Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 7, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 7, 1847 Page 1
Text content (automatically generated)

THJ r Vol. XIII, No. O?Wbola Ho. 460.1 I THE NEW YORK HERALD. JAMES GQgQQNBENNETT, PROPRIETOR. ? ?ir. eolation?Forty Thousand. " II , P?\1LY HERALD-Eyery day, Price* ceuta per copy?$7 J, I, .3 per milium?payable hi advance. ? WEEKLY HERALD?Every Saturday?I'rtee 8 V, cent* tl per copy?$? IK1, i-enta per niiuuin ? payable lu advance. t| {, HERALD KOll r.UROPE?Every Steam Taeket dev. |, I'nce e.Sk ceuta per copy?S3 00 per annum, payable in ad- ? L ' ADVERTISEMENTS at tlie usual pricea?always cash f] in advance ,. . ...? . . PRINTING ol'all kinds executed with beauty and dee_! natch A il letters or communications, by mail, addressed to the enaidisliment, must be post paid, or the postage will be tie- i ducted ftom the enHecri >tinn money rrinitted JAVIEH GORDON BENNETT. j { Proinietor of the Nr.w Youk Hijm.ii V.stabi ishm? it, North West corner of Kul'ou and Nassau atree'a ; a????????w^???i , JIU. TOWM/SUMO'S K X T II A I I OP 8AR8APARILLA v Till* K.stract i* put up ia quart bottle*?it ia ate times ti cheaper, pleasauter, aud warranted auperior to any aold. p It cures disease without vomiting, purging, sickening or dr. u bilitatiog "he pnrirnt. 'J'lie great beauty and auprriority i ( it this barsnpatilla over all other remedies is, wlnlat it eradi c eatea disease* u invigorates the body. Thia ia the moateatra tl ordiuary medicine iu the wold. Ithaa performed inore thru lo.OOO cure* tins yuar I.OUU cures of Hheumatism. I,iii) cures of Dyspepsia I 500 cures ol general debility and want k of ueryoiis energy. 3,000 female complaints aud over. 7,000 o cures of diseases of the blond?ulcers, srrolul.i, erysipelas, I salt rheum, pimples mi the fcce, ke? (kc.,together with nuuia- h rout Cases ofcousuinptiou, liver complaints, spinal affectioua li tic. Tins, ws are snare, must appear incredible,but wo have g letters from physicians and our agenta from all parts of the a I 'nitfd States, informing ua of extraordinary cures. K. Vau Buskirk. Esq , one of the most respectable druggists in New- u ark. New Jersey, informs us that he r.au reler to more than o O re bundled aud filly caser iu that place alone. There are housaods of esses iu the city of New York which we will refer to with pleasure, and to men of character well known. OPINIONS OK PHYSICIANS. r Dr. Towusend is almost daily reeeiviug eiders frt m pliyiiClans iu difleruut parts of the Union. s This is to certify that we, the undertignrd Physicians of tl (lie ci y ol Albany, have in numerous cases prescribed Dr. 1 Towiiaeud's Harsapilla, and believe it to be one of the moat t. vaUtanle pre par lions of the Harsaparilla m the mirket. (1 P. Ptxlii.ir, M O , J. Wilson, M. D., U. B. Briggs, M. D. I r K. Klinrndorf, M.D. i Albany. April 1, ltfb- e I The following is from one of the most respectable phyai r uns ou Long Island i? URUBironr, July 10,1016. , Dr. Towuseud :?Dear Sir?It is with satisfaction that I say t| to ) ou. thir I have recently winieaard, in several cases, the j| most benrficial remits from your Kxtract of Sarsapnrilla.? , Bring eug iged iu the practice of medicine, I have prescribed ,, it iu nrv eral cases, and never without benefit. Iu the remo- ,| vil of diseases arising from a deranged statu of the digestive ,j organs,jaundice, Sic., it far exceeds any thing of the kind . ever before offered to the public. You will please send me two dozeu, kc., Sic. Respectfully vours, _ S.C. PRESTON, M. D. ? Dr. Towuseud?Being afflicted with Dyspepsia, for a long t tune past, I have endeavoie I frequently to eradicate it from ? the system by the u?e of Physic in various forma, but I found I ou: at hat, the more 1 used physic, the weaker the organs el , lile became, rendering nucer.ain the prospect of alfectiug a , cure. Recently this complaint developed itself fearfully, j, causing ulcernliuns about the throat and trachea, impairing t aeriouslv thr organs of life iu their physical functions. In this , stale I was recommended to try your harsaparilla Myrup; al- s ter using two buttles 1 find myself rolievid from this cornfilaini.aurittll us distressing symptoms. Id my case, by its , ile-givti'C influence, it hat restored the system to its natursl c state. My confidence iu its power to effect a cure in case ol p general functional derangement of ihe organs of life, impel n ine to recommend your Sarsaparilla to the sfflictrd. ? You>*,0ic , J AS. McALLlSTi.R, M. D., Albany. August 30, 1815. No 93 Broadway , Dr. Townsend, Bir,?Home time since you requested my 1 opiuion ol the virtues of your f'ompouud cyrup of Sartapa , lice and prescribed it for the last lew tnnntlii, and must give ti it my decided preference over any thingof the kind with ] w hich 1 am acquainted, both aa to ill medicinal virtues and 7 tie reasonable price at which y?u sell it. In acrolulous ,, affections, cuteueous eruptions geSwally, dyspepsia, indiges- j lion, costive habits, and liner coinplaiuts, I am much p'eased with its effects. In these eon plaints, or any other where g hnrsaparilht is iudictled, I can with confidence recommend it r to the patronage of the profession as a valuable auiiliary for a removing dis ase in some of its most troublesome forms. and c to all, n a safe and valuable medicine BKNJ. WKt,K8,M.U | Brooklyn, November 2lat. 1846 u DY8PEPSI \. ^ No fluid or medicine has ev, r bedn discovered which so liesr'v resembles the gestric juice oraaliva. iu discomposing c food aud strengtheu ng the organs of digestion, as this preparation ofgarsaparilla. It positively cures every case|of t dyspepsia, however severe or chronic ? Brooklyn, Morchl, 1846. v Dr. Townsend: Dear Sir? In the su - mer of 1S4J, I was se- g vcrely sflltcted with a dtaaase of the throat, chest and stomach; the mucuous membrane became so afTerted that almqpt |, every' article of. food I took produced such a uausra, or irri- v taiieu, the*. it waa with great difficulty that I could retain food. I confined myself almost entirely to the use nl'cocoa: c even this I was olieu obliged to throw olf I can se.arcely describe the horrid sensation I suffered; it appeared tome, that \ from the roof of my mouth to the lower part of my stomach, g was u'eercted, aud 1 wis apprehensive that I had not only | dyspepsia in its worst form, hut that I was threatened with g brouclntis. The disease became so luveterate, that it produ. g ed a rupture ef a small blood vessel. 1 was confined for levral weeks, lost my tleah, end felt weak aud wearied by the least exercise. At this time I fortunately saw your advertisement, and recognised several names I knew to be highly respectable and eutTned to cooAdeuce. i remembered to have seen Mr Van Zaudt, of Albany, for a number of years iu very had health. Krom these facts 1 was iuduced at first to procure one bottle of your valuable preparation of Haraaparilla. In jnsiice to you. I feel bound to assure you that I esteem it aa invaluable medicine for such diseases as I have described | It has restored me to health and strength; I have used abuut a tin, I omitted I'or some day* to take it.amf soon found that a J requi rd more, as the disease was not entirely subdued. I u r?gird it a certain core for dyspepia and affections of the throst and rheat; it is soothing, and operates like a charm in composing the stomach and allaying a cough 1 iutend, in lu ture, to keep a bottle or two ou hand for the use of my tamiiy. With great regard, your friend, LAW L. VAN KLEKCK. ( Mr Van Klseek was formerly Sheriff and Clerk of Albany " city and county, and recently in the War Department at ? Washington. RHEUMATISM. More than one thousand cases of Chronic Rheumatism hare I been cured by the use of Dr. Townsend's SarsaparilU. 'ihe J following ccrtilicale was sent us yesterday < Nkw Vims, Dec. 11, Ittt. To Doctor Townshjid:? . Sir?I think it my duty to return yon my own sincere hunks lor the he?efn.s 1 have experienced by the nae of your Extract ofSai?aparilla. I waa alTlicted for many months with 1 Rheumatic i> .ins, and also lullaination ol the Lirer; the luffcr- J inzs which I endured Coin these diseases rendered my life a ; bnrdeutiinc. I tried every remedy that wis prescribed for j me, fioin three of the best physicians in the city, but withoni j receiving any permanent benefit. I cousideri <1 my self incurable, but by the advice of a Iriend was induced lo try your compound. 