particular care must be taken not to overheat them by driving. It will cost but little to get them here; for after grass begins to grow in the spring, they will pick along by the way. and on the prairies nearly as much as they will require. Also our brethren in the South will do well to send or bring raw cotton. There are many families in this place who can manufacture this article to good advantage. I hope alse, that all the brethren here will raise, each a piece of flax this year. By a little exertion the seed may be procured in lime. Let such brethren as live anywhere within this State who have flax seed, consecrate it to the temple, and forward it as soon as possible to the Temple committee, that the brethren here may obtain it from them for their labor on ihe Temple. How beautiful it would be for our young girls to be instructed bv their mothers how to spin and to weave, and when they come to be married, how very comfortable it would be to have a fine quantity of good sweet white linen. Therefore, mothers, get your wheels ready, and tell your daughters that they are the old lashionedpiano, andlet theirears be charmed with the pleasing notes of zeez?? zeez? zeez. I hope that none of the Saints will be discouraged from coming here on account of the tales of slanderers, and of apostate wicked men and women, for I can assure the Saints from a careful inquiry and strict observation of circumstances since I arrived , here, that apostate renegadoes have made " lies their refuge, and under falsehood have hid themselves." Bat the time is near when lying and slandering tongues will be silent, and sink under the just contempt of an abused public, while truth and vfrtue will be exalted and shine forth in all their beauty and loveliness. Griat Cei.fbratiok.?The following beautiful verses were written and sung, as will be seen from their reading, on the occasion of Joseph Smith's rele?se from the hands of his |iers?cutors. ! Mr. Smith and his lady made a feast and invited upwards of fifty of their friends to partake with them ? which w?s indeed a day of conviviality and rejoicing,and might properly be called a day ofjubilee or release. JUBILEE SONG. BT Mill E. R. (BOW. That deed ?that tine we celebrate, 9o rife with liberty; 1 When the official |>owers of State Pronounced the Prophet free. chobci. When foal oppression'* hand was stay'd? A feast of Liberty, j The Prophet and his Lady made, To crown the iubilee. Twii once, no lubject, theme of song, For honest men to gain, | Those rights that legally belong To every humble swain. When foul oppression's kc. But now our Federal Court has done j A deed deserving praise ? There's something "new beneath the sun* In these the latter days. When foul oppression's kc. Some patriot feeling yet remainsSuch as our fathers felt. When on Columbia's fertile plains Their blood, they freely spilt. When foul oppression's fcc. Though Freedom weeps o'er many a blot; Still here she lifts her spires; And here, has champions, who are not Unworthy of their sires. When foul oppression's Ac. Protection's wreath again will bloomRevived by Thomas Ford; Which under Carlin had become Like Jonah's witber'd gourd. When foul oppression's kc Like Freedom's true and genuine son, *jppn??ion 10 destroy, Hit Excellency h?? begun To (totem lUinoli. Wh*-n foul oppre**ion'*, itc Hi? " Mormon" fubject* fondly truat, The citizen* will (hare, A Ugi?lation wine hiii! juat, While he retain* the chair. While foul oppression'*, he. Long long, they'djfelt injustice'* weight, And grappled with its yoke I Ere the iiuthoritie* of State I The Prophet'* fetter* broke | Wh*n foul oppremton'*, he, 1 ! lit j iitice done a righteou* caua* I *j the** who *t?nd in power, | Dow honor to our coontryto lawi, In this degen'rute hour. When ion I oppression's! kc. And while wo give oar feeling* *cope And gratitude award, ToEdwarJa, Butter Arid, end Pope, We'll not forget the Lord. When feu I oppression's, kc. The Lord who guides the Prophet's ceuse, Inspired our rulers' minds, To execute those equal laws, And break the chain that binds. Whuu loul oppression's, kc. Elijah's God! we'll praise his name, And own his mighty hand, Who brings his Prophet's foes to shame la this republic land When foul oppression's, kc. Tho' wicked mea should rage and scoffThough earth and hell oppose? The Lord will bear his people off, Triumphant e'er their lots. When foul oppreation's, kc. Now let the Prophet'! aoul rejoice? Hii noble lady'?too; While praise to God with heart and valce Is heard throughout Nauvoo. CHorvs. When foul oppression's hand was stay'd, A feast of Liberty, The Prophet and his lady made, To crown the jubilee. VISION OF JOSEPH SMITH. PROPHET OF THE LATTER DAY SAINTS. 