OiiK JHEKALD. "?w Vork, Friday, February 7, IMS. PICTORIAL HERALD. SPLENDID NUMBER. The Empire Club Discussing the Texas Question. NATIVE STREET-SWEEPING MACHINES. Mayor Harper's Sortie on the Apple Women. The Illustrated Weekly Herald, to be issued to morrow, vtill be particularly rich. It will contain a beautiful engraving of the *' Empire Club," the members disposed in picturesque attitudes around the stove ot their Club-room, and engaged in die cussing the Congressional proceedings?also, a spirited view of Mayor Harper's successful attack ou the apple women?together wiih a view of ihe ?' native" scavengers in the mud. Price 6i cents. Progress ot the United States?Ita Agricul ture and Population. We give in this day's paper several extracts from the forthcoming report ot Mr Ellsworth, Commis sioner of Patents at Washington, showing the ex traordinary progress of the United States in popu lation and in the productions of agriculture. These extracts form only a small, although a very inte resting and important part of the valuable report of the Commissioner, who, it appears, by the unaided force cf hia own natural genius and industry, is able to supply the place of a bureau of statistics, and whose estimates, conclusions and facts are o| inestimable value to the public. The passages which we give comprise tables showing the natu ral increase and movementsainongst the population and in the pro luctionsof agriculture, including also a very brief view of the recent important discoveries for the transmission of intelligence by means of the electric telegraph, and tor the generation of artifi cial light by means of the same subtle and powerful agent. These two last discoveries and applications of the principle ot electricity are now only in their commencement, and will probably create in social and political affairs as great a revolution as the in vention of printing did centuries ago, in the circu lation of intelligence and promotion of knowledge in a dark age. The extraordinary progress of the United States as indicated by these statistical tacts and estimates, is really start ling,and must carry astonishment to the remotest boundaries of civilization. It appearsthai our population increase s at the rate of mote than half a million of human being per annuity and the annual increase of the whole productions of the soil, is not far from being equal in value to the whole amount of the State debts, the interest nl which several States have for some years past fail ed to pay?some in consequence of inability?others from indispns-itinn?and some of them probably from a spirit of actual dishonesty The immen-e value of the agricultural productions annually raised in tli is country is not the only element ot our national we.xlth. We have to add to thi s vast aggregation of values, the production of our manufacturing es tablishmeots?the production of our mines?"In production of the forest?the production of the fi-h ertes. All these combined rr gather form ihe an jiuh! increase in th* wealth r.f the United States, and indicate to the world at large, that in every thing that constitutes power, we.dth, civilization, abundance, and national prosperity, the United Stales are almost in a state of adolescence. One reflection occurs to us at this moment,crow ing out of a view of these extraordinary elements of weahh, conclusively developed in the sta'isti ca' returns by the Commissioner of P tents, which nuv be expressed in the inquiry, can there be eny excuse found for any State in the Union that re pudiR'es or delays the payment of the interest o? its debt 1 Cau there be amidst such an abundance any excuse for poverty, distress, or nny thing ap proaching to starvation either in the rural dietricts or in the cities, provided our natural elements of wealth and plenty are properly organized and pro perly applied to sustain the small population which we now have scattered over this vast country1? Timre is not a State in this Union that does not possess in its agriculture alone a sufficient increase in one year over the preceding, to pay the interest ot its debt in its length and breadth. Nor is there a single State in this Union but what raises a sur plus quantity of productions sufficient to feed all abundantly and banish every thing like want or poverty from the cities, if our industry were pro perly organized and the different departments ar ranged in something like a scientific system adapt ed to our social habits and modes of life. What is it, then, that produces the inequalities of social wealth?the distress and the evils which affect certain portions of the States, certain por tions of the population, and certain portions ot the country 1 These evils grow out of the ignorance of legislation?the ignorance of those who manage the financial and manufacturing systems of the coun try, and the general ignorance which prevails amongst those classes who call themselves the in tellectual lights of the age. When we look into our legislative halls, and mark the character of the men that possess the power over the social and in dustrial life of this country, can we expect any thing else than such legislation as we often see? dishonesty, aimless, ridiculous and absurd? And when we look at our banking institutions, scan their history, and review their conduct for the last few years, what a mass of ignorance do we jer ceive hanging over the minds of those men who control the currency and lin&ncial affairs of the country, and who control the projects of industry 1 We trust that a new spirit is beginning to develope itself throughout the country?that a spirit of pa tient philosophy and intelligence is at last at work, the fruits of which will be soon seen far and wide A country like ours, capable of supporting a popu lation of two hundred millions, and with one only of twenty millions, can be impeded in its progress to unexampled prosperity, wealth and abundance, only by the grossest ignorance on the part of its rulers and its people. Vbhskls in Distrkss on our Coast.?It will be recollected that about ten days ago, orders were received in this city, and published in all the pa pers, for the sailing of the cutter Spencer, to cru'se along our coast to relieve vessels in distress. Since tneu we have had too severe giles, and there ure reports now in town of vessels being ashcre < n Jersey aud Long Island. Vet strange to say, if sir inge it is, th s cutter Spencer is now snugly moored at the Atlantic Dock, in Brooklyn It is not to be supposed that she can be of much use there. It is to be recollected a'so that the steum frigate Princeton, one of the most powerful steam vessels in our s*rvice, was also lately ordered to relieve ve-selj in distress on the coast. She too is in port. It is tru" that she returned to the city with a d s mtsted vessel in tow, but this is no excuse fur re maining here, especi illy when her officers r- port a ship ashore at Birnegst. Would it not be weil for h-r to go to the -*?i-'aiic? ot this ship ? Nomination by iuk Prksiurnt ?It is stated on good an horny that the President has nominaled Prosper M. Wetmore for the Navy agency of this city. It is also stated that William Shaler is to re ceive the appointment ot Consul at Hong Kong, in China, in the place of Mr. Waldron, recently de ceased. WiRnpr Again.?It will be seen by our report of the case in the Court of Sessions, of Howling vs. Wikofl and Doyle, (the latter has absquatulated,) that the cause has been set down for Tuesday Next. Pai.mVs Ofit , Ho*s*.?' A ?no.?t novel musical entertainment uk * place this