1 hid but laint hopes uT success, but I tarn 1 happy to say, I had not taken mure thau half a bottle before I exitciiencrd relief; this Jindnced ine to persevere in its 1 use, tiud two bottles have effected au entire cure. It is now . so.ue months since I used your remedy, and I am grateful aud ' happy to say 1 never enjoyed better health. I ahail lake great . pleasure in recommending it to the afHicted, for by its use I firmly believe my life was saved. j Willi hie irreslHstrespect. allow ma to inkitriks m,r?.ll . your fruitful fnend, ' WM. B. HUHUAN, ' 43 Oinal street, corner of Broadway. ' ORK.AT KEM ALE MEDlClNK. Dr. Townseud's ftiriararilla is a anvereigu and speedy cure i/ir incipient consumption, barrenness. Leurorrho-.a, or Whites, obstructed or difficult Menstruation, lucontiuence , of Urine, or iuvoluntary discharge thereof, and for the general prostration of the system?no matter whether the result nf mheient cause orcauses, produced by irregularity, illness : or accident. : NothrK oan he more surprisingthnn iti invigorating cRects on the human fianie. Persons all weakness and lassitude before taking it, at once become robust and fnll of energy under its influence. It immediately counteracts the nerveless " ueas of the female frnmo, which is the great cause ol barren , uess. In will not be eipected of us, in cases nf so delicate ai.s ' ture, to eihihit certificates ol cures performed, but we can | assure the afflicted that hundreds of cases have been reported to us. Several cases whee families have been without children, afier using a few bottlrs of this invaluable medicine, j have been blessed with healthy oAspring. . Dr. Towusetvn My wife being greatly dis'reased by , we.-Jineait and general debility, anil suffering continually by n.uii nim a aeuianon 01 Dearnig nown, wiling ol the womb, uid with other difficulties, and having known ciuti where | your medicine liu effected great cures, aud alao hearing it rrrouiineiidtd for auch ruei a> 1 have deacribed, I obtained a bottle ol your Kxtraet of Bnraapnrilla. end followed the directions yon Rare me. In a abort period it removed ner eomplainta and reatored her health. Being grateful lor toe I'vurlita ahe received, I take pleaanre in thua acknowledging it, and recommending it to the public. M. I). MUOKt, cor. of (Jraud and Lydiussts. ' Albany, Aug. 17, 18?. CoifacKIC, Sept 28, 1116. ' I)r. Townaend To all whom tliia may concern?This is J to eeitil v tb t my wile uaed one bottle of your Haraaparilla 1 previoua to her confinement, under the moat alarming and , drlic-te rirciimaiaiicea, being troubled with the dropay, ! swelling of the feet, nervoua affectious, oud very much dr- 1 tilitated ; with my perauaaion, and the reco i.inrud mon ol ' those who had uaed it, ahe was induced to try it. with little . or no faith , and suffice it to aay, the inedieiue had the happy ' and dean ed affect, not only ill the hours of confinement, but after the eapiration of one week of Us use, the dr. pay and nervous affrctiou gave way 'o au astonishing degree, and her i health it now better than it had bcrn for a long time previous, i if this will be of any aervice to you, or auy one wht doubts i the success of the medicine, you are entirely welcome to it I 1 aubaerihe myself yout moat obcdieut and obliged servant. < H. S. JAMESON. i ALMOST A'MIRACLE. Road the following and doubt if you can, that crmaump tiou cannot be coreif This la only one ol several bund ret' I oaaea that Townaeud'a Sartaparilla haa cured:? 1 UaeoRLvra, oept. II, I8li>. ) Dr. Townsend-sDear Sir : I waa taken a little over a year < ago with a severe cough and pain in mv side?it increased on I me very fast indeed. I waa pronouneed by phyaieians to ' hate the quick consumption. | raised large quantities of bad matte', hid night aweais, and unking very Past?my doctor said ha could do nothing for me. I went to the hospital in hope of being benefited, b?t waa pronounced thete as incurable | was nose greatly distressed at the lungs, and eould I h udly bre ithe?I soon became emaciated, and expected to die, m as eo< fined to my bed. aud waa obliged to have watches?indeed I cannot give you any description that would do I juarice to my eaae I was supposed hv my frienda to be past racovery ; I had tried a great number of remedies, and all ! seemed to be of no purpose. I read of some most eatraordi- I iia'V en i a performed by your medicine,and to tell yon ei.e ! tf h, I suspected there w.ia some humbug in them But I 1 was induced to trv it?I done so, and am very th uakfbl I did 1 ran. oi any that I am entirely wall, hut I am so lar recover- i cd cs to be about my business, and hope to he entirely well : in a lew weeks My cough aud pain in the aide, an d night , J sweats have left me, and I raise hut very little, and am last gaining my n?u I atrcngih. I feel it a duty to give you a ataiemeii'of wv rase to publish if rou rleaae. ! t I'E I KM IIHOWN, 47 Littre street, Brooklyn. RHEUMATISM AND THK I'lLKH. September 16, 1116. I)r. T. wnsciid? Dear Mir: ?My wife has been for several rents afflicted with Hbeumatiam She has tried many difI,-re-t remedies to obtain some telirf, but all to no purp, ae. * hhe was l.ually induced.hp seeing yonr advertisement.!,, g re I your hvaapatilla a tiial We procured tome of itfrnmvour agrnt ( M r. Van Buskiik.) and it gives me pleasure to s'ate 0 that liter using it the eiperifiir eu great teliel, aud was in a } i ery sh< rr run- perfectly cured. I was al<o (together with a ! man in my employ) badly I >ub!ed with Tiles, aud by nsing I I a small quantity ef your ttaxaapanlla, o?r complaint waa I a ne NEt nmplete'y cured. I consider it oue of the best of medi incs mid wouiri advise all w lio are alilicted (0 give it a trial. (JAhH.IT (JAHHABHANT, 'M Uaikettt., Newark. PILK8, I'lLKS, PILJCS. Dr. Tnwnaend's Sarsaparilla ii no le;s aneeeaaful in curing lie dia resting complaint, thaa lor diseases of the blond. dysj rpsia, rheumatism, and ueiroua debility. Head the lollow , iK : ? Dr. 1'owuiend : Dear Sir?The effect! of your Harsapaiilla re truly wonderful For the laat nx or eight years past. err breu a object to severe attacks of the piles, during illicit 1 nave auffered all the tortures of that complaint, a> d ad despaired of ever liud.ng relief eicent in dealli. 1 have ic pleasure to inform yon "lucre is yet a balin in Oilead." I sve used two bottles of yonr Sarsaparilla, and reel no rem ant of my old coTplaiut. I send you this fur publication ad an v person yon may refer to me, I would be happy to iu mn of the benefit I hare received at j our hand Ynura, truly, JOHN ilALL, 49 Fulton si. July 6, 1S4C. Th*rnas Smith, printer, 162 Nassau street, 3d story, euted f a 'oug st Hiding aggravated caae of the 1'iles. James P Neilsou, Harlem, was afflicted with the bleed ig i I .. a I*,, a ,aaa,-l ?a... I u, . . I 1 i I lit remedy. KRYSINCLAS. Tlie following it a letter receuily reeeired Irotn a gentlecm residing iu New Haven:? Ntw Hatkm, July I, ISlfi Dll TOWNHKND?Dean 8ih.?I have beeu troubled nth the erysipelas fur two year*, and could not yet uuythiiig jremoveit. I at latt retolved to make a trial i.l yourSiisaarilla. I took two hottlet, and beitan to impiove. I com Clued to get belter very la t, aud wtien I had taken live hollies entirely cured me. 1 wo recommended to try your lot Jill) e by a friend that had med it with lufcett, and it dour le work for me. Youra, reapectfull v. HKMHY 9. WILLIS, "rincipal oflier, !M Fulton ttreet. Sun Build.ir.-, New 'ork; Redding It Co., No. 8 Hta.e ttreet, Ooatoii; L>r Dytt St sons. 132 North 2d ttreet. Phil it-Libia S S. il-tiice. I .uggist, Baltimore; Uurol St Co, Richmond; I' M ticen, Chariest uiiWright It Co.. lit Charlies Itieet, New Ur>iua; 10JSouth Pearl ttreet, Albany, aud bv priori ,ial drugitta generally throughout the United States, West Indiet, ud the Cnnadaa. Nona genuine, unlen nit up in the large a.|uare billies rhich contain a quart, and ai' ned with the writleu i<gu?lurt IS I*. Tt rWNsiCND. aud hia name blown on the glass, did 2m T?Tl.fcsu.?r TO THE PUBLIC. rHF. New Coustitutiou of thin State having ahoh hrd Inspectorships aa Public Offices, with the design that inpectioua hall hereafter be conducted at private Mia meat, he nnderaigned. the Inapeetor ot Klour f.r theCityot New rork, and hia aaaittauta at the lime when ihia provitioii m ill ike effect, hare agreed to continue (he buaineit. Coutci <ut that the tucceii of the undertaking mutt entirey depend upon the credit attached "o the irtprction, il.ev re determined to omit no effort to maintain ita present high hrraeter. The whole utility of an inipection comitti in iteadlierenct a an uuiforin standard, with reference to which bu; era and ellert may deal with a certain knowledge of the qualify a of he article To enanre that nniformitv of atandard, skill in adging of the qualifier ; impartiality between bnyen and eilert. and uuilurmity iu the epi>licatioii of one rnle or teat > the vari tit lata?re ludiapeuaahle. The skill w ith whi h he bnaiuera will be conducted by the underaigued is gua'an led from the experience of all of them for the latt four v eara, nd tome of them lor a iquch longer period, for their inipsr taliiy between the parties interested, tliry offer the pledge f their former conduct, and the strong courictiou, that it la nlybv firm, independent and just decisions that the i-ennta. iou of the inspection rau be maintained; and only through he common interest aud.common benefit of buyera and sell* ira, thua promoted, that the buaincaa can be proaperona. the uniformly of the inapection ia aecnred by the fact, hat the undersigned have for the four yeara past associated II thr buaineaa?that their atandard ia established and well mown?that they have formed their organization