Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 17, 1842, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 17, 1842 Page 3
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P O 8 T SCRI PJ1\ WuthliigtoN. [Cvrretpundencr of the Herald.] WAhiiiNGreK, D. C., Jan. 15, 1842 'Jlit Bankrupt Imw ? Mr I f'tar? < 'harge Against tht President ? Presidential Intrigue. 1" The action ol the House ot Representatives to day on the Bankrupt Hill, leaves no doubt of its repeal by that body, at l-ast. The intemperate language of the New York Courier, and tha grow insinuation of a corruot motive, operating on the con duct of honorable men in the House, has soured, and perhaps justly,many who otherwise would have been disposed to give the subject a greater degree of reflection. It is unfortunate for the whigs ot New York, that their interests should so often b# compromised by an indiscreet press. The violent denunciatory language of the speakers at the meeting in New York, is doing mischief also. With regard to its fate in the Senate, it is impossible to speak with much confidence. It will be a close vote. The instructions from Kentucky place Mr Clay in a bad posittsn. Mr. Morehead will undoubtedly obey thein. It is asked why Mr- Clay's friends in the House did not, at all events, allow a little time to elapse before they pressed the question as they did. They cau best answer. On the passage of the hill at the extra session, the vote in the Senate stood thus .Vay?. Messrs. Barrow, Messrs. Allen, Bates, Archer. Berrien. Bayard, Cheats. Benton, Clay, of Kent acky, B uchanan, Clayton, Calhoun bison, Clay, of Alabama, Evans, Cuthbert, r..ll ? Huntingdon. Graham. Kerr, King, Merrick, Linn, Miller, McKakerts, MoreheaJ. Nicholson, Mouten, Pierce, Phelpe, Prentiss, Porter, Rives, Simmons, Sevier, Smitk, of Indiana, Smith, of Connecticut, Southard^ Sturgeon, Tallmadge. Tappan, Walker, Woodbury, White, Wright ?33. Williams, Woodbridge, Young.?36 Messrs. Preston and Mangum dodged the vote. Mr. Nicholson, who voted in the negative, is absent?there being;two vacancies from Tennessee. Messrs. Morekead. Williams, and Young, who were then in the affirmative, will now, as it is understood, vote in the negative. This leaves but 23 against the repeal. It is expected, however, that Mr. Rives, and perhaps Mr. Maugum, will vote against the repeal. If Mr. Clay disregards the instructions from Kentucky, then, on the abave statement, the Senate being full, the vote will stand 25 to 25, and the repeal will be lost. It will be seen fram this, that the vote will be extremely close, and the result very doubtful. It is aot impossible that, under the circumstances, some compromise may be effected, and the operation of the repeal bill postponed to the end ot the session, or for some reasonable period which will enable the unfortunate debtors to avail themselves of the previsions of the law. It is a cunous tact, that many ot the petitions lor tk( repeal have been seat in blank to the Western States, from English and other foreign houses in New York, to their agents and partners in those States for circulation, and then are returned here as evidences of public sentiment. These gentry, who have a Bankrupt Act in their own country, of which they would not hesitate to avail themselves, are unwilling that the American people should have any. With respect to the action of the President, in the event of the passing of the repeal bill, much soiicitude is felt, and contradictory opinions prevail. Mr. Clay, and his more immediate friends, insist that Mr. Tyler has not the firmness to veto the bill. We tJiipk, however, that no doubt or fear need be entrla ined on the subject. A late number of the New World,a professed neutral paper, contains a vindictive and elaborate as sault on the conduct and character ot Henry A. Wise. The aiticle contains a modicum of insidious praise, but this only places the abuse in a stranger relief. The writer claims to occupy a neutral position, but the whole piece is imbued with ungoverned hostility to Mr. Wise, and devoted partiality to Mr.I Clay. Under ordinary circumstances, abuse, however malevolent, misrepresentation and falsehood, however well considered and deteimined, coining from such a quarter, would not be entitled to notice. In the present case, however, the attack is a part of a concerted plan to prejudice an able, upright, and most honorable, highminded man with the people, and to impair his prospects of future usefulness and distinction. No man in the nation has been the subject ol more unmerited abuse than Mr. Wise. He has been assailed by ignorance on the one hand, and malevolence on the other. His conduct, public and private, has been misrepresented by motives perverted, his character maligned, and every effort made to crush him under an accumulation of slander and falsehood. The New World has become a party to this design. It has departed front its neutral position and character, willing to become a " seizing dog" for Mr. Clay, aud wearing an inscription of its owner's name on its collar. Tho writer challenges a cause of enmity from Mr. Wise to Mr. Clay. Let Mr. Clay or any of his confidential friends endorse the attack of this n/uiral paper on Mr. Wise, and the friends of the latter gentleman can furnish ample grounds for persoaal hostility. The great point of attack on Mr. Wise ana our inai lias uecn cuiisiurreu ine most available to his injury, is Ilia connexion with the unhappy due] in which Mr- Cilley lost hia life. It i? this a! fair where the writer in the New World dwells with the moat leiociou* violence. Mr- Wise's agency in it is denounced a* a crime of the deepest dye, and he invokes the ioJignation of the people, and teems to anticipate the vengeance of Heaven upon his head- This thing lia- been earned about far enough. Mr. Wis# has borne the whole odium of a tramaction in which his conduct was humane, jndicious, forbearing and conciliatory, tor years, Irom too great generosity towaidsMr Clay. The reiterated assaults upon Mr- Wise for this matter, by parti/.aus and papers in the interest of Mr. Clay, absolves the fripmla ,,f 11,. lAfn.ij, A?il. C?? -II _ui: ? : ?. ?nv iviiiki ^vunciuaii 1IUIII an uuii^ouuiis to farther silence in the premises. It was Mr C ay, and not Mr. Wise,who governed til she preliminary proceedings in the Cilley dual. Mr Clay was the a >le adviser of Graves, he fixed the points of quarrel, laid the grounds of the challenge. and drew th- challenge itself. Mr. Wise bore a copy of the challenge drawn by Mr. Clay, protesting a" the same time against his advice. The only error of Mr. Wise consisted in becoming the challenger, which he advised against, and in risking nvry thing to guard the ute of a friend, who wi. < rune trotted to tight by the interference of Mr Clay Under this statement of the circumstances, what blarm- or responsibility can attach to Mr. Wi 1 And yet Mr. Clay has permitted Mr. Wise to b. ur the whole odium of the affair, without wh pering his own agency in the transaction?an<l not 'inly that, but he ia now allowing, if nat en- | couruaing, hie partisans