Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 8, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 8, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. IVcw York, Friday, March K, 1844. lie vlval of Good Times?The Dangers to be Avoided. It is very evident, from every symptom around us and in all parts of the country, that we will have a revival of good times?as the phrase goes?and a great increase of the spirit of activity in business in till branches during the present year, and perhaps the next Every thing seems to predict a rise ot prices, and an nidation of the spirit o( speculation. The symptoms in 1844 resemble those in 1836, and particularly those which ushered in the short revival in 1838. Stocks are rising?cotton is risingreal estete is rising?rents are using?every thing is rising, expert morals, honesty, integrity, and roprietv, and they appear to be in rather a declining condition. In tin" condition ot things?with such a pleasing prospect before us for the year, there are certain evils to be avoided by all persons in business, of which it isjast and proper to warn them in time.? It will be recollected that in 1838, at the commencement ot the brief revival of business in that year, a vast number of new bubbles were started, pretending or affecting to increase and strengthen the cur(Vn^V of that nprinH und fur t h*? mirniw** t\f ffii ini? a new impetus to trade and industry. The new general banking luw of tins State had just gone into operation. Similar laws hnd been enacted in other States, and a general attempt was made by the speculators and by active monied men, to create a vast revival out of mere credits and by the assistance of institutions without capital or solvency. In that year, it will be recollected, that probably twenty or thirty, if not more, of such institutions, were started within the space of a few weeks in the city of New York and its neighborhood?that they were commenced without any capital or any credit ? that their only means of doing business was to issue well engraved notes, of all denominations, to send them all ovet the. South and West, exchange them for produce in as hasty u manner as possible, and then,when the produce or goods were obtained, the institutions exploded, and left not a trace behind. The losses and injury to the people throughout the country, and the discredit to the well managed banking and other institutions of that period, are well recollected by every person now in business. Ought not a recollection of those important facts in the history of trade and ommerce, have sortie eHect|upon the minds of business men at this period, and during the commencement of the present revival? Are there not symptoms of a similar attempt being made throughout the country by a similar set of men, speculators and financiers of a small calibre, which must, if permitted, end as disastrously for the country as did the former attempts? For instance, we have recently seen attempts made to resuscitate old, broken, insolvent, damaged banks in other States?to create agencies for tlient here in New York, and to circulate their shin-plaster money in various parts of the country by various means of exchanges for real values. We perceive that even in Ohio attempts are just now made to revive some ol the broken institutions of this city, the authors of these movements supposing that a species of currency with the character of New York Hpon it, will he sure to pass readily. It may also be noticed here, that during the last few weeks a very shrewd and specious attempt has been made to take hold of a small concern in New Jersey, called the Plainh..i,i .tc ni?r a.;. from whence to issue an immense quantity of its paper among all classes, but particularly the poor, hard working population. We are happy to observe, however, that there are inen of intelligence and probity in the New Jersey Legislature, and that this attempt to make use of the Plainfield Hank for purpuses beyond the intention o( the Legislature, will he completely frustrated in a short time. The principal branch of the Legislators has passed a resolution directing the Governor to appoint a commission for the examination of that institution, and no person who looks at the facts connected with its history, can have any hesitation in predicting what the action of the Legislature will be on that report. This Plainfield Rank all'air, is, indeed, probably one of the most impudent attempts ever made during all the revivul of business in previous periods of prosperity, or that will likely be made during the present. Plainfield, in which it proposes to be located, has not even an existence on the maps of New Jersey, and has neither habitation nor a name in the census of the United States for 1S10. We have no doubt that the charter of the institution was obtained in consequence of representations calculated entirely to mislead. For what use has a place with a few farm houses, too obscure and insignificant to have a place in the census of the State?without existence on the maps of New Jersey?what use has such a place for a bank with a capital of #100,000, and #100.000 circulation? None whatever. It is obviously one of those institutions put into the market by those who get a charter through for the purpose of being taken up by simulators out ot that i?tate, and used for shaving and fleecing the community in other parts of the country. The circulation of the hank has, we understand, been chiefly in this city and throughout the New England States, and but for the ready action of the Legislature of New Jersey, we verily believe, that it would have out several hundreds of thousands of dollars in a few weeks, with little or no sjiecie to form a basis of redemption. This is one of those institutions managed on the modern principles of financiering, which we would | earnestly advise all those engaged in business to avoid. It belongs to a class that will spnng up in every part of the country?that will spread their ramifications to every extent imagitable?and that will endeavor to force their paper on the people, lor the purpose of ending, as the Jacksonville Hank of Florida did once, in the same hand., and under the same agency which now control and manage the 1'lainfield Bank. So it will appear, that in periods of prosperity there are evils to he avoided and guarded against by the intelligence and wisdom of the people?evils that leail to great losses and great dangers, and which can be easily avoided by the simple recollection of past events, and by trusting to those infallible sources of correct information?the Imnest and independent portions of the newspaper press. No confidence can be placed, as we need hardly say. in newspapers owned by bankers?controlled by bunkers?and in the hands ot mere shaving, shin-pl tster financiers. Their purpose is to deceive, not to enlighten?to lead the people astray, not to direct them in the safe path. And perlui|>s there is no time, in which it is more necessary to consult and profit by the advice and warning ol reliable sources of information, and to manifest good sense and discretion in the management of affairs, than on the eve or during the progress of a period of great prosperity and great revival in business. Movements or Young America.?Last evening the Native Americans of the Seventh Ward made their charter nominations. They have selected a capital ticket, and the greatest enthusiasm pervades their ranks. "Young America" in the Seventh Ward will show herself next month. Politics in Pennsylvania ?General Joseph Markle has been nominated