to coninoe the inipeciiona, aa far aa the public ia roncerned, the nine aa it haa heretofore been, with the tame unity ol action nil uuinrmi'.y of deeiaion They flatter themaelrea that their brand, which will be lie fine at uard lor the laat lour yeara, will retaiu a perfei I haraetrr ind a uniformity which car.not be arquirsd by dil" erent per arm a inspecting independent! '.of eacn oilier, with >ut consultation or eoneert, without a tingle standard, withiut established and well known modea of buaineaa. The public haa, ui paat expe ieuce, a guaranty that the inpection. under the proposed arrangement, will fnltil ere.ry uat expectation. In December, 1813. when the underaigued had been leaa ban a year in the inapection. the compulsory proviaiona o he law were repealed, and individual left to decide for iiemaelvea whether they would haye their flour inapected ? t war uevertheleia determined by the undetaigned, at all ha arda, to keep up the atandard at leaat aa high aa it had I'ornerly been,and to iniiuuiu the efficiency of the inapection. Juring the firat aeaaon large quantities of flour, ol inferior lualuy and of light weight, c <me into thia market; and not leing able to pass the inapection. were aold without. Dot the esnlu'e adherence to a high atandard, although 't excited lor time come diaaatiafactiou, haa ultimately proved ao benefiial to all partiea intereated, that recently even under the ro untary system very little hu been arid without inspection, ['he character of the inapcttion haa beeu elevated and the uality of the flour comiug to thia marker has heeu imroveu. Aayatcm which haa been so beneficial, both to btiyr and seller, will he adhered to perseveringly. All the regulations heretofore exi-ting, as far aa the pnblie a concerned, will be continued. The brand ot the inspecion will remain " H. KVE8UON. NEW YOKK." which rill be placed on the aide ?f the barrel, and the brands of the inds and qualities as heretofore. The price nf inapection will continue to be one cent per larrel.and that of weighing reduced to three cents per barrel, vhen found to be light. The weight, aa well as the quality, will be rigidly inspect* d. and none found light will be branded Arrangements have been made to do the buaineie prompty The piincipal office of the inspection will continue at 15 louth street, co-nerof Broad. Sla'ea will be kept at the fotowinff nlacea. for orders to he executed in their vieiu-tv 3 Dey ?t; 242 Front it; 24 Coenties slip; comer of Willund touthsts. HENRY EVES8UN, C r.TAPPAN. JOHN MARSHALL, THOMAS HADDEN. DANIEL BRINKEKHOUF. BENJ?MlN EVE8S0N, A.M. SWEET. New York, Dec. 38, 1816. jl 3tis & 3tos*rc FANCY BOXES AND CORNUCOPIAS, SUITABLE for Confectioners, for Christmas a id New Year's presents. A large assortment ol these aricles.? llso. colored papers of all binds, ma/ be fonud, ?ud will be old by wholesale and retail, at reasonable prices, at the ma ufactory of BAUKIl 8t BODEN 74 Fulton at, up stairs. N B?Wedding-cake Boies on hand, or made to order. d3 tm*r CHEAP SUGARS. CHEAP SUGARS.?J. O. Kowler, 240 and 428 Greenwich and 76 Vesof street, has iu store a large stock of white ,nd brown Sugars, which he is selling at rednced prices ? Mew Orleans Sugar 3t 6d and 4s7 lbs; St. Cron 4s6il; finest lo 4s; Stuart's yellow 10 cents; crushed loal do 11>; cents; irowu Harms7,and I cents. Grocers and Bakera would to well to gire him a call. Also a gensral assortment ol Irocerioe Vent's, fcc nl9 1re*r NOVELTIES FUR Thfc. HALL. ROOM. PETF.R ROBERTS, respeetfully solicits inspertion ot his splendid stock of Goods, adapted for the present arson, many of which, owing to the rednction in the tariff, rill be found cheaper th?n hire heretofore been offered, taperb Neapolitan lace fionted Dresses at $4. Tamboured tlonneed Dresaea, rery rich, from 46 to $14. Mew style tunic fronted tamboured Dresres $8. Jouble ilnanced tambour Dreases $12 a $14 'me ueedle work Dretaes at $d. usually sold at $9. L,ace Dressea of the neweit and most approred styles, from $8 to $30 K lew rery fine rir ered lawu Hhdkfs, trimmed with rich regency lace, at 3 and $4, the cheapest art'Cle erer offered s freuch embroidered Chemisettes, with collars, at 1 74 a $3, worth $3 40. Tico sdge Collars, at $1. usual pries 1 SO a 1 74. >'.itra rich do. $1 SO, usual price 174 s 3 24. inperb Lace Worked, of the moat costly description, from $3 to 3 40, worth 4 and $6. K large variety of Thread Lace and trimmed Needle-worked Capea, Collar*, kc , anitabl* for holiday presents, dll IniTh 371 Broadway. GENUINE BEAU'S OIL. THE enormon* numher ol Wigs manufnctored in this country moat be a conclusive proof that the hair i* gresty neglecteo. it can be aatiafactarily proved that if propel :*re were taken, a wig would not be necessary in one caae out if ten in which artificial hair i> worn. Concentrated perspiation is one of the moat energetic poisons to which the root* if the hair can be subjected ; and. as an antidote to its deitrnctive qualities, the Genuine Bear's Oil stands alone ? rhera is nothing known to chemists thar can compare with t. It supplies the mots with a most healthful nourishment, t darkens the coloring matter within the capillary tubes, and [ives the Insnriant locks, which it produces, a tendency to mel I'lirified andperfnmed lor toilet ptwposes only by HENRY IOHNSON, Druggist, (successor to A. B. Hands fc Co.) J73 Jroadway, west side, in the Granite Building, corner of Jhambcs street. Hold, also, at 100 Kulton street, and 77 East Broadway ; also at 30} Hudson street, corner of Spring Beware of spurious imitations, and he sure and par :hase only the article prepared by llENRY JOHNSON ? Price Ml cents and 10 cents per hot'le d3 Irn'r PRACTICAL BOOK-KEEPING, No 88 Cedar tlreet. MR. C. C. MARSH, Accountant, author of the " Science of Double Entry, Book-keeping Simplified," and the ' Art of 8i.igle Entry Book-keeping Improved," continues to each as above. Course ol Insrrnetion?The puolic is respectfully info-mid and assured, that the plan pursued by Mr. Marsh in trading this important branch, is truly a course of practice in replug books, rather than a eonne of lectures on the theory The pupil ueeomes familiar, from actual use, with all the looks constituting a set, and a person of good capacity will >y this course brcome s competent book-keeper in about inr month, end will receive a certificate to that effect. Prospectuses with terms, can he obtained at the ro<-ms, rnm 1 A M. to 1 f. M. dlltm>rh jVfl KB. CARROLL'S Medicated Vai-or and Hntpliui LvA Baths, lit Knltou street, opposite Church street. A :erlain cure tor Colds, Coughs, Rheumatism. Sore Throat trd all intLmmatnr; diseases incident to tnc changeable uate of the weather. The Hulphnr Vapor Ualh is partien arly recommended by our first physicians as a core lor all srnptions and diseases of tha skin. No danger of taking cold liter the nae of iheae bath*. d? lm*re WINTER CLOTHING UELLINO OEkAT COhT ATW.H. 1) KG ROOT fc - vv, v, IV.VWWH buvci, iccuna diock fWl 0! croud nay, New York, where every variety of Gentlemen'* Jlotning can ho had for lower price* than ic any olherfeatabnhraoat in the city of Mew York. Over Coat* and Over Back*. of Broadcloth, Bearer, Pilot, Tweeda, aad Maxnrka Cloth*, of every atylaaad color, from $4 to $90. Dloaka?one half, three quarter aad foil circle, of Krrneh and American Broadcloth*. from $1 to $24 ] Dree* and Kroek Coat*?black, bine, brown, olire and green, of Kraach, Kngliah, Belgian and American Clothe, from (0 to $16. Ufllee and Buainea* Coata, relto. Bark cud Winter Vrooka? of Tweeda aad Broadelothaof every atyle in the market, from $9 to $C Pant*? Broadcloth, Caaaimerea plain and fancy, Uoc Skin? Preach. Kngliah, aad American, Irom $9to$C reata?doable breaxled. atraight orcaat. and railing collar, new atylea: plain andfancv Velvet*. Woolen Velvet*, Ceaaimere, plain and fancy ftatiu* and flilka, Irom $1 to $6 , ar.ao, \ large aaaortment of Broadcloth, Caaaimerea and Veanngt, which will be made to order, to anil the moat futidioui. ItVBoy*' (Nothing, of every deacription, eon*tanlly on land. W. H. DEGHOOT k CO., d:> lm?r Mo. 109 Fulton at. , MONEY LENT 1MIE highcat price* advaneed in large and amall atim* nn gold and ailrer watchea, diamond*, plat*, jewelry, d.-v I ;ood*. furniture, clothing, and eveiy deacription of peraoual >r>>i>eily. JOHN M. DAVIE8, Licenaed pawnbroker, 213 tVilliain atreet, near Duane. Pcraona received in private >ffir?e by ringinn ihe bell dM lm*rre ! Ihi IUHAMU rvoALPB?The Urge.t, tl.e . leapear. and vv the beat naabrtmeet ar* to be fonod at A C. BAHJi Y B. ; 44 Broadway, corner of Liberty atreet, np ataira dll lm*rb j VV YO V YORK. THURSDAY M OUR MEXICAN RELATIONS. ' HERALD MILITARY CORRESPONDENCE. Matamuha*, Mexico, Dec. 10, 1S40 The brigade of Gen. Pillow inarched from this place on Monday, the 14th iust ; they are to proceed about seven j leagues to Mesquitaand encamp, to await the arrival of the Mujor General. This brigade is composed of two re. I giments of Illinois troops, one commanded by Col For. , man, and the other by Col K. D Baker, M. C. The lut- j ter Uft a few day s since for Washington city, under or- , ders, it is said, to procure clothing. What necessity | there wus tor going no far for this object, is not so unnn rent. It may lTe, that n? Ihii gentlemen is a member of 1 Congress an well us Colonel of a regiment, he will take his seat with the assembled wi?dom at the capital. How he is to receive pay, wlietlier lor one or both otticeu, ami whether he shall be paid the travelling expenses of un M C , or nrmy ntticer hence, to Washington, has caused some speculation umong tbo meddling ones But very few have as et m.