aril preesia to denounce Mr Wise, hie own fault*, concealing the fact, that j if th-re be guilt, he wa th" guilty man. If this tatemaat ahall be proved upon Mr. Clay, will hie upfirtere say of him, what th'y do now of Mr W * We think not, hut they may perhaps have snll '.icot regard to tin obligations of decency and pn>(>riety, to retain from further abuse of that gen. Some of the m re indecent cf the Clay papers, rich aa the Indeperidnr>t of thii city, and the New ^ oik Courier, have charg' <1 President Tyler, with providing official places for his relatione and connex ions, to tbe exclusion of tried, suitable nnd competent persona, and in their allerr.rtion, tliey have cx pei fed much vulgar abuse and imputed mercinury d dishonorable moures The imputation is most unjust, having no foundation whatever' Mr Miller, brother -tn-lawifof the fresident, >a Postmaster at Columbus, Ohio,but the office was promised him by Gen. Harrison, and it is believed that the appoint, inent was made before the old patriot's death- At aay rate, the thing was determined upon without the interference or agency of President Tyler. Mr Cooper wan appointed to the Frankfort arsenal by Mr. Spencer, without the direction or knowledge of Mr. Tyler. He has a nephew in one of the depart* menu, but he is a faithful, experienced and efficient clerk?was proscribed by Van Hurenism, and restored before the accession of President Tyler. The office of private secretary, filled by his son, is not known to the law, and is paid out of the President's private purse. The post of secretary for signing the land warrants, the duties of which are discharged by another son of the Piesident, has always been filled by a person holding a confidential situation to the Executive. Gen. Jackson appointed a relative to this office, Mr. Van Buren a son, and no charge was ever founded upon either of the selections. The truth is, President Tyler is fastidious, almost unreasonably so, in respect to conferring public employment on those who are connected with him by blood or marriage. Mo man was ever more disinterested. He has a very wide circle of relations and connexions, and in several instances, where he might justly and properly hive made them the recipienUof executive favor?where their claims and qualifications were equal, if not superior, to other competitors, he has passed them over, seemingly, because of their relation to him. ^ j*""' There is a very promising intrigue on foot here, with a view to concentrate the whig party on Gen. Scott. Particulars hereafter. i TWENTY-SEVENTH CONGRESS, Second Sesalon. House of tcprcucntatlTei. saturday, Jan. 15, 1S4J. Mr. asked that the House would consider the resolutiou submitted by Inm yesterday from, the Com mittee on Public expenditures, authorising it to employ a clerk. The said it would require unanimous consent. Mr. Cave Joiiksok said he must object to any but the regular business of the House. Mr. staeslt.?Very Well. 1 only want it to be known from what quarter the objection comes. The New York Custom House Iktestiqatioes?The Base rust Law Reveal Bill?a merle asd rhavellv contested kloht. Mr. Likr asked the unanimous consent of the House to cousider a resolution calling upon the President of the United States for the report of the Commission upon the New York Custom House. Mr. Cave Joheasor said he must object to any but the regular proceedings, for the purpose ol reaching the bill to repeat the Bankrupt Law Mr. Lints hoped the gentleman would withdraw his objection, as the informutioD called for by the resolution was very important. Mr. Case Johmok considered the repeal of the Bankrunt Law mor? imimrtant. Several voices.?Linn, move a suspension of the rules. Mr. Li.v* then moved a suspension of the rulei. The Speaker (aid the first business in order, wai under a suspesionof the rule*, and it would not be in order to have a second suspension upon the top of it. Mr. UiLMea asked the general consent of the House to submit a resolution which he had had in his possession for these ten days. Mr. Horsing said he must object to every thing hut the regular business. Mr. Oilmer hoped his colleague would withdraw his objection until the resolution was read. Mr. Hopeims said he must object also to, the reading. II e was glad to have the opportunity oi showing his sincerity in this matter, by objecting to the resolution of a friend. Mr. Oilmer said he would prefer that his colleague's charity should begin at home, and not his sincerity. (A laugh.) The Speaker said the motioH being objected to, could not be entertained. The House then resumed the consideration of the resolution to instruct the committee on the Judiciary to amend the Bankrupt Law by including within its provisions corporations which issue their paper as a cur. rency, pnd such other amendments as may render the law perfect?the pending question being " shall the main question be new put 7 " Mr Jvr.ui'uc fi ,. I W..r? ll,? rro. r.o?. ,.-..r.. roll ed he would ask the attention of the Speaker to the latter clauie of the 34h rule, which ho desired the Clerk might read, and it wan accordingly read as follows : ' No member, or other person, shall visit or remain by the Clerk'atable while the ayes and noes ara calling, or ballots are counting." He (Mr. Andrews) hoped the Speaker would compel the observance of this rule hereafter, and that the clerks would also keep the pages from thv desks while the ayes and noes were being called. The yeas and nays were then called, and were, yeas 111, nays 3d, so the main question was ordered. Mr. Asdhiiwi then called for the ayes and noes on the adoption of the instructions, and they weie ordered, and the motion to instruct was lost, ayes <18, noes 109. g Mr. Botd presented a petition of citizens of Otsego county, New York, praying tor a repeal of the Bankrupt Law, which he moved should be relerred to tne committee on the Judiciary with instructions to rejiort on this day at two o'clock, and in execution of the order of the 8th instant, a bill to repeal the Bankrupt Law ; and upon this he movwd the previous question. The petition and resolution Wrrc read, when Mr. Boro again demanded the previous question, which was ordered. Mr. Granger rose to a question of order. The Houso was already acting under a suspension of the rules ; could then, this resolution he passed without a twothirds vote f Mr. Cava Johnson rose to address the Chair, but Mr. Granger said he had not yielded the floor. Mr. Cave Johnson begged pardon, but he only wanted to refer the Speaker to a precedent. The Sri.ahi r said he had many precedents, and one already under the piesent suspension of the rules, and ia conlormity with them, he d sired that the vote oi a majority was MAt lent to carry the resolution. (Orent noise and confusion in the Hall. Cries ef " order '' " can't hear a word, kz.'' Mr. WivTuaor moved to lay the whole proceedings an the table. Mr. W.W. Irwin rose to a point ot order. (Loud cries of ' order.") The gentleman lrom Kentucky [Mr. Born.] had presented a petition, he had moved that it be refer red with instructions, and bad then moved