by the whig.' as their . ndidate for Governor at the next election. No >iemo> ratic condidate yet settled upon. Navigation or the Hcjison.?The river is open far an Peekskil], and the Northern mail will hereafter b _ sent off by the steamboats. For the present the mail is to close at six o'clock in the morning. Gr rious ArfAia.?There is to be a curious lecture delivered to-night by Professor Bronaon ut tt," I i'',crnue|t\ It- singularity will be evptalleu Uv U? simplicity . ee advertisement Durr Grkkn and thk Frk* Trad* Rippus.?A great deal of error is afloat relative to the recent free trade movement in this city, with which the name of Duff Green has been associated. The " Boston Atlas" says, that the British Corn Law [ League has furnished the funds for the establishment of a paper in New York. This is an error entirely. The "Washington Globe" says, that notwithstanding the withdrawal of Duff Green from the free trade paper, still he is there tub rota. This is another verv serious and sickly blunder. Let us give the facts. The free trade movement in this city, and the establishment of a journal to organise a new party on that theory, was projected in Loudon last summer, by Mr. Henry Wyckoff, formerly known as the business-man of Funny Elssler, and General Duff Green, both being then in London. Mr. Wyckoff brought all the capital into the concern, and Dull u vast quantity of editorial talent, experience, wisdom, and genius. A contract was made between these two persons, by which Duff was to receive 04000 |>er annum for his services, and u share of the press or the party, when it be , cume valuable. T. lie 22d of r ebruary, 1844, was fixed upon to begin the undertaking in New Vork, that being the birthday of Washington, and theretore a very auspicious day to commence the work of restoring the principles of Washington. A large amount of some western State stocks?probably Illinois, was placed in the hands of Duff, who was authorised to raise money thereon, to prepare for the undertaking. Dull accordingly arrived here sometime in December or January, big with the " fate of Cato and of Rome." He looked around the world? went to Washington to see Captain Tyler, and altogether got so excited with things, that he could not hold out till the 22d of February. So forth he started right ofl'in January?and astonished the world as it it were a volcano?ut an enormous expense, as Darnum announced Tom Thumb?he began the new paper and new party. By and by, Mr. Wyckoff comes out to begin the new paper, bringing with him two or thtee London editors or writers?one as general editor, another as literary ?und a third to do up the agricultural paragraphs. To his astonishment he found the paper had begun ?the grand moral regeneration had commenced, and already nearly #3000 ex|>ended in the first month of its existence, and not #300 received. In a few days this discovery produced an (rneutt, and Dufi Green was sunintarrily dismissed for mismanagement?incompetency?and want of talent, and Mr. Wyekofl placed in the vacant chair, a Mr. John Ilyan, fresh from London, to preside over the whole concern. On this, Duff commences an action at law for breach of contract and for damages, and the whole affair ab ot'o wque main will be placed before the public in process of time. These are the simple facts of this philosophic and funny enterprise to create a great free trade movement in this country?to remodel the morality of the present age?to set politics right, and to manage the pirouettes of politicians on the great principles of ' galvanism or neurology. The projector hud long studied the art and science of pirouettes, as connected with the "poetry of motion," and we have no doubt he will apply his knowledge with equal skill and tact to the poetry of politics. This is a great and learned age of the world, but we must wait tilj it he fully developed. Fot'EtEBisM ?The Fourier organ, the Tribune, came out yesterday with rather a long article, in which we find more of their usual choice epithets ?"villain," "rascal," "scoundrel"?applied to those who differ from them in their theories of scetety, or presume to think otherwise. They complain now that their opponents assail Fourierism by detracting its advoeutps. Now, we believe this is not so. We have not seen a single word uttered d -rogatory to the private character of any of these unnfltlpH Thpv htiVP Iwpri l#?ft enf Ir#?lv iinf mid any remarks made of them personally have been rather complimentary. Their doctrines and the consequences oi their doctrines?their principles and their necessary tendencies?these have been the only subjects of examination and exposure. Their creed was shown to be quite identical with that of Owen and others of that stamp. The Tribune denies this. Well, here is their own creed: OUR CUED. 1. We believe in one God, whose fundamental attribute* are omnipotence, omniscience, and universal love. 2. We believe that Hod created man in his own image, and endowed him wiih finite powers of body, of mind and atrection analogous to the divine attributes of power, and love. 3. We believe that the laws of harmony which govern the creation, are adapted to the following attributes of the Creator, and that they are permanently revealed to man in the natural phenomena of the Universe : ? Jl Simple Scale of the Ureteral -Ittrihulei of the Deity. Pivotal Attribute.?The entire Government of the Universe in all its movements and harmonies. 1 Universality el Providence a Economy of causative jiower in effecting harmonious combinations 3. Distributive justice or universal equity. 4. The entire distribution of attractive and repulsive faculties (or power) to the various orders of beings in the universe. a. Mathematical consistency in directing the spiritual and the material movements of the universe : constituting what are commonly called the laws of necessity. t>. Tne necessary diffraction of primitive impulsions (passions and all other uctire agents and powers) thwarted in development: generating what is commonly called Natural Responsibility. 7. Infinity in all his attributes. Pivotai. Attribute?Unity of purpose and design, or universal harmony in creation,dissolution and transformation 4. We believe that the universe displays the attributes of the Deity, and that none of these attributes can ever be annihilated 5. We believe that God and the Universe ever do, ever did, and ever will co-exist in the relation of absolute cause and effect in all eternity. ti. We believe that graduated association is the universal law of harmony, and that individualization is the general cause of discord (and evil ) 7 We believe, that Attraction and Repulsion are the universal agents ol the Deity In governing th? mental, the moral, and the material spheres of harmony. H. We believe that every thing in the universe is subject tothclawof progressive alteration, in accordance with the eternal action of Daity. 9 We believe that the souls of human beings are immortal, and subject to perpetual change in their associations with matter and with mind. 10 We believe therefore in a future state of conscious existence, everlastingly subject to the reward of pleasure fur acting in accordance with the universal laws of har mony, and eternaliy subject to the punishment of pain as a necessary reaction from the violation of these laws, or the laws ot God and immutable justice. 