1. I will go, 1 will go,to the home of the Saints, Where the virtue's the value, and life the reward ; But before I return to my former estate 1 must fulfil the mission I had from the Lord. 3. Wherefore, hear, O ye heavens, and give ear O ye earth ; And rejoice ye inhabitants truly again ; For the Lord he is Ood, and his life never ends, And besides him there ne'er was a Saviour of men. 3. His ways are a wonder ; his wisdom is great ; The extent of his doings, there's none can an veil; His purposes fail not; from age unto age He still is the same, and his years never fail. 4. His throne is the heavens, his life time is all Of eternity now, and eternity (Acts ; His union is power, and none stays his hand? The Alpha, Omega, for ever: Am an. 6. For thus saith the Lord,-in the spirit of truth, I am merciiul, gracious,and good unto those That tear me, and live for the life that's to come ; My delight is to honor the saints with repose ; 6. That serve me in righteousness true to the end } Eternal's their glory, and great their reward ; 111 surely reveal all my mysteries to them? The great hidden mysl'ries in my kingdom stor'd? 7. From the council in Kolob, to time on the earth. rvuu iui Bftrn iu tumc uuiu mam t win muw My pleasure and will, what my kingdom will do ; Eternity's wonders they truly shall know. 8. Great things of the future I'll show unto them, Yea. things of the vast generations to rise ; For their wisdom and glory shall be very great, And their pure understanding extend to the skies ; 0. And before them the wisdom of wise men shall cease. And the nice understanding of prudent ones fail! For the light of my spirit shall light mine elect, And the truth is so mighty't will evi-r prevail. 10. And the secrets and plans of my will I'll reveal ; The sanctifird pleasures when earth is renew'd, What the eye hath not seen, nor the ear hath yet heard; Nor the heart of the natural man ever hath view'd. 11. I, Joseph, the prophet, in spirit beheld, And the eyes of the inner man truly did see Eternity sketch'd in a vision from God, Of what was, and now is, and yet is to be. 13. Those things which the Father ordained of old, Before the world was, or a sys em had run? Through Jesus the Maker and Savior of all; The only begotten, (Messiah) his son. IS. Of whom I be?r record, as all prophets have, And the record I bear is the fulness?yea even The truth of the gospel of Jesus?the Christ, With whom I convers'd, in the vision of heav*n. 14. For while in the act of translating his word, Which the Lord in his grace had appointed to me, I came to the gospel recorded by John, Chapter fifth and the twenty-ninth verse, which youll see. Which was given as follows :? " Speaking of the resurrection of the deadConcerning those who shall hear the voice of the son of man? And shall come forth They who have done good in the resurrection of the just. And they who have done evil in the re*uriection of the unjuat." 15. I marvel'd at theae resurrections, indeed For it came unto me by the spirit direct And while I did meditate what it all meant, The Lord touch'd the eyes of my own intellect:? IS. Honanna forever ! they open'danon, And the g lory ol God shone around where I was; And there was the Son, at the Father's right hand, In a fullness of glory, and holy applause. 17. I beheld round the throne, holy angels and hosts, And sanctified beings from worlds that have been, In holiness worshipping God and the Lamb, Forever anil ever, amen and amen ! 18. And now after all ofthe proofs made of him, By witnesses truly, by whom he was known, This is mine, last of all, that he lives; yea, he lives ! Aud sits at the right hand of God, on his throne. 19. And I heard a great voice, bearing record from heav*n, He's the Saviour, and only begotten of God ? By bim, of kim, and through him, the worlds were all made, Even all that career in the heavens so broad. 20. Whose inhabitants, too, from the first to the last, Are sav'd by the very same Savior ol ours; And, of course, are begotten, God's daughters and sons, By the very same truths, and the very same pow*rs. 91 And I saw and bear record of warfare in heav'n ; For an angel of light, in authority great, Rehell'd against Jesus, and sought lor his pow'r. But was thrust down to woe fiom his Godified state. 22. And the heavens all wept, and the tesurs dropVI like dew, That Lucifer, son of the morning, had fell! Yea, is fallen ! is fall'n ! and become, Oh, alas ! The son of Perdition ; the devil of hell! 23 And while I was yet in the spirit of truth, The commandment was, write ye the vision all out ; For Satan, old serpent, the devil's for war ; And yet will encompass the saints round about 24. And I saw, too, the suff'ring and misVy of those, (Overcome bv the devil, in wurfare and fight.) In hell fire, and vengeance, the doom of the damn'd ; r or tne juora aaia, me vision is runner ; write. it- For thus saith the Lord, now concerning all those Who know of my power, and partake ot the same ; And suffer themselves, that they be overcome By the power ol Satan ; despising my name ; 20. Defying my power, and denying the truth ; They are they?of the world, or of men, most forlorn, The sons of Perdition, of whom, ah ! I say. 'T were better for them had they never been born ! 27. They're vessels of wrath, and dishonor to Ood, Doom'd to suffer his wrath, in the regions ot woe, Through the terrific night of eternity's round, With the devil and all of his angels below : 28. Of whom it is said, no forgivness is giv'n, In this world, alas ! nor the world that's to come i For they have denied the spirit of Ood, Alter havingreceiv'd it; and mis'ry's their doom. 29. And denying the only begotten of God? And crucify hira to themselves, as they do, And openly put him to shame in theii flesh, By gospel they cannot repentance renew. 30. They are they, who must go to the great lake of fire, Which burneth with brimstone, yet never consumes, And dwell with the devil, and angels of his, While eternity goes and eternity comes. 