the previous miftltinn. a mpnthpr muknthrnii mnlintic at Anflit ' Mr. Boyd wished to correct the gentleman a little in the history of the caie. He presented the petition and moved the instructions, and ihor., it was true, he hail moved the previous queatson before the announcement of the reception of the |ieMtion. But it was also true, that after the petition was announced, and the instructions read by the Clerk, hu had again demanded the previous question. The Srrvara said it was the practice and had been so decided by the House, that a member might submit a proposition, and without yielding the floor, to move the previous question. Mr. Irwin said he was aware that a member could maketwo motions in suocessinn, but doubted the power to make three. Mr. Barmaro asked where the petition was from. The SrasKva laid from Otsego county, New Yoru, for a repeal of the Bankrupt law. Mr. Barmaid then raised a point of orJer. The instructions were not upon the subject matter of the petition, but upon a previous order ol the House. A Voter.?O Lord, what a point of oider ! ThuSrem s said the relerence to the order of the House was merely incidental, and did not vitiate the regularity of the proceeding. Mi. Barmaro said his point was this. The substAnce ol the inntrucuoni w:if, that the Committee on the Judiciary report in pursuance of an ordi r of the House heretofore given. Could the House instruct the committee to do what they have ouly been prevented from doing h?re o ore, by the co.i. itio i of thu business of the House? The Br a i ker decided that the instructions were in oraer. Mr. Kii i.Moar. wii about to address the Speaker, when I hewasa k--dif h a[>p?ale-.l from the decision, to which he replied, he wa< satisfied that the decision w*? correct. Mr. Ltvii \Tillisms then raised another |>oiiit of or* der. Tne instructions required the committee to report the bill at twoo'clock. but the rules ol the House are,that the committees shall not sit while the House is in session. How can the committee report without violating the rules of the House T The SpraKsa -aid the committee could assemble within the hull, it necessary. Mr. Wit liams said that the rules expressly ordered, that the committee should only sit in the committee roams. TheSrr.AKKR said the committee would have to take that into consideration. Mr. CusHiirj then rose to a point of order. [Almut this time the House was in a most tumultuous state of confusion.J The gentleman from Kentucky presented a petition upon which he moved instructions, and imm< distely demanded the previous question. By pursuing this plan, the most obnoxious petitions could he got into the House, even the most odious of aboiitiou petitions. He wished to raise the question of reception upon the petition. Mr. Pnarrir said that under the practice of tho House, petitions were always considered to be received unless the question of reception was raised wh.-n they were preseniea. i nu ?? 1101 ui" c??c nu vwuuvi fm tionn, which were expressly excluded by the twentylirst rule. Mr.OiiRiT Dtru luhmittrd that thp question of reception could only be raised when the petition was presented,and it w as too late after the previous question had been ordered. Mr. BnvD again stated that after the instructions had t?*< n read from the desk, he had risen and moved the pruritus question. The Spkaki a in reply to the gentleman from Massachusetts, [Mi. Coshingj said he was not responsible (or the previous decision of the House, though he considered them imperative until reversed by a vote of the House. U had been again and again decided that the mover of a proposition could, on presenting it, follow it up with a motion for the previous questiua. As to the question of mreption. the parliamentary law presumed a petition to 1<? received b\ nnanimona ron*?nt, unlea* the qtitation of reception wb? raiatd when it wu preaented, Mr. CutHim ronaidermg the importance of the qnertihn involved lelt himaelf conatrained to make nr. appeal lioni the Speaker'" decnton. [Criea of " Teo late, the previout qtie?ii?n hf?? been ordered."] The 9rn*r* ?aid the appeal wea in order Mr Lewis Williim? called for the ayes and 001 *. Mr. Fior^Di n wished to know of the Speaker what would be the olfrct if tbe rraolution was not passed uu til after two o'clock, when it instructor the committer 'to report precisely at that hour. The Mrrtara said that question would he decided when it nronerlv uri 'nted itself: it was us much as the Chair could da to aeaide the questions at the) came up. Mr. Wui taid it wat impossible to hear a word ot what the Speaker wat saving. The Sfkakkr. (heating violently with hit mallet on hit detk).?The House will come to order-, the mem hers will take their teats. Mr. Sraiuo wished to know wha' wat the question. [Laughter ] H-i wanted to undermaud the question. [Inert ased laughter] He wanted to know the question himself. [Roars of laughter.] He had nevor annoyed the House by thrusting himself forward. [Hore the noise was so great as to dtowu the remainder of the honorable gentleman's remarks.] Mr. Howasd inquired ot the Speaker what was the question. The Si>eak?:r said it was on the appeal of the gentle man from Massachusetts. Mr. Howard asked if there had been any Jecision on the motion to lay the subject on the table. The Sparer replied in the negative. The question was then taken on the appeal, and the decision of the Speaker was sustained by a large ma jority. Mr. Harvard asked what waa the question then before the Houae f The, SriAKKR said in laying the whole subject on the table. The question was then taken on laying it on the table and decided in tha negative?ayes 103, noes 113. The previous queriion was then ordered, and on the quia iou, " Suall the main question be now put 7" Mr. Ghanukb asked for the ayes and noes. [Cries of oh no, oh no.] Mr. Stanley hoped their legislation would not take such a course as to reader them ridiculous [order, order] If the Bankrupt Law was to be repealed, and there was a majority in favor of repealing it, let them have the question [order, order.] And now for the question ol order. If this resolution was passed after the hour named in it, would not its object be deleated 1 [tries of no, no ; the mover can modify it.] He wished the de cision of the Chair, [ilreat disorder in the Hall ; cries of " make it 3 o'clock," " forthwith," " immediately." Mr. Wisk?i would suggest to the mover of the reto lution to insert the word " forthwith." Mi. Boyd said he would amend by substituting for " 9 o'clock," the word u instanter." Mr.Okanohrasked if the resolution wasamended. The IrsiUI ?Not) et. The Clerk .hen read the resolution as amended. Mr. Grarokk mov d to lay it on the table. [Cries of "no no," "yes, yes," Ike and great coufusiou prevailing.] Mr. Andrews as.ed for the ayes and noes, which were ordered, and were yeas 97, nays lit. Mr. Chittenden then moved that the House adjourn. Mr PaovriT asked for the ayes and noes, which were ordered, and were yeas 60, noes 164. Tne question then recurring, "Shall the main question be now put T" Mr. Bronson inquired what was the