11. We believe in the necessary existence of partial evil to effect universal good, and that, in every sphere of existence, temporary discord is one of the laws of jiermalient harmony. IJ We believe thai excessive discord necessarily eccelcrates i le or ward piogress to harmony, (soricty, lor instance, no a oppressed w ith accumulated and intense evil, is stimulated to seek lor reform, more than a* any former period,) and that, the faster we progress collectively in discovering the practical laws of justice, the more we are rewarded wiih happiness, and strengthened against the dangers of rnlRpsing into iniquity and suffering. 13. We helievu that the whole human race will he finally enlightened by the spirit ot truth and received into thr kingdom oi universal love. I t. We believe that the innate essential desires of bu man nature are exactly in pro|>ortion to the real destiny of humanity ; and therefore we believe that the universal desire of mankind to enjoy happiness here on this eartl as well as hereafter, will tie fully satisfied,by means whict (Jotl in lii? providence reveals to man as he is prepared tc receive them. We believe that all the articles of this Creed are in ac cordance w ith scripture, and capable of demonstration hj the light of human reason and science. We wish it to be particularly understood, that all advocate* of association subscribe to those articles of Isltf only, which they fully understand j anil not only do they subscribe conditionally, to the general creed, but every member is free in otrentrieity to question, at all times,tht scientific validity of each individual article of faith, mntl obtain ail such modifications as the superior light ol progressive science may demonstrate to lie legitimate The universal creed is a progressive standard, and not -in oppressive incubus. It is published to show what ?i believe, and not to assume the authority of infallibility One of the principal characteristics, however of a harmo moils organization is, that It progresses in developement through numerous degrees of modification without losing its absolute identity, as a human being progresses from infancyto manhood without losing its individual conscious nasi. And so the universal creed, we hope will progress from truth to truth, until it comprehend* the light ol universal love ALBF.KT BRISBANE. Out of their own month let the Fourierites now he judged. Here is the accredited statement ol their faith from the hand of one of their apostles We particularly direct attention to the ninth nrti cle, which expressed their belief respecting the na ture of the soul. The whole tenor of the creed f directly at variance with scriptural revelation, ui will be perceived from the rnoat cursory examina lion. A '"iRivri HNTF.it r.WN\ff:vr i? to lie given at Stew art's hotel, Newark, this evening nnd to-morrow evening, by the company from the Museum -L_ ??? ? Erie Rau.road.?We see a great deal of effort made in various papers to produce a feeling in favor of the construction of the Erie Railroad, and to get the consent of the people of this city to a loan ol three milliona Iroin the Corporation, and the like sum by private subscription. Really we think it requires the greatest assurance in the world for any set of men, after what we have seen of the management of tli utassociation, to come forward before the public and make a second time such a request. No doubt ihe construction of the road, at an immense cost, might he of some benefit to the city of New York, and to those counties through which it passes to Lake Erie. But, we contend, on the broad ground of economy and pubblic utility, that with the canal and the railroad by the way of the Hudson river, from Albany to Buffalo, on the one hand, and with the Pennsylvania canal and railroad on the other, and within a short distance of eacli other, the construction of a railroad over the mountains that separate Pennsylvania from New York, is a most ridiculous, unsafe,expensive, and hazardous project, and entirely unnecessary in any point of view. What is the use of constructing a railroad in the middle of those already established media of communication 1 We are to recollect, too, that hereafter the communication to Buffalo, in the winter season, will be us easy us at any other season of the year, in consequence of the river being kept open by the new improvements in cutting the ice. We repeat it, we see no reason whatever for saddling the people of thiscitv with an enormous ex penditure, merely for the purpose of getting up a clique of officers, superintendents, presidents, cashiers and others, who are thus to be saved from the necessity of getting a living by some other honest mode. Sentence Dav.?Administration of Justice.? We understand that this day is set down for sentence day in the Court of Sessions. Wc will see now whether John Jones, the button-maker, and Joe Gulick, the militia man, both convicted in that court, will be brought up to receive the sentence of punishment due to their crimes, or whether some new species of proceeding may not take place to postpone it. If either of these characters belonged to the lower grade of society?we mean as respect their purses, as otherwise they are quite low enough in the social scale?if they had stolen hall a pound of pork to stay the pangs of famine, or a piece of cloth to make into a pair of breeches, we have no doubt they would each have been promptly sentenced to six months confinement in the penitentiary. But the poor loafers have no lawyers to interpose obstacles to the course of justice. Let us see how many additions we are to have to-day to the list of forfeited recognizances. Tiie First Burst.?We understand that yesterday, one of the cotton speculators engaged in the recent movement to keep up the price of cotton, exploded. No person was killed, however, but some of the Georgia Banks have been severely injured, and so they deserve to be, if they will meddle with cotton. The sooner they burst and explode, and are scattered to the four winds of heaven, the better. This is only the commencement of the game lor 18-14. Before midsummer comes, we will have plenty of explosions. I'almo's Complimentary Benefit.?If ever enterprise deserved unqualified encouragement, the Italian opera, and consequently Mr. Palnto?to whom alone the lovers of good music are indebted for this highly refined pleasure?are particularly entitled to universal patronage. At the first glance we do not see any thing in the whole undertaking but a fortunate speculation, whose only reward ought to consist in its pecuniary success; but the observer who never ocpuvutes the future from the present, will not lose right of the mcrnf effect which the introduction of a permanent musical establishment will and must have upon manners in geneial and the cultivation ol music in particular. The time is not far distant when this divine art will not be a mere matter of fashion, but a necessity, identified with our system of education, and not dependent upon the efforts of a single individual. It cannot be denied thnt the influence of music is more general than that of poetry and painting, although fhpv pninv a Ineher position in the list of fine nrts than music. Both poetry and painting require un exulted state of civilization to be duly appreciated. They address themselves to the exception, and not to the general rule ; wheie, on the contrary, music, is understood, or at least liked, by everybody, and assists in producing that civilization These considerations actuated the endeavors of the committee, into whose hands the whole management was given, nnd who deserve much praise for the manner in which all the arrangements were made. The selection consisted of three parts, the two latter of