31. They are they, who must groan through the great second death, And are not redeemed in the time of the Lord ; While all the rest are, through the triumph of Christ, Made partakers of grace, by the power of his word. 33. The my st'ry of godliness truly is great; The past, and the present, and what is to be : And this ii the gospel? g'ad tiding* to all, Which the voice from the heaven* bore record to ae : IS. That he came to the world in the middle oftirne, To lay down hi* lire for hi* friend* and hi* foe*, And bear away ain a* a minion of love ; And aanctify earth for a bleated repo*e. 34 Ti* decreed, that he'll lave all the work of hi* hand*, And aanctify them by hi*own preclon* blood 5 And purify earth for the sabbath of reat, By the agent of fire, a* it wai by the flood. 3J. The bavion will aave all hi* father did give, Even all that he gave in the region* abroad, Save the Son* of Perdition. They're lo*t, ever lo*t, And caa never return to the presence of God. 33. They are they, who mast reign with the devil in hell, In eternity now, and eternity then, Where the worm dieth not, and the Are i* not quench'd? And the punishment atiil i* eternal. Amen. 37. And which i* the tormeat apostate* receive, But the end, or the place where the torment began, Save to them who are made to partake of the same, Was never, nor will be, revealed unto man. S3. Tflt God show* by vision a glimpse of their fat*. And straightway he close* the scene that wa* shown ) So the width, or the depth, or the|my*ery thereof, Save to those that partake a forever unknown. 31. And while I wa* pondering, the vision wa* closed, , And the voice said to ine, write the vision?for lo ! ' Til the end of the scene of the sufferings of those, Who remain Althy still in their anguish and woe. *0. And again 1 bear record of heavenly thing*, Whera virtue'* the vglue, above *11 that'* prioed? rtt the truth of the j(o*pel concerning the Ju*t, Th?t ri?? in the (Trut re*urrection of Chrirt. 41 Who received and believed, end repented likewise, And then were bentiird, a* n man alway* waa, Who atked and received a r*mt**ion ef ?ta, And honored the kingdom by keeping It* law*. 4i Bt i.tg buried in water a* .Je*u* had bean, A' d keeping t he iv hole of hi* holy command*, Th y n oelvi-.l tlie gift of the iptrit el truth, By tha ordinance truly of laying on baud*. 4ft> For these overcome by their faith and their works, F ling tried in their life-time, as purified geld, JJ 1 sealed bv the spirit of promise, to life, By men eslled of Ood, as was Aaron of old. it- They are they, of theChurch, of the first bornof Ood. And unto whose hands he commiteth all things , For they hold the Keys ot the kiDgdom of heaven, Anil rt'iirn with thi' Savior tia nriests and as kings. 43. They're priests of the order of Melchisedek, Like Jetus, (from whom is this highest reward ) Receiving a fullness of glory and light ; As written : They're Gods?even sens of the Lord. 46. So all things are theirs ; yea, of life, or of death ; Yea, whether things now, or to come, all are theirs, And they are the Savior's,and he is 'he Lord's, Having overcome all, as eternity's heirs. 47. 'TU wisdom that man never glory in man, But give God the glory for all that ha hath ; For the righteous wfll walk in the presence of God, While the wicked are trod under foot in his wrath. 48. Yea, the nghteoua shall dwell in the presence of God, And of Jesus, forever, from earth's second birth? For when he comes down in the splendor of heaven, All these he'll bring with him, to reign on the earth. 49. These are they that arise in their bodies of flesh, When thetrump of the first resurrection shall sound ; These are they that come up to Mount Zion, in life, Where the blesaings and gifts of the spirit abound. 60. These are they that have come to the heavenly place To the numberless courses of angels above ; Ti the city of God ; e'en the holiest of all, And the home of the blessed, the fountain of love : 31. To the church of old Enoch, and of the first bom j Andgen'ral assembly of ancient renown'd, Whose names are all kept in the archives of heav'n, As chosen and faithful, and fit to be crown'd. 32. These are they thatfare perfect through Jesus' own blood, Whose bodies celestial are mention'dby Paul, Where the sun is the typical glory thereof, And God, and his Christ, are the true judge of all. S3. Again I beheld the terrestrial world, In the order and glory of Jesus, go on , 'T was not as the church of the first bora of God, But shone in its place, as the moon to to the sun. 04. Behold, these are they that have died without law ; "iThe heathen of ages, that never had hope, And those of the region and shadow of death, The spirits in prison, that light has brought up. A3. To spirits in prison the Savior once preach'd, And taught them the gospel, with powers afresh ; And then were the living baptis'dfor their dead, That they might be judg'd as if men in the flesh. oo. r nese are incy mat are nou'rame men or tne eartn ; Who were blinded and dup'd hy the cunning of men : They receiv'd not the truth of the Savior at first; But did, when they heard it in prison, again. 67. Not valiant for truth, they obtaiu'd not the crown, But are of that glory that's typ'd by the moon : They arc thev, that come into the presence of Christ, But not to the fulness of Ood, on his throne. 