Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 31, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 31, 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD VorU, Frt'tnjr, January Jl, ISIS. WEEKLY PICTORIAL HERALD. Members of Congress Settling a Debate. PROMENADERS IN BROADWAY. The IIImttrated Herald of this week will con tain a spirited and excellent engraving, represent ing the late highly interesting duel, in which two honorable members ot Congress were concerned ; also, a view of an ingenious mode of enabling pedestrians to encounter successfully the horrors nnd difficulties ot the mud in Broadway, and other streets of the city. Price 64 cents. IVevra for Kurope. The new steam ship Cambria, a very Btrong and sea-worthy steamer, will leave Boston to-morrow alternoon tor Halifax and Liverpool. Hpr letter bags will close in this city at Adams dc Co.'s, in Wall street, and the Post Office, at 3i o'c'ook this afternoon. Four or five thousand Evening Heralds, contain ing the latest intelligence that may arrive from any part ot this continent before two o'clock this after nooD, will be published at half past 2. These papers, in wrapper*, can be obtained at the desk at that hour at two cents per copy. Highly Important from Boston. We refer our readers to the report of the pro ceedings of the Great Convention of the aboli tionists in Faneuil Hall, Boston?at which it was proposed, should Texas be annexed to this Union, to dino/ve the Union forthwith ! fW or War J-The United St.te. Sen.te. Ihe great questions of the annexation of Texas, md the occupation of the whole of the Ore Ron territory down to 54 degrees 40 minutes, it is admitted, will depend upon the action of the United States Senate. Each of these measures involving, perhaps not directly, but certainly not very remotely, peace or war both *ith Mexico and England, the importance of I the crisis .a which the Senate is now placed will at once be perceived. One party says that the wh.gs in that body will stay the further progress of this irritating and dangerous question; and the other party assert, that under the action of public opinion, and the great excitement prevailing throughout the country, the whigs in the Senate must give way and follow the lead and dictation of ihe House of Representatives. Such is a brief view of the present position of these two questions in Congress. In the meantime external agencies are at work in every direction to operate not only on the House, but also on the Senate in the decision of these questions. In a few days it is expected that Mr. Calhoun will have finished his correspondence with Mr. Pakenharo on the subject of the Oregon, but that nothing will result, and that the President will deliver a mes sage 111 favor of takingimmediate possession of the whole of that territory. Such a movement on the part of ihe government of this country will of I course bring us into very serious collision with England, and on this ground it is feared that the Oregon question may have a much more serious effect on our foreign relations than the Texas question. It is evident aim that the temper and disposition of the people of this country are de cidedly in favor of taking possession of Texas nnd also of the whole of Oregon. The violence-the bitterness?the fierce denunciations of the British press and British statesmen, which come across the water by every steamship, only tend to influ ence and excite the people of this country to ad here to the policy that has been thus far adrpted and to carry it out to its remotest consequences whatever they may be, so far as our foreign rela tions are concerned, i Uun,i-1, howev" the Unitpd States Senme decide he. h these questions, great speculations will be in dulged in on both sides, by parties, nnd nothing can be accurately predicated of the fmare until the ? enate indicate their preferences for the one or (or the other. There is certainly a great apathy in the country in relation to these matters, for although the abolitionists and other advocates of abolition, are very busy organising conventions and calling' meetings to oppose these measures now in Con gress, yet it is very evident that the two great par ties are very quiet and fearful of committing them selves. The tendency of things, now. is, however to narrow down both these questions info a British view on one side, and an American on the other And as soon as this is clearly seen, as it must he very speedily, the bulk of both political parties in this country will at once decide on supporting their I own government, and go for both these meaeutes as presented hy the present administration, and the succeeding administration can offer no opposition to shoh a course, but must of necessity carry out the same policy to the fullest extent. I*ATK K KPItDlATlON MESSAGE OF THE GOVERNOR OF I KNNSYr.VAMA.-A good deal of sensation was created yesterday by the arrival of the Message of \ the Governor of Pennsylvania relative to the State 1 that wealthy community. This Message acquires importance from the influence which it may exercise on the general question of State re pudiation and Stare delinquency. Previous to its appearance, many efforts have been made to assure the public that the interest on this State debt would be paid beyond all question. It now appears from this document that there is a strong probability that no such thing will take place, and that Penn sylVama will continue for some time to come, in a condition of dishonor and disgrace. We refer our readers to the Message for the details. We cannot help characterizing the conduct of \ ennsylvania as indicated in this Message as the most contemptible and disgraceful that has ever yet been exhibited by any State of this Union in re|a t.on to its honest debts. No other State of this Union is better able to pay its debts thaa Pennsy Iva ma. Yet we see, year after year, this rich, pros perous,powerful State adopting the most contempti ?nd most disgraceful reasons, in order t?K!aVWK h!fldy for the ful1 nf ?hat debt. Why is this 1 Merely because the miserable politicians of both parties are afraid to go to their constituents after they have voted like honest men in favor of pavment of the debt. Several ot the newspapers, and particularly ihe mere parly prima in this vicinity, the JVewt and the nAune,are laboring hard lo cast the blame on the party to which they are opposed. The Tribune denounces the locofocos as repudmtors, and the Xem as vehemently screams out that only the wh.gs are repudialors. Now here is Pennsylvania -confessedly a |ocotoco Stalp> ((f abun dant means but yet refusmg to pay one farthing of its debts. The same may be said of Maryland, a whig State. Rut it is .die to add any more on this subject Both parties are alike guilty?bolh have been alike instrumental in creating the debt, und both are alike culpable in skulking from ihe adop tion of the manly and upright honorable course of paying the mtereet wher, the ,|ay COmes Miss Bramson's Conoket -There was but a mo cerate attendance at this concert last evening, but the audience reined much pleaded with the play ing of the two young sisters, on the piano It they are carsfu'.'y and patiently trained they will no doubt become eminent musicians. Considering that they sre now men ch.ldren, their proficiency is really surprising The elder of the little- ladies ? loubi take great care to esc*, - ihe common It or a slurring and .ndistmcr touc If indulged m t ie tyro.it easily becomes a habit difficult to be overcome, and sufficient to mar the effect of other- I wise ihe most brilliant execution. Tug Highland 'Hoard give their annual {ball 'si : 'Mblo's this evening Tub Oiue'idonk Cask?Public Opinion?Thk Morals opt lis Cleiov.?The excitement relative to tiie Onderdotikcaae, continues to spread rapidly iu all circles. The "book" of the trial, has been seized u(>oii with the greatest avidity, and is every where devoured with greedineea especially by the ladies. Some idea of the intensity and excitement may be fi>UB<l from the fact, that at the concert of the Euterpeau Society at Niblo's throihereveniny, three or lour copies of the " Bi?hop?