Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 30, 1845, Page 2

January 30, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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?- x> NE _ YOKK )i LL R??r' York. Thurt'lHjr, .la?u?f> ,tt,i W'U. The Texas and Oregon tiii???lon??A Crisis la the United Mates?Collision with Eng land anil Mexico. We arc oil ihe verse ol great events in tins couu* tr>?events that may compromise our existing re la. ion.-, not only with Mex.co, bflt with Eagland herself There need u?t, however, he uny elirm on this point In the natural progrtstof the UmteJ States, and the movements of the republic in the on ward march of civil liberty, a crisis between her uad the nations of Europe, on matters appertaining to this continent, must come sooner or later, and it is ju.,t as wtil for that crisis, and that important period *1 her history, to arrive this day, to-morrow, or this year, as one hundred years hence. We say we are on the verge of great eventa. The passage of the annexation question by resolu tion, tn the House of Representatives, by the great majority of twenty-two, and the probability of the passage ot a bill for taking possession of the whole ol the Oregon territory, down to the Russian line, bid tair to bring about a most important crisis, in which the United States will be called on to act with vigor and determination. According to all appearances, the friends ot annexation and the friends of the occupation of Oregon, in Congress, have united their influence and forces, and will thus, in all probability, be able to cariy both mea sures through both houses at the present setBion, and thus place the United States in a new posi tion as retpects England and Mexico, eliciting something other than mere bluster and brava do of the press, and public writers and orators. There is indeed a floating ruinor in some parts ol the country that the Texas question cannetpnss ttie Senate, but every day seems to diminish the accuracy of this opinion. In the West uud in the South both measures, thatol annexation and ot the occupation of Oregon, are gaining new strength the more they are discussed and canvassed. Ihe Legislature of Louisiana have passed resolutions in favor of Texas annexation by large majorities, a great portion of the whigs acquiescing with the democrats. The same feeling and the same una nimity in the action of both parties, will probably characterize all the Western and Southern States. In the Middle States, the popular masses ot the de mocracy are in favor of such a measure; so also is a large portion of the whigs; and ths only opposi tion serious and uncompromising to these com bined measures, will be found in the abolitionists, and a portion of the New England whigs. Thus it will be seen that the combination of these two important questions?the re-annexation ot Texas, and the occupation ol the whole of the disputed territory of the Oregon, will strengthen both, and greatly facilitate the passage ol each in both houses of Congress. What then, it may be asked, will be the position of this country in her foreign relations, when these measures shall have passed, and the Executive be called on to carry out the action of the legislative body 1 The first result will undoubtedly be n serious colli sion with England in relation to the Ore gon territory. We claim the whole of that territory by the bill before the Hou , which pro bably will pa?t, ven dr. J 'ai Q uncv Adams ?eeirwto be afraid i t withholding his a**' ut to its according to the I counts. It it uot to be posed that Englu give up the possession ol a territory witlioi on * mportaut struggle, either in diplomacy or iu The violent out-pouring of the British newspapt r press, which was brought to us by the last steamer, will be nothing when compared with their opinions and remarks when they shall have ascertained the position that this government is about to take on the Oregon ques tion. Nothing, we believe, can stop Congress from carrying both these measures into effect, aim nothing, we believe with equal confidence, will prevent the British government from assuming some threatening <>r warlike atliutde on the sub ject. We must therefore be prepared for the worst contingencies, and it is well lor every person to look ahead for squalls. Experts from Nsw Orleans ?We perceive that the Post Office Department have announced the establishment of an express mail between this city and New Orleans, which rs to be attempted by run ning horses from Covington, in Georgia, to Mont gomery in Alabama. So at last the negligence and imbecility of the department have been so ap parent, that the Post Office officials are compelled to stir themselves up and to attempt the establish ment of this route, in consequence of certain ar rangements wnich we had made, in connection with a newspaper in Mobile and another in New Orleans, which was intended to give us a daily mail from New Orleans through the winter, in ad vauce of the United States mail As soon as it was known in this quarter that we had made such an arrangement, Mr. Postmaster Graham of this city, it seems, gave the information to the editors here of the peculiarity of our ar rangements, and on thtir being made acquainted with that, they immediately held a meeting and sent him on to Washington, to devise some means or oiher under the authority of the Post Office Depart ment, to defeat our enterprise, and thwart our ef forts to give the public early intelligence from the south. The Journal of Commerce, in particular, made itself very busy in this matter, and asserted that the newB was to be used for speculative pur poses?a mere gratuitous assertion, without loun dation in facts. The express has been in spe ration lor some time, and in every instance, the news received by it was given to the public without any diminution whatever, and in advance of the mail and all our contemporaries. From some inexplicable cause, however, the express has succeeded only in several instances, and the failure has, in all probability, been owing to some under hand efforts on the part of the Post Office officials. The result, however, lias been at all events to com pel the department to stir its stumps, and establish a routs But ourenterprise is notexhausted. We hope to be able to establish an express on another portion of the roufe, so as still to give our readers Southern intelligence one or two days in advance of the mails. In the meantime, we cannot help wishing that President Polk was in pwwer; for then we expect a thorough revolution in the Post Office Department, from top to bottom Of all departmenis of the go. vernment, the Post Office has been conducted with the grossest negligence, and an obstinate disregard of the public interest,as s so clearly shown in the present case, when an effort to serve the commu nity has been met by every possible mean and sneaking opposition. The fourth of March, how ever, will soon be here, and then we look for ano ther order ot things. Law aoaimbi Licentiousness.?We see that a 1 tw against licentiousness Iir- been again proposed in the Legislature ot tin* State, making it a State Prison oHimico to be guilty of adultery or fornica tion We do not expect, however, that, sny legisla tion will take place on this lunject. The s-ame movement Ins been made by tne extreme moral ists every other year, lor the purpose of hanging wu it a tew tpeeches on the immoralities of the age. But as we said, we do not expect to see seduction made a felony. The m .jority ot the nn n wno assemble at Albany, Washington and elte whore to legislate for the country, are themselves s > much demoralized in cousequence of a socij ti n with speculators, office-seekers, gamblers and " lobby-members," that tbey in gut rather be ex peeled to pais a law giving a pr mium for deceiv ing and betraying poor innocent female* Two tiurds ol th< licentiousness of ihis country ar< monopoliz- d by the legislators, and the half ol the remainder by the clergy. Navigation.?The Hudson is open to Pougli jteepsic Steamers arrive there from this city. Thk CVng}.j?dumc Cmik?Tiie Guilt ok Inno cence OF T11L J 'j 1111? blNGl I,*R DkVFLOI'MV NTS OF iLC MaNMKKS OK 111K CLEhOY AND FEMALE Saimis of the FJpiicopal Cuuhch.?The comma nay is nnv busily engaged in cauvasmiig the evi dence on which Bishop Onderdonk has been suspended from the exercise of the functions of the Episcopate. It is utterly imptBsible to describe the excitement which has again Lurst forth, particu larly amongst the ladies The evidence of Mrs. Bulltr has beeu read, and read over again, and criticised and subjected to the most searching scru tiny. All agree that it is a most remarkable story. But before we proceed to muke asy remarks upon it, let us hear the material portion of her husband's testimony. Here it is:? I first noticed the Bishop's arm about my wife's waist; I saw him draw her to-vurds him in a manner that 1 thought indelicate; I saw her gently remove his hand from behind from eit her waist. A second tins I saw his arm about her waist; again 1 saw that he waa sitting without his arm about her waist. Leaking again 1 saw it again about her waist. My attention was then turned to the Iront part of tbe carriage. Looking round again,! aaw my wile slightly raised carry ing theBi-hop's hand around to his knee. Then I heard her say that that hand was a sacred thing to her; it had be< u laid upon the heads of many ot her friends in confirmation, and was to be laid upon my head to-morrow. Nothing occurred after this until my wile touched me upon the shoulder. She said she could not ait there, that she must come over with me. As she came over snd sat in my lap, I asked her what bad happened. She whispered to me, and 1 underitood her to say that the Bishop had been very rude to her, and had attempted to pull tip her clothes. 8he waa very much agitated, and tal l me she would tell tne at the next ?topping place more fu'Jy. We arrived, 1 think, at Dry deu; m>ielt and wife went into a separate room to tike some refreshment. There ahe told me the Bishop bad put his arm around her waist, and pressed her bosom with sudden and violent motion. She struck down bis band; he placed it upon her thigh, and grasped it hard. There was nothing in this that led mo to change my opinion ut the time, that she had told me the Bishop attempted to pull up her clothes. I then told her 1 must speak to the Uishep; that I would not return with him; that 1 would not be ordained by hint. She soothed me, and diasuaded me, -Bying that the Bahop might have taken more wine than he was aware of, and did not know what he was d?ing. She also said 1 was not in a fit state of mind ts speak to him. I promised her lor the present that 1 would not speak to him, >Ve then rode to Homer. 1 revolved on the way what 1 ought to do. 1 concluded that 1 would lie onl.nnid. say nothing about it, treat the Bishop with thecivility that my official relation required, and with no more The next stopping place was about twelve milea from Syracuse, where we breakfasted We arrived in rty rncuso about ten o'clock. I waa examined at the house oi (tan era I Oraoger by old Mr Pardee. Set vice com menced at 11 o'clock, and I was ordained priest by Bishop Onderdonk. Now, there is certainly something very extraor dinary in all this. It is certainly very strange that Mr. Butler should have seen the Bishop treat hia wife with such rudeness, and yet maintain such unparalleled stoicism. Not a whisper?not a look ?not a gesture betrayed the outraged feelings oi the husband. It is stranger, still, that Mr. Peck, who was seated beside Mr. Butler, and had an equal chance of seeing the Bishop, did not observe anything improper, as appears from the letter of Mr. Gregory, referred to in the Bishop's state ment. But, again, Mr. Butler contrdicted both his wife and his own affidavit in material points. Al together the statements oi these witnesses, relative to circumstances which had occurred so many years since, are certainly to be taken with some degree of ullowance. This is the most charitable view of the matter for all patties concerned. The testimony of these witnesses, however, and indeed of all, is perhaps most interesting and im portant as revealing the sort of manners, the socinl h ibits and custom* of the clergy and the ft malt ed nits with whom they hold converse. The Bishop, according to Mrs. Butler's own account, had been in the habit for many years?from her childhood in fact?ol caressing her, and embracing her in a familiar manner. She never thought there was aiiyiniug improper in that, till this occasion. Why on this occasion I But this consideration is ot most essential importance in determining the question ot the Bishop's guilt or in aocence. It this caressing of the female saints was his uniform custom?if it was habitual ?if it was part of the man's nature?why then the impropriety is greatly diminished. It is not inarm to be approved, bnt it does not bear the same cha racter that it otherwise would. If these embra cing-! had been few?if they had not been cus tomary?then they would most undoubtedly be properly and justly regarded as suspicious?as more, as indicative of impurity. But they were not casual, tew and far between. They were habitual with the Bishop?they were indiscriminate, the old and the young, the blooming woman and the prim and starched old maid, the blushing girl and the aged matron, all were alike the objects of the patriarchal embrace and salutation. In support of this view, let us quote from the ex amination of another of the witnesses?Mies Helen Rudderow:? UIRKCT S-IAMINATION. 1. Where da you livi>7 Kifi rib-street, cuy of New York. 3 Art: you the sitter of John Kuddeiow? I am 3. lu the month of June, 1S41, did you ride in a carriage with Bishop Onderdonk,of .New York? I did. 4. From what place, and to what place? From St James*8 Church to Sixty-Arit street, our for mer residence fl. Where it St. James's Church? Sixty-niLth street, Hamilton square. 6. Ah ut what time was that? 13tn ot June, JB41. 7. Did you sit on the same seat with the Bishop in the carriage? I did. 3. Who was in the carriage betides? Ketr. James C. Richmond. P. On what seat ot the carriage did he sit?with his face towards you, or otherwise? On the Iront seat of the carriage, not facing mo. 10. Was there any it her person in the carriage on the front scat? There was not. 11. Did Mr. Richmond drive the horses? He did. 13 Was there any other person on the backaeat.be sides you and the Bishop? No, i ir. 13. Siate clearly and distinctly what the demeanor of the Bishop to you was, on that occasion. We had not proceeded very tar from the church, when Bishop Undercook put his arm around my neck, and ?hruat his band into my bosom; this he continued to do I was very much surprised and agitated, and would have jumped Irom the carriage had it not been for exposing him to the Rev. Mr. Richmond. He kept repeating the oir.-nce unti: we reached home, where he was to dine with u?. I immediately went to the room occupied by my sis ter and myself, and told her what had happened. 1 an ti emied her to go down and entertain him, aa the family were not yet prepared to do so; she consented, upon con dition that I should follow as soon aa 1 could sufficiently c< mpose rayaelt; which I did, and foend my mother and siate:-in-law with them. 14. Will you excuse me for orking whether or not it was upon your naked bosom that the Bishop thrust his hand? It was. sir. 19. Did or did not his hand extend below the top of your dreaa? It did. 15. What remark, if any, did you make to theBiahop in the carriage I I cannot recolleot. 