main question. TheSrsAKLK. Ou the instructions. Mr. Bao.NsoN asked that the instructions might he read. The rcfo m ion of instructions was again read, and the queition '(hull the main question be now put ?" was decided in the affirmative, aye* 113, noes 88. Mr Tomlinsun movedtnattne Hi use adjourn. [LouJ cries of No no] Mr. I'ajj kit demanded the aye* aud noe?, which were ordered Mr. Vi instYE hoped hi* colleague would withdraw his motion lor a Ijournmeut. h Mr. I'oMLinsort ?I won't. Theuuesuou was tuen taken on the adjournment, and decided in the negative?a) as M, noes J-to The question tnen came up on the a 'option of the resolul.on. [Cries oilquestion ! question !] Mr. Uasnuita roseto apoiut ol oider. The resolution if adopted, would vary the order at business under the suspension ol the rules. Would it not therefore require a majority of two-thirds to pass it ? Mr. TaerriT said that would be decided when the question came up. Mr. Ura.vukr preferred to test the question in his own way,and asked the decision of the Speaker. The Spp.ascr decided that it required but a majority of the member* to pass the resolution. Mr. Urakoer aiese again to address the Speaker, but the cries ot order, order, question,question, were almost deafening, and continued for some minutes ; when the noise had somewhat subsided, he said, with muoh firm ness?when these alamors should cease, he would commence what he had to say ; these cries of "question !" " question !" had little importance in any matter before the House. (Here the cries of order! order! question! ....lii.J III ....... i. I,l? or a wor.lnl what the honoiable member wai saying, who ceased speaking, foiiled his arms, and listened to the hundied brazen throats that were shouting forth their horrible discord. When the honorable metniier could make himself heard be proceeded with hi? remarks.) I rise, sir, to a privileged qui stioa, which I sAaU put before I take my seat. 1 rise, Mr. Speaker [profound silence] to ask the ayes and noes on the resolution [The house was liter ally convulsed with laughter.] The ayes and noes were then ordered, and the clerk commenced calling, wlitn Mr. SmiGo rose and said : Mr. Speaker ! (Lau gh ter ) The SrssacR?The gentleman from Kentucky. Mr. Sraiuu?Have I a right to say any thing? (Roar of laughter.) The Speaker (Hap, rap, rap)?The House will come to order. Uentlemen will please take their seats. Mr. SrHicu?Have I a right to say uue wor<! ? (Convulsive laughter.) The Speaker said that the Clerk having commenced calling the roll, it was not in older to make any icmarks Mr.SrRion?Then 1 have uot a right to say any tuiug. (Loud langhter.) The Speaiek?Not at present. The Clerk proceeded with the roll for some time, when Mr. Atnacws hoped the Speaker would enforce the rule which he had called his attention to this morning. The Speaker said it was not in order lor members to stand near the Clerk'I table while the yeas and nays were being called. The vote was then announced on the adoption of the resolution to be, ayes 116, noes 99 So the resolution was ndnnted. ICiivsof'1 Now. Mr Chanmaii.jump up!") Mr. M rshall hoped the committee would bo now directed to oxer ute the order of the Home. Mr. JuKic?,of MJ called for the or ient of the dayMr. J. C. Clark called for the orders of the day. Mr. IViiK Raid the House hud paused un order, which was imperative,<and he, as one of the majoiity, rose to do whatever) member of the majority had a right to do, to demand the execution of the order just passed. The resolution requires that the bill should be reported iu stanter. Now inatanter, in law Latin, or English Latin (shouts oflaughter.) or Latin anglicised?that's English Latin?meant instantly, and be. as one of the majority, demanded that the order be executed immediately.? [Tremeudous uproar J Mr. J. C. Clark thought that such a course would look like a reflection on the committee. Instant, i m?ant within a reasonable time, [laughterj and forthwith meant a reasonable time, [redoubled laughter. Loud cries to report the bill.] Mr. Killmurk objected to the report being presented out of order. Mr. Barissrp said that no oue would suppose him ns the Chairman afthe Committee,to )> disposed to throw any obstacles in the way of the execution ol the order of the H UM',biitJa? he construed It, it was an order to the committee, nut to uny individual member of it, and he would cheerfully act as the organ of the committee, when directed by a majority of them to report the hill. Mr. Bsi'nell rose to a yoint of order. There was no question before the House, mi J he objected to any debate except upon a regular motioa. Mr. Homi-vs said there was a question before the House, anil that was the execution of tue order just made by the House. Mr. wise said that the question before the House w as the execution of the order passed by a majority of the House, nd he called upon the Chaii man ot the Committee on the Judiciary to say whether he had not been instructed by the Committee in pursuance of the order of the d:h inst.,to report a bill for the repeal of the bankrupt law, and whether he had'not thai bill now in his possession, and was not ready to report it. Mr. C. J. Nnxas.ill do<ire I to stateja fsct which, as a member oi the Committee?(Order, order.) Mr. J. C.Ci ask objected to any statement of proceed ings in the Committee room. Mr. CusHitso objected to any stat?manta being made until the Speaker should decide w hat was toe question before the House. Mr. sai'idlrs said, that as a member of the Judiciary Committee, he was prepared to obey the order of the House, and lie wished to submit a motion to carry that order into effect. (Cries of"no, noj" "out of older," etc, and great uproar and caatusieu ) Mr. stssli.t hoped that Ins colleague, (Mr.Hseaors ) would not lakeupan hims-li the odiunvof rejmrting this bill, but would l ave it to the gentleman from i'euniyl Tsuia, (Mr. C. J. Itsc.rasoi.L,) who had mounted the red flag this morning, (alluding to a red cravat worn by the honorable inembu.) and was no doubt prepared to play the executioner. (Laughter.) Mr. KiLLMoar. lose to a point of ord r. The House having decided by a vote ol two thirds to receive peti lion* from the States,the order ol business conId not ne I varied without a vote 01 two thirds. [Cries ol ' that |mint i hai been already ae'.tl?d," "o/der ! oidcr!'"] Mr. Wist rose in the mi 1st of great uproar and confu ion, an t saij tlip House had declared itR will on this auhject hv decided majorities. upon the diffVieut quibbling motions which h?d been iiitiroosed to arrest the expression of its wilt. That will having been declared, it was the duty of the Chairman of the Committee to report the hill which he had in his jiossession, which was in conformity with that will. Did the minority supjiose they would be permitted to govern and control the majority ? Mr.Cu'Hivo rose to a point of order He objected to Rny debate until the Chair had decided what ?a.