19 Ocak 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

19 Ocak 1842 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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??^ TH] Vol. Vl1.~no. 303 ?Wtaol* Ho. 1073 From Uk? Moruion Country. [Fruin the Time* and Bcmoos.J Citt or Nauvoo, January 1,1812 OrnctRH.?It 18 bii n posed by many abroad that all -of our officers are Mormon*?this, however, is not the case. A large number of the officers of the Nauvoo Legion ; several member* of the City Council, both Aldermen and Councillors ; and a large portion ot the Reunite of the University; are not members of any church?many of them are old citizens who resided here long before we were driven from Missouri. Tnis will show to the world, thai adthough, nuinerciliy, we tar exceed the remaining portion of ihe community in this vicinity, we are not disposed to i.xercii-e that power to the exclusion f men of sterling worth and integrity, simply because they do run believe in our religion. All we ever asked was that we might have the privileges of other men?the supremacy of the Constitution and r??? ii.ir'Ammnit to everv other con aider* lion. New York Weeelv Herald?James Gordo* Bennett. [Extract from the Minute* of the City Council ] " The Council then received the lollowiiig communication front the Mry or, to wit Citv ok Nauvoo, Illinois, > Mayor's Office, Dec. 18th, A L). 1811 > Aldermen and Cocncilluhs :? Permit me to cull \ our attention to that excellent and U9elul pap?r?" The New York Herald"?and its able and persevering editor, James Gordon Bennett. Tbe public press, when under the supervision of virtuous, in eilectual, and eneig;elic|mind.?f a the great -aff. gu ;rd of moraltiy and religion; and a principal medium of e ill/ sod correct information in relation 10 in n and things,"?and gratitude is a propeity i f mental < vC'-llence which should ever be cherished both l>y individuals and compacts. Such a pre-s is the JlcnUd, and the warmest gratitude is doe from this community to its noble and patriotic tditor Though opposed to most of us in matters of religion, he is perfectly liberal; aud, as a public journalist, he has no superior. The articles admitted into the HtruLl, from the " Times Seasons," have never been garbled, but published entire, with editorials free Iroin the t?r indices aud suuetsti ions of the age. Tliat deservedly popular and widely circulated p iper, ha* been of incalculable benefit to a, as a people, by conveying to the ears of thousands, who would otherwise have remained in ignorance of cornet information in relation to our doctrines and practices?our men and measures. And, further, it furnishes us with eastern news; and returns western, lar in udvance of any ether journalArticles from the "Times>feS asons" are frequently rtpublithcd in the Herald and reach Philadelphia before the subscribers to the first named periodical? the " Times Seneous?in that city, receive their regular files from Nuuvoo ! The Herald, likewise, aaiformly brings us news from three to four days later than that found in anv ether eastern paper received at our post-office. Such an editor, of such u paper, should receive from us a favorable demonstration in our corporate capacity; and to that end I present it for your deliberate action. Alf of which is respectfully submitted. Jortif C. Mayor. Where upon Gen. Joseph Smith offered the following resalutions; to wit: ^ "Resolved) by the City Council of the City of N?uvoo. That the high minded and honorable Editor of the Mew Tork Weekly Herald?Jim?i Gordon Bennett, Esq., fg deserving of the lasting grutiude ef this oommunity Tor his very liberal and unprrju liced course towards us as a people in giving us a fair hearing in his paper?thus enabling us to reach the cars of a portion of the community who,otherwise, would ever have remained ignorant of ear principles and practices. Resolved, That we recommend to our fellew citizens to subscribe for the "Ne# York Weeklv Herald," and thus be found pat ronisiug true merit, industry, and enterprise." Which resolutions were carried aa follows: to wit: Yeas.?Joseph Smithy Hyrum Smith,Charles C. Rich, Brigham Young, Heber C. Kimball, Hugh Megall, John Taylor, Wiliord Weodrulf, William Law, Willard Richards, Orson Pratt, (Councillors,) William Marks, N.K. Whitney, Samuel H. Smith, Orson Speneer, George W. Harris, Ou?t?vu? Hills, Hiram Kimball, (Aldermen,) John C. Bennett,(Mayor)?19. Nats.?None. AedtRT.?John P Green, John T. Barnett, Vinson Knight, Wilson Law, Lyman Wigut, (Councillor*,) ? Daniel H. Wells, (Alderman.) 6. It is said thaTtlie six absentees are all in favor of the above proceed'""H; asil smo>i; the numerous spectators present, there was but one feeling?a feellog approbatory of the act of the City Council Thus has the " Zoroaster," the " Odin," the " Confucian," the " Charh magne," the "Napoleon," of the American press, received a strong, but merited, demonstration of praise from our public authorities. Commo.v School Books Adopted-?Extract from the minutes of the Board nf Kegents. "Univkraitv or tub Citt Nacvoo, > Illinois, Dec. 18ih, A. D. 1841. $ > Genti.lmkn or the Boaud or Regents:? Permit mc to present (or your adoption, the following series ot boons for Common t-Jchools, which I have carefully select# d .ind approved; to wit: Town's Spelling Book, Town's lutioduction to Aualysls, I Town's Analysis, M'Vicar's ToUtieal Economy for Schools, Help to Young Writers, Girl's Reading Book, by Mrs. Sigourney, Bay's Reading Book, by Mrs. Sigournsy, Bennett's Ariiummic, Bennett's Book Keeping, mmnam - tii 'usu uctmmar, Olnsy'a Geography, JOHN C. BENNETT, ChancellorAdopted as follows; to wit;? Yeas? Joseph f5sr.iili, Hyrum Smith, Chart 6. Rich, .'Iaber C. Kimball, Jouu Taylor, N. K. Whitney, Samuel H. Smith, Jehn Snider, Wm Marki, Ehenezer Robinson, <lias Higbee. (Regents.) William Law, (Regiatrar.) John C. Bennett,(Chancellor.) 