Newspaper Page Text
Hew York. SatarUay, Uttcmbcr Ml. 1844.
Weekly Pictorial Herald. THB OLD BO ARB OF BROKERS ? TUBHXXTO A OORNBR." A Fashionable Ball Room. SCENES IV MESMERISM AT THE SOCIETY LIBRARY. NOSI. KORPONAY. The Weekly fllutt rated Htrald, of to-day, will contain four very interesting engraving*. One will represent the Old Board of Brokers " turn ing a corner"?another will give a beautilul il lustration of a fashionable Ball-room, in this city, at the commencement ot the season; the third will give an admirably graphic represen tation of the extraordinary scenes in Mesmerism at the Society Library, in which his Honor, ti>e Mayor, and other distinguished characters, took a prom.nent part; and the lourth is a very correct portrait of Mons Korponay. Price 64 cents. Annual Pictorial Herald. This splendid illustrated sheet is going off like wildfire. It is the most beautiful, varied, and va luable publication of the kind ever issued in this country. Price only 6^ cents. No Stbamshi* Y?t'The Acadia ought now to be at Boston. She was sixteen days out yesterday noon. ?- ' ? I'M ? ?* Special Message on I'ciu and Mexico. Wn give in our columns this morning the special message sent by President Tyler to Congress on Thursday, growing out of the recent diplomatic intercourse between our government and that of Mexico. It is a highly interesting document, and is accompanied with all the fubsequent corres pondence between Mr. Shannon and Mr. Rejon, part of which has already been published. We re ceived this message yesterday by special express, a long time in advance of the mail, and issued it immediately in an extra. This metsage is rather important. The Presi dent represents, in the strongest and most graphic language imaginable, the conduct of Mexico to wards Texas during the last eight or ten years He denounces that conduct in language even more forcible than that employed by Mr. Shannon, thereby showing that the Executive, in all its branches, juuifies (he conduct ot Mr. Shannon iu his diplomacy with Mexico. He also believes that the conduct of Mexico would justify a decla ration of war, or at least war measures, probably having in view the retusal to pay the last instalment of the iademnity; but taking into consideration the distracted condition of the country?its weakness and internal disuoion?he thinks that the best method ot settling the whole business would be for Congress at once to pass the necessary measures for the re-annexation of Texas to the United States and let Mexico take what course she pleases. This certainly appears to be the simplest and easiest course for our government to pursue, but whether Congress will adopt such a proposition with any degree of expedition, seems more than doubtful in the present disorganized condition of the democracy in both Houses. There can be no doubt in the minds of all rational men, that if any issue has been decided by the result of the recent electii n, that of the annexation of Texas to the Uuited Slates was that issue. It is also believed that the opinion of the President elect is now per* frctly coincident with that < f Mr. Tyler with re spect to his measure for annexation, and if such be the case, there is nothing to prevent all the members of that party who supported Mr. Polk's election from going at once into the work and carrying out to completion the issues decided by the people at the polls. No doubt there are certain influences and cer tain interests in the ranks of the democratic party that endeavor to use this question of annexation as a means ot accomplishing certain selfish pur poses. It remains to be seen whether their in trigues will prevent the accomplishment of this great measure itself. At all events, should annexa tion be decided at this session of Congress,there is every rational possibility that no disturbance would menace the foreign relations of the country either with Mexico or England. New Qualifications for a Foreign Minister. ?The Courier tf Enquirer manifests great anxiety that the President should retain Mr. Edward Ever ett as Minister of the United States in London, and presents some of the most singular arguments in favor of his capacity that we have seen, (t wrmi that Mr. Everett's manner is agreeable to certain persons of rank in England?and of course no one is qualified to fill his office, and represent the inter ests of the United States, who may have a different style in his intercourse with men. As a literary man, Mr. Everett has a great deal of merit; but he is by no means fitted to occupy the post of Ambas sador at the English Court in the present critical state of our foreign relations with Europe. We believe that one of the very first acts of Mr. Polk ought to be the removal of Mr. Everett, and the appointment in his room of such a tnaa of tact, en ergy, talent, and high qualifications, as Mr. Caleb Cushing, who has just returned from his eminently successful mission to China. Mr. Everett is a mere literary dandy and nothing else. Immorality of the Ao*.?The immoralities of the present age seem to be increasing instead of di minishing. Every we? k?nay, almost every day new facta and new events are developing them selves, highly disgraceful to the character of the present age?not amongst the lower and middling classes alone, but in the upper circles of^ociety. Look at the disgraceful tquabbles between John Quiney Adams and Charles J Ingerso.l? men high in pofition in the national goversment, but de scending to emulate the lowest loafers of the Five Poims orCorlies' Hook in their langtmge and treat ment of each other Look at the recent horrible developments in atrial in Boston, where it appears infanticide is as prevalent as if we were a nation of Pdgrins. L">nk at the spectacle in this city, of twenty-one Bishops ot the church of God?of the exclusive holy church of Christ?of a church that turns up its nose at all others on account of its supe nor pretensions to sanctity and respectability? en gaged in investigating the immoralities of a brother Bishop?charges which have been hanging over his head tor years ! Are we not justified in believing that some morning before we rise a shower of fire aud brimstone will detcend from heaven upon the whole earth and burn it uo 1 Old Saws and Moduli Instancis ?There is a certain class of old women in New York, who, whenever any thing comes up of a doubtful nature, immediately run to Chancellor Kent or Albert Gal latan, or some other old and respectable man who formerly had a reputation and infljence in society, in order to ascertain their opinion, thinking there by to set the whole world right. It seems that Mr. Gallatin's opinion on the subject of Mr. McDuffie's motion about Texas, has been obtained in this way, and is,ot course,opposed to the Senator. With sll due deference to these respectable and venera ble men, we think that the youthful minds of the present age are much more capable of judging of all the qu'stiens of the day than the old men, however respectable, of the last century. But as the old women of the city are in the way of ask ing questions, they had better get Mr Gallatin's opinion of "the whiskey riots in Pennsylvania." Rsv Joy H Fslrohtld is in Beaton, to enter upon his de fines on the Indictment found against him for adultery with Rhoda Davidson- Robert Rantoul, Jr. and OH. Pnctln, are engaged ai roansel for Mr. Falrchlld. Italian Our a.?To-night th? ??