Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 27, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 27, 1843 Page 2
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NK YORK HERALD-' u \?rk. Moiulty, March '41, 1843. I.'ci nl<l Literary Depot. All the new anil cheap literary publication* of the day re for tale, wholesale and retail, at the Hkb/ild Office, northwest corner of Nassau and Fulton street. The Coming Election. On the second Tuesday in April, three weeks from to-morrow, the charter elections will be held in this city. The Mayer, the members ot both Boards of the Common Council, and many inferior officers, will then be chosen. This election is in many points of view of great interest and imjK>rtance. During the last year, the whigs have had the majority in the Corporation, and various efforts have been made to improve the state of our municipal police, and effect other reforms in the administration of the city governmemt. In some instances these commendable efforts have been at least partially successful. In one point, however, they have most signally failed. We allude to the ne*v plan of cleaning the streets. Sofar as we are enabled to judge, the new system by contract works woree than any thing we have yet had to encounter. Still it is hut fairtegrnnt them a little additional time, to present ua with a full opportunity of judging their comj>etency. We shall see then whether they can improve before the day of election. If they do, by all means give tkem the benefit of the reformation. It is nominally taken for granted that the charter election has merely a local hearing and influence. Tnis is quite a mistake, and particularly so at the present time. For several months past a series of movements have taken place, all over the country, relative to the next Presidential election, and it appears that by a tacit concurrence of the various parties throughout the Union, all eyes are directed towards the municipal election in the city of New York, in order to ascertain from its result the color and complexion which things may afterwards assume. A tid this is quite a rational view. Forthere can be no doubt that whatever may be done to the contrary, the feelings of the electors with respect to ?i i: .j ~ ? r? _ a\... t> :j _ uic variuus uiuiaiuHifs i??r iiir rrrviurucy lu ine field, will be manifested at ihe polls. TV community here is divided into two great political parties?the whiss and locofocos. The former have preserved their unity, and acted in firm and compact masses, but generally in a minority, although occasionally, when they have managed with discretion a:td skill they have got a majority in the corporation, as during the last year. They are entirely united, as one man, in favor of Henry Clay of Kentucky .as the candidate tor the next Presidency. In this respect the whigs have a decided advantage over their political opponents, who, for the first time, are divided in their choice, and have brought a number of candidates forward If the whigs, by judicious and discreet movements, should carry the city election, it would give them a great vantage ground, so far as the moral effect would operate throughout 'he country, and would be very serviceable indeed in promoting the future movements in favor of Heurv Clay. On the other hand, the locofocos are more nurae- i rous?more active?more enthusiastic than the whigs, but they have serious disadvantages to con tend with, in the difficulties which must necessarily result from the multiplicity of their candidates, and the opposite movement masle to detend them. It is generally believed Itere that Mr. Van Buren is the prominent candidate of the locofoco party; but Mr. Calhoun, of South Carolina, has a great many warm friends amongst the commercial and financial classes, who cordially concur with him in his views respecting a variety of great public questions. Then another division of the ranks has taken up the name of General Cass, and it cannot be doubted that that gentleman can command the suffrage ol many of his party, particularly in the West. But, together with the adverse movement, there is a new influence endeavoring to effect an entrance into the democratic party, and if properly may be made to do a great deal of serious damage to both political parties?we m? ..n the Tyler party, backed by the whole government patronage of this city, worth from eight hundred thousand to a million of dollars annually. During the past year, the friends of Mr. Tyler in this city, have perpetrated the greatest absurdities ever committed by any set of politicians. Heretofore all their attempts to organize a party or to get up meetings for the purpose of procuring an expres sion ot public opinion, has been utterly abortive; and have unilormily terminated in rows, riots, tumults, uproar, farce and ridicule. These results have been created by the folly, weakness, vanity and absurdity of the men who undertook to lead the friends of Mr. Tyler to the onslaught With such leaders, such consequences were inevitable. There is only one mode by which Mr. Tyler can effect an entrance into the compact ranks either o( the Whigs or the locofocos; and that is, by his friends bringing all their power and influence to bear upon the ballotboxes on the day of the approaching election. We have seen on former occasions, how a mere portion of the locofoco party, by proper organization previous to an election, have compelled the whole locofoco masses to come to terms and do precisely what they wanted. We have seen the same thing on the other side, and the whole secret of the operation is to be found in that simple principle in military tactics, which teaches that when two opposing armies are nearly balanced and have exhausted tiuir energies and force, and when the issue is doubtful and victory hovering over them, uncertain on which side to perch, a small corp* dt reserve can quietly march into the field and at once decide the d iy. This is the position in which we mean to place the Tyler party in this city. And it is worth th>' experiment?merely for the purpose of throwing additional light on the philosophy of politics?to ... i..,- ?...t, ceded so olten, will lie followed by the same agreeable results in the present case. Not caring, then, who succeeds?but in the same r calm spirit of investigation with which the chemist j combines his saitsand evolves hH gases?we advise the immediate trial of this philosophical experiment. Noah, and Fisher, and Curtis, and Graham, and ail th< office holders of the city, have discovered thernselvesto be miserable politicians, albeit the discovery w,.H nothing new, and all their attempts have br ; i'it noihiag but ridicule and rows. Now e John Tyler's friends adopt a new course. Let the<n organize themselves, and at once follow our v r intelligible advice. J^et them ascertain the pree,-. (orce in the several wards, and even though only t wenty in number in each, let them prepare to operate on the ensuing election. We shall in that c;.ue soon see the effects. Tliey can then command their term-, and oblige both wings and democrats to peak favorably, pass resolution?, and change their whole tone toward the administration. We therefore open the ranks for recruits in the new Tyler army, which we mean to put in training and operate with during the next lew weeks. If successful?as we think we will be?the whole government patronage of lite city will lie throw* into our ' ha ride Hvery man who cub hring his fifty, one h indr?d, or one hundred and fifty voters, irill Lr sure o/ /in office. It is better thus to come to the point at once. Let the truth be told and ahame the d'-vil What's the use of being humbugged any longer about patriotism, and John Jones's lachrymose ode? about the people 1 We want " the spoils," and patriotism may come afterwards?if it likes. Captain Tyl? r m at this moment in a state of uncomlortable bctweenity?