13. INaya?nene. Absent?Sidney Rigdon, DanielH. Weill. John T. Barnett, Wilaon Law, John P. Oreen. Vinson Knight, Isaac Oolland,Robert 1). Foster, Jamea Adams,Samuel Bennett, George Miller, Leuos M. Knight, (Regents,) IX" As the above series of hooka has been adopted for the use of the Common Schools of thia city, we would esteem it a t ivor if J. Orville Taylor, Esq , Secretary of the Antoricai Common School Society, * 1 No 123 Fulton street, ci'y ot New-York, would futjiu-h E. Robinson,bookseller and stationer,city of Xau>oo, Illinois, with the above works, for sal-, at his earliest convent 'iice. The demand must necestarily be great, as other school books will be ?xciudcd so soon as the above list can be obtained Mr- Silem Town, Aurora, Cayuga County, NewYork, and James Bennett, Esq., Arlington House, Long Inland, New-York, would hod it to their ad.'Hntaa" lonolicsthe ..doption of the above series. Any communications an the subject addressed to i.bl.iezxr ros.ason, Editor of the Time? and Seasont ; I City ot Nauvoo, Illinois," Will receive prompt attention. " Cn in t.. th* Stake or Zioi?, i.?r thb Crrv or Naovoi). '? Tim Choir ot singers presented a petition to the Ilo-iril i>f liege u in of tue University, at their last sitting for the appointment ot a "Professor and Wurdens in the Department of Music in the UniverInity of the rity of Nauvwo," to constitute aboard for Ae regulation id Music in this city, which was adopted, ind'he following pcrtons appointed; to wit:? QU3TAVU8 HILLS, Professor Walins. B. 8. WILBKR?rtwt Ward. STEPHEN it OODDARD-Seeond Ward. TITUS BILLINCJ8?Third Ward. JOHN PAi K-Fourth Ward. The Chancellor, General Bennett, reconnncnded the Keg'n'a to in-tmct the board composed of the | ' Professor and Wardens, aforesaid, to prohibit the ft* sound of the notes, and adopt the bread; wherespoil tfer rul Joseph Smith, observed, " I move the instruction, for I wu always opposed to any ikiagjlaf " T.ie motion prevailed?.Vein. com!A PnerHBcr or Job Smith, Js.v. | From Book of Doctrine and Covenaart ) ?< rio> 1.?I. Hearken, O ye people of my church, aith the vo ce of Him who dw< lis on high, sad whose yos are upon all man ; yta, verily I ?ay, hearken ye people from afar, and ye that are apan the islands of the MS, list' n together , (or verily the voice of the Lord is wnto all men, and there is none to eacspe, and there ia no ?ye that shall not soe, neither ear that shall not hoar, neithi r heart that shall not he penetrated; and thereh*lllniia .k.ll K- anrn. - f.rtk.:. 1-1 quitiri ihall be ipokcn upon the houio topi, anl their aaaret acta (hall be rerealad , and the voice of warning hall bo anto all people, by the aiouthi of my dlaoiplea, whom I have choion in theie laat day i, and they ihall go taftk and non-'ihall itay them for I the Lord hire com ended them. 3. Behold, ihia ii mine Authority, and the authority of y aerranti, and my preface unto the look of mr com andmenta, which I hare giren th?m to publiih unto TOO, O inhabitanti of the earth: wherefore fear and Iipible, O ye peop'e. for vtiat I the Lord hare decreed, thrtm ihall bo fuMllad. And rerily, 1 nay unto you, Inhahiy who ?? lorth^bearing thaae tiding! unto the | j win ??" vV iurm ii p?wer giT? a 10 ifii tioua , yrfh ai?4 in heaven. the unbelieving and rebel tw* wrath cwilv, to aeal them u|> unto the .lav when -God shall be poured e?t apon the wkked E JN K ithout measure ; unto the day whru the Lord shall ome to recompense nnto every men according to hie work end measure to every man according to the measure which he has measured to his fellow man. 3. Wherefore the voice of tne Lord is unto the ends of the ear h, that all that will hear may hear: prepare ye, prepare ye that which is to come, for the Lord is nigh, and the anger of the Lord is kindled, and his sword is bathed in heaven, and it shall fall upon the inhabitants of the earth : and the arm of the Lord shall be revealed; and the day cometh that they who will not hear the voice of tl?e Lord, neither the ve.ee of his servants, neither give heed to the words of the prophets, and apostles, shall be cut oft'from ncnong the people; for they hare strayed from mute ordinances, and have broken mine everlasting covenant ; they Seek not the Lord te establish hii righteousness, but every man walketh in his own way, and after the image ol his own god, whose image ia iii t he likeness of the world; whoif substance ii that of an idol, which waxeth old and ahall pariah in Bahy Ion, even Babylon the great, which ahall fall: A. Wherefore 1 the Lotd,nno wing the calamity w hieh ahould come upon the inhabitants of the enrth, called upon my aervnnt JOSEPH SMI 1'H Jr. and SPAKL unto him Irom heaven, and gave him commandments ; and alio gave commandments to others, that they should proclaim these things unto the world; and all this that it might be fulfilled, which was writtrn by the prophets ; the weak things of the world shall come forth and break down the mighty ;>nd strong ones, that man should not counsel his fellow man, neither trust in the arm of but that every man might speak in the same of God, the Lord, even the Saviour of tho world ; that faith also might increase in the earth ; that mine evei lastiug covenant might he established ; that the fulness of my gospel glight be preolaimcd by the weekend the simple, uuto the ends of the world, and before kings and rulers. V 6. Behold I am Gad and have spoken it : these con^ mandments are of roe, and were given unto iny servants in their weakness, afier the manner of their language, that they ro ight come to understanding ; and inasmuch as they erred, it might be made known j and inasmuch as they sought wisdom, they might be instructed; and inasmuch as they si.iueJ they might be chastened, that they might repent ; und inasmuch as they were humble they might he made strong, and blessed from on high, and receive knowledge from time to time : and after having rerrived the record of the Nephite,s>ua,evt'u my servant JOSKPH SMI TH. Jr might have power to trans late through the mercy of God, by the power of God,the book of Mormon: and nl?o those to whom thesecommandments were given, might have power to lay the foundation of this church, and to bring it forth out of obscurity, and out of darkness, the only true and living church upon the face of the whole earth, with w hich I the Lord am well pleased, speaking unto the church col lectlvely and not individually ; for I the Lord cannot look upon sin with tha least degree of allowance : nevertheless, he that re|>ents and does the commandments of the Lord, shall be forgiven, and hethat repents not, from him shall he taken even the light which he has receivad,for my spirit shall not always strive with man, saith the Lord oi hosts. 6. And again, verily I ssy unto you, O inhabitants of the earth, 1 the Lord am willing to make these things known unto all flesh, for I am uo respecter of persons, and willeth that all men shall know that the day speedily cemeth, the hour is not yet, but is nigh at hand,when peace shall be taken from the earth, and the devil shall have power ever his own dominion ; and also the Lord shall nave power over his saiuts, and shall reign in thair midst, and shall come down in judgment upon Idumee, or the world. 7. Search these commandments, for they are true and faithful, and the prophecies and promises which are in them shall all be fulfilled. 