|?l??i?did opera Lucrezia Borgia is to be performed, with the t?o prima donnas. We hope that there will be a crowd ed house, for it is very evident that unless those who protest to have a taste for music, extend a more liberal and uniform degree of patronage in future, we will not be able to retain this delightful amusement amongst us. We have already given a statement of the receipts and expenditures during the present season, showing that the artists after l>ayiog all expenses, are but poorly paid, their aver age salary being only about #25 a week. Yet there is something to hope from the musical taste ol New York. Since the first establishment of the opera, the patronage has been slowly, but regularly increasing. During the present season the receipts have been considerably above what they were under Mr. Palmo's arrangement. Many supposed that he made money, but quite the con trary was the case, as the following statement shows:? Statkmc!?t or Ricsiris and Eipkkditcru or Fksdi rand Palmo, rum Mabch 1, >841, to Dec. 1, 1814' Rtcciftt. Exptiuet far JlmtunI fx I am* period i. pendrd ovrr To amount sf Ca?h Riceipti received to date, $43 7i0 14 $49,864 48 $6,184 99 Feb ?essm of Opera, 7 ?76 60 10.437 06 2,811 46 Amount n cM during Oct., short IcMOO, 3 &J0 36 8,644 68 1,024 88 $64 016 90 Building Theatre kc 86 000 00 86 000 00 U? pairing Baths, kc. 3 700 00 3 700 00 $101,718 0? $47 ,700 17 It will be seen from this, when viewed in con nection with the statement previously published, that, although the aggregate receipts are still in sufficient to give adequate remuneration to the artist, yet they exceed those obtained formerly. Palmo, it is evident, has lost a great deal ol money, $47,00? in lour years. This is certainly melancholy enough for him ; but he has the con solation of being able to declare that his integrity and honesty remain unimpeachable. The first at tempt at the establishment of Italian opera is, however, always attended with more or less pecu niary loss. In this, as in many other undertakings, the pioneers make all the sacrifice*. We do trust that after all the expenditure, and labor, and perseverance in introducing the opera, its patrons will not suffer it to decline. Let there be imme diate and decided measures adopted for its perma nent establishment, so as to preclude the possi bility ot failure. Important Movements of the Mayor and City Fathers.?'The Mayor and the members of the Corporation?at least some of them?seem inclined to indulge in amusements rather than to attend to the interests of the city. Whilst robberies, bur glaries, intrigues, pistollings in the public streets, are increasing beyond anything ever known in the city of New York, the organs of his Honor are every other day full of interesting notices of en tertainments at the "Sailor's Retreat"?visits to Black well's Island?elegant tea parties in the Gov ernor's Room?or some junketting or another ? These amusements ot his Honor and compatri ots are occasionally diversified by attending a tem perance lecture, or being put int& communication with some fair magnetic subject, in order to ascer tain the condition of the t-treets of the city. Where or when is all this folly, nonsense, silli ness, and faithlessness, on the pait of the present Corporation, to come to an end 1 The members of the Corporation were elected expressly under the impulse of reform and good government, and yet there never was a Corporation that has labored so successfully to be-little itself, and beget the con tempt of the public and outrage popular opinion ? Will their hypocritical appeals about "the Bible," "the Bible"?"the Bible"?or their bigotted tirades against "the Pope"?"the Pope"-"the Pope"? excuse their gross neglect of their duties, and wast ing their time in silly, wishy-washy junkettings about the city and neighborhood 1 Routes to Albany.?On Thursday last, we un derstand, that the directors of the New Haven and Springfield Railroad made an excursion from thi8 city to Springfield, leaving the East River at 6 o'clock in the morning, and reaching Springfield at 3 o'clock, where they dined,wined, and amused themselves for several hours and then returned early yesterday morning. This will be the opening of a new and very agreeable route to Albany during the winter, and will supercede entirely the old stage route on either side of the Hudson. There is to be sure another route by Bridgeport and the Housatonic Railroad, which unites with the great Western line, and reaches Albany that night, being one day from New York. By this route the mail goes, but we believe the most comfortable accommodations will be found on the New Haven and Springfield route. The company have placed two splendid steamers on the line between New York and New Havao, and the nooonmodatiou on the railroad itself are of the most ample and elegant descrip tion. A traveller by this route leaves the city about S o'clock in the morning, eats a comlortable break fast on board the steamer, dines at Springfield, lakes the western train from Boston, and reach*s Albany at 8 o'clock in the evening. We have no doubt that this will be the principal route to Albany iu the winter season. The Attempt at Assassination on Yesterday! Judge Oakley suspended the trial in the case of Jackson n. Aymar et al. on yesterday, on applica tion of one of the lawyers, to enable him to proceed to the police office in the case of Joseph Emerick, charged with the attempt to assassinate Eugene Groussett, in Broadway, on yesterday. There is a trial pending in the Superior Court in which a party named Albert Mathias has sued Emerick for libel Groussett, it appears, had been summoned as a witness against Emerick,which originated the quar rell which had nigh ended so fatally. The parties are all French. Theatrical Guns Going Off.?To-day, we understand,that Hackett, and also Forrest, sail for England They go to France and England, as the representatives of the American drama. Mr. Hack ett occupying the distinguished position of the sole representative of the comic drama, and Mr. For rest that of the legitimate drama. They have a mission to f ulfil in England, but in the present con dition ol the Texas question.it is doubtful whether they will succeed. Howevfr.it will be all made up in Paris, Mr. Calhoun having succeeding in se curing the approbation ol our foreign policy by Gunot and Louis Philippe. Both these dramatic gentlemen will no doubt create a great sensation in Europe. ___ . Singular Contest?Lbcturis on Scotttmi Bono ?A great deal of excitement has been crea ted in the course of last week amongst the lovers of Scottish song in this city, in consequence of the announcement that Mr. Dempster, the well known vocalist, and Mr. Cliiehugh of this city, intended each to deliver a course of lectures on Scottish Minstrelsy with illustrations Mr. Clirehugh com mences on Mondsy evening next, and Mr. Demp