Ngfr YORK HERALD. ?V?w Yurfc, Prl-tay, November 99, 1H44. WEEKLY PICTORIAL HERALD. WALL STREET JN A PAMl). BROADWAY AT NOONDAY. THE ITALIAN OPERA HOUSE. The Weekly Herald of to-morrow will contain three beautiful engraving*. The first engraving will illustrate an exciting scene?" Wall street in a panic representing some of the brokers reading Extra Heroidt, for the latrst election returns?others making bargains ? some in despair?others in fits with joy?the dog fighting-an J the news-boys commencing the Wall street operations by pitching cappers. This eu gravmg will also contain a view ot the front of the Custom (louse, with the Merchants' Exchauge in the distance. Anoiher engraving will give a view of Broadwa\ at 2 o'clock in the afternoon, just in the full blazi of fashion in the middle of the Indian summer, when th?* face of the heavens aud the cheeks of th< ladies are ol more beauiitut hues than at any oth er period ol the year. Trie tnird engraving will represent the interior o tht? Opera House, with an interesting sceue of tli< stage, in which the new prima donna and Beverb ot the distinguished vocalists apj>ear. Price of th whoU.only 6| cents ftews by tl>? flrltannls? Not a woid ot the steamer by the Long Islan train last evening The Caledonia, las: year, a this time, was 15J days in crossing the Ailanti< Give the Britannia sixteen days and her news wi arrive at our office early this morning. The Olive Branch?Celebration of the Hlsto rival Society. The proceedings attendant on the celebrt tion of the fortieth anniversary ot the Hit torical Society, were calculated to excii emotions of the most gratifying and ?J? lightful character. They discovered that the di> turbing elements which for months past had ag tated the country, and stirred up the angry passioi of men, had indeed been wholly dispersed; an that peace, friendship, patriotism and philosoph are again exercising over the general heart, then benign and humanizing influence In the churc' to hear the orator, we saw many distinguished me ol all political parties, assembled in perfect harim ny; aud again, around the festive board, u witnessed them in the full enjoyment ot social coi verse, and the most friendly and tamiliar inte: course. This was indeed a spectacle of deepes interest. It presented to all, in the most assreeat.: manner possible, the evidence of the return ' peace and sobriety?that the olive branch had bei extended by both parties?and that those who li recently beeu euguged in fierce and unprofitab: couflict, were new all ready to unite, and wer> united, in devotion to their duties as men, a Americans, and as patriots. The occasion itself, leaving out of view the cii cumstauces to which we have just alluded as ii vesting it with |>eculiar interest, was one of grei. importance. We do not know any associate which is more wonhy of general regard than th H storical Society ot this Slate. Its object ? li rescue from oblivion the records of the earlier struggles aud triumphs of civilization on this conn nent, and to complete and continue with lullnest and accuracy the annals of this great State?is or. in which every intelligent nnd patriotic cit.Z"i must cordially sympathize. The celebration, alr-o furnished a very powrilul inoo-i'iv to indivw'.u ?*?"*??? * nonil r?u8e. bv reminding all, hov much the well-directed and honorable efforts ol i few energetic minds had accomplished. The ofi" spring of only three or tour worthy citizens, tin Society has, in the short space ol forty years, m compliahed an amount of labor which would do m discredit to the eflorts of throe or four generation, instead of one. A vast amount of invaluable ma teriala for the completion of the history of tliit State, and, indeed, of the early settlements on thi^ continent, have been collected; and the organiz i tion of the Society has been rendered to perfec and efficient that its future labors will be still mor* widely extended, j and prove still more fruitful thau heretofore. Ol all the proceedings of the celebration, the oration of Mr. Broadhead was the most interesting and important. A good deal of anxiety had exist ed relative to the results of the researches and labors of the society's agent in Europe; and the details furnished by Mr. Brodhead presented many curious and interesting facts, and a considerable quantity of original information relative to the early history of the State, and its first settlement by the Dutch. The agent of the eociety must cer tainly have employed himself with great diligence and success, and unproved the valuable opportuni ties afforded him when in Europe. When the ample materials collected by him are once properly arranged,and reduced to a form in which they may be generally accessible and intelligible, we have no doubt that a very great addition will be dis covered to have been made to our historical litera ture. Even the slight and necessarily very desul tory sketch of his labors, given by the agent of the society in his oration, furnished us with consider able new and interesting historical information. We gave yesterday an accurate and comprehensive report of this oration, such as none of the oilier papers attempted, or, indeed, could have given. The proceedings at the dinner were interesting enough of their kind; comprising a good deal ol eloquence, wit, literary taste, nonsense, philosophy, and conviuiality. To these, also, we gave a fitting record; but the oration was the principal feature of the occasion. This celebration may properly be regarded as the opening of the new literary and philosophical season. Political excitement has wholly subsided. The wise and the good and the intelligent, who were dragged into the whirlpool, and in its rapid eddies, lost for a season, with all the rest, their usual moderation and good He se, have now got back into the placid waters The hungry otfic' seekers-the idle luzzaroni who ill not dig, and l > beg are not ashamed?are now th<- only occu pants of the lately hot-contested field; and ther? they shriek, and quarrel, and jabber, like ihe tout birds of prey that feast upon Hie mangled bodies ot the wiain. But the intelligence, virtue, and pa triotism of the ccuntry, are resuming their swot over ihe great man of resectable citizens. Wt have no doubt that during the coming winter we ?hall have the pleasure of recording and aiding many interesting movements in literature and pm losophy The tokens ot a great literary revival are numerous and significant. The press teeint with valuable works in all departments of hu man knowledge. The blue and yellow li terature of the brothels is almost dnven out ot the field. A taste for the fine arts is daily becoming more general and more re fined. The science ot education is beginning to bi regarded as indeed a science. Out literature ami our civilization put on at last some appearances ol nationality. Intellect aud genius begiu to receive homage. We look to the future. The public mind is awaking more generally to the conviction, thai humanity-has nobler