-he don't know whether he is standing on his head or hia heels. He doesn't know where his present cabinet will be next week, nor what will succeed it. Mr. Webster doesn't know whether he is going to leave it?or whether he is going to Marsh fie Id, or to Lngland, or to drink brandy and water, or to go to no-where?or to manu factim- flam chowder. IMr Wise don't know whether he is to be elected or not. Mr. Gushing is not sure whether he wishes to be elected or not, or whether he is to be married, or live a bachelor forever. AD is in confusion. Hut if our plan be adopted, all will soon be set to rights If the Tyler party organize in this way in all the wards,they will frighten the Whigs and locofocos out of toeir senses, and crow over them in the hour of victory as loudly as they please. The thing has been done here before, and may be done again. I Why, then, hesitate ordelayl "Up, guards, and at them!" Another Move.?General Murphy, of Ohio, held a levee in Tammany Hall on Saturday evening, and made a splendid speech in favor of Captain Tyler, which waa highly applauded there. He told the Tyler democrats to organise?organise?organise. The general will also appear at the lire! lyler spring ball, thia evening, to which he has received the fob lowing invitation :? oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo | The Pleasure of ? o Okwkeal Murphy's g o Companv is respectfully solicited at the o ? MILITARY AND CIVIC BALL, o | In Honor of Captain Tyler, ? 9 to re hrld st s g MILITARY HALL, BOWERY, g o 01* g o Monday Evening, March nth, 1843. g oooooooooooooooooooeoooooooooooooooooooooooo This ball is to be the first movement towards the next election?for we learn that the Tyler party is not merged into the locofoco mass, whatever Major Noah may say to the contrary. The Major and his clique, it is said, wanted to dissolve the Tyler Committee, and hide them in some "nook and corner," because some of them wanted to ascertain what had become of the #5000 collected from the Custom House Officers in this city to support the cause.? Who got the money! Who can tell! Fifty dollars for the information. The Comet.?Dr. Lardner thinks the comet now visible is not a comet, as will be perceived by the following paragraph irotn the New Orleans Iropic AVikw or the Hesvkws.?Last evening at half past 7 o'clock, we accompanied Dr.tLardner and several other gentlemen to the top of the St. Charles Exchange, for the purpose of viewing what was supposed to be Laugiert comet. The horizon, for several degrees in height, wss dimmed and hazy, and it was impossible to discern with tha tel.-scope aught Hke the luminous nucleus common to comets. The tail was pretty visible, stretching in a direction from the sun as a base, towards the constellation Taurus?its extremity reaching almost to the foot of Orion. Dr. Lardner wasot opinion, on this his first view of the phenomenon, that it is probably a zodiacal light, as it presents nearly all the characteristics of that celestial spectacle. The moon waa full and very bright, so that complete examination could not satisfactorily be made. We somewhat waver in our firat impression that it is a comet, bat the lapse of a few evenings, and the ale senceoflhemoon, will set all speculation at rest. Notwithstanding Dr. Lardner's doubts about the comet, and his reluctance to be carried away by the tail theory, it is very clear that the tail theory is correct, and that our comet is one of the very first water. The following extract is from a Savannah paper of the 21st inst. As this comet has evidently passed its perihelion, and is slowly receding from the sun, the tail will gradually di- , minish in length and splendor; although, perhaps, it will present a more conspicuous appearance when freed from J some atmospherical influences by becoming more elevs- ' ted in the heavens. Continuing to recede lrom the sun, I we may expect to observe a continual diminution of mo- < tion?the extraordinary appendage will die away, or be i absorbed into the head, which itself will grow feebler, 1 and at length pass beyond the sphere of our observation, ; and will probably run off to visit othrr systems, or be lost , in the immensity of space. Assuming the apparent extent af this comet's tail, soon after its perihelion passage, to have been 60 degrees, and its distance equal to that of oar sun, (a fair assumption,) we may form on approximate estimate of its real length. For, as the snn, which is, in Munfl nnmhort nhnut UOfl Of?l milna in dinmntor an angle ef about 30 minutes, or half a degree, it follows that the tail of a comet, which at the nms distance subtends an angle of 00 degrees, must be 130 times as long as the diameter of the sun. Therefore, the length ot this appendage must have been at least 130 times 880,000, or 105 600,000 miles?an extent surpassing the whole interval between the earth and sun, and which would employ light upwards of nine minutes in traversing it^propagated at the rate of 193,000 miles per second. This esti. mate is b?sed upon the assumption that the ray of light which reaches the eye (roui the midway point of the tail, is at right angles to the axis or direction of the same, which isfai lrom being probable. If this is not the case, it must be foreshortened, and consequently may be reallv much longer than our mode of computation indicates. It certainly cannot be less, bmt it may be mach greater. Musical, Dramatical, die. This Evenino.?The Grand Italian Concert comes oil this evening at Niblo's. It has been got up for the benefit of the Italian Benevolent Society, and presents a great array of attractions. Among the distinguished artists, we notice the names of Signoras Sutton and Maroncelli, Signors De Begnis,Martini, Rapelti, and others. The object oi the Concert is one every way worthy of the generous benevolence of the public, and it cannot fail to be fully attended. The Rob Roy Ball at the Apollo.?This Ball held- this evening. It will be probably the most fascinating, romantic, and splendid affair of the season. The various Highland Clans will be represented there, all dressed out in full costumes. There will be a variety of the native Scottish dances; the Highland Fling,the Shantroose, <kc. Those who have never attended one of these Scottish entertainments, will be highly gratified by looking in at the Apollo to-night. Parker's Exhibition Ball ?This splendid /?lef announced to take place this evening, at Tammany Hall, is certainly worthy of a passing notice. We have been informed by a friend that witnessed the rehearsal, that the dances are all perfect and the music beautifully selected ; and the new Bolero by Miss Walters and Miss Parker, surpasses any thing brought forward in a ban room, mey win appear in two different dances. For particulars, see advertisement. Chatham Theatre.?Mr. Thorne takes his benefit this evening, which is the last night ol the season. The House will close until next Monday, when it will re-open with Mr. Forrest in his new play.? Great preparations are in progress. To-Morrow Evening.?Mr. Russell's Concert at Niblo's. The number of tickets is limited. The Seguin_ -re at CharlestonMax Rohrer is at Havana. Nagel and Dempster are at Augusta. Mrs. Lardner and her philosopher are drawing very large