evening at the above house, in which some of our first musical g'ninses are to perform The programme will vceak for itself Tiit Oregon Question?Ouh Relations with England ?The passage of the Oregon Occupation Bill ot the House of Representatives, ha? created a great deal of astonishment in this community, par ticularly amongst the commercial interests, and we perceive that iu Baltimore aud olfier cities where the intelligence has been received, the feeling is equally intense. The extraordinary rnajotity by which the bill was passed, after having been amended so as to correspond with the terms of the treaty still in existence, at once shuts the door against any further negotiations on the subject that cun possibly lead to any adjustment of the question similar to that of the Northeastern boundary. The let-ling in the NVest and in the South, together with that cherished in the middle States, is so strong in favor of the occupation of the whole of the territo ry in question, that it can hardly be supposed that the Uuited States Senate will interpose any obsta cle, and that the bill will pass that body by an equally decisive majority as that which it obtained in the lower house. This movement in our Congress will, no doubt, produce a great deal of astonishment in the minds of the British government and the British people They will think it very strange that after quietly sub mitting to the present position of things for more than a quarter of a century, the United States should all at once jump up and pass a law taking possession of that territory, settling forever all far ther controversy on the matter. But we believe that the British government and the British people will have to thank themselves for producing in this country that spirit of hostility which is now be ginning to reveal itself amongst all classes and all sections of this country. The abolitionists of Eng land,in combination with the refusal of the govern ment to accede to any terms for a commercial treaty?the violence ol the press of Great Britain against thia country on the Texas question?and the bitterness with which all classes in England seem recently to aBaail our policy?have all been instrumental in creating in the minds of the peo ple of the United States that sentiment which has developed itself in the recent action of Congress, in regard to the annexation of Texas and the occu pation of Oregon. Thia is theaecond step in that war ot opinion carried on between the periodical litera ture and journalism of the two countries,which will sooner or later lead to a war of physical force on the Atlantic, and before the termination of which, may produce as many political and social ehangta in the old world, as did the French Revolution. Thare is no use in disguising the importance and the ultimate tendency of this movement in Con press. It is true, the cemmercial interests and shipping interests, are in a great measure at stake in the event of any difficulty between the two countries. But that portion ot the commercial in terest, which is connected with our foreign ant' shipping trade, and within reach of such a contin gency as a warlike collision with England, has a very small inffience on the public mind, as it developes itself in the actiou of Congress. The South?the West?the cen tral Slates, arc actuated by altogether different feelings from those which agitate the ruinds of those on the seaboard interested in the foreign trade. When this intelligence reaches England, we may therefore expect to find that it will excite mother and still more violent outburst against this country. But England, as we have said, may thank If for the fruits of her interterence with the local institutions ot this land. This has produced these movements. And if th* movement go on and end in open war, the result may be a revolution within the lmuts of Great Britain herself, which may change her whole destiny in ail time to come Continuance of the Frost?Good Sleighing, and plenty of it.?At daybreak yesterday might b- heard the merry jingle of the sleigh bells, es hey progressed along tin* different avenues to aud from the city?not merely those of vehicles con veying milk and vegetables for the use of the citi z-ns, but of many bright-eyed dames wending their way,with all glee imaginable, behind many asw.ft going pacer. The roads were in much better con dition for the purpose than on the previous day, the wind having subsided, and a gentle frost having set in, with the wind from the west-north-west, made every thing, as far 86 the weather was concerned, that could be desired by the most ardent admirer of good sleighing; and if a judgment con* bs form ed by numbers, that as the day progressed, all the inhabitants of this great city turned out to enjoy a sleigh ride, if it was only a sixpenny one to Bloomingdale road, on a passing visit to Corporal Thompson. To such an extent was this carried, that in some of the doubie horse sleighs were counted upwards of 30 individuals, and in their endeavors to accommodate the fairer and more gentle portion of the inhabitants, for the want ol more adequate seats, the gentlemen presented their knees to the service of the ladies; and in this way | we observed a couple of military gentlemen, high in the service of the state and lite rary fame, with each a lady, of rather darker tint than usual, deeply veiled, to whom they were paying more than ordinary attention, such as martial heroes so well know how to do. In Kipp and Brown's six horse sleighB to Green wich, at frequent trips there were upwards ol eighty individuals; and these were made asfrequent as horse flesh would permit. The number of vehi cles ot this description that passed St. Paul's Church, Broadway, about two o'clock, were, in the space of ten minutes, sixty-four in number; all as full as they could possibly contain, wending their way towards the Avenues, Greenwich, the Docks, &c., to such an extent, that foot passengers had great difficulty in crossing the street at or near this point; and, for an opportunity to do so, had to watt a considerable time. The whole ot Broadway was one continued scene of bustle the whole day long; and, as an Irishman observed, it wasone long line of sleighs, with the end cut off. Broadway has not presented such a gay and ani mated scene for years past; and all appeared deter mined to have a ride while the opportunity pre sented itself, as there was no knowing what the day following might bring forth to prevent them. Among the number out, might be observed seve ral sleighs without bells; a very reprehensible and dangerous practice, which it is hoped the autho rities will look after, as it is against the ordinances for that purpose, made and provided. While the sleighers were thus enjoying them selves, much amusement was afforded to pedestri ans on the footpaths, which were as smooth as glass, and it was with difficulty that parties could proceed. Here might be seen an elderly female tailing in a most laughable position, while those who went to her assistance 111 their anxious endea vors were tumbling around, not being able to ob tain a good footing; others who were laughing at the seme, neglecting their usual precaution, lost their equilibrium, and came at lull length to their mother earth betore their due nme. A little far ther on might be seen an elderly gentleman sud denly overtaken by an avalanche of snow from the roof of a hutiding, burying him beneath its weight, so as almost to ei lipse him. These and similar scenes without number were passing in all quart* re, affording great amusement