Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 9, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 9, 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. W*w York, 1 huridajr, Janutiy 9, IMS. C. Albbktson is appointed agent for the sale of the New York Daily and IVttk'y Herald at Pough keepaie, and is prepared to supply, by tke earliett conveyance, his subscribers in that section of the country. Silas Wright's Message? (extraordinary Omission. Silas Wright's Message to the Legislature of this State has astonished every body?as much by its interminable length?its prosy character?its series of treatises on every subject connected with State policy?as by its singular allusion to certain issues decided by the last Presidential election, and, above all, by its entire omission of a single word about Texas annexation. We never saw such a Message?such prolixity? such clearness of intellect on small affairs?such good sense pervading its multitudinous paragraphs, and yet such a remarkable absence of the slightest allusion to the great question ol the day?to that on which all other questions and all parlies hang? the question of Texas annexation. This is indeed the most singular phenomenon of all wonderful de velopments yhich we have seen during the present year. It reminds us very much of the description of a lady's letter. The body of the epistle is filled with choice epithets?fine paragraphs?sounding sen tences?but all to no purpose. You have to get to the postscript before you obtain the slightest clue to the meaning and object ei the letter. In some respects analagous, we find Mr. Wright treating of everything that is immaterial and of little impor tance at the present day, and entirely forgetting that there was such a question agitating the public mind as Texas annexation. He gives two mortal columns to the anti-renters : all very well. He tells us that the questions ot a National Bank?of distribution of the surplus revenues?and of a mo derate tariff?have all been decided in the last elec tion : all very well. But not a word about Texas ?not one single word ! How is this 1 What is the cause?what is the meaning of this omission 1 We may rely upon it that Mr. Wright means more than he says. It is very evident that this question of annexation is rapidly becoming the great divi ding line of parties?the great element of distur. bance in the Union?the great point on which the success or failure of Mr. Polk's administration will turn?and Mr. Wright, according to the school of politics in which hejhas been educated, takea very good care to be perfectly silent?perfectly non committal?and to leave the whole matter open for himself and his friends in the Legislature, and the Northern democracy in general, to take such a po sition as may be expedient and comfortable. He seems to be falling back gradually upon the great gulf of abolition, in case the new administration should not concede to his friends and to himself that influence which they seek and desire. This Message will undoubtedly create a great deal ot talk throughout the country, for Mr Wright is considered the beacon light of the great section of the democracy in the Northern and Eastern States. CURRENCY BOB THE PEOPLE ? RcNS AND LlBELS. ?We find in the iVno York Sun of yesterday the followiug paragraph :? Liarx Suits.?We understand that the President, Di" renters and Company of the Plainfield Bank, New Jersey ? hare instituted two suits against James Gordon Bennett for 'also and malicious libel.?One in the Supreme Conrti laying damages at $18 000 ; the other in the Supreme Court, damrg>-s $80,000 Said libels having appeared in the New Yeik Herald; one last week, and the other yesterday. Thie ia coolness, certainly?a specimen of the im pudence ot those chaps who foist their paper-money on the country, that is laughable in the extreme - Here is a Plainheld Bank, which, by its own pub lished statement in ita own organ, ia in a more in flated condition than any of the Banks around us, and when we state the fact to the public, and de sire them to beware of having any thing to do with a paper currency issued in another State, and having no legal existence in thia State, they have the impudence to talk about libel suits, and bringing an action for 978,000. We are not afraid ta meet all these financiers before a jury to-morrow, or any day they please. We dare them to come before a jury, and we will prove every statement that we have made respecting them. We have no interest in the matter except in warning the public against those financiers who palm their rags upon the poor people, and cheat them out of their earniaga by such institutions as the Jacksonville Bank, and other rotten concerns. Meantime we advise the public to be very care, ful what money they receive. We advise them particularly against the Plainfieid currency, be cause, according to a statement of its own con ductors, it is in a weak condition, having doubled its circulation within a few months and reduced its specie to a very small quantity indeed. The pnblic understand these things as well as we do, and they are wisely carrying the Plainfieid money into the agent's office to have it redeemed as fast as possible. There is no time to be lost. This money, which is bow circulating in immense masses in this city, every note of which is illegal, and the issuers of which are liable to prosecution, ought to be at once all thrown back on them, and the whole affair driven out of the city and out of circulation. We have not done with this institution, nor with these financiers, for they may bring as many suits as they please against ns. Wa take care never to go beyond what we can prove in a Court of Jus tice, and as to our motives and purposes, we are in no dinger before an honest and intelligent Jury, when the question comes up as to the character of this paper institution, which has no legal existence at all in this State. The whole suit is, in truth, a ridiculous humbug. They cannot sustain it m any Court oi Law, and we will show them that before long. In the' meantime, let every one who holds any of them take these bills to the Sun agency and have them redeemed. Not a momeat is to be lost. Mark that. News from Europe?'Three or four packets ar rived yesterday from England and France, with advices to the 1st ult.?four days previous to the Billing of the last stdrfmer. Two of these packets? the Patrick Henry and the Duchess d'Orleans.were reported exclusively in yesterday's Htrali, by the enterprise of our news collectors, who are now cruising off the Hook for later news. The next arrival may bring us later dates. Italian Opera.?To-night the splendid opera StmiramieU is to be repeated. It improves on every repetitieu, and ia in all respects produced in the best style of any opera ever performed in this coun try. The scenery?the stage arrangemente?the orchestra?the artists, are all worthy of the highest praiee?everything ie admirable. Even the libretto has been prepared with unusual care, and does great credit to Mr. Attinelli. The house last Tues day night was crowded beyond all precedent, and to-night we have no doubt it will be equally so. Theatrical Debut ?Crisp takes a benefit at the Park to-night, and on this occasion a literary gen tleman of this city, lately connected with the Aurora, makes his dtbut. The hill ie a very at tractive one, and as Gen. Lamar, Com. Moore, and Geo. M. Dallas, E-q ., the Vice President elect, are to honor the theatre with their presence, there will be no doubt a very crowded house. Another Launch ?A fine fore and aft schooner of about 190 