8. What I the Lord have spoken, 1 have spoken, and I excuse not myself, and though the heavens and the eanh pass away, my word shall not pass away, hut shall all be fulfilled, whether by mine ow n voics, or by tho voice of my servants, it is the same; for behold, and lo, the Lord is Gad, and the Spirit bearelh record, and the record is true, and the truth abideth toiever and ever : Amen. Nautoo Lcoiex. Hkad Quartkrs, Nauvso Lfoiox, ) Citt or Nauvoo, 111., Dec. 20th, 1841. ) Gcms.u Orokss.?The commissioned officers of the staff and line are directed to return their respective commissions to Adjutant-General McFall for registry by the 16th of January, proximo ; and those who have not yet received their commissions are directed to call upon that officer, and obtain them, at their earliest oonvenfence. Brig. Gen Law, of the 1st Cohort,and Brig. Gen. Rich, of the 2 I Cohort, are enjoined to issue their requisitions, enforcing the above order ia their respective commands, forthwith, in order to enable the Adjutant General to leturn the Rank Roll te the Major-General's cilice by the lstnf bVhriinrv. which he is herebv renuired to do Co. lon< Is of regiment* will return their delinquent lists, through their respective Adjutant!, to the Adjutant General, by the 15th of February?thoae, therefore, who have not yet holden their Court! of Assessments, and Appeals, are rtquiredto do ao forthwith ?the Court of Assessment to conaiat of the Captains of Companies, the Major, and the Adjutant ; the Major presiding, and the Adjutant recording?The Court of Appeals to conaiat of the Colonel, Lieutenant Colonel, Major and Adjutant; the Colonel presiding, and the Adju'antrecording. A General Conrt Martial will convene at the office of Brevet Major General Htkoi Smtih, in this city, on the 3d Saturday of March, at 0 o'clock, P. M. The next General Parade will take place intheSityol Nauvoo, at the uaual place of oneral Reudezvoua, on Saturday the 7th day of May next, at 10 o'clock. A. M , usd the officer drill on the Thursday and Friday next preceding,?the 5th and 6th. The Brigadier Uenerala are directed to require the Colonels of Regiments to order Battalion Parades, some time prior to the General Parade, within the bounds of their-pspective commands?the Colonels will act a* reviewing officers, and the Lieutenant Colonels and Majors will command their respective Battalions. The officers will tske post according to the rank assigned them by the date of their commissions, agreeably to the rules and regulations of the United States Army, and the rules heretofore adopted of rauking by grace of companies is hereby abrogated. The officers concerned are commanded to report to the Major General any violation, or disobedience of these General Orders, a* the utmost rigor will he observed in thair execution, and the most severe penalty of the law inflicted upon any violation of strict military discipline. The officers of the Legion, will therefore, take notice, and (govern themselves accordingly, and make public proclamation of these orders throughout their respective commands. JOSKPH SMITH, Lieutenant General. JohxC Bissiit, Major UeneraL I3y the annual return of the Major-General to the office of the Adjutant-General of Staie, at Springfi-ld, it will be seen tint ihe strength of the Legion is 1190? all pretty well disciplined troops. This will form an effective force when the State requires their From Florida.?A corresj.oadeat of the Savannah Republican, under date of East Florida, January Stb, *ays:?" The news from Tampa it, that small parties of Indians continue to come in. Nearly all the renegade Creek Indians by this time, it is supposed, hare arrived there?which is good news, and relieves tho settlements of Middle Florida from all dread of these hostile wretches." Another correspondent of the same paper, writing from Pila'ka, January 5'h, says: ? " We are in hopti that the war will soon be over. M iny of the Indians have surrendered, and those who still remain hostile are so worked upon by the emissaries sent anting them, that they will soon, donhtlcss, choeic rather to " come in" and he fed on Uncle Sam's rations, than to rcmaia out afltl die by starvation or the sword. Col. Worth declares that the war shall be ended in a few weeks. The recant Indian outbreak in the vicinity of Mandarin, does not teem to dampen in the least the ardor f the gallant Colonel. He has directed a prompt movement of troops to that quarter, as long and as far as provisions can be forced to them, or until the enemy he overhauled." Chancellor or the Uriversitt ? On Thursday evening, Peter Wendell. M.D.. of this eitv. was chosen by the Regents, Chancellor of the University, in the place of the late lamented James King; .and Lieut. Governor Bradisb, Vioe-Chaacellor. Ruth, we ondcrstand, were the unanimous choice of the Board.?Albany Argut. Dreadful Death.?Mrs. Harriet M. Taylor, two weeks married, was last week precipitated over the Genesee, failing sixty feet, and was drowned Her body was recovered freia a mass <>( drift wood with which it had become entangled. Anotheb Death in the Abs?t ? Major Richard A ZantziHger, of the U. 8. Army, died on the evening of Tuesday, the 4ih inst , at the Planters' House, in St. Louis, &lo., where he was in attendance as a member ol a court-martial. Vaoabies or the Weatheb ?The thermomete stood at tw*> below zero on Thursday evening; and twenty-four hours after, at 37 above?./fltany Argut, Jan 17. Concbessionai. Election in Geoboia ?Whig vete so far, 26,7/50; democratic vote, 24,St7, showing a majority for the former, of 1,863 votes. .. i... IV. tm I the d?i(ruction by tire at Tampa Hay, of theeteamer lei*, (.'.apt. Hart. She eo?t originally $?,010, and was rained, when deatroyed, at $15,000. She had been repaired, and theroagkly equipped, at a hearr expense, for the eerriee of Goeeraraent, and hail barely repaid to her ownera the expensea ef equipment, lie , whea aha fall a pray to the dcalrnetire element Dxdicatioi*.?The Second Baptiot Church in Richmond, a fine n w bail ding, waa dedicated oa the 16ih imtant. W YC NEW YORK, WEDNES I Albany, [Carrespoadence of the Herald.] Satuiipav, January 15, 1812. Mr. Hoitmaiv concluded his speech on the State finances to-day, He contended that if the predictions and reasonings of Mr. Flaoo as evinced in his last report as Comptroller had been heeded, the State never would have been plunged in the almost endless debt under which it now labors. He said the eflect of Mr- Ruc.ot.es'visionary recommendation would be to brimj us to the block 4ti '42 He characterized the policy of that report as being to borrow, to give?but to pay is out of the question?to pay is left to the future, a future which has reached up, while we are yet standing in the present Why, he said, is not the sinking fund ihat is there paraded, brought into use to restore the sinking credit of the Stale, instead of the temporary loans so affectionately recommended by the Executive to the paternal solicitude of the Legislature. The truth wbb there was no sinking fund?it was wholly imaginary, or if real, was by the stated officers so entangled amid the confusion of worse loans, as to he useless. He contended that the protraction of State credit was not owing to causes unforseen, or to revulsions in the commercial world, but to speculation, individual speculation, an 1 worse than all, to Slate speculation. In the fair and regnlarcour.se of trade, nc distress had existed Those who fi It and exclmtneH H(/ninsr tht> rHViil><inn.4 ni f 1?