to all but the poor suffi rers themselves, and as tar at we were able to learn without any serious accident occur ring. fpades were trumrs yesterday and the day pre vious in charing the footpaths Iront the heavy fall of snow that had fallen on the previous night; some hundteds were employed in this laudable object. There were some who reneged from the suit, hut ih"y were the knaves ot the pack ; but ti m said that the authorities will play tne deuce with them, and cause them to pay forfeii for their odd trick;-, > e it is against 'he rub a of the. game us laid down by ttirni Tni* will b only proper is in < is" ot fire it h impossible to got the engines to ito ap t wi h promptness it footpaths as welt us roadway ar< impeded with snow drifts, 4tc. Choick Skoaks ?The admirers of ft good article may be amply gratified, by visiting the store of N Ezekiel, 92 Nassau street, where they inay get the choicest brands from 25 cents a box, to $100 a thousand. His Napoleons will be found, without exception, the finest flavored segar ever smoked, the proof of which needs only one trial Every other description will be found equally ex cellent, as the proprietor keeps only such articles ss he can warrant and recommend. Equestrian Titot pe at ni?. I'akk.?The Gene ral is i' n? ? a-nend Notwithstanding the inclc money of ihe weather, the house has been pretij well tilted for the past night or two. There will be a grand treat for the youngsters on Saturday. It will be worth while being present to see them enjoy it. Mexican Affairs.?On looking over our Mexi can liles, we have discovered a number of docu ments which throw a great deal of light on the present position of affiira in that republic, and which seem to indicate that the storm is lulled for a moment to break out in some other quarter. The following are extracts:? [From Ft Vara Cruzana Libre, Jan. 13 ] We have received from the Captain General ol the Department, the following documents, which we iusert with much pleasure. Office or the Governor Oknkral, ) Of the Department ol Puebla. ] Excellent Sia :? The annexed document will inform your Exoellencyol the happy result of the queation which haa agitated the whole republic, aa to itstorm of government, 'i' lie meant employed by His Excellency ,G?n Santa Anna, to possess himself of (his plaee, were vary disgraceful, liuon they had tor their ehjoct, to sacriflcsthe lives of the Mexican soldiers, who were necessary for the service of the na tion. All the force* of General Santa Anna were to remain at Amazoc. until the supreme government had resolved on what terms the present difficulty should be settled ? No doubt, your Excellency will have to use great vigi lance and caution, with the understanding thot the aid ol Don Nicolas B.'uvo, who is in the environs of this town with a powerful forre, will nut he wanted; and, there fore, that he can fail back, or make such a disposition o* his lorces sb be may deem necessary. I think it also ol importance to inform your Excellency, that, notwith standing the order of General Santa Anna, that his troop, ahou'd remain at Amazoc, hundreds of men, including general* and other officer*, have presented themselves at this place. God and Liberty. IGNACIO DE INCLAN Puebla, Jan. 11, 1846. To His Excellency, the Commanding General of the Department oi Vera Cruz. OrricE or the Governor General? Of the Department of Puebla $ Excellent Sir :? A Mexicau before all, aDd having been distinguished in a thousand ways by the country in which you first iiw the light I cannot resist using all the means in my power which will tend to produce the results indicated in yout note received this day I hold the lives ot my country men in great esteem and since your excellency has pro poaed certain arrangements to the supreme governmen' which will prevent toe further effusion cf their blood, I shaN look upon their happy termination with pleasure, relying that yon will order your subordinates to evacuate the positions they now occupy and tall back to Amozoc. while I, i . myself, will retire with my own troops. 1 will do this to that nothing may interfere with the negociu tions. Should any outbreak occur, I shall immediately advise the chief magistrate of the nation of the fact. God and Liberty. Puebla, Jan. 10, 1843. IGNACIO DE INCLAN. To His Excellency, Don Antonio Lofez oe Santa Anna, General of Division. OrricE or the Gov. General or the t Defartment of Vexa Crcz. S The courier that brought the documents from Pueble was seized by a small body of troops who were at Aqua tepee They prevented his having anv com munication with the postilion, and took him before General Torrejon who was on the lith at San Antcnio. After having di - tained him a short time at Santa Gertrudis, and having broken the Heals, and perused the documents, they re turned them opened, aud in 1 ia manner I received them VeraCruzans! His Excellency, Gen. Don Lopez dr Sinta Anna has placed himself at the disposition of th< Supreme National Governmer t, with all the troops which were in opposition to the Constitutional Government This happy event, so pleasing to those who possess tbi feelings ol humanity, is still more so to all Mexican* who have always been in favor of the cause devoted t, legitimate principles. The result of Gen. Santa Anna' decision, is the stopping of the effusion of blood in heron Puebla. I hove directed, as wa? proper and agreeable "to the gra tification I fed, to at the bnppy result be celebrated, and vnu will do the same; but i v the transports of your law ful rejoicing, do no* forget that tve should be cautious and more vigilant than ever; and I nlso command th' troops of the' garrison and in active service to exeici" the ssmc vigilance a? heretofore IONA! IO DE MORA AND VILLANIF.L. Vi ra Cruz, Jan. 13, 346. We are very much disposed to believe that Santn Anna haa proposed the negotiations merely to gait time and accomplish some other purpose than a peaceable termination of his present, difficulties It is not, indeed, to be supposed that such an un scrupulous leader would negotiate if he had the means of compelling his antagonist to submit, and his conduct is, therefore, indicative of weakness, but we have no doubt that his chiet purpose is t< gam time in order to recruit his forces, and t< make arrangements for striking a blow that mn* yet give him complete ascendancy in the govern ment of Mexico. Mesmeric Manipulations?More Experiments ?The Science Gaining Ground. A lecture on animal magnetism was given last evi ? ning at the Society L brary,which excited more than u-ual interest, and was attended by some very arnu singscenes. The lecturer stated, in his preliminary remarks, which were brief aud unostentatious, thai he entirely scouted the idea of mystery in magnet ism. which wasso wrongly insisted upon by quack und humbugs, and thst uil the phenomena of me= rnerism were natural, and strictly in accordant with natural and ascertained laws. It was then proposed to appoint a committee to superintend the experiments, when a bluff, sturdy looking young man, from the country, rose and re quested to be experimented upon before the audience. Lecturer?You are the same person who made a similar request at my last lecture. I told you to call at my office and 1 would satisfy you, if! could, but you aid not call. Countryman?I was afraid that people would say we had made it up together. (A laugh.) The matter was compromised by appointing the gentleman to the committee, and some slight ex fieriments were proceeded with, oa the wife ot the ectiirer, whose jaw was paralyzed. (A