<dn tortuncs in this foreign country by attending exclusively to their own business. Kxpiesses have been nut to Gen. Taylor, announcing that Gen. I'ut'eison will move Irom this place ou the '10th Inst, lie will he accompanied hy eight companies of the Tenn.s en cavalry, under Col. Thomas. Two pieces of urt.llety will likewise go with the expedition. By a mail yesterday Irom the United States, we have the uunouncomcnt that Gen Scott has received orders to assume command of this army. That he is actually on his way to Mexico we cannot doubt, but that he comes to supersede Gen Taylor, no body believes. We think Geu Scott may be coming in some diplomatic or semidiplcmatic character, in which we would be glad to see hint ; but hould ha be sent to interfere in any manner with the command of the otllcor who, within seven mouths hai fur ithed materials for such hrignt pages in our national history, every officer who has served here, every reflecting citizen at dome, must rry out against the injustice ?n 1 impolicy. The rmv of occupation has already won impei ishah.e laurels under its present chief. Battles such as the annals ol no o'her nation can boast, have beeu fought nod won under his generalship ; and however cgtueahle it might he to the veterau to bo relieved from his weighty iHspoii-ibdilles, the country cannot consent to any cb iige in th* leader of her urmios. But, as I aa d it cannot l e m,?t any such change is contemplated. Anothar ol our government vessels has he n lost at the B'szos The Gopher, sent out but a week or two since, went to pieces on the bar on the 14th. O. I'. <4 Matamorai, Mexico, Dec. 11, 1846. The following extract from a letter written at ballillo on the 'Hit November, gives some account of the march, ami the occupation of that city: ? " Wo urrived here on .Monday last, having been four day s on the march. The roads were extremely rough for a part of the way. On the first day we encamped at ?anta Cuturina, a small village of about 3D houses, about eight miles liom Monterey. The next day we came to <he Rincooadn, n distance of lifteou miles. The whole day's march was without a drop of water Hnd over very rough roads. The pusses at both amis of the Itinrnnmla (a low |>oint, surioiinded by mountain!) ure I'ormi labls, though they coubl bo carried by our troopi. In the KinCanada is alaigo hacienda having probably 160 peons oa it The third day we came about ten miles to Ohoe Caliente. On this day we passed the celebrated " Los Vtuortos," an inconceivably strong place; to take it would require deturminod bravery aud the loss nl' many lives, it' properly defended. The lourth day we marched into Saliiilo, a distance of 17 miles It bad been the in'ention to proceed but 17 lailoa on tha' day ,but before we bad made that distance an express met Gen. Taylor from the Governor of Coahnila, protesting against nn advauco to -Sal iilo When Major Bliss translated the letter to Gen. Taylor, he coolly ordered the columns closed up Ad continued the march to thn city. The streets and plaza were filled with people. The nest buildings here are mud plasteied over, and the people are a vile race daltillo is situated on the slope of a hill, the descent in some of the streets being considemblo The General commenced here in the rignt way, by taking houses and provisions, whether Mr. Mexican is willing or not. Today an Englishman refused to sell flour to the Commissary. Tno Hour was taken The (list day we arrived hern, the dragoons captured a large number of nack mules, loaded with Hour for thel.Mexican army. I think about 30 000 rations I yesterday borrowed ?l Hipnhlii'unv of ilic ath, 6th and 7th Nov. It is filled with glorilicatious about tho illsticcasi of our navy on the 16th October, at Alvarado. O. P. U OUR ARMY IX CAMPAIGN. [From the Washington Union, Jan. 4 ] In the synopsis we gsvo of the army in the held in the last Union, we stated that the f irce under Gen. Taylor was 11.337 ; which, without noiu explanation, may induce erroneous impressions upon the minds of some of our readers. The accompanying lemnrks, found in tho report of the Adjutant Genaral to the Secretary of War, explains the matter, from which it is seen that portion of this force had not reached the Itio Grande, hut was m route, and under orders, while a part that were present had been suddenly withdrawn aud sent to Tarnpico. it is also proper to remaik, that a great portion ol this force occupies an immense line of defence, from Brazos Santiago to Camnrgo on tiie Rio Grande, thence 170 miles to Mouterey, and to Saltillo , 66 miles beyond, Str.. We should, moreover, remark, that the sick are included in the computation ; but in what proportion, wc understand, is not officially known at this time. We take great pleasure in stating, on information derived from the Adjutant General of the army, that the state of the public service along the scacoast lias recently permitted the transfer of nearly every field officer of artillery to the scat of war. i hat cxcelleut officer, Col llankhrad, of tho M regiment, having been permitted, ut hie solicitation, to give up his important command in the harbor of NewjYork, is now, we believe, on his way to the army in Mexico Instead of one fiel l oiticor of artillery, ai ieported in July, there will now bo seven, on the arrival of Col. Dankhead. The five now present are Col. Gates. Lieut Col Helton, 3d regiment, at Tampico; Major Whiting. 1st regimont; Major Gaiden, 4th regiment nnil \1airtr \1mirn? 'J.I r.o.m.nt \w_ L.. i to learn that C oi Payne has recovered from hii wounds, and la en route forthn army. In the documents accom|iany inn the Secretary ofWar'i report to Congress, we notice that two of the invalid Iteld officers, who were te ported in July unable to join tlieir rrgiments, have aincn died?the gallant brevet Colonel Kenning, of the artillery, at Cincinnati?tho lust summer, on duty thcro ns superintendent of the recruiting service; and Lieut Col Dearborn, a bravo and meritorious officer, who died at home of disease, wo leuru, contracted in the nuhl c service. The veteran Col. Walbach, 4th artillory, communis with remarkable activity at Koit Monroe; and on him devolves the despatching of the Virginia regiment, which will emhaib at that nost. aCol Crane, 2d artillery, lias charge of the general recm ting service (a most important service) in the eastern division?to which has recently been added the command of the haihor of New Vork, and the .Hh military department. Lieut Col. Krvii g, of the 2d artillery, n most valuable officer, superintends the recruiting service west ef tho mountains, at Cincinnati. That valuable uud gallant officer, the v -to ran General ilrady, s'.ill commands at Detroit, where ho efficiently discharge-) the duties which devolve on him as commander of tho 4th military department. We take pleasure in giving these details (received through the politeness ol the Adjutant tienernl) respecting some of our veteran officers and soldiers of tho last war, who, although all of them may not he able to take the field, yet, all wo sco, are advantageously and honorably employed in the Hue of their proiession, and on duties important to the service. MILITARY INTILLIGKNCK[C-oriespondence of N. O Delta. | Mom r.ai;v. Mexico, Dec 10, 1840.?Until to-day I had nothing to communicate of interest. On the 2 1 inst , tho prisoners belonging to Col. Mays'Kegimvnt. (Messrs. Lyons and Tufts,) captured at China, arrived from Han Luis de Polosi. They informed me that Santa Anna had an r.oo men embodied at that place, undergoing the strictest discipline, and were throwing up u brsaatwork around the entire town,witti u wide ditch on the outside, differing somewhat fioin tho Camargo fortifications; that the artillery of this army were lew, hut (he cavalry amuutited to 8000. all fully imbued with great yalor an-l patriotism, at d more thun ready and willing to drive the bold and daring invaders beyond the Sabine, and some evon thought that they might march to Washington City. i none gentlemen leu ?mi i,un on Hie nun rxovcmner. On the <t.<y previous an cxpies* courier arrived from Mexico, giving the information of the revolt of tuat city and -State, and that on the day tiiey left Santa Anna had detached seven Regiment* ol the Line to quell it Mr Lyon* alao told me that he aaw 47 of our d> i.erter* at San I,ilia, in a moat deplorable condition. Santa Anna would liavo nothing to do with them, and had ordeied them to his rear -to the province o< tiuadalaxara. Mnuy ot theie men had Leon enticed away tinder the promise of com missions in the army, and Douiitiea. When in San Lui* they were ragged, auflering for common wanti, and destitute of every comfort; tliey bitterly repented their lalie dishonorable atop ia (leseiting the Ametican staudard, and would readily return with any saciitice. fieri. Taylor ia making preparation) to hreik up hi* camp here?next week he mot es with all the Itegular* and a part of the Volunteers, leaving fien. Butler in command; deatination a? yet unknown -but nf tli:a I'll toll you next week. 1 enclose you lien Taylor's order in relation to the death of lien, llamer:? iiksa Ifrartkri Akmv or Occupation,)