* Book" were observed circulating amongst the audience during the intermissions iu the performance! The more we examine the evidence, the more matter we find illustrative ol the singular laxity of manners, which appear to characterize the social condition of the pious circles of the Episcopal Church. Mrs. Beare's evidence resembles very much that of Mrs. Butler. She thus describes the affectionate salutations of the Bishop: ? 18. Will you please state what occurred between you and the Bishop during that ride ? The Bishop put his arm around me in an unbecoming manner, which caused me to draw from him. There ii nothing more to statn ol that ride 19. On what part of your body did the Bishop put his hand when he put his arm around you as you have stated' IIis hand pressed upon my bosom SO. When did you first communicate the knowledge oi this transaction to any person, and to whom ? To my husband soon after we returned home , he walk ed home 91 What was said by you to your husband when you first communicated the fact to nim; aod what was his rely 1 T told . told him in this way; that I did not wish to ride with the Bishop in the afternoon, as I thought him too familiar in his manners. Ho asked me in what way. 1 told him the occurrence of the morning, and he expressed great sur p'ise. He said, "II you can avoid it, do not let it alter your manner towards him while he is iu our house." That was all. 93. You say you rode with the Bishop a second time that day ; from what place and to what place? From Mrs. Franklin's house to our house ; about a mile and a half. S3. State, an particularly as you can, what occurred be tween you and the Bishop on this last ride 1 The Bishop put his arm around my waist; then raised it, and put it across the hack ot my neck j he thrust his hanj into the neck of my dress, down into ir y bosom. 1 threw his hand from there ; he immediately put it upon the lower part of my person. I pushed it aside from there, and he then with the other hand repeated the same upon the other side of my person ; but removed it towards the centre of my person. I threw it aside. That is all. 31. When ho put his hand in the neck of your dress, on your bosom, was it, or not, your naked bosom 7 It was my naked bosom. 36. When he put the first hand on the lower part of vour body, as you have testified, was the outside ot the hand, or the palm of the hand, next to your person 7 The palm of the hand. 36 What did he do with that hand 7 He pressed it upon my person. 37. When he put the other hand upon your person, and removed it to tho -entre of your person, was the outside or the palm of his hand next to your person 7 The nalm of the hand 39 Please describe what he did with that hand, when on vour person. He placed it near my knee, and moved it along my leg, up to my hip, and the centre of my person. 39. is there any fuither answer to the last question 7 There is not. 40 Did you communicate the knowledge of this tran saction to your husband, and when 7 I went immediately to my room when we reached home. ?iy husbanl soon followed me. He asked the cause ot my agitation ; I told him the Bishop had insulted me. I Hi: replied, "Bay no more now ; let us join the family, and havn our evening devotions." I calmed myself, and I went down into tho room. ? ' ? * ? ? ? ? 6-2. in what manner did he take leave of you when he was about to depart ? He approached me and took my hand ; and advanced, as I supposed, to kiss mn; 1 drew from him, and he did not do it. I did not extend m v hand ; he took it After he was | 3catod in the carriage, he raised his hand to his lips, and ; waved it to me. _ Now it appears, that all this waa only according to the "use and wont" of the holy father, for in a ?subsequent part of Mrs. Beare's examination, we find the following curious passage:? 161. When, particularly, did the Bishop kiss you, in the manner you have stated 7 I think it was not long before we left for the afternoon service. 161. la what room was this 7 In our usual sittinrr room 183. Who was in the room besides yourself and the Bis hop 7 I recollect no one hut my mother, Beare. 164. Did she see this 7 She did. 166 Did you or she make any remark on the subject to tho Bishop J We did net. 166. Did the Bishop say anything, when he approached you for this purpose 7 It is my impression, that he made some such expres sien, as " my daughter " 167. Did yon at tho time regard these two circumstances In the house as insults to y ou 7 I hould have done so from any one else but the Bisnop. 164 Why not from the Bish p ? ' V* 'I" mucb confidence in him to suppose that he would otter me an insult in my own house. Really this throws a flood of light ou the man ners of the clergy in their intercourse with the fe male saints. These revelations recall very forci bly to our mind the singular developments made in this city on a trial in one of the civil courts, a year or two ago, relative to the peculiar manners and customs of the "check-apronites " In that particular cla-s it appeared that the intercourse of the males and females was marked by a singular degree of freedom and familiarity, hut not at all greater than is disclosed by the evidence on this trial, as being characteristic of the intercouse of the Bishop with the fair ones of his flock. Wheth er this peculiar " check-apronite" system of social intercourse prevails in other dioceses of the Epis copal Church, we know not, but presume that it does in the dioceses over which the Bishops who voted in favor of the Bishop of New York preside. This is, we presume, only a reasonable inference. | However, we are not positive ob this point. Time may give us additional developments. Thus far public opinion, judging from the ex pression of it in the newspipers, is decidedly against Bishop Onderdonk. The coarseness and brutality of his conduct towards the ladies who testified, could not, indeed, fail to excite public displeasure, in whatever light his actions might be regarded as indicative of purity of thought or in tention. The friends and acquaintances of the Bishop, on the other hand, consider that the evi dence itself exculpates him from censure, inae much as no really criminal result followed his af fectionate salutations, which they regard as mere innocent eccentricities of manner. Altogether, however, this case, from beginning to end, exhibits a lamentable departure from the pure and honora ble principles of Christianity. The grossly unbe coming conduct of the Bishop?the strange beha vior of the husbands of the ladier?the violent ani mosities of the Bishops who took part in the pro ceedings?the secret investigation and then the peddling of the record?and then the revolting attempt of the son of the accused party to make a few dollars out of his father's shame, all exhibit a melancholy and deplorable departure from the pre cepts of Jesus of Nazareth. And yet these are the men who claim a monopoly of piety and purity 1 I These are the rt^en who are