98. Again I beheld the telestial, as third, The lesser, or starry world, next in its place, For the leaven must leaven three measures of meal, And every knee bow that is subject to grace. 90. These are they that receiv'd not the gospel of Christ, Or evidence, cither, that he ever was : As the stars are all different in glory and light, So differs the glory of these by the laws. 00. These are they that denv not the spirit of God, But are thrust down to hall, with the devil, for sins, As hypocrites, liars, whoremongers and thieves, And stay till the last resurrection begins. 01. Till the Lamb shall have finish'd the work he bogun, Shall have trodden the wine press, in fury alone, And overcome all by the pow'r of his might: He conquers to conquer, and save all his own. 63. These are they that receive not a fulness of light, From Christ, in eternity's world, where they are, The terrestrial sends them the Comforter, thongh, And mimst'ring angels to happify there. 08. And so the telestial is minister'd te, By ministers from the teriestrial one, As terrestrial is, from the celestial throne ; And the great, greater, greatest seems stars, moon and sun. 64. And thus I beheld, in the vision of heav'n, ' The telestial glory, dominion and bliss, Surpassing the great understanding of men,? Unknown, save reveal'd, in a world vain as this. 86. And lo, I beheld the terrestrial too, Which excels the telestial in glory and light, In splendor, and knowledge,and wisdom, and Joy, la blessings, an dg races, dominion and might 66. I beheld the celestial, in glory sublime, Which is the most excellent kingdom that is? Where Ood, e'en the Father, in harmony reigns, Almighty, supreme, and eternal, in bliss 67. Where the church of the first born in union reside, And they see as they're seen, and they know as they're known ; Being equal in power, dominion and might, With a fulness oi glory and grace round his throne. 63. The glory celestial is one like the sun ; The glery terrestr't i? ooo like the moon ) The glory telestial is one like the stars, Ana all harmonise like the parts of a tune. 69. As the stars are all different in lustre and size, So the telestial region is mingled in bliss ; From least unto greatest, and greatest to least, The reward is exactly as promis'd in this. 70. These are they that came out for Apollos and Paul; For Cephas and Jesus, in all kinds of hope ; For Enoch, and Moses, and Peter, and John ; For Luther, and Calvin, and even the Pope. 71. For they never received the gispelof Christ, Nor the prophetic SDirit that came from the Lord; Nor the covenant neitner, which Jacob once had ; They went their own way, and they have their reward. 73. By the order of Ood, last of all, these are they, That will not be gather'd with saints here below, To be caught up to Jesus, and meet in the cloud In darkness they worshipp'd , to dsrkness they go. 73. These are they that are sinful, the wicked at large, That glutted their passion by meanness or worth ; All liars, adulterers, sore'rers, and proud ; And (ulTer, as proraisd, God's wrath on the earth, 74. These are they that must suffer the vengeance of hell, 'Till Christ shall have trodden all enemiei down, And perfected hi* work, in thefulnes* ol times : And is crown'd on hi* throne with hi* gloriou* crown. 71. The vast multitude of the telestiel world? A* the stars of the skies, er the sands of the sea The voice of Jehovah echo'd far and wide, Ev'ry tongue shall confess, and they all bow the knee. "0. Ev'ry man shall be judg'd by the works of his life, And receive a reward in the mansion* prepar'd ; For his judgments are just, and his works never end, As his prophets and servants have always declar'd. 77. But the great things of God, which he show'd unto me, Unlawful to utter, I dare not declare ; 1 hey surpass all the wisdom and greatness of men, And only are seen, as has Paul, where they are. 78. I will go, I will go, while the aeeret of life. Is blooming in heaven, and blasting in hell; Is leaving on earth, and a bud iinr in space I will go, I will go, with you, Brother: farewell. JOSEPH SMITH. Nauvoo, Feb. 1843. The Scottish Concert at the Apollo Last Night.?1This was decidedly one ot the most brilliant musical entertainments ot the season. Such a gathering of "the clans" has never been seen in this city. The Saloon was crowded to the doors; every inch of the floor was occupied. Upwards of a hun. dred persons went away, finding it utterly impossible to obtain admittance. The Misses Camming were greeted with most enthusiastic applause, and fully sustained the verv high reputation which pre ceded their appearance here. Ihey are indeed most charming vocalists, and their brilliant execution of the choice songs and ballads of their native land drew down thunders of applause from one of the most crowded and respectable audiences we ever saw assembled in any concert room in this city. Mr. Clirehugh was in excellent voice, and was rapturously applauded. We regret that we cannot now give a more particular description of the entertainment, but as it is to be repeated next week, we will have another opportunity of offering a more critical notice of the singing of the Misses Cummings. Lkhisi.ativk Procrkiunos.? As usual,Pomeroy ft Co. have given us Albany papers in advance of the mail. We take the following from the Arguaof Mondny : ? The two houses are engaged in active discussions?the Senate on the bill in relation to the New York and Erie Railroad?and