Lamp near Momrsrr, Dec. 3d, IM6. ) With feelings of profound sorrow the commanding General announces to the troops the decease of Brig fien. T. L. llamer, of the Volunteer service, who expired last evening after a short but violent illnes*. The ability and judgment displayed hy the deceased General in the exercise ot his military command, and the I (telling 'I'lulitirj which mmk?il Itm piivate character, 1 endeared him juttlv to the army arid to hi) many person | al friend*. Ity the army in the held, and by the citizen* of hit own State, hi* lots will he leverely felt; to tho?* connected with him by eloror tie* it willt>e irreparable. The dec owed will ha interred at IDo'oloci, \ M.. tomorrow, with the honor* due to hi* rank. Hug Oen. Quitman, commanding the Volunteer Diviiion, will conduct the luiietal oemaaiM ad oimmM the aaaort, to he computed of one Kfgiment ot Volunteer Infantry, one company of Cavalry, and two piece* of Artillery.? The Cavalry and Artillery of the eacoit will ho da?ignatcdtiy Hug. ?Jen. Twiggnlrom hi* Diviaion, and will report to Hen Quitman at 9 o'clock to-morrow All officer* oft duty are respectfully invited to attend the funeral fiom the Head Quarter* ot the Kentucky and Ohio Brigade. By order of Maj. Orn. Taylor. W W. ft. BLISS, A?? t AJj Oen The funeral of Uen. liamer waa magnificent and inpoa RK I ORNING, JANUARY 7, in*. The escort was composed ol a Kentucky Raiment | of Volunteers.under command pf vlajor Shepherd; then s company of Drafoons, under Captain Graham; then a section of Lijcht Artillery, commanded by Lieut. Thomnt, fodowed by the cor|?e and pall hearers, then the Uener- , at'* hoi so and Aid de Camp, Lieut Hooker, followed liy tho General's Brigade, with side aruis. then oflWra or Veluntoers and of the Army on foot; then the mounted vmi</?ih vi tuo rtim;. a u* ? tuic ^iiwuvaoiuu uiuai imvu reached, in length, near a mile The Mexican* have a report that Santa Anna ha* gone to Mexico with H XXI men, to quell the inaurrection in tha* city, it i* known the Mexican Congress mat on the 30th November. Nothing new has transpired in regard to tha movement j of troop* from bete. All that ia known ia that one will take idace within four or tlve day*: that the old 7th Infantry ia to go aud will he relieved in this city by the 4th Infantry aud Baltimore Battalion, (fen. Worth is to be reintoired by Col Marshall's Kentucky Mounted Regiment Immediate measures should be taken to increase [ tho army, and also to raise more Regiments of Regulars. | [From the New Orleans Picayune, Dee. 39 J The tirst detachment of tho 1st regiment ot Pennsylvania volunteers, consisting of r'aptoins Nagle's and j Small's companies,arrived nere by the steamer Messenger lost evening at 9 o'clock trom Pittsburg. They started on Monday Inst, and made the passage down without accident.' The second detachment, consisting of < 'aptains Scott's and Bennett's companies ? ttie Philadelphia Light Guards and CalwallaJer tirays?arrive 1 on hoard the Circassian, The remain ng companies of tho regiment ato hourly expected on board the St. Anthony, Aliquippa and Now Knglund 'the Circassian left rittalmrg at i o'clock on the -list instant, aud arrived at this port between 11 and 13 o'e.lock last evening [From the Philadelphia Chronicle, Jan d ] Tho wnole number of dragoon* it appear*, 300, which only commauced enlisting at Me.Clain's tavern, South Bee and street, n few days ago, are airoady obtained. The detachment left this city in the cars for Baltimore yesterday morning, for the seat of war. The military ardor of our citi/.ous is alive an 1 kicking. [krom the Boaton Tost, of Jan. 8 j Tho company raised tiy Mr. Lugendre elected their commissioned otliccrs yesterday forenoon, at their quarters in Tremont llall, as follows : ? Captain?Pie N. Leg?n Ire, of Boston First Lieut.?Frederic O. Nichols, do. Senior 3d. Lieut ?Louis M Le tiros, do. Junior 31. Lieut.?Ralnh H. Keatherstono, do. Mujor Seavur attended as attesting witness. Upon the conclusion of the balloting, Adjutant Gen Oliver declared the corps to be duly organised aa company O of the Massachusetts regiment of volunteer*, aud addressed them accordingly Tho officer* received their commissions from the Adjutant General in the afternoon. Kd ward B Burke was appointed first sergeant. Captain Crowninshield's company (F.) was mustered into tho United States service yes'erJay, and marched to quarters ?n nuiuuer lour urunuo place, on Harrison uvo nun Captain Paul's company (K) will meet at their rendezvous 142 Washington stieet, to-morrow forenoon, to partake of a collation previous to going into government quarters. Captain Barker's company (II,) at Charlestown, will elect officers to morrow. Mr. Parker's company (I) Kaneuil Hall,will also choose nfltc.ors to-morrow Mr. VVhlting*a roll, at Hickory Hall, over the Democratic Reading room in Washington street, exhibited 43 untilos yesterday. Mr. Marble is tilling aphis company very fast. He offers $-2 to each volunteer as bounty. His recruiting oiQco is at No. 7 Hanover street, up stairs. The Aniflilraiiv-Hrtlcan War and the AngloICnttr War. [From the Cape Town Zuid-Afrikaan, Nov. 10.1 The accounts from the Iroutier, insulted elsewhere, wi 1 be found calculated, we think, to throw some light on the subject of the negotiations now going on between the belligerents ; at least they appear to justify the hope that Sir Peregrine Maitland has learned *isdom by ad versity, and will observe an unflinching determination in his present dealings with a race famous for their d ceit and cunning Still we cannot conceal our surprise at ' the terms said to have been proposed by lut Excellency i toSnndills ; for. supposing for a moment, that he was to ] comply wiin me demand, a n orougm in mo atipuiatail number of hcraea, cattle tad gun* what would become I ol'the " uncon'IitionHl aurrenJer I" But it wan wrong altogether in the Uovernor to impose any condition whatever. The Kafirs have lott all cltim la clemency, maceration and eontideralinn. Their butitirns wu* to iiihmi' nt diacretion to the mandate* of the Governor, and failing so to do, hia Kxcellency had a I clear duty to perform--no/of/y, to compel them by force j of arm* To make a demand upon the Kaflra to deliver I up a certain number of cattle, fcc., iiu'il* them with no- I tiona of the right of property, whercaa they have not only j foifailed all their property, but their live* nlao, and j thnvld coneider it a mere, matter of grace, if a tingle head ' of cattle be left in their poseeition and their liver tparrd i Tlieae thing*, however, tlie Kafir ia either uiiw illinf ; or cannot unteretund. In tact he Manot underatund any thing that is preacritie 1 by justicu and equity. Ho | believe* lie poaaeaaea an uudiaputed right to invade hia neighbor'* country, deatroy it, murder ita inhabitant*, aMMItyeff their property, lie ia also aware of the cnnteuuences that abide him?hut then he consider* Himself entitled to make an end to the struggle at pleasure ?to retain whatever he haa taken?for " what waa taken in war. waa not taken to be reatored." To expect lull reetorotion or compensation from a kefir it theer madnat?; he will promise it, aye, and a thoutand things more, and even give an instalment; but recollect that thin only conatitutea a part of hia policy?the iiret and aure step towarda a general defeat or evasion of the terma imnnsed unnn him. Thui have moitlv oil previoui governor* und governmailt otflcen been deceived, by the crafty lavage, and it ii hut right that Sir Tcregiine should thoroughly understand the character ol' the partial with whom he ii dealing. To give him lome idq* of their double-dealing, it may he well to refer to the recordi of the previoui war, aud therein we And that after Hintza had lurrendered himself, aud entered into certain imposed upon him, he actually seut secret moisagcs to his chiefs, not only to drive away the cattle, but also to attack and massacre the Kingo tribe. After some thirty families had been butchered, the news of this treacherous proceeding fortunately reached the governor, who called Hintza in hn nresence, and told hint that if a stop was not put to this butchery within three hours, he would hang him 111 me Iace 01 nn countrymen This determination on i ttio part of Sir B.O Urban had the deiired effect; and may therefore nerve ai u guide to Mir Peregrine. On the other hand we And Mecomo, the demi god of t)iu Philippines, the treacherous tippling dastard, entertaining ceit.iin notioni ol the