accustomed to rail at the newspaper press and its conductors, and who j arrogate to themselves the title of the " salt of the I earth"- the conservatives of truth, honor, virtue, j and decency! We verily believe that were it j not for the independent portion of the newspaper press, the whole body of the clergy would soon be ' in r state of still greater degradation ihm that with which they sunk during the dark ages of the world. And this Onderdonk case has had at least the one good fflect of leading the public mind to reflect on this view of ihe subject, and we are encouraged to hope that enlightened public opinion will be here atter b-ought to bear in such a manner on the clergy and on all religious institutions,so as in some degree to purify them, and make them approach s unewhat more nearly to the apostolic model. ?nKAN fsTKAMRks ?It is now arranged that the Great Western, and Great Britain?the monster iron steamer?shall make seven trips this year. The Western leaves Liverpool on the 29ih of next March, and the Britain begins her career on the 2J of next Aucust. Sr. Gkohok's Society?Annual Ball ?The an nunl ball ol the St. George's Society 0f this citv will be given at Niblo's on the ISrh instant-St! Valentine's Eve. From the admirable arrange. mer,N of Messrs Walker and Tinson, and their associates of the commiltce, we arequite justified in believing that the affair will be elegant and br.l liant in the extreme. Only a limited number of tickets is issued, and as Ihey will no doubt soon be selling at a premium, early application will be pru dent. r Corruption in Hick* Pi.acrs at Washington.? The defalcation, rtcentiy made public, of the Cieik of the House of lt? presentativeo, appears to be only the first of a series of similar develop mi-nts, which will be brought out during the pre sent session, illustrating the gross corruption of all parties, aud all branches of the goveruinent. Ii seems that the edi'ors of the Globe, John Jonestoi the Madisonian, aud particularly the Tyler admi nistration, will all figure in these depredations upon the public treasury. An instance has al ready beeu given, showing how Blair and Rives of the Globe feathered their nest, by appropriating large sums of money in payment of particular books, furnished to the members, by whom they were afterwards sold at half cost. Blair and Rives retort upon John Jones, of the Madiionian, that he receives gratuities for employing his influ ence in distributing offices, and that he is (ed by the departments. On the other hand, we hear also strange stories about the Collector of Boston ?the mode in which he got his office?the inter ception of several of his private letters?and in sinuations thrown out that John Jones had the fingering of something in that appointment. In one of the HouseB of Congress, resolutions were brought in, asking for a full exposition, relative to the " Choctaw contract," as it is called, while, in the other House, stat-menls are made under the name of" Eugene O'Dnnnell"' respecting a per son of the name of " Colonel Zabriskie," of New Jersey, who is represented as haviug pocketed several thousands of dollars for supplying live oak, which he received merely for his political influence in getting the contract for the persons who complied with its provisions. But here is the statement of O'Donnell, which w? annex, as it presents a cu rious chapter in the annals of political corrup Some fifteen or eighteen month* ego. in a casual con versation I had with the late B. M. Voorhees, chief clerk of the Bureau oi Construction and Repairs, (an individual with whom 1 had been on terms of iamiiiar acquaintance for years,) he remarked he had a matter ot great import ance to communicate, and would willingly do so pro vided 1 promised not to divulge the matter, as its publicity must necessarily lose him his situation. I assure d him that no act oi mine would endanger his office, unless th< substance of the communication materially interested myself or my friends. His disclosure was to the follow ing ett'ect " That James C. Zabriskie, of New Jersey, had made application to the President for a certain contract, retire seating to him the sacrifices he had made in his service, personal and pecuniary; that he was completely out oi pocket, and that unless he favored him with this contract he must bo irretrievably ruined That the President told him he should have it, and as the natfireot the contract appertained to his office, he (Voorhees) was directed by the President to prepare the papers ; he did so; that a cei tain extensive contractor,then in the city,(supposed to b< Swift, of New Bedford, Massachusetts,) had agreed to give Zabriskie $11,000 for his bargain; which terms Zabriskie accepted ; that, when the papers were perfected, the con tractor changed his mind, and refused to pay more than $3000 ; that Zabriskie haggled far the original sum,(and that Voorhees, availing hiniseli of this hesitancy in the negotiation, and aware of the character of the transaction, stole a march on Zabri6kie, called upon the purchaser at Gadsby's Hotel, delivered him the papers, and pocketed the $30110; that Zabriskie talked lolty, stormed, and in sisted upon the whole of the money, thai he, (Voorhees,) laughed at his fury, held firmly to the cash, told him, (Za briskie.) he should give him but one half, ($4,000 ) which sum Zabriskie at last gladly accepted; that he, (Voor hees ) observed to him, lie knew he had $10'I0 of the mo ney to pay over to a certain individual; but who this in dividual was I did not at the time enquire, but I have rea son to suspect I have now oscortlined. This surmise is more than strengthened from the following incident: Pre vious to my taking any steps in this matter, 1 called upon Mr. , late Chief Clerk in the Navy Department, up prizing him of all the circumstances just stated, and the u'rociously corrupt interference of the Executive in this infamous transaction. Mr. was astonished ; ac knowledged he suspected as much ; that he apprehended it might seriously implicate the President and-Mr. Hon shaw, and that ail the papers connected with transaction ought to have passed through his hands, which was not the case, and that, if summoned before a committee, he would act as became him. I mentioned to Mr. ? my suspicion that Scott, the Navy Agent, was more or less concerned in the matter? collateral circumstances, independent of the close iali macy which subsisted between Voorhees and him, coun tenanced the supposition that he most probably was the recipient of the $1,000. Mr.?begged me to be very carrful?expressed his surprise at the imputation ; ssseit ing its impossibility, and his belief that such n rumn might prove highly prejudicial to Scott, especially as his re-nomination by Tyler was soon to be before the Senate I replied I m.ide no charge ; and there the matter ended. But, to my utter astonishment, on the following day, 1 gleamed from Mr. such information as places beyond all manner of doubt the criminal privity of Scott to this disgraceful business. Mr. observed that shortly alter I left the Navy Department Scott happened to dropio, when Mr. , in a bantering tone, remarked, " Whi Scott, it appears that you have got yourself iuto a prtttv scraps-that you are concerned in the Zanriaki? con tract;" further intimating to him the information which ho (Mr ) had obtained on the subject. Scott was electrified ; anxiously asked who had informed him ?? saying that only one other person besides himself wss privy to the matter?that he knew all about it?that Voor hees