ster follows on Tuesday evening, both at the So ciety Library Rooms. Several bets are pending on these two literary and musical coursers, snd a purse will probably be made up before the week is over, to be decided at one grand meeting of both audiences. Literary Movements.?Park Benjamin has again resigned the editorship of the Nno IVorld. Probably he was getting it into trouble, having sue needed in procuring an indictment against himself iind his proprietor. "Professor Eames" is an nounced as his successor. Pray, who is " Profes sor E>?mea1" We have been told that be has been i "professor" ot grammer in some of the female hoarding schools up town. The Hudson is open to Pojghksepsie. Texas ?The Llarkmnllt (Trnn ) Northtrn Stan? lard, of the 20th ult., announces that Ebensser Mien, Esq., of that place, has been appointed At torney General of the "Lone Star" Republic. flleetlng of the New York Practical Mag netlc Medical Society. This association, which has been in existence ?boat three months, held a meeting last night at Columbia Hall, in Grand street. There were about a hundred persons present, respeci&ble look ing, and evidently much engaged with the subject of animal magnetism. Of these, a large propor tion were feuults, of every age?from the bloom ?ng girl of sixteen, to the old, wrinkled and spec tacled matron of threescore. It appears that this society is composed of a number of (tenons, who believe in the truth of magnetic phenomena?of their applicability to useful purposes, and who are bent upon investigating, in a practical manner, their nature. As far as the constitution of the as sociation is expressive of its views, they do not seem to be possessed with the fanaticism, too pre valent on the subject of mesmerism; nor is it like ly that much mischief would follow the cautious restricted, and temj*rate examination of the phe nomena, which are alleged to be produced, and which, certBmly cannot, judging Irom last night's proceeding, consistently with the evidence of our senses, be altogether decried. # When the room was tolerably well filled with the members of the Society, who were alone ad missible on this occasion?I)r A. B Strong, the leading person connected with th* Association, was called to the Chair, and Mr. Roes to act u . ecretary. The minu'es of the last meeting were read and adopted, alter which the election of offi cers for the next three months occupied nearly an hour ?-f the toirkt. The President then said that the meeting was open for business,and reminded them that the sub ject discussed at theirlast meeting, namely?"Does the active principle of Magnetism affect the blood ?r;Jk.ekn',^??P8, j 10 *>>y remarks that might be offered, after which they would proceed to make some experiments. (A long pause ) Frksidbnt?Ib_ there any one to speak T I hope members wil , without hesitation, state their views on the subject. A Member I hope Dr. Strong will give us his own opinion. 8 n?I?;En?T?1 J*a j* a,ready K'ven them, at the last meeting; indeed, I have nearly worn myself out in treating it. (Another long pause.) A member here called for Dr Skinner. President?Dr. Skinner is called upon, and we expect he will favor as with a few remarks. . r* i-kJnner replied, that to do justice to the sub ject would taken long time, and require to bring up the fundamental principles upon which health de pended, and various topics connected with the hu man organization; under these circumstances, he preferred declining to address the meeting that eV*ni2*' (AnovJet solemn cessation of speech.) makJ?Mr Pri^ml y?U a?y ?ther remarkB t0 President?1 have no further remarks to make I in reference to the subject for discussiou, but I may say that for a few days I have thought u good deal 2n^n??a'?nfl,18.,n~ e ^.""eased many experiments, and its effects upon individuals, and nave drawn up a few remarks on paper, which 1 will submit to the Society, if they wish. Should they approve of them they can adopt, or take some other course in regard to them, just as they please. A Memiier.?I move that ihey be read. The motion being adopted nem con., i he President proceeded to read a brief docu ment,setting forth the objects of their a?socia?ion the utility of magnetism, its liability, however, to be abused by the quackery, ignorance and extrava ganceof injudicious, but, above all, designing ad yooates. In expressing the hostility of the Society to all such procedure, it appeared to be very well understood that the remarks were intended to apply to a late humbug exhibition of a professor who is JJLclty' and j*"'* wa8 sported in the Herald. They seemed to be well received, aBd w?rf adopted at once by the meeting. The President?Is tnere any member desirous of making any observational-(Another long stop.) ,lke ,0.he" ?ny Person so disposed. to^ublisMhBthKem U W8S DOt iD con,emP|at'on lik^"KS'DBNT?Society can do *or 'hat 88 they U was then moved that they should be publish edI by authority, which motion was adopted. I ne t rk3idrnt9 in reply to some observations of er' 8,8te<* tnat they were daily witnesses ;>f the perversion to which the science of magnet ismi was exposed by those claiming to be friends of the cause. He had invariably showed that yW"' slightly?perhaps for two or three months acquainted with the subject thev fancied they knew more than others, who had stu died it for years. These persons very frequently J? LEI^themselves and oth-re, by attempting to do what they could not, aud were ready to swal low a'l the humbugs of the day. It was one of the "f.thl8 886?ciation to guard against imposi ton. The. effects were eaaily produced upon a magnetized subject, and people too generally mis Inrh ,Kyi?P rf!8 clairvoyance, which was no such thing. It was for this reason most liable to nenPe, m,iH ; , 'V?8 V'0 ,r?e that shrewd ?!nJ5Eid c""nterfe't and disgrace what was Ik?l speaker concluded by suggesting rhiVt %Z?erCrei Upo? t0 denounce the con luct of those falae friends of the cause, and to avoid theorizing too much, and give their proceed ings; as practical a character as they could. The Skcrktary said that he would be glad to see the vote recommended, as there was but one per uL JI.ia1' CU* at PIe8"nt who Practised in public, hfnT oJh l,ma*,nel'he remarks were intended for him, and he would ask Dr. Strong if he wished * Mf.MBKR here arose and said that there was more than one person who did so ; for it was 'w? fnTh" hknK?rnr,hat a member ,)f their society Person ^Jm!L,?