voice? " What a happy thing it is for a man to be able to paralvze his wife's jaw!") After this, Alvan Stew art, E*q , the great abolitionist leader, being pre sent, was invited to become one of the commit tee, and took his seat on the platform. The prin cipal subject (Mr. Valentine, of Professor Roger* memory) was then put into the sleep, and vanou* organs were excited, at the suggestion of the dif ferent persons among the audience. Before any thing had been done, however, a young gentleman in spectacles went upon the stand, and declared the experiments entirely unsatisfactory?that it was all a humbug, &c. Lecturer?But no experiments have yet been tried, sir. Had you not better wait and see, before you condemn"? Stranger?It's all a trick?there's nothing at all in it. (Hisses, and cries of " Off, off.") I have t right to see, snd I will see. A Voice?You do not belong to the committee, and a majority of the audience consider you an intruder. M Stranger?I will see. Voick?You may see, but you have no right to interfere with the proceedings; and if it were not for insulting the audience, there are those here who would put you off that platform. Stranger?I can take cars of myself. Any man who personally insults me can kaow where to find me! (Me here retired from the platform, and the experiments went on ) Some one wrote on a slip of paper for the lec turer to enctte mirthfulness The subject soon manifested the highest possible degree ol fun and humor on his usually stolid and unintellectual coun tenance, and, language and ideality having been touched, broke out with? " There *. There it gO"?--they are rolling up tho cur tain, ami now I see tin m all stripped for the work, snd Fanny Etssler whirling ahunt amongst them like a top. There it Boh Tyler, too, holding hit roat tails in ho hands, and trying to go it. And then, there's John Tyler standing behind, and locking *s if he wan'ed to gel out ol it? and old G-npral Jsck-on standing, like Mint wi*h * cane?and there's Van Buren riding on a c ibbrge, and Silas Wright locking down from the skies upon tb< m And there ! now ih -y ore changing Van Buren hue turned into a winged Cnpid?T)ler into Mercury -and Boh hnv changed to Dan Bacchus, pad goes dancing and skipping about, nnd drinking and drinking as Bacchus never drank before And Fanny is changed to " (Here the inspiration left liim. nnd ho sunk down upon s chair in s state of pertrc h*lpb xsrms.) Mr Stewart, (who hod been closely watching the experiment, his own expressive features work ing in apparent svinpatby with the subject.)?This is certainly very extraordinary?a wonderful effort of the mind, coming from any man in any condi tion. It hee been nutted tlmt the subject appeared under the influence ot liquor. Hut no drunken m tn Could do that?the wry im.mtit nee of intoxication would hetrav Him 'I he experiment is certainly very much in favor of the subject "T lie organs of alimentiveness, language and ide hI'Iv were then excited, wh> n lh? patient. b<g in h most inconc ivnbly ludicrous rhapsody, which ran n<-mewhnt as follows i? ? Let nae h tve some supper?give me two stews snd s ?mall try That nyster is mad - it ha* a lobster In It d?n the lr>h,t -r ! Give me snn'her fry ! lam going to sup with Nero, and Jupiter shall have a glorious (ee?t t far the O >d?, and Bacchus shall drink more delicious nec tnr than he evet dreamed ot. Oh. whnt a glorious vision ! I ctn'l describe it. I see i ng vistas of beefsteaks open before me like a landscape-and I hear sounds of ravish ing music, each note of which is a Westphalia ham. And now I will go to sleep on a bed of rare venison ?tasks ? boiled eggs shall be my pillow, snd tho sheets shell he hoi and steaming buckwheat cakes. ("Hurrv up them cukes from the audience, amid convulsion* of laughter) Yes, snd I'll Isy me down in the greet kitchen qi heaven, snd d e*m that Ism ?mho welled in ? plum pudding?snd I'll li >ve glorious visions pictured on mn flea ?heaven shall he canopied with tuinii's sndpive' with hot loaves The stars shall shine sweetly lit*?? fr, ?'e . sugar coke the moon hal' hecom ? ? fft- ot 0h?r -s, and ? he uia n hi 'ght gr.h y cti-i na. eitig< fbaead l"1 (Hen the excitement passed < tf a< before.) Mr Stewart.?Well, gentlemen, we have cer tainly had a great feast! (Laughter ) Several other minor experiments were tried, and the audience aeparated in excellent humor?if not greatly edified, at least vary much arauaed, Mons of the Srop.M.?The mails are still in a most confused uud unsatisfactory state. ose from the north only have become regulated. Information was received in town yesterday from Mr. Smith, an officer ot the Customs, resi ding at Hempstead, Loug Island, that there wss a ship ashore near his house, and that he wanted as sistance. He also sent word that he had not boarded her, and had not ascertained her name.? Three officers of the Custom House were yester day ulieruoon despatched in sleighs to her assis tance. The. Revenue Cutter will sail this morning for the same place. The steam ship Princeton reports having seen a large ship ashore at Barnegat. There is a report of a ship being ashore near the Woodlands. The north side Staten Island steamboat Cinde rella, on her passage down yesterday alteruoon, got in the ice, and with great difficulty succeeded in getting out after having been in two hours. The South and Ful'on Ferry steamboats fonnd it hard work in crossing during the day in couse quence of the immense quantities of ice in tin river. They stopped running at about seven o'clock last night. The Jersey City Ferry steamboats where com pelled to land their passengers at Whitehall, hav ing been unable to effect a landing at their own ferries. Fields of large ice blockaded the East Rivet throughout the day?the Upper Bay is also full of floating ice. There has not been a single arrival since Wed nesday night. The mails between Boston and this city are at " sixes and sevens." We received, however, a' an early hour yesterday forenoon, the Bottom 7\me.i of Wednesday morning, for which we are indebted to Mr. Parker, conductor of the Great Western Railroad; and to Mr. Cloyes, the pro [ prietor of the Express Baggage Wagon, which runs to New Haven and Springfield We are thus in possession of news from Boston two days a-head of the mail. We are also indeb'ed to Adams and I Co for Providence papers of Wednesday evening We learn from Mr. Cloyes that the storm wo severe at Sprinafield, and set in about one hou> after it began here. Eighteen inches in depth ol snow fell at that pl-ce.