got $4 000, and that he (Scott) ought to have got some of toe money. Scott having been apprised of my intention, now that the decease of mv informant has placed him beyond the reach oi Executive vengeance, as well as released the undersigned from the obligation of secrecy?Scott having thus learned my intention of enlistiDg all the honor ana virtue, and cnurnge. and patriotism of Congress in the in vestigation of this detestable case of bribery and corrup tion, baa taken the alarm, and called a few days since upon the best and dearest friend I have on earth, soliciting hii interference to dissuade me from prosecuting this matter ; but be has mistaken his man ; for this very gentleman, my respected and inestimable friend, would do the last man en earth to protect inlamy or screen corruption in any individual, however exalted in rank, depraved in sen timent, or debased in condition. eugene McDonnell. According to all these accounts, it is plain that the grossest corruption prevails at Washington in the distribution of office?in the appropriation of the public money?and in the management of the public finances?on all hands and by almost all parties. We trust, now that the general subject is broached, Congress will go on and sift every thing to the bottom If there be anything worse or more corrupt in Tylerism that in any of the other parties, we should like to know it; but as yet we believe that Tylerism is not a more expensive evil that any other ism which has preceded it in the management of public affairs. Mr. Tyler, as Pre sident of the Uni'ed States, and in the manage ment of public measures, has conducted himself with a good deal of talent and discretion, and we will say patriotism. He had a difficult task to per form, and he has surmounted the difficulties which beset him with a commendable degree of success But his dispensation of the offices in his gift?his efforts to acquire political influence through that dispensation?have been the most censurable part of his administration, and will always redound to his discredit. His confidential advisers ave been a set of the meanest and most contemptible men that ever surrounded a President; and they have led him astray in the most laughable and ridiculous way. We trust the day will come when his eyes will be fully opened to these errors. Biography of Captain Ryndkru.?The notorie ty of the celebrated Don Giovanni of the demo cracy, greatly increased by recent events, has given rise to an inquiry uf'ter his birth, life and adventures It appears that the gallant Captain is a native of this State, having been born some where in Saratoga county?that he received ihe first rudiments of his education on board North River sloops and steamers, in whieh he served as a hand, and that he is in fact, in every sense of the phrase, a Hudson River boy. His life has been full of romantic adventures in all quarters of the world. He is now about forty years of age?dark complexion?a little over the middle height?and with an iron frame and constitution. We expect to be able to publish to-morrow or next day a bi graphy of the Captain, from the day of his bit down to the organization of ihe fatuous " Empi Club," embracing an appendix with all the gre doings of that renowned body?its successful floi in the. election of Mr. Polk, and recently its un vailed tact in managing the affairs of Old Tamm ny. This will be a most interesting biograph and form a most important portion of the literatu of this age. Melanchoi.y Shipwreck.?0.i reference to tl marine news, it will he seen that the Lord Seato (Br) of and for St. Audre.ws from Liverpool, wi salt and coal, has been lost on the Isle of Hai and it ia supposed that all on board perished. " Tl bo lies of two persons were found on boaid. Tfxasin Virginia?The Virginia House D -leg ites agreed to take up the Texas question i Wednesday. Nuns at Pottbvu.M! ? An attempt is making establish a Catholic Ntinneiy in ihe coal regions this State, and no doubt with success Very L?Ce I'rom Teim an it Mexico? Arrival of our Special from New Orleans? Tlnrkrtr, die* Tlie gp.cial expretB I'rcm the South, for this es tablishment urrived yesterday ufternoon, with ad vices from Galveston, Texas, to the 18 h, Mew Orleans to the 22d, and Mobile to the 23d lust, all inclusive. These accounts are twenty four hours in advance of the regular mail. The intelligence from Mexico is, that Santa Anna has been thot. This, however, needs confirma tion. Bat the accounts which we give below, tend to convince us of the accuracy of the intelligence we published yesterday, of the defeat of Santa Anna by Paredea. The most important peace of information from Texas is the itniyia letter of Duff Green, explain ing his difficulties with the President of Texas. It seems that Dull, out of his generosity,wanted to aid and assist the President of Texas in arranging all the foreign aflatrs of that interesting Republic with Mexico, England, and the United States. Pre sident Jones declined his august aid, and annulled his consulship?that was all. [From New Orleans Paper*, Jan. 22.] The steamship John 8 M Kim, Capt. Moore, arrived here yeste day from Galveston bringing papers to thi 18th intt. inclusive. In the papers we have some farther account of Dud' Green's difficulty with President Jones. First, we have the proclamation ol his Excellency dated O c 31st, 1814, revoking the recogniti jn of Green, as Consul ot the United States for Galveston, in which his reasons for this courso are set forth, to the effect thai " Owing to aircumrtancea known to the Executive, tin inter* sts, honor, and safety of the Republic require lha 'he authority, so extended, as aforesaid, to the said Duff Green, be revoked? Three days alter the date of this proclamation. Green caused the loilowing letter to be published in the Houston Telegraph:? Washington, Texas, Jan. 2,184S. The ('resident of Texas, on account, as ha alleges, ol private and confidential conversation between him and myself, has issued his proclamation revoking the txqus tar, recognizing me as Consul at Galveston. He is en deavoring to make it a matter between this government and that of the United States. This would b J to play into the hand* otthe British Miuister, and lavor the purposes which the President and some of those about him are sup posed to be anxious to accomplish. The whole matter is private and personal between the President and myseii and r am resolved that it shall remain so. At present the proclamation has been suspended, and an effort is being made by mutual friends to bring about a reconciliation.? it seems to me that President Jones has intentionally sought a quarrel without cause ; it so, no reconciliation con take place, beeause having taken his course under the advice of evil counsellors, tho same influence will prevail. In that case, I must expect to encounter the combined influence oi the British Minister and the Presi