which proved extremely acceptable to the numerously congregated fashion and beauty. This can by no means be said of the first part, which was coldly given and coldly received. The overture played by the orchestra, which has been looked for with so much interest was a kind of ;?tf/?ourri,not over judiciously arranged, and which presented only one interesting feature, llapetti's solo, although if was not of a very transcendent nature. It was followed by a new cantata, "II Pripioniero di stata," the wqrk of a young composer?Who is a citizen of America, if we are not mistaken. It is very gratifying to witness the efforts made by the adopted sons of Columbia ; and the talented maestro in spt can rest assured that very great composers have made a worse beginning than he. It evinces much taste in the accompaniments?has a simple and correct instrumentation, and is altogether different from ttie usual style of Italian airs. The melodies are not always clear, and the closing andante lacks invention. It would have produced much more effect if it had been sung in costume?the recitatives being too long lor a concert piece Valtellina gave the portamento passages with much expression, but does not possess sufficient volubility and height of voice to do justice to the finale of the cantata.? Majocchi and Perozzi introduced the beautiful duet from Gemma, which Castellan sang in her concerts at Washington Hall. This piece suits the voice of the donna, and the part of Antonina does not, although they require nearly the same register. Majocchi appeared a little nervous iri the beginning, but recovered herself in the allegro, which she per formed in her usual style, avoiding all1 ornaments and runs. This duett was well received, but not quite ?o well u? a? the Washington, where it was encored. The greatest treat ever offered at this opera house, was the second p irt, consisting of nearly the first act of Kossini's "Barbirre." rte Begins was Figaro, and Borghese Bosina. The former was received with much applause, and succeeded in disguising tlie effects of merciless : time through his truly Italian method; his very praise worthy efforts were duly acknowledged by the audience, who sliowrd much pleasure at the reI appearance of the old favorite. But where find , words to describe Borghese's Bosina 1 Her i roguishiiess, archness, and coquetry, surpassed ? the most sanguine expectations, that ceuld huve been previously formed of her as a comic singer. Now she warbled as a nightingale, pouring forth her clear mezz.i voce ; now she throws up her . high not** like rockets, which form beautifully i colored stars; now her acting eclipses her singing ; now the singer makes u? lorgnt the actress. It whs - one of the greatest triumphs which had been ever ' achieved in this city, and every body will wish to I sec her many and many times in this character. The boiiiiuets, flowers, wreathes, and ronronntt, which fell to the leet of the prima donna were ; numberless, and the applause at her coming before the curtain to satisfy the clamors alter an encore, w?s a perfect thunder storm. Nor was she less brilliant in the second act of Lvria di Ijimmtr; moor, which formed the third part. There was still a fourth part, which must be mentioned, consisting of the speech by Mr. Palmo, the hrneficiairt, the impressario, who had greater *works to overcome than Hercules with his twelve feats, and who returned thanks to his patrons in the following words i? ' L?r>ir? tin f?r.ai i rsr*. Vour kindness this night has made mrone of the happiest men on earth. My efforts to establish an Opera in this f'lty, I am . pleased to find, have been croivned with success. , The large expenditure and toil, I or thirty tears, on mj part, being appri rioted by you, doubly r< pay s me for ! bumble effort, and I take this oppoiliiuity to say, this ft only a foretaste of what you may herealier eipect The tight of this garden of beauty, so e.legantly culled from the choicest of America's soil, creates such an over flow of feeling, that nil I enn say, Indies and gentlemen, ia, that my heuit feels that which 110 Words can express. I feel too happy, too proud to my inure than I thank you, I thank you Washington [Correspondence of tho Herald.] Washington, March fi, 18J4. Striking a general average among all the reports th I hear, 1 should think Mr. Walker, of Mississippi, * stands A. No. 1 on the list of candidates for the ?! Secretary of State. 1 am told by a friend of his ?? that he was offered that office before Mr. Upshur's 'Hl death, to make room for the latter to go to France. <? And since Mr. U. has gone in another direction, ^ Mr. Walker has again been offered the same office, w His term in the Senate expires in 18J7. Mr. Calhoun's name is next mentioned. Then ^ Mr. Tazewell, who jt is thought would not accept ^ Mr. Stevenson also is named for the State. Tilghmau M. Howard, of Indiana, and Governor Shannon, of Ohio, are also named, as western ai men, for the Navy, hoping by their appointment to ci propitiate the lavor of the west for the navy. it James S. Green is also spoken of for one or the e< other of these Departments. Cl For the Navy, 1 think Mr. Mallory stands first.? 7 Mr. Saunders, 11. M. T. Hunter, and others, are S' also named. s Very deep interest is felt in both these appoint c, tnents The south and the west leel almost as it oi theit life depended on the appointment, in conse- ai quence of the Texas and Oregon questions. tt Such are tlie principal reports und rumors this <" morning. 1 have little confidence in any of them; except Mr. Walker lor the State Department. tl Washington, March 5th, 1844,3 o'clock. Jj Finding that your regular correspondent is absent, t? 1 take up my pen to write you of sayings and doings " in this metropolis. Since the awful catastrophe on ?i board the Princeton, the denizens here have silent- ? ly und gloomingly meditated upon the inscrutable B explosion of the "big gun." The President has di- ci rected a thorough examination into the matter, by the earnest request of Capt. Stockton. To-morrow r.i the investigation will be made, and i doubt not, the JV public will he fully enlightened upon the subject, h and that Captain Stockton will stand rectus in d> Curtu; ... t< The Baltimore Patriot has, in its columns of tr yesterday, a most extraordinary effusion, purport- * iug to be written by a Mr. Barney, giving a sort of tf narrutive of the disaster?fustian, poetry,sentiment, flowers, wreaths, sunbeams, gunnery and ntechan- a ics, all jumbled together, characteristic of a crack- a brain. Every body who has heard of it, express * what you please lor the author, who could, after i( impottuning for an invitation lor himself ami seve- j, ral ladies to be of the visitors on board the Prince- n ton?he who had partaken of the generous hospi- it tality of the noble Captain?returns safe to his lodg- t< ings, and concocts an extravagant, not to say ful- ? some, account of the disaster, and too, at a time when the Captain is in deep anguish?is it not most ? unkind and ungrateful ? Mr. Burney, who, I under j, stand, moves in 'he best society in Baltimore, dis- v courses-upon matters which require not a mere t