houses at St. Charles Theatre, New Orleans. He has not runaway from her, as some of the rr 11_l -j.i i__ - r r.iJKiisn papers scaniiaiouniy anern. xnr pinny m the Southern atmosphere, and especially the refreshinn influence of our comet's tail, have proved salutary, and caused them to remain tree as steel to one another. Tiik Bostov Nkwr Boys.?It appears by the Boston papers that the State street (the Wall street of Boston) brokers, bulls, bears, stock gamblers, and shavers of high degree, are waging a war of extermination upon the little shavers |of low degree, vulgarly called newsboys, who presume to venture into that pious street to sell newspapers. The principal difference between them, so laras we can makp it out, is that the big shavers go the big figure, and the little shavers go the little figure. The big ones got the little ones indicted for standing in the street to the obstruction of the sidewalks. Now, then, as the principle is the same, and turn about is | lair play, we advii-e the little shavers to get the big ones indicted. Civilization is advancing. A.N0THK11.?It is baid that the keel of another large paeket ship, to be called the Yorkshire, and to take the place of the South America, is shortly to be laid down in this city. The wants of commerce and the travelling public are like Oliver Twist, constantly crying for more. Mii-lkrism and Insanity.?The one is a passport to the other. We saw an aged man on Saturday enquiring the way to the Lunatic Asylum on Blackwell's Island, to see his "poor boy," a son who was i arried off first by Millerism, and then by insanity, and is now in the Lunatic Asylum. Naval ?L B. Oullry, a ship builder of Baltimore, has contracted with the Navy f)epartme?( tor the construction of a brig of ten guns. City Intelligence* Assassination of Corlis.?The investigation before the Coroner's jury will be continued this morn- J' ing at the SeseionsCourt Room, at 11 o'clock. It is , to be hoped that the Coroner will bring it to a close 1 to-day, as there certainly can be but little additional j testimony before him, except that of the physicians t who attended the post mortem examination. Their 1 evidence has but little to do with an investigation c hefnre n rnrnnrr'a inrv nlthmiol, it miphl be of J in- i iwrtance on a trial of the supposed murderer. Nothing new has been elieited since the publication of \ Saturday's proceedings, that were contained in yes- J terday's Herald. 1 "Skinners" of the Tomb3.?The practices of s many persons engaged in and about the Tombs in t1 robbing the poor and miserable prisoners of their -1 last cent, coat and shirt, and then calling upon their i, frienda and relatives for additional compensation, b on a plea of rendering legal aid, is infamous, and ' we might almost add felonious. Several cases have n recently been communicated to the police reporter, h that evince a lack of soul and heart in the actors, J that would disgrace a hangman. We shall dissect v this subject in a few days, and show these cancerous pests, that naught but a full and sudden re- v formation shall prevent their exposure. j, Common Councit..?Both Boards of Aldermen L meet this evening at five o'clock. r A Negro Coiner.?On Saturday evening a black " fellow entered the confectionary and fruit store ol ? Henry Luer, 61 Bowery, and purchasing five cents ? worth of confectionary from the clerk, Edward F. JJ Green, offered in payment a counterfeit ten cent piece. He was told that it |was bad, when he paid .' the amount with good money, Immediately after, he drew two other counterfeit ten cent piecs from " his pocket, and charged the clerk with having passed them to him, when he was ordered out of the store ? for his insolence. He left, and in a lew moments | " returned and threw on the counter a counterfeit (if- s ty cent niece, and two ten cent pieces, which he 0 alleged r;ad been given to him by the clerk in change 0 or a two dollar note. Not having obtained any a such change in the store, Green obtained assistance ri snd took the rogue to the Toinbs,where he was re- a cognized as an old negro thief named John Jeffer- 81 son, aIias'"Trouble." After examination, he was ful- c ly committed on a charge of attempting to pass a a counterfeit ten cent piece. J; Albany. tl f Correspondence of Tlhe Herald.] ' J At.bany, March 23, 1813. ^ Debate on Rej)udiaiinn? Great Sensation? The New h Postmaster, fyc. <J*f. y We have had a long and exciting debate in the '! Senate on the resolutions introduced yesterday rela- |j tive to the manifesto of Col. Young. In this paper v from the Secretary of State, which has caused so 0 great a sensation and excitement, the odious and ^ outrageous doctrine of repudiation is most clearly tl and distinctly avowed, if not recommended. In ti that document these words occur: "Millions of out- 11 standing stocks are now impending over the State, n which were created by laws in clear and direct hos- 1; tility with the plain provisions of the constitution," ? and further, "that these laws were null and void from f( their inception, and cannot impose even the shadow v of a moral obligation for the fulfilment of their os- a tensible demand." Such doctrine, if sustnined, would destroy and irrertievably ruin any party in ni th;B .state, and Senator P oster yesterday introduced " i resolution which denounced the opinions of the I5' Secretary of State, and declared the decided disap- in iroval of the Senate with them. Messrs. Ruger b< ind Sherwood yesterday, two of the "Subterrane- nt ins," gave a quasi approval to the opinions of Col it Voung. To-day the debate was resumed and continued through the day. This is the most important oi question, viewing it in its bearing upon the faith w andt credit of the Empire State,at home and abroad. w that has arisen this session. The Senate adopted r< the resolutions. The Senate deserve great credit for the firm, de- If cided and dignified stand they have taken on this '? question. Colonel Young, is an honest, incorrup- v tible and patriotic man, as everyone knows, but his ? notions are far too wild, Utopian and ultra for the r< age. It has been rumored that he was to resign, but tl this is much to be doubted. ? In the Assembly the day was spent in the discus- b sion of a resolution submitted by Mr. J. C. Brown, f< relative to Wm. P. Hillett, the Supreme Court ft clerk in the city of New York, charging him with n evasion, and unsatisfactorily answering a resolution * of the House on the subject of his fees, &c , and v requiring him to muke another and more lull report t? under oath. 4 ? James D. Wasaou is a\>poiiUed post-master in this P1 ciiy. Mr. W. has hetd-wmce for many years under ? the democrats, and is endorsed by the Argus as a firm and unwavering democrat, but there are many n who doubt it. At any rate, the answering of this ^ question would give no small satisfaction. Which r of the two candidates is he in favor of?Martin Van I Buren. his friend, or John Tvl? r. his natron 1 s Gen. Davis, the speaker of the Assembly, it is ' reported, has been appointed post-master at Troy. 1 Also that J. W. Houck, a son of the Governor's, has a been appointed post-master at Schenectady; Judge a "Wright, the Senator from this district, is appointed n nost-master at Esperance, Schoharie; Albert Gal- v lup is to take the place olWin. M'Elroy, as Collec- h tor of the port of Albany. These movements are h somewhat curious, when it is considered that these a men are all firm and strong supporters of the Regency, and some of theni too, it is said, were appointed 8i on the recommendation of Gov. Houck himself. tl Another new penny daily made its appearance in 81 tht3 city this morning. It is called "The Subterra- c nean," and is to be devoted to the elucidation and sl support of this particular division of the Democratic f party. We had another snow storm to-day, and the cars ' which started for the. West this morning, after pro- >' ceeding about 8 miles, were obliged to return, en e account of the drifts which obstructed the road. " Firemen's Lodge, No. 19, of the Independent Or- ? der of Odd Fellows, celebrated their anniversary on " Tuesday evening. The oration was delivered by n George W. Clinton, Mayor of Buffalo, and son of n Gov. Clinton. It wasa brilliant and able production, 1 and was listened to with delight by a large audience. 