17. What did you do in the carriage? I endeavor, d to resist the insult, but oould not. 13 On which side of you was the Bishop seated? Od the left aide. iP. Had the Bishop been officiating that morning in church1 He had. 90. Was it Sunday? I, waa. 31. Had there been conArmation that morning 1 No 33 Did the Bishop remain snd dine with you' He did. Well, certainly, all this exhibits, in a strange light, the manners and social condition of the pious circles of the Episcopal church. The freedom ol the clergy?the indulgence of the female saints then the circulation of rumors and stories?the backbiting and slandering?the undisguised nui mostly of the Bish<ps towards each other?til pre sent an extraordinary picture. The whole would lie perfectly inexplicable, were it not for the flood of light just thrown on the subject by the "Rich, mood"?the celebrated author of the "Conspiracy." He has just published the following key to the mys teries ol this case:? raoTiDEScs, Jan 27, 184S. Now, I freely and merilly conf m mytell crary, which I never kn-w another lunatic willing to do Ail liu abaut me arc rrquested not to be an'.nymou*; as to the rcst,itmiy he named or nam-less, Yours, reepect tilly JAMES C. RICHMOND. We do believe this explains the whole business. They have been all "cr,i*y" together! Here we must stop at present. Retore closing i thN article, Imwever, we must advert lor a n o m< nt, to one or two circumstances incidentally connected with tins Onderdonk literature. We have received a note from the Messrs. Appleton, cornplui mi,g of our publication of any portion of the contents of the book. Tiieso respectabb Ppublish ers do Dot say that we have infringed their copy right, but they siM-m to think that we may iijure tne sale of the " book" by so doiug, and they therefore a'ate that they are convinced that we will in this instance, as in all others which have come under* their notice, do that which is strictly just. Well, we certainly do not cousider that in this case we have violated any priuctple of justice. We huve a perfect and undoubted right under the law of Con gress regulating ooj y-right to make such reasona ble use of the contents of any book, as may enable us to illustrate and defend our opinions with regard to its statements, views, or arguments. Thi9 is all we intended doing in the present instance, and in that we are perfectly justified. If the law of copy right prohibited a reviewer from making any ex tracts from the book which he subjects to examin ation, it is obvious that his work would be very un satisfactory and useless to the public. But, again, with resect to the conduct of the publisher of the Bishops' statement, Henry M. On derdonk, one of his own sons, we can only say, teat his threats to prosecute us for our well-inten tioned and good-aatured publication of his father's exculpatory statement, lead us to believe that there must really be something wrong in all that bears the name of Onderdonk. Most unquestionably the publication of that document in the Herald, there by ensuring it a circulation and perusal all over the Union, and just before the issue of the evidence, was of incalculable service to the poor Bishop. ?But because it is supposed that it will tuterfere with the project of this remarkable son to make a few shillings out of hit parent's misfortunes, he abuses and threatens us! Was ever such con duct exhibited to the world 1 We can recol lect only one case that is at all parallel. Travelling in a remote section of Great Britain, we passed through a little village, at the extremity of which was an old grave-yard. A tall man, in fantastic garments, was standing in that obscure burial-place, where the " rude forefathers of the hamlet" slept, and, gazing upward to the heavens, was slowly making circles in the air with his out stretched right hand. Our curiosity was excited, and we approached the poor lunatic?for such he was?" What are you doing 1" we asked. "Oh !" said he, " I am winding up the sun ! I am wind ing up the sun, so that he may again shine forth on the morrow * But stay"?he added, and his voice sunk to a whisper?" stay?there's to be an auction here?hush ! my father lies here?and my mother lies here?I'm going to sell their bones at auction ! Ha, ha, ha! We'll begin?who bids 1 Here's a fine old skull?who bids 1?it is my fa ther's skull. Ha ! ha ! ha '?who bids 1 One shilling?two?three ; going?going?gone. Ha ! ha! ha!" Slowly and sadly we turned away; and for many miles, as we pursued our journey, the de lirious laughter of the poor wretch still rang in our ears?and now, the whole scene has been vividly recalled by the strange conduct of another strangely unnatural son. More Black Maii..?Professor Gouraud, celebra ted in the auuals of Phreno memnc-techny.orsorre other unpronounceable and inexplicable science, announces in the newspapers that he lias been pre sented by his pupils with a service of plate, worth 9200. This is the third instance of the kind with in a week or two. First, the Brigadier poet gets a benefit of $2000, to pay off a mortgage on an ele gant chateau on the Hudson, which had been better appropriated to the payment of the poor printers of the Mirror?then, one of the editors cf the Journal of Commerce gets a pair of silver pitchers?aud now, the great " Professor" Gou raud gets a service of plate. Who's the next customer 1 Is it not time to do something for our triend, Willis 1 We propose a meeting of the hair-dressers and bootmakers to take this into con sideration. Debates in thk Corporation.?A question has puzzled us very much within these few days. It is this?whether the debates in the Corporation excel) (hose in the House of Representatives, or whether ine debates in the House of Representatives exec It those in the Corporation 1 In the House, they give the lie to each other, and then go out and settle the point by trying to get a shot at each other beyond the reach of the police. In the Corpora tion they give the lie to each other also, most per severingly, and as regularly ns St. Paul strikes twelve at midnight. Is it not time for some of the worthy members of the Corporation to have a duel 1 They surely do not mean to call each other liars all the time without trying to have a shot. Reform of the Naturalization Laws.?We perceive by the last proceedings in the Senate, that a new project haa been introduced into that body, proposing numerous important changes in the na turalization laws. According to the best reports on the subject, we find that there is no very radi cal change proposed, the term of residence being still the same?five years?but " declaration of intentions" to be made five years previous to na turalization, instead of two years, as at present Other amendment^, however, sre proposed with the view of preventing the natnralization of so many voters immediately before an election, and various other restrictions, which would have a good tendency, being advantageous to the immi grants themselves. As far as we understand its provisions, we are in favor of this project. Green Room Intelligence.?We have received Italian papers by recent arrivals which contain flattering accounts of the d?b(U of Madame Sutton. L'Occhio, of Palermo, states that her first appear ance at the Royal Theatre in that city was signal ly successful, and that she had become quite the rage with the Palermitan dilettanti. She opened in Norma, and her performance of the part is spoken of in the highest terms of commendation by all the critics. From Palermo she was to visit Naples, Bologna and Milan, where