theoretical acquaintance!with, hut has ventured to j denounce at large, scientific results, without having a practical knowledge of such matters. Not satis- 6 lied with condemning the "peace-maker" as "con- 1 ceived in error, and persevered in errot "?but also ? denounces " Ericsson propellers and submerged wheels." Tt i? iortunate lor the good of the coun- [ try, that Mr. Barney's opinions will not affect the j immense advantage" which the "Ericsson propeller c and Stockton compeller" will produce. i Captain Stockton is improving, and yesterday * was able to rise from his bed, and see some of his 1 friends. I understood that he has received an im- , menee number ot calls and letters oi sympathy and j congratulation from every quarter. Tne families of / the honored dead,?who but as yesternight were i consigned to their sepulchre, have most generously ( communicated to Captain Stockton their iervent > sympathy and encouragement. ? Tlte President has visited hint at Gadsby's, and requested him to make the White House his home. J 1 was informed, by the best authority, that the fl j President sent Mr. Wise to Captain Stockton, this (] i morning, to urge rpon him tlie acceptance of the ; appointment ol {secretary of the Navy?the Presi- ti : dent having increased confidence in his eminent ti abilities and attachment for him as a man of the ji j highest honor and juirity of heart. The mission oi c ] Mr. Wise was unsuccessful. Captain Stockton has twice declined the high oilice ofcabinet minister? J before the lamented Gilmer, and again junee his B death. Tins is a mmrii compliment to oiucauw, ( i and however anxious lie is to serve the President, s or to sacrifice all lor his country's good, lie is not J I ?o arilhltlOUH or selllsh ns to iucui the slightest om I iheioti in the mind ot any one, that what he has 1 tlone and will continue to do lor his country, or for 1 his distinguished friend, the President, that any of- j 1 fiee could tempt him to be other than what he is, | an independent and brave champion of his country's ] honor. i I Nothing of importance transacting in either house 1 of Congress. Rumors are scarce. It is generally ! believed that Mr. Walker, Senator from Mississippi, 1 j will he Secretary of State. If so, his place in the 1 Senate cannot be filled with another such matt?It" ' has all the elements of a great statesman, and tj , would honor any country. Yours, W. I Narrative of the Texan Santa Fe Expedition | comprising a description of a tour through Texas 1 and across the great Southwestern Prairies?the Cuinanche and Caygua hunting grounds?with tin account of the sufferings from want of food, losses from hostile Indians, and final ccpturo of the Texans, and their march as prisoners to the city of Mexico, with illustrations and a map. By Gi:oWii.kihi Kkxdali.. In two volume!. Harper St Brothers 82 Cliff street. We are not in the habit of rejoicing over the miatortunes of our fellows ; but we caunot avoid making merry over the fact that Kendall was led by a variety of motives to embark in this ill-fated expedition ; that he encountered a vurii ty of personal adventures seldom paralleled ; that he was finally captured and marched some thousands ol miles under circumstances of atrocious barbarity, to die city of Mexico, and there detained cmong lepers and felons, by the brutal tyranny of Santa Ana and his myrmidons, and above all, that he was finally released. The glorious account he hup given of all these scenes? the racy, fascinating hook w hich they enabled him to write?reconciles us, at least, to all his sufferings and we are sure that he will be no less resigned, for lie says in lus concluding paragraph, that hejwill feel repaid 'or ali lie lias endured, if he thereby has been able to amuse and interest an idle how. His book will beguile many such, and give most excellent and remunerating occupation to thousands more, which will belar from idly spent, in following his marvellous and blood-stained route. We can, of course, in a brief notice, give no sketch ol the contents of the book. The title indicates its general scope ; but for the most rich aud amusing personal incidents, the thrilling sketches uf inhuman cruelty, the racy descriptions of scenery and character, the. valuable information concerning new and unknown countries, and the exhaustless store uf wit and humor in which it abounds, we can only refer our readers to the book itself. They will find it, In all these respects, one of the best and most entertnn.ing publications ol the season The style iu graphic ami easy?the spirit of the book uniformly pleasant and humorous, even in describing the most severe and galling suffering. Kendall is a model for a traveller, and the fact that Marry att tried to steal his workheiore it was published, shows that he thought it likely to creute a public sensation. Trial, of Mr Dorr.?The Court met yesterday (Tuesday) morning and commenced the regular term. Mr Dorr came into limit, withdrew the plea filed by his Counsel on Thursday last, and made a speech expressing his earnest desire lor a speedy trial, and protest, ing that he withdrew the aforesaid plea contrary to the advice of Counsel, in consequence of the long time allowed by the f ourt to the Attorney General to file an answer to it. which made it almost impossible, if that plea was continued, thgt he could have his Dial at this term, and he wished to make it evident that he desired an immediate trial The Court took until afternoon to consider it, and fix a day.?Newport Rhode Islander. Quite a Mistake.?The Loumville Journal star* that the rumor of Judge rotter hRving left Mr Clay n large legacy, is erroneous. 11c left liim hii breastpin, but nothing more. There in a little difference bet w eta a breast pin ami 000 Opening of Canal Navigation.?The Canal Commi-sioneis have instructed the {supervisors along the lines o! Canals to have them in readiness lor the reception of water by the 16th lost ?I'hiloH Chronicle. Canal Navigation in Ohio ?Navigation is now open from Dayton to Cincinnati, and bouts h re running between thoac places. The packets commenced their tegu nrtrips on the 3K:h tilt. The Canal at Massillon is also clear of ice. Letters for the Coast of Africa.?We see that n stoie ship is to he despatched from the Boston Navy Yard in ten days, to the (.oast of Africa. I,ettersor paperi sent free of charge to the ' Naval Library and Institute,''will be forwaideib^ Ctmsttt.MNG Government.?The Jowa Gazette of the 17th, says:?The Marshal, in obedience to instructions from Washington, lias at rested Mr. Jeremiah Smith, of Wapello county, on a charge of having obtained from the government, under false pretences, an appropriation of $4000 made to Jeremiah Smith, jr. of this county, iu the Sac and t o* treaty Musical Arrival.?Madame Ctnli Dantoreau, the celebrated vocalist, and Monsieur Artot, the greut violinist, arrived last evening on the steamship Alabama, from Havana We presume they will give us a touch ol their fjuality in a few day*.--Hew Oileant Tmpit, Feb MM. PfPRKME CotIRT of THE I '.NITED HtATKS ? Tii-'-duy, March 5, H14?No. 31 Simeon Stoddard et al , plaintiffs in error vs Heurv W. Chambers The argument of tliis cause was concluded by Mr Ku ing for the plaintiff's in error. No. I'.l Nathaniel Burwell, appellant, vs. 1). ( awo id et al. The argument of this cause vu continue I by Mr. Neale for the appellant and by Mr. Smith for the appellees. The court announced ils <! termination to adjourn next Maltitidnv work, the tilth ' nstant. superior Court. Before Judge Vanderpoel. March 7.?lie Im Have rs. fterin ?The rile was re- f mod this morning. Mr. Smith said lie wished to.ie.erve p le right oi examining a witness, to show that plaintitl v a known ar Madame Lie La Haye by the iuitiali Madan e f, e l.a H., il lie found it necessary [.Vir. Whitivr conaeni f. I.] After which he opened the defence he commenced by f, lying that he would Mute to the jury the nature oi th. g fence, he would be aide to make tor 'he defendant, ai d ? 