[,,raCtTg',ind he bp,levt,d 'hat person to be mistaken in his views. The speaker oSImi H1 a Ca?e in *fhich in wns the subject operated upon, and in whjch he was acting the whole time, and concluded with saying that Dr Rogers was not aloue in hi. J(n# 8"y'n? mat J* nJ~L~?K1?,mVi 8aid ,hat if the gentleman had any charges of malpractice to make,he should do it ssft^aawr" ?r' "nd in ,he .fMSS""1 d? 10 (oulwl ? Pr.e,?y long discussion here arose upon the ques Pa "" "ng the vote for publishing the ult^A 8 do*u,nen,? during which several mem l?ers denounced, as an imposture, the proceedings SlSX5?n8,0n5 ?f ,he M??netic Professor above ihlf ,h toTand uP?n a second vote it was resolved Herald document Bhould be published in the After this was disposed of, a very learned oaoer upon the magnetic fluid, and signed by a la^y.was !a,hi?,hthe S?Cule,yL She was decidedly opposed ro the theory that the mesmeric fluid had a con nection with the blood. She illustrated her views by a chemical analysis of lucifer matches and other SSi m' >ut we did not discover in ,he and proper subjects for a few experiments. The j-earch proved fruitless, however, none of the ladies being willing to tane off their bonnets, and none of nnm't" *n d'8P08ed to be the amusement of the company. At length the President announced thitt u, ' !ipnn rh"mthe mesmeric sleep hud been n I ready produced, bad consented to submit for u short time to the influence Ior tt > r?08^' came'orward, sat down, and intima j*df'?. [?r- Strong that he Jid not wish to be much agitated, as on former occasions he felt the effi cis !,n^? "iir ? ^ exertion The sub/ect was .stout und well built, of rather fl^ridcomplex on, and bv no means giving any indication of a nervous or over sanguine temperament The operation was simple, and effected in about 40 secands. No immediate change was observable upon his passing into the r' Lhe ?Peraior announced, ex the eyes?< slightly quickened . 80l?e appearance of an increase of the temperature of the system. Th? ex(.enmenis U ,? !"?1'' nature; the production of muHcu f iL k ' ? alteration of posture, the exciting vene? Tlf r"lrth,?,ne". benevolence, acquis.? tiveness, self-esteem, and some others. There Tolfnertmn mplAmade V cla?rvovance, or mesmeric a 8""Ple change was praduced, ,^elre 10 Hb"orb the attention of ti.e au. dience, but in no wsy to astonish them. What ever may be thought of ira utility, which, indeed r.n7?l,?fCIUrk,1 ?r woree?there did not appear doubt thlf . 8,VW * C"e, tbe 8l,*htest room to k?nH ff . 'I!*if ?'* CU"' B? and mysterious ? effected by the mesmeric passes. The awnk* ?,.? ?lLrr 8*Para,ed. after wnich Mr. R?Se awoke out of his not very refreshing slumber. FAMiroKAni.it Movements in Washington.?^The Charleston Patriot of the 17th inst , contains the following mms of fashionable intelligence from its WashingtAD correspondent i? Mr. Wentworth, the tallest man in the House has recently taKen to himself a wife. She is very' beautiful, but in point of altitude, the very reverse h van?hl?U m.?rTL8?rftnKe lt " that people almost invariably marry their opposites. were it not so however, there must soon be two distinct cWs ' rnankind, the high and the lew. I . Preaident and his new wife appear to live ke a couple of linle doves. Almost every eveni ng they have a private concert at the White House. It is said that some impudent fellow Down f.ast is about making Mr Tyler a present of a he.m t,fully worked craole I These Yankees have he strangeat idea of things. Distribution of Primes by the American Art VnloH> The American Art Union, (late Apollo Associa tion) held iu annual meeting last evening, for the distribution of prizes among the members. The Society Library room waa densely crowded with ladies and gentlemen, at an early hour, and hun. dreds came who were obliged to go away for want of seats. The 'obbies and entrances were crammed to suffocation, and the greatest anxiety prevailed to see and hear what was going on. The paintings which had been selected as prizes were tastetully arranged across the lower wall of the room,in front of the audience, and made a most beautiful dis play, which at once arrested the attention and en chained all eyes. Never before has there been so much excitement manifested in the city on the subject of the Fine Arts, (by which we especially mean painting and sculpture,) and it is quite evi dent that anew feeling in regard to them is taking root and rapidly spreading among our citizens. The Chair was taken by W. C. Bryant, Efq., the President of the Art Union, and the report for the past year was read. From this document it appears that the affairs of the institution are in a most promising condition The list of members has already swelled to over two thousand, and 1# daily receiving new accessions. The numberof pic tures distributed among the members last year waa fifty-one. and this year it is niwefy tioo, and tue pronpects of greatly extending the operations ot the institution are verv flittering. Alter the reading of the report, which waB una nimously accepted, the Rev Dr. Bellows rose and delivered a pertinent and eloquent addresa.on the condition of the Arts in this county, and their pros pects for the future. He contended that so tar from being behind other nations in thepr?>duction and en couragement of works of art,we had contributed our full proportion of both, during the brief period in which we had been ranked among the lamily ot nations. He believed that the dissemination of a taste for the fine arts was peculiarly necessary in a country so full ol harsh and rude excitements as ours, nnd dwelt upon the softening and numaniz ing influences of the creations ol the pencil and the chisel upon the manners and character of a peop.e It was every way desirable that a portion ot the excitement and enthusiasm, which we bestow upon our political questions and religious contents ?should be diverted into the elegant and gentle channels of the fine arts, and that thev were not only our means of escape from ihe reproach ol rude ness and uncouthness, which had been too justly cast upon us, but were, in fact, intimately con nected with the permanency of our institutions themselves. . John Jay, Jr., Esq then made a few appropriate remarks, and was followed by Hon Gkorgb Folsom, Senator elect from this district, who said that, us he was himself very im patient to proceed to the distribution of those beau tiful prizes which the audience were so intents admiring, he presumed every body else was equal ly so, and he would detain tliem but a moment.? Me tb?n made a few earnest remarks in eulogy of the fine arts, and mentioned the peculiar fitness of i this country, with its magnificent and unequalled scenery, and its specimens of exquisite living beau ty,spread out on every hand, for excellence in them. He recommended btrongly that Americans should patronize and encourage their own citizens in prefer ence to foreigners, and hoped soon to see the time when the statues ?ndpictureslor our public buildings would be ordered of native artists, instead of pend ing three thousand miles across the ocean fortturn. (This was received with applause and some muni festations of displeasure ) He hoped, too, that every gentleman, when selecting embellishments lor his parlor, his drawing-room, or his library, would give a preference to native artists; and he yet expected to hear the artists ef America named in the same breath and on perfect equality with those of any other nation, whether present or past (Applause) . . The report of the nominating committee (renew ing the appointments of lafat year) was then read and unanimously adopted, when the grand business of the evening?the distribution of the prizes commenced. The ninety-two members, represent ing the ninety-two prizes, were placed in one wheel, and the names of all the paying subscribers to the Art Union in another Two tellers were appointed, and a number drawn out, and at the same time a name from the other box. This was repeated until the ninety-two members and the corresponding namea were drawn; and the follow ng was the result: ? 