8 This benevolent and valuable order is in a very flour- 1 ishing condition in this city, and is daily increasing ( in numbers and usefulness. Simon. 11 v Albany. h [Corrt>|>oDdence of the Hrrald.] Albany, Friday, March 21. jj Political Coalitions?Family Jan?Legit'ulive Pro- p reeding!?Theatrical* and Millerism?Astronomy, $-e. The "Subterraneans" are displaying very strongly their disapprobation of what they imagine to be ^ a coalition between the "Old Hunkers" and the ^ Tyler party, as they contend, evinced by the recent ^ appointments made here under the General Govern- p ment. The new postmaster has always been known j to be a strong friend of Mr. Van Buren; in fact, ^ neither " ultra radical, nor ultra conservative, but truly democratic " It must he looked upon only aa r a strong evidence of the President to conciliate the leading locofocos in this region. Had one of p the leading Subterraneans, who, it is understood, t was actively seeking for it, received the appoint- J ment, would the indignation on the subject be as i strong as ii ib ni pres?-nt t Whatever may be the result or the discussion now going on in the Senate, still it cannot but be ' considered that a declaratory act recognizing the t validity of all the State ?tocks would prove quite aa ( satisfactory to the public creditors, as all the resolutions that might be adopted directed against the opinions of a single individual, distinguished though f he may be?opinions, too, which it is well known : have always been the firm convictions of Colonel Young. 1 In tne Senate to-day, the debate was resumed on i the "repudiation" resolutions, nnd continued, though not concluded, up to the hour of adjournment. The Lieut. Governor replied to the manifesto of Colonel j Young, in a speech of about nn hour and a half's duration, characterized by great warmth. He characterized the paper ol Col. Young as an attempt 1 on the part of a subordinate State officer to control an executive one, fee., fee. On the whole, the reply of Lieut. Gov. Dickinson was an able affair, and unite a Holand for the Colonel's Oliver. How this family quarrel is to end, it is difficult to predict. | Several speeches on both sides are yet to be delivered, nil, of course, surcharged with a due modicum of wrath and bile, which must be got rid of. It was business day in the Assembly, Rsd thetime . was occupied in the perfection of bills in the committee of the whole. An afternoon session was < held, and a debate ensued in the discussion of the New York and Erie Railroad hill. It is reported here to-day, that Father Miller is | dead. If this he true, it will cast rather n damper j on the believers in the doctrine. The Millerites in thi- rity hud engaged the Amphitheatre fora course id lectures on the Second Advent doctrine, hut i owing to the sudden illness of Mr. Miller, were ^ obliged to close on Tuesday evening. Tt is, how ever, announced that it will he speedily reonened, as soon as a con* of lecturers can be engaged. I he cornet has been visible, with more than its 1 usual brilliancy, to-night, and the star-gazers most i numerous. SlJ(ON , The Corlis Assassination, Few, it any, investigations of the kind, have ver before presented as much contradictory testimony, as tins been elicited in this case ; and wtiich lecesearily leads to the belief that sonie witnesses lave been tampered with. It the accused is so lush o( money, as has been represented, such iutertrence would be very easy on his part. Let any inprejudiced man carefully sift the evidence which las been given, and he cannot fail of arriving at the onclusion, that Coltou either himself shot Corlis, >r hired some man to do it. Mrs. Colton never Li!led Corlis. Th" affair, in all probability, occurred in this viseThere were most likely two women seen vith Corlis on fMonday evening. The one a small voman, probably Mrs. Colton, with him at the Sa0011; who likely was the same woman one witness wore he saw leave 26 Vesey street at about halfiast six on Monday evenina. and who Boon after in [uired for him at 108 Leonard street, and not findng him there, followed him to the Saloon?the obect of her visit, probably to tell Corlis of her hustand's separation, and that he on that day was emoving his furniture, &c. And that, on leaving he Saloon, she probably privately returned home ; ind that her mental anxiety was produced by her msband's separation. From the Saloon, Corlis ikely returned alone to Leonard street, as no one las testified to seeing him walking in Broadway vith a female. The woman seen with him in Leonard street, vas described as a tall woman, with thinner feaures than Mrs. Colton. Thiswomsn, 1 am led to elieve from the evidence, was no other than lleecca Hays, who was used on this occasion by the eal murderer, as a decoy duck ; and that while he was talking with Corlis, the assassin was conealed in a dark corner in Benson street, or Benson Hey, in which there is a house for prostitutes, and a which the girl Hays resided. She probably kept Jorlis in conversation till the coast was clear, and iien parted with him, while the assassin slipped up ehind him and shot him, and then suddenly re eated into Benson alley, or street, and disappeared, "he woman Hays also disappeared suddenly in Benon street, and probably to her own lodgings. Cors was shot within five or six yards of Benson treet, so that the woman and murderer would nly have to make a few steps to place themselves ut of view, from parties passing up or down Leonrd street. No woman or man either could have [in down i-ieonaru aircei iu x^iiu eircci, ui iiuu ui long Broadway, without having been seen by pernns alarmed by the firing. The only means of oncealment was to dodge suddenly into Benson llev, or street, immediately in the tear of the larlton House. ,