'it he would allude to the extraoruinary disclosiim ? adein the opening speech ol plaiutllPs counsel;extraoi- ? nary disclo' lire* no douht they were, for coumel had ail- j itted that he had curried on tlua cauie without fee er rturd. paid the expenses out of hi* own pocket, and nevtr tpecled any remuneration, and that hi? associate had not j reived either fee or rewaid, and did not expect any hat motive then coulil they have for cariying on this ' line) None but togratily malice mid revenge against the 1 dendunt. What oilier motive could they have; for il 1 ley get a verdict, they can get uothing from the defend- 1 at. This they have concided. Why then do they pro- I tied in this cause.' I will tell you gentlemen;the counsel, I i his opening statement toldlyou there was no such cause 1 nor heard ol in Kurope, and 1 will add nor in any other 1 ivili/.ed community. And after you hear the testimony I on will say that an attempt has been made to make his 1 [induct appear dilietent from what it is. It was his misutune to know De Bouillon; he is a French Trostestant, nd although it is well known that the population of that juntry are In general Catholics, there ure a great many I tliern Protestants, who belong to the Kpiscopal Church, ud though they may in some particulars differ from it, ley teach nearly the same doctrine; a doctrine of cold lorality. The plaintitl came to this country several years ?o. A church was Imilt for him. arid he became the pas>r of a (lock in this city. You are then to look at liirn as man not born in this country, but as a man living many lousand miles from his home. f)e Bouillon called upon im and told him that he hud been a Catholic priest, nut ad le it that church and embraced the doctrines of Proistantism The defendant and his people received him, lade liim a vestryman of their church, and clerk to the jcre ary of the vestry. .Mr. Whiting then went on to tate tliu evidence lie intended to adduce, lie sum lie oulil show that the witness, Cothiel.wa* mistaken; that le vestry only met two or three times a year, and that lie ouillon acted as clerk and kept the minutes of the proeedingt. Defendant afterwards found out thut De Bouilin was not the man he pretended to he, and he put him ut ol his house Shortly after which, the defendant reBived a threat that it lie didn't (five Burthelemy four or ve thousand dollars, a book would he written and pubshed against him Until this threat, nothing was evet eard of the lihel against plaintiff; hut when defendant reised to give the sum of lour or live thousand dollars, the ook is written and published, and in this hook those let;rs had first made their appearance, and for which those ten huve keen indicted and convicted. Counsel then ent on to detail the remainder of the proofs by which he tended to sustain the defence,and which will be found in le report of the evidenctt. B. Uk Lafis.rk called and sworn for the defence.?Knows le defendant; was one of the vestry men of his church bout 5 or ti j ears. The vestry meets about -lor A times year; it has never met as much as once a month since utness belonged to it?there was a secretary occasionlly. De Bouillon wai a vestry man at one time; thinks : was in 1839 and 1840; remembers the time tha trial was 1 the Sessions; it was before that he was vestryman; does ot remember what year the trial was in the Sessions, but : was before the trial; knows Barthelemy?he had nothing a do with that church. [Witness was not cross-exam:ied ] Oarrkshke ? Is one of the vestrymen of defendant's hurch;defendant's family reside in Franklin street, in he house next the church. t|? Ilow inany children has ie? [Questionohiected to, nnd sustained ] A Has been n estry man of that church lor 10 years; sometimes the vesry met twice a year, and sometimes three or four times a ear. Hf.rry Varocrvoort. sworn ?Is Clerk of the Court of iessions; has the record of the trial of l)e Bouillon and tarthelemy; the trial commenced on the Itith of June, 1840; he record does not state when the trial ended. TA paper ontaiiiing libel handed to witness?and he is asked who iroduced it. SmiTH excepts. Court overrule* the objecion ; plaintiff's counsel objects] The witness answers : was not in Court when it was produced; it still remains in the files of the court. [Defendant's counsel hands witless another paper, and asks him lias it been read and lied, and does it still remain on the files of the Couit.]? t?It does Lewis Sampford, examined?Was one of the judges of he Court of Sessions. [A paper is handed to witness.]? le says it was produced by one oftho counsel for the do ence on the trial of De Bouillon and Barthelemy. Q? tVhat was the names of their counsel? Smith objects. Objection overruled Witness answers that Mr. Western vas counsel for De Bouillon; Mr. Morrison lor Barthelsmy, and Mr. Brian for Coulllon. Mr. Varocrvoort recalled?Whiting offers to put in ivideuce the record of convictions of De Boui'lon, Barthelmy and Coulllon; Smith objects ; the Court sustains the bjection ; 'Xceptcdto ; Whiting oilers to prove an inlictment at the suit of De Bouillon,Barthelemy and Coul ion against defendant j objected to and objection *u?lined : oilers an affidavit made by defendant and filed on he 19th of June, 1840, with the libel objected to and ot>ection sustained ; and the ruling ol the Court exceptd to. Alexardkr Mackav sworn and examined?I* an attorley and counsellor at law ; was present at the trial of De louillon, Barthelemy and Coullion in the Court of Se?font ; plaintiff was sworn as a witness on the part of the lefenre ; reads from his minutes : Madame De La Hnje aid this Madame Brutiell handed her a letter concerning ter ; she said she threw it into the fire, and she added sh? ?w but one loiter, and that was in the handwriting u ire noiuiion ; uic paper nuw pruuui.cii is wic vim m.u\\ ? lo her, bh ( recognized it ; in addition she said the letter eceived by Madame Bruncll contained the aame words/is lie one shown to her. firetis examined by Whitixo?Is acquainted with Do bouillon. <4?Had you any conversation about an anonymous letter with him. Smith object*?Court sustains objection. My VVhii ivo?Did you see in De Bouillon's hand an anonymous letter in relation to plaintiff, which contained like allegations as the one now produced, and did he not lay he intended to send it to plaintiff; objected to and objection sustained, so far as the question relates to the contents of the letter, but overruled as to the declarations of De Bouillon. W it is k#s continued?I know plaintiff-, knew he.r in 1838 ; they lived in the same house in Franklin street ; thinks it was in 1837 or 1838 ; De Bouillon exhibited to witness a letter ; it was in Brooklyn ; thinks it was five or six years before the book written against defendant appeared he read it to witness fiom the first line to the last. Whitixo produces letter marked C, and desires it read Smith objects ; Court overrules objection , witness reads letter and says the contents of the letter now produced is the same as that read to him by De Bouillon;had a conversation with plaintiff about the letter received by Madame Brunei!; it was about the time of the trial ; met plaintiff in Broadway, and they stopped and talked together ; Smith objects on the ground that this conversation took place before the plaintiff came to the knowledge of the letters being in defendant's handwriting; objection sustained ; is a professor of music ; De Bouillon w as also a teacher. Cross-examinrd by Smith.?Was not