*? i:inf?j vvt-vp iIim speculators, led on by that gang of thieves, the United States Hank. The stocks of the State had been poured out on the shores of Europe, as though Europe would never tire of making loans to us, and the reaction consequent upon prodigality like that, had caused the credit of individuals, corporations, municipalities and States, to crumble to the earth. Then it was that the withering hand of d-ficit become visible and felt. All this (said Mr. H.) might have been foreseen by the Executive. Any one rriiuht have known what would follow. The difftcnlnes of 1S42 can scarcely be disguised Have we any ways and means! Does the message of the Governor point us to any, as a source of rebel! The credit of the State is left without protection. It is hanging on the shambles of Wall street, and what a different spectacle is presented from the lirm and rock founded basis on which it was left by the administration prior to the present. The present Executive was more distinguished by the spirit of hope than by the calculations of fact, and that appeared to be the error of those whom his partialities have selected to surround him. He scouted the idea of any f urther extension in the issue of state stocks. He believed a large issue, even such as was contem plated by the Governor, would he not only on the road to ruin, but ruin itself. We might talk of repudiation?might solemnly resolve to repudiate, never to pay, but time could cure all that. All that i.I ?r,.?u : WUUIU M?l O" ? HV.UIUH11J %KJ 1IICU1CT* ably bankrupt the credit of the Stale, as would an increased issue of stock. The Distiibution Bill he ch?r jcterized as a douceur to bribe the free and independent States of the Union, and as tarnishing the credit of the General Government. To clamor and seek after this tnoney, would be to seek stolen goods, knowing them to be stolen. It is a crime, and can never enrich 'he people. Should it ever come iffto our Treasury?which never will happen?it would corrode aad destroy the recipients. To invite a reliance on such sources is not the recommendation of statesmen or of statesmanship, but of desperation.? Thefman must be deaf to all that is heard in theWeet, must be blind to all that exists there, if he cannot see what the last issue wdl be if tins law is persisted in. There are strong arms and bold hearts in that portioa of our laud, nor will they tamely see their rights and their property wrested from them. Mr. I lor iM as epoke during nearly the whole of this day's sitting, and a more searching inquiry into the finances of the State, has been rarely made. Petitions was presented from the citv of New York, praying for the incorporation of the American Mutual Insurance Company. One was presented from citizens of Westchester county, in favor of th" renewal of the charter ol the North River Bauk, which was read, when Mr. Swacshammer desired that the names should be read. Mr Lockwood hoped they would be read ?theywould be found to comprise some of the best citizens of Westchester. Mr. Swackhemer, wished to know if they were stockholders|in the bank, and Mr. Lockwoop stated that not a single stockholder residing in Westchester, was on that petition. A bill was reported to incorporate the Oat vera and Gilders Association of the city of New York Mr. O'Scllivm* cave notice of a bill to authorize the formation of voluntary associations for charitable purposes. The time for the consideration of Major 1*)avezac's resolution, has at last been definitely fixed?Monday, at twelve o'clock, is the appointed time. In the Senate to-day, most of the time was occupied by Mr. Dickissuk, in replying to the speech of Mr Sherwood. Mr. Fi'bma* offered a resolution as follows:? Resolved, That it be referred to a select committee of three, to examine into the state and condition of the statute* of this Commonwealth, from the first Legislature to theyear 1813, and into the propriety of printing and publishing those statutes, and the expense attending the same; and that they rt port to the Senate with all convenient speed. The resolution was unanimously adopted. Mr Dickiissok, gave nonce of a bill to authorize the issue of State scrip of the denomination of $5, and bearing an interest of Feven per cent. Mr. Fukmais ottered a series ol resolutions in relation to the Hankrupt Law, the most important of which, was as follows :? Resolved, (if the Assembly concur,) That this Legislature do solemnlv and earnestly remonstrate against the repeal of that law by Congress?and request their Senators and Representatives to use all the means in their power, to prcvant the passage ef any bill for that purpose. On motion of Oen. Hoot, the resolutions were so modified, as to be pot in the form of instructions to our members of Congress. Mr. Paiof. said that they would not be acceptable to the majority here, unless they prnpoeedato in elude the extension of the Bankrupt Law to moneyed corporations, and moved their reference to the Judiciary committee, and the motion was carried by a party vote. Among the most prominent can1 didates for Commissary General, is Col Stevenson, alias Jarvis, of Glentworth notoriety. Connor will be the man, I predict. CAVE VlClfCARPhiladelphia. I Correspondence of the Herald 1 Rail Road Mantigrmrnt?th* Rank Clique?AnredoU of a Financial Operation. Dear Sir :? In common with all the warld, 1 have been suddenly seized with the mania for becoming a correspondent of your invaluable Herald. That you are kept early and fully advised af every thing worthy of note that transpires in our goodly city of finance, moral*, and rascality, cannot be questioned. You hi ye had lone essays upon the profligacy and degeneracy of the times?the rascalities of default* ing cashiers?the criminal negligence of bank directors?the "Sabine Sloping" of clerks?the pernicious evils of stock gambling, and the lamentable condition of the finances of our State, brought about by an unwise system of legislation and a lavish expenditure of the public monies. The charges on the latter subject have been mainly of a general nature, and my object in noticing it, is to call the attention of the fifty thousand readers of the Herald in Pennsylvania, to one of the many shameful abuses (although in a small way) that has served to bring about the present state of things, and which may help to explain why it is that the Philadelphia and Columbia Kail Road, instead of being a source of revenue, has heretofore actually brought the State several hundred thousand dollars annually in debt. I allude to the system of favoritism practiced by the officers. It is a well known fact, that from the Superinteadaai of the Road, down to the "switch turner," all have b?-en in the habit of giving free tickets to each and every one of their political and personal friends, including, of course, their families and such of ilieir menu* a? nappen 10 ue particularly kmhi pout cat I brawlers. An agent or conductor informed me a I few day* ago, that, on one occaeion hn had thirty- If two piwweagers in his car, seventeen of whom had 11 t ree tickets, and that that wae by n? mean* hr. una- 11