< the qui stion before the House. Mr. PeorriT roav, and was recognized by the Hp alter, but Mr. Kit LMoar commenced speaking, when Mr. Paorrix sail Imperatively, will the gentleman take his seat 1 [Roars of laughter J I have the floor. The Chair has decided there is a motion before the ll-use. made by my friend from Virginia. Mr. Wisi begged to interrupt the gentleman from Indiana. He had mole no motisn. There w as none required. The House Itself, by its order, had made the moiion, and the House was competent to decide what business was in order. Mr PaorriT said he concurred with the gentleman from Virginia, that there was no motion required. The order was imperative, snd tlie committee ? as bound to comply with it. It was passed by the majority, and yet the minority attempted to overrule it. He had? Mr. Risdodn rose to a point of order. [Great uproar and confusion.] Mr. PaoKitT?Aye, make as many points of order ns you plna?e. That's about your speech. Will the ge'n tli man stote his point of order 1 Mr Rsmotrii made some remark, which was completely drowned in the uproar and confusion which pre vailed! Mr PsorriT aid that not only wna the msjarity of the Ill'ime -O h? ron'ro'll-H, hut m liviln .1 nvm U ri wern 'o h.- b#?t n rto?rn by the b?nlmipt in*i>ipd<? io that H*u??. (Tr-mmdoo* sp?o?r ) (*??? i ?l stut '< nr cn were row r peaking at utirr a* to the pro|ier order of buainers, nt tl opufthei. voice" w."i u Mr U Mrtowoi'i) I'tiinttd iliut tliit S^wtkor b-? juturit I *e I to d. i id* forhiu.teif what was the prope- (vi mru j itt order, and if not io conformity with th" view* tl'gen tlemen thev rnioht take an ap|e al. Mr. W. C. Johkoon contended that tin question b"fore | tlie House wa* th* motion of the gcntli-max from New V 'k (Mr. Clark) to proceed witli the execution 01 the o J'i for receiving petition!. Hit friend In m Virgiuia had riaen firit. hut had made no motion. Mr. Ma*shal>. begged to correct hit friend from Marylaid, a? to the q ietnun h lore the Houn . A* rojn oi the Sneaker liau anmtunrrd the rentlt of the vote on the resolution of inatructioui, he l> ?l tnov cJ that the Commit tee be called upon for the report. Mr. Aumtvi u pot the hour, hut hi* voice wai to hoane at ta tm utt> rly tndiatinct, except the concluding word, ' ndjautn " Mr. Sramo moved an adjournment. The SriiAKKR, however, oiaignod the floor to Mr. Oakhktt Dam*. who gave nonce of hi* intention on Monday next toaik leave to introduce a bill to rapeal the Bankrupt Act. Mr. Aanoi.n again moved an adjournment. The ayra and noet were then taken on the (ideation of adjournment, which was negatived by a majority of 119 to 87. Mr. Harvard then rose and said he desired to say a fe<v wort's if he House would hear him for a moment. Mr C. H ' Williams? I hone not. (Lries of " report," M report," " a report is demanded.") The SrtAKte made some observation, which was not heard in the great confusion. Mr. Wis*?I hope the Chair will keep gentlemen in their seats. [The members were standing in knota in various parts of the House, engaged in active conversation, and the hum of voices was never approached much lesa equalled, by auy parish school in Christendom ] The grcsKvn, after restoring comparative order, called upon the gentlemau from New York to proceed. Mr. Barnard rose accordingly, and said he desired to say to the House very distinctly that he considered the Judiciary Committee, and himself, as a member of the Judiciary Committee, as under a peremptory older of the House, and as having been so since Tuesday last, to report a bill to repeal the Bankrupt Law iustanter; and he had held himself ready to mBke that report. Mr. Win?Well, make it now. Mr. Barnard continued?His opinion was, that the present instructions passed ty the House, added nothing to the force of the previous order, aud he held himself ready to report at any moment, if the House would hear him. [Hear him. hear him | He now asked leave of the House to make hia report. [Cries of " i object, aud great confasion.] Mr Sai ndrrs |a member ol the Judiciary Committee] said he underatood the gentleman from New York held himielf ready to report, and that the committee had or drred him to do ao, and to do it ''forthwith," but that he ask>-d leave of the House to do tt. [No, no, no ] Now, he [Mr. Ssundera] had been directed by the committee, and he row mide bia report [Criea of " I object to auch a report"?" That'a exactly right"?" Order, order," and great confu'on ] Mr. Babkarr ?Mr. Speaker, Mr. Speaker . [Order, Order ] Sraiaca?Gentlemen will please to take their leats. [Thai riskt.) Mr. G. Davis?\lr. Speaker [Order, order.] Mi Baknard?I had uol yielded the floor, and 1 desire it to be Hnd.-T*tuod that I um ready to make a report if it it in order to do so. [" Produce the report?read the report."] The SrcAKKR said it must be obvious to the House? [Mr Wish : II ear the chair]?decide as he might on the question of aider involved in the reception of the report, ih.t an appial could betaken from his decision, and a m jority could overrule it. The House had made an orderon the committee to re^}rtinrr?idrr,aud he thought i was the duty of the committee ta obey the order ol the i ous:\ Mi CvsHiNo?I appeal from the decision of the chair. Mr. Wise?And 1 call for the ayes and noes on the appeal. Mr. Fillmore?Mr. Speaker. (Order, order, and deafening murmurings throughout the House.) l ae steaker nopea me iniuu wumu cuwc iu viun (A voice wgtlitarJ to cry out " Bring 'em to order, Mr. Speaker") Mr. Fillmore?I onco witnessed a scone of more? Mr. Wise?I hope the gentleman will be called to or der as the question is aot debateable Mr. Fillmore?I r^collecsl wellMr. Wise (id a voico of thunder)?Mr. Speaker, I call the gentleman to order. Mr. Srauio made some observation, which was not hoard at the Ke|>orter's desk. Mr. Wise (increasing the volume of his lone as he addressed the gentleman from Kentucky). I call you to order, Sir. (Convulsive laughter throughout the hall ) Tne Si'Caker?The House will come to order. Mr. Wise then said bis point of order was, that under the rule all questions relating to priority of business must be decided without debate. Mr. Fillmore said the question now was on the appeal, and he was simply going on to say, that he had wit nested a scene oi violence in that hall, when it was perhaps as excited as it was now?he referred to the odious New Jersey case?(order, order, order.) He spoke of it as a precedent?