1 De Soto discovering the Mississippi .by Rothennel?R. D. Shepsrd, Boston 3 View in Orange county?Green wood Li-ke in the di'tance, Cropsy-Dr. T. D. Winter, fhiladelphia. ? View of the Wtiite Mountains of New Hampshire?sunset, Tslbot? Geo B.Ripley. 4 Brigand ilnliveaing up his arms at Sonino. Italy, Waugh-Wm. 8. Schermerhorn, jr., Boston. 6 Moonlight?squall coming up, Audubon?Elliot Bradley. " Compositorsettingtyp*-, Charles E Weir-Richard H. Thompson. 7 American Lake Scene, Cole?Mercantile Library, Boston. 8 View on the Coast of Cornwall, England, Shaw?T. P. Handy, Cleveland, Ohio. 9 View in Italy, Shaw?Mr. Beeman. 10 Cruger's Island, Livihgston?Robert S.Hone 11 Ma rine View?vessels coming in, Bnnflald?W. J. Pattison. 12 The Picture Dealer, Boyle?O W. Morris 18 Pro vidence, Rhode Island, Thompson?J. F. Cotringer, Philadelphia. 14 The New Year's Call, Clonney ? T H Abell. 16 Cathedral of St. Nicholas, Friburg Switzerland, Giguoux? F Maikoe. junr. 16 Nahant, Massachusetts, Thompson?J. F. Brazier. 17 Italian Landscape, Oignoux?John Boyd. 18 Landscape?Scene in mid winter, Bonfleld? O B Carhart. 19 Landscape - Composition, Doughty?A H. Cook. 20 Landscape? Composition, Doughty-S. L. Hastings. 21 Woolfrrt's Roost, the seat of Washington Irving, Esq , Harvey?R W Lee. 22 Woolfert's Roost, in the olden time Harvey Robert 8. Watson 23 View of North East Lake Mount Washington. Wotherapoon?Thomas G Hoar Jr 04 Fruit Piece, Wightman?Mr*. Wightman. 26 Boy Keedinit Chickens, Charles E. Weir-B. F. Watkins. 2? The First Sorrow, Van Zandt-Enos Smith, N. O 27 Sketch from Nature, in water color, Chapman? F.. B. Weed. 28 Italian Cottage, in water color, Durand?J. W Uoberton. 29 to SB Harvev'a American Landscape rfoenerv, four plates in each, bound. Hatvey-Ral|h Saunders, Thomas Henderson, N Hollister, George J. Harvey, E. L. Peckham, E- Anderson, D. C. Wat. r man, John M. Brewer, J. B. Fish, Mississippi. S9 Escape of General Putnam, a Sketch, made for the \ A Union, by Durand?A H Applelon. No 40 The Man who Fought en his own Hook, a Sketch, made for the A A U, Rothermei?T D Elliott. No 41 Th? Story nf 76, a Sketch, made for the A A Union, Boyle-O T Reeves. No. 42 Rain Storm, Cranch?John M Bradford. No. 43 Framing the Declaration ol Independence; a sketch made for the A A U. Waugh?Jas. O Sheldon. No. 44 Incident In the lif? of Count Zlnxindorf, a Sketch, made for the A A U, Ingham-H Waller. No. 4& Indians viniting their old hunting grounds, a Sketch, made for the A A U, Morton-H W Haydock No. 40 Capture of i Major Andre, a pen sketch, made for the A A U, Hoppin ?A Benedict No. 47 Escnpe of Captain Wharton, a nen sketch, made for the A A U, Ho, pin?Alfred J Miller, Baltimore.?No 48 Highlands on the Hudson River. Cranch?T A Clark. No 49 Long Jakes, the "Rocky Mountain Man," Deas?G F Everson, New York. .V) Bust ol Washington Alston, cut in marble for the A A U, Brackett?8 G Bucken, Ut'ca. 61 Wood Scene,8p?n ish, Oddle?A M Grigg. 62 Snow Piece, Ashton?D W Morris. 63 River side Scene, with boats, Bennett-Robt Liwrence, Washington. 64 River-side S'eue, with hut. Bennett?G A Nichols. 66 The Young Rustic, Caft'erty ?C Benedict. 66 Pine Brook, New Jersey, Oddie?Geo Carpenter 67 Preparing to Plough Corn, Clonney -John Bnlen, Jr, Philadelphia. 68 Snow Piece, Richards?E Wheeler. 69 River Scenery, clearing up after a thunder storm H?milton?John F Purdy AO Coast Scene, Hamil ton?H N Walker 61 River Scenery, with boats,Hamil ton?C A Vinton 62 Scene in the Isle Wight, Shaw- R C Wynkopp. 63 ? atural Fountain, Isle of Wlgbt.Sliaw?N Htowe 64 Landscape, passing shower, Durand?W Nell, Columbus, Ohio 6f> Niagara Falls, from the American side, Bennett-Dunhar 8 Dyson 66 Niagara Falls from the Canada si^e Bennett?Mrs. Henry White 67 Nofh River Sloop*, Bennett?John D. Clute 68 Caatel le Vlari, I'aly Bennett-8 L'-a?itt 69 The Tambonrina Girl Wangh?Robt. Carr Long. Baltimore 70 The Spanish QH's Offering Wangh? Henry Pendexterdo 71 K*i terskill F<U Unveil-Geo. L Djkes 72 Landscape, Bur fjrd-O W.Foster. 71 Calculating, Hicks?Geo. B. Up ton, Nantucket. 74 ''ea Piece, Bonfleld?James Irving. 7\ Landscape and Ruins Burf >rd 76 Central America, Chiapas ltc.,Cath nrood? J P Kennedy 77 Scene in the lite 'disputed territory," H*rvy -(has I Hteadman. Cin. 78 View in N?w Jersey?Old Saw Mill, Cropsey-John J Cogswell 79 View in Pennsylvania, Oignoux?D C f'olton SO On the Delaware, Oignoux?Mr Soutwater, Jr 81 Landscape, with c ittle (small) Durand?A B Can field. 82 Landscape, ("prig t) Durand--8 O Starr P3 Landscape, Audubon?R Hubbard. Norwich. 84 View in Monmouth county, N J, C?(f?rty?M Livingnton. 86 Landscape?Composition. Bui ford?Wm Mills. Jr. ?6 View at Little Falls on the Pa^aic, Csflertr-H*nry A Colt. b7 A L?xy Fisherman Cha man-D Ahnsley, Al bany. 8t Marine View?Shipwreck, Birch?J H Peck, Burling on, Vt 80 Fruit Piece, Ord?Samuel Youngs. 90 Italian Peassnt, Wangh?T D Lowther 91 Luoy Aehton and Rivenawood, Leatae?Robert Reight. M Fruit Piece, Ord?Samuel Witerell. The audience then dispersed in good humor? the lucky ones to dream of their beautiful prizes, and the blanks to compose themselves, and hope for better luck next time. We should like to be nble to report next year, that the Art Union has ten thousand subscribers, and distribute ten hun dred prizes. Fashionable Shopping?Retail Trade.?We understand that the retail trade in the fashionable stores iampidly increasing. The number of elegant retail establishments in Broadway and some other p'reets, has been augmented greatly within the last year or two, This shows the growing general prosperity. It was oily the other day that a thou sand dollars, cash down, was paid in a Broadway store for a single dress. Fifty and sixty dollars for n bonnet is an every day occurrence. 0t> A Mr. Starkweather, formerly a minister of the gospel, was tried on Monday, at Hartford, on a charge of vagrancy, under our statute He has been rieaching er teaching a portion of the Mlllerltes in Hart i >rd, and the charge was that ha had no visible antaas c( livelihood, and the general charges of that kind, un der tb? statue. The Court deferred the deolaioQ. City Intelligence. Rencontre in Bboadway?Pistollino.?About oni o'clock yesterday Ibe greatest excitement wu c.used iu Broadway, between Tine and Wall streets, in come queue9 of an kffrty which occurred between two respect able French citizens, and which, it wan supposed, would mutt in the death of one of the parties, if not both, but fortunately the affair waa not ao serious aa it might hare beftnappeared that Mr. Joaeph Emerick, an importing merchant of wealth and respectability, encountered be twetn Tine and Wall streets, another gentleman, Mr. fcu gene Grouscett, well known in thia city aa an importer of French wine*. Angry word* pawed between them arising out of a quarrel of several years stauding.? Qroussett being a v?