UbMt| attached to the title ot a British luhject. No sooner had he surrendered him elf to Sir Banjumin, but we tlndhim asking permission and assistance from the Governor to go ami attack certain neighboring tribes, lor the purpose of plunder; and when told that ho was greatly mistaken, he expresied ins regret Bt having concluded the bargain. These things may seem of no very great moment, but they nevertheless show the necanity ol plain, straightlor ward and decided conduct on the putt of our autheri ties. There it no deceit in which the Kafir is nut an adept, na treachery hut what he it able to perform. Still he must tie subjugated, and his policy worsted, whether the means employed be negotiations or something mora tangible There it no neremty for delay. Whenever a demand is made and not complied with, the savage is himselftiesponsiblo 'or the consequences. If this line of conduct had heeuadharod to with regard to the late negotiations between Macomo, Aandilla, and Col. Johnstone, the officer who su|ie?edad the latter would not have fallen into his present error. When ho found the truce agreed upon by the parlies .just about to expire, euu umni uin ini|runuicc ui acuun wun determination, the duty of Col. filade was to carry out the measure! agreed upon, particularly n Col. Johnstone wris quite prepared to reaume offensive operation!. There war no necessity for awaiting further inatructiona, theie had already been given to Col. Johnatone, and were now by him given to Col. Slade. The interview between the Utter and Macomo, not to apeak of the noinenie that passed between the parties?ii moreover calculated to injure our honor in the eye of the aavage, for what mint he think of an officer, who, making certain demands in the name of the tiovernor, is sometime afterwards superseded by another ollicer, who dues not scruple to overthrow the measures decided upon I The conclusion is evident. Thus has tins blunder iug warfare been enrried on from brgiiim g to ond, and tuere is no knowing as to what may yet iollow. Still we have icason to confide in one. Ilia present bearing inspires us with fresh hopes as to a Anal result?and we eincoreiy trust that public interest may fiud a safeguard, anil the Kafir race a match tn Hir Peregrine Maitland. Nsws from Kingston, Jamaica.?The brig Henry Wood i a, < apt Cliamherlui, arrived yesterday from Kingston. Jamaica, having sailed thence on the Wtn intt The news is not important. The Colonial Legislature has commenced retrenchment by diecentinuing the appropriation of TfiOO per annum for (Queen's Plates at 1 the races. This is on unpopular movement, and was eari ried by the casting vote of the Speaker. The local news in the pa| era would not interest our readers. Here is an 1 item as a sample, which certainly records a case of remarkable longevity : -Died, in Spanish Town, on 'l'hurs Jay last, a black man named John Crawfoid Klcketts, at the cauaurdinaty age of one hundred and forty two years, and what may be considered as very unusual, he waa in good health till within about two weeks of his death.? lie formerly belonged to, ami waa coachman of O. C. Kicketta, kaq , at one time Attorney General of the Isl and. and lie is said to have borne an excellent character , during the whole ol the time ha wot capable of moving about end earning hie livelihood ?AT O Pit-., Ore. 99. JMipcr lor Cou ( Before Judge Vanderpocl. Hall tt. Thr Knit Itiwrr Imuran. t Company, --'i'hia causo waa summed up j eaterdny, and given to the jury. Verdict thin morning Before Judge Oakley La'tman i t. The Ktie Ilatlri>a<l Company ? The defence in thia cauee, wat opened yelterday, end up to the honr ol adjournment wan not cloned I'innmon Plena. Before Judge haly. Ihn'y rt. Slrbbint ?Thia canae wee aummed upyesterday. and will he given to thetury, thia morniog. The cause in the other branch of the coint, reported in the llrraH of yesterday, ia atill on hand. Court, t Htciulivr?I tile Hay. Si-rraiOR Cot a T?4, 13, 14, 14, 3d to 37, .3" to 39, 43, 44, 44. 47 to ?I ( Ommov Pi r.*??1st port ?07, IW, 107, 47, 31,34,4, 14, 11 37 , 03, 100, 44, 41, H3, 17, 44,83, 134. 3d port?108, I 3 OH, 310, 310, 3lit, 333, 334, 3, 4, 0, 8, 40, 4tt, 40, 70, .730, 110, 118, 140, 100, 43, 44, 48, 00, 80, 00, 00, 134, 173. 1ERA 1847. Court of Oyer and Term'ner. Before Judge Kdmonds, and Aldermen Halt and Kooto. Joins MvKlOif, E?<1 , District Attorney. Jan. 0.? Trial of Htm for the Murder of hie Wife.? Third Day ?This trial we* renamed thie (Wednesday) forenoon The prisoner took hi* place by hi* counsel, with whom wu asiociated Jame* M. Smith, Jr., and Henry L. Clinton. The court waa crowded. The friend* ol' the prisoner, and alio of deceased, together with several female witnesses, appeared in court. Koran* Bucks*** recalled ; examined by the District Attorney.?.Mr. Hainan lives on the first floor, and keep* u store ; Mr* McAsliu in the second floor ; my mother, Mrs Buchanan, has the four attic rooms ; in one 01 these roams Mrs Kuss lived ; after litis* went out aud passed me, I went up stairs to Mrs. McAslin's room, where mother was staying, and told my mother that Iluss went out; my mother then told ine to go down end tell bliza, the little girl, to come up to tea ; I then went up again to Mr* Ruse's room, I and pustied the door open, aud saw Mrs. Russ lying on the floor covered with blood, by (he bureau ; it wa* light . enough to see ; she was lying on her left side, and was dressed in white; her heal was partly under I the bureau ; one of deceased'* feet was diawn up; her feet wore near the bureau; I suw blood upon her : face and on her dress; the bureau stood right by the j head of the bed: 1 called my mother and Mrs. McAsliu, 1 Mrs. Mr.Aslin then desired me to go down and call Mr Halmm; 1 went down and call d.Vlr. llaham; he did not come; i went 11 second nine lor mm sir! be came. I then , got 11 light; Mrs. MtAllio then csme into the room but did not remain there any time; Mr. II iliom took | hold of her hand and Mrs. MeAsliu took hold of her . head, mid shook it, and suw that her throat was cut; t I sets' Moo t on the carpet by her throit, where | sh? lay; there was ouly one window in the room, which was on VVhite street; I saw Mr. Pitcher there in the morning; not in Mis Kuss's room, but in the attic; he came to see my mother; my mother owned only that | part of tha house; she let the second story out; I saw no i other prison there on that olternoon but Kuss; Mr. Pitcher wu* there between 10 and 11 o'clock; when lluss I first came to the house, about 6 o'clock in the morning, j he had been drinking very little; yon could just disco- i veritoubim; I saw him alter, during the day, and he seemed to be about the sume; whether ha bud taken mom or not, I can't say; I saw Kuss before; when his brother resided there, about the middle of June; Mrs. Kuss was thare three weeks the very day she was murdered ; ltuss came theie for the first timo, after she had removed, on the very morning that she was killed ; Kuss was olt and on there several times while his brother was there : on the morning of the murder Kuss took his breaklast there ; he afterwards got my mother to get him his dinner ; he just sat down, took a little tea, and , told my mother he had eaten something and whs not hungry ; he had beefsteak ; Kuss himsull went out and got the hoelsteak; the dinner was about o'clock ; Mrs. Kuss, my mother, Mr. Rugs, and myself,werent dinner ; Kuss uppeured to be in about the same state at dinner; he said he wanted Mrs. Kuss to go away with him that night to Albany, if she got I her dress ; Mrs. McAslin was miking the dress ; tuis couversation occurred at the breakfast tatil ; the dress was not finished that night; he remained but a short timo at the dinner table. Oois-exiiiRiRrrf by tha defence.?After Rtws first went into the room, 1 saw him go out again, followed by Mrs Kuss; in about five minutes she soul him for something; he asked her where he could get it, aud she told him an the corner of Bayard and Orange struct; I did not hear what iho told him to gat: I think it was to the doctor's shop, at corner of Bayard street; Mr. and Mrs Huss appeared to be good friendsdunng the day. [ This witness underwent a long cross-examination; but nothing was elicited to shake her direct testimony.! Direct resumed ?Did you ever know them to quarrel I Tha defence objected, on the ground that the question would open up uew matter, no such question having been put in the cross-examination. The Con a i ruled out the question By the Court.? Mrs. Kuss was in the habit of going out; she went out at night about three times and came back about!) o'clock; the last time that Uuss wont out, 1 did not notice blood upon his clothes; it was about caudle light, and 1 did not take any particular notice of him. Mrs Jsisk McAslin, examined for the prosecution hy L>im Attorney?i lived in June Ja?t at the corner ot White and Orange streets; 1 founJ It una there living with his brother at tho time; his hrothur lived there with hie wife; Rum, the prisoner, wu* them until about the last of June; 1 saw Kuss aguin about the middle of