ends to gain than the mer? animal enjoyment of the present. Altogether w? are encouraged to believe that we see in all thi> the dawning of a bright day, in which all the influ ences that elevate, humanize, and refine the race, will have unopposed and triumphant sway. In this great luerary and philosophical movement, lie Histnrioil Society will lend the wsy in thiK ? - totrin, or literary rtuniont, will concen UsUi much of the talent and intellectual distinction of the gity tad the Statu. W# shall always en deavor to give to their social meetings a proper i?lace in our history of the time. Aad so shall we tlso treut the proceedings of all ihe other literary societies. We trust, however, that in the lectures *nd philosophical entertainments which may be "ven during the coining season, all the trash which heretofore been mixed up with them will be carclully excluded. The Wab or the Sections.?The internal trou bles of the democracy are already beginning to ?fiervesce long before the advent of the 4th ol March next, and the incoming of Mr. Polk. In Washington, in Albany, and particularly in this city, those little newspaper eruptions are beginning to take place which indicate the intensity of the fires beneath, and the character of the internal struggle; which will increase tenfold as the ides of March approach. In this ciiy we have four newspaper organB at tached to the democracy of the various sec tions. 1 he Morning JVewt and Evening Pott belong lo the upper crust formation, and re t?resent the opinions of thosie who occupy marble palaces in the neighborhood of Washington Square ind Lafayette Place, or any of the fashionable faubourgs up town. The Plebeian and Aurora cnay b? rlas.-ed as the organs ?t the under-crusi democracy; for ihey principally represent the opinions of those who occupy the by oir??ts and smoking rooms about Tammany Hall?who do all the Work, particularly all the dirty work before *nH after elections. The upper-crust democracy are those who ure always engaged in looking after a certain class of the spoils ot office of an'elegant and recherche nature, such as ministers abroad? charge? det affaires?diplomatic agents?dispatch bearers?and elegant clerkships in Washington le the varions departments. The under-crurt de mocracy are generally content with less important stations, and are put off with common clerkships? tide-waiters?custom house night-watch?midnight contract!, when they can steal a good deal without its being known to the public?inspectorship* of pork, or tobacco, or beef, or any other common occupation suitable to their calibre and capacity. These may be called the peculiar characteristics and local distinctions of the two sections of the democracy in New York. And according to their <*neral principles of action they may be expected to range themselves under two grand divisions; the South Carolina democracy led by Mr. Calhoun, md the New York democracy led by Mr. Van Buren. The tendencies of these rival sections already begin to be developed clearly enough. Already the Mornintr Ntivt has shown symptoms of its Uctics, for the purpose of securing the ear and in fluence of the new administration. The under crust section are not to be regarded as idle on the other hand. The Plebeian speaks sflmewli at mys teriously in relation to these points, and seems to be gradually abandoning its old ground of devo tion to the Van Buren section, particularly since ie was thrown overboard at the Baltimore Con vention. But what the Plebeian only shadows torth mysteriously, the Tyler organ announces ?oldly, and denounces the Van Buren section and tl its organs, in the most vehement style. And ihese sections have, it must be confessed, something to fight about. They have the tariff tnd Texas, but, above all, they have "the spoils" to fight about. And their struggles will make the ensuing session of Congress very interesting to the *ho!e country. In lact, inconsiderable and con temptible as these squabbles inty appear, and al nough their organs and newspapers possess but "niiied circulation antl influence, still the move ments of these sections of the democracy may r? ?jultin cons> quences of momentous interest. The <re?t issues of peace or war may hang on these inteetiiie quarrels; and, at all events, it will be ex iremely amusing to trace we piuHress or ints Kil kenny fight. Tht whigs will stand by and look on. So shall we, being, happily, amongst the neutrals. Betting on Elections.?It is melancholy to lis ten to the various accounts we hear of the distress <md domestic affliction growing out of that atro cious vice, betting on elections. Many persons with large families depending upon them for sup port, instead ol exercising that due prudence, re quired from their responsible position, have had the culpable temerity to bet and lose their all on the result ol the recent election; and many persons in th is city are entirely ruined. We hear of one case of a bet made by certain persons, in which the money was deposited in the hands of a third indi vidual, who, under the excitement of politics, ac tually betrayed his trust, invaded the privacy of the purse entrusted to him, bet on Clay the whole sum, and lost it. The owners called to get the stakes, but no stakes were there. The delinquent had to tell the truth, and the scene that attended that erposd may be more easily imagined than describ ed. Suffice it to say, that the winner, exasperated at being baulked of his prey, declared, that if the money was not forthcoming he would have the of fender's life, as Buch a breach of honesty should not be passed over. Accounts of a similar kind, ex hibiting the distress and affliction ensuing from betting on elections, are abundant from all parts of the country, but particularly from large cities and the West. It really seems as though the friends of Mr. Clay, in the recent contest, were perfectly crazy; for nothing short of this could have prompted them to bring starvation and chill penury on their families. That surely was the unkindest cut of all; lar, far more cruel than raking up the bones of Polk's grandfather, or uny other act of political lurpitude. But the evil is now unfortunately per petrated, and it should be the duty of all to profit by the lesson; and, if possible, draw from its sever ity an antidote against its future recurrence. Should, then, the lou'.*s and devastation resulting to the improvident from this passion for betting change the temper of politicians, some good may be expected from it; but should the evil contiuue, it will be high time for a public Expression of opinion on the subject; and it is to be hoped that, if neces wry, every legislature throughout the Union will take the matter in hand, and, as the guardians of ?he common weal, prevent a recurrence of such disastrous scenes at every ensuing election. The Awfui. Panic Rknewkd?The panic was renewed in Wall street yesterday. Stocks?the Uncy tell 1 to 3 p r cent. Ever} thing is falling? fl 'Ur is falling-?corn is filling?potatoes are fall ? iii?rain i* falling?and drunken loafers are tailing in the mud. Contracts are breaking like pipe ?