dent of Texas ecting in concnrt for the purpose of defeat ing the wishes of a majority of the people of Texas and the United States. I am aware of the fearful odds again*, me, but I am not dismayed. AH that 1 now ask is thai public opinion be suspended, until I can place the facts fully before the country, when it will be found that the President of Texas has not the slightest possible cause for the manner in which he has treated ms. I write this note for the purpose of saying, in advance, that while I intend to vindicate my own character, 1 in tend to do it in my own way, and at the proper time?that ! will not, if 1 can prevent, permit the personal injustice done to me, to become the cause of a controversy betweeB the two Governments, or in any way to retard or aflect the question of annexation, and to ask the favor of you to publish this, it, in your opinion, it becomes necessary to correct any erroneous impressions which may get abroad. Very respectfully yours, DUFF GREEN. Editor Telegraph, Houston. Not having succeeded in his first attempt to place him self in n respectable position, our diplomat wrote a second letter, which was published in the National Remitter, e paper published at Washington. Here it is: To the Editor of Rrtitter. Sir?The President's proclamation, revoking my ex q'latur, as Consul at Galveston, has given rise to many rumors, and as be has said that it was because the inter est, honor and safety of the Republic required it, these rumors are to my prejudice. A regard for my charoctei demands an unqualified contradiction of the rumors in question. It is said that I endeavored by improper meant to obtain the Executive sanction to tho measures about which I consulted him. So far from this being true. I was acting, as I believed, in concert with him, in pro moting measures which, as I supposed, had his cordial approbation. A The purpose of mr last conversation, was to consult him on tho details, there being, as I nelieved, a perfect concurrence on the measures themselves. It w ill be seen, therefore, that I could have had no passible inducement to intimidate or to use any improper means to influenci his official action. What those measures are it is not now necessary to ex plain further than to say that their chief object was to arrest the progress of Biitish infiuenc" on our western and north-western frontier, and especially to prevent their getting possession of .'he country between the Nueces and the Rio Grande for the purpose of establishing there a colony of free blacks and runaway negroes, experience having 1 demonstrated that their black colony in Canada, like thei abolition in Jamaica, is a failure I have many very im portant tacts, bearing upon this subject, which it is my purpose, in due time, to give to the public. I learn also, that rumor says that one of my objects war to bring into T.ixas n largo body of Indians ; so far from this, one of the measures which 1 proposed was to remov> beyond our limits, the Indians that are now in Texas. I repeat, that I supposed that the President fully con curred in my views, and that I am bound in charity to be lieve that be acted under a misapprehension, and will yet do me the justice to say se An you have published the proclamation, I ask tho favor of you to insert this likewise, and 1 trust that all who nublhh the proclamation will publish this note. p v DUFF GREEN. President Jones has vetoed the Bill for the removal o' the tpubUc offices to Austin immediately after the ad journment of the present Congress. The Civilian of tho 18th inst, says?" Wc learn that much siakness, in the character of an epidemic, prevails at Washingten, though the precise nature ol the disease I is not stated Hon J.W.Smith, Senator trom Bexar died on the morning of the 12th inat., and Major Dooelaon the U. 8. Charge d' Affaires, is reported to be quite un well, though he is regarded as out of danger." It was thought at Galveston that Congress will adjourn at the close ot the present, or beginning oi the next mopth We learn from the Civilian that a proposition isbsfore that body to change the Constitution in reference to the naturalization ol foreigners. The same paper says: The Con mittee of Finance have reported adversely ot the measure of Free Trade; though the subject of a reouc tion of the Tariff' continues to be discussed, and the Fi nance Committees of the two Houses have made separate repirts, varying bnt little in subatance, and both recom mending " a very limited reduction in the tariff." Gen. Hamilton, Judge Longstreet, and Gen. Mercer of Va , have a-rlved at Galveston. The. News copies the following paragraph from the Houtton Star, and remarks?"We know nothing of the circumstances referred to in the Star, bnt believe the in dividual justified in the course he has puisued. in enforc ing the revenue laws ar.d sustaining the honor of our na tion. II American vessels have endeavored tosmugglr in our waters, it is evident that they subject themselves to seizure and confiscation, as the law directs." It it reported thst an officer engaged in the collection of the revenue on the Saoine, has lately fired several shots into an American vessel engaged in smuggling on that river. There being no 'reaty between Texas and the United States prohibiting the right of search, this officer is determined to take the responsibility, and compel all American vessels to submit to visitation, and if they have contraband goods on board, tbey will be liable to forloit ure and sales, as thai law directs, Uncle Sam's vaporing to'the contrary notwithstanding. Some persons fear that the high handed meaaurea of this revenue officer may lead to a war with the United States; but there will be little danger of rousing the national pride ol the Amen cans, while so large a party in the United States cordial ly uphold the Mexican Minister of Stste for insulting Mr Shannon and the whole American government. Shultz, the man who is said to have murdered Bateman and Jett, near Virginia P-int, is reported to have also killed a man between Lagrange and Gonzales last sum mer. L The Nswsiaya that a bill recommending the recsllof all foreign ministers, has pasted the Senate by a vote ol 10 to 3, and it is stated will pass the Heu*a by a larve majority It ia propof'd also to dispense with the office ot" Secretary of War and Marine, and the Treasurer, and torurtail the salaries of some other officers, so as to re ?luce the annual expenses ol the Government to $120 000 The verdict of tne Court Martial, before which Com modore E W. Moore was tried, has at last been made pub lic It close* as follows:? The Court, then-fore, pronounce it as their opinion that the accused is guilty ot disobedience of orders, in manner and form as set forth in specifications second, third, fourth and fifth in charge third. SIDNEY SHERMAN, President. This verdict is what might hare been expected. It ha* never been denied that Commodore Moore was "guilty of disobedience of orders i" but he was so situated that it was impossible for him to obey This fact aeoms to have hern taken into conaideration by the Executive, for we ob serve that he refuaed his assent to the finding of the court, though, from the language of the Texan journals, we are at a loss to know whether it wsa President Hous ton or President Jones who refused to approve the ver dict At all events the Commodore is acquitted of the seriona charges made against him. On the night of tho 27th ult a party of 26 negroes, well armod, and mounted on the best hotses thai could lie found, left Bastrop and Ita vicinity. It was supposed they had mada their way towards the Rio Grande, and that they were lad off by some Mexicans Several of the citizen* started in pursuit, and as we learn from the Nrtes ol the I8'h, they succeeded in nptnring seventeen oi the runaways on the Ousdlloupe River above Seguin. It ia stated that large number* ot Mexican traders hnve lately visited Bexir, and purchased good* to the amonnt of $40,000. These traders repait that all the Mexican force* have been withdrawn from the Rio Grande, and the frontier is left entirely defenceless. Several of the officers who were ordered to march with Gen. Woll to ? he interior