(older, order.) The Speaker ? l'he gentleman will see the propriety cf coulinuig himself to the question. Mr. Fili more.?Trae; hut had he not the right to slowa^cel nt besria;< atbeeasel The Sk.akkk made some observation which|wa* not h> aul iu ibe coufuston. Mr. Fillmore continued?Well, he would use milder language lesp'-cting that case He repeated then,he tecol lected n esse in which the majority ofthe House ordered a c > ii ant tee to rep n t" forthwith," and that committee,in < b die. ce to the o. mmand of the House .presented its report, and asked the privilege of presenting it at ihe tnb.e; hut objection was made, and not withstand ag the strong party violence which pervaded hall, there was toiind independence enough to sustain the ruli sj and prevent the report lieing made, ai.d it wai retained in the handa ol the Committee some three, four, or live days before the committee was culled in order, and until it was called in order the report was not bm le. He knew thut this hill was doomed by that House?be knew- it was unnecessary to resoitto any steps to secure delay, but ho regretted that it was necessary to break downthe rules, and he called ujioii the munbeia ot all sides to sustain thu rules of the House. If this decision of the Spsuker were to stand, all that would be required in many cases was to introduce a resolution, pass it by a majority, make it imperative to act "h rthw ith," and they changed at oncu their order of business. They Wad passed more violent scenes than this without doing that, and he called upon lire House to pause before it did it now. Mr. Wkllkii called lor the previous question. Mr. Bonus* moved nn adjjurnm-nt, which was negatived by the ayes and noes, by a mejority of 107 to H7. Mr. Wm.?The question is now on the appeal. The SrKAKi.K asked the indulgence of the Hou-e for n moment. Tbere was no analogy between this case und the one quoted by the gentleman trom New York, but the chair would nevertheless be glad to avoid giving a decision upon it. A petition was presented and an order of the House was maJe on a committee to i?poit,and a i eport was tendered by thu chairman of the committee ?(no, no, not the chairman.) Well, by a member uudrr the 01 Jer of the committee?(" And by the chairman too/') ?'hat wag the statu ol toe cage, ana me qu?? tiou was whether they ghould comply with the order of the House "forthwith." In the New Jersey cane the circumstances weru different, for an adjournment had intervened, hut here the Houae wag atill iu session , and it would beabaurb to gay that whea the Houae had lirected a report lorthwith thatita order wai nugatory. He could not then in hia judgment arieat the uctiou ot the Houae. ((juration, question.) Mr. Bar<mki> salted the reading of the journal of Tuesday w hich relate! to thia question. Mr. Wiu objected. To read thejournala now would be to doit in the nature of an argument, and to this h a otjeried when the previous question waa called. Mr. J.C. Clarke made the motion that the journalo Tuesday be read. Mr. Howard asltrd if it waa intended by the Speaker to aitirm the , rinciple that an order ofthia Jlouaethat a committee ahall report ' lorthwith" went to suspend the ilia rule* which aaya* that committee* ahall be call tsii in order efter the preaentation of petition*. The Speaker's reply waa inaudible. Mr. Wikthbop enquired whether th- pending appeal did notgive occasion lor debate? meat necessarily go over i ntil the next petition day. The br?:*xr.H > answer was not heard amidst tlio loud cries ?.| " queatiou,' which were heard Irom every part ol the Hall Mr Liwn W n i ls mi again ap| ealrd to the Chair to hare the journal* ol Tuesday last read. (I.oud crie* of " order, order.") Mr. Bar*aki>?Is it in order to ask lor the reading of the journals 1 The Steam a?it is not after the previous quest.on ha* hi en demanded. Mr. Barnard enquired whether a majority could not order the journala to be read. The bin arcr w as understood to decide in the negative nntilthey hid disposed of the question then he.ore the House. Mr ma called for the ayes and noes on the main question on the appeal. enquired if his colli ague had no right to make an enquiry from the chair. The Spearkr said he had not decided that the gentleman had n i right to ask the Chair any thing ; and if the ni nth man usknd the (.hair a question, the Chair would give a cheerful answertoit. Mr. Lew i* Wii.i.iams said, then he would aak if the inn mil II f Titna.liav laufitiil nnl ihnur the fart that the Judiciary Committee could not report became report* were not then in order, nor without a voteof two third*. Mr. Win. ro*e to a paint of order. The Chair could not aniaer the queitioa, became tee Chair might be a?ked lor precedent* from the Journal, for not only Tue?day,butany day liom the foundation of the governrat nt, and thm the whole caic might be argued. Mr. Lcwn William* *aid the Chair had net the example by referring to the New Jeriey ra?p. The UrKAKi a remarked that there wa* nothing in tho question 'hat had not been already anawvred. Sir C II William* moved to lay the appeal on the table. Mr. tlABK**H4M inquired whether petition* were not now in oider, and whether that order of bufine** had been dispensed with. Mr. Win objected to that mode of arguing, and called the gentleman 10 or ler. He roee to th. point of order whether the Chair had the right to answer ihe*e interrogatories, or whether gentlemen had the right to put them. Mr. St axle r inquired who had the ct arge of the (.hair inthia Haute 1 (Caught* r.) An Hon. gentleman waa heard to reply?The Chair it*eiL The Spraki h then remarked thai theqocition waa on the appeal. Mr. WiNTHitor inquired if it would not be competent to raie a new appeal if Ibi preaeat appeal wa* laid on the t'lhle. The Arcaata nid the question now wa* on laying the appeal on the table. Onthlaqueatiea the ayea and noea were taken, and it ? aa derided in the alHt mative, area 1??1, noea #*. Mr Oa*"?oaa inquired what became at the deciaion on which the appeal waa taken. The Hraiai a replied that itatood. Mr. tiBAao> a ? >? umleritaod to inquire whether they b roTpii. ? with :ha rule which laid that the judgment of the M..u?e ahotild bt paaaad on the .Wiiion ol tbe *1 "iker. Mr. Tuanar? 1 caiiiei the reading ot ihe rrjiuii. Mr. Witt-Mr. Speaker, I call ike Home to order. (I.slighter.) Mr. WiNTHOir ?And I call upon the Chair to call for I trillion* from the States. Mr. WKi.Lra ?Anil I call upon the Speaker to call for the rejiort. (Great confuaion.) Mr. WiwTiiaor rote to a point of order* The resolution under which the chair permitted thia report to t>? made, went ouly to the presentation of the report, abd being presented, it mutt necessarily tie laid ou the Utile. id petition* would then he in order, and that order nl business could not lie laid aside without a vote of two* hirds. The Sraaaaa called ti|>on the chairman of the Judiciary Committee for the bllL Mr. Piiokkit (in allusion to Mr. Sounder* report.) Why, the bill la oa the table. Mr. Uar:<uiii> stood with a bill in hi* hand for preseu* tation, hut there was 10 much contusion that he cout<l not make himself heard. After comparative order had lit er, restored, he said, in obedience to the peremptory order of the House, he was prepared to report. He then sent the bill to the table. The SrcASca announced "the first reading of a b 1" Mr. Wi.iTHaor objected to tho reading. The resolution, which imperatively called for the bill,did not provide that it should be read. (Laughter] It was the duty of the Chair now to enforce the existing rules ol the House, and go on with the business in order. Mr HomiMs said the 116th rule provided that the first reading of a bill shall be for information, and if there was then objection made to it.the question should be, " Shall tho bill be rejected ?" If it were not rejected, it was read a second time and referred to a select commit tee or to the