>tems. But the greatest instance of the general wreck is the rumor that the following important manufacturing operation has been annulled and withdrawn by the capitalists engaged in it. ?,Ca""'a" to Takb Mr. Clay to Washinqton.? 3 ? ?Id,"!800? ?f Wheeling, Va., was at Con cord, N H., last wesk. and contracted for as good 'uCTi<:h as & D-'Wning can makf, to have 'he likeness and name of Henry Clay painted upon it, and u? be delivered to him in Wheeling on the last of December next This coach is to be used tor the first time to convey Mr. Clay from Wheel tng, Va to Cunibr rland, Md , on his way to Wash ington, on the last of February or the first ot March next, to assume the office of President for the next lour years Mr. Clay will some to Wheeling by steamboat, and will take the cars at CumbeiFand tor Washington. The 130 miles from Wheeling to Cumberland, passing the mountains, is the only *tage route from Ashland to Washington?Newark Advertiser. Now let us all go tAuin together. Oh ! oh f oh: 1 rouble among the Slaves.?Twenty-three negroes were arraigned before the Recorder, at t. ^niis on the 11m mst., for violation of the city <>r m inces, it jH smrl there had been some tam pering wit!, the slave population in ihat city during ihe previous week ?lAI,L. * Sou? ~T*1*' which was due I it 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon, did not arrive till after six, in consequence of the train runn.ng ofl ,1rar* '1"*r R"st?l I' brought nothing from [south ot HiohnoBd. Impost ant Inmiotment.?We understand that the Grand Jury have indicted Chevalier Wikofl with someone of hiscoadjutor*,all of whom were recently engaged in the pnblieatton ot that exqui site newspaper called the " Republic." This in dictment ia founded, it ia said, on aoine gross and malicious libel upon a private individual, rt what nature we do not exactly understand. The next thing wi'l be the issue of a Bench warrant lor hi* arrest. Be that as it may, we presume that the Chevalier will now have his hands full. It will be observed that this is the only tndict ment of the kind, of any consequeuce, which has been presented since those of Washingtou Dixon and Mine Walsh were disposed ol. A conviction therefore would open to the Chevalier the exciting prospect ot a sojourn for some months on one of the most beau'iful islands in the neigh boihood of New York, commonly called Black* well's Island. The penitentiary buildings there are very beautiful, of elegant and classic proportions, and built of a species of limestone, closely ap proaching to marble; and as in Europe, all the distinguished personages occupy marble palaces, so ought noied characters here. The amusements and occupations of the Island were very well de scribed by the genius of Washington Dixcn, and the immortal pen of Mike Walsh, but we forget the chief details, and must look up the authorities hereafter lor ths benefit of all specially interested. We are very sorry that the poor Chevalier hit* got into euoh an awkward dilemma. It was surely quite enough tor his advisers and coadjutors u? make him lose 916,000, without involving him in an indictment, which rpeua up auch a melancholy prospect for him. He had much better have taken our advice on his assuming the publication of auch a journal; and instead of attempting to reform the newspaper press ot the United States, or manufac turing an organ ot public opinion, that would be respected is Europe, have stuck to his original avo cation in the theatrical line, that ot furnishing ele gaut danteusti, and inviting to the country diatin guished artists from foreign parts. He waa quite foolish in venturing into a sphere so very far beyond his calibre and limited abilities. Movements of the Abolitionists.?We per eeive Irom the abolition journals, that this party have commenced their movements for the next year by calling a general convention of all their friends in New York, New England, and all the central and western States, which is to be held at Albany on the 4th and 5th of next month. All the great leaders ot the abolition party are expected to be there, and as they have polled fifty thousand votes in the recent election, and contributed ts the defeat of Mr Clay, and may hold the balance ol power tor years to come in several ot the States, it will be a very interesting assemblage. As to their views, and principles, and measures, it is well known that to them we are radically op posed. They have no business whatever with sla very in the Southern States. That domestic insti tution belongs to each State in which it exists, arid the mode and manner of its gradual extinction are to be left entirely to those States themselves ? Under the Constitution, we do not think it is morally just or fair in any body of men in the Northern States to act on this subject. Our firm belief iB, that slavery, as a domestic institu tion of 'he South, will gradually be extinguished in the process of time, as the white race presses upon the black. The annexation of Texas will singly have a great influence in helping to remove the institution ot slavery from a portion of the Southern States; and we believe that in a few yeara Maryland, Virginia and Kentucky will be amongst the first who will act on this subject, of their own free will and accord. But in reference to the other political parties, it will be well for them all to beware ot any connec tion wiih the abolitionists. If the whig parly take Cui xr-mf .fa.?. CtiUUf ftUUl CV?"i# 611* tangling alliance with any of the tactions of the day?adhere to theii own measures and principles, it is yet possible for them to regain their lost ground, and to attain an ascendancy in the country We have always firmly believed, that there is an absolute majority ot the intelligent people of this country, somewhat, though perhaps not tully in favor ot whig measures, with some degree of modi cation. And if by any mismanagement on the part of the new administration, the democracy should make themselves unpopular, there can be little doubt but the whigs may be able to re-acquire their lost power in 1848. But let them by no means meddle with the abolitionists. Leave them to themselves. Theatricals?Mr. Anderson's Benefit.?This evening Mr. Anderson takes his benefit at the Park Theatre, and closes an engagement that has been successful for all parties interested?for him self, the manager, and the play-going public, who strongly muster from night to night to see Mr. An derson perform?is, among the many valid proof* of his popularity, that could be named?a leading one. There ia no necessity whatever to invite an audience; we are certain that the announcement ol this popular young actor's benefit will fijl the house. The pieces are happily chosen?Claude Melnotte, in the "Lady of Lyons," being one of his beet characters. Those who have seen him in this part must feel an irresistible desire to repeat the gratifi