It appears thai at the south the storm was alter nately a snow and a rain storm. In Washingtoi it begun with snow and afterwards turned to rain In Baltimore it began at nine o'clock on Monday evening and snowed to the depth of four inchi when rain began to fall. In Philadelphia also rai fell part of the time. The* steamer Neptune arrived yesterday fron Providence, but brought nothing from Boston We suppose, therefore, that the Providence Rait road is blocked up with snow. From the south one letter mail arrived vester day with dates from New Orleans of the 25.h ult . the same as brought by our special express whtc1 arrived here last Suudav. V ry few newspaper came in the mail Papers from N>*w Orleans, however, of the 27:h, Mobile of the 23th ult., <3c< have reached the ci y of private conveyance We have received the latest Philadelphia papeo from Mr. J. T Sullivan who has run two express^ for himself from that city; he came on her i a sleigh. We subjoin a few particulars cf the storm in th neighboring cities. [from New Havrn Herald, Feb. 6.] The snow eoim of jr. sterday and to-day was one of tb greatest and severe-t that has visited u. for several year The three or lour days preceding it were intensely cold lre? zing the ground to a great depth, no that every flah. that fell was ace,Mutilated upon its surface The sno commenced (ailing about 4 o'clock yesterday morninr: and has continued till n; arlv the present time, 3 o'clo- k P. M , when there is about 13 inches on a level. A stroni wind from the Northeast having prevailed at the tim> ?he snow is piled in drifts, blocking up the streets, an almost obstructing locomotion. The mails lrom th South, due yesterday, have not yet arrived. The tide i. our harbor last night, we are informed, by a gentlema doing business in that vicinity, rose to the almost unpr- - cedented heigth of 18 inches above the top of the Lone Wharf, but owing to the great body of ice, little or n damage was done. [From Hartford Times, Feb 6 J The storm which commenced on Tuesday mornini continued with unusual severity, through Tuesday and Wednesday. The snow fell to the depth of about 1 inches, and the wind being high, it drifted considerable The Southern mail was on t';ls account, delayed 34 hour and the curs wero prevented from making their reguhi trips. [From Providence Gazette, Feb #, P. M.] ' lie snow storm commenced In this city yesterdn morning, nnd continued through the dsv and night, a companied with n strong wind trom the Northeast. Thi mornii g we should ihink there was thirteen or fourter inches of snow upon the ground ; the wind had, however chopped round to the Southward, and the weather h- ? very sensibly moderated. We had no Long Island inai last night, and there is a prospect of no mail from th South to-day. The Boston mail arrived last night bet wee; 8 nnd 9 o'clock, and this morning is not in. The winte has been a verv singular one. Until about a week ainc it was uncomfortably warm. The past few days havt been directly opposite ; in fact, the mercury on Mnndat morning stood, at Judge CoweU's house, on the hill, at n degress below zero. [From Boston Tiasea, Feb. #.] Vesterday morning a violent and very frisky snov storm commenced in our city, which continued up to Ul timo of our gaing to press. There were some six or ft ven inches of snow, end the prospeat was that the vessel. on our eoast and the railroad cars would have a bad tim of it. None of the large mails were received when w. went to presa, and they were not expected to arrive 11' towards morning. The storm may be aet down, as tin most severe one of the season. [From Philadelphia Papers, Feb. fi.] The four inches of snow whicn fell early yesterdny morning, when covered by about the same quantity o rain, rendered walking as disagreeable to those who wet forced to become way-farers, as has been experienced thi winter. The crossings were ancle deep in snow and wa ter, and the gutters in consideration of the existing cii cumstances, very generously extended tneir domain from one curbstone to the other Before night, however the state of affairs improved, and It was possible to " pr destrianize" without havlDg to wade occasionally. The water in the Delaware was unusually high. Largi u! ?' 'Cfl were driven down the stream with consider able rapidity, and the steam-ferry boata found great diffi culty in crossing the rive.r. One or two steamers wen forced down the current by the ice, but finally ploughed their way te the wharves. We hsve heard of ne consi derable damage as having been done to the veaseli whici line the wharves. The ice averages from two to foif inches in thickness. A gentli man from the ftchuylkil1 informs us that there is a considerable fresh in that river, but there has been no damage done, so far as ho knows [From Newark Advertiser, Feb. 6.] We have bad no such s'orm within four years as thn which, commencing about 13 o'clock on Monday night, and continued without intermission to the time we go to press, has completely insulated the city, and covered the streets and the country about us with some two feet ol snow. The weather is not unusually cold, but the out door business of life is well nigh suspended. The save rel rsilroadi which connected us with the great world, were blocked up yesterday morning, ainoe when we havt had no mean* ot communication, and are consequently at ignorant of what is passing at Washington and Trenton and almost mnong our metropolitan neighbors of the Em pire City, as of th" slate of society in flymmes'e hole - We learn by a foot passenger, lust arrived front New York, that the '- deep cut" of the railroad at Bergen Hill la quitt blocked up with snow, for the fust time, we believe, tine the road ha* been in operation. Fromthk North?The northern mail arrived on Wednesday night, and will now come in re g'ularly till the next snow storm. We learn from Livingston Ac Co., of the Gree1 Northern Expren-j Line, that the passengers who lelt Albany on i uesday morning, over the Ilounu tonir Railroad, arrived at Bridgeport at almost ih< usual time of the arrival of the trains there every day, but were detained over night, and until Wed nesday, no boat being there to receive thern. It is reported by Livingston Ac Co , that an ex tenfive fire wn raging at Albany when their m< *? ?enger left for tkis city. It was supposed to have originated in the Knickerbocker Hall, situated on ihp east side of Broadway, between the Mechanics' and Farmers' B.ink and the City Hotel, and had already consumed several lurge buildings occupier; by the following merchants, Acc. O. C Tread well, fur store ; Chapman It Sargent, to hie v. store ; Bl-tccker k fl-igurt, hardware; Kutrkor l'Oclier Saloon; Carpenter A King, merchant tailors ; Boston Clothing store. It was hoped that by the efficient and prompt exertions of the firemen, the (urther progress ol the fire had been stopped. No damage hid been done to the Bank or the City Hotel. The Housatonic Railroad is open, and the trains hereafter will arrive and depart with their usual despatch and regularity. Theatricals, dic. Miss St. I ,lair, and Ur. J. Dunn are engaged at the Olympic fliloon, Washington Miss Clarendon is shoit ly to make her appearance in 'he same theatre. Slgnoia B rghese, Signers A Ricei, Signor Pero7zi ni 1 Higi.or Tom;-ti. gnve a grand Conceit at Cam si Saloon. Wa*hi?gtnn, on Wednesday eveulng. It was numerously and iaehionahly attended. Professor De Bonneville is delivering lectures on Msg netism in Washington. Mr. Rice commences sn engagement St the Nations Theatre, Boston, on the 10th instant City Intelligence. The Pedlar Outwitted.?A short tinv-ago.a person exercising the calling of a p*dlar, purrliaatd in this city about 3,000 dollars worth of good* froiu various m r chaota. and went to the upper part of the State to dis pose of them, and auccieded iu turning the whole of them into cash He then wrote to tbu merchants in this citj that he was on hit wuy to settle their bill*. The next in telligeuce they had was that their friend had been robbed of hit pocket bonk, containing something l.ka $J,&00. all he had in the world, and haad-bills were issued, iu Pier ?nnnt and vicinity, offering a reward for the apprehension of the rogues. The merchants hrre had been sufferers several times, under precisely similar circumstances, ami they rather doubted the truth of Ih j story ami t to hones i y of the pedlar ; they therefore employed officer Relyss ? owatoh for him, and ascertain, ii possible, whether he was endeavoring to swiudlethem. Kalyea watched at he steamboat landing every day for nearly a fortnight, hut could