ihe House on the bill to change the mode of splinting Bank Commissioners. The Senate on Saturday passed, by a strong vote, (16 to 10) a resolution lor an adjournment of the legislature on the 28th met. The Earthquake in Porto Rico.?We learn from Capt. Lee, of the Mohican, hich arrived yesterday from Guayama, t the shock of the earthquake on the 8th ult. was likewise felt at that place. We learn also that the crops on the island are very phort and backward. American provisions were abundant. More <>r the Earthquake.?Capt. Brown, of the Chester, Ironi BoMon, at St. Johns, P. R on the 11th ult., reports that on the 8th, when in lat.2l, experienced a heavy shock of ait earthquake. j he <?rfat wnmrti.??w ip now in nrr ttrenty-fifth day, She undoubtedly left England on the 11th lilt , and hna been detained at Madeira, and by | the reoent wcaterly winda City intelligence. The Miller Examination was continued ye?ter day in the Grand Jury Room, before Juatice Stevens. The prosecution called Mrs Wells, the aunt of Mrs. Miller and wife of Samuel Wells, who testified that she had never seen the #'20,000 note, nor had never heard of it previous to the decease or her husband. That she had no knowledge of its being lUst AT ilu virkasankmiln ill iwaannl Mr SiH. ney Blackwell, the uncle of Mrs. Miller, was also called for prosecution, and stated that Mr. Charles F. Miller had told him at Little Falls, after the decease of Mr. Samuel Wells, that he had the note for $20,000, and expected that he would obtain the money for it when due. The examination will be continued this afternoon, at the same place. Police.?Yesterday was a blank day in the annals of crime at the police offices of our city. We have a racy subject on hand that will be fully dissected and prepared for the eye of the public, at the earliest opportunity. More of the Classics in Boston.?We take from the Boston Times of Monday, the following additional particulars of the classical street fight in that city:? Our city was thrown into great excitemeat Saturday atternooon, between the hours of one and two o'clock, in consequence of a cowbiding scrape in high life, which we lay before our readers, coupled with the rumors which are ass'gned as having given rise to it. The parties engaged iu the matter were Doctor Hawes of thiscity.and Professor Lovering of Cambridge College. The former acted the part ol cowhider on this occasion, and the latter was obliged to act the part of the cowhided the best way he could. The rencontre took place at the corner ot Wash, ington and Winter streets, at a time and place when this thoroughfare is most thronged with the fashionable and tlite of this city. The attack commenced, and the Doctor laid on his blows with an assiduity and a dexterity which left no room to doubt his ability at bleeding. The Professor, taken by surprise, received a numbjr of cuts before he became self-possessed, and at first showed an evident inclination to cut his friend ; however, he finally gave up this notion, and determined upon the modus operandi of thumping. They clinched each other by the hair, and the cowhide having been broken by the heavy blows of the Doctor, the parties proceeded on the manual labor principle. By this time several hundred people had assembled, and the affair assumed the appearance of a regular set-to, rather than a matter of chastisement. Blows were exchanged on both sides, but with very unequal advantage. The doctor appeared to be the best skilled of the two, and seemed to know better how to direct his blows. In the midst ol the bettle, ene of the parties made a misstep and fell, but maintaining his hold upon his antagonist, he drew him after him, both falling and rolling through a large mud puddle. However, they regained their feet, and the fight was resumed. At length several gentlemen interposed, and the afTair was brought to a conclusion; and the Doctor satisfied with his surgioal operation of cutting up made hi. way out of the crowd, having first introduced his antagonist si follows;? "G-ntlemen! This is Professor Lovering, of Cambridge College. He has insulted my sister, and it is for this reason that I have cowhided him.'' The Professor's lace was in a sad plight, and we presume that he was very severely hurt He is a man about thirty-five yearsof age. Doctor Hawes, we presume, is about twenty five The reason for this summary attack and punisbmartt, so far as rumor went, are, that Professor Lovering paid his addresses to Doctor Hawes's sister, and that the lamily and every one else had every reason to believe that an attachment to the lady existed on his part, and that it was reciprocated on her's. He visited the house regularly until of late, when the lamily to their surprise ascertained that he paid attentions to another lady, of, if possible, still mo re respectability. The young lady, Mr. 1 iawes's sister, (the daughter of Prince Hawes, a wealthy merchant ofthis cityl felt herself injured by his conduct, and her brother, wno looked upon it in the light of a downright insult to the whole of his familv, resorted to the cowhide as the surest method of expressing his resentment. There were other reports floating about, but we believe that the one we have given comes nearest to the truth. Whether or not suiy further steps will be taken by the parties no one knows. The authorities ought to interfere and bind them