-ry hot headed and impetuous person, and being highly incensed at some remarks Mr. Kmerick made, spit in his (ace This outrageous insult roused the quick blood of tbo Frenchman, aud be drew a si* bar relled sell-cocking pistol, and placing it close to the abdo men ol O. discharged one barrel, the ball not taking ef fect, or else having previously dropped out,he discharged u not her barrel, the ball from which entered the odgeoi 'he stomach, and passed up obliquely, just grazing the hip. Kmerick waa immediately seir.ed by some persons in the street, who were attracted to the spot by the previous report. Oroussett crossed the street towards Trinity Church, and immediately, upon reaching the other side, tell down. He waa taken up and carried into the diug store of Messrs Rushton St Co. where every attention was paid him, and tho ball extracted by the skill of Dr. J. C. Beals. Mr. Kmerick wi< taken to the Police office, and placed in custody. About two o'clock, r. O. being sufficiently lestoied, was taken to his residence in Barclay street He is represented as an exaeedlngly quick tempered per son, and allows his rage to vent itteil in a very outr? manner. , Alter it was asoertalned that the wound would not probably produce any seri' us const quecces, F B Cut ting, Esq , Mr. Emerick's counsel, made an application to have him held to bail, but Justice Matsell declined taking any, until it should be ascertained what the re sult of the iiijury would be Mr. Cutting then made ep ptioation to the Court of Sessions to Sx the bail, ai<d the Recorder, after examining the f.reliminary affidavits, said that it appeared Irom them that Mr. Kmerick was assail ed by Oroussett, and it was a question whether he was not Justified in shooting him. Mr. K. was then beid to bail in the sum of $H?,000. Police Office?Deo. JO ?Arrest on a Requisition ? OtHcers;William|H. Stephens und McOratb airived in this city this morning, having in their custody two men named Henry Sontsg and Henry Sshnedlin, two Oarmans, whom they arrested in Charleston, 8. C , upon a requisi tion Irom the Oovernor of this State. They are indicted lor a grand larceny in stealing en the 20th of November lis', trunks containing money and clothing worth about $300 from Christian Pieiket of No. 69 Ludlow street? They plead not guilty, and offered bail lor their appear ance at court next term. Burolabt and Abbest ?The store of Isadore Raphael, No. 403 Pearl street, was burglariously entered on Thurs day night, and a lurge amount of property, principally rings, pins, and other articles ol Jewelry stolen. Officer Josephs yesterday arrested two boy? named Peter Heine I and Jim Dines, with about $75 worth of gold rings in their possession. Ronncar it* the Five Points.?Yesterday morning a man named Thomas Kenan, of Fort Hamilton, having about $76 in gold coin in his pocket, and a tolerable al lowance <>f grog aboard, straggled into the Five Points, and entered the groggery of Frank Reed,one of the most infamous dens in that region Whilst there he exhibited his gold, and Frank Reed's woman, or wile, snatched it frum his hand ar d gave it to Frank, who immediately left the room and deposited it in some safe place, and then or dered Kenan to leave the house. He did deso,and brought a police officer, who arrested both Frank and the woman, but could not find any oi the money. They were fully committed. Singular Case?An Oath Or Alleoiarce between Two Noted Charactebs?Love Correspondence, kc ? It will be recollected, that some ye.irs ago. a negro named I'ete Sewally was arrested on a charge of vagrancy, in parading the streets in female attire, enticing men and boys into alleys, and practising the most revolting eflVn ces, and, when opportunity favored, robbing his victims, ilis p actices were of-fuch a terrible revolting and pecu liar character, that the tobiiqutt of Beelsteak Pete wua applied to him. lie was sent up o the Island for six mouths as a vagrant, and since that time he has been re peatedly sent back. A few nights since, a genteel looking fellow named John Williams, alias Lyness, who has not stuck very rigidly to the paths of honesty, but has been before the court for robbing bis employers, was arrea'ed lor stealing some packages of Moffat's Life Pills, worth $1, and in his company the notorious Beefsteak Pete was also found. Williams was fully committed lor the second off.ince, and Pate sent up for six months as a vagrant On searching Peter, the following singular document was found :? "I Joseph Liness Do Hereby certify that 1 have taken an oath in the presence of Theodore Augustus Jackson that I will be a fri"id to Peter Sewalry till Death Separates us He giving me the privilege to marry the girl of ray choice provided She is beyond a doubt virtuous 1 also Swear to tell him everything ol the least moment that transpires concerning either of us through Life and this I do volun tarily Swear betore God fc man" "Signed JOSEPH LINESS oct 3rd 1844" Another document was found in the pocket of Wil liams, signed by Pete.threatei ing him with officers Hath waite and Ruckle, unless he gave up all claims to some clothing he had in bis possession. The following letter from this inamorata of master John was also found June till 1 1843 Dear Sir I take this opportunity ?o inform you that I am In toler able health >tt present hoping that this letter may find you enjoying the same blessing I arrived home on friday evening round the family in good heal'h except little An iline she was buried last month we should be pieced to to have you come wiihin the spaceoftwoor three weeks; otherwise not forget to write We pick winter green for pass time if you dont know what they be Yon can come It see Direct your le'.ter to Olive, Post office Ulster county, New Yerk Almyra C to mr Joseph Lyness. Coroner's Office?Dkc. 20?Si'dden Death ?The Coroner held an inquest yesterday on the body of >.r P I. Dustai, a native of this city, 62 yearaot age, who fell '??a ! at his residence No. 40 Allen street in the morning Verdict, death from disease of the heart. Superior Court. Before Chief Justice Jones. $Dkc. 20.?Merchant vs. Pott, et of.?This case already reported, waa concluded to day. His Honor in charging dwelt upon the character of the testimony produced to sustain the action, which in his opinion, was not weakened by the evidence put in for the defence They had sufficient proof of the aggravated nature of the assault, and it remained for the jury to de teimine to what extent the assault was justified- It was put iu for the defence that n mutinous spirit bad existed ?m board the vessel at the time the rff-nce was commit "vl : but in the opinion of the court the testimony was too feeble to sastain the plea of Justification. It remained tor the jury not only to determine whetherornot the pKnishment was beyond aud disproportioned to the of tence, but to what ? x'ent. If the plaintiff suftVnd wrong e was justly entitled to a verdict. The mate had com nutted the assault, and though a certain power existed vith subordinates to punish seamen, that power only ex 'ended to cases nf deep emergei Cy, such as where a vea k?1 may lie in danger of being wrecked in a gale or such like casrs, where u seaman