tons, of the clipper order, to be called the Abisha Jenkins, and commanded by Capt Ezra Haw en, intended for Pratt's line of St. Thomas and St. Croix packets, will he launched from the yard of Fickett Jr Thomas, foot of Houston street, E R., at 9 o'clock this morning. For beauty of model k* '? workmanship, she is not to be surpassed by a 1vs?wl of her class avar built in this city, This Ondbkdonk Excitkmknt.?The excitement I growing out ot the recent trial and sentence of Bishop Onderdonk, is different from any thing that has ever been witaessed in >his country. It is mo ral?religious?pious?party?political?fashiona ble?and philosophical. It haa all theaa character istics, and it promises to create a greater sensation ?to occupy more-tongues and presses, and to bring out more teeling of all kinds than anything that has ever taken place in this country, and almost to equal that celebrated contest between Bishop Paul and Macedonius of Constantinople, or that be tween Athanasius and Arius in Alexandria in Asia. We see it announced in the Courier and Enqui rer by the Appletsns, publishers and booksellers in Broadway, on Monday, that tbey have purchased the copyright of the proceedings, evidence and arguments before the Court of Bishops, and that they intend to pub lish the whole in the coaree of next week.? Tbey have given 980? for this copy-right, but it is generally understood that the Court of Bishops could have procured a higher sum if they had held out a little longer, as the interest is increasing, and the probability is, if it is published early and at a cheap rate, that it will have a greater sale than the novels of Eugene Sue. But probably they thought that $800 of modern money was about equal to thir ty pieces of silver in the ancient Jewish coin; of course, therefore, there was no mercenary feeling in the operation of the highly respectable book sellers. ' Another edition of the case will probably be put forth by the Bishop's friends, containing their view of the case, and their statement of the facts. But that is not all. As we of the New York Herald have generally a long finger in every religious pie that is going on in this world below, during the piesent century,#we also mean to issue an edition of the [evidence on our own hook. This report we will probably be enabled to place before our readers to-morrow. It will con-, tain an exact and condensed statement of the words and language used by the several witnesses for and against the Bishop, so that in a small space the public will have the whole placed before them in a readable compass. It will be divested of all partizan feeling, of all Pnseyism, and of all ridiculous controversies, or verbal and trifling dis tinctions without a difference. In the meantime, this excitement,[moral and reli gious, in all its aspects, is widening and increasing beyond anything that we ever recollect to have seen. As a specimen, we give the following ex tract from the Albany Evening Journal?a pious and moral paper, heretofore conducted by Thurlow Weed, Esq.:? Extended comments are needless, for our readers will I make their own without our help. The accused had a fair trial, so far as his judges were concerned, end so far | as be is interested, here should be the end ot the matter. It' injustice has been done, time, the great rectifier of mis takes, will set all right. Wo have had but one opinion iron the commencement, ot the motives which originated this trial The threats, openly made for the past two years, that if the Bishop could not be put down in any other way, he should be crushed by a public trial, leave scaroely room for two opinions upon the subject. He has bnen crushed, and what will be the result 1 The Church can spare many more, even of its brightest ornaments, if they are found corrupt. But those who have flattered themselves that they would rise upon hie ruin, have mis taken the tone of feeling which pervades this diocese ? Those who have stood by the Bishop during the last two years, have been influenced by other than merely person al considerstions, and those same considerations will 7;uide their course for the future. When the time comes or action, they will be ready to do their whole duty, and will not be drawn aside by any collateral issue, which may have been raisep for ultenor effect. From this extract, it would appear that there are others, besides the Bishop's friends in this city, who think that this trial has been brought about by other and leas worthy motives than a desire to preserve the purity of the Episcopate. The whole affair is now intensely interesting. New and start ling developments may be expected daily. Association for tot Improvement or the Con dition op the Poor.?It is to be regretted that this Society, which has done and is doing so much good for the improvement of the condition of the poor, and the suppression of mendicity, is not better supported than it really is. During the previous month there was a considerable increase in the number of applicants, and although the Society was able to relieve ail those that were really ne cessitous, it is much to be feared that, upon the approach of more inclement weather, its sphere of usefulness will be much restricted, unless the more affluent portion of the community step forward and loosen their purse strings towards its support. By doing so they will reap considerable advantage, as they are certain of their benefactions being pro perly bestowed, and the really necessitous relieved, while the impostor and the idle will be detected and exposed. The Society has an office in the rooms of the New York Public School Society, in Grand street, at the coiner of Elm, where every information relative to its opeiations may be ob' tained. No relief is afforded at the office; this is j done through the medium of the visitors, of whom there are 236 in active operation in various parts of J the city, who are prompt in visiting and relieving every deserving applicant who may be recommen ded by any member of the Society. Trouble at Curacao.?Our advices from Cura cao are to the 20th ult. It is stated by Capt. Rich of the Charlotte, that when he sailed, the Gover nor had refused to acknowledge Wm. H. Freeman as the American consul, but would receive him as a commercial agent. The Governor had sent the consul ordera not to hoist his flag any more. Captain Higgins, of the Wave, from Porto Ca bello, informed Captain Rich that, while discharg ing his cargo at that place, the custom house offi cer had kept possession of his manifest after the ves sel was discharged; the officer maintaining that there were three packages on board. This Capt. Higgins denied, and asserted that as all his cargo was discharged, they could not have been put en beard. The authorities fined Capt. H. fflOOO, which, by the interference of some of the merchants, was reduted to 9200. A Fact in Locofocoism.?It is confidently as serted that a poor young man has but two alterna tives?either to go to work or go to the devil. A great number choose the latter. It is a singular choice, but those who make it may be seen any fine d?y, lounging in squads about the corners of the streets, with stumps of cigars in their mouths. Vice-President's Levee ?The Hon. George M. Dallas, Vice-President elect, yesterday received the calls of a large number of his political friends, at his rooms in the City Hotel. We understand that he will be at the large room in Tammany Hall this morning, between the hours of ten and twelve, where he will receive the visits of those of our eitizens who may wish to call. Ole Bull's Concert in Brooklyn.?'The Ly oeum rooms was crowded lait night with the beauty and fashion of Brooklyn, to listen to Ole Bull's last concert. Upwards of seven hundred tickets were disposed of. Pennsylvania Legislature.?The House was organ zed on the 7th instant. Findley Peterson was elected Speaker by a msjority of one over both the whig and native candidates. Accident to Caft. Richardson.?We regret to learn that Captain Richardson, of the Duehess D*Orleans, which arrived yesterday merning, had his leg broken, in a heavy gale of wind, on the 7ih of December. Navioation or tbb Hudson.?On the 7th inst. the river continued navigable to Poughkeepsie.? Navigation is entirely unobstructed below the Highlands. The Storm.?The storm of Monday extended through Connecticut. Snow fell to a sufficient lopth to make good sleighing. The Cineinnsti Osteite atttes that some of its phitsn* throplc ciiiteni are engaged in digesting the pfaa of s House of Refuge for the correction and reformation ?