engagements had been offered her. She had been every where received with great consideration in musical cir cles, much more than was accorded her in this country. We learn that it is the intention of Madame Sul ton, after a year in Italy, to return to New York with a full Italian troupe, when she will be in timl to open the new Opera House which we hope will be immediately commenced. There was a report in soine of the circles, some time since, that Madame Sutton had failed at Mi lan. This is of course untrue, as she had not yet appeared at Milan at all; and besides, all our Ita lian papers speak in the highest terms of her. Extraordinary Musical Entertainment.?The young musical prodigy, Mies Josephine Brarmon, whose remarkable performances on the piano fotte have excited so much attention, gives a concert at the Tabernacle this evening, assisted by her sister, who is still younger. This in, certainly, an extra ordiuary development of precocious musical talent, and we have no doubt the Tabernacle will be crowded. Another Launch ? A splendid barque of about 800 tons, called the Mudara, to be commanded by C ipt. I L Rich, an experienced West India trader, whs launched yesterday. She is intended for the Cuba trade, and will mil for the Havana on the 15th February Her accommodations are superior, being fitted up in the best packet style, and can handsomely accommodate twenty-eight passeugers She is owned by John J. Taylor, and was built by J. and W Heaney, to whom too muoh credit can not be given for the beauty ut her model and su perior sivle of workmanship. QC>- The attention of the " Young Democracy" a directed to the letter of " Veritas," in this mor ning'* Herald, as more interesting to thein than to us. It the President el ct Irom Nashville is too fastidious to inflict Npon himself the perusal of the communication, perhaps he wo ild assign the task to some of one of his clerks, who will condense the substance to suit his prejudices or his purposes. NtMx from New Orleane?Twent jr-rour I Hours In Advance of tlao Alalia. Oar special t sprees arrived yesu-rday afternoon from Mobile and New Oileans with papers from the former city to the 22J, and from the latter to the 21at instant, inclusive, one day ahead of the mail. There is very little news of interest; nothing fur her from Mexico. It was geneially thought in New Orleans that the intelligence of the deleat and capture of Santa Anna would prove to be correct. The Coniordia Intelligence states that a number of the smaller planters are determined to abandon the culture of cotton and turn their attention to raisiuc corn, stock, See. The St. Augustine (Flor ida) News says that, owing to the low price of cot ton, muny of the planters in that Territory intend to cultivate tobacco in future. The Mobile Herald of the 22d says:?By pas sengers who arrived yesterday from the interior we are informed that the late heavy rains have raised the rivers very considerably. The Alabama particularly is "up and a-booming, and even to so great an extent that persons having cotton on its banks are obliged to ship to save it from floating away. If the news published by us yesterday, says the New Orleans Bee of the 21st inst, ot the defeat and capture of Aauta Anna, may be relied on, and we have 110 reason to question its correctness, the career of the Mexican'Dictator has probably, ere . The fa this, been brought to a bloody close. The fate of a fallen tyrant m a country like Mexico, alternate ly swayed by factious and subject to a military despotism, needs little conjecture. The axe and the headsman, the cord, or peradventure the more honorable doom of a soldier, will quickly termi nate his mortal carer. Markets. Ntw OiiLEAM, Tuesday Morning, Jan. 21.?There con tinues to be a good dtmuud tor cotton, aud as the amount ottVrlng is very limited, holders are again obtaining full prict-a The BBlta yesterday amounted to about 3,000 bales, of which the greater portion was taken tor Eng land After Several daya ot rain, the weather has cleared ofl finely, and out door business progressed without inter ruptionlyesterday. Sugar is in lair demand at 2f to 6c per pound for extreme qualities. There ia likewise a good enquiry for molasses at tdf to 17c per gallon, according to quality and condition ot the barrels. The flour market is very dull; the price for common brands of Ohio and Missouri is $4 per bbl; favorite St. Louis brands are selling ior a fraction more. We have no change ot any importance to notice in the previaion market, and the transactions in all kind* are limited. Exchange continues in active request. We quote iter ling 9 to 9} per cent premium; France, 6f25 to 6f 27J; New York, 60 days, If to If per cent dircount; sight check*, par to f per cent discount. Mobile, Tuesday Afternoon, Jan. 21.?Cotton?The sales ol to-day amounted to about 1,600 bales. Holdeis asking higher rates than buyers are willing to aeoede to, the latter withdrew from the market alter the above transactions. Exchange?We have altered one or two of our figures, and oan quote an improvement of | cent in Alabama bank notes In bills of exchange there has been but lit tie done. In Alabama money the transactions have been brisk at out quotations Bills on England, 8 a 8} France, 6f.30 per dollar; on New York, at 60 daya, sight, If a |; New O.leans, par; State bank notes, ire oeen a 81; on U J; s, 6f a 7. SHIPPING .INTELLIGENCE. Mobile, Jan 21?Arr Charles Humberton, [Br] Hast man, Greenock; France, Marshall. Amsterdam; Denmark,Frosr, N York; Dos AmiKos, [Sn] Ferro'. and Ant ilia, [Sp] Millet, Havana. Cld Dumfrie.hirv, [Br] Davis, and Rob Hoy, Ar nold. Liverpool. New Orleans, Jan 20?Arr Frances, Dyer, Portland; St Ma y, Foster, and (ierewe, Mioot, NYork; Neptune, Peach, Bo-ton; Berwick, Harding', Liverpool; Josephine, baloney! Philadelphia; Jeune Marie, [Dsn] Perer, Havana. Capt Dyer

of the Frances, reports that on the 5th inst. lat 29 40, Ion 70, fell in wits and bnariled Br brig Spray, of Yarmouth, N8. 'before reporied) abandoned and full of wa'er; mainmast gone by the board, foremast standing. Towboat Mississippi towed to 'ea ou the 17th inst. London. I iommerce, and Diantha. Cld Indi ana, Bennett; Jessors, Putnam, and Vickabuig, Berry, NYork; Warwick, Weeks, Boston; Saline, Siuger, Providence. Sao Harbor ?This important commercial place, with upwards of one hundred sail of vessels, and abounding in wealth, has yet scarcely been known Situated at a distance from New York but little exceeding one hundred miles, the communication has been so rare, and the journey so laborious, thai dire necessity only has taken them there until tht recent opening of the railroad to Greenport, twelve miles distant. The wealthy men of the place?the Howeils, the Slates, and Gardners, and others have awoke, and are now negotiating with the Long Island Railroad Company for a communica lion with the city four times a day, by the Compa ny's steamers, twelve miles to Greenport, and thence by railroad ninety-six miles, joining the re gular Boston trains, which daily run the distance through in three hours and forty minutes. They are also negotiating to transmit by this conveyance all their bulky freight, consisting of oil, whale bone, dec A New Yoiker would be surprised at the simi larity of the equipages here to those in New York, and would only discover a difference in the splen did blood horses of Long Island breed, in which they so much pride themselves in possessing. Opening op Welch's National Circus at the Park Theatre.?It has been some time since there was such an attendance within the walls of " Old Drury," as there was last evening to welcome tht General and his unrivalled troupe; boxes, parquette and gallery, were regularly jam full. There