at that time teacher in Mr. Verren's family ; knows defendant 20 years : does not visit defendant's family often-.does not go to his house once a week nor once a montli; goes perhaps twice a month : doe* not know how often he talked with him about tnis suit; be might have tnlkcd to him about three or four weeks ago ; never saw defendant at De Bouillon's house ; saw plaintiff once at defendant's house; does not recollect when he saw Dc Bouillon there ; witness's memory is bad ; witness did not read the letter himself, that was shown to him by De Bouillon; it was in Kuiton * rcct, Brooklyn, he read it to me; he stopped ine in the street ; does not know who it was addressed to ; the first time I told anything nliout it, was about thu time of the trial, and to de'emhint; cannot tell whether it was one, two or three, but thinks it was four years before the trial; he is employed as a musician in Mr. Verren's Church ; is not a member of it. Coi-rt.?At the time you saw this letter, were defendant and De Bouillon on good terms I A. I think they were Camhrklknu examined by Whiiisu ?Is slightly acquainted with plaintiff; I saw her at the house of the Itev. Doctor Lastborn ; she had a conversation with him and others. Smith objects to the evidence of witness. Objection sustained, and the ruling of the Court excepted to. CroMi-txaminetl by Smith.?Is partially acquainted with the French Language ; knows Meadow's Dictionary, ami asks witness, is lie able to suy it is a standard work in the French Language ; witness says he is not; the definition of the word raronne, in that work, is strumpet, bad soman, pu rifii d body. Usasx examined by Wnnixt;.?The book against Mr. Verirn made its appearance first on the 17th of February, IS If; it was at that time I first saw it. Whitixo offers to produce and prove a letter written by plainiiir to defendant, detailing the conspiracy got up against defendant by De Bouillon and Bar'helemy, in which she stated that they w ere bad men , that she was sorry he got into their hands, and that they would ruin him Smith objects. The letter is handed up to the Court and his honor says, it has no bearing on the rase, it is a friendly letter from plaintiff to defendant.but does not in any way" refer to this ca?e. Smith consents to have it road?which is done. John Oiuxor. ?worn and examined by Whitino?Knows De Bouillon; knows defendant fU hiting offers to prove by what lie Bouillon declared to witness that be was the nut!.or of the letters. Smith objects. Objection siiNtnin eii. W hiiing excepts. Witness put aside.] Defendant rests Mr. Wnirine commenced summing up lor the defence He said the Jury had to pass upon only two questions? first, whether defendant wrote the lihel; and secondly, did he publish it ? He contended that there was no evidence in this case to convict the delcndnnt hut a mere naked paper, which he admitted was libellous But then comes the question, was it the original paper, or a Copy ? In the first place, there i? evidence on the luce of it that it was n copy ; for there were three letters, nil copied one alter anotliet on the same paper, and that was intrinsic evidence of this paper lining a mere ropy. It was incredible that anv individual would sit down and at the same time write three distinct libels on one paper. It was contrary, said Mr. Whiting, to the operation* of the human mind. He then referred to the evidence of plaintilf herself, that the handwriting was that of Do Bouillon, which was conclusive that those letters were written by De Bouillon himself. Mr. Whiting next referred to the letter from Madame De (.a Have to defendant, and commented on It at great length, with a view to show that she must ha\e known the hook was to he published?the infeience from w hich was that she must nave known its contents Lipin the question of publication, you have evidence that it u as written by De Rotnllon, that it came Iromhim, and u a* sent by Verren to Madame Brunell, and afterwards published by him; and concluded by hoping that his per seemed client w ould be sent back to his wife und cLlldren unscathed. ...... Alter Mr. Wliiting had finished, Mr. Smith summed up for the plaintiff in an able and eloquent speech, in whirfi he combath d ihe arguments of his odvt rsary with much force and ingenuity. The Court then adjourned until this day, w hen Judge Vanderpoel willchaige the Jury. Kkat. Kstatk.?Home idea of the value of rea entnte in Hofliesler, muv l?e lud from the following The store and lot on Buffalo street occupied by L. B Swan, w n* sold ndayor two since by hli Hurt, of New York, to Aaron V. rick son, II feet 0 Inches in front, and inn feet deep, for f ft.Hon, or fAOU per loot front ; and we understand that several prison* wanted it, and considered it it afc investment at that price, as the rent of the store pays 10 per cent besides outlays.?Kor/otfrr Daily Jliv, i r i i { Amusements. Chatham Circus.?a new bill is offered again o-night. Otto Motty, the great wonder again apeau in bit immense act of Equestrian necromenic act, m vInch he displays all the skill of the slight of hand perjrmer, in the most dexterous and pleasing manner Mcarland turns his fifty somersets, and oae mors, with parset ease, and stone rides his Indian act with renewed ;race and beauty Stones "First rite Bowery Bo>"is a nost astonishing feat, and one which no other performer ver attempt. John Smith and his troupe exhibit a pleaing delineation oi the negto melodies and festivities, and ntroduces two new songs, composed by Smith himself. American Museum?The Kentucky Minstrels ire drawing great houses at this establishment. Their perfotmance* are received with the most enthusiasic cheering, and it is universally allowed that tbey are .he most "genteel niggers," as well as the most amusing, :hat our city can boast of. Signor Francisco, the Mag), ian and Kquii'hrist.andMr.Wnitlock.the inimitableBanjo player, with a host of other talented performers, are engaged The performances this evening will be rich, so lou't fail of going To-morrow, Saturday, will he a grand family holiday, and the last of the Minstrels; so look out lor a grand bill of attractions. Don't iorget the lortunetelling IJypsay Queen. Court Calendar. Siterior Court.?Nos. 10, 11, 12, 13,1, 7, 3,4, A, 14, 10, 17, IS, 19, 30, 31, 33, 33, 34, 25, 30, 37 , 38, 32, 33, 34, 36, 36, an an ai\ Common I'Vcas.?Noa. 01,02, 63, 04, 66, 66, 67, 88,69, 70, 71,72,38. Danger of Travelling on Ice?On the 14th inst., Win. M. Kasson anil wife, from the city of New Vork.in Iriving from Defiance to Maumee rltyou the ice (nbicii was considered perfectly safe) with a span of horses and carnage, broke through, in ten feet water, two miles above Napoleon Mr. K. succeeded in rescuing liis wife helote the carriage weut down. It being about an hour before assistance could l>e procured?one liorse waa lost. After heina underwater about live hours the carriage and baggage were taken out?the latter in a very damaged state?Toledo Blade. _ Slaves Manumitted.?Some six years ago, says flic Pittsburg Sun, fir. Brisbane, then a resident of Charleston. South Carolina, being anxious to take up hi* residence in Cincinntti, sold his slaves, twenty-seven in number, and moved to the latter city. During his staythere he determined that he would redeem and liberate each slave he sold. a short time since he went to Charleston, and at an expense of $6000 more than he received lor the slaves, purchased them back again lie then put them on board of a vessel, and took them to Baltimore. At Baltimore he hired an extra conveyance for