??I . IHK ] DAY, J AJN U AlvY 19 i? ?ual occurrence! Jr very rtre.u inisuiuiiagenieu did not exist, how is it that a fellow hue managed it in a few ycurs, byhuiiliiur the cars from Broad stree to the inclined plane, a distance of three miles, ant furnishing wood at a few of the watering stations or the road, to make thirty or forty thousand dollars He is now one of the clique who talk of leasing, aye, or buying the road- Is it at all surprising thai the road pays a heavy loss, with audi persons preying upon it Reform it, Messrs. Canal Commission ers, ' reform it altogether-'* ^ Judge Hopkin-on, the immortal author of " Hail Columbia," was buried this after"oon, with many civic honors It issaid a host ol applicants for the office are already at Washington. " The race wiil n t be the Swift," that's certainThe examination of Nicholas Biddle and his coadjutors has excited un intense interest iu this community. Some queer developments have already been made, and some still more queer will follow, depend upon it. The assets are a curiosity. Appropes of assets?you may remember having seen tu a list published some time since, an item of ?110,0(W limned the " Port Sheldon, Michigan, Land Company," in 1HT57 or IKK Mod of your readers are | doubtless familiar with the history of the rise and progress of this celebrated band of financiers, and it may, therefore, not be aini&s to relate a little anecdote connected therewith, as furnished by one of the yeritlsmen composing the company to a iriend of mine a few day? since. After commencing operations with a stock of ^ 10,<XX)V worth ol dry goods, 400 baskets of charr.pnijpi, (for home consumption,) and $110,000 borr.'Wjd from the United States Pink, they erected u lid hotel in the wilderness, after the modeTof the United States Bunk, at an cx|>enae of ?'23000 They done a devil of a business in the way ol building houses, clearing iaua, loctifinsi rohih, feiuug lots, waier privileges, Arc. itThis done they got up a splendid plol or plan of the town, wiili ? rail road direct from Boston to Port Sheldon, which, in its progress crossed numerous rivers a-id mountains, including a lake sixty miles wide without offering the slightest impediment! As long as the money lasted thincewent on swimmingly, hut at last came the crash, two hundred of the Michigan " wild cat" banks went by the board at once, and worst of all, the " Monster suspended the second lime." " Here was a pretty kettle of fish," said the narrator ; "all our fond hopes of making a fortune vanished into thin air," In a few weeks after the last mentioned event, each member ol the company (we were not incorporated) received a notice Iroin the President of the Bank, requesting the payment of the $110,000, offering to take $10,000 cash, and the balance within nine months. Shortly after I received the notice addressed to-me, I met B|ll B , another of the concern. "Well Bill, what do you intend doing 1" " Why," replied he," as it is a trifle, 1 propose pay ing off at once by giving them my personal property." "Your personal property! and pray what personal property have you got worth $110.0001 Why, hav'nt I 'a waggon Urn t cost me $10,000, a horse worth $40,000, and a bull-dog that's cheap at $60,000 ; and don't that together make just the sum we owe them 1" That's the last ever heard of the Tort Sheldon Land Company. Mr. Recorder Vaux hus done himself much honor hy the independant course he has been pursuing during the examination before alluded to. The public may rest assured that nothing will be left undone to tear away the veil, and expose in all its naked deformity, the monstrous iniquities so long practiced by the United States Bank. Sciota. Hank Riots 4n the West. We annex the following additional particulars, describing the shinnlaster riots in Cincinnati, and the bank explosions in Ohio, received by the last mails at this ofTicr. Every where this lawless violence is deprecated, while, at the4siirne time, the shinplaster financiers, who prey upon the community,are justly execrated. In this city an attempt has been m ide to create a great shinplaster banking institution in the otTice of the "New York Sun," corner of Nassau and Spruce streets, by Moses Y. Beach, and one Morgan, from Florida?but we believe their sbiuplasters, both Jacksonville and Ulster, are very properly repudiated byahis intelligent and honorable community ? This is as it should be?and if Cincinnati had been warned in time, she would not have had to bear the di.-grace ol mobs, riots and outbreaks, to correct the evils of a bad currency. Read and ponder. [From the Cincinnati Menage, Jan. 13 ] The Shin Plaster awd Plunder Mob.?It is very natural that some misstatements, and false reports, should getabnut, respecting the events of day Before yesterday.JAll was confusion?every body was excited?and no one person could be cognisant of all that was going on at the same time. We kept on foot through a great part of the day, frequently changing our position, and believe that the account of the proceedings of the inob and the destruction of property which we gave yesterday, is very near the tiuthIn one part of that account we stated that the books of the Miami Exporting Company Bank were destroyed. This is not the fact. They were preserved, and will show in what manner the accounts of that institution have been kept. A report is in circulation to-day, that the citizens' Guards discharged their guns without orders from the proper authority. This we believe to be incorrect. We know that they wereordered by the Sherill to force their way into lhe crowd, and that this officer was with them while they had possession of the Miami Banking House; and we have good authority for believing that he was not so remiFain his duty, as not to order them to fire when it became necessary t >r them to do so or he over powered It was stated in one of the morning papers yesterday, that Captain Mitcuell fired off his pistol, and wounded a man severely. This was not so. Though much pressed upon and provoked, he held hi* fire through all, and for some time prevented the gallant little squad under his command from discharging theira. He is perfectly willing, however, we