was scarce a seat to be had within a quarter of an hour of the commencement of the performance ; even the doors were surrounded with numbers of per sons anxiously endeavoring to obtain a glance at what wasgoiDg forward over the shoulders of the more fortunate in front. Precisely at the hour mentioned, seven o'clock, the performance com menced with a grand cavalcade entree, entitled "The Incas Guard, and the Daughters of the Sun," in which all the principal equestrians appeared, and a grand and imposing sight of the kind it was; the whole of the stage being pretty well tilled witt> handsome women, well made men, good lookup youths, and noble animals, who were welcomed b) long and loud applause, which was repeated at its termination. This was seconded by a local comic song by ?. M. Dickenson, a good vocalist, of con siderable humor. "The young Indian on bis terrible war pith," by Master W. Kincade, was a choice performance, evidencing a youth of considerable promise; he was highly ap plauded ; as was Mies L. Wells in hei " Grand pas de Dance " It is seldom that such a danmue is seen outside the walls of the opera We had heard much of the vaulting abilities of Mr McFarland and his Philadelphia troupe, but they exceeded all that we ever beheld in this line of the profession. The metamorphosis of Mr. C. J. Ro gers, were excellent; he personated six different characters, changed his dress, Arc , while the horse was going at its utmost speed, terminating with the character of Fame, bearing a shield on which was emblazoned a likeness of Washington; this drew down thunders of applause from all parts of the house. The first part lerminated with a series of gymnastic postures by Mr. J. J. Nathans and hit puptls, which, for excellence and novelty, are al most indescribable, and must be witnessed ere such feats will be ever credited. After an intermis sion of ten minutes, the performances were re eumed by a four-horse act of Mr J G. Cadwalla der, in which he displayed such powers as to de no e him to be one of the best equestrians of the day. Mr. H. Conover then went tnrough a sorieE of postures and gymnastics, novel, graceful, and e egant. Madame Louisa Howard then person ated an East Indian Bayadere, and showed herself to be one of the most ladylike and talented eques trians ever witnessed. The two-hoise act of Mr. J. J. Nathans, was truly astonishing; he carried his pupil, Master W. Kincade, on his bare head fot a considerable length of time, while the horses went at the very top of their speed. Mr Dickenson again favored the audience with one of his droll descriptive ditties, which created consi derable laughter and was greatly applauded. The principal act by Mr. T. V. Turner is truly astonish ing?the backward somersets, his flight over ob jects at a considerable height while his steed is go ing at amosi rapid rate, may be well termed "light ning movements." The whole terminated with the popular extravaganza of the " Brentford Elec lion," or Billy Button's search for a horse," which drew down roars of laughter, and at the conclu sion there was considerable applause. The performances will be repeated tHls evening, and if the horses, fee . do not prove more profitable stars than have visitea this Theatre for some tim< past.it will be surprising. The enterprising proprt etor deserves every credit and support for his en deavors; he appears to have tskeB every pains to supply the public wi h clime and excellent perform ances in this line of the profession. He is bound to go ahead and must succeed. Thirlwall's History or Greece.?The Har pen have just published No. 6 of this elegant and philosophical history. We observe that Mr. Pvf croft, in his Course of English Reading, gives this work a de?ervedly high pluce. It is one of the finest historical compositions in the English lan guage. The numbers sre sold at 2ft cents each. Progress or the Credit System?Tkkasuht DffAHTMKNT, Jan 27, 184ft ?The Secretary of the Treasury acknowledges the receipt, bv an anony mous letter, of one hundred and fifty dollars, post marked New York, and running thus:? "Enclosed $180. Psid U. 8 , Jpursuant to* ptomise made to the LORD." ThektiKoll, Ac. Mr. Diaipste'r has been very successful with hi* musi col entcrtaiments in New Bedford. He give* a conctr on Friday in Boiten. Tbe tribe of Ojibaway Indian* are exhibiting at New bury port. Mr. C. Mason made hi* first appearance at the American Theatre, New Orleans, on the 17(h instant. A very liberal subsciiption has been raised in Mobile for a course oi lectures by Proltsior Siiliman. The same is about to be done in New Orleons. Mrs. Strong oi this city makes her first appearance at the Philadelphia Sacred Music Society, this evening. Signoras Borghese and A. Ricci assisted by Bigs Perez zi and Tcmasai give a grand vocal concei t in Philadel phia to morrow evening, previous to tiieir departure for New Orleans. Yankee Hill is drawing crowded audiences in Harris burg. Mrs. Panson, Mrs. and Miss Cline, Jerry Merrifield, (to. are engaged at the Hariishurg Theatre, which was open ed on Wednesday evening. The Ethiopian Serenadera gave their last concert in New Orleans ou the 17th instant. The Congo Melodiata open at the Maionic Hall, Phlla' delphia, laat evening. Mary Ann Lee, the dansruae, arrived at Pari* after a lew week's passage She ia taking lessons at the Royal Academy. Mr and Mra Randall the Scotch Giant and Giantess are at New Orleans. The young lady, who sung at Signor Carellu's Conceit on Friday bvening last, wasjully and brilliantly suc cessful. Pr.ifesaor Magenis and Misa Clarendon are still giving exhibitions in Baltimore. Mr. and Mra Hood, Signors O & D. Valentin!, and Mr. J 8. Houghton, of Bjston, are giving a series cf enter tainments, conjointly in New Haven. Master and Misa Sconcia, are exciting the most lively attention in Newark. Chriaty'a Minstrels gave their last conceit in Pittsburgh on Satuiday evening. The Campanolegians, or Swiss Bell Ringers, ore drawing tremendous he uses in the South. At Savannah, every evening they perform, there is a regular jam, and numbers are obliged to go away disappointed. Mr. Barton, the eminent flutist, who has been perform with great succeai in Pniladelphia, has proceeded to Mobile, where he intends remaining during the winter. Mr. Henry Phillips, tha celebrated vocalist, is on his way to New Orl ans, fir the pmpnse of giving a series of concerts. He has composed tor that occasion apiece on the Niagara Falls, which is very highly spoken ol. Packet Ship Sully.?We find in the Philadel phia U: S. Gazette of Monday, the annexed state ment relative to a disaster to the Sally, on her last trip to Havre. This is the first intelligence we have had of the affair In our ship news yesterday, it was stated that the ship Sully, Capt Edgar, arrived at Havre from New York, in December. Nothing ia said of her vovage. But a lady in tbia citv, whose husband waa a passenger in the Sul ly, has received a letter from him, written in England on tbe 19th ot December, from which we make the follow ing extract " We had a rough passage until the 3d of December; since then we have had constant gales of head winds ? The captain lost his way, snd had not sight of the sun for several days. On the 13th, five minutes after midnight, we were driven on the Oasker Rocks, where wo remain ed three minutes, and then railed back into the deep, when we thought we were lost. "To the pump*," shout ed the captain; and there he kept us until the 17tb, when we made signals lor a small shallop, which proved to be the Chameiton. an English revenue cutter, wnose gallant commander took a lady, four other passengers, and my set*, to Little Hampton, a small place on the Engliab coast, where, after twenty-four hour*, we arrived with a small part of our baggage; from thence we started for Poitsmoi.th, where we arrived safely, at the expiration oi t wr 1 ve hours, from whence we shall ugaiu take the steam er to Havre, there to wait the balance of our baggage, it God ho* granted our poor Sully better luck than she ha* had for the last fifteen days, or at least until we hear oi our total loss. Afrer the vessel struck, she made four feet of water every hour. We cut off her fore foot, in order to case her ofi. and to cause her to drep back again into deep water, as the bow went high np on the rock." We presume that the passengers were a little more frightened than injured on this occasion.? They will next jump overboard. City Intelligence* Police omee?U*. 