both over. African Squadron.?It is now said that the frigate Macedonian, fitting out at Norfolk, is to be the flag-ship of this squadron. The Saratoga sloopof-war is to be one of the squadron. She is a new vessel, of great beauty and efficiency, and is daily expected from Portsmouth. There are to be several smaller vessels, in order to more extended cruizing along the coast. Another Launch.?The packet ship Liverpool, of 1150 tons burthen, intended for Woodhull & Minturn's new line of packets, will be launched from the ship yard of Brown & Bell, toot of Houston street. East River, on Thursday, 9th instant, at one o'clock. This ship will be commanded by Captain John Eldridge, and iet the largest merchantman ever built in this city. Hkaijties of Miluerism.?Every day something occurs showing the beauties of Miliensm. Here is one of the many scenes that are continually taking place. [From the Georgetown, D. C. Advocate.] " A disgraceful scene, we understand, 'ook place last evening, at a meeting which had assembled to hear two professors of Millerism, at the public school room on Beall street. A hubbub was gotten up,and the men pelted with rotten eggs, apples. ?fec , and many females, improperly as they may nave been being present, they were of course, under the necessity of speedily getting out of the way as best they could." Effects of the Gale in the Gulf.?The gale of September last was terribly severe in the Gulf of Mexico. Read the aunexed :? It appears that in the great gale in the Gulf of Nexico, in September last, three vessels of war were lost, as they were in tlie Gulf at the time, and have not since been heard from. Thev were the Fnglish brig of war Victor, the French brig of war Dunois, and the Texian schooner of war San Antonio. Nearly or quite three hundred men (<erishrd with these vessels. The Dunois was from Havana for France, the Victor from Vera Cruz for the West Indies, and the San Antonio from Galveston to New Orleans. Affairs with Mexico.? We take the following paragraph, relative to our treaty with Mexico, from the National Intelligencer, of Monday:? Among the Executive proceedings in the Senate, towards the close of the Session of Congress, was the ratification of a convention lately concluded at the city of Mexico between the Diplomatic Representatives of the'Uoited States and that Government, the terms of which arc said to be honorable and eligible to both nations. A a the ratification of the Treaty will doubtless be exchanged in this city, we may expect to see it soon officially promulgated. Religious Intelligence.?Rev. Mr. Chapin, of Charlestown, has received a call from the Fourth Universalist Society in New York; it is understood, however, he will decline the invitation. Fast Day in New Hampshire.?Gov. Hubbard, of New Hampshire, has appointed Thursday, the 6th of April next, to be observed throughout that State as a day of fasting and prayer. U. S. Senator from Maine.?Gsv. Fanfield has been elected to fill the vacancy occasioned by the resignation of the Hon. Ruel Williams. News prom Boston.?We are again under obligations to Harnden & Co. for Boston papers in advance of the mail. Arrivals. Howasdh'.?E C Smith, NYjO Clark, Boston) Ahm Kelly and Lady, Newbury port, 1 E Keene, Phils; Lyman Towle, Boston; P Hart and 8on, Trenton; H King, Boston; H Hurlbert, Phils; Hon 8 8 Phelps, Vermoat; Hon T A Tomlinson, Keeseville; Jno 8 F.ston and Lady, N C; Hon T Birdseye, N Y ; Capt Geo Young, bark Cornelia; JB Hutchinson, Bristol, Pa; R T Anderson, St Louis; Oeo Hawkins, Va; Theo Hatch, La; Oliver Coek, Cambridge; J H Grant, Providence; Wm Green, Albanv; Samuel Danchy and Lady, Troy; Martin Olmsted, Albany; J R Van Vcchten, do; W F Parshall, Lebanon, O; HN Carlisle, Chillicothe, O, Wm Gaul, Thila; C PBabcock, Washington: J 8 Gillespie, Springfield; W Gordon, 8t Louis; D Richards, do. Chatham Theatrk.?The new play entitled the " Collegians," having been triumphantly successful, is announced for repetition this evening. It is an unusually interesting play, the incidents and dramatic situations highly effective, and above all, the lierformers themselves embrace a great amount of talent, and give the piece with extraordinary correctness and effect. Mr. Thayer appears in his favorite character of My Lord Duke, in the popular farce of " High Life Below Stairs," which, with the amusing performances of the Kentucky Minstrels, and other noveltiea, are sufficient to secure an overflowing house. 0Qf" The best mime to bo heard in thiacity, is that Of tie famed Melodian, at the American Muasum. The overtures of La Norma, William Tell, Der Freischuti and the Hugonots, ara played by complete machinery, with II the beautiful effect of a fully appointed orchestra. At the performances this afternoon end evanlng, at a and hah /ast 7, will tie given the grand scriptural Diorama nl the Helogf, n scene of snblima illusion. All tha performan ?rr rurloni, intprenting, or amniing, In tho higher | Ingron-better ami morn varioti*. we venture to ??y. thin I rail bo found la tho world tor the ume money ] BY"THE SOUTHERN MAIL. South Carolina.?The following gentlemen, it appears by returns published in the South Carolina pai<ers, will compose the representation ol this State in the next Congress .? 