This being the case, who was the murderer"? From le evidence, lie can probably be nojother than Golan himself, or some adroit scoundrel he hired to do le deed. The only evidence he has to rely on, to creen him and prove he did not, with his own ands, shoot Corlis, is, that if Parsons and his wife, those evidence, as to his absence on Monday evenng ought to be received with some suspicion, conidering the nature of their pursuits and relations in ife to Colton. It is possible he had his wife closely matched, and finding she had paid a visit to Corlis. rhad communications with him in some way, had 11 his jealousy re aroused, if his first meditated reenge or thirst for blood had ever slept, and then in tie manner supposed compassed the deaih of his vieim. That Rebecca Hays was a suitable instrument on the occasion, the nature of her character, nd her testimony to her own shame, in order to i tiake known the intimacy of Corlis with herself, f ul- , f establishes. And she phould be secured as an acei-sary to this deed; and all the inmates of Miss i lace's house should be arrested and examined, as ] :> what men were present that evening, and the i thereabouts of the girl Hays on that eveuiag fully j scertained. . ' The rude language of Corlis to the woman in Leotoll ?ic* li*>r in im hivhv. further favors i le notion of its being Hnys. As he would not have t ?en so rude to Mrs. Colton, who had been brought ( ito so much difficulty on his account. Had it -en Mrs. Colton, she would have passed up Leo i rrd street, as her direct way home, and not down I Tiiat Colton was immediately privy to the death f Corlis, appears from another fact: the pistol with hich he first attempted to kill Corlis was loaded ith a sing. The piece of lead fired from the six bardied pistol was a slug! which killed Corlis. Now, the usual thing to load a pistol with, is a ad hall, cast in bullet moulds. But to mould bults requires fire to melt the lead, and to use fire, 'ould attract the attention of servants or other perms. While to majte a slug from apiece of leud, quires only hammering it into a square form, and ien to cut it into oblong blocks. This, Mrs. Colton tonld not have thought of doing. The first pistol used y Colton was charged with these slugs. The pistol jund, was charged with slugs, and a slug was tuken rom the brain oi Corlis The first pistol of one barel, nUMd fin in the first insiaiice; how natural ?a? it, therefore, in the second case, to provide one rith six barrels, to prevent a failure in the next at^mpt. The pistol was thrown away to prevent it ] eing found on the person, in case of arrest ; as liap- | ened with Colton in the abortive attempt made at < 1 That Colton is adequate to the most cool and cuning devices to etlect his norposes, ts fully apparent. ] luppoue he had succeeded in the first instance, how ' emote would have been the chance of conviction 1 t was midnight?he looked Corlis in the face, to nsure himself of hiii man, and then stepped a pace or wo hack, and snapped his pistol at his breast, and ben walked of! briskly towards Elm street. When sked by a watchman what the noise of Corlis was 1 bout, herenfied in effect: "It was a fellow making noise at the watch-house." And then when he ? :?i - ~ i.??n? raa talliru iu a n au-ii*ii?'u^? oaiu vuiiij iaJ knocked him down;" which would probably lave been his plea, if he had then killed Corlis, ana fterwards harl been arrested. _ < Store? retailing lead should be examined as to the i ale of bar lead to any parties in Vesey street. A nd < fie servants should be examined as to their being 1 ent for any lead, and as to the point of having seen j rude lead about the premises of 26 and 24 Vesey Ireef; and search should be made for it among the j urniturc of the parties implicatedl There eeema to be a prejudice against Corlis,grow- , ig out of his previous habits and occupation. As i ir as the latfr is concerned, we can see no differ- t nee between the parties. Their pursuits were si- ' ailar, and equally reprehensible and guilty. As to 1 he former imputation, let the character of Corlis ' lave been what it may, it is certain no virtuous fe- 1 nalc in married life, was ever led astray unless she < nade the first advances. A single frown from a vir- ( tious female can repel the greatest libertine that ver walked a pave. Then why is the sympathy in his case all on one. side"? The past conduct of Mrs. 1 1. has not probably been free from guilt; but how nuch of that may nave been induced by the lawless ursuits. if not the cold neglect, of her revengeful lusband? Sympathy and money often go together. But one thing is certain: as blameful as Mrs. C. nay have been in other respects, we shall never telteve her guilty of murdering Corlis, till she is roven so by the most direct and positive testimony. A Friend to thi. Tri k Ends of Justice. The Season.?Here the weather continues cold ind the s'-ason backward. No signs of a solitary iud to be seen. Snow from six inches to two feet leep. In Mobile and New Orleans delightful spring ma made its appearance. Sun-beams are bright,and iuds and blossomB shooting out in abundance. At 'ortland another severe snow storm set in last Phursday night. And in Troy, last Wednesday norning, the mercury was six degtees below zero. . Officers, Attend.?The officers who are ap>ointed as sentinels to preserve peace and order on he Sabbath in the vicinity of Fulton, Nassau and Vnn streets, are uniformly very remiss in the disdiarge of their duty. A number of disorderly per10ns infest the neighborhood ad libilim, and no lfficer is ever seen to check them. The proper auhoritiesjare called on to correct this dereliction of luty. Awful Explosion ? It will be seen by the letter rom our Albmiy correspondent, that Father Miller a dead. The earthquakes and comets came too hick and fast for him ; he could not stand it. The nillenaium, therelore, stands adjourned tine Hie. Rkjukst.?Would honest Jack Hill rake the outers ami probe the avalanches of the Second Ward, ind see if he cant pick out a Street Contractor or wot Remember the reward. Prorogation of the Massacht-sktts Lkoisi.arrrRK.?After a session of seventy-f "jit days, the Legislature has adjourned, and! mbers gone home to their wives, children, an** wnsiduents. Hero of CtiKPAtuiKr ?It is stated that Thomas W. Dorr arrived at Iloston on Thursday evening, from New Hampshire, and proceeded the next day an uis way to Rhode Island. The Exemption Law.- Those friendly to the repeal of this Inw will find an article u|>on the, subject in anotbercolumn COMTvm.atio* of Tai.*i?-|.~ The beautiful anil an-banting Mil* Mary Darling, whom exhibitions for the pa it week have been the admiration of the bea mond, mil haw been visited nightly by the *avan?of our city, * re-engaged at the American Museum. Wo have nl*o the pleasure ol announcing the firit appearance this titaion, of Dr. Valentin*. Chang Kong, Olaata, etc., uake up the attractive performance* of the preaont week. BY THE .SOUTH Ki-IM MA1I-. 0c>- No news of importance by the Southern mail of this morning. Heform of the Poll?e> "Whether the Board of Aldermen and Assistants really intend to amend, alter or interfere in ony respect with the present police system, is a matter of so much uncertainty that it would probably be a waste of time to propose any plan, however efficient, for that desideratum, an efficient preventive police. So far, the public have been favored with resolutions, and reports, and plans, but these have ended, as all such matters usually do, where there is manifestly the lack of determination and courage really to do anything efficiently. The public, however, are deeply interested in this matter, and while on the one hand the present system and these connected with it are liberallv abused for much ihnt they are not justly chargeable with, on the other there is no doubt but abuses exist which are a disgrace to the character of the city?nor should they be permitted to continue where there is power on the part of our Common Councils to correct them. The most certain way to do this, is to expose them, and to present facts for the consideration of the people, that the force of public opinion may be directed to them Then a salutary relorni may be anticipated. Much has been said about a preventive |>olice, or the prevention of crime, andjit is supposed that this depends upon the character, nature of appointment, and pay ofthe police officers, and of the magistrates. Now, one most important fact in the consideration of this subject, has been wholly lost sight of, and yet so long as it exists, or is permitted to continue