August; prisoner's brother had about this time left the room, und Calvin Rum, the pt isoiier.ci'me there and took the room, bringing hi* wile with him; he weut out and the wife went to lew; they ?lept in the brother'! room; about the 'Jdth of August Kuss went to Alhauy and tho wile left the house, but where he went to, I cant say; a lew day* afterwards she came buck to board with Mr*. Uucliaoan, and had the Iront attic room; I saw Hush again on the Uth of September, between eight and nine o'clock in the morning, and saw him severnltimea during the day; I was making a dress for Mrs. Russ; she said she w anted tha dresa done by six o'clock, so as she might go to Albany; 1 *<w him at three, and also nt six o'clock; he camn down to my room in company with his wife, and asked me if I had her diet* Aon.; J I told him it was not (lone, and could not nave it done iu time tor her to start that evening; he said it would not make much difference, that they could start the next night, it would make the difference only of one duv's work with him; they then went up stairs together; I didn't see anything again of him till he weut down stairs; I was getting tea for mysell about ti or 7 o'clock; Mrs. Kuis was iu the habit of taking a cup of tea with me; Mrs. Buchauun, about this time, sent up Huxaua to call Mrs. Kuss; witness here corroborated former w it loss, (Koxana,) in relation to the particulars of her being sent to call Mrs. Hues to tea, and continuod: ? 1 saw Kuss pass down the stairs, a little ufter Roxana had come down; Mrs. Buchanan was in my room when the messago was sent; Kuss came down about ten minutes ufter the first messago was sent for her; witness corroborated lloxana's statement in rolotion to the position of the deceased and the blood on the curpet; she continued;?there was slso blood on the pillowcase; also on the door, andja little on the window; the blood was near the latch of tho door, and appeared to I have been put ou by tbo baud; there were drops ot blood j ou the steps down stairs und ou the window ol the lower | landing, as if a hand li id been lai.l on it; 1 heard high words between Rum and hi* wife in August; I heard u j noise as if a chair hud fallen; 1 heard her say, " Calvin, don't yon strike or you will certainly kill me;'' he replicl, "I don't care if I do, 1 will yet hang for you."? I this was two or three nights before lie lett, in August, for Albany; Mrs. Kusinski, who was living in the house, was thereat tho time; we went into the room, and Mrs. Ituisaai.l ahu was afraid he would kill Iter, as he was drunk; I saw Russ lying in the bed, as if in a fit; Run quarrelled with her all night; i saw them on the next morning; it was about I o'clock at night when I saw I him in a tit; I thought it was produced by liquor; Kusi'a brother was sent for ; he came, and then Kuss and bis ! wife left; he was in liquor on the following day. Tit the Court.?I olten saw hun in liquor before, but ' never had any conversation with him until that day; Mrs ! Kuss's temper wua mild and good r.atured; she was a very quiet inil.l woman Croii-examined ?1 concluded ho was in a fit, because 1 there was blooJ and froth (lowing from his mouth when I went into tho 100m ; liu eyes were shut at this time. 1 The Court hero took a recess until 4 o'clock. The | jury, in the meantime, went to too tho promise*. KVKNI.Ml IKBIIOX. Crnst examination of Mrs. MrAsux, returned?On the night referred to (lie lay with her hen I towards the door, ao that she could hear Ituaa aud his e talking in their room; cannot tell how many daya they were at the ; houao at the time of the occurrence; thinks it might lie about five or six daya; saw nothing ol them that day, except that witness saw them go out in the evening and return in the evening ; saw Kims soveral times iotoxica ted, both in the middle of tho day and towards evening; did not see him intoxicated lor the live or six daya he oc cupicd his brother'* room; discovered that ho was in , toxicated by his manner of walking ; saw him livo or ; six times the day of tho occurrence; saw him first ; about 8 o'clock in the morning of that day; witness saw him about 11 o'clock: he brought witness some cord and hooka and eyes lor his wile's dress; he appeared to he then on friendly terms with hi* wife; saw linn again at or about three o'clock; saw him again at six o'clock, thinks ho had been drinking pretty Ireely during the duy, but at six o'clock be talked an i acted as if he was pertectly 1 sober; Mis* Buchanan came down stairs and stopped at I witness's door, but did not come in; she then went down to hor mother and told her what they said, and Kims lot| lowed her down immediately, and went out in the street; ! there was sufficient light lor witness to distinguish his dress; she looked out and saw bim turn the corner. Jon* Or.oxst: IIiiiim. examined by the Diitrict Attoi. ney?Know* the priaoner; aaw htm ahcntO or 10 o'clock in the morning on the May ot the death of hi* wile; , witneaa thinkaTie >aw hint again in the altetnooii, hot if not poaitive; the nriaoner c?mn into witneaa'a More in the morning, ond told him that he, the priaoner, hud then jmt arrived Iroro Albany; he waked witneaa for a glaaa of liquor, and .vitneaa gave it to him; witneaa win culled about 7 o'clock to go up to the room by the little girl; he went up with her ami found Rim' wife dead, when witnei* went up he think) tliare win three cent) worth of liquor on the waah aland; he think) it wa* fin. To the. Court.--*aw hloo.l on the pillow, on the waahbaud atand, on the room door, on the ataira, on the banoiatera and on the window. Mra Bucmuvax?Knew the |late Mra. Bum, and kr.owa the nriaoner alio; he came flrat to witneaa'* houae in the month of June laat; hia brother and hia aiater-in law lived with me at that time, the priaoner came there the aame week that hia brother came, but hia wife waa not with him ; ahe came the aecond or third week in June ; Albert left about the latter end of Jane, nnd ((live Calvin the key, and the latter alept theie while Albeit waa ahaent ; the night ot the fit, witneaa w a in the room ; lecollecta the priaoner aaying that he had lived with hia wife, that he had loved her, and now he waa going to die for hei ; h,- wile aakrd if there waa any there Uiat would so lor a phyaician or lot hia brother ' witneaa told her ahe thought he did not need a phyalciuu; his wile anawered be wu bleeding at the ltioj;e ; wiineaa tnM tier there waa no danger, and got hint a tmnhlei of milt and water; witnrai then lett, I1"' before ahe ' left he had come te i witneae did not ceo any , thing that aila<l him in particular, ??w him again n**t morning between eight anil nine o'clock: went to hia room door, and lie lotbid witueaa to come in , a* if ahe did, it would be the wotae lor her; witnraa told him he did not hire the place Irom hat, lie anawered he had the piivilege of (topping lint: that hia brother had given him the key, and he hail the ptivilege of stopping, witncaa heard a noma mania; he waa talking very haul to her, and ahe raid "Calvin, bow can you talk and behave in thla manner to met I believe you will Le tho death of me vet." Ilia anawnr w?a, " I believe I will) I would not mind swinging for joa -' the door waa net ahiiti II ? aa alter I knocked at tho door, and that he , opened it and fotbid me to come in that I heard thia con venation: aaw him the da* of hi* wile i LD. Prlca Two CtaU. death, at about ten minutoa before six o'clock; witnee* naked him how he ww, rnvl when bo come from Albany; he *ai 1 he ju>t caino from the boat, naked for hia wife, aud wanted to know if ahe waa there; witneaa told him ahe waa, and that he might go into the room; ho went to the door, and called 1\Ii/.h, and eh* got up and opened the door; he went in. and remained about twenty minntea, when ahe come out to witneta'a room, and wifched witneaa to Ret brenkfaat; after ahe went hack, aha aent him to)the druggiet'a at the corier of Bayard and Orange atieata, to get some medicine for her; think it waa opium (Mra Knee waa in the habit of taking it); when he came buck lie tut down and eat hie hreaKfait, ha then got up and aaid he waa going for hia ahirta; hie wife made answer, and aaid, " Theie they are:" but he went away, and returned toon alter, und went to her room, where hia wife then waa; be came out aoine time during the day, and aaked witneaa luaur Uftar l>'li?u u/ua with h?r*. witnpfta rpulipil ah* with her three weeks that morning, ami if the owed witness anything ; witness raid she owed her >3 ; he said he had not) money enough then to pay witness, but tuat Eliza was going with him to Albanv that evening if she could get her dress made; he said if tliey did not go that evening they would go to-morrow evening, and that witness might expect a letter on the Fridayfollowing, enclosing f'J on account; that he would get some mouev troin bis boss iu Albany to pay bis and Eliza's board, mid the next week he would send witness another letter enclosing the other dollar: after that he went out and returned, and seemed us if he had been drinking; he asked what we were to huve fur dinner, and