may refuse to obey orders; '?ut iu all other cases, even though the subordinate on 'ooard should receive delegated authority from the mas ter to inflict punishment, still the master was responsible, and should be held liable for the consequences The jury alter a short deliberation, rendered a verdict for plaintiff t f $100 damages and six cents costs. Before Judge Oakl y. Jimoi Kttltr vs. Rohnt H. Hart ?This was an action of nssumpsit rrenver the amount of a promissory r.ote passed by plaintiff lor $400, in May, 1844, for a quantity of liquor The note was admitted in evidence. The defence put in was thut the liquors were not accor ding to sample. Verdict for plaintiff $209 60 damage*, and six cents cost*. Charles Jackson vs. John Q. Jtymar and Philip Emhurg, Executors of Perctl Fowler, da easef- This was an ar lion to recover about $-i860 from the defendants as execu tors of Percel Fowler. The following items constitute the claim, viz: a check for$Ano ordered by J D Fowitr as Attorney for Pet eel Fowler, a note for $1,4AA,76 also endorsed; and a general merchandize account amounting to about $000. The plaintiff showed that the meichanr'iz <vas purchased by Jacob D Fowler in the name of his brother, and that h-j had authority to endorse hi* brothers name on the note, anil check. For defence it was put in ?bat Jacob D Fowler purchased the goods In his own nam? for himself, and had no authority to purchase foi his brother. It is aluo denied that he had any authority <o endorse the name of his brother on the note. The case stands adjourmd over to this forenoon Sandford und Porter for pUintiff, R. Dellon for defts. N#hmal School at Albany.?The Normal School at Albany, n institution for the education of the teacher* in the Common Schools, was open ed on Wednesday last tinder gratifying auspices If conducted properly, this institution may contri bute very materially to the improvement of educa tion as a science. The instructors of youth in the primary, and, indeed, in some of the more pretend l lg schools of this country, have not in many in utances undergone the best possible course of edu cation for the discharge of their important duties A school where candidates for the office of Public fchool teachers could be themselves "properly" educated, both in the branches of knowledge in which they would afterwards be called on to in etiuct others, as will as in the science of education itself, was much wanted. We are glad to perceive therefore that the first step has been at length taken it this matter, and that an institution for the pur poses just described,has been opened under the pa tronage of the State, in such a way as will ensure it a fair trial. Alaim or Fi**.?The bell ruog an alarm yester day evening at 4 o'clock, which was found to be a false one, but not until the several fire companies underwent the pleasure of a smart trip to West Broadway, nenr Thomas |street, whence the report proceeded. Another.?On the evening previous there were i-ome symptoms of a blaze discovered in that noted region called the Five Points, which proved of no 'importance, it being quickly put out, as, indued, all fires are which break out in this Sodemitish locality; strange to say General bwlonr Before the Ilncorder, ind Aldermen Seaman end Drake. Mathkw C l'?Timot. Oiitrict Attorney. D?.c. '1Q ?Tual for Riot and Jlnmult, returned.--The ?rial of Liwiencti Cu*lck, Jjhn U aham, alias Jack De Broom, J iraei H .Frederick K and William L Smith, and Janus r'tynn. impleaded with others, we* returned u on tha opening cfthe Ciurt. One or two witnesses were re-called by the pros ou t'on to establish tome minor point* of evid- nee T* de fence then called a number of ttritn??sei, to thoiv ,n4! William at d Ktederick Smith, were at the election poll during the canvas* at the time the riot took place ..ud eon.Miuently, could not have pulicipated lu the uflrey. An alibi waa alioaet up on tlie part of the other doien dant*. Robert H. Morrii, and Kdvrard J Porter, Esqra, fur the defence. Hla Honor, the Recorder, delivered one of the moat eloquent charge* we ever heard from hla llpt, At five o'clock the Jury retired. Trial of Burglary in tht Firit Decree.?Robert Button, the father in law of H?ppy, waa placed at the bar on a charge of having burgiariouily entered the dwelling home of the Mine* Oakley, No. 11 Carmine street, on the 31 ot July, 1043, and stolen a considerable amount of pro perty, conautiogof iancy good*. Mua Aaar O411.1t testified that the premise* were bro ken open, and a quantity of fancy dry gooda stolen, and that she found the ttolen property at a house in Wooster ?treat. On croet examination the testified that the and her lis ter occupied the lower portion ot the houae at a (tore, and that the jtore wa* entirely disconnected from the house. Clinton De Witt, Esq .auuciated with Jat. M Smith, E*q., for the dalence, contended that inasmuch a* it waa shown that the store only was robbid, that the indictnieut could not be luttained, aud that being laid in the firat de gree it waa fatally defective. Ex-officei Schmoll terifieJ that he, in company with other officer*, searched the premise* in Wooater street, ?nd there found all the property of Mia* Oakley, and a vast amount of other stol -n property. The socuaed, Jaa. Crump, William Mulligan and William Jonet, were in the upper pa t of the premise*. where there wa* a great quantity ot burglar*' toola. The persona discovered fled out of the window on to the roof. Sutton wat attempt ing to get out of the window when he (the witneat.) cam.) in, and he prevented him, and turned him over to offlcura Lambert and Riker, who were coming up behind them while ha went out on the roof and arreated Mulligan and Crvmp Officer Limbkst testified that he wa* going up stairs afto. ollcer Schmoll and a* he came to the garret be *aw Mr. Schmoll going out of the window and met Sutton coming out. He aald he had come to borrow a ahovel aud walked down stair*; soon after I came in I aaked where Sutton wa*, and witnea* told him be had gene down stairs; button wa* arreated in the month of No vember last, nearly a year and a half alter the burglary waa committed, he having kept out of the way all that time The defence produced Crump, who wa* tried and ac quitted on the lame charge to *how that 8utton came to hit house to pay him aome money for wrrk he had been* doing for hian; and Robert Sutton, jr, to prove that rn the night of the 3d of July hi* father wa* in a helpless state of intoxication and came home shortly alter 10 o'clock at night, and remained in bed till late the next morning. The jury acquitted the accused. The Riot Cote.?At quarter paat 8 o'clock the jury in thi* case came in and found a verdict of guilty againct Cusick, Flynn and Graham, and acquitted the other*. They were then committed tjr sentence. Graham was not in Coart when the jury came in. At half pait 8 o'clock, the Court adjoarned till thi* morning at 11 o'clock Common Plema. Before Judge Daly. Dec. 20?Jamei S Spelman v*. Jacob Penhold?The Jury in this case reported in yesterday'* Herald rendered a verlict in favor of plaintiff ol 6 cent* damage* and S centa coat*, for the