in its present practical operation, it w'll counteract the best system of police that can be devised by the ingenuity of man. It is an undeniable fact that the most notorious felon can at all times, if he or his friends have money, defy conviction and laugh at the prison, the police, and the courts. Let the indefatigable police officer spend night afternight, delying all weathers, in anxious, sleepless watching for the detection of the midnight depredator upon the property of our citizens?let him expose himself to every danger, and at length, probably at the peril of his life, arrest him and lodge him in prison for trial, after lie is ex ammed and fully committed, he will be at large a id laugh at and defy the officers and the whole police. How, it will be asked, can this be accomplished! The solution is easy. If he or his accomplices have money, as they generally have, the first thing is to have the amount of bail fixed; the next is to find bail. This is easily done, for there are persons in this city who make it their business to furnish bail, and all the felon has to do, is to furnish the money to pay the price asked and he is immediately taken out upTi....... vxi ft ? in in uaucuo LiM|nia, unuit mc juii^c. inrac bvili brokers make their bargains according to their chap. From 8 to 10 per cent is about the usual charge; that is, if they procure bail for $1000, they get $100. All the judge has to do is to put the bail upon oath, and if he take the necessary oath, the felon is liberated, and that ends his case. If the committee oh the police in the Board of Aldermen have any desire to enlighten the public and inform themselves, let them go into an examination of the number of commitments of felons who have been bailed out?then go to the District Attorney's office, and see how many recognizances have been forfeited, and the small amount that has been recovered, the many that have escaped trial, and the amount of fees with which the city has been charged in these cases. Taik about a preventive police, whjle this is practised to its present extent! A preventive fiddlestick! It is this which requires correction. Here is where i remedy should lie applied, and wherefor is it that t has not been heretofore 1 The answer is at hand, rhe perquisites of office prevent it. Having occupied more space than is usually alloted in the columns of a newspaper to a communication, 1 must defer pursuing this subject until another Jay. But it is my intention to expose to the public the workings of the present system; and if necessary, give instances wnich have occurred. Meantime, have the Police and Watch Committee of the Board of Aldermen the courage to investigate this matter for themselves, and give the facts to the public! It would be much better to do this, than leave it to be done by A Privatk CiTi/trv. OQhNOTICK.?The appointed Aids to the Grand Marshall tor the coming celebration, are requested to meet nt Prospect Hall, Elizabeth street, near Walker, this afternoon, at 8 o'clock. Every Marshal intending to act on that day is expected to be present. JOS. ELLIOTT, Grand Marshal. N. B. The ordcrol'procession will he found in the Washingtonian Daily News of this morning. AMERICAN NOVELIST'S LIBRARY, No. 2.? la press, and will be published, on Tuesday, March 28th, by Burgess & Zieber, Philadelphia, an O-iginal Novel, entitled " Fanny Dale; or the First Year after Marriage." By T. S. Arthur. Esq., author of " Sia Nights with the WRthing'onians," "Insubordination," " Tired of Housekeeping," " Bell Martin," Sic. This novel is a hichlv in tefesting out', pouriraying, a* it* Title Im|>orU, a tale of domestic life, in which arc embodied all the wild romance si Scott, with the development of character by Bulwer. This author is last gaining a reputation ol vhieh his country may feel a just pride. Whilst there is nothing in his tales that may offend the purity ol feeling in the young-, or poison the heart of the most susceptible, his works abound with animation and life stirring incident. Public expectation is on the qui rive for this forthcoming work, which will not disappoinnt the adoairers of its author. Printed in quarto form on fine paper, at the low pricaof one shilling per copy, ?9 per hundred to agents. Newsmen and boys supplied by J. A. Tuttle, Agent, No. 4 Ann street. 0tj- BRISTOL'S 8AR8APARILLA ANOTHER PROOF OF ITS EFFICACY1. ?By reference to the advertisements in another column, it will be seen that one of the most remarkable cures ever performed, has just been effected by this invaluable preparation. It is the case of a man well known to business men, and coming ss it does unsolicited, speaks surely, and in a way not to be mistaken, that public opinion is fast gaining in its ravor, as a purifiorof the blood and renovator of the human system. No extraneous methods arc adnpti d to puff it into notice; the proprietor rather it should work its way solely on its own merits. What parent, brother, or lister, having relatiw s and friends suffering from that dreadful disease, scrofula, hut will at least take the pains :o inform themselves of its certain healing powers! Wo respectfully invite all persons at all doubtful of what it linn arid will Ho. to rail on Mr. Thomna Mmrun OfM Stan. ton street, and satisfy themselves by irrefragable testimony. Sold wholesale and retail, by Wm. Burger, 60 Courtlandt street, and 189 Greenwich street, and druggists generally. THE BOUON UPAS TREE OF JAVA-This tree is famous as one of the strange productions of nature which exudes a;poison, deadly in its use, and it is said to be surrounded by the carcases of beasts of prey, and ravenous birds who have come within its influence. We have around us every day, a poison full as suntle as that rroducod by the Upas Tree. It is in our climate; we resthe it every hour, until the system Anally becomes impregnated with its malign power. It is Consumption. Wecannot move without coming in contact with iia influence?it is hie. et uhique, here, there and every where. It attacks the strong man and the weak man. and pnlia dowa both like ending in Death. Happy it is that within four years past a remedy has been discovered,that if taken in time will drive Consumption from the outposts, and recuce him to submission without fail. That remedy i* Pease & Son's Extract of Hourhound Candy, which will eradicate coughs, colds, chills, and in fact all complaints which spring from sudden changes of climate and season. The best advice to the afflicted is to try it in time. Sold wholnsule and retail at 16 Divisional., 10 Aftor House, 110 Broadway and 80 William at. OtT- ANOTHF.R HORRIBLE CONSPIRACY HAS Just come to light, and it is one which even Captain McKenzie cannot defeat. It will succeed, and no mistake, ss certainly it ought. The design is to defraud 'consumption of its thousands of annual victima, by means of Dr. Wistav's Balsam of Wild Cherry. It is a new medicine, that never fails to cflect its object. 