Pittsburg, where he arrived on Saturday night last. On Sunday they were put on board of the Valley Forge, and started, with their benefactor, for Cincinnati. It is the intention of Dr. Brisbane to settle them comfortably on land which he has purchased in Hamilton county, Ohio, thus not only giviug them their freedom, but an advantageous start in life. It will be seen now, whether they can take care of themselves. Almost a Rior in St- Louis.?Yesterday our quiet city was disturbed by the gathering of an excited crowd in the neighhothood of the building, belonging to the Medical Department of the University, in consequence of the discovery there of parts of one or more subject! which had recently been dissected. A hundred lube rumors were set afloat through the city, and a large concourse ef people assembled, a few of whom seemed disposed to tear down or injure the edifice. The Mayor, sin nil, Judge Mullanphy and others, attempted to appease the crowd, but the people did not retire until the property inside of the building was destroyed. The greys were ordered out, but their services were not called into requisition. When our paper was put to press, there were several hundred persons still on the ground, not more than fifty of whom seemed inclined to make any disturbance. We understand that the whole ufi'air will undergo judicial investigation to-day ? St. Louie Reporter, Feb. 26. Baptism.?Yesterday afternoon, between one and two o'clock, nine persons, two men and seven women, were baptised in the Delaware, at English's Kerry, Camden. They were converts to the Miller folly.? Phlla Gazette, March A. {)tj- There is much talk at the various haunts of Tammany politicians, as to who .shall be the democratic candidate for Mayor. Young America gave them last tall a tolerable fright, and they arc anxious lest it he followed ui> by a sougd thrashing. The sensible and judicious nave long since decided that Jonathan J. Coddingtori isjust the man for the time. His prompt, business habits and high character for honesty and efficiency,would secure the votes of a large portion of the mercantile community, and of all citizens who are moderate in their political views; to which he would unite',the enthusiastic support of his own jiarty. Others?tor "it is hut a step from the sublime to the ridiculous"? urge Eli Moore. Tut?tut?tut?men, this won't do. Mr. Moore's eloquence, whether exhibited in the bar room or the pulpit, is powerful, yet Young America would give the best oflicenot promised, to have him in the field. Even now, the Rev David Hale is shaking his sides with laughter,at a greater velocity than was ever exhibited by a victim of the ague, even in the worst sections of Illinois, if old Tammany would learn a lesson worth knowing, let. liei study our figures. In 1834 the democratic candidates for Congress were ChurchillC. Canibreleng, Campbell P. White, John McKconand hli Moore. The following is the oflicial returns of the vote they received :? Cambre. Moore. lent;. White. MrKeon 12,562 19,019 18,983 18,871 18,652 19,662 18,552 Moore, less than the others, 467 431 319 In 1836 the Tammany party nominated their old ticket, with the exception of Campbell P. White, in whose place they substituted Gideon Lee. Eli Moore wns also nominated b> the Locofocos in the llowerv. The other candidates on that ticket were Edward Curtis (also 011 the Whig and Native Ametican,) James Monroe, (also on the Native American.) and Stephen Hashrouck. The result was as follows;? Lec, (Tammany) 1(1,103 Add Hasbrouck, (Locoloco) 1,334 Total 17,632 Moore, (Tammany and Locofoco 16,673 Moore'a vote short 8SO A like deficiency is shown in another way :? Cambreleng, (Tammany) 16,447 Moore, (Tammany and Locofoco) 16,673 Deduct Locofoco vote 1,334 16,339 16,830 Moore, less than Cambreleng 1,103 McKeon, (Tammany) 16,94s Moore, (Locofoco vole deducted) 15,33? Moore, less than McKeon 604 In 18118 the Tammany candidates were the 6ame as at the two previous elections, except that Isaac L. Varian took the place of Gideon Lee. The result of the vote does not thow that Mr. Moore's services in Congress had materially increased his bottom when running upon the political race course at home:? , Cambrelong. Varian. McKeon. Moore. 19,205 19,067 18,843 18,846 18.843 18,843 Moore less than others, 360 363 414 Eli Moore is just the man to give Young America fits. Distanced in three heats he is sure to win the fourth. Even Joint McKeon gave him three excellent chances to take a near inspection of hia hoofs, but if he is entered against any of the colts of Young America, it will be hard straining for him to see the coif's body before the heat is half run. No! No! <ientletnen, Coddington is your man. (gy- mOKESSOR B RON SON'8 SECOND LECTURE on Universal Philosophy, this evening, in the Tabernacle, at 7} o'clock. Subject :?" Man an Epitome of all Creation ; Assumption of the Humanity; Philosophy of Redemption; Adam and Eve; Kail and Restoration; Ancient and Modern Astrology; Miracles; Explanation of Man's Anatomy as found in Almanacs; Heathen Mythology ; Worship of Sun and Moon; Motempaychosis, ar Transmigration of Souls; Action and Reaction; circle of all things; several Songs and Recitations, and Paintings to illustrate principles; 40(1 Engravings oivn* to all who . attend the Lectures. Admission 25 cents, with or without a Lady. ; Of7- BOYS ! DO YOU BEAU THAT f?THIS MORN- jl ing will be published at the New World Office, M Ann tract, and at W irilrigh's, 387 Broadway, V T.Aui. ml- mil. MYSTERIES OK LONDON. u I Translated 1mm the Krench, by H. C. Deming, Esq. This work is destined to prod-ice as great an excitement. as was caused by its predecessor, ihe " Mysteries of I'aris," which great work It will undoubtedly excel in startling interest. . Part 1 Price 12} cents. The succeeding parts will be issued promptly upon the rectiptof the advance copy irom Paris. Orders solicited. J. WINCHESTER, SO Ann street. iaj- THE MARRIED LAUY'H-3 IT IDE?This day published in one neat pocket volume, price '26 cents in paper cover, or 271 cents in cloth, advick to Wivr.s, on the management of themselves during pregnancy, latmr and suckling, by Dr Pye Henry Chavasse, Memberofthe Royal College of Surgeons of London. Extract from Author's preface?"The diffidence and ignornnccof young wives on matters appertaining to themselves during the period of pregnancy, labor and suckling, loudly call on medical men to use their utmost exertions to enlighten them on the ahova subjects, and in a mode least likely to do violence to their leelings. It is not on the score of curiosity that they shr ul I be instructed, but on that of necessity of safetv to themielves "With these views the following pages have been written 1 have avoided all technicalities, as my object has hic.u to write a useful hook, containing information which eveiy wife may understand " D. APrLETON fc CO, Publishers, 200 Broadway The above work will be followed by a companion volume, by the same author, entitled Advice to Mothers, on the management of their offspring, during the periods of infancy, childhood and yonth. (py- DEAKNEfM.? Dr. McMsir's Acoustic Oil, a certain cure for deafness, at 21 ( ourtlandt street, and Di Spohn'sHirk Headache Remedy?warranted to euro (trt- HAIR ?There is nothing that kevps the hair in as good a state as the genuine Oldridge's Halm of Columbia. We advise all tl?o?e whose hair I* t illing off, or who have already become bald, to try it There is nothing which so beautifully colors the hair to a brown or Mark, the East India Hair Dm, from 21 Courtlaudt street f