are authorized to say, to take the responsibility of every shot that was fired. Another statement which has appeared in print, and which was made upon the ground before the attack upon the Exchange Hank, is, that the notes of the late West Union Bank were redeemed at its counter. We know nothing about this, but have been requested to make a positive denial of the statements Mr. Bates was prepared to redeem the issues of the Exchange Bank, with bankable funds and specie, but refused to redeem the West Union notes. It is believed now, that the chief part of the money stolen, was procured from the vault if the Miami Exporting Company. What its amount is, cannot yet be surmised, but it is supposed to be large. Nearly $28,000 were recovered from four of the plunderers, who were arrested. The Cincinnati Bang was found pretty empty, the Exchange Bank is thought to havo lost but little, and Lougee's Brokerage had been rifled of its valuables before the mob effected an entrance of it. Should it be found, on the examination which will soon be made, that the Miami Exporting Company has not lost so much as was apprehended, the holders of its notes will not fare near so badly as is feared. Altogether, we have heard of five persons who were snot: one in the lower part of the leg, one iu the thigh, one in the side, one in the cheek, and one near the temple. Only the first was much injured. He had his leg broken. This would seem to show, that blank cartridges were not used, as has been said. There were, in all, five arrests made during the heioht of the mob. and two about its close. Yes terday, none. The Ca?toi* Bank?Another Blow Up ?From ihr West, East, North, and Houth, cornea the news that these rotten, rioting paper shops hp- going down to their lowest depths of degradation. Far the third time has the Canton Bank given up the ghost. We learn by a gentleman just from thai place, that it is a total wreck. It promises to redeem all its notes " of course," like all the rest, from Uiddle down This is the bank that was to resume when the " specie circular was repealed !" l'retty times these, indeed !?Columbu* Stattiman. Another Wind Up-?The Cleveland Ilernld says:?We learn that tne Commercial Bank ot Lake Erie in this city, has also commenced the work of cloning up its banking operations. Wiad up or resume, say the people, ?fh De atii i ib Boiton.?Tin. -"if ;im .line last week. Bcmolah Arreste*.?> >' >> *:I, a well kaowa burglar, has beee a''>- !>.. lenee. Hsaltvi or Oh to Ou int. - of 1300 ia (Jallipelis, oelv elaraa r aerrH daring the last year, aad seven o tr> h II eh.I. tree Of the foar admits t -mption, rod the other two were ret a. t HER A 1 ^ i From Mexico.? We htve been uvurril with l t file of Mexican p ipera, frost which we glean (hi I following itcma ] The I'nited Statea ahip Peacock, one of the rn i sela of the Exploring Kxhibitiun, wan lout oft' th< I mouth of the Columbia river on the 18th of Julj laat. Her officer* and crew, the chronometer [ charta, Ate. were all saved. It waa expected thai the brig Thomaa II. Perkins would either be boughi or chartered for tho conveyance home of the ere* of the Peacock. On the 9th of October last the Representative! appointed by General Santa Anna, two froiu eaol: Oepartmint of the Republic, met and cboie hire President of the Mexican Republic. Tho next da\ he look the oath of office in the Half ol the ' 'hani' her of Deputies, and the game evening appointed at his Cabinet .Ministers? Manui.l Gomez Pedraza, Minister of Foreign Relations and Government. CirRiAise del Castillo, Minister of Justice and Public Instruction. Jose Mahia Tornel v Mandevil, Minister of War aud Marine. Fhancisco Gakcia, Minister of Hacienda. [Scour G a net a declined the appointment, and soon afterwards died in the Department of Zacatecos ] General Pedraza resigned after he had been in office four or five weeks, and Jose Maria be liocaneora wag appointed as his successor. Ionacio Trioitkkks was appointed Seerctaryof the Treasury in place of Mr. Garcia. The Provisional President had, by proclamation, convoked the Constituent Assembly for the first of June next. The Diario del Gsbierno of the liith of October, contains an official letter, dated Atoneliico, 22d of September, from General Manuel Armijo, the Commandant General of New Mexico, giving an account of the capture of the vanguard of the Texian expedition to Santa Fe. The General MltlCO UIKV lUVCIII^CIIVr Ul 1HU Wl IUC Texians was communicated to him by an Italian and a New Mexican, who were with the expedition, but who tied from it in advance for that purpose.? That on the 17th September the party of one hundred dragoons under Col. Cook surrendered at discretion, and were deprived of their arms and clothing, which Gen Armijo distiibutcd among his own companions in arms. That the interpreter had been set at liberty on acconnt of his good behavior, but that the other prisoners were on their way towards Mexico under an escort. The same paper of the 18th ofj< tctober publishes President Lamar's proclamation to the citizens of Santa Fe, one of the papers found upon the Texian prisoners, The proclamation is accompanied by a commentary from the editor of the paper Subsequent numbers of the same journal contain the other documents lound upon the Texians. The number for the 24th of October states that President Santa Anna had directed a cross of p>-r sonal di-liiiction to be prepared at the public exponse for General Ariuiio, with the following inscription?"He saved in New Mexico the integrity of the national territory." To the chiefs, officers, and troops who partook in the capture of the Texisn vanguard, was rLo awarded the privilege of wearing upon their left urra a shield, in which, on a green ground, was to be seen a national eagle, with out-stretched wings, bound withhold cord lor the chi fs and officers, and with yellow silk tor the ether troops; the following inscription appearing on the ground of the shields of both :?" Intrepidity and valor in defence of the Moxican territory An official letter to the Secretary of War from Francisco G. Conde, Commandant General of the Department of Chihuahua, dated at that place on the 26th of October, announces the arrival of 66 Texian prisoners there the day before, and that, for want ot means to support them, they would rest there only two days, when they would be conducted to the border of the Department of Darango. Another letter to the same, from the same person, dated the 5th of November, gives an account of the capture of the rest of <h-T- xtan expedition nt Lake Colorado, by Lieut. Col. Don Juan Andre* Archuleta, at the head of 230 inen. A report of the Secretary of War, dated 11th of November, 1* published, recommending a formal campaign against Texas, and tatinfc the quota* o! troop* which the ?cveral