provinces, have deserted. The Houston Morning Star says that Captains Seguin and Perez ore ranging in the country between the, Nueces and Rio Grande, for the purpose ot intercepting the tra ders, and that they recently attacked a party and captured all their goods The trader* nsc iped. The Galveston News of the 17th says : By the arrival on the 16th inst ol the Tom Jack, Capt Parkor, lrom corpus Christ), we have received news Item the west several days later than hi ought by the H. L Kinnejr. Thero is nothing of importance reseived by tbi* arrival, further thsui thet a rumor had reached Corpus Christ! tha flanta Anna had been capturrd by Parents, and subse quently shot ; thle piece or news leeks confirmation. Our informant state* that trade still continue* gend aud should the difficulties remain unsettled for any length of tim?, on the northern frontier of Mexico, the Mexican trail* in 'lie went will be greatly increased. Tile (J Jveston Gaxettr of the 16th lust., has the follow lug relative to commercial affairs : We have received from the sc it olgovernment the copy of a bill to be emitted '* an act to authorize the transpor tation of goods coastwise," the object ol which is to al iow that w hen a vessel arrives in a port ol this Republic from a foreign country with goods, wares or mercha . dise. on board, destined to another poit of this Republic, to which the vessel is not destined, it shall bo lawlul to re-snip such merch mdise under boud of another (Texan) vessel to the poitol their final destination, without exact iug payment ol duties until their arrival at the second place of landing." [From the Mobile Herald, Jan. 33.] Our latest accounts Irom Tuscaloosa, Alabama, are to the 19th instant. _ The Senate has passed a bill, after a long discussion, re quiring one lourtn of debt due the bauks to be paid in by the 1st June, with an extrusion on the balance. The Houso on the 14th, refused to strike out 33 per cent for collections in the new bank bill, by a voteot 36 to 62, clearly indicating, saya the "Monitor," that amount in such bill as may be passed. The Senate, by a tie vote?13, 13 -rejected, on the 16th instant, the resolutions of Mr Posey, proposing to sell the assets of the State Bank and branches. On the 16th, the House ordered to a third reading the bill introduced by Mr. Clay, declaring habitual drunken ness on the part of the husband, cause of divorce. The vote was decisive, 63 to 39 We also learn Irom a passenger from Tuscaloosa, that the House had passed a resolution to ai]journ sine die on Saturday next It was also the belief that twenty-five per centum would be the rate of collections determined cn lor the bank bill Markets. Mobile, Wednesday Night, Jan. 23.?About 300 bales have been sold since our last,at prices somewhit improv ed, owing to the accounts received by the Rochester,' Irom Liverpool, with two days' later intelligence. Liver pool Classification-Interior, 3]; ordinary, 3j; middling, a ?!}; middling lair, 6; lair, 6j a6}; good fair, nominal; good and fine, none We quote the lollowing as the rate of exchange :?Bills on England, 8 a bj; on France, 61.30 per $; on New Yotk, at 60 days, 1} a 1J din; sight, J do; State bonk notes, 6 a 6} do. Moistoomerv ?But very little cotton has arrived for the last three weeks, owing principally to the holiday! and the extreme apathy pervading our market. Within the last few days, however, a better leeling has been ma nifested, and we now have the satisfaction of quoting an advance ol fully jc on all grades. New Orleani, Tuesday Night, Jan 21.?We leftt thi cotton market on Friday last in a drooping condition Since then, however, a more active demand has prevaiiei and there ia evidently a better feeling, which has resulted in a heavy business as compared with the small quantity offering The sales on Saturday were 5,700 bales, yester day 3 200, and today 6,300 bales, of which the Kfe?-er part was on English account. Prices are fully Jc higher, and we quote accordingly. The decline in freights, in connection with the high rates of exchange, have contiv buted to strengthen the market, beaideawhich, the stock on sale has become greatly reduced. Liverpool Classin cation?Louisiana and Mississippi, inferior, 3J a 3|; ordi nary to good ordinary, 4a4j; middling 4f a 6; good mid dling, 6|a6i; middling fair, 64*6}; fair, 6ta6?; good faThe tobacco market remains bare ofstock, andI the transactions are, as a matter of course, l.m ted The bu siness since our last has reached to about 160 hhrts.ai i)revinus prices, and we quote inferior 14 a 2|c; common, jjaapaft 3ja4c; fine,44 a 4}; choice an3 segarleaf, Th demand for sugar, during the past few (lf7*-J19f been limited, but as there is not much offering, the mar ket may be reported tolerably firm. We continue our former quotations, viz :?Inferior, 2| a 2}e; ordinary, 8c; common, 3}c; fair, 3} a 3jj; prima to strictly choice, 4* a ^In'the absence of any eiport demand, the flour market has remained in an inactive condition since our last, and prices are the same as then quoted, say $4 per bbl. for Ohio and common brands of Missouri and Illinois; city brands, $4 26 a 4 50 per bbl. . . A very limited amount of business h?s been transacted in the provision market since our report of Friday last; and prices, with scarcely an exception, continue to rule as then quoted. There is a moderate demand for pork, which we quote at $9 25 a 9 50 per bbl. for mess; $875 for M. O -, prime $7 76 a 8 60 per bbl. The stock of beef con tinues light, but nevertheless prices are barely supported as the demand is only confined to small lots?we quote mess $9 25 per bbl; half bbls- $6 25; prime, $7 a 7 26 pet bbl. In lard there have been no transaction* or conse quence?prices range from 6 a 6c for inferior to strictly choice qualities. Bacon is very heavy, but there is no change in prices?we quote hams at < a 7}c; canvaaseri do and extru cured, 8 a 9c j sides, 4} a 4|c; shoulders, 3J a '^Exchange?The demand for both foreign and domestic exchange has been very brisk since our last, and the amount offering being small, the rates are firmly sustain ed. We quote London 8} a 9} per cent premium; Pans. 6f 26 a 61.27J; New York, 60 days, 1$ a 1$ per cent disc.; sight checks, J per cent discount. Exchange Out Doors.?Sterling, 8} a 9J per cent pre mium; Franc,r, 6 26 a 6 27J-. New Yort, 60 dayaaiight, 11} a 14 per cent dis-, do sight checks, par a J do do; Phila delphia, 60 days, li a H do do; do aight, par a f do do; Boston, at 60 days, 1} a 14 do de. FreigbU-Foreign freighU have given way a-nce eur last 1 there have been no vessels engaged lor Liveiyool, hut lots to fill up are taken at jd a 17-32d per lh. We n ? tic.e two engagements for Havre at 1 1 16c. and one loi Antwerp at 14c for cotton, and 42s 6d perlihds fortobacco SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. Mobii.e, Jan 21?Arr Ke' sington, Shumwa.