< juvenile offender*. I' I* said that (iov. Jones, the present popular Governor of Tennessee, will not be a candidate for re-election. Kl?hth of #*niaaurjr Boll at Old Tammany This annual festival of the St. Tammany Socie ty, excited more than usual interest the present year, from the knowledge that Viee President Dallas was to be present, attended by several other distinguished gentlemen from abroad. The whole number of tickets, (five hundred) was disposed of before the chandeliers were lighted, and many gentlemen were disappointed in their wish to ob tain admission?the rule of admitting none after the tickets were exhausted having been rigorously and very properly enforced. The large dancing saloon was handsomely decorated, and never pre sented a finer appearance. The large and beauti* ful centre chandelier was tastefully wreathed with leaves and flowers, and the centre of the ceiling ornamented with a large star, in blue, pink and white drapery, producing a fine effect. Around the walls, at top, were ranged the portraits of the American Presidents, alternated with the arms of the States, and under the middle window, in front, was hung the beautiful portrait of Mr. Polk, the President elect, belonging to the Tammany So ciety. Oh the east wall was suspended a portrait of Mr. Van Buren, under an ornamented entabla ture bearing the inscription, ooooooooooooooooooooooooeoooooooooooooooooooooooo THE SOCIETY OF TAMMANY, COLUMBIAN ORDER: Imtitctxd 1789. oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo On the southern side of the room was a beautiful Temple of Liberty, in which was placed a wax staitue of Washington, in full diess, with medal lions of Washington and Lafayette on either side The orchestra was elegantly ornamented with Frejach,. English and Amencan flags, surmounted at either end by a liberty cap. The effort of the numerous chandeliers was much heightened by the superb circular convex mirrors, placed at intervals along the walls?while the staircase and the pas sages leading to it, were all dressed in flags and banners. We must not forget to mention the novel and picturesque effect of the twelve gas lights in blood-red glass shades, which were arranged on the outside of the iron balcony in front of the building, and which threw a ruddy glow into the windows upon the dancers, and were remarkable for a long distance from without. Altogether, old Tammany njver presented a gayer or more elegant aspect; and we are sure that a fairer or happier company of men and women never assembled with in jta walls, "To chase the glowing hours with flying feet." Among the guests present on the occasion we noticed Hon. George M. Dallas, Vice President elect; Hon. Charles J. Ingersoll, of Philadelphia ; ex-President Lamar, of Texas; Commodore El liot, with his son and nephew ; Capt. Hudson, of the navy; Recorder Vaux, of Philadelphia; Hon. John R. Thompson, ol New Jersey, (democratic candidate for Governor) ; Col. Lee, of Philadel phia ; Mayor Sorague, of Brooklyn; Gen. Doraey, of Newark, ice., ice., with many of the leading members of the democratic party in this city. The display of female beauty was unusually at tractive, and the dancing waa kept up with great spirit and animation. The following was the Oanaa or Dakciho. i Entree Tammany March 9 Quadrille Tigre 8 do La Norma 4 do Rose 5 Spanish Dance. Devilshoof 6 Quadrille .. .Eagle 7 do ...March Poachers 8 do La fllle du Regiment 9 Walts ArUne waits 10 Quadrille.. .Cheat and Jig Scotch Airs 11 do Hunting Bat 12 do Knickerbocker 18 do Bohemian Girl 14 Sicilian Circle Dashing White Sergeant 1A Quadrille.. .Basket Medley 16 do Dark Set 17 Walts Gipeey Girl's Dream 18 Quadrille.. .March Rory O'More 19 do Bohemian Girl 20 do National Sat 91 Spanish Dance Masuriu 29 Qmdrille.. .Cheat and Basket Selections 28 do Congo Set 34 do Popular Aire .Old Mi 38 Rustic Reel Old Wlrglni 36 Finale 8weet Home As the band struck up the Grand Tammany March, a passage was cleared through the throng around the door, and the invited guesM entered the raloon, each attended by a Sachem of tbe Order, and greeted by a general clapping of hatads as they made tbe circuit of the floor. Mr. Dallas came first, and was enthusiastically received. He is a tall, spare, intellectual looking man, with a high, nar row head, thickly covered with long silver locks. The arrangements for supper were strictly on the democratic principle?the table being spread in the rooms below, a fordinaire, and every body calling and paying for whatever he liked The company began to arrive as early as nine o'clock, and by eleven every body was on the floor, " And nil went merry a? a marriage bell." Although the spacious room was quite crowded, yet no serious inconvenience was experienced, as every body seemed to be studying to promote to his neighbor's enjoyment; and at a late, or rather an early hour,ihe company separated, highly delight ed with the entertainment, and with each other. Theatricals, Ac. A grand sacred concert is about to bo given in Wash ington, under the direction of M. Louis Gibert, by a com' pany of amateurs, for the benefit of the poor. This is worthy of imitation in other parts. Mr. Henry Phillips is giving concerts at Columbus, Ga. The Rev. Henry Giles is delivering lectures in Boston on the characters in the writings of Shakspeare. Mr. Barton, the eminent flutist, who has been recently performing with great auocess in Philadelphia, has pro ceeded to Mobile, where he intends remsining'during the winter. The Ojibaway Indians, fourteen in number, are exhi biting in Boston. The committee on the manuscript'dramas presented for the prize oi $100 offered by the Boston Museum for the best " Domestic Drama," have awarded to " The Wheel wright, or Boston Pride," whioh is now in preparation, and to be produced next week. The author's name will not be made public till after the first performance. Mr. Keevil is delivering his scientific lectures with great success at Richmond. Mr. J. Dunn is drawing crowded houses at the Walnut street theatre, Philadelphia. Psrsenal movements. Mr. Polk has determined to take the direot route to the White House, and accept no invitations to tarry by the , wayside. The greet Telescope for the Cincinnati Observatory has salely arrived at New Orleans. Joseph Hunt, Esq., has taken the control of the Nan tucket Telegraph. Geo Dill,Esq, has been appointed President of the Me chanics' and Manufacturers'Bank at Trenton, and Jons, than Fiak, oi Lambertville, Teller. The Rev. Alex. Glennie, of South Carolina, who was elected a Missionary Bishop to Africa, by the reoent Gen eral Convention of the