11 ad the foilow'iff? From A- Williams, Esq. 65 William St. Wistar's Balsam of Wild Chs.rrt.?I have been afflicted with Spasmodic Asthma for twenty-four years; sometimes so severely as to he confined to my room for weeks, and although visited hv various medical advisers ol the highest reputation and skill in the country, the relief was but partial and temporary, till the disease proved nearly fatal to life. Some few weeks ago I commenced taking Wistar's BHisoin 01 ifiin oaerry, wmon gave me insriim reiiei, and a single bottle produced, what 1 believed to bo a radioal tdpaifaet nrt< a WILLIAMS, Counsellor at Law, 69 William street. Naw York, Jan.'36, Id4:. For Coughs, Colds, Horrness of the Chest or Lungl, Shortness <>1 Breath, Conaitmption, Sic. this Balsam is the beat medicine knew* to the world. Beware oT similar preparations. lb ire $1. gold only at 136 Fulton, corner Nuiltau; Mr?. Hayes, Brooklyn; Dexter, Albany. ftj- 81JCH IS THE INTOLF.RABLE EGOTISM OF some of onrrity (pincks that when they set oilt with the intention ol pulling their trashy nostrums, they unconsciously puff themselves. Wholly neglecting to tell the public anything about the properties of their "pannren*," they airing I, and I, nn I I together, to the end of the paragtaph. Aa for example, ' Dr. Hangrado wan the lirst to introduce water gruel. Others may make water gruel, but Dr. Hangrado made it lirst Home people employ persona to write their notieea; Dr. Hangrado heing a modeat man, prefers nufling himself. T)r Hangrado waa the inventor of pulls. Others Imitated him, hut they could not lay it on so thick na he did. Dr. Snngrado got up n placard about liia water giilel. He painted it blue and green, to attract attention. Hevoral persons did the samr thing, but he had led the way. lir Hangrado ia a great man; take Dr. Sangrado'a word for it " Till" is the style of some "first rate notices " we have recently seen, in whirh the nostrum-monger, lost in sell admiration, wrapped up,aa one mav say," In the solitude of his own originality,M totally forgets to say a word about his catchpenny preparations. The Proprietor of Peter's Vegetable Pill', Medicated Lo/engea and Vegetable Plaster, has nothing to say of himself: but for the benefit of thoae upon whom disease luia laid its heavy hand, he wishes to make known the real i|iialities ol his remedies in the simple, atraight forward language of truth. Principal Office l'J6 Fulton corner of Naaasti at. I Tl*? Report of the (Senate's Committee agnlimt the Repeal of the Kxemptlon Law. Mn. Kuitoh,? I have rea l thin report with tome care, and if the truth spoken with good iulentious be no libel, I tliiak it may- be said that a more unmived quantity oi claptrap, or dema* goguiam, haa rarely been printed at the expense ol the people. It sets out with saying, that until the bill was ordered to a third reading, no remonstrance was heard against it. Now this may be entirely true, but I deny Senator .Strong's inferencoin toto. For had the people of this city, and more especially of the country, 1 eliaved that such "a law was in serious contemplation, remonstrances would have poured in against It; and, as confirmatory of this, it need only be said (as regards landlords) thatjthey had nearly got through with their letting, whan the hill passed, ilth April, and let, as far as I know, with no reference to a different state of things. The report says:?" That there should have been eomplnints against its operation, is not surprising, when it is remembered, that for a long time previous to its passage, it had been difficult, and in many instances Impossible, to collect dehts which, when contracted had liacn snnnnacd hv the creditor to be perfectly available and good." This extract is made for the benefit of those who may happen to understand it; 1 am not of the number. The report goes on to say, "that it is the duty of wise Legislators to make laws for the whole community, and not for a portion of it," lie. This is undoubtedly trua, and 1 only regret that a principle so important should have been entirely lost in th<* practical operation of tho law in question. For I will assume, that an overwhelming majority of the peo* pleofthis State are in favor of a judicious credit system; of making contracts to buy, sell, &c., based on that systcm;andof Courts and laws to determine the obligation; and when necessary, to enlorce the lulfilment of those contracts. Now, if this bo an assumption founded in truth, where was the wisdom of our wise legislators, in passing a law so materially impairing tho obligation of existing contract";?so mnch at wnr with the rights ol the masses, and only im. portant to that very lean minority, who, however apparently averse to credits in general, are entirely in favor of those which leave tho day of payment blank, or to the decision of human legislation. I have said that the exemption law impaired tho obligation of existing contracts, and hence was clearly unconstitutional. The Honorable Scnutorsays it was constitutional; now, I will only say, that if it be so, the late decision of the Supreme Court of the United States, in the case of Bronson va. the State of Illinois, is in no sense intelligible. The report, as well as all the arguments stereotyped for (he purpose, take their stand upon what is called, or miscalled, the right* of tho poor; now, sir, 1 regard such reports and arguments as wholesale slanders; the best and purest standard of morals and virtue, nre to tie found amongst the actual poor of all countries; and it is as true of this as of any other coux. , try. Examine into the habits and mode ot living, of what Senator Strong would call the " laboring poor," and tell I us what proportion of them require the aid of exemption laws to settle with their creditor)]. Tell us how rar it comports with their notions of right and wrong, that some men may own $340 worth of property, and owe whoreverthey can owe, and that other man who are in truth and in fact the poor? and are no in a degree by paying their way honestly, some of whom never owned, and may never own $60 worth, ore prohibited bv the proverbial sympathy of wise legislators from collecting the very wages which may be due for their week's sweat and lalior, by persons living upon, and rioting on, the honest industry of others. Now such cases are not of the brain's creatiou?they are to be met at every corner, they are as plenty as wise legislators. And let me tell Senator Strong that however blunt the actual poor may be, their perceptions of the right and the wrong nre too keen and penetrating, for the flimsy reasm s which are dotted here and there throughout the report. When the poor grocer, a Dutch or Irishman if you pleas*, who is toiling for aliv. ing, and whose stock in trade, whether in value ten dollars or one thousand dollars, i* at all times liable to a landlord's warrant, or an execution?trusts a man who lives in a One house, and lias fine furnitare, $6 or $60 worth, which was never intended to he paid; its a poor apology in his mind, when ho finds that the law olfjrds him no remedy, to be told even hy an honorable | Senator, that " the family circle is unbroken by the despotism of the law; the children of poor and unfortunate parents are kept at home by these little attractions which an industrious mother, by the aid of humane and civilising laws, is enabled to throw round i'. Denot ing temptations and precocious crime are thus avoided, and the rising offspring, instead of becoming vagrants, paupers, and offenders against the laws, are prepared for usefulness, &C." fYntt' q lfsur ir^wnof.i/Y */\ V.