wont out ami procured u beef steak, and said between tAoand three o'clock was the time when he would hav0 his dinner ; at dinner he eat but very little, and got up from tho table and went into th0 room with his wife; be remained there a short time * went out and returned with a bandbox, and went int ? the room again with hit wife; saw him go down stai.r* afterwards between four and five o'clock; saw him aga'n at six o'clock in the evening going down with his wif j saw him afterwards go up stairs and go into the roo witness remembers sending her daughter up stairs . to call Kuat and his wife; saw him afterwards com 'n* down immediately behind my daughter; raw him tinctly; Mrs. Rust's health was bad while with wit ness. The witness underwent a long ciors-exuraina Hon. hut nothing to alter or shake her direct examination Hssht Miscxiis-la clerk to Haham. wbokeep'tbe grocery store at the corner of White and Orange at reets; saw the prisoner the day his wife was killed; it was about six o'clock in the morning; he Came into the ator" * <! went up stairs; saw him again iu the forenoon; he caine into the store: saw him again in the afternoon; saw him last at six o'clock. Johanisah Kohsi.xskv, resided in the front room of the second floor of the house at the comer of White and Orango streets: knew the prisoner and Ida wile. The | first time she saw him on the duy of the death of his wife, | was about nine o'clock in Ihe forenoon; saw him several limes that d.iy; sho saw him with his wife about eix o'clock that eveniiiir. tslkimr to Mrs MrAslin?alter ward?, ut a t|uarter to leveu o'clock, witneM wai winding her clock, aod immediately after ahe had finished it, ?he heard a heavy fall, as if aome one loll utf the bed; it was in lluaa'a room. Witneaa turned her head toward* the door to liiton. In about five minutea afterward*, witcesi* saw the prisoner coming down ataira; he looked at wituei* at be |i,ia*ad, imiled, and nodded hi* head, and went out. The lemaiuder ot tint lady'* evidence wa* xitnilur to that of Mr* Buchanau After her crn * exa mination the Court udjourued. Varletlca. A youth named Kirk Wight, wa* killed in Cowell, on Friday afternoon, by tailing through the elevator iu the I'retcott Mill. A apodal term of the Jackion Circuit Court, commenced nt|ludependence, Mo.,on the 'Jilt ult.,forthe trial of J. H llarpor, charged with the murder of Mr. Meredith, of Baltimore. On the 'JOth tilt. a youug man of the name of David jvneuourg, ugeu - a yours, engage'! IU me straw paper null of Mr. tieorge VV. I'hillipi, in Mellenville, stepped into u vat of boiling water mixed lime, and was ho severely scalded that ha died in a tew houra. A Mr. Henry Sharp, living in tlhent, was instantly killed by the Jailing ot a tree on the Suth ult. Mr Sha rp wn* a steady industrious citizen, and hai left a wite and soveral small children to lament his loss. The city of Merrimack has now two newspapers to enlighten its people, prestnt population 3000. with houses now commenced, and nearly finished,sufflc ient lor .'ODD more. A population of bOOO is anticipated lor tba 1st of April, and bOUO at the close of llie season. Much ? growth to a town will ho without parallel. On Saturday evening, two brothers, young lads, of the name of llillso, pushed oil' in a small boat, to enjoy a moonlight excursion from the shore ol Sayville, L. I.? Uy some accident the hoat overturned, and both were drowned. James Fields, who murdered his mother, has suffered judicial death in i,eavonworth, Indiana, for bis horrible crime The people at Bath.und generally upon the Kennebec, are actively engaged in the subject or establishing Hailroads The lady of Senator Benton was soiled with an attack of aiioplexy on Saturday, just as sho was entering the door ol a neighbor, by which she received a severe fall. She is not in a dangerous condition. On Sunday week, during a high wind, the roof of the baptist meeting bouie in Duncansrille, Pa., waa an tirely lifted oil, and the gable end blown in, soverely injuring four persons, and aereral otber* slightly. A new county to be made out of Berk*, Theater and Montgomery, ia being labored for in Pennsylvania. Among the marriages out Weat, we perceive one o' a Mr. Mchiiichenhoufeii to a lady by the name of Bchre' gengoat. A lady in Schuylkill county, I'a., preiented her huebend. on last i. brutmaa morning, with lour daughters at one birth. , / rreparationa ere now making to celebrate, with rclat, the anniversary of the glorious battle of .New Orleans, which will be on Kriday nest Two boya out gunning in Madison, Indiana, ipiar if lied, and in the struggle for the gun, it weut off The bor that threatened to shoot the other rc-loaded the gun, left tho ramrod in it, and with fatal precision drove it through the body of the other noy, who ran home end tell dead. The refereei in the case ol Sylvanna Walker, injured by a collision on the Western Keilroad et Palmer, in August last, have awarded (1700 damages. 1 An asylum for the deaf and dumb, recently established in Indiana, contains 45 scholars. Wm. Hudson, who was convicted ot killing his wife i and children, in Pendleton county, iu May last, waa executed on the istli ult., in presence of a large concourse of spectators. A man named Hicks has been arrested, supposed to b? concerned in the murder otTrossman at I 'hepachet. On his pervon were found about (400, and the watch ot the deceased. Mr. <). Flidijway advertises In the rentrevllle (Md ) Timet tor 1,000 black outs,loiywhicb he will pay two cents u niece on deliverv. The Mohawk mil iltidion railroad brought ?rtr 'i,4(K) barrels ol flour on Friday ami Saturday. The January term of the Supreme Court opened in Albany yesterday. The Chief Justice and Justicea Beardsley and Jewett, with a large number of the member* of the bar, are in attendance. The ice in the Mohawk i* broken up. It i* piled up ogainst the bridge at Bcheuectady rather threateningly. The peach trees are in bloom at Wilmington, N. C. and all the evidence* of spring are displayed in that neighborhood. Notice ha* been given in the Ohio Senate ef a bill sp, propiiating $10,000 for the benefit of the families of the Ohio Volunteer*. Tho Catholic Church at Tallahassee, Fa., was totally destroyed by lire on the Jbth ult The Sciota Itiver in Ohio is higher than for twenty years previous, end the freshets are doing much damage. The national road between the river and Franklinton is c ompletely inundated, and can ba passed but with dif Acuity on horseback The water ia several feat deap In | the lower stories ol several warehonaea in Columbuf. ' LULI Orrica or tiik Nr.w Yoaa Oss Lioht Co ,} December 21, ISM. t THK Annuel Flection for ihirtern Uutctorsof the Company, will be held at this Office, No 17a Ceatri strret. on Monday, the 11 til ilav ol January nett, bstweea the bonrs of 11 and 12 o'clock, A. W. The trsuiler book will be rinsed from the Nth inst., nabl sftrr ths election. By order, d2?tojyH r C I,. KVKMTT, Sse'V : BRANDY, WANES, GIN, SEGAKS, fr'KUIT, tic Ike WC. BITtniCK. No M Broadway, three doors sbov# Wall itreet. offerc for Mlt ihe lol!owii|? i? IWI to I ait*.? . - .. Brandies, dark and pale, various brands, of prime quality | Whiskey, Scotch and Irish ?? ; hum. Jamaica ' Madeira, K I and other brands do _ | nherne?, pule, gold and drown Port J? Champagne, vartooa brnnda do ' ( lareta, in eaae do no Raraack Burgundy. Hauterne do | Segara, Sardinei, Prune, he. be do i 1 Scotch Ale, in piutejuat Innded, rtl>e do I \V ( B plr'iaea himaelf moat faithfully, to keep and do liver, only of the heat'iuality, and solicit* tho favor ol the public. UOBKKT HOFK HAIIT informa tail frianda and wall wiahera that lie ia to be fonnd at the above eacahliehnieut, where he hnpea to aea Lia old frieuda and enatomora. d?li I m re I BILLIAKDSh A IK AUK BILLIARD SALOON. No. ?H Barclay atroot, jnat below ti e Aator lloiiae. ia tho largeat and m <at ?ommodtona Saloon in the city. It mntaina uina Tahiti, all n good order, ?nd ol Tenu a irabe?(who ia acknowledged ty all good tilayert to he the bear billiard table builder in thia eouutry.) with fine maple end mahogany beds. Theaa ublea can. at all timea, be depended upon lor making correct anglea. aa they have all rloih cuahiona, and are, therefore, not affected by the weather Michael and eoaeph. formerly of the All Nations' Hotel, and late of tJ.ithic Mall, lake thin method of informing their inemla aud the | nblie th.it the? hare jn?t opened thueaU Muhment, and nope by |>roi>er management and atriet arren 1 turn, to merit a renewal of ine pntronngc heretofore ?o liberally beatowed upon them. . Uenllcmen who may favor them withe 'all mnv depeon on having the beat of attendance, with a private cue and apron for their own evolutive nae?ai d those wishing to play in private are informed that there ia an eieellent table in a aape rate room, whieh can he aecured by application at the bar. N. B. The mmt faetidmuv need ieel no ilelieney in patron King Il ia er'ablialiment, aa the eoini m y will be found alwayt """ """ n"1 MfciiAjtrI*HKLOW. I , n23 ]m*rh JUSifH WHITlfi.

Other newspapers of the same day