cation; those who have not should not lose the chance. II they can relish the har mony between nction and sentiment; if they have a mental perception of that chastened fervor of feeling with which a real artist can dispel the indifference of a spectator more forcibly than by the whirlwind ot passion ; if they admire pol lBhed art as the mirror, and not the prompter ot nature?then Mr. Anderson's portraiture of the deep feelings of the human heart will be apprecia ted by them. In addition to the "Lady sf Lyons," the old but excellent comedy of "The Elder Bro ther" will be played; and certainly if this is not an ample provis.on for one night's entertrinment, we do not know what is. It is to be hoped that Mr. Anderson will not take his leave of the Park now, when a healthful reac tion has taken place in the theatrical afliirs of th< establishment, which must be mainly attributed to his efforts What the future of this young drama tiat may be, if not entirely palpable, is pretty probable; for there is little ground for hesitating i? predict tor him a brilliant career, provided h? wears his present honors discreetly ; provided his circumspection, his industry, his self-Jiscipline, his association, be equal to his genius. There is such a thing as the intoxication of bUccess; and tierhaps none are more open to its influences than those endowed with real talent. The friends ol such mean well in essaying to dilute the draught of good fortune by solid and sober counsel. That it is wanted in the present case, we do not mean to insinuate in the slightest degree: it cannot, how ever, be injurious, and may be salutary; and it it oflered with a proper appreciation of the talents of our popular beneficiair, and a sincere wish that no sinister influence or adverse cut rent may give hi* now prosperous progress in his profession a false direction. But to close?which it is pleasant to do with agreeable tidings?Mr. Anderson's benefit takes place to-night, r.n which occasion he appears in two of his best characters. Italian Opera To-Night.?The new and beau tiful opera ia to be repeated to-night, and the new prima donna also appenra again to extend and con firm her triumphs. The houses hav? been exceed ingly brilliant, and to-night another rush and crush of loveliness, fashion, gaiety and elegance may be expected. The " Sable Sistfrs' " Concert Last Even tuo.?The first concert of the "Sable Sisters" came off last evening nt the Apollo Rooms, which wers crowded t? excess The principal members of the corporation, with several of their ltdies, were present The music and singing were both ii ivrl and entertaining, and no doubt wil be very sitracuv*. Hew Y?rk ? taction. [complete.] ,?tun.?. , -144 4 ,?1144 Conntin. liar VB. Cly. Plk. Hi, Wr. Fit Albany 6371 5944 7109 6">U JJ| 7(19 7041 Alkgliuiy MM 3911 SMO <]i _ _ Broom* *131 2062 ? 2 VI* 1?5 j^jg 3649 1'stlnr nigus 2966 2475 2"95 2613 4*7 2664 2791 4aru?a 5172 4864 <?H 5202 378 5189 4S56 ( lnut 5<m 33li Ml* 3407 314 3462 J5S7 Chemung 1698 2296 1791 2592 106 2613 179(1 I .Vuanito 4338 3995 4215 4495 243 4558 4183 Clinton 2021 1828 1913 2218 419 2265 1164 Columbia 4290 447? 4322 4692 It 4736 4 291 CortUud 2561 2229 2369 23U 542 2390 236(1 IVWware 2*1811 38(7 3071 4230 20 5 4 3117 3073 [)utch?u 5S55 53?a 5773 5627 37 5735 5091 Uric 67(7 3687 G906 5050 415 5084 6926 Ksa?It 2617 1789 2612 1998 143 ? - Franklin 1440 1110 1521 1501 93 1518 1519 Kult *. liunilt'n, 2087 1167 2107 2192 103 I960 19',9 <)?!??? 7057 3809 3604 2105 298 2'38 3590 Orreiie 2991 3258 2968 348S 30 3526 29 in Herkimer 3118 4350 2869 4 346 608 4418 2877 J-ffrrao 6257 5630 5576 6291 712 6341 5571 Kinic* 3293 3156 5107 4848 77 4781 5020 l^wia '1718 1755 1640 2073 154 2080 1655 Living* ton 3916 2834 3773 2709 210 ? - Madiaou 4286 4114 3684 3848 1311 389 1 3654 Monro*. 6468 483* 6873 5611 430 5730 6131 Montgomery,... 2828 3298 2849 3278 86 3269 2840 ?^ew York 20956 21933 26385 28302 117 29114 25824 Niagara, 2964 2219 3500 2589 380 2803 31 !9 Oueida 7156 7768 6983 7717 1144 7803 6982 tlnondaga 6557 6561 6491 6878 732 6988 6176 Ontario 4828 3451 4568 3659 435 3717 45G0 Orange 437 1 4845 4626 5103 36 5354 4604 Orlraus 2606 2031 2006 2003 276 ? ? Oswego 4 492 3907 377 1 43:12 844 4445 3731 Otsego 48.6 5680 4743 6.IJ0 413 6121 4703 ruinain 920 1583 979 1731 ? 1743 972 Queen. 2522 2550 2547 2750 1 2797 2S04 Ken'wlaar 5752 5424 6359 5616 181 5756 6261 Itichinoiid, 903 861 1049 1063 1 1071 1014 Rockland 537 1657 719 1679 ? 1683 790 81. Lawreuce,... 4803 4751 1672 5998 468 ? - Marn toga 4416 3873 4548 4199 120 4296 4499 Sclirnretady,... 1752 1579 1813 1617 ? 1711 1719 Schoharie 269.: 3 iQ7 2986 3523 111 3545 2'.I86 g'ueca 2466 247* 2327 2569 124 2590 2316 Sleuiaii 4081 4820 4388 5512 143 560J 436 Suffolk 2415 3482 2487 3375 14 ? - Sullivan 1475 1679 1739 1951 30 1981 1715 Tioga. 1925 2180 1999 2548 90 2562 1994 T..mi.kina 3968 3537 3845 4008 282 41151 3829 l'Ut*r ??! 49IIO 4 HI) 4 4783 12 4819 4787 Warren 1306 1411 1310 1791 118 1737 1317 Washington... 5070 3021 50*4 32 0 338 3342 4(79 Wayne, 4309 3996 3953 4016 563 4151 3970 W,.,tchff?t*r,... 4083 4346 4258 4412 19 4461 4224 Wyoming ? ? 1754 2102 442 ? ? Yale. 1972 2087 2056 till 107 2157 1030 Total 225812 212519 232411 137437 15875 ? ? 2125(9 231411 Harriaon'a maj. 13293 Polk's >iaj. 5028 Wrt'i, ? Abolitim vot* in 1144 15.175 " " in 1140 1,791 Incraaa* in f*nr year* 13,077 Afgrefat* rota in 1114 415.713 " in 1140 441,129 Increaae in foar yean, 44,594 The vote for Governor is not yet complete.? Wright's majority will about double that of Polk According to these figures Clay received 6,694 mors votes than Harrison received in 1840, wher< there was a Whig majority of 18,293. East of Cayuga Bridge, almost every county gives a vety large increased Whig vote, while west of thai place, the Whig vote falls of!, about the amount ol the Abolition vote. Delaware K lection. [official.] I? 1840 , 1844 , Counttei. Har. V. B. Clay. Polk. Kent 1593 1096 157X 1416 Susaex, 2053 1593 1868 1876 Newcastle 2321 2195 2816 2677 Total 5967 4874 6257 59CT <874 5969 Harriaon'a majority 1093 Clay's maj.. 288 Aggregate rote in 1844 12.226