Protestant Episcopal Church, has declined the appointment. We are pained to state that the rumored intelligence rom the crew of the Mount Pleasant, is groundless James Eraser, Esq, was on Tuesday week elected Pre sident of the Bank of Augusta, vioe Robert F. Poe, Esq., resigned. Late accounts from Egypt state that Mehemet All means to monopolize for bis own benefit the transit from the Nile to Bun. The Count d'Ortrante arrived at Fort Leavenworth, some three or four weeks since,from his trip to the Rorky Mountains. He returned in most robust health and load ed down with trophies of his skill as a hunter. The Trustees of Washington College, Pa., have ob tained the services of the Itev. Nicholas Murray, as Pro feasor of Languages, to supply the vacancy occasioned by the resignation of the Rev. Mr. Fsrgaaon. Hon. Wm. L Goggtn, member of Congress from Vir ginia, in a letter to his constituents, declines a re election Hon John M Botts has publicly snnounosd himself aa a candidate for Cengraaa at tha April election. Judge Randall of Philadelphia, has antiraly recovered from his recent illness The Awriran TrmtUtr, has passed into tbe hands of Ferdinand Andrews, Esq., aa ecltor and Joint proprietor. The pension of AIM, enjoyed by the poet Campbell, baa been transferred to Mr. P. F. Tytler, tha historian ol fioatlnnd. T. W Robinson, E*q. American Consul at Santa viart ha, on the Spanish Maine, died on the 4th of Decern her laet. StmtFMK OOUBT OF TUB UltlTBD St ATM, MON DAY, Jan 6 ?No. 22 Leasee of Angelica Croghan at al. vs. John Nelson On a certificate of division in npin ion between the Judgreoftho Circuit Court of the United dtstns lor the district of Kentucky. Mr. Justice Mc Kin l?y delivered the opinion of this Court, that the line trow B to C should be taken and recegnited aa the true line, ind that the Instructions prayed hy the defendant's oouu <el ought to be refused. No 10. F. C. Block et al, plsintlffi in error vs. J. W Zacharii-h Co The argument of this cause was oom i e :cedhy >tr Wilde for the plaintiff* in error, and con untied hy Mr. Coxe for the defendants la error. Important from Mexico? Ramored Hantsh ment of Santa Anna. The Ventura, fourteen days from Verm Cruz, arrived at New Orleans on the 28th ult. Her dates are to the 13th ult?one day later. She brings a rumor?important, if true, to Mexi co?that Santa Anna has been banished Irom that republic. The rumor is, that his army first deserted him, and then Congress, by a decree, formally banished him for his political and financial crimes. It is thought that his late cabinet has prooably met with the same fate. That Republic is now tha scene of domestic commo tion, which hu already resulted in the overthrow ol Hants Anna and his minions. The lollowing are the particulars. They exhibit a tew more tacts than what)we published on the arrival cf the Eugenia. On theSd inst , a decree for the disaolntionoi the Cham bers was published in Mexico by Canalizo, by order of Hsnta Anna. The excitement caused in Mexico by this decree was immense, and the Chambers made three pro tests and a proclamation to the inhabitants of the Repub lic, which were about being published, when, by an order from Canalizo, all the printing offices in Mexico were closed, and all publications or any class for bidden, with the exception or that infamous organ of the tyrant, the "Diario del Oobiernus." This was adding fuel to the Are, and the excitement became so great and so general in every class of society, that Canalizo assembled all his troops, sbout two thousand in number, within the palace, and shut himself up with them and his four Ministers. On the morning of the Oth, public feeling burst out in a general rise, and a* tbe most respectable part of the male community presented themselves, arms in hand, to Sfther with the lower populace, at tha convent of St Francisco, where the Congress had assembled, after hav ing been driven from the Chambers, and from thence marched up cn masse to the Palace and demanded the sur render of Canalizo, giving him two hour* to reflect be fore they commenced hostiljtiea. Canalizo, far from being willing toliaten to reason, pre pared to make a sortie at the head of hia troops, and having called upon them to follow him, ona of his chief officer* replied that he was the aoidier of no tyrant, but of the nation, and shouted out "Viva el Congreao!" which v as echoed throughout the ranks. Canalizo thus finding himself alone, retirei in consternation to his apartments, and having assembled his minister*, demand ed from the populaoe and the troops, now united, quarters for his own life, and that of his ministers. To this it was replied, that he should receive only the guarantee of a trial; upon which, finding that nothing better could be done, he surrendered himself and was placed under arrest ?he and two of his ministers ; the Minister of War, and Sr. Rejon, having escaped. The populace then proceeded to.the town house, and took the portrait of Sonta Anna from the Ayuntamiento, and dragged it through the streets, making ten thousand pieces o? it, that each one might have apiece as a trophy, rhey then overthrew the famous statue of him which had oeen erected in the middle of the public square, and after having decapitated it, dragged the trunk In triumph through the streets. This done, they proceeded to the Pantheon of St. Fernando, where Santa Annals leg was interred wi'h so much ceremony. The monument con taining it was destroyed in the twinkling of an eye, and the embalmed leg was dragged forth and kicked through the streets. In Vera Cruz, on the morning of tbe Oth, Col. Cenobio pronounced in favor of Congress, about six miles from this place, with about 1000 Jarochos. A deputation was immediately sent to the Governor of Vera Cruz in the name of Cenobio and the "Pueblo" of that place, to de mand that he should either pronounce or give up the oom stand Betook the former alternative, and .decided in favor of the Congress. The populace, which thenlfllled the Plaza to overflov ing. commenced their rejoicing. The portrait of Santa Anna was thrown from the balcony into the square, torn to pieces, and then the fragments consumed in a bonfire Then the populace commenced the shouts?death to Gon zalez, Aquilera, Tenlet, Escohar, Ascombei and all the friends of Santa Anna. A general rush was made to wards tha residences of these Mtizens, and tbe populace was only kept at bay by the respectable part of the citi z *ns. who had prohibited to the Com General the intro duotion of a single soldier ia the square The people were only appeased by tbe promise of the Commandant, that all the obnoxious persons should he expelled from Vera Cruz The excitement lasted till 10 at night, when quiet was restored. Santa Anna bv 1 'at accounts, was still at Queretsro The impreasion is, that in a very few days his head will fall. He ia hemmed in by determined enemies, who will not permit him to esoape. Hi* escape is high ly problematical. His troops were daily thinned by desertions. There is every probability that he will be ultimately left alone, and that he may be so hemmed in by his enemies as to leave him no chance ot quitting the country. Should he succeed in escaping, he will pro ce?d, we are informed, toJCuba, where with hi* princely revenues he can still live in his accustomed splendor Hi* private fortune is estimated at some four millions ol doll art. For the laat twenty three years Santa Anna haa. with vary brief interval*, wielded the destinies of Mexico, but his career appears now to be really drawing to a close, leaving him tbe alternative of a