1st district, J.uues A Black; '2.1, It F. Simpson; 3J, Joseph A Woodward; 4th, John Campbell; 5ih, Armistead Burke; 6ih, Isaac E Holmes; 7th, R Barnwell Rhett. . Supreme Court of the United m? day, March fi, 1843.?James B. Colt, Esq ~of Missouri, was admitted an attorney and counsellor of this Court ?No. 40, R. B. Rhett, IplaintiH in error vs. R. F. l'oe. The argument of this cause was concluded by Mr Legare for the plaintiff in error. ?No. 3f), James Williams, plaintiff in error, vs. the United States. The urgument of this cause was commenced by Mr. Bradley for the plaintiff in error. ?Adjourned till to-morrow, 11 o'clock A M. Hales of Stocks at Philadelphia Yesterday. $200 City 5's. 1346,90; $126 State 6's, 1343, 49 ; 6 share* Com'l Bank, 38$. After Board ?$1000 Kentucky Bonds, cash, 94; $1000 Tennessee Bonds, 66; $1000 Lehigh Mortgage Loan, 46}; $8600 State 6's, 1864, 39J. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. Philadelphia, March 7?Cld D B Ketlrr. Emery, Barbados; Volant, Gib-a, NYork. Baltimore. March 7?3ld Serene, White. Montevideo and a mkt; Klltrslie, Wallace. Mohil ; Inca Conkling, |\ Orleans; Geo Gardner, Hill, Rio; President, Penlield, New York; l.oe. Snedicor, do; Barbara, Squires, do NoHroLK, March 4?Arr Kini'ire, Powell, NYork. Sid G W GiflFord, Brown, and Oriole, Pepptr, West Indies; Eurotas, Hall, Peusacoia; Thaddeus, Dri?c: II, NYo k. Charleston, March 3?Arr Dimon, Robinson, NYork Cld H Allen, Wilson, Boston. Arr 2d, Vesta, (Dau) Elingiiis, St Croix. Savannah, March 2?Cld Rosalama. (Br) IBackley. Liverpool; HaBinhal,(Br) Graham, do; Win llrnry, Norris, New Orleans. Sid Loo Choo, Whippet), Liverpool; SnsaanahCummiDfr, Salter, Mobile; Plutus, Rogers, Havana; LaCaballera, Fitzgrrald, do. New Orleans, Feb 24?Arr Aurelius, Foster, Havre: Tunaute, (So) Barrern, Lagnn?; Independence, Keyser. Lahacco Bay; Michigan, Coleman, Cnracoa. Cld Jaanes H Sheppard, Redman, Havre; IDuncau, Yunnan, Antwerp; European. McLellau, Liveipool; Litlius, Sinalley, New York; E D Wolte, Kenton. do; Puritan, Uhner, do; Homer, Watta, Philadelphia; Gen Cobb, Hammond, Wilmington. NC; Emily Knight, Thomas, Richmond. Foreign Porta* St Croix, Feb 13?In port, Isabella, and Hyder Ali, of New York, wtg. United States Circuit Court. Before Judge Betts. March 7.?Sentence of James Shepherd.?Judge Belts sentenced this man, who was convicted the other day of counterfeiting the dimes of the United States.to five years' bard labor in the State Prison, and to pay a fine of one dollar. We believe this is the last of the Shepherds. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Maroh7.? George IV. Pemeroy vs. John H. Cornell? This is an action of slander, growing out of thr following circumstances: ?In the fall of 1341, two counteifeit checks were paid by Mr. Cornell, cashier of the Mecha met'nanaing Association. certain circumstances, unnecessary here to detail, served to fix suspicion in Mr. Cornell's mind upon the plaintiff in this suit as the forger.? And in pursuing the investigation before the police and elsewhere, Mr. Cornell representeu that Mr. Pomeroy was the individual who had forged the checks. It turned out that Mr. Pomeroy was not the individual, and Mr. Pomeroy judged himself injjred by the representations of Mr. Cornell, and brings this action for damages. The case is still on. Court of Common Plena. Belore Judge Ingraham March 7.?Stephtn Vail tit. JVm- G Wttt.?This was an action on a note. The plaintiff proved the note made by defendant to the amount of $370. The defence was that the consideration was for a share of a joint stock company, for the sale in village lots of a farm in New Jersey. The shares were not all taken?60 shares?is taken at $200 a share, $50 down. Vail represented himself and note for balance as owner and trustee for the subscriber, but after, wards sold the land for farming purposes with Abraham Suvdam, who really owned 4 shares of said farm. The village project fell through, and defendant claims that consideration failed, and requires the return of $60 paid at the tima of subscribing. Verdict for defendant. Teter Wilson for plaintiff, E. C. Delavan and A. Thompson for defendant. Knelimt Delatruth vt. William Renwick and Jamtt Catridy.?This is an action oftrespass, brought to recover damages against the defendant for having made a premature levy under a landlord's warrant, no rent being duo by the plaintiff at the time of the levy. The plaint iff* occupied a part of the same house with the defendant Cassidy, at 2$ Renwick st.; Cassidy being in arrears with his landlord (Henwick,) he issued a warrant and made a levy on all the property, including that of the plaintiff; but by an amicable arrangement, her goods were released, she having paid her rent at the expiration of the previous Suarter. In the middle of the following quarter the plainf! removed her goods, and the defendant Cassidy, fearful of losing his rent for the running quarter, made a levy under the warrant issued against himself, which was still unsatisfied; the plaintiff's goods were sold at auction?she contending no rent was due at the time of the levy, and IUI IQHVBUeHIKB IUI HUUlHgC?. Burr k Benedict for plaintur, and N. P. O'Brien and A. D. Soper for defendant. General Session a. Before Recorder Tallmadge, Judge Lynch, and Aldermen Gedney and Smith. James R. Whiting, Esq , District Attorney. March 7 ?Join* Donotax, tried yesterday on a charge of petit larceny, nod convicted, wm tried again on another chat go for stealing