" in 1M0 10,141 Increase 1,335 Tennessee Election ?If the returns, as publish ed in the Nashville Union of the 14th inst., prove correct, Tennessee has given Polka majority-of five votes! Musical Intelligence ?Signor Antogniui, whose competency for the task is indisputable, will, we learn, shortly publish a volume of musicui treasure, to be called the Musical Album. The Signor's object is to furnish to the musical public a choice selection of the most admired pieces of the Italian and other masters, the greatest care being taken to exclude all compositions not possessed of first rate merit. This will be a desirable object to accomplish, for it is too true that the majority 01 musical works are got up to sell-not to satisfy e cultivated taste, and bear their greatest Veauty on their embellished title-page. We think the Signor'i Rultipiiag will bo (m ?>? kave grer.i confidence in the powers of good music. Thistle Bbnevolknt Association.?As will be seen by an advertisement in to-day's paper, the members of this commendable association, contem template giving a ball on a scale of decided splen dor, at Tammany Hall, on Friday, Dec. 18th. A this society is growing in estimation from day to day, and as its proceedings are carried on with h constant regard to propriety of conduct and de meanor, this ball will probably be favored with the presence of many "fair women and brave men." Theatrical, die. ? Ole Bull and Madame Arroult.?The Boiton paper<< stat#, that this great genius'* concert, at the Melodeon en Tuesday evening, was lully attended, and the Bulbm greeted with renewed enthusiasm. Madame Arnouit wim a most delightful accession to this concert ss a vocalist Her abilities are superior, combining many of the quali ties of Mrs. Wood and Caradori Allan. She is yet difii dent of her own powers, and having but recently left tht drawing room for the commencement of a public career, she has not all the self possession which is requisite for an artiste. Last night, however, she summoned resolution to her aid, aad went through with great applause, being obliged to repeat her second song from La Somnambula, and executing the performance to perfection. This part; gave the last concert in Boston, last evening. Mr. Tobey, the vocalist, will give a concert in Norfolk during the present week. It is said that he is a skilful and pleasing vocalist, and he has a voice of great beauty, power and compass?ftill two octaves and a half. Those able musicians, the Slomans, are giving concerts at Providence. Ma. Austin Phillim ?We are pleased to learn that this gentleman is fast recovering from his late severe ill ness, and that he will be enabled to resume the duties ol his profession in the course of a few days. Mr. Phillip* has long been admired ior his musical abilities and per sonal worth, and his illness has excited the deepest sym pathy. Mr. Henry Phillips wss announced to give a concert at Albany last evening. Boston Philharmonic Society, the first season of which was commenced under unfavorable circumstances as re garded local musical aid, though eminently successful as far as s full sttendance was concerned, is about to com mence a secend series of concerts, the first of which will be given next Saturday. The Rev. Dr. Pise, of this city, Is giving lectures before the Mercantile Libiary Association at the Odeon, Boaton Subject?The Literary and Social Life of 8ir Thomas More. Mr. B. Silliman, jr, i?to lecture in the Brooklyn Insti tute the present season, and not Professor Silliman. Th< introductory lecture only was given by him. J. P. Addams, with his company arc performing st Port laud. The Congo Melodists had s bumper benefit in the ssm< city on Tuesday evening. The Rev Dr Baird is delivering a course of lecture.' on the Kussisn Empire, at Newatk, N J. Dr. Lardner is successlully lecturing to the Philade) phisns. Professor H D Rogers will commence his second coursr >f lectures on Q> ology, at the Lowell Institute, on the 4rd ol December, Mr (ieorgc H Oliddon. is sbout to deliver s new end final series of Egyptian Hierelogical lectures, at the Trc mont Temple, Boston. Dr. Jones is giving lectures in Boiton on Human Phy siology Mr. Hudson is giving lectures on Shakspesrein Boiton The OJihbewsy Indians are exhibiting st Trey Mr Andrews ia giving concerts to crowded and fssh ionable audienses in Troy. He il assisted by Mis*es Jane ?ud H irrl t Andrews,Miss Clsrk, Mr. Jsmes W. Andrewi ind several amateurs. The Swiss Bell Ringers sre expected in Troy on Mon lav er Tuesday evening ol next week. Greene, the trader of the celebrated American brass bind at Boston, uses s tortoise shell bugle instead ef tin ordinary metsl instrument Its tonss are said to he much more clour and mellow. Oliver Holden, E?q , celebrated as a musical composer lied recently at Charleston, Msss aged 79 yeara lie was 4 joint laborer in producing the "Billings and llolden' collection of sscred music, in extensive use many years dgO. Kioht and Instant Death ?On Saturday after noon last, a rencontre occurred on the NorthPoint Road, In Baltimore connty, nesr where the railroad rosstx It, between two free negroes, named Jatnv* Bro ten and Richard Belville The former wai a small man, (hough young and athletic ; the other was a large man perhwpi forty years of age. It sppears there had been r, quarrel of long stsnding, and on thii occasion Richard determined that it should be settled?having threatened (hat he would whip James. They commenced a fight and James struck the other one blow snd kicked st him. some of the witnesses thinking thst the kick old not resch him. so ss to affect him. The blow or the kick, oi both together, so injured the man thst he died slmost in ?tsntly Political ?The Americitn Republicans of Cin cinnati at their next local eltoHon will run tbalr own PHMMd At ? meeting of the whig oounty and ward committees, held on Tuesday evening, the Hon. Joeiah Quincy, Jr., was nominated M candidate lor Mayer of the city of Boa ton for the ensuing municipal year. He has accepted the nomination. Ooeernor Wright wa? expected in Albany ye?ter.:ay. A Baltimore paper aUtea that Mr. Stephenson, of Virgi ginia, late minjiter to he court of St. Jamea'a, ia already named aa Mr. Polk'i Si cretary of State. . It Ik aaid that Mr. Polk, the President elect, ia warmly in favor of a reduction of pottage. T..e Philadelphiana are talking about the collection of a fund of $90,000 in aubacriptiona of ao more than $9 eaoli, for the purpoee of erecting a atatue in honor of Mr. Clay. A aimilar deafgn la agitated in this city. John N. Smith, Eaq., haa been appointed Postmaster, at Weatherafleld, New York, in place of Horace Gibbs, removed. The Hon. Archibald Atkinson, is a candidate for re election for the First Congreesional District of Virginia. Mr. Lowry haa so far recovered aa to be about again.? Col. Newman, of Pine Orove, who waa arraatedon suspi cion of being the a<tasaln, has been disohargad, there being nothing tousd against him. Sidney K'gdon, the excommunicated Mormon, ia lec turing in Boston Saundere, the famous English miniature Painter, ianow on a profeaiional visit to this country. The period at which the Electoral Colleges vote for President and Vice President is the first Wednesday n December, which, this year, cornea on Uib 4th of the iBenth. A fjrm of about one hundred and fourteen acrea, aituate in the southeasteily pert of the city of Providence, R. I., ibout two milea fiom the centre of the city, and bounded on the erst by Seekonk river, has been selected and pur uhased aa tL? most eligible site for the Butler Hospital for the Insane On the ad inat. Mr. gilaa Beokwitb, of New Lyme, Aah Uhula county, Ohio, terminated hi't exia ence by hanging himself in his own house. He was a man of property, having several thousand dollars at interest, and had a re spectable family. He was formerly from New London county, Conn. The annual value of the fpianos manufactured in this country, is estimated at $1,300,000. The amount annually paid >n Lowell, Mass., for the wages of labor, is one million light hundred thousand dollars. The Rev.Rebert Oracy has accepted tha paatoral charge of the Aaaooiate Reformed Church iu Gettysburg. Another Church is about fo be erected in Albany, for Dr Cooley. The Governor General of the flntch East India posses sions dieil at Batavia on the 7th of August. Ephraim W. Hamlin, Esq , has been appointed Postmas ter at Bethany, Wayne county, Pa. in place of La Vada. kin, removed Dav d Gilleland, Esq. has been nominated as the Aboli tion or Liberty eandidate for Mayor of Pittsburgh, at the approaching election. City Intelligence. Police Office?Nor 31.?Nothing of any interest transpired at the Police yesterday, either rogueish or brutu The magistrates aat in their owu chaira looking very fat, happy and contented ; the junior clerka eat nuts and threw the sheila at the people in front of the bar; the officers sat in their rooms discussing tie outrageous c n duct of the three officers of the,Conrt of Sessions, who have won for themselves an unenviable notoriety, an congratulated themselves upon the prospect of their heads being amputated, and makiog more room for them to bus. tie in. There haa been very little hustling by the officers of late however, and the rogues flourish most vigorously. A case will come up in a few days of a most singular nature, displaying the deplorable conditon of morals in u certain class of society, showing how efficient our pre sent Common Council is. Coroners' Office ?The Coroner had to content him self with hit fee tor holding an inquest en the body of the unknown man, found at the feot ol Twenty second street, on Wednesday. U. 8. District Court. Nov. 31.? United States vs. Grvrg* E. L. Hyatt ? This was an action instituted by the U. 8 to recovor a penally .?Urged to have been incurred by defendent in conse qienoe of receiving and concealing certain merchandiz-t -lUbject to seizure for duty. It appeared in evidence that a fierson of the name of Lawrence, formerly steward of the Uiip Victoria, ca led at defendant's store, in Broadway, tnd inquired if he would authorize him to purchase some carpeting for him similar to that in the state cabin of said nhip, (defendant having formerly admired it) To this defendant agreed, stat ng at the same time he would give him ten shillings a yard for it Accord ingly, in February last, wneu the ship Victoria returned, the aaid carpeting was deposited by the sten ard'a order iu defendants store. It subsequently ap peared, that said carpeting had not been entered in th i ihip'a manifest, and with the connivance of the foreman of the held had been taken out of the ship, and had arrived <t its destination without paying duty Thereafter the ouptain of the vessel made the circumstanceknown to thi' Collector, and the steward hereupon called upon defend ?nt, and told him he (the steward) would get into trouble if said goods were not delivered ; they were 'accordingly next day given up to the custody of the Commissioner, -mil thereby fo f-ited. Present action waa brought to re cover doable the value ol the carpeting It waa put up in defence, that the goods were received by the defendant, without any knowledge of their having been illegally procured ; that after they had been received they were not conoealed, but were lying in the store amongst other merchandize?that defendant did not send for the goods nor had he any agency in bringing them to bis store The Jury rendered a verdict for defendant without leaving their seats. Mr. Barrett for the United 8tates, E. W. Stoughton for defendant. General Sessions. Before the Recorder and Aldermen WinshJp and Has brouck. Mathkw C. Patkrion, District Attorney. Nov. 31? Tht Cate of the Three Officer!.?At J ol 13 o'clock the court came in and took their seats upon the bench. The Recorder then stated, that in the case of the three officers charged by affidavit with having permitted brandy to be given to the jury in the case of Davis, the officers had presented affidavits to show cause wy their names should not be stricken from the roll of officers of the court ; but inasmuch aa the argument on the trotion to have the verdict set aside was not concluded, they would postpone any decision. 8everal cases were then sworn off for the term, in con sequence of the number of witnesses it would be neces sary to examine, and the length of time it would take to try them. d Flare-up.?Augustus Nichols was (hen brought up for trial, but said he was no' ready. Wm. Shaler, Esq , asked for a postponement till next term ; but the court did not seem disposed to grant the delay, on the ground that when brought out for trial yesterday, he said he should be read? to day it he could get his witnesses, and '.he clerk was directed to furnish him with subpoenaed for the purpose. Mr Shalkr urged hit rights, and was very eloquent in maintaining them, and eventually induced the Court to allow hia motion. Jl Female Pickpocket.?Emma Cooley, a black woman, was tried aad acquited cn an indictment for robbing Wil liam Lynch, a bitten sailor, of $146 in gold and silver, on the ith of October, at a dance heuse in Orange street. Derision in the cate oj Samuel Jldamt?hi this case the Court decided that the plea in abatement offered by the defence was inadmisfable, as the allegation that the defendant waa in tue State ef Ohio at the time the offence ia alleged to have been committed, was a matter to b< ihown in the general issue,** it was in fact the setting up of an alibi, and must be shown orvjthe trial. The cause was then put down for the third Monday in the Dicember term. R. H. Morris, Esq., one of Adams' counsel, moved to have the amount of bail fixed, and the Court stated that they would fix the amount at $10,000 on one indictment, and $18,000 on the other. Jl Shino.?A young man, named George Shine, wan tried for a grand larceny, in stealing a watch, money, pistol, jnwelry and cloth'ng, worth about $38, from the deak or Mr. John F. Drigg*, the Keeper of the Peniten tiary, on the 17th of October. It appeared in evidence, 'hat Shine was imprisoned in the penitentiary for a petit larceny, and having been given the freedom of the prison, be rewarded the kindness ef hit keepers by stealing the property and clearing out. It appeared on reading the indictment, that the watch bad been omittted, which reduced the amount to $31 76 making the offence a petit larseny, of which the jury ?onvicted him. He wan sentenced to the penitentiary for tlx months. J W Strang, E*q . assigned by the court is consel for the prinoner, defended him with great in genuity. Fraud ? George Shaw was placed at the bar en a charge >f obtaining $100, Irom a young man named Joseph Wli on, by false pretences, in the month of June last. fount Wn.*ov, on being sworn, testified that on the ?17th of June last, he saw an advertisement in the Sun newapiper lor a young man who wanted steady employ ment, and could advance his employer $100. and that having answeied it, found the accused was the person who advertise*, who told him that he would give him steady employment for one year at $6 a week, and he en gaged w ith him, and had an agreement drawn up, giving him a mortgage on certain property; thnt after paying him about $8. he said he had no other occasion for his -ervices, but would not give him hack his money, al theugh he promised to do so if he could get any body else in the same way as he had the witness. On the ground that the ogreement was a prospective one, the Court were ol opinion that It was no false pre tence in a legal, although it was evident that i^was a iraud in a moral point ol view, and was a mere breach ol covenant and he coulil be prosecuted civilly. I he Court charged the Jury to that effect, and they acquitted him The Fourth Juror-after they had rendered their ver Mct, said, "them a e several of the Jurors who believe 'he man was swindled, and should have liked to convict ? he prisoner, but as the Court charged that we could not. under the law. we were obliged to acquit him." Picking a Pocket ?Walter Glandville, alias William Evans, alias Rollinson. was tried and convicted of a petit larceny in picking the pocket ol Mr Wm. M. Lent, at he Fair el the American lnatltnte, of a pocket hook containing about $i in money He detected the man in the act. Sentenced to tlx months in the p nitentinry. At four o'clock the Court adjourned till this morning at 11 o'clock. Chancery. 91/- This Court stands adjourned over to thia day. Circuit Court. Nov. 91.?No jury caset being ready, the Court ad journed. Court Calendar?This Forenoon. Circuit Court.-Not. 117, 8S. m to 349. inclusive. Common Pi.sas ?Nos. 109, 18, 10, 31, 3?, 10, 37, IU 39, ao. Thanksgiving L)ay in Maryland ?Governor rhnmaa h t appointed Thursday, the 19th day of De cember, to be obncived as e day ol general thanksgiving throughout the State , Ommihi PUm. Batore Judge Daly. Not. ?Jl.?JTtnf vs. Hu'hawru ?The Jury in thl* case, reported in yosterdsy's Herald, rendered a verdict fer plaintiff, $6* damage*. Janet L Sha/tr v.. John Conntll and Thtoiur* Contull ? This waa an action ot trespuss upon the caie upon pro mises brought by the plaintiff to lecover oompeasation for services rendered by his aon, as clerk, having acted in that capacity lor defendant* Ii appeared in evidence that the ton, who ia a minor, entered into the employ ei defendant* in Mny, 18-13, on an agreement, for a yearly salary ol $365 A payment of $43 w a* admitted It wu* put In tor Jtfcnce that no special agreement wu made, and that the so.e arrangement between the partiaa vu' that defendanta " would act right." A Healed vardiot this' forenoon For plaintiff, Mr. Heabury Kiraam ; for defendant, Mr. Clinton DeWitt Fortugueie Commerce. Dkpaktment OF ^TaTE, > Washington, November 18, 1844 S The following dectee of the Portuguese Go vernment respecting the commerce of the posses sions ol that nation, beyond sea, that io. out of Europe, has beea officially communicated by the Portuguese Milliliter Plenipotentiary to the De partment of State, and is now published tor the benefit of our merchants:? *DBOR?. Article 1 British (hip* shall, according to the stipula tlona of the Treaty of July Sd, 1844, between the two Powers, be admttted into the Portuguese porta designated in the iollowing table 1. The commerce or the other port* not mentioned in said table, ?hall be <. onAned to coasters, and thua ahall be car ried on in Portuguese veai>ela only, Article 3. Th?- importation into the Portuguese posses sions of the articles set forth in table 3, is prohibited, as, also, of articiea produced In tho?e possessions, and which are commonly exported, except goods produced in ad joining countries and imported by land. Article 8. The goods and merchandise stated in table 3, shall be admitted into the Portuguese possessions, if they be t' e produce of tho Portuguese domin on*, and bo im ported in Portuguese vessel. Article 4. Vessels mid Roods coming from the vosics ? ions of the Brit'sli Kast India Company shnll be subject ed in the Portuguese possessions to sn increase of duty equal to that paid by Portuguese vessels and goods in the possessions of that company. Article A. British vessels are allowed to export to for eign ports all the productions ol the Portuguese posses sions, except Orchel; and all othor productions, the a<*? ministration of which is or may become the property of the State by contract, and which eannot be exported in national vessels. These produotions shall all be subjeot to the duties on exportation now established, cr which may hereafter he established. Articles. Iu the ports named In table 1, shall be ad mi tad the vessels of the various nations with whish stipu lations for trade with the Portuguese possessions shall have been stipulated by treaty. Article 7. All laws to the contrary are revoked. The Minister of Marine and ol affairs relating to pos sessions bnyond sea, shall have this executed. The Queen: JOAQUIM JOSE FALCAS. Palace or Nrcbssioadks, Juns 6,1844. Table 1.?Ports ol the Portuguese possessions Into which foreign vessels may be admitted. Archipelago .of Cape Verde?In tha Island of St. Jago, the port of Vil'sdor Praia. In the Island of Maio, port of luglez. In the Island of Boa Vista, tbo port of SaU rei. In the Island of Sal, the port of Madama, or port Martins. Coast of Ouinea?The ports of Bissan and Caoheu. Islands oi St. Thomas and Principe. In Prinoipe, tha port of Baia das Agulhas, or any other to which that ons tom house may be transferred. In St. Thomas the port of Didade. Angola and Benguela. The ports of Loamla and Ben guela. Mozambique coast. The port cf Mozambique. Portuguese nosieslioa* in tho East Indies. The ports of Goa and Diu. Archipelago of Zoolor and Timor. In Timor the port of Delly. Table 3.?Merchandize, the importation of which, into the Portuguese possessions, is prohibited in general. Artillery Projectiles. Incendiary mixture*. Tablb 3.?Merchandize which may be imported into tho Portuguese pos?easions, if of Portuguese production, brought in Portugueie vessels. Powder, ftre and cutting arms, salt, soap, muff and to bacco of all *ort* in leal. W.no of ail kinds, oxeept ehampa'gne Liqueurs, brandy, vinegar, olive, cocoa and palm oils, blue calico. Scythe* and reap-hook*, nails, plated ware, linens, imokod and salted pork, wooden fur niture of all kinds, clothes and hose made up, and all other article*, the impor'ation of which, into Portugal is prohibited by the Tariff Law. Rum may, however, be admitted, until a regulation be made to the contrary. A National Sabbath Convention ia to be held in the city of Baltimore, on Wednesday, the 27th of thia month; which editors are respectfully re quested to notice. The proposition to hold such a convention, suggested some months sinc? by the Philadelphia Sabbath Association, has bean banc tinned by the Sabbath Conventions of Maryland, of Delaware, and of the District of Columbia; by the American Sabbath Union, through their Secretary, Dr. Edwards; by the State Conventions of Pann MVlvauia and New York; and by the Charleston Sabbath Association. The committee of the Balt> more Sabbath Asoociatioa have iseoeH a circular, through the papers, in which they say: " We invite ministers of the Cros|><?l to lay thia subject before their congregations and procure the appointment of large delegation?; we invite the citizens of every Election District to assemble in primary capacity, and appoint delegates; we invite all merchants, professional men, Ifericulturists, ma nufacturers and mechanics, to attend personally, or send representatives: and lastly, though not least, we cordially and earnestly invite officers and stock holders in canals, railroads, steamboats and stage lines, forwarders, agents, conductors, drivers, and all others concerned in the carriage of persons and goods, or connected with the shipping interest, to attend and take part in tho deliberations of the con vention. Delegates ar? requested, on their arrival, to report themselves at the Lecture Room of the Fifth Presbyterian Church, (ftev. Mr. Hammer's,) in Hanover street, where n committee of reception will be in waiting to secure them accommoda tions." The Statk of Iowa.?The Legislature to eon sistof 17 Senators and 39Representatives, biennial, pay lor first 60 days $1 a day, tor any longer time $1 a day. The Executive, Governor ler the term ot 3 years,salary $800, to have a veto. Secretary of State 3 years, salary $800. Treasurer 3 years, salary $3(in?. Auditor 3 years, salary $600. All these to bu elected by tho people, and their salaries not to be increased lor ten years. Tht Judiciary.?Supreme Court, 3 judges elected by joint ballot of tne Legislature, trim 4 years, salary $900. Three District Court*, judges to be elected by tbo people, term 4 years, salary $800. Prosecuting Attorney* elected by the people for 3 years A Superintendent of Public Instruction, to be appointed by the Legislature. Legislative Election* viva voce, and a plurality elects. Corporation* llmiUd to 30 years, upleas re-rnacttd. Stockholders individaally liable, theLegislatnre to have the right to appeal, but the State to bo a stockholder. No Bank to be established unless tho charter i* submitted to the people, and approved by them. Law* to embrace but one subject, which shall be ex pressed in the title. Not to be in force until published ia the counties. Law to be pasaed early, to prevent hJsck and mulatto person* Iross residing in the State. Lotterie* and the sale of lottery ticket* prohibited. Amendment* may bo propoied in the Legiclature, ap proved by theie ond, and then, if adopted by tke pouplt, to become a part of the Constitution. Hevisioa by a Convention called by a vote of two thirds of the Legisla ture if approved by a popular vote. A Romantic Nkqro.?The Chemung (P.) pa per says thut the only negro in that village attemptod to commit suicide by taking poison, on Saturday week, bs cauic a white girl would not marry him. There Is a Letter In the Herald Office for THEODOIIE J. VAN NESS. Old "Banker IIIII," at ttae Coliseum ? Ala, this is the place where all the people go, and where ihey should go too. foi real anil substantial amusement. To sea the battle ground, and the evrr-memor?ble battle lought upon it-hallow ed ?n<l s'cred by toe Mood ofa Warren, ana mdMS* deeds of a Putnam, all so grsphicsllv rPpresentrd as it is niitlitly at iha above place?is it not enough to in*nre a visit from every man or woman of American blood in cur city I Most assuredly it is. A Sorrowful Story of Kestl lilfe?Haven't you seen him in Broadway, with the long, delicious silky hair, that waved as'he wind blew, and the Bond and Bleeker street lidiea longed to revel in tha jetty clusters, with their snowy f rked fn.geis I Did >on ever hear that young m<u's story ?? Well, it ia a love tale Poor fellow ! the blaaitd bore of a rieh Boston family '? I will not give y..u the particulars, 'tis toosor. rowful?suffice it to asy that at tune* his mind wanders Do you know what gives such a partii aiar < harms to him ihat waa once the " glass of fuhiou and the moild of form?" Jonas' ('oral Hair Restorative, and Janes' Italian Chemical Soap.? Ever\# Monday, at 2 o'clock, he may be seen walking into oar friend Jones' store, II Chatham street, to set a bottle of his Oil; thst alone gites his hair that original brilliancy that sorrow has now turned gr?>\ ami his skin that healthy, ynmhfnl clearness. Retder, the cost is very trifling, viz : UN rents to give you a good head of hair and a fine healthy, clear completion. Jones'Cha iiucal Soap will cure crack'd, chap d, or tender skin; piisples. blotches, Irecklts, tan, sunburn, morphew, or any ernpiion; and clear dark, vellow, ordiicolored skin. Jones'Coral Hair Re storative. sold for 3 shillings a bottle, will make the hair grow clean soil soften it?make it beiutiful, and keep it so twicr as long as any other preparation. Both are lold cheap at the siga of tne American kagle, *2 Chatham street; 313 Broadway;! ?Htate street, Boston ; 3 I.editer Buildings, Tkilsdeli hia. Mind, reader, unless you ask for Joiies' eiticles you will git useless and dangerous counterfeits. Velpeau's Specific Pills, for the Radical enreof gonorrhasa, gleet, seminal emissions, and all moeopurn ieet discharges from the urethn. These pills, the rnenlt of twenty years mperience m the Hospital de Ciuirite iu Paris are proooniicsd by their celebrated inventor, Pr"frsior Velivnu. as \u infallible remedy for all disease* of the urethra. TUsy i fleet ? core in a much shorter time than any other rsmedy, without [Anting the brentli, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement fro n business. Price, Bl per box. Sold at the College of Medi ums and Pharmacy, 96 Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. To OMeera of the Army and Navy, Travel" LERS, SEA CAPTAINS, AND OTHERS.?One of the most necessary articles to those whose pleasure or basinets calls thi m frem home, and who are compelled to he their own bsr hers, is a good emollient Hhaving ( ream, Btich a pr?p?ration is now presented, superior to any ever before offered to the pub lie. It is Henry's Chinese Mhnving Cream. Though harsh the hesrd, and tender be the skin, Twill soften, soorhe, snd hid the rotor glide Smooth o'?r the cheek?the hairy stuhble thin, Aud the irimin'd whitkers to * point divide. No one his oil't now <>io| IrL- rri'i d-em, Without ixiser< ii>u llf.Nio'x " hi i ijio CaKaM. Itcertsinly removes ? 11 that imtitiiiK smart after shaving, and taken away all rnnghnett or Pimples from the skin. The ar ticles from which it is composed,sre of the most emollient aud liealii'g nature, and the Chineee Cream can be tnilv said to be * iwrfect Intury to thoee who shave tlvmtelvst. Price M cents. Prepared and mid by A B. Ssitns Ik Co., ( hemis's, Drug gists Mini Perfumers, J73 Brosdwsy, corner of Chamber street, Granite Buildings Sold also at 79 Kultou street, tad 77 Easi ?roadway.