disgraceful flight or an ignominious death. City Intelligence. A Case or Cameos Stolen.?A tow days sine* ? can of moat beautiful Cameos was stolen from the door of Mr Ellis, 347 Broadway. It contained three likenesses, t boat of Franklin, a half length figure of Joan of Arc, and two tall length female figures. It is to be hoped that i any thing of the sort is offered for tale, or otherwise to be disposed of, in this city or it* neighborhood, the parties offeringfthe tame will be detained, and information for warded to the loser. Suicide.?A man named Thomas Amos, who had been employe! for some time past as an hostler at the Bowery Circus, baring been discharged on Saturday night, an being unable to obtain employment, in a fit oi despondency bought two shilling* worth of laudanum on Monday, and swallowed it alL He was soon af er seized with convul sions. He waa taken to the City Hospital, where he ex. pired y esterdsy morning. Upper Polls* Wednesday?pEtramATE Attest and Attempt to|Kill.?On Tuesday night one of those scenes which arc pretty frequent in the region known as > he Fire Points, ooeurtad, and will probably result in the death of one oi the parties. A man named Henry Hssbrouok, having got into seme quarrel with seme of his colored brethren, and especially with the ladies, two of them Miss Hester Josephs and Sophia Butler, (tabbed him *e eeroly with a knife. Hasbrouck was taken te the City Hospital, and the two females to the Tombs, where they were committed Highway Bowser?A man named Terence Stevens was arrested by officers Cochran* and Little last night on a charge of highway robbery in having knocked down a person named Thomas Morroll, on the corner of Cross and Orange street, end robbing him of his hat and $8 in money. He was folly committed ?porting Intelligence. Metaibie Couasa?Jockey Club Races ?Fall Meet inf. 1844 ?Fourth Day ?F*ibat, Dec. 37,1844.?Proprietor'* Purse, $800 ?Throe mile hosts. A. L Bingham's ch. f. Jeannetteau, by imp. Levi athan, dam by Stockholder, 8 yean old. 1 1 Thome* Kirkman'sch. f. Li a-lu-nah, by imp. Ain derby, out of Imp. Jerry Mill*, 4 years old 3 3 William Balad** Bh f. Narife, by imp. Jordan, out of Louisiana**, 4-years old 3 3 Wan J. Minor's ch. m. Norma, by Lengwaist, out of imp. Novelty, A years old 4 die Time, 8:45- 5:88. Fifth Dat, Saturday, Dea. 36th, 1844 ?Jockey Club Purse, $1,000?free for 8U agee?four mile heats. William P. Greer's b. c- Hover, by Woodpecker, out of Sarah Miller, 4 years old. (A J. Minor ). .331 D F. Kenner'a ch c. Pat Gallwey, by imp. Jor dan, dam tar Shakspearo, 4 y o 3 18 3 Col. T. N. Oliver's ch. c. Jerry Lancaster, by Mark Moore, dam by Gehanna, 4 y. o 1 S 3 d Scruggs k Fanning'* b. o. Illinois, by Modoc, dam by Frank, 4 y. o die. Time. 1 it Heat., id Beat. .8 d Heat. AtKHeat. 1st Mile, 1:88 ItBA 1:8* 3:08 3d " 1:86 1*8 3:80 38)0 3d " 1:84 1:86 1:84 38)7 4th " 1:80 1:834 1:68 3:14 1M 7:394 7:61 8:30 Sunday ?Sixth Day.?Deo. 30th, 1844?Proprietor's Parse, $380?Mile heats host 8 in 8. D. F. Rentier's gr. m. Mnsio, by Imp. Philip, out of Piano; 8 years old ? 1 1 l A. L Bingham's ch. f La Bacchante, by imp. Glencoe, dam bv Bertrand : 8 years old 3 3 3 Time?1:484-1:461?1:48. Stkamboat Capitol Burnt?Three Lives Lost.?On Saturday night last, about 11 o'clock, the steamboat Capitol, bound mm Pittsburgh to this port, whilst lying at St Mary's landing, about 70 miles below this port, was destroyed by fire- The fire was discovered - oftr - I by some of the officers of the Lancet, which lay immedi I ately above the Capitol. It originated about midway of the boilers probably from soma defect In the furnaces I and spread with incredible rapidity. The alarm was in stantly given, and the passengers, most of whom were asleep, with the exception of throe, succeeded in making their eecape. The flames Spread upward* and through the oabia ao swiftly that several of those in the oabin if fected their escape by letting themeelvc* down on the al ter guards. The wind was mowing a strong breexe f em I the bow to the stern, which drove the flames aft. A Mr Dairy tapls^ bis wife, a son (Muter Joseph D) and daugh tor, a young lady, were passengers on board The father and son occupied state-room, n the gentleman's eab in? the mother and daughter a roam in thaiadies' cabin From cho best accounts we oan gather, it Is most probable Mr. Dalrymple and hi* son perished iu their stcte room They had been awakened by the Captain, and this is the last that is certainly known of them. Mrs. D and het daughter reached the aebta, when the mother fainted and fell; th* flames rushing in, the denarhter had barely tim< to eeve her life, by letting herself down on tho after guard Thus, the father, mother and son, it is believed, perished in the flame*. Mr. D. was from Lynn, Mus. and was moving to a (arm in the vicinity of Carlinville, 111. He had on board a large amount ef valuable property, all ol which wu lost. A Mr McLsno and hia lady had barely time te escape la the clothes in which they were sleeping. Mr. McL. had upwards of $8,800 In gold in his trnnk, which wu loet. There were but few persons in the cabin; if it had been otherwise a number must have brvti lost, as there waa not timet* have awakened them There were a number of famlliee on deck, all of whom were saved, although most of them lost their baggage snd clothing.? St Louie RefubUem, Die. 80. I Another.?The steamboat Reindeer, bound from rjD. cinnati to St. Louie, struck a snag near Liberty, on the 117th ult.. and sunk in the middle of the channel. No lives lost?a valuable cargo on hoard Fire ih New Haven.?A large frame building owned by Z Day, in the rear of the west aide ol Feik, between Elm and O -ove streets, with one or two contiguous buildings, was entirely consumed by Are ear ly yestrrday mora lag. The premises were principally ^?S^temlli'MDii as carriage shops. Fhlnear occupied by several tenant* as carriage shops F Fraxee loet $80#; 8 II. Bishop <800 to $400; Henry ? ow $3'?) to $40$ ; Ellas Carey $300-all without insu ranee. K.dwln Lee lost $400, insured Mr. Day's loss on the buUdinfiWU $$,400, inenranoe $$.480. Board of (education. This Board m<H last evening. The President in the Chair. The minutes oi the laat meeting were read and approved. Chiismah.?Reports of Standing Committees are uow in order. Mr Bores?I believe, air, I apeak bat very little in thi* Board; and what I aay, I any; and say it plainly,toe Sow. air, at the laat meeting, air, (Hem) I took occa sion, air? Cmaibmak?The gentleman trom the 8th is out of order Reports are now in order, and if the gentleman has any thing to place before the Board, he can do it by and by, in the order of businesa. The Bible?Another Shindy ?A report wai received irem the County Superintendent, stating that the School Law was violated in the Fourth Ward?In Schools Nos. 9,10 and 12. Six'.h Ward?Nos 8 and 7. . welf.ii Ward ? Nos. 11 and IS. Fourteenth Ward?Nos. 1,3 and 17. Bring I I aggregate of twenty-nioe departments from which tho Scriptures were excluded. The report went ou to aay that the law appoiuted him a co ordinate branch of the government of schools, and if this Board did not take cognizance of the abuses he pointed out, his next lppeal would be to the representatives of the people in the Common Council, end show that $7776 of the people's money was paid to schools from which the Bible 'was excluded, which he protested strongly against, having eight departments, and an array ot thirty.three teachers, while the whole number of children attending did not exceed 976, which was a "flagrant evil" that ahould be remedied, and that tbe Bible should be introduced in the public schools. Mr. SaiDMonr. moved its reference to a Special Com mittee. Mr. Nicoll protested against the further action ofthe Board on the subject, as it would be beneath the dignity of the Board after tbe solemn adjudication of tbe last meet ing on the subject introduced in the communication. The matter may be considered in legal parlance, re$ adju 'h cot a \ and as the County Superintendent put himself tor ward as the chief head of public education in this city, and the Board had given a very decided expression on this subject already, he trusted they would not allow any farther actiou oq this subject. Mr. Alls* begged to second the motjon to refer to a se lect committee. There were several new facts introduced in the present communication that were omitted in the last. The disclosures that would be made would astonish the community, provided the matter was thoroughly in vestigated. Abuses existed in the various public schools that would astonish them. In one of the schools it ap peared that an Irishman, who could not talk English, ?