departments were to contribntc for the purpoic of recruiting the army.? JV?t Inteliigfnctr. City Intelligence, Ca-e or William Wilev?The County Court assembled agreeable to adjournment last evening, in order to act upon the resignation of Justice Wiley, and after hearing the articles of impeachment with specifications, as presented by the District Attorney, in accordance with an order of the Court, a resolution was adopted, ordering such notice to be served upon him, and for him to show cause why he should not be removed from the office he now holds; The Court theu adjourned to Thursday, I->b. 3d, in order to allow the Common Council to act upon the resignation previously tendered bv him at their meeting, in joint ballot, on Wednesday evening, Feb. 2d. It is the duty of the Common Council to take definite action upon his resignation, ur.d not subject him to additional costs for counsel to defend himself before the County Court. Ho has resigned, and the office is vacant; that is all the law demands, and all they should ask, unless they wish to persecute him unnecessarily. Jos?'s Convicted?Win. Turret Jones, the seaman who waa charged witn the murder of another of his busihess, at Charleston, some weeks since, New York harbor, and imprisoned in our jail au witacsseH or Accessories, was tried in that city last week, and convicted. Old Offender Arrested?Monroe James,an old bird, attempted to enter the house of Charlea Bates, in Varick street, on Monday night, as is supposed to steal, was eanght and commuted. Stole a Cap?Patrick Kelly from Michael Cherry, 23 Washington street. Locked in. A Dead Bird ok Paradise, well stuffed, but not with sage and onions, was found in the possessession of a bo ., named Peter Robinson, yesterday, supposed to have been stolen. Apply at the Police Office. John Smitii caught in Grease.?John Smith broke open the cellar door of Samuel Hradback, No jV> Oliver sireet, by forcing ofl'the padlock, and stole "M pounds of butter, fur which be will he tried Hud sent op among the ethers of bis numerous and respectable family. Ciiakoed with Rape ?A young man who looked as though butter wouldn't slip out of his mouib, nor sugar chrystali/.e, was charged by a gentle and engaging young woman, bearing the euphonious coguomon of Wiliielmina Smalhulse, with attempting to ditposset her of all that maid holds dear, in an unceremonious manner, without her leave, and by foree of arms and legs. She resisted manfully, and like a gallant soldier charged bim with his base attempt. The police justice gavs Mr Lewis Daneeman a severe lecture on his violation of all the roles of etiquette, and locked hiin up to learn from abstcmiooe habits that his ways were evil. Cornered once more ?Officer Wm. H. Sitphrns, better known among those be often has under charge as " sure to ratch 'em," arrested the notorious Bill Simmon j, alias " Shortt," who escaped from ju-tice about 1,S months since, by giving " straw bail." He was arrested at that time in company with Charles Mann, and James Gallagher, for robbing Bent diet Welty of jjM). Mann was tried and coavicted in this city at the time, Gillagher was sent to Philadelphia for trial mi another charge, and Simmons giving sham security, sever appesred until caught by Stephens on Monday night He will now in all probability receive hi* dessrts. Attempted to Daowis Herself ?A woman named Marraret McKenna attciipted tO lllfl herself J**terday in a ciatern attached to the pre nine' of .lame* Bcobie. 112 Orange She wa* taken mti< wet a* a drowned rat, and the duck.Kg *obered her completely. Claim* agaiuat the Corporation rnuat be preiented at the Con.ptroller'a otfiee thin day. Taxe? are received on Kiturday Neit Wednesday ia hi* pay day, and Friday 2H h inatant, ia the day for preaentation of bill* of those drawing aaUriea fr< m the Corporation, pap. AhoTiikh Victim ?A man named W'm.O. Kane, one of thoae rrnulftr drinkera, not called intemperate, died yesterday, in a kt of, pilepay, at a room eeeupied by hiieaeit aad wife, corner f ['urn v and Hudson atreet, in the b.i rment. He waa taken on Monday n-ghf, and hta la?t ivorda were "(lid forgire ia* for ail my paat oftiencea." Conrt of) Oyer and Teruilner. Before Judge Kent, and Aid. Purdy and (,< ? Amlgtimrat of Jaaiei Adaaia far tbe Mnu. tier ef hi* ?ife J An. 18.?Tkanw Toppan and JamM Adiro*, the twe oh* who etaad mdioted for the mnrder of the r 1 lLD. j Prlrt Two Cento ,t wive*, were brought into Court sou,. jtnor belure g it* opening. Adam* seemed to be much affected. He would place his head on his knee*, and renuiii for some time in deep despondency, then suddt nly start a* if racked by ten thousand torments, and ' look around him He bears evidence of having , been a remarkably g'M,d looking mau His f.guro t is rather full, head large, and countenance ruddy? t the latter exhibiting a familiar acquaintance with r Haechus, but still showing much of it to be natural. lie was rather well dressed?black coat and pantai loans, black satin vest, Atc. i lie was placed on the stand to have the iudict i iiient which has been found by the Grand Jury read ' to him. Judge Kext?Adams, have you any counsel' i Phisonkk?(Hespnudingly shaking his head, and speaking in a low voice)?No, and 1 don't want i any. The Court called upon Mr. Clinton Dewitt, ard 1 asked him to act as counsel for the prisoner, which he agreed to. The Clerk of the Oyer and Terminer then tcld the prisoner to hold up his right hand. The indictment was read, charging him, " being instigated by the devil, with feloniously and wickedly making an assault upon the person of Ann Adams, with a kuife, on the 13th January, (insthnt) and inflicting upon the person ol the said Ann, in and upou the breast bone, and into the cavity uf the right ventricle of the heart, a mortal wound of . U.. W l.L -* ... ...c uacauiu ui inree incncs, ami ol the depth of six inches, of which Riortal wound she died, See. Ci.ehk?Jamti Adams, do you demand a trial ' Mr. L)r witt whispered to the priaoner to say that he did, but the latter, exhibiting excessive amotion, shook bis head, and refused Paiaonen?1 am guilty, sir?that's all I say. ! u?