29 ?Constructive Larceny.?A blick mm, named John Matthews, was arrested snd com mitted, for stealing a pocket hook, containing a small sum of money ana a breast pin, the property of John Jones?not the button maker The pocket book was lost ~v Mr. Jones, and was found by a woman named Sarah Brown, who was a servant in the bouse. She asked Mat thews if he knew whose it was, when he claimed it. George Lines was committed for stealing from Her man Myers, cf 45 Anthony street, a decanter 0(1 urn William Ragsn waa committed for stealing a rope wortu $34, Iroin 74 Beekman street, the property of Aut tin, Wilmerdine Ic Co. WilUam H. l'ouney. and Jno. H Bennett, were com mitted for stealing a barrel of apples from Asa H. Went ot Washington street. Upper Police?Jan. 29.?Attempted Assault.? Daub rhicftr, who keep* a boot and shoe shop in Riv ington street, near Essex, was arrested for pointing 1 nistoi at Wm. Castles, and stiemptiog to shoot him. Wm t'hiafer was also arrested for aiding and abetting his father. Circuit Court. Before Judge K nt. Jar 29.?Baring, Brother* and Co. VI. Davit, Brookt, tt sfs?The Juty in this case, which has been looked t< with tome Intereat, rendered a verdict for the deiendsnts, striking a balance on account in their favor. Seth Orotvtno' el. al. ??. William Slamn?This was an aotion on a note for $600, dated 2Srd October, 1841, made payable to the order of a party named Rogers The de ence put in was that Rogers was liable. Verdict to. plaintiff, $676 86. W. O Hunt v*. Garret M. May tee ?An action to recov er on tiro notes, drawn by a |>aity named Jacob Fedan rdlc ' and endorsed by defendant. Verdict for plaintiff, $846 76. A few unimportant inquests were taken, when the court adjourned over to about one o'clock this lorenocn. Common Pleas. B? fire Judge Daly. Jaw 29.? W. P. William* vs. Barent Deklyn Practising at the Bar.?This was an ac'isn of trespass lor assault and battery, growing out of a law affair, in which the d>.ft n dant (who is a lawyer) was employed against the piam tiff. They met, it appeared, in the Park, in Septembei list, and had an angry altercation on the subject, when the plaintiff called the defendant "a lawyer" (liar). De fondant "demurred to the declaration," and "filed on the fact* (not of the recor d, but the plaintiff) the usual 'plea in bar," in the shape ot ? "smasher," which he contended in limine was a etriking proof?a regular argumentum hac ulinum to rebut the allegation of the plaintiff It was al leged that inasmuch a. plaintiff had called the defendant "a lawyer" (liar ) whicn could not in law be considered s mitnnmer, the plaintiff had a right to recover lor the a. leged assault. The defence put in was, that the word used was of a very different import?namely " liar," which amounted in law to an offence that justified the application of th? most prompt remedy for redress; and, under the circum stances, the defendant felt it bis duty, in vindication ol the privileges of tho profession to dece.ve (Deckljn,) the ordinary mode of obtaining redress?by an immediate " appeal" on the premises; contending that the medut operandi, in " all such cases made and provided," ought to he applied without fail. The jury, considering that defendant acted in strict accordance with the principles of common law, found a nominal verdict for plaintiff ol six cents damages, which carries but six cents costs?a very just verdict. The members of the profession should give Mr. Dek lyn a public dinner. Before Judge Ulshoeffer. Juitin D. Miller vs. John Hemmingway.?Jl hint to Tee tetaleri ? This was an action to. recover damages for breach of warranty, in the sale of a quantity of brandy, sold hy defendant to plaintiff, which was engaged, it war alleged to be of the best quality of cogniac i randy. It appeared the brandy was eng?ged at $2 per gallon?the carka to comain 223 gallons; but on examination the brandy turned out to be only worth 28 cents a gallon : and the quantity did not amount to more than 146 gallons, and that Iraud was the efore committed on pait ot defen diint The defence pleaded correct dealing. The jury will render a sealed verdict this forenoon. Marine Court, Before Judge Sherman. Jaw. 29.? Peter Moslerton re Jamet Murphy.?This was an action of debt on judgment. The plaintiff declared on a ju Igment obtained on tbe 6th of January, 1839, and issu ed a aummons against the defenfont on the 6th of Janua ry, 1846 To this the defendant's attorney pleaded the stitute of limitations, asserting that the plaintiff was one day late The plaintiff's attorney replied, that as an ex ecution issued within the six years, it saved the attaching of the statute of limitations. Judgment lor the plaintiff, for the full amount claimed. For plaintiff, Peter Mulvcy; for defendant, Thos. 8. Henry. U. S Coiumlesloiier'e Office C. Harlln, whose arrest for smuggling cigars we noticed in yesterday's Herald, has been ordered to find bail in $260 Earthquake ?We are indebted to Cnpt Long of the Orleans, from 8t. Thomas, which he left on the 6th inst., fur the following On the 2d inst., ?t about II ? c}0^. M , a alight shock of an earthquake waa felt at St. Thomas,.which lasted but a short time. Fortunately no acrioua damage was sustained.?fif- O Bulletin, Jan. 20, Ammsements. Opsxa House.?Our up-town fashionables and a|| the admirers of niua c will rejoice to learn that their lavorite resort Is occupied by a moat excellent sub. atituto for the Italian Company, in the parsons of the Black Hutchinson Family, a troupe of eight male ai d tomaie vocal and instrumental performer*, who have but recently arrived, ami are said to he superior to all iirtoedents of the Ethiopian order. They give their first I'onC' rt to-n'ght. All who hnve not yet visited this beau tifol house should embrace this opportunity,ur.d the tone* of the | isno, violin, accordion and swtet wsihling voices will amply rrpoy double the entry. Ci*cu8?The most beautiful and extensive Eques trian troupe in the United Btatea, is now performing at the Bowery Amphitheatre. Among the corps nf juvenile nders are Master We tsr Ayjnar and Master T. Neville, the two best riders ol their age in this country ; besides which there is to be a thirty horse masquerade in tree this evening, in full dress. Oossin and Jennings are the clown*. ? I ? iii i wmmtmrnrnrnrnimmm?m James Gordon Dennett, Bm.-> Dr. a a Sin ? la my ratnblings about town, I hire visited almost all the De mocratic InMd-ouarterr, from old Tammany dowu to llie more liuin If porter home, in o'der to a-ceriain th* views, layings aud doings o! the variant cliques anil f? lious that comprise Ins Jeni"C< 'tic pare, in this goodly cilv *t this 'ime. Tne disputes, wrangle', ?IIU r*rt<y vquihb'e that lake | lice let tell the repe rat-cliques, when they come in cuutact, Bre by far moreamu siug tliau the most comical firce. Each fact on, as their inte rests are involved, vtlu mently maintain iheir particular views in the policy that ?h uld la- pur.ued by Mr. Polk, on his as simptiou of power; ami more pircicntariv as irgirds emovals I'lon, au-l apiaiiiiim-nts to office. 