not aoe his bird until Tuesday night, when he came up in all thu anow storm, and una pinned by the officer, who soon told him plainly what he wanted, and took him to the Police Office, when he announced his de termination to search hita. He resisted at first, but find ing that the officer was the strongest man of the two, and was determined to see whether his assertion, that he had but a few dollars, was correct, he produced trom his breast a pocket book continuing $1,800, which Rely e? handed over to one of the principal creditors, who subse quently divided it with the others, with the consent of the pedlar, rather than have the matter made public. Upper Police.?February ? ?PasSi.no Countrrvf.it Monet ?A person, who afterwards called himself Ben )'mill Newell, waa arrested last night by officer Charlei Bird, at the Bowery Theatre, tor pasting a $10 counter feit billon the Mississippi and Alabama ltail Road Bank upon the treasure!. lie purchasid a ticket for the second tier of boxes and received the change lor the bill, which was soon after discovered to be counterfeit. On search ing him. a ticket was fuuud to thejsecoud tier of boxes ui the Park Theatre, and on sending word to the box kteper, John Hancker, he recollected that he bad sold a mau , box ticket and took from him in payment a $10 billon tht eriden Bank, Connecticut, and he recollected the de scription of money he gave iu change, and on searching iheuockitsof Newell, theideulical money which Baric ker bad giveu him was found. Another complaint was made against H?-nry Clarkson lor passing another bill on Ilia Danbury Bank Nothing but petit larcenies at the Lower Police offic ^a'rkward worth Having ?On the mom Poliea otftoe, the following notice was written this morn ing: - ? Staling from No. 30 East Broadway, on the 4 of Feb ruarv nun shall stritmd woostaad shall that is call the Na t?y Americn Shall the owner give A Suitibell Reward.' Coroner's Office, Feb. 0.?A Woman found Drowned.?A woman, decently dressed, and apparent!, about 10 years of age, was found drowned in the Nortl I River, at the foot of Franklin street, on Wednesday night Her bonnet was held by the strings in her hand. Th< Coroner went to hold the inquest this morning, but ha not returned the pa' ers to the olfice at 6 o'clock, so tha: it Is impossible to give a description of her cress, or tin result of the inquest. Sudden Death.?M. P. 140, and a fellow efltcvr, found a person lying on the sidewalk in Wooster street, about! I o'clock this morning apparently in a dying state, an I took him into the station-house nearby, where he die in about half an hour after. It is supposed that he dud from an affection of the neart. He was subsequently rt cognized as Mr. John Wonmaker, a carpenter by ttadi [ wholiv- d in Wooster street, and was about .1* year* o : sge, and it appears that he must have been attacked witl 'hedisorder which terminated so futolly immediately ai ter he left the house. General Sessions Before the Recorder end Aldermen Cozrens and Gale. Mathew C. Patersen, District Attorney February 6 ?Cast of Wikoff ? In the case of W'koff indicted with J 8. Doyle, tor a libel upon Geo. D. Dow ting, n rrpoiter of the city press, published in the Repub I lie newspaper, David Gkaham Esq., counsel for Wikoff, stated to 'he Court, that, at the last term, the ciusp wpi aliowr. to go oft on account of the absence cf John O S fgeant who w.ia, at the time, in Washington; but who tvu* ex pected buck helore the present term. Iu consequence cl his continued absence he moved to have the case go cil till Tuesday next. Daniel Major, Eiq., (of course for Mr. Dowlng.) unb that he was instruct*d by bis client to have this case dis posed of as soon as possible. Mr. Dowling had only on, object in view, to vindicate his character, and now fo> i h? fourth time ho was bro 'gbt into 1 ourt. No le?s that twenty-five witnesses were subpoenaed ou the present oc cation ?Mr. Dowling said, that It was a gre?t inconvenience ?( I h;m to be compelled to attend the Court, and also for hit witnesses, who were very numerous, and that he wa snxiona to hava a disposition made of the matter Mr. Graham said, that it was not the intension of tin lefeace to set up any jiistifica'ioD for the publication, bti they intended to show that Mr. Wikoff wu not the pro prietor of the paper nt the time of the publication If tht Article had caused Mr Dowling to suffer in public estimri tion nt all, he could say only that Mr. Wikcff deeply re gretted it. The cause wrs ultimately set down for Tuesday next Cms of Benjamin II Ordway?This youcg man war brought into Court to plead an indictment for arson, ii isviiig sot fire to the premises occupied by him, for thi purpose ot def.-uuding the Insurance company of the in surance on the go ids in hia premises. He was aequittei ,'U another indictment at 'bo last form, in consequence v h" indictment being badly framed. R iiiert H. Morris. Esq ,fntorpo?ed to the indictment r plea of Jln'refoie acquit, (previously acquitted) settim I forth Rt length the acquitai at the previous term, ar.d urg ing that the indictments were one and the same thing it effect. The District Attorney informed the Court thattbi indictment was different, and that under tho btatutc h< had the righi to try the accused upon it. Morris?What issue doe* the learned District Attorney I take upon tho plea I District Attorney?The learned District Attorn*' does n it take any issue at a'lat the prerent lime, but tin learned District Attorney is desirous cf looking into o). pleas interposed and drawn up by the learned counsel foi , the defence, and will accordingly postpone action upon i | (ill to-morrow morning Mr. Morris also marie an application to havethe defer dant bailed, urging as tn<: iinluc mrnt that he was in il health. The District Attorney hoped the Court would look a the affidavits before granting tho motion, and the Com said they would. Cat* of Montagu*.?in the case of Montague, indicte< for a burglary, Wm M. Paics, Esq , counsel for defence I made an application for postponement, on the ground o the absence of a material witnesi, (one Sooboll,) who i snppnsed to be in Boston. The District Attorney (aid that it was a little singu | lor that In all the cases that were sworn off upon the al - sence of material witnesses, he never had the pleasure m seeing them, and their materiality grew small ny degre>" and beautifully leu as tho couso approached a termini tion. Trial for an Jlnault and Battery with Intent to Kill - Thomas But'erly, a poor, deformed and ciippled maa about S.i years of age, apparently as ir firm in mind as ii body, was placed upon hi* trial on an indictment for thf above offence, in having stabbed ono John Higgina, oi the 9th of December ln?t. John llianiNs, a healthy, atont built young man, teati fl?d that he wa* a butcher, and lived at No. 34 Prine street, and that about Christmt* time, he was a**?ult' while standing at the door of 34 Prince street, by the df fondant. He passed by the shop, Rnd afterwards returned, when some conversation occurred between witness an< another man about voting ; the other man asked the de fendai.t if he had voted, when witness asked whs' he (apposed the defendant would wont to vote for defendant was kind of angry, Dnd said he could whi) witness and he said h could not ; witness and defendant went out on the sidewalk and witnesi went along on side walk behind him with his hands in pock) te, and defendant want into his house, and soon aftar came out and stebber him with a jack knife in the temple. O.i croit-examination the