^1.. oUJUmA?.? ' 1 iw*v?cu mm iiiuii/ iiwiy mmuuius, biiuuiu on the other hand contribute so nicely to do men out of their just dues, is a refinement of reason, to which the poor laboring man is an utter stranger. In some of the petitions presented for the repeal of lliu exemption law, it was Ktuted that the law operated oppressively upon the poor, by depriving them ol credit?a statement, let ma say, that is now receiving daily Bud hourly confirmation, by the difiiculty which good honest people find in hiring houses; such people unequivocally condemning the law, because in its practical operation (the Senators's theory to the contrary,) it was a serious damage to those who paid, and wished to pay their way. To meet this, the report sa\ s, " that a credit based upon a security, that is eventually and surely to work destruction te the debtor, can scarcely he considered a benefit to them." Now I would ask tho honorable Senator in all candour and fairness, if he he. lieved, when he penned that part of the report, that such had been the necessary consequence, or the actual operation of such credit 7 1 would go further, and ask him if he could sine one credible witness, who, in the case of houest tenants or other debtors, ever knew of such a use made ot the law a* it stood belore the passage ot the Exemption Law, as to operate to the disadvantage of two in a hundred. If he can name such a witness, lei us have liis name, as well as something of the opi-ortuuiiie* he had of knowing the operation of the law. Instead of invoking so irreverently the name of the poor man?a name so dear (o demagogues, the honorable Senator might have come right up to the mark, nnd told the Senate that there were in this state a great ? "*)HM 1 i':~' lens other* win lived well, an t meant go lire well, hw how they lived well he could not so well say; that he could not say hut what they bought all they could, and never paid if they could help it; that, in fact, while the masses were engaged from sun to sun, in procuring an honest living, he could not say but thoseother persons got their living by practising on the masses. Still, that those persons, in their domestic relations, mutt he protected from "the despotism of the law,1' that those " little attractions" which are all powerful in preventing the " rising offspring from becoming vagrants, fcc." must he preserved from the sacrilegious (ouch of the law; though it should so happen, that in truth and in fact, those same "attractions" are the rightful property of more honest, and decidedly poorer citizens. It the Hon. Senator had come to this, there would have tieen a manliness, if no other virtue, about it. But in sober earnestness, are we to ho told from the very halls of legislation?Irom our highest temple of justice?that the cause ot sound morals, of honesty, and of virtue in her loveliest form, requires that the common laborer?the laboring mechanic?the serving men and women?the thousands of respects Me serving girls of this State, shall be previ nted by legislative enactments, from collecting their hard earnings from their neighbor liiiug in a I finely furnished |house, and at a well stored table ; I whilst they are ploughing and hnirowing day and daily, I to make both ends meet in honesty ; and all, torsooth. as I the report saj s, because of the ''elevating and benign tendency which it, (the exemption law) haa upon the generous feelings and maral ntfactiona of a vary large portion of the community." This legislative cry of mercy to the *' poor laboring man," however honest in ita inception, usually ends in mercy to the knave and designing. and foal injustice to the actual poor man, whose cause, and tho causa of the most rigid jus ice, go hand in hand together. In conclusion, we have too many exhibitions of sickly sonslbjlity, (for the "poor laboring m m" of course) in our legislative halls; a sensibility that in too mu:iy of our States has gone far in sinking us in diagrace. Why should any man, be he poor or rich, be prevented from collecting from preperty, the Just claim which he may have on hi* neighiior 7 Why should my stock of groceries, or dry goods, from which I make a living for my family, lie liable al all times t? the demand* of the law, whilst my claims for apart of those good* sold to my neighbor may he resisted with impunity, hecause hit property, instead ot being in dry goods, it, for certain reasons, in cabinet ware ? Can it bo possible that a course of legislation which practically puts ku*?ecy *t a premium, instead of a discount, can be called for by the actual wants of, or by any -.'roper consideration for, the truly poor msn 7 It cannot Ihs. The good liooU, which furmsnr* the only infallible standard of right and wrong ?which denounces, by indisputable authority, the oppression of the poor, demands, by the sanction ?f that same authority, that ucithe* the poor msn becauseof his poverty, nor the rich msn because of his riches, shall be exempted from that which justice dem-inda. This is in militarise the language of H<m whose justice is immutable, whilu his mercy endureth forever. Howard. 0&- THE BEAUTY OF TRUTH AND THE BRA Vty of the Complexion are both cardinal feature* in our exi'tence. Dr. GourauJ remedies the defects of nature with his imcompjr .hb. pr. p .rations. His Poudre Subtile uproots the superfluous hair and his Eati Je Bute, gives clearness and beauty to the complexion anil skin. He is a capital fellow in his busioess and worthy oi all confidence. But it tukesuDr. Sherman to cuie cur coughs, colds, worms, seasickness, headn'he. nalpitation, rheumstism. weak back, Ac. Whoever is afflicted, should go at once to Dr. Sherman's, lt>6 Nassau street, and get some of the genuine Lozenges and be speedily cured, instead of wanting their money on the many worthless imitations and worth less nostrums that are attempted to be passed oil' upon the uawary. Orjv-TO THR READERS.?90,000 pewons alreadv cured. Is you, hair falling ofl 7 I* it growing gray 7 Does it engender a powdery sediment called dandruff? Are you troubled with ncnldhead, ringworm, Ac.7 Willi Xerotri?ie, hidrotissel Would you have a fine, liberal head of hair, the skin clear nnd healthy 7 Be careful and lolloiv the advice gratuitously offered to you in Grandjean's New Trratiseon the hair, which you can obtain at No 1 Bni clay f treat, freo of charge. ft}- 8ARSAPAR1LLA?'The highly coaceiitritfod and active preparation ofSaraapnrilla, prepared undot :h? direction of the College of Medicine nod Pharmitcy ol tho rit\ ol New York, is new nnlveraallv proacrihed hy tho mi iliml In- till ^ Dr. BiiimiIo, in (ho Ir'.i edition nt hi* Invaluable work'on the Materia Modica, apeak* In thr higheat ti i ma ol approbation or thi* el. gant article. He autoi that in obttlnale cutaneous dlaeaaea, ami in the sequela* of at nliilia it " po.r*e>'ae* virtue* not hitherto olxerved in any urtiole of tho Materia Melica." Hue it a favorable opinion Irom auch ajnatlv reapected authority .loe* not require a nylhthlaol added recoir.m.ndntiun. Th:.* compound extract of Hiirmip irilla, i* sol.l in ajnglc liottln at 7A eta. each. In ciiaea with lialf a dox< u bottle* f.l.atl ; 1 doxen ffl. W. 8 RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal olfiee of the College, 97 N**?nn *t. N. B- A liberal diaconnt allowed to country practitioner* and drnggiat*. 0Qt> RHBUMATIHM?The mo?t efficacious remedy for rheumatic affection* I* Ihund In the compound and highly concentrated Kxfrnrf of Kiirsaoarilla, prepared hy the nutliority ol the Colloire o( Medicine and I'huimacy of the city oi * 'w York. Many eaaea e( the nio*t distr**. *ing and iinc'cr.ite diameter have been permanently cured liy tiie u?e of a few bottlea ol Ihia pniieinr medicine Dr. Urn i le'* Dictionary of the Vaterin Vledica apeak of V 'hi* pri paratioD in the ioo?t unqualified term* of approhation. It i* al*o of infinite aervlee in all crofulouadiaeir.e*, cutaneous eruption*, and those affection* resulting from the nliiirc ol ruereury. Hold in single hottle' at 7o cent* inch ; cases of half a doxen hollies, AO ; do one doxen W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal ottlce of thoJJollege, 117 Nnsaru it.