'I his is tlm ie I "Pile of dis cord 'I h>s will he the steal platform n w hi, l? the h lilewillbe fo ght b-tweeu tli- two cniilliciinu parlies?the O'd Hunkers and the Young Democracy, t in former, iu th- ir spasmodic ef fnti to get at the loaves aud li In a, for the force 01 h bit is strong upon them, and a ton long indulgence et the public crib has iniih? them h -If], dictatorial, a id too preteu linr, rouwnd iliat all Tyler and Calhoun men, indiscriminately, should be removed I mm office, allowing lliem n<> sh ire in the l ate glori ous triumph of the democracy; and they acc< rdingly iusiit up on llie good .old doctrine laid d isvu by Oov. ruor Marcv, 'hat "10 ti e victors belong the s|>oila." On ihe other l and, the Youug Democracy cl-iin all the ineiil of achieving the lsu^vac tory, aud accuse the (') tl Hunkris of backsliding, anil to vPrify the truth tl-eieof, they tauntingly point out the difference be tween the electoral vote in this State, and ihai received by Mr Wright for liovrruor. They Insist that Mr. Polk is indebted to Mr. Tyle' aud to his friends, for boti his nomination and election. That the bringing forward, at the particular lime, the Tesosquestion; the recoinmeudiog to, and urging upon, Con gress theesped ency aud propriety of the immediate re-am est lion of that couutry to the Union by Mr. Tyler; the gph-equeut agitation of tue question, which railed forth Mr. Van Burnt s anti-annexation letter, together with Mr. Tyle 's being a candi date for t lie Presidency on the democratic interest, in opp sitiou di Mr. Buren; these circumstances comuim d, the youi g democ racy con'eud, gave 'he death hi w to Mr. Van Buren's hopes, while tbey secured for Mr. Polk the nomination at Baltimore; and that Mr. Tyl r's subsequently withdrawing from the contest in favor of Mr. Polk, inline nimbly contributed towards his election. 1 his opinion appears to c- incide with that of a ma jority ef the people, and they who stumMe upon it, asrill find that the cards will play thrinselies, aud that they will win the game without auv great effort. 1 he con mittee who hud the arrangement of affairs at Tammany Hall on last Fri ay eve ning, inay have some notion, by this time, of * at it is to ran counter to this opinion, which appears to be the mania of al most the ru'ire dem< cracy. It hai engendered an euthusiasm for John Tyler, which commences anew epoch that augurs well for liiui. There is another class of politicians yon meet with in those iI ices, w ho beast of their great influence, o! what they have one for the party, and of then personal sicrifn.es in the csuse, and w ho are ready, at all times, to d .vetsil with eilh-r party, as their rui-idity or interest is nffecied. 1 have seen a gentleman of 1'iis latter class, who postessei a much lirver quantity of nose ihan nature usually bestows upon an individual, and who contrives to make it more enormous by his invincib'e attach ment to the bottle, coming forward, at or the. victory was achieved, to shout aud bltnter among the applauding th -urands that follow the tiiumi hal car of Mr. Tolk, nut who uaver coo tr b"ied a shilling to promote his eleeiiou. It would be a burn ing shame if thii worthy claas should be forgotten iu the divi sion of the s|>oils. lit tn> rambles, he. I happened to step into a saloon noted for its good oysteis, and for the purpose of test ing their quality; w lulu the.e, my attention was attracted by the conversation of a party of exclusives, or the npp-r-crit>t po liticians, who w?te snugly slowed away inapmate box, se cute, iu their opinion, fr in any eavesdropper, and forgetting in iheh-ato! ih'ir discussion, over tneir oysters and champaign, the old* latin adage, "tilva habent aura." 1 -hall anon give you a detailed and circunr-Uutial account of the dialogue that took place, their plana, their ho es, th-ir fears, and their mode of concert. The most infamous schemes and machinations will he devised bv the Old Huukers, for the purpose of obtain ing the ascendancy with the President e'eet, and calumnies of every kind, without atiut, will be circulated ana brought to bear agaiust the incumbents of office, in this city, in oider to effect thei removal. The artirle in the "Morning News" of the 13th instant, headed "An nowise insult," was merely thrown one as a feeler, and the first of a series of attacks that they must ?xpect The omission of placing the President of the United Siates at the. head of the list of toaata at that festival, was a pteconcerted plan to entrap Mr. Vau Ness, in order to have an excuse for assailing him. This second edition of th* Ashbur ton affair reflects no great credit, however, on the managers, and every gentlemsn in the room, having an Amet icavhearc within him, as well &? Mr. Vau Ness, ought to hsre taken a lively imagination of the matter, and shown their marked and unequivoeal disapprobation of ao gross an insult to the. Presi dent of the United Slates. A person would suppo e that the managers would, on such occasions, have sacrificed their illibe ral feelings on the altar of festivity. There are various charges industriously circulated against th? Collector of this port by the e-ger asi irauts for office, such as that he ret*ins a great many v\ higs in office, which accouuls, in their opinion for his unanimous confirmation b> the Senate. As to ihe former charge, there is no truth in it, which any one can nxCeriain, who will t kc the pains to inquire. Mr Van Ness his turned out almost all the whigs, w'th the exception ef a few hroken-down old Rent emeo. with whom ue had bee t on t rms m iiu macy rora ii boyhood, and his retaiuiiig these in office, against the cabal and intrigues of facti n, does credit to hit head a'-d beart. Aa to the latter charge, did he not alto receive the nnaniinons suppo-t. of .be democratic Senators ? even Tom Demon's vote? how will the old hunker cliques, and th- sticklers for all that it pme in democracy, account for i Ins' they will easily perceive, if they w ill but give'the subject moment's refleciou, the true reatou of his being unanim usly confirmed by the Heime Mr. V.ut Nets ia digumed, of cour e oui bearing, and a well b ed gentleman of the old ichnol. He baa spent the last three w inters at Washington, where he culti vated thesoei-tv of all Ih-t were eminent fur worth and taleut, and deserving of a teutian from their exalted stations, inc'udiug the members ofboth houses .This, iii my oninion, is the t ne motive that iiiflurnred t e sc'ion of the Sena's in his case. The far lions and bsffl-d aspirants to rffic* in this city, k ow it. Do ihev suppose for a moment that Mr. Polk will remove a person every way so unexceptionable as Mr. Van Nesi.and who has been always a staunch aud a firm democrat? If they do unagii eaodex o?ct auch a result, they certiinly forget Mr. Polk's Nashville speech. He has had to sttaggle, since his appointment, w ills op p sing difficul ties, and the hostility of a little butal i _ nan fac tion, that, wnuln sacrifice any body and every thing at the shrine f venality. But ih. ir impotent enmity has been a source of be refit instead of an injury to him It has multiplied the tanks ofhis Irie ds. Every effort of theirs, with the incoming sdmini-trarion. to remove him, will, in ilie judgment of m nv shiewd politicians, prove fiui less. In the s.i.ht intercourse 1 h ve had with the colle -tor, I h<ve always found him kind and iff ble. I have n I received any fivora at his hands, nor do I i-xpect any. I am no " Swiss to fish' for any Gad or king." but, above all things, I do love and admit* justice, tru'h and fair t lay. Yours, kc., VERITAS. Iinuury 27th, Ig 5. Miss Ellen Tyler, of New Haven, begs to retu-n her sincere tha ,ks to Mr. Jones, for th? benefit she has re ceived by using his Ira'ian f'hemicat Soap. It hat entirely cur ed ilie salt rh-utii on her head, lace and hand , wi h which she has been afflicted for many years, ai d to cure which sue his used the mi si powerful retried es in vain. It has i ade ler sklu fine, soft aud cV-r, aud sh* e>n.aiders it he.