witnesi testified that whet the defendant was on the stoop of hi* bouse, ho said h< j could whip liitn, and defendant told him to come out am' do it ; witness had heard that defendant hnd been cut down with a knife, and nearly had his spine severed bj the employer of witness some time ago. At this stage of the case the Recoider suggested thai the prosecution could not claim a conviction for assault i snd battery, with Intent to, kill, because the indictment | was defective, as it did not set forth that the defrndan' had any knife or deadly weapon in his hand, but that ths complaint had. Upon this announcement the case was submitted to tb< jury, who found a verdict of guilty of assault and batts ry only Wm. 8hai.es Esq- Counsel for Btittcrly, stated that h? w is the min whose head waa nenrly severed from hi' shoulders by the very man in whose employ Higgini whs, and that if Butterly bail died it would have been s clear ca?e of murder. The defendant at that time upon an Indictment for n?s iult and battery with intrnt to kill Buttrrly, was acquired upon the ground that he was ir. sine f,om delirium tremeve at the 'imo At the request ol the Court tho defendant showed hit neek, which is shockingly mutilated Sentence was sus pended. Nolle Prosequi.?In the case of Mnnns Kelly, indlc'ed with John Lloyd forksepimra disorderly hnusc.cnllrd th> Comet, in Centre street me Dint not Attorn-y wi-.h the consent of the Court, enten dun tlleptofqui in the case of K-lly. b* he wis only the bu keeper ol Lloyd Forfeited Reeogniianree ? Henry Harrins. indicted for k "'ping a disorder Iv house, failing to appear, Ins rccogi i tance* was tc f -ited. IHerhnrgrd --Upon motion of the Dirtriet Attorney, George R. Mac n, who win indicted for a grand larceny in stealing c >pper irum Messrs E K Collin* A Co , ai d rho was used ?t sterday as states evidence to convict th? receiver, was discharged aft r a severe reprimand, ipiced with good advice from the Recorder. At ii quarter past I J o'clock, tho court ad(ournod till the usual hour to morrow (Friday) morning fffnrltic Courts Be ote lodge Sh' TmRU. F'? R? .1lon S i P Smith vi George W. Sawyer.?Thf plain'iff is a lai t h-oko- in New York. The defendant is a re?id nt in Now JerHcv The tacts a* they appeared hi evidi oce were, t)? wt some time during tlinenr'y port ol tho ye r 1844 tho d?feodent Spplhd to the plaintiff *o pro cure n pun-haver for the larm of di fondant in New Jersey that plaintiff sent defendant to a mm named Oodfrey. wlm had a I arm in Illinois which he wished to exchange. U 'dfrey and dffendant ontered into a written contract as to term* ol exchange of said farms, Ac., deeds to he deli, vered on tho I4tb August, 1844 The agrtrmenl wss not consummated through some delay In procuring informs tion concerning the title of Godfrey's land in Illinois. Defendant contended that in as much as the bargain was not completed between him and Oodfrey, that plaint (I was not entitled to his c ntmirsion The Court held tlis' in as much as defendant and Godfrnv hod taken the mat ter out ol the hands of the plaint-ff ('he broker) by enter log Into a written contract, and the bargain nr s ile wjs not completed and it was not owing to any default on th? part nf the pi ihififf, therefore he (plaintiff) was er.tiile ? a rt cover for h '< commissions, which the Court *??? re s.-.l t $13, being one tier cent or, tho v.ituc of the farm of d I'miant. R. H. Hhaanon for plaintiff; defendant in pur ton. GgNinAL Cass?The Detroit correspondent ?( ? ths St Clair Banner, Dem , intimates that there is seri I oui opposition to tho election ot Gov. Can to tha Senate from a portion of tha Damocratlc party. AlbanjrT " [norra?ponileo3? <>f the Herald.] Albany, Frb. 3J, 1845. Doings of the Democracy in the iCew York DegisUi tare t? Caucus?The Kx-President's Son, John V*n Buren, nominated in Caucus for Attorney General, by a majority of one vote. Last Saturday night came off the caucus for the nomination of State officers Ninety-three mem ber* anawered to their names. The most exciting part was the nomination of Attorney General. John Van Buren, son of the Ex-Pre#ideiit, was the candidate of the barn-burn' ere, and Hufua W. Peckham, both of Albany, of the hunkers. Though fairly matched in other re spects, the official and special influences wer? strongly against Mr. Peckham. Gsv. Wright, the particular friend of the Ex-President, lent his per sonal influence to his son. All day on Saturday members of the lower house were walked separate ly, at close intervals, into the executive chamber. The private Secretary .too, of the Governor was ac tive in making known to member# the wishes of his Excellency! and in the latter part ol the week, came, upon this sole busmen#, Mr. Beojtmin F. Butler, Irom Neo York, rind for two days he mad? the most touching personal appeals to members, not only in the house, but going irom room to roomr sometimes asking a vote for Mr- V. B us a person al favor to himself, und then urging him for pity and sympathy lor his father, who hud been so b? d- . ly treated ui Baltimore, that the rejection of the son would be a ratification by this State ot the re jection of ihe father, and wouldshow to the Union that th? Ex-President had lost the confidence of the democracy of his own State ; that thia was probably the last request the Ex-President would ever make,and he felt the greatest anxiety on this. Not succeeding sufficiently in this, they sacrificed their strongest and warmest friend to save the son. Col Young, the Secretary of State, one of the fiercest barn-burners, was allowed to fall with scarcely a sincere effort by the friends of Mr. V. B- to save him. There wasno intorlereuce except on Attorney General from the Executive N. S. Benton, of Herkimer, was nominated for Secretary over Col. Young, bv a vote of 47 to 45, and one scattering vote. Mr Flagg was then re-nominated for Comptroller without any substantial opposition. Then Mr. Farringtoo, the Treasurer, also foil by a vol# of 50 for Benjamin Euos, to 43 for Mr F.? Then came the nomination for Attorney General* on which the vote stood for Mr. V. B. 47, for Mr. P 46 Had Senator Chamberlain been present, who was absent from sickliest in his lam1,y, there would have been a tie on Attorney General, as ho was in favor of the nomination of Mr. Peckham. Mr. P. was considered the strongest of ali tho candidates on the side of the hankere, and until Saturday afternoon his nomination by a handsome majority was counted quite certain. But after ill? force of the opposition to him became known, tho surprise was tnat he received so large a vote. Here then yott perceive the precise measure ot triumph, in fact the triumph of a tie, and l"0 most laverable circumstances of tne Lx-rrosiaeiit, B. F Butler and company in the New York Legis 'iiture- . -.I It is expected, of course, that there will now forthwith be a union of the Argus and Atlas, ana of the two portions of the pany, as M.r. Butler as sured members there would be in ca.*e> thev woula uuite upon Mr. Van Buren as Attorney General . Laurie's Domestic Medicine.?Th? I'6?1** American edition ol Laurie's MHom?'>p?