assault and buttery, and that the trespass we* involuntary. I The Court was compelled to adjourn over to Monday, after taking the verdict inconsiqu .nce of the state of the court room already it farred to. Coart Calendar?This Day, Summon CouaT?The same a* yesterday, No*. I and 33 to be added. Death of Samuel Dorr.?We regret that it is our duty to announce the death of our worthy fel low citizen, the Hon. Samuel Dorr. He died at his residence in this city, last night, at the age of seventy years. Mr. Dorr has been long known a? one of our most estimable citizens He was for s- veral years one of the board of selectmen of the old town of Boston, and also of the Common Coun cil of the city. He has been repeatedly one of the Representatives of the city to the General Court, and has also held the office of Senator in that body; and throughout his whole life, he has borne the character of an upright, independent, and hon est man, and a practical Christian?one ready at all timesto lend his influence to promote the cause of morality and elevate the condition of hisfellow men. The death of ?uch a man leave* a chasin in society which is Hot easily Mtd.-Bvrton Jour nal, Dee. 20. Amusement*. Afternoon Performance at the Circus.?This aft-moon there is to oe an extra entertainment given at the Bowery CircuB for the special accom modation of juveniles and others who prefer at tending in the day time. Children half price in the afternoon. Gosain has volunteered to make the little ones laueh on the occasion. All Philadelphia HabwrtpUoiu to th* Hkrald must he paid to the affeuts, Zieber Ik Co., 3 Ledper ?mi Minus 3d and Chesnnt sts., where (ingle copies may alto be obiaiued dally a& o'clock. 3m Medical Notice?The Advertisements of the New York Collage of M- dicire and Pharmacy established for the Suppression of Qnarkery, in the cure nf all diseases, will lien-alter appear on the 'fourth pane anil last column of this ''TO* ^ ^ . W 9 K,,'H 4RUSON, M 1)., Agent. Office and Consulting Roomt of the College,95 Nasaau atreet. ''Dearest Aurelia," said a lovely dame, A"d ranking first for literary fame? Yonr lin it fee frnm hai-, and inw I hope J.ou I.I try a cake of Gouraiid't famoui Seap, for 1 an or r reckies 'ti beyond compare, K eo as his Poudres Suililet batish hair ! One cake will make th t b unette |L in of 'hine, __ ? JJeam Anrelia, qoit* as blond an mi e!" . Tn* Italian Medicated Soap ol Di. F. K (ionrutd, is rsnid IV superceding trery atir le hitherto iovened f. r the clarifica tion ?r the hamaii cuticle. Dr. G. it constrained to acknowl edwed that his scieuc- in this reared "can no ftirther go." To 'ring the Italnn Medicated Soap to perfeciinn hai cost many ansi. us divs and sleepless nighti. but bis toil has at leiu th been crowned with success ; it is emphatic illy the ne pint ultra."I Soa| s. 1 o realize the full beneTita of this r> markalje chemical preparation, be cautious to pun haae only of Ur. Oou flru ttore from Broadway 1^. i1'~ I-- .uraud s Prudre Subtile lor crmp'etely and thor iighlv?radicatiiie*unetflious hair from females upiier lips, low fiireh^id., or the stubborn h ard of m-n is to bel^d only of Dr. G., 67 Walker St., first store from Broadway. Columbian Magazine.?1The Publisher ot that superb mag .r.ine rfqnests us to say that he is ie-11, EtMefnl ?u vT V '!c 'or their mespected liberality a d preference for the t^oluii'lii in ; and that Inose ladi** and gentl^rneu who have not lieen able to supp'y th-mselves with a sitivle copy of the .January number out of the large adition which ne pulilisheJ, by reaa?'n uf their being all disjiosed of, may rely on a full supply la a few diys, a* h* is now printing a second edition. M,l)J,IV,BhUlrt ,f ?,ot murder.?We were up nt old ' BuiTker hat n |tht, to hew lint huffhingi hi lotopher Dr Vsleutiue, aud witnessed the slaughter the Doc t?r made in lay ing 0|? i that "budget ? f fun," and we , u t say. tli.nl we were on a jury, and the Doctor were arraigned on a clii ge ol manslaug'.tei- or rather w mtn-slanghter, weihou'd e?l b und to convict him. As many-s lifiy ladifs laughed themselves all but to death, as we can testify. Read what Sherman's Ijozengcs have done. n1 reJi'iv"i f(orV Mr- t-hampliu, of Orient, L. I., !!l ..a? Or. Sherman s I.ozengct are performing wonders 1 '"8 pcoplf. and that th* demand is increasing erary day. lu many cases, where the Camphor Lozenges have been used lor headache and nervous affeuions, they have produced inline djate cures, and the Worm Lozenges have eradicated more wurms than anv remedy thst has ever been known. He writ?. lor a laree supply, and states that they have never failed to give satisfaction. How many there are who are suffering, and who ' ,r'Vef.by trving tliese celebrated Lozenges. They are alwa>s to b? had at Dr. Sherman s warehouse, 106 Nassau st : or or he Doctors agents, 237 Hudson st ?JM Bowery; 77 Kast pV?ll |W|!U 139 F|0J^" Brooklyn; SLedger Buildings, 1 hiladelphia; aud 8 State street, Botton. money market, Friday, Dec. ?o?O P. ill. There is very li tie doing in the dock market, and quotation* aie very feverish. Tho transaction* to-day (tiow a very unsettled *tate of Ihe market. Long Maud, Illinois, Ohio B'*, and Erie Roilroad closed firm at j ettar <la> 'a price*. Norwich und Worcetter advanced J; Far mor*- Loan,;}; Pennsylvania S'g, while Cnnion de clined i, and Harlem J. It is utterly out of the question to tell what will be the courie prices will take. It i* very evident, at present, tbst quotation* are gradually (inking The present probability is that Ihey mutt continue for a time to do 10, and the only hope we have ol a revival in prices for s'.ocks, 1* a revival of trade generally. We know of nothing el?e likely to favoisfcly afr?ct tbs ?tock market. Dtiring the exiiting exciting time* in the political world, it i* fortunate for all that commercial af fair* and *peculaliona are very quiet, otherwiau ther?i might have been more serious loates experienced. The raeisage of President Tyler to Cengress.in relstion to tho anntxation of Texas, must have an unfavorable influence on stock*, snd perhsps csu*e s greater decline than yet tealized. The Portsmouth, Portland and Saco Railroad pays a dividend of six per cent for the la*t year The Woollen Company at Little Falls, New Y'ork.hsve declared a semi annual dividend of ten per cent on their capital stock, payable la cash, for the last six month*. Forsfen exchsnge continues very quiet. Quotations still rule high, hut it sppear* almost impos*ible that they should be sustained The report of the Secretary of the Treasury shows that the foreign trsde of the United State*,C>r the year ending June .10th, 1H44, wa* in oar avor*everal million*; still in the face of this fact, ex charges enerally have rnledvery high. The detailed report ef the Secretary will ihow the foreign tiade be tween the United States and every foreign nation. We have no doubt but that report will ahow a balance against u* in our trade with Gieat Britain up to June tctb, 18-14. and for the calendar year 1844, a very large balance against us. This is the only cau?a that can be ***ignri! orth? vary high rates ruling for sterling exchange.