- tuey thus ,ubli,ly instate 'hat she coi sidert Jones' Soap II it is< repre-emed ? Sold nnly at the sign of the American Eagle. 82 Chatham street; >23 Broadway, and 139 knit- n street, Brooklvti. Vou may boast of your beauty, your chums and vou grace? You may b.-asf, too, of h sving a Rood looki' g 'are. Still ihe .re it mirk of be*u'y for a?l?dark or fait? 11 a fine, soft, dirk, beautiful lie d of clean hair. Who will uoWhe without It? the old, yi.unp or g ey, " ' liflL When, to possess it, they have but three shillings to pay? If their ha ris so dirty tney can't well end"r* it. Why, Jours' fam'd Hair Kestorative will care it. 'f'tis loose in the scalp, if it turns grey or rums white, 'Twill force it to grow, and look grand to the sight; 'f 'tis rough, hsrsn. or fill'd up with dandruf to-' ight, To-morrow 'twill make it clear, d-rk, fire and bright Though thus good in i s powers?that wig m k- rs w?ep At the loss of the r trade?'tis so wofully cheap, That all, rich or poor, young or old, now mas use it; And I hope nnnejwill, (at least till they'ye tried it,) abuse it. A wonderful invention to force the growth of the human ha-r. Trial bottles only three shillings. The names of some of nur most respectable citize s ca > be ahown, who hire u ed this and found it is all it ia here stated. Call and see them at our stote; they certify that, havjpg ui'd Jones' Coral Hair Kes(f>r? live, i hey found it to p.>s?eis thee qualities. It wi11 dress and soften the hair, stop its falling off,.and clean it. It p sitively makes the hair grow, and keeps it in order ti longtime. Sold st the sign of the American Eag'e, 82 Chatham stree (%.?d 323 Broadway?p ic* 3, 5 and 8 shillings?or at 139'Fulton street, Brooklyn; or 8 State street, Boston; and 3 Ledger Buildings, tlsdelphia. I'h One million of Shrrmau's Poor Man's Plsse ters per annum will not supply the demand, to wonderful are their effects, and so great h<s ?neir reput ition become. 1'ewaie of imposture. Sherman's genuine Plasters always hay* Dr. Sherman's sign*'lire on the lurk, while th- spurioQi article is merely called "Poor Man's Plaster," end has no signature or name to father it; and wlut ia wrmethan all, it h s mvariaMy produced bad cffecis wherever it has been uied. So frequeut have the complaints become, that Dr. Shrrmtn is obliged to warn the public against the imp sturr. If you wish immetlisre rel>ef, get the genuine article at the ware-house, >o. 106.Nassau street or of the regular agents, 118 Broadway; 10 Aitor Hose; 227 Hudson street; 108 Bowery ; 77 Fast Broadway; 139 Fuhon s'rvet, Brooklyn; 3 Ledger nuildiugs, Philadelphia; sod I State street, Boston. Medical Magnetism.- Or. Strong leetnres sgein this (Thursday) evening, at the Society Libtary Room, Broadway, on the subject of Medical Magnetism. Hit r ann-r ol treating the subject has won for him the confidence of most who have heard him, and has proved by far the most successful operator of any one who his attempted experimenting before the ltd his lastl-cturr to witne<s the perform public. We attended ance. The crowded house, comprised of some of our peciablecitizens gave nm~le demonstrations that the esperi merits exceeded their expectations. Several persons were |>ut in the magnetic state, amous whom was a young lady, who had a tooth extracted while in the magnetic stat >, wr.ich was done to the satisfaction of all present. Bo complete was the operation, that not even the si ghtesl twitching or move of muscle could be discovered, and no blood followed the extraction. We under stand the Doctor i. tends to draw another tooth this evening, from a person while in the magnetic state. Those who feel in terested would do well to alt-nd this evening at the Society Li* brary Koom. Council's Magical Pain Extractor will cure any of the following complaints, or do pay will be taken for it, at 21 Courtlandt st-eet:? Burns, Chilblains, . Fever Sorts, Piles, Sore Lyes and Nipples, Scilrls, Fiy>i|>elas, Tender Feet, Sprain*, lie. Dcnfjirxn.?Dr. Ni .Valr's Acoustic Oil hag hern used by hundreds of per < ns who were es-tiiely deaf, with the most wonderful success, Mid Iras been proved to be a safe re lief for all ci-mr laints of tire ear. All deaf person*, or these who are becoming so, and f-r cirneenret.ee sake ntieml pun h> ?ie nit sing ear t umpeta to enable litem to citare se ? rtb th-ir friends, we woi Id adv se to procure in their siead s * ?k f thr* cele brated Oil. which, in all prnbilHI ty, will l.laa,g persnauent re lief. 8.Id at 21 Courtlandt street Price 81 Keep Ihe current of the blnoel hsnliliy and Pure. If the syslem is lo be | reserved free fr?in drsea-e. the blood mu't be kept healthy. Comstnek's burnt of H.raspr rilla is prepared with grrs; oare from the r.-ot, and its whole st ength and parity brought net. In all cutaneous disrates, mercurial and scrofulous complaints or th-nmatic attse?a,th> HMmMmSoafi g^dh^aw article gives a vigoroui and healthy action to the blood, sod drives from the svtt-m every symptim of disetae Price SO cents per bottle or |l per dozen. At 21 Oourilaudt stntL The Indian Vtgelnblr Kllxlr and Llnlin nt, from 21 Courtlandt street.is warranted tornre any case of If hen ms'jsm. It giv a immed.st- relief, streugihrns weak limis, takes dowu swelling, and exteuus cononctiil cords Pally'* Mnglrnl Pain b itraetor SmIvo will cure instantly burns, scalds pil s, Id nd or bleeding, and all in flammatory complaints, at Dalley's Agency, 67 Walker street, first stoic Know Broadway. N" inst er where yon buy Dalley's Stive, hut Iv sure that you get Dalley's, and see that "H Dal ley be w iittrn with a i en mi ih-rover i.l'every boi. Dalley's punphl-t may be had gratis at 67 Walker atieet. Ctouraud's Italian Medicated Soap will cur- pimples, bl. tches, sallowm as, chaps, chafes, and all inju ries and disc loratinn to the akin, or the money returned. Uoi.'raud's Pouduk StnTti-s. tor K radicating Hair. Oouraud's Bsrcus (lata Dvr.. Warranted, f rot'RAt' u's Vrrii TABLi Liquid He cog. Bi.aisc D'E? cauisr, or Bp iniah Lily White, and other poj iilarcosmeticj, At 67 Walkrr street, first store raoM Broadway. Atlanta?76 Cbeaiiut s?? Philadelphia ; 2 Milk St., Boston; ' ? ? *- "" Wo " 'arleiin. Loeell ; Urren A Co , Worcester ; f. Iiapman A Co., Springfield; Dyer, Providence: Bull, Hartford; Frrre. Middle town; Myers, New Haven; Tousey, Hnchester ; Backus A Bull, 231 River stree-, Troy ; Peaice, 4 Stanwix Hall, Albany ; Stores, Hudson; (Jray, Poughkng-ue. Dalley's Mnglrnl Pain Extractor Salve st the oislv ager.cy, 21 Conrtlandt st-? t. Stop your llntr from falling off, or yon will soon be bald! We do not say this to alarm yon, In cau-e there !? no danger of it if vou use tl?e genuine Oldridgr'* Balm of Columbia, from 21 Courtlandt trrr t. It will i" ?itirHy ?r. |? the hmr , 'rjm faMii g off, ndc tiiae it to grow !m iritufly? keepir g it froo from (limlnff and scurf, aud give the haul a beautiful kIosi, Medlca* \o'lo-?Thr Artvs ?ilrements of the New York C. ? inacv, established for the Suppression of l^o <'lor> .In the r ire of all diseases, will hereafter appear ?>? the fourth l ave end last column sit drta^ l-sper W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. Office and (Consulting Rootnt of the College,93 N as iii strty

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