-?ut want any counsel. Judge Kc.t r?Mr. Dewitt, you had better tell hitu what to say. Mr. D.?I am trying to do so, sir, but wit bout efF. ct. 1 hope the Court will, allow a plea of noc guiltyJvnas K.?Adams, listen I* me. Mr. Dewitt his been assigned to you as your counsel ; attend to him?he will do every thing proper in respect to your situation. The prisoner appeared determined to preserve his p ca of guilty, but finally yitlued, very reluctantly, to the request of his counsel, and demanded a trial. CoUmt.?Mr. Dewitt, when will you probably be able to decide as to the time of being ready 1 Mr. D.?A person of very high respectability, a relative of Adams and the deceased,told me yesterday that there were circumstances attending the case which might go far towards changing the complexion of the charge 1 will see him, and endeavor to state something definite to-morrow. Adams was then removed, and -Tappan placed upon the stand. There was a strong contrast in the bearing of the two men?the one feeling and confearing his guit, and prt-pured for the expiation? the other denving it, and not only r< quet-ting a trial, but seeming disposed to nnderiake bis defence in propria perrona Mr. Lockwood has given up hie case, and M-ssra Lewitfand Hart have been assigned him. None of the parlies were re^dy fer tria', anu ooin prisoners were remanded. ' "lhe Oyer end Terminer then adjourned. 8 uperlor Court. Before Judge Tallmadge. Jaw. 18.?John Phillip$ anil Thou Small wood Vs. Henry J Taylor and Corn*. IV Thvmai ? 1 bin vai an action of replevin?On the let July, 1841, Messrs. Taylor, Thomai &. Co. got judgment for it60 against the firm of Martha and Mary Phillip*, ace and fancy goods dealer*, 575 Broadway?An execution wai issued and served by the Sheriff ? The plaintiff* claim to have been assignees of M. -V" M- Phillips, replsvened the goods taken, and bring the present suit in support of their claim to them It appeared in evidence, that the house of Phillips & Hiothers, of which one of the plaintiff* is % member, and to whom, it was said, M. &. Phillips owed $91)00, assigned their debts and effects about tbesame time to Messrs. Hall, but said nothing of this sum being owing to them by M it M. P.? 1 he jury did not consider the transaction bouahde, and g.ivc a verdict for defendant*. For plaintiffs, Messrs. Sturtevant and Cowle,? For defendants, Messrs. PGnllaghan and James Tiliady. County Court. Jas. 18 ?Irnjiachmentof Jwlwt Wiley?'The court met last evening pursuant to adjournment The District Attorney stated that the Common Council not having acted upon the resignation of Justice Wiley, he had considered it his duty to prcpsre spe uiMiiivni .ionium mm B^lccitUljr n? in SirUCI lOI'? . Alderman Kimball thought h? the resignation had been tendered, and Mr. Wiley had ceased to perform the duties of the office, nothing further was lequired on the subject trom this court. He moved that the court adj. urn (or a fortnight ? Judge Inglis was Hot certain that the mere tender of resignation was an abandonment of the office.? He thought that the charges should be read and a copy aerved upon Justice Wiley. After further debate, the charges were read by the District Attorn*/. They set forth that MrWilcy was co . vieted ef corrupt and criminal conduct, in receiving stolen goods, 61 c., knowing them to have beea stolen, and is unworthy to hold his office A copy was ordered to be served upon Justice Wiley- Aud the conrt adjourned to February ltd, by which time the action of the Common Council would be made knowu. General Sessions, Before Judges Lynch and Noah, and Aldermen Timpaon and Jones. J ah 18?Ctvt* of lie Groot.?The Court in this Case, refused to grant tbe application of counsel to put in demurrer to the indictment against bin* tor perjury, after entering a plea of guilty, on tbe ground that if tbe case was further delayed, the statute of limitations would allew the eeunael to refuse to answer to the indictmeut. Thia case I,as been on tbe docket since 1S38. Grand [Mrciny.?A woman named Margaret MeDermott, pleaded guilty to a grand larceny, in stealing a silver watch and sundry other article < of clothing, worth $97, Irom Caleb Dngan, 01 No 374 Hudson street, on the 30th of December last, and was sentenced to the House of Refuge. Forfeited lit cognizance*?Grand i airrrnies.?G-u. Roberts, for stealing a doubled cased silver watch from John Morris, 187 Nineteenth street. vlssnu/( end Halter ie*?William l*oo!e, Smith Ackerman and Jaa?b Wilson, on Alexander Melville; Alexander Frankland, on Sarali May; Henry Relyea, on Catharine Stewart; Owen Mrlntee, on .lames King; Joseph Miller, < n Joseph Riley; Seba'tain Rufen. on Adam Hruab; Owen Reilley, on Edward Reillcy. , Iiwrluu gr</?James H ok, a black man, who was charged with highway robbery, in knocking n man down named Thomas McKeenan, on the !7th ol November last, at the corner of Cross and Orange streets, and robbing him of $4,50 in specie, was discharged; the complainant having left the Thr C urt here adjouiOtd to 11 o'clwck thu morning S|nrlnl Sriaiuna Before Judge* Noah, and Aldermen Timj on a 1 Inac*. Jaw. 18.?John Keating, for stealing a cloth e.ip, worth S'l^?, from the store of John Meany. w*,-. sent hack to prison thirty<lay? Thomas Vcfioirr. for assaulting a Sunday nffieer named Win !' Wade, wti sent t?? the penitentiary for twentj day*. Robert Mitchell, for stealing a cloak from Charles L Dcnman, was sent to the penitentiary for six month*. Patriek Shay, a hoy, for stealing a earn chicken from Francis J lln?ba?k, and Aeh a Hnrrill. for stealing carpeting from John H Og e-i, were both found guilty, but judgmentewa* nu.pended, ind they were both discharged. Adjourned to Friday morning at half pa?t nmo o'clock. t . Dlt tlt'H AHOWON'd S'tKKKV WINK Bl I'TK.RSHkb* il?o 's Bitt'rs, uk#rlNM>'l in oiolhrr mlm *" highly spoken of in this ruiuit) by puiltiMa wlowi lint u? Ihe h?Mt of drinking hitter*. (?ny more th?i fhej^ooj nirl was I ule lor th.?. thing* >ur?el?r?. b.injt ijnitr bitter < ucugh already. without ihe aid of rue, wormwood ?' jin' i N?wthelrea. tfafflicted wilhth' |irr?aleol di?e??t ? nrmrntnl in the <ilr?rli?r. . t ,ad oh ignd to r < ithrr ' " p.) invl??fr,"or h hibtder.we eli-uilJ I* in I ! tor?lli?t tirant'e, ukiiii-e 'he way to heal it' ind el'cui/ll,** nl Uoiiui Htf.hardann ?Kcter ( N H.) N> w? l,e?t*r. miner Witer IfkTTKin.?Tkiw are t? inmed> eery highly and eery ju-lly recommended by phyrifitii# ii ofg-e t < Hi , ry in Hiring elrrnglh to liir w r t|i and debilitated. The * * I.f yeara ha? ?liafwf?r?ly proeed their rietuai. 1'nti >?inr bv the nlighire ?t? Irterioun malt- r, lliey Cimn.uuieat* the lie lxiw*r- of th- heat medicinal ro da nail idaiiU Hi. > rra<o ?. and, ifi?o< bud au le | r. ??r?e jhe whole ani'nat rro lotny u. i a late of litthrtual h'aV nine-? They canont he ton fre<|i,rnI.y " minen-'ed lo pohlii- n tier by jo*t iniiimafmir. tin or. *a [A 11 Si P. vanda, 7? ami 190 KuUou itreet, A gum [flj- la ipeaiiiKgnf the ncellenre of the Hharry Wine Biteern, of which Mr?a a. A. B Si TV *ainl? are g uta emit th Hie I*' tmred hy Dr. 8. O. lUchirJ.on, of 8ou?h 11. inline. Ma??.-*hv? 'ttn?l, i. Y. Hold at wW? aale ami retail, be A. R It 0. Aande, Boir siata, 7? and 100 Knl'o i at t l>a*id Haudt h Cn 71 h'aal Droal raw A era M ?4a ,>A <w f n .It# Q A H'wWhi Mrwl ; VUti, il#4 OtajmI, Coo** r IH Ckujio i ?t ; Ktiu "? ESSH <n?lmKl-? * 11 V l 1 ! N??r * MTh Pf?-U?< Ui. wUi tjitkc [iUc*.! Um VmW Tl*k*n> 10 ' Vt-rfai ?*riun?. J*B. Ju?. Tt?ket| Ji**? \