committee of the whole House. But until it had been read, they could not tell that the committee had reported a bill. Mr. WiNTHRor contended that the delivery of thia report wai no more than the delivery of a message from the Executive, or a report fiom any of the Departments, and that in like manner it must lie on the table. Mr. Underwoop enquired how they knew it was a bill to repeal the Bankrupt Law until they had heard it. A Member aaid that the Speaker had so announced it. Mr. Underwood replied that they must hear it for themselvea. Mr. Welles said the committee had made their renort and he asked that it bo now read. The 8pf.aikr sai l the order waa specific, and it must be read, that the House Might knew that its order hail been complied with; it would be for the House to determine what should be done afterwards. The Clkik then read the bill, which provided that the Bankrupt Law " be, and the same is hereby repealed."' Mr. Wi*THnor then objected to any question being taken on the bill. Mr. Wellhr?Then the question was, whether it should be rejected. [Oreat confusion.J The SrrsKKR called the House to order, and then was understood to decide that it was not consistent with the authority which brought the bill before the House to proceed with it further without a suspension of the rules. Mr Wise appealed from the decision of the chair,on the ground that the order for the report from the committee made the report the order lor the action of the House. Mr. J. C. Clarke inquired whether all this had grown out of the appeal. Mr. Wise continued?What could be tho object of the House In ordering a report to be made instanter to repeal that uct unless the House could proceed with its action on the bill 7 The House doubtless might proceed by a majority to dispose ol the bill. He would beg any gentleman to tell him what thuy were to do with the bill if action was not an incident on its reception. Tho gentlemen were caught in theirown trap when they raised this question of order, and hastened the action on the bill. The question was on the direet rejection of the bill, and to the Speaker's decision he took an appeal on which lie moved the previous question that they might not run oo to the first ol February at which time this act was to goiute operation. [Cireat confusion.] Mr. Everett moved to lay the bill on the table, on Mr. Andrews moved an adjournment. Mr. Urokmt called for the ayes and noei. Mr. Underwood inquired whether, if they adjourned then, they should resume the business just where they left off. The Speaker was understood to reply in the affirmative. Mr Underwood hoped then that they would adjourn. The ayes and noes were then taken, and tho House agreed to adjourn at half past five o'clock by a majority ol 10*to 101. Mr. Everett moved to lay the bill on the table, on which the ayesand noes were demanded. Mr. Andrews moved an adjournment. Mr Proffit called for the uy es and noes. Mr. Underwood enquired whether, if they adjourned then, they should resume the business where tney left off ? The SrcAKEn was understood to reply in tho affirmstiv e. Mr. Underwood hoped then they would adjourn. The ayes and noes were then taken, and the House agreed to adjourn, at half-past five o'clock, by a majority of 105 to 101. Baltimore. [Correspondence of the Herald. | Baltimore, Jan. 16, 184'2. New kink in thr'Poit Office Department, ?$ <*. Mr. Editor:? Yesterday morning a letter was received in this city, by the proprietors of the Baltimore Sun, from President Tyler's brivate secretary, authorizing, or rather, peremptorilyjorderiug, the publication of the list of dead letters remaining in the Baltimore l ost Office, henceforth, exclusively and alone, in the said 8un, neutral penny paper. This is truly anew move in lite administration of National affairs. It is a giuaniic?a magnanimous manifestation, that John Tyler lias determined not to forget the day ol smitll thing*, even if it be at the expense of larger ones. Agreeably to my solitary opinion, however, I think ih it the Captain would do better to give his attention to more weighty matters. His in'eif ring w th such ileum, heretofore left to the discretion of' subordinates, is bridling a privilege not intended by the grnious of our liberal institutions iu this republican land, for shackles. Tlie .Sun, I confess is a most excellent paper of the class, has a wide circulation, exhibits much energy and talent, and is the only penny journal in our city which ever has, or probably ever will, meet with a living encouragement The President, however, if 1 may be allowed the expression of an opinion, in this recent Post Ollice Department interference, touching the trilling matter of advertising at least, bus 1 think, advocated a wrong doctrine. It is like taking bread from the mouths of those who feed him with a spoon before he could feed himself, thus causing him to grow to the stature of a man. I learn also that the Ledger in Philadelphia is to have the advertising of the letters in that city. This ma new era in the history ol the penny press. Lord Morpeth did not proceed to the capital, or seat of government yesterday, as I had been informed lie intended to do; he is yet at Darnum's. The weather this morning is pleasant, and the saints are preparing to visit the sanctuaries of the Most IfichBrother Kirk preaches his finisher to-night. The sensation created by this divine hero is wonderf ul One thing allow me to tell yon, that MafTitt's sermon is not enquired for once where the trial of Van Zant is twenty limes. Slick a pin in here, and call u hall. Vours, Twin. Philadelphia. | Correspondence of the Herald.] Philadelphia, Jan. 16,1842, P.M. I bare learned from Harrisburg, that the Democratic Caucus hare made choice of John Sydney Jones and Alex. Cummings, as cuBdidates to be voted for as State Directors in the Pniladelphia Hank; James McCormick and H. R lirodhead, as Directors in the Pennsylvania Bank The caucns i 1 ... 1 117.ii... u A ?.1.- i> iipu miimj i^rccu ujn'ii w iiimiti o. nuucmuH, ui ror" ry Co., for Starr Treasurer. 1 hese nomination* by the caucus is considered equivalent ta an ejection. 1 am al o informed that Col. M'Cahen of the Couuty of Philadelphia, has introduced into the Assembly, a proposition to rtliere bank debtots from judgments and executions in favor of the banks, while these institutions remain n a state of Suspension and dishonor. This movement has a seeming show of justice about it, but a little re flection will satisfy aay thinking man, that it i* a retrograde step, aad so far from curing present evils, will tend to perpetuate them It is establishing two wrongs where but one before existed. The nearer and easier mode of reaching equal and exact justice is to make the banks at once up to their work. There are many here however, whose hopes already begin to waver, as to much being effected in this State on the subject. P?a noiixrm on* Oar Theatres last light, were tolerably filled. At the National there was another fire company's benefit, and of course a good house. The play was the "Stranger," the same as at the Walnut The part of Mrs Hallr-rdone at the latter by Mrs. l'lynn, and at the former by Mrs. Ann v eft on.? Conner did the stranger at the Walnut, and Walleek dun at the Na ional. Public notice is given for the meeting to be held ntthe United States Hank on thc2|st proximo, to pi's iipun ipc isie action hi me annual meeting, relative to the two firat assignments. The weather is at present quite lowering. 