-, and Charlotte, White. NYork; D.aiitlm, Williams, NOrleAo*: Home, Wat's, Jamaica; Satanaw, Wright, Boa'on. Clil Orbit, ^ravers, Dal tlN?rIw Obleai??, Jan Jl?Arr John 8 McKim, (HI vrf ton: L hatham, N ason, Liverpool; Ln-erpnse. [ Br] Be 1 Caernarvon; Addniglon, [Brl H^uev, I nrka Ialand. Oceana, Cieighton; Ohio, Drvia, anil thaa Hammond, 1 albot, N Vo,k. Pembroke, Turley, Maranzas; Diligent, [Genoese] Sardinia Vandal ia, at the Point; towb; at Trnneareati, from the I aites towed down and 10 ?ea on the 17th, Oeoesee. mid Liiuiaiana. Cld Scotland, Merryman, and Huron, Muir, Liverpool, 81 Louis, Marks, Philade'nhia; Astcleou, Howes, Boiton, T Street. McConnell, and Two Marya.Tvler, Havana; Baltimore, Seavy, Philadelphia; Native, [lei] Maiaou, Po.t Lavacca. Theatricals, dec. Signora Pico ?This inimitable artiste returned to this city on Wednesday, from Philadelphia, and left again last evening for Boston, where she is en gaged for two concerts; her debut before a Boston audience will take place this evening at the Phil harmonic Concert. She will be assisted by San quirico and others. Her voice is a mezzo soprano of much sweetness and power, and 'hen"" }8 little doubt but that she will afford the Bostontans as much gratification as she has done to the admirers of good music in this city. She is to receive #000 for her firet concert, and $-150 for the second. This lady was highly successful at Philadelphia on Tuesday evening. All her pieces were highly ap plauded, and her drinking song encored., she needs only to be heard to be properly appreciated. Signorina Borghese assisted by the leading vo calists of the Italian opera company, announces a grand vocal concert at the Musical Fund Hall, Pniladelphia, on Saturday evening. Signorina Borghese, Signora Ricci, and Signors Perozzi and Tomasi, will all. on this occasion, make their hrs; appearance in Philadelphia. Miss Clifton made her appearance_at the Charles ton Theatre, for one night only on the 27th instant. Mrs. Timm has taken the management of the Vaudevilles, at the Assembly Rooms, in WaBhtng ton city ; and Burton, at the National Theatre, it making a good thing of it, with the Skerrels, and an excellent company, in the same city. Booth continues to draw full houses and puffs in New Orleans The. New Orleans papers say the wonderful trickf of Mr. Sutton, the prince of magicians, may be put down as among the unaccountables, and his dia logue with little Master Tommy, in which he ex hibits his astonishing powers of ventriloquism, is one of the most amusing things of the kind thai has ever been offered in New Orleans. The Fakir of Ava is astonishing the people of Riehmond most wonderfully. They say he sur passes a certain gentleman in black. ? Miss St. Clair and Mr. George Smith are engage at the National, Washington. The Baker Family are drawing good houses in Boston and the neighboring towns. They are highly spoken of as musicians. Me- Editor? , , .. . I notice that a paragraph has appeared in several newspapers respecting a "Yankee girl having married the existing President of Mexico. This, I suspect, is a hoax, as the particulars given are very incorrect. The President of Mexico is not h young man, nor is he of German origin; and as to his having the "Halls of Montezuma" lor his Yan kee sweetheart to "revel" in, such is not the case, as they have disappeared sometime ago, and the buildings that now compose the cily of Mexico are of recent structure The only prominent thing connected with "Halls" or Montezuma, is a cor ner stone of the Cathedral, which consists of a large mass of dark granite, with Mexican charac ters on U representing a dial. Saint Paul. Importance of the Tklkoraph?A broker ol this city received yesterday an order for #10,uuu 01 New York funds. Alter making inquiry, he found he could not obtain the amount here, he theretore immediately went to the Telegraph office and nan a message transmitted to WrtBhington, to his c respondent, asking if the tequired gum couM be obtained there. In an half an hour_he ?? answer in the affirmative, ""d Hurt the amottnt would be sent on in the eveningtohiBorder.^ I Ins conclusively bhows how vastlymi I height have loat the commission on the order - Baltimore Clippfl^ Twr0t,mvit Fire at Nashville ?A destruc tive fir" occured at Nashville, Tenn., on the 21st inat It broke out in a nine-pin alley, and spread ' number of frame houses, and 11 largs block of briek buildina? on the corner of Broad and Mar ket streets, 'he whole of which were consumed They were occupied by O. P. Catron, A D. Berry. J M Hawkins Go , dry goods merchants, and j'. T. Hill aim Gilbert, grocers The traine houses belonged 10 G W. Martin & Co., and wen occupied by W. L Woolford, grocers, and others. Gen Zollicofl'cr owned the brick buildingd, arc waa insured to the amount of #5,000- There war also an insurance of #lfi,000 on the goods de stroyed City Intelligent**. Police OlUce, Jan. 30 -Another Bur ?Bishop Hague* hai been bkuej ki h another chit I?this time a tiae tor, but a* it ii yet an inlant he hai delivered him , it of it by tr-uisleriog it to the Commissioners o the Vim* Home, aa be doea'nt like 10 nurse his children him self, und dinapproves of the bottle process Ahjut seven o'clock 1 'St ? vening the door belli n the Bishop's its deuce was tang viol litiy, and on one of the servants going to the door.a chubby little urchiu in a haaktt set upuH| tali, which quite frightened her from her propriety ; she How ever look the basket and chi d in to the Bistiop, who was quito s8'i:fisd on seeing a ticket in the buket with the uamncf John Holland thereon. Only a lew days ago, a temalerinfant waa lelt at the Bishop's door, which he at once transiered to the commissioners. Where do ail these children come from, and how does Jt happen that they are left at the. Bishop's door ? Milling the Glaze ?A small sized rogue named John Hungerford, broke a pane of glass in the window of the s ore of Simpson Sc Wilson, No ID Chatham street, and stole three silver watches worth $35. Ho was detected lathe act by one of the .VI. P.'s and arrested. Two of the watches were found in his possession. A New M. P.?A few days since one of the officers of Eolice lost his pocket book, containing about $134. and fling anxious to recover it, he oiTered a reward of $J5. H<; could hear no- intelligence ot it lor sometime, until one of his neighbors intoimed him that his puppy dog had picked up a pocket-book cent titling that sum of money, and trotted home with it in his mouth. The offi cer does not know whether to pay the award to the puppy or the master, or to keep it him-elf. Taking a Pifk.?G sorgo Green waa arrested, and com mitted for stealing from Geo. Patterson one length of stovepipe, worth twenty-five cents. Grois Conduct.?A m*n, named Garrit Torence, was ai rested, and held to boii for reckless and gross conduct, in having, while driving a horse near thp corner of Frank lin stract and Broalway, iuo over a highly respectable lady, who was eroding the street at the tints Torence had unharnessed his horse, and waa whipping him for some stubbornness, when he broke from him, and ran over the lady. Buholaii and Receiver Arrested.?Officers Rolyca and Cockefair last night arrest-d a negro, named Groves, on a charge of breaking open the auction store of Mr. lo grnliim, 133 Fulton street, a few nihts since and steal ng about $300 woith of property. A man, named John Mc Brierty, was also arrested on a charge of receiving and purchasing a portion of the property, knowing it to be s olen.