*nic Lio mestic Medicine," edited by Dr. A._ Gem Id Hull, of this city, is just punlished by Willutm . Kaoae, 322 Broadway. The rapid sale of the fin t large edition of this work has caused it to be exlei nvriy known and appreciated. In fact, it is unqu? stion at.ly by for toe beat domestic treatise oil the hoi n?o Paltiio irentnteni that has appeared in the Babyish language, lw description ot the symptoms fot all ihe most prevalent diseases, and more particularly those chiefly incident to females ?nd children,, is so clear, comprehensive, orui forcible, as searaely to admit < fa mistake b nig made by any person ot ordinary understanding and the appropriate dies ore designated wnti ad mirable judgment an^ precision. Wuh this work, in all but exttraorrtiT j_ ry cases, the parents, or suj elder members j] * f tmily9 may prescribe withoi it th<* nid find ex /jtnso of a physician, with th** mnao itcoDndrtHc ft'.idiie cess. This sec?nd edition, .however, is su much eninrflcd and improve d, in ro\ ny imp ortint pant* culms, as to render it exceedingly.d?. nralii?, even to families who may be in posse saion ot the first. Dr Hull is one of the most leariu'd ac tl judicious homamppihic editors iu the ccuiK'ty, i kud we an* grnlified to Je?rn that he hesin prepvirst. lou veversl wthr r works oI great interest and value. His ns tiniruibhed partti#r and relative, Dr. I Iray, who probablv stands nt the head of the hos ticn-psthic school of medical prtt'titionerii ou ih-s cconoeiit, i# understood as conirittO'ing re sum# ot insow? great practice and experience to these Ainericsa editions, by which, of cot'rwe, tfivir vain *?, b >tn to the public and ihe pion 8*:.'>n, isgrss'.ly lucliancec, und by which ah tf"' works of sUv'h ai I ? aiUiia p will doubtless maintain a pouularif/ c Ugaiiiecssr | ate with the rapid and vast extension c| the new I system of medic in? which they expound. Amusements, Palmo's Opera House.?We an<* ^ Mr. Palnto has msde srrangements \*?J? * c.onspi I ny of musician*, ladies and gentlemen,for net d otu iii , ol a Orknd Ethiopian Operatic kartells. WL'fo ? ?? b^eu written by on# ot tbc best musicians si oar > ' T- J as cholines are to ba sustained by fifty voice*, anS rs main, oil tha popular aire from *5* Bohenne? Otrl will bo introduced, and tbi* evuniug is ?P"'t fc.*# *** representation. We bespeak a full onu Isshiosk s'6 auai ei.ee. QPalmo's Opera House.?It will be seed h, advertisement that the Orphaan Family's fartwcU cert conns off at Palmo'i on Saturday evening next. ? all tmprova this last opportunity of listening to tbes* a ?T lot,ons wsrhlers. After giving this concert they wk 1 depnit for the south. The following aeton lolling case lit one of our most resizeable fsu.ilies, was wi'neesad by Dr. Stearin, one of our oldest and m> st honored physicians, and i lie husband will itladlv air* personal as<urnnc- to any who will call at bis house, as befow, or at Ins office, 12 lohn street:? Saw Yokk. January St, '*<'?? Mr. Comstocr? DkarSir? My lady has been a sufferer for the last fifteen years from iliat most perp'rxing aed painful disorilei, the tic I dnloreux. 1 lu-ra have beeu p-itodi of m.u'hs during that tine. that i lie has not lieen free from excruciating pains for sit hoBIS | at a time. For the last year the mums have In-en more treq enC and severe thru at any previous time. She lias constantly h'd ilie advue of the bet: phyticisns of this city, has used 'he n -rat powcful inediciuet, and hee i capped epon Ihe temples l-e ipifnlly, Willi only temp irsry relief. Each raturn oftnedisor der was more severe than ihe last, and with lit'le or no h p* of permanent relief. Her spirits, her courage, her Strength wera rearlv exhausted, when s' e was induced to vieit a ladr in West Wsshiegton Plare, referrrd to by yon, who had hseu cured ot a s-inilar affection by the use of Conflict 's Pain Extractor ? My lady immediately mrde a trial of this msdicme, snd f nm the time uf the third or fourth applicstion fin November last) to the present time, she list had uo return of tbe pains, and is to all apreirar.ee entnely cured Any person suffering in a similar manner, may he satisfied of the correctness ot the above by a personal interview, wliic1 will be given with pleasure, from a desire to afford relief, br celling st ourtesid nee, No. 2M Nintu street. Yon are at full liberty to publish the above, without i t.?ne, which is not neca-saiy, s* the place of residence it sufficient", Yor may also show this sta'sment to any person you ch< oie. The above may be seen by rsllic.T at 21 f'rwjrtlaodt street, where this salve may b> had, which is warranted to flsaie ilia esei m all cas-s, and cure the following complaint *, or 00 taken for it. Mnrns, Chilblains, Ferey Sores, Milfs, Sore Kyea and Nipples, Scilds , I rysiizlas, Tender Feet, Bprsiin ? kf-. Remember, it is ("oniiel't Mugicil Pain Extract,-r,, ">?)'t to h- h-d only at 2' Cou,llamlt atretd. snd 139 Fultoa strnt, Rr.oklyn; 5'l Poyilras stieet, Nee Orleans; t9 Secon? strret, St. L. u s; 19 Trement raw, Boston. Ocn. Onff Green, Into tfngsrnmwiit ntteit' ?# Engl uid, snd more rereutly to Texas pirtmtx his netne ts' be refermd lo, and dec'aret in pBblic that mat*' Liniment if '? *m < omstock Ik ("in's, is th* moat -ffe, toil remedy for vilea ?vw discovered Hedoesihii for the benefit of me tor i AOH-d es well as the prop;irtors It unit tz remewib, red iNRt il't .,nlv sold bv Coins! ck k Co , 21 CourtlsnutTtrret, New J "r*i and lifl Full rnstioet, BriMiklyn. Desfnctt.-Why will pcrtnni Mmttnns to I stiff r ivhe.r a rein-Jy is at bind f Dr. McNair's A,- nsiic ' >1 will fii.nish s. erdy ie ief ti, ill who ere fr,:tr.| ?> ,, miili cal deafness, bexxing no'ses and freqneotpii it in th? ,-.ir Them c i'1 be no mist ike as to ilie eff.-cts of IhiiOil, s dan von- bv cell use at No. 21 Oourtlen .( sfieet. an- exin i.iinx Ihe rer'ifi cates and lett-rs or rrromim-ud .tion from tlios- who have ns-d Ihe article anil lieeu cured by it, hive noliesilat-on in saying that they will be prevailed upon to gir* the a.ticle a tr.jl, at , lent. Hsllcy's Magical Pnln Fitractoratfltsonlf Agency, 21 C urtlsudt st. Also, HaiMs'. Bristol's sud Com stock's r xtr.ctef Sariapa ills. ? ?Wh#r? lo Hi# Uoniumpflr*l".L*t him msketriel < f F. Iger's n],naonia-,. or All II sling IliUam It jr ill d r Hin iniiri* gond lh.in all ihe remedies he has r?e un I ? It Ins nllayril Ihr tmub eo me cough ; ina'V the extecto tiou easy ; check'd the I- dn.lis night sweat-, and rest'oerl liealih in ca-es where hope had iskeu flight, mid the sufferer t ail been yiveri up to perish. VV h-re i, ihe sufferer fr in sgthms ? I'e.s is a reined\ at Is and. Kolcer'a Ob sa.ini.in will not only ehecE llie vi-pence > f the attack, #tit will restore yon to health ? t oughs, Cold*, Hoiraeness, Bionchitis Hp ttii.g. f Blood, ard ?yinptoms of the most d.iconr einy kind, yield to tl is great le m?dT, boo er han any oihermed cine in the world. For sal- at UK Nassau s'reet, i n* door sbore Ann, and at Mre. Hsys IIS I Fulton itrcet, Brooklyn. All Ph!laul?l(thl? .Inbeertptloni to tiis Hnnst.n must be psuL,to the au-e'a. Zieber St Co., f Ledger Buildings, Third st'eet, near Chaetimt, where single roptse mav also be obtained daily at I o'clock [t 7" All die new ol cheap Publication* for sale at their es tablishment, wholesale and retail. With tbe exre inn of ..oe psper, tbe "Herald" is read as much, i-rl.sp., in l'hil "lelpbia, as any pape pnblish-d iu that city, affording a ?? lu-stst-- in-d -m t > eilve ti-crs. A in tirrmmts bonded to th* gents t,t half past 4 o'clock, will sp |a*ar in the ifeialil next day. u4 ly IHietor ClilMw ho* removes* lo No. IS Clinm Iters street, just west of Broadway, fl lw Mertlcis'. Nn i . Meoments nfth? I New York t.oil-. t i.l Ph , I wyr, < s-kblkl .1 ft* I the Suppression ot Quackery, in iliecnre of nil diseases, will L hereafter appear oo tlie fourth page and last culumn of ShtsJ pn?A w. s. Rlf HARDSON, M. l>., Agent. J Office end CoasnlUng'Rooms of tbe Collegs.sa, Nassau sue*I