a pair of pants worth >.s from Dennis Mahon, and also convicted. The Court sentenced him to six months in the Penitentiary on each conviction, making one year. Sentenced ?Mary Shepherd, the mother of all the coun terfeiting Shepherd* now in the State Prison, who was convicted on Monday night of passing a $3 counterfeit note of the FxchangeBank of Mass., was sentenced to the Sing Sing State Prison for seven years and one month, where she will And her son Charles and daughter-in-law Honora. Another Counterfeiter ditpoted of?Jacob O'Brien alias Rhodes was tried for passing a 3spurious note of the " Blackstone Canal Bank,"on A. Andrews, of 430 Greenwich street The passing of the note was proved, and when the accused was searched, six dollars in silver was found in hi? pockets. He attempted to prove a good diameter, and the District Attorney for the purpose of up setting this branch of his defence, called ofhoers A. M C. Smith, Gilbert F. Hays and King, who testified that he was not only an old State prison bird, but of notorious bad reputation in every particular. The jury found him guilty, and the Court packed him oft lor Sing Sing,for|the tarm of seven years and six months. French Dolph, alias George Brooch, was tried for picking the pockets of Stewart Mollan of a wallet containing nbank notes, convicted and sentenced to the Penitentiary for six months. The Court, in passing the sentence, regretted that it was not in their power to extend the time to a term of years, as they conceived the offence as the meanest, most contemptible and sneaking of all in the calendar of crime. William I .nnflr nn? nf tKn nnmorAiia .laxton.Unfa of celebrated Lucy Long, and of that cast of countenance classified among the fashionables as ' colored," was tried on a charge of grand larceny, defended by counsellor Strang, and asqultted as a matter of course. A Jury waa called in the case of Charles Pearce, indicted for an assault and battery oa Ann Murphy, and the Court then adjourned until 11 o'clock this morning, when the case will be tried, 0l?> TO THE OWNERS OP REAL AND LEASEHOLD ESTATES in the City of New York Fellow Citiiehs?Your attention is respectfully naked to the courts of the " Sun newepaper" in referenoeto your interests as Landlords, and your rights as men. Year after year are the editorial columns of that paper directed to the depreciation and damage of your property, by assertions the most unfounded; but on that very ac. count the best adapted to enlist the passions and rebutments of the tenant against the landlord. What do we see in those columns daily 7 Your patronage in the shape of house advertising, filling brim lull some of these columns, whilst others are filled up with all the efforts of the Editorial departments, to depress and undervalue the vary thing advertised. But is this zeal all perfectly disinterested 1 Is self entirely lost sight of 1 Oh no, that were a little too much. When tenants are instructed by tkmt paper not to permit a bill being put on their house?not to be in any hurry hiring?to wait till nearlythe first of May, what is the inevitable consequence 1 Why, that you and I find the more difficulty in letting, and are forced to resort to that same advertising, which filches our pockets, whilst it fills Mr. Beach's. Must we, then, by our advertising patronage, continue to keep that paper in a position where its disinterestedness in the cause oft he poor tenant may be more than questionable I Shall we continue to uphold with our patronage, which is our money, the right of any press to abandon its high prerogatives?its high duties, for the purpose of attacking eur private rights, and the just security of those rights 7 I apprehend not; there is no reason why we should. If the circulation ot the Sun be urged, the answer is, that your patronage has mainly contributed to that circulation j and only let tia determine that our advertising patronage shall be given elsewhere ; to a friend, or to a neutral, but not to an enemy ; and we ?:u .... .... ,i... .... ... ?rwl circulation iro tore. thcr. Why property in home* should ho singled out from II other specie* of property, end in the f*ce of the burthens it has to bear, be target for new paper musketry, I am unable to understand. If the object be no other than to cheapen rents, this mode of warfare bannot accomplish it. Whatever tends to keep capitalists or others Irom build, ing houses, cannot go very far towards cheapening these that are built. If it be true in all other things, that the supply and demand control each other, I am at a loss to see how houses can be an exception. ? ULSTER NOTES PUBLISHED THIS DAY, at the HERALD OFFICE, BELL MARTIN, or THE HEIRESS , An Amisicsrt Stoat or Rr.it, Lira, b7 T. 8. Arthur. Price 1H cents single copy ?gs a hundred to agenta and newsmen. fKjh IT IS SOMETIMES UROED THAT RHEUMATISM cannot be cured?hut what we have seen of late we know can be cured, no matter how bsd or how long yon have had it. We are personally acquainted with a gentleman who had been afflicted with rheumstiem iino contracted cord, some eight years, and hail tried numberless remedies In vain, and we advi<ed him to use HtweV Nerve and Bone l.tniment and Indian Vegetable Elixir, from COMHTOCK, which he did, and in two weeks after showed himself tons a well man. Use this temedv or not. lust as voa nleass. It mar bs had at 71 1 M?id?n_L?n?.