|McBrierty keeps a junk shop in Cross street. Abstbactiho the Shii-'s Watch-?A woman named Jane Barnes wns arrested and commi'ted for iteali'ig a watch worth $30 from the schooner New Yorker, lyiug at the foot of James slip, kast river. Coroner's OfHce?Jan. 30?Arrest in the Coro ner's Office?Ab u:4 o'clock, Joseph Gnlick nit.red the Coroner's oftic, and seizing Mr. Richard White, a re porter of thecity pi ess. by the collar, announced that he was his prisoner, and that unless he appeared before! the Court ot Revision, he would lodge him in the lowest dun geon of the Eldridgc street jail. Mr. White txhibited hie grey hair, and protested that he was over the age, and was not liable to do military duty. Mr. Gulick was ex cessively pelite and kind, and some pleasing little banter occurred between him and the Deputy Coroner, who finally politely sho wed him the doer, and Mr. G bowed himself out. Udh," ( inw, a c. s. CommlMloner'1 Office. Before Commissioner Rapelje. Jan. 30.?George Branun, mate of the achooner Superb, charged with having stolen a watch, the property ol the Captain Drake, who was blown overboard in a gale on the night of 17th January, during a voyage torn North Carolina to this port,was examined and discharged, no testimony being produced to sustain this charge. Circuit Court. Jan 30.?No jury cases being ready, this Couit aiij journed over to this forenoon Common Plena. Before Judge Ulaboeffer. Jan. 30 ?Hemmingway vs. Miller ?The jury in this case, already noticed, could not agree, and weredis charged. Silfitin <ind Ironside vs. Josiah Rich.?This was an ac tion te recover the value of loity bags of Dutch canary seed, sold the defendant, on part of plaintiffs, bv a broker named Forbes, in the month of April 1844. Tne defence put in was that the article was adulterated, and turned out contrary to sample, and thereupon that a frj>"d had been perpetrated on the part of tho plaintiffs. The evi dence, however, bein(f dei mod satisfactory, the jury ren dered a verdict lor plaintifT of $388 li damages and b cents costs. ______ Court Calenaur?T 1*1 e Day. Cibcuit Court?Nos 146.149 149,169, 178 to 318, 338, 319,331,836 323, 336 to 329, 381 to 336 Common Pleas ?Nos. 40, 8, 10, 41, 4, 6,9, 13,30,19. Naval?The U. S. ship Portsmouth, Com mander Montgomery, got under way in Hampton Roads on Saturday morning, and hove too_ on Fortress Monroe, to snlnte the flftg of Commodore Skinner, whose broad pennant waa hoisted on board the U S s ? lp James town. Commander Cunninghom. which latter ship lied weighed anchor, and come up abreast. The two "hips then proceeded to sea in company, with a strong north west wind, the Jamestown, wo le9rn, ahead, and appa rently increasing the distance between the Porumoutit and herself Wo expect, however, to learn furthar par ticulars from the pilots, when they return. The U. 8 steamer Union, Lieut. Cornell McBUir, ii-lt the anchorage yesterday for Washirgton.?Nnjuk Herald, Jan. 28. flrvThe statements which have lately nppeartd in several ol the Esglirh papers, that Mr Everett the American Minister was to return V> Uie United States in the spring, have been pubh lutl without authority from the legation Appointments by the PaESini nt, Jan. 27, 18-15. ?George W. Charles, to be d nlecior of Customs for the District of Camden, nrd Inspector ol the Revenue for the Port of Elizabeth City, North Carolina. Andrew K. Lon?, now a Lieutenant, to be a Commander in the Navy trom 12th Oct. 1844 James C. Williamson, now a passed Mtdsh'p min, to be a Lieutenant in the Navy from 12th October, 1844. Affairs in Hudson.?Walter Hutchins has been fu'ly committed on the four following charges:? Manslaughter, at Smcky Hollow ; robbery, at Co pake ; assault, at Copake and Aneran ; conspiracy, for the perversion and obstruction of justice, ifec. ftj-Hon. A. Smith, of Me., Commissioner of the North-eastern Boundary Line, has arrived in this city, en route for Washington. IVaviqation Still Open?The Brig "Owanun " Capt Bidwell, arrived at this Port lroin be , i few davs since, and left for Detroit on Sun day evening, 19th iust ?Uliid Gaz. Jan. 27. Morris Canal ?Some ofourreaders, bo doubt, are aware that certain creditor!' of the old Morris Canal, commonly called " The English Bond Holders," some years since, sent out a distinguish ed Engineer, in the person of Mr- Wyllie, to make an examination of tne canal and the condition of the company, with a view of determining upon the propriety of purchasing up "the Dutch Mortgage," as it was called, so as to become the holders of the first lien, and thereby control the affairs of the company,with the hope ol obtaining a position that would enable them to secure a profit adequate to the liquidation of the amount of the bonds. This gentleman made a report to his employers which was printed at London iu 1842 The matter took a course here which we have attentively watched, that defeated this well conceived plan, but seeing that it was ro be made a subject of discussion among the wiee ones of Wall street, we applied to our attentive correspondent at London for a copy of this report, which we received by the Ihsi steam erri't being the only one in this country,) and we shall publish it to morrow for the use of our nu merous subscribers and such others as may desire to look at tins interesting affair. An extra num ber of papers will lie struck off for the accommo dation of our enterprising friends on change, as well as the gentlemen of "the upper nod lower boards," commonly called "The Houses of Lords and Commons," over one of which presides a gen tleman "six feet high and well proportioned," and recently under the pastoral charge of Bishop O i derdonksaiid the otner house is more appropriately called to otder daily by a facetious gentleman learned in the. Hebrew tongue, and practically as gnod a disciple of the aforesaid Bi hop as the best of us Grand Social Ball ?A very elegant ball is to tie given at the Apollo, this evening, for the benefit of a young and deserving professional innn, who has recently been vis,ted by a severe calamity. The affair, independent of i's laudable object, will be highly attractive. Tickets may be had of Mr. Brevoort, 62 John street. Amusements, Palmo's Opera Hotisk.?The Ethiopian troupe at this establishment acquitted themselvea admira bly la?t evening They ore, without exception, tho moat cheats, harmonious, ant scientific corps ever embodied toget or in this city. There ore seven ladies aud gentle men well trained toge ther, as their performance testified last evening The houso was most beautifully attended, and the frequent encores ihry received proved at once that they had received the favor of their patrons. Now, all that would wish to spend a pleasant evening, we would advise by all means to go there to-night. [From the Hev. Henry Jones.] I have used Council'* Magical I'aln Kxtrac tor, for severe emotions on the skin, narns, he., nnd can most cordially any. that I have found it in every instance efficacious, and the best of all ointments I have ever "jed du ina a life of over half a rentury. Henrv Jones, 120 Eighth Avenue. D?e. 10, 1044. ? , wen- i ? . The shove article will also cure the following complaints, or no pav taken for it:? ., , , Horns, Old Sores, Erysipelas, Scalds, Brunei, Fimplet on tee face, Sprains, Sero'ula, White Swelling, Kruprions, Horn lives, Piles, either blind or Chilblains, Sore Nlprles, bleeding. Bold at 21 Conrllandl street, and 139 Fulton alreet, Brooklyn, A l ine for Salt Hhenm, Plmp rs, and Here" on the face.?How many lersons are trnuhbd with a continued break log out upon the ?kir, th ir fasrs disfigured by I'im lea anil sore., win', by the us- of t'omstoek's Kitrsct of Saisapa riiIn, at the trilling cat of .80 croia a single bottle, or Sj.per do zen, miabt entirely rid the s Ives of tlieni It effectually puri fies th-blood, nop irliint t ? ir n mo.-a nutritious charade-, rs psts all the morbid s-< retinn* frotn the system, gives t< ne to the slomtch, regulates the bowe s, and promoieA digestion. It ne ver leaves the bowels in a costive stste?it is an effectual pre ventive and cure of all bilious disease. Sold at II Couittindi street. Remember, only 80 cents a bottle.

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