0(7" Waihiisotoh mutu..?.n.. eoct<t requests us to my lhat the last grand tancy dre ?? B ill of the season, last N itiensl Theatre, come s ?tf tonight. This being tile lust of those fashionable nod social parties, it will unquestionably tie a grand The last given on Thursday night last, * as one of the most amusing balls we ever had the pleasure of attending. We were astonished to find so many hesiitilnl young ladies, and many with their mama's, au-l fine fashionable young lellows. After all. Cotter is the man for all others to get up ' alls. We regno to part with him. Ho is a good i n "limit; i aim a g on ifiiow?gu hii>i %rt? nini lunigin. QQ- Bnwr.av AMPHiTR>tT?ii?Thi? eataldiahment o|i naiioh in the w.iy ol novelty to-night. The" Knur (?>arter*of the Olobe," ami "Jemmy of Aberdeen" are produced to-night for the flia'. time, and the Inimitable J# Sweeney makra hia firal appearance with h ? Banjo K etrnv agan and Breakdowna Sweeney baa brought tItia initiument to greater perfection than any othot perann In America, and it ia aanl that hia new negro vong >f " Lucy Long." containa more humor than anything ' the kind ever produced, not eacep'ing Jim a long J<?cy. (JfJ- Autmni Muiti ti-()n Saturday night they wereohl'ged to give two pri foimuiMl hi re, in conicqnence of the great crowd. The le< lure room wti filled to uveiltowing helore n vrn o'clock, ami five hundred p rsons were waiting in other part* of the Museum U irnuni must hurry and open his new hall. Only five hulls, each thirty by one hundred feet, will not no lor the new manager. Such attractions us he is preparing here would crowd half a dozen such buildings aa this, immense and spaaious as it is. Pursuant to the request o! many fsmiliut,the Indian Warriors and Squaws are engaged for a few nights more. T. G. iioothe the comic, nieleilist, the Albino Lady, and others, appear. A model of a Pneumatic Railroad, with the cars in constant motion has heen erected here. It is the moat simnle hcnia. tilii 1, and valuable invention ol the age. .09- Chatham Thkatks.?The mo?t attractive bill of vbe season i* offered lor the benefit of Mr* Thorite, thia evening, who hai claim* upon the patron* of this thi-utre, which we are confident will not be disregarded. Every part of the home mult, and will be crowded?her name i* itiltieient in itself to secure such a result ; but she has taken a " bond of fate," uud renders thia " assurance doubly spire" by the announcement of a new and powerfully irMresting drama, entitled ' Guy Kawkes " Hill, in the Vermonter, and as Billy Black, in the ?100 note, with the Muid and Magpie, which will be revived with new scenery and a ikiwerful cast ; 'he beneficiurjr enacting Annette, and Kiiby.lfenery. Other attractions are offered, for the particulars of which we must refer to the bills. It will be necessary to go early as good seats will be in demand. {I17- Ninto's.?The ap town people must not forget the Concert d'hiver this evening. (tfj- Trih-ks Lir.Hr a* Am.?People are apt, very ap to eonsider a slight cold ut lit' |e or no consequence?the custom of mBiiy i* to neglect applying any remedy until the disease is lixed upon the lungs, or a fever ensues ; then,perhaps,one or two best tea chowders or a plentiful supply ol other being a maxin that," stuff a cold," is a true one ; the patient consequently And* no relief whatever; and, as a lust resource, is induced to try Peases' Compound lloreboutid Candy, and is speedily cured, and this is the only true remedy. Ai a proof of its consequence, witness the abortive efforts of hundreds ,.,Ka oeole.'i.K# (.s intrnrluAn imitul isw*? iatsv ~..L.a which art all werse than worseless. A* weaaidbefore. Peases' Horehoun-l Camly i? theonlv true remedy : sold at 4A Division street. New Vork , 8 State street, Boston ; 87 Dock street, Philadelphia ; 110 Baltimore street, Baltiinoro. Public Meeting against tile i'rtHDt Bank, rupt Law. {^- The citizens of New York, who aro in favor of protecting the Itt;al t ighlt of creditors, and opposed to any Bankrupt Law that does not include Banks and other trading corporations, are invited to meet at the Merchants' Exchange,on Tuesday nvxt, the 19th init. at two o'clock 1'. M. RICHARDS, KINOSLAND 4 CO, CHRISTOPHER WOLFE, PHELPS, DOUUE CO HARPER 4" BROTHER COLLINS, KEF.SE 4- CO JOHN W LEAV1TT, JOHN R WILLIS, ROBERT HYSLOP .J- SON, FIELD, THOMPSON 4 CO CLARK, WEYMAN, 4- CO FREDERICK SHELDON, JAMES 4- GEORGE BROOKS t CO CHARLES M LEUPP. JONATHAN THORNET4- CO YOUNG 4" SCHULTZ, OILMAM, SMULL 4- CO, NATHAN OILMAN, V. EVERIT 4 CO, HENRY PARISH. OREENWAY, HENRY 4 CO, 8HKLDEN, PHELPS k CO, WILLIS k BROTHERS, STOFFORD k T1LESTON, SPEAR k TATTEN, A W SPIES k CO, WOLFE k BISHOP, K.NOlll.DSBY a HIHHHMAir CORNELIUS V 8 ROOSEVELT, JOHN J CISCO it CO, PIERCE, MABBITT It ALLEN, COOKE fc 8harpe, GEORGE K BRAGG, JOHN P YELVERTON, of the Arm of John Steward k Co, JOHN VAN NEST, DIBBLE. I'KAY k CO, WEST, OLLIVER it CO, CORNELL. BROTHERS, J W KARQUHAR, of the firm of ShepherA k Keiqubar, VAN ARSDAL, CAULDWELL kWAHWOCK. RICHARDS, BA88ETT k ABORN, CLARK. SMITH k CO, F W EDMONDS, ' HENRY A HE IK EH, of :the firm of Chamber** Johnca, Heiser k Co, J k L COVERT, VAN DU8EN k BERGEN, LEWIS k HANFOKD, BARKER k CARMAN, DAVID BANKS, JOHN BOWIE, SPIES, CHRIS 1' k CO, RIED, 8CHERMKRHORN k CO, POLLEN fc COLGATE, GEORGE V COOLEDGE, WICKiLM. hi ICUIN80N k co, W1LL*V1 GARDINER kOO, EGLESTON k BATTELL, JOHN T DOLAN k SON, E K ( OLLIN8. BEN J RICHARDS, WOOD. JOHNSTON, & ltURRITT, ABM It VAN NEST, 8 8 fc W WOOD. PERKINS k HOPKINS, WILLIAM WHITLOCK, JUN, P J FARNHAM, k CO, MEN J H FIELD, PARIS k FA VERS. CHARLES A JACKSON, JOHN T MOORE, ol firmofC Wk J F>Cj#re. b l woolley a co, MOSES TAYLOR, B B WOOD, EDWARD (i FAILE fc CO. JAMES McCALL ?i CO. AUGUSTUS WHITLOCK, john f. smith fc co. GILBERT DAVIS, PLATT k BROTHERS, BUTLER k BARKER, P k H VAN NEBI\ Will I E k BARNES, W F CROOK k CO. STEPHEN ( ONOVF.R, ABBEY k FREEMAN, E r k If HEY EH, ROBERT McCOSKRY, WILLIAM WillTEWRIGHT, JACOB LITTLE k CO. YOUNG, SMITH k CO FELLOWS. WADSWORTH k CO, J k J F TRIPP DAVID M PR ALL, ISAAC S JAQUES, F.NO k PIIELI'S. MOORE k BAKER,; ELY 11AKT k CO B1NNS, HALS LED k CO, WA I T k UOSENCRANTZ, SUYDAM, SAGE k CO, RAI?PH, MEAD k CO, ISAAC STORM 4 CO, SMI rH, MILLS 4- CO, henry warning k son, HENRY WVCKOFF k CO, E 4- J HERR1CK. P II k W II TiTl'8, CHARLES WARDELL k CO. DORR k ALLEN. A. k S W1LLETT8. CENTER k CO TIIOs. HUNT k CO. GEORGE HASTINGS k CO. IRA SMITH k CO. MARSH k compton. ROBERTSON EATON k CO JONAS CONK LINO. PECK k BLOODOOOD, U V < ARPEN I EH k CO, WILLIAM ( ROMWELL, J S k A UNDKRHILL, TRO WBRIDGE k NiCOLL. K k N DONNELLY, LORD k TAYLOR, i. k v kirby k co, do RE. ml S. HI'YIjaM k NIXON, ( (JOKE, ANTHONY k MAHONET, BEACH k M. WILLIAMS