(laughter)?and was a Catholic, wanted to be em ployed to instruct, solely upon sectarian grounds. Many other abuses also existed, and the developments would as toniah them when the matter was brought out. Mr. SaiDMoaa followed in support of his proposition to refer. There were many abuses in relation to the public ncoools. Some of tho teacher* had been employed es clerks at the election? Dr Sweeny called the gentleman to order. He was not authorized to introduce any matter that was not em bodied in the report Mr SaiDMoaa.? I maintain 1 am in order. Professor Mulligan was a candidate for teacher?so says the report. A lady teacher was employed in the Mth ward, who waa daughter toone of the trustees, and many abuses existed. He hoped the matter would be referred. Mr. Rich protested against taking any notice of the report brought in. Any individual had as good a right to neud in a report as the County Superintendent, who had gone out oi his way and dictated to the Board. If he (Mr. K ) had his own will, he would refer it bsok again to the County Superintendent, who had the oool impu dence to send a report to this board. It was undignified in the board, as a body, to notice any suoh commnnioa tion from such a person, whose motives he did not wish to assail. Mr. Ely considered the Superintendent had a right to call the attention of the Board to the subject of sectarian ?caching in the public schools. The repott merely re ferred to this matter Chaibsun?Let the clerk read the report. The report was here read, which was a more repetition of the already published communication from the County Superintendent. Mr. Ely considered that the communication ought to be treated with respect. If h/s'objeot was merely to obtain notoriety by tending his reports to the Board, he was ta king a course that must result in his removal. Dr. Swcbnt rose in reply to say a faw words in rela tion to the "ifis" of tha last speaker and others Those wild charges ought not be made. He wished to know ?he name of the Irishman who could net speak English. Mr Allbn could not tell exactly, but he heaidtheman vho replaced Mulligan in the Mth ward could not teacn ?he English language. He belonged to Connaught, in Ireland, and spoke with an Irish brogue. Da. Sweent ?The very place I am from?and I am proud of it Lot us know the chargrs^tnd let them not be made vaguely. Mr. Allen ?I heard them merely. Dr, Sweeny?This is not the way to meet any of those allegations. I will undertake to say that if you name the taacher whom vou say is incompetent, he speaks and writes the English language better perhaps than anv one oi us ; let us know how he can substantiate these idle vague charges, which are made merely for effect, and for tha purpose of sending them abroad before the oommu uity ; but there Is no foundation 'or them. Mr. SxiBMeaa?I think tbe gentleman la out of order Loud cries of "order, order " Mr Nicoll was of opinion that the matter ought to be referred to the Finance Committee, and moved an amend ment not to waste time in idle debate, as the committee could investigate it Mr. Ely was of opinion that the matter ought not to be referred to the Committee on Finance, whose duties were ilready very arduous. Mr. Skidmom torn and offered aome further remark* in support of hie resolution. Mr. Allbi* was of opinion that when publio money was roted away and appropriated as charged in this report, for purposes which are foreign to the law, and abuses had existed, they ought investigate. Mr. Rich opposed the resolution. Mr. Ely moved to let it lie on the table. Loud, uproarious shout* oi" Wo, no, no," from various parts of the room. Mr. Johnson considered they ought not vote down such a i*solution. They owed the respect to their public otti cer and ought not treat him with such disrespect. Mr. Allan considered they were bound to make the full inquiry into the subject, ana if it was found that an Irish man was employed who could not speak English ?? Mr. Rich.?Is not all tbis out of order, Mr. Chairman 1 Chairman.?It is in order. Mr. Aixew.?I have said what I intended to say. Thr County Superintendent made oharges, and they ought to be investigated. Mr. Rich considered the County Superintendent ought not be received as authority for such charges, as on a former oreaaion a committee was appointed to investigate former charges made by the Superintendent, and they reported them not founded in fact They ought to vote the resolutions on the table. Having been all through connected with this school controversy, he always took this ground, as to the propriety rj excluding sectarian teaching, and co-operated with the Catholics of the city, and aid d Mr Maclay in his efforts to bring about Mr. Eur ?This is out of order. Mr. Johnson ?I think, sir, this is out of order. ?The Chairman (excited) ?I shall he judge of what is order here, sir, and what is not. (Rap! rap ! rap! went the hammer.) I request the gentleman from the 9th (Mr. Johnson) to take his seat, and the gentleman of the 7th to proceed. . Mr. Rich said, that the repeated attempts cf the Superintendent to thrust the Bible into schools where persons were opposed to its introduction on conscien tione views, if indulged in any further, would lead to consequences such as had occurred in Philadelphia. It was time to put an end to all this matter. Mr Drnnt considered that the report ought to bo ac cepted. Mr. Elt considered the course of the gentleman of the 7th out of order in objecting to the report, it was t viola tion of the law -a squandering of the public money?an in suit to the community .not to take eognizance of the mat ev contained in the report which charges the squandering ot the public money. If they stifled the matter,the Legislat ure would abolish the Board altogether. He knew no politics inside the Board, and he repudiated the idea of making political capital by the efforts of- persons in the Board to choke down any such grave or serious charges as those contained in the report. Mr. Rich replied,thestatements in the Superintendent's Report were false, and he was not responsible for it Mr. Sridmorc (excited)?Will I be allowed to ask e question (Laughter.) Chairman?The gentleman of the 7th will proceed. Mr. Rich ?I don't want to choke investigation, but I think it oaghtto be laid on the table; accusations members made impeaching the motives of members, were not to be questioned in the discharge of their duties by members. Mr. Allrn merely discharged his duty in remarking on the course taken by the gentleman, ana alao in relation to the Superintendent. Mr. Frazcs considered.the'question ought to be fairly and opeoly mat, and that there should be no taxation where the spirit of the school law was not carried out Dr. Swecnv considered there was much mitapprehen slon ss to the real amount of the legal Binds required to sustain some of the schools. The question on laying on the table was taken and lost. Ayes, til?noes, IS Mr. Nicoix moved to emend by referring all matters oontsined in the report, save such as relates to the exclu sion of the Bible. The question on the amendment was taken and lost.? Ayes, 11? noes, 18 The question on the original resolution, to refer to a select committee, was then taken and carried. Ayes 18 Noes 11 The Committee were than nominated, Messrs Skid more, Johnson and Emmett, to act, and Investigate the charges contained in the report, and report the same to the Board. Reports?From Committee en Finance, in favor of re moving Ward School No. 14, and purehaaing a lot for 43*00 for the said pnrpoie, from Common Couucil, in (Jreenwlch street?Ad ipted. *Mr. Elt, from the Finonce Committee, reported in fe ver of transmitting copies of the majority and minority reports of the Commi'tee, and the report of County Su Crtntendent, with all papers in reterenoe to them, to forwarded to the County- *uperintend?nt, requesting him ? communicate hia viewa on the subject?Adopted. Mr SaioMoea offered a resolution to ask the Legisla ture to pass e law making it obligatory on the Common Schools to ussfthe Bible, or, if not, to forfeit theirjright to the school money. Mr. Nicola felt surprised that this matter should be re newed, and read a long sbatraot embracing a detuiied offi cial statement from various counties in the State, where the Bible was not read. In KutM Ce?Not a daily uae of Soripturaa in a quarter of the schools There are many schools mn hiohthi Vow Testament is used by olasaes of small children as a fl -At reading book. They have not, however, made suffi cient progress to read intelligibly, and (hey derive but tittl" benefit. Htrkimtr Ctmn'y.?'Mi schools in this county, none of which are opened at either morning or afternoon session with reading of the Bible?nor is that book used a* a class book in any of the achoola The New Testament is to some extent, but the usage ia by no means general Fowle's Bible Reader, containing selections from the' Scriptures, has been recommended for general use in the schools of this county. If'iittliiPr Cmnty ?New test smart tisrd In four fifth* of the irheciia, eiitu r as n cla?s>bo(k, or once aday. Tke recent School Convention in this county rocommsndad that the school* be opened either bjr reading the Scrip urei, or by vocal music. The County Superintendent hat rHcontoiunded the reading 01 the Scriptures once a lay, but net their uie as a class-book. He hopes no law .viiiba enacted rendering the reading ofthe Bible obliga tory. He i* fearful it wonld defeat the good object! in tended to be accomplished thereby. ifuynt County ? 338 School Districts in this ceun'y, in no achool of which is the Bible read both at the moi oing ?ndalterno-m sessions. In one hall'the schools, the New restam- nt is read at their opening or closing. It is used ss a class bohk in 64 of the schools. Chenango County.?There are 340 schools in this coun ty. In 38 the Bible is read at the commencement of each morning and afternoon session, in 87 at the commence ment of the morning exetoises only, and in 18 it is re tarded as o common clans-book, and used accordingly. Onondaga County ?There are two divisions in this oounty. The East-rn division contains 16J schools. In 4 few of these schools the New Testament is used as a '.lass booh for small scholars, and in a less number passa ges of the New Testament are read by the teeohers and scholars at the opening of the schools in the morning.? The County Superintendent of the eastern division is not ibie to speak definitely, as the inquiry was not amoog the interrogatories upon his statistical table. He thinks he cast speak with confidence that in n very large majo rity ot the schools in this county the Bible is not used in anv way. Monro* County ?The late County Superintendent statee that there were a year ago 343 schools iu this county, in uot more than one third of which the custom of using the Bible as a class book, or of reading it at the opening jf the schools, prevailed That' the New Testament was in the hands ot many beginners in reading lor the rea son, mostly, that it was a book costing a mere trifle, and possessed by most families ; but such use the County Su perintendent regards as likely to retard their improve ment, or that other books would be preferable. Fowie's Bible Reader he recommended as free from some of the objections urged against the use of the entire Scriptures. He is satisfied any law making their reading obligatory would do no good, but rather harm. Those who now tacitly assent, would object to such a law, as an en croachment upon the rights of conscience. 8t Lmcrenct County ?A' present the Bible is not used in more than one in ten ofthe schools of this county, and the reading of the scripture is not praotised by more than one filth of the teachers. Queens County ?In this county there are seventy-six organized school districts. In almost every one the Bi ble is used, either as a class-book, or read at the opening, and in a great many instance* both. The County Super intendent fimls a few teachers and parents averse to hav ing the Bible read at all?but their number and inflnenoe is very small. Suffolk County ?There are one hundred and forty-three schools in this county, in about one-half of which, the County Superintendent thinks, the Bible or New Testa ment^f used as a reading book, and that not more then one-eighth use it as a devotional exercise at the opening ofthe school. & Outgo County.?The late Superintendent states, that lest winter he visited sixty schools, only five of whioh used the bible as e text hook, and in none was the school orened with the reading of the bible. He has been acquainted with, and has examined the schools for a number of years, and from recollection thinks ho has never visited one that was opened by reading the bible. He believes the bible has been used more generally as a text book than at present. Steuben County.?la this county there are 334 district s. In some, where religions teachers i schools. In some, where religions teachers are employe!, the scripture! are regularly read every morning and eve ning, and in some instances the New Testament is used as a reading book, but these cases are not common, and should be regarded rather as exceptions. iEii With such a statement, why should the citvof New York be maligned by the Superintendent, with the cry about exclusion of the Bible 1 The British Government pursued ? judicious course In Instructing the Catholic children in Ireland, and they were well pleased to make a compromise, and not force the Bible upon the Catholic neople of Ireland In New York there was little dif ference?for here were a vast number of Irish Catholic children Mr. N. then proc eeded to read an extract from one of Sir Robert Peel's published speeches in favor of the propriety of unPing Protestants and Catholics in con m-in education, but receive their religious instruction from their pastors Mr Allkn c intended the Bible ought not to be eiciuded from the public schools, and whenever the Bible was ex cluded from them there was something to he dreaded and to befapprehended. Their tree government ought to com pel foreigners not to import their privilege* here. They come to this country to enjoy the privileges of the coun try. and not to dictate to them. Mr. Botce conaidered the allusion to foreigners quite unjustifiable,and ther&wore as good members, Americans, in that Board as he (Mr. Allen) was He had been called a foreigner in the Commercial, and a speech was put into his mouth which he never uttered Mr. Rich disclaimed the idea of compelling any of his fellow citizens to read the Bible by force of legislation. He read the Bible himself every day, and taught a Sunday class. The question was taken, and the resolution was re ferred. Mr. Hall, editor of the Commercial, roae end contended ?hat the remarks, as reported by the reporter of the Com mercial, were correctly reported. The Beard adjourned, after a session of nearly five hours. Mails at thk Sotrra.?The trouble about the Mails in the Southern cities continues, and the Postmaster General is wrapped upon the knuckles in an unmerciful manner, for having taken the contract from the Wilmington and Charleston Steamboat Company, and ordered it to be carried between Raleigh, N C., and Co lumbia, 8. C , in stage coaches Independent of the de crease in spe d, it is urged that stage* osnnot faithfully carry all the mailable matter. 0CJ- Jellies, Blane Mange and Charlotte de Ru?se. A recipe for making these in the beat manner will be found in another column. Amusements. Thk Orphean Family give their third Concert to-night, at the Society Library. The singing of these vocalists seems to possess a charm which defies all weather. The walking was most intolerable on Tuesday evening, still the room was Oiled bv a brilliant audience. Almost every song was encored. Go earlv to-night if you wish to get seats; the house will be filled to over flowing. New sand Klsgant 'Works.?Farmer di Dag. sen. a new publishing houses: No. 30 Ann street, have just is sued a very nea' edition of the Poems of Bulwer, the sr-at no velist, for only 6t)W rents. Also, the Book of B'iiish Ballads, by 8. C. Hal), witn an introduction and preliminary remarks, by; Park Benjamin. On Saturday morning they publish Foiest Life, by Mrs. Mary ('levers, author of A New Home, in two very teat volumes, at 35 cents esoh. All Philadelphia Subscriptions to tko Herald must be paid to the agents, Zieber k Co., I Ledger ruildingi. 3d and Cheannt its., where single copies may also be obtained daily at.l o'clock. 3m Beautiful Hair?Every Lady and Gentle man who withes to have fine and beautiful H?ir, free from dan druff, should use the Balm of Columbia. It stimulates the roots of the hair, and excites new growth; and hardly ever fails to re store it upon persons who have been bald for years;betides it al ways gives to the hair a beauty and lustre unsurpassed. Sold at 31 Courtlandt street. (From Rev. Henry Jones.) 1 have used " Connel's Magical Pain Ex tractor" from 21 Courtlandt street, for severe eruptions on the skin, boras, Ac., and can moat cirdt-lly say that I have fonnd it, in every instance, efficacious, and the best of ell ointmenu 1 have ever ured during a life of orer half a century. (Signed) HENRY JONES, 110 Eighth Avebhe. December 10th, 10(4. The above named article will cure the following complaints, or no nay taken for it, viz: Bums, Old Sores, Erysipelas, Henlda, j Bruises, Chaps, Salt Rheum, Scrofula, Wounds, Eruptions, Sore Eyes, Piles, Chilblaius, Cold in wounds, Tender Feet, Ac. The Indian Vegetable KMxlr and Liniment. from 21 Courtlandt street, it warranted to cure any care of Rheumatism or Oout. k gives immediate relief, strengthens weak limbs, takes down dwellings, and extends contracted cords. Alto, Western Indian Panacea, for Asthma and Dyspepsia, warranted to care any case. Who Wanti to Hear Well I?Dr. McNolr's Aconttic Oil, told at 21 Courtlandt street, is doing wonders in caring all complaints of the ear. All deaf persons should use it. It has cured complaints of the ear of flftrcn years standing. Price $1 per flask. Dr: Spohn'a Remedy for Slob Headache? This'arti'le is sold at 21 Courtlandt street, and is a certain and permanent cure for nervous or bilious sick headache. We re fer you to Rev. O. 8 Brown, 2 Srcond street, who has been cured of the headache of many years standing by this article. The Sufferer from Asthma fleets life to be a burthen. And it is often the can that the severity of the die ease entirely deprives him of the enjoyment of everything that renders life pleasant and happy. A remedy is at hand. It has cured the most obstinate cases in a few days. Read the follow ing leper from F. La ban, Esq., residing at 32 Pike street, New York:? NewTYouk, Dec. 10, IttL Dn. Foi.oea? , Dear Bir?The virtues of your Oi.os*niviAft, or All-Hcal iMo Balsam, are wonderful indeed, for my relief has been so great and my cure so rapid, that it seems to me to be almost in credible For ten m'nths I was obliged to get np about one o'clock in the morning, and spend ihe remainder of the night in my chair. M}' breathing was so difficult that I thought often times I should die. 1 considered my disease aa firmly seated, and beyond the reach of remedies. Bnt I had not used your medicine forty-eight hours before I was in a great measure re lic red, and in one week 1 slept as soundly in my bed the whole sight aa I ever did in my life, and I have never bad a return of the asthma since, now Ave months. , , F. LAB AN. For sale at 106 Nassau street, one door above Ann. Chafed, Chapped, Rough and Tender Flash is rendered beautifully smooth, soft, while and clear by t'e chemical em Ilientand healing qualities of Jones' Soap. The limbs of i< fanta, so apt to chafe, are healed by this, lis effect '? astonishing in all case* of scorbutic eruptions. It has cured salt rheum, scarry, erysipelas, pimples, old sores, Ac. wlen evsiy otter (even the most powerful) remedies h<v* f.iled. As a cosmetic, for removing tan, pimples, freckles, Ac., it nrver has been equalled, and never will be surpassed, and yet, though inn, powerful, it is pleasant to use. being a beautiful piece of scented soap. But, reader, be sure and buy it no where elae bnt at the sign of th - American Kagle, 12 ChA'hsm street; <w 323 Broadway, mind 331; and 131) Fulton street, Brookljn: I Stale street, Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; and 37 Stats street, Albany. Sonraad's Poudre Subtile for completely 1 permanently eradicating sererHuous hair, without in,Try tne most delicate shin. _ Always tested before baying.? >of positive this, and no miitake. Jouraud's Italian Soap, forcunng pimples, blotches, and dis cmorations and injuries to die aim. Never take any other than G* orMid,i. Gouraud'sVegetable Ronse fnr tb# ch-sk. Gourami's Spanish Lily White for th# Complexion, and to he had no whan else in New York bnt at the original office. 67 Walker street, first store from Broadway. CoiMtock'i Saraitpssrlllo?Thin celebrated ' article for purifying the blood, continues to snstaiu the great popularity ilhas so long enjoyed. It is prepared in the very bast manner, and contains all the virtues of ihe root, highly concentrated The poor can afford to nnh it, as it is sold at the unheaid of low price of Mc'bts p-r bottle, or (I per duien, at 21 Courtlandt strnrt. Medical Notice.?The Advertisements of the Nsw York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the Suppression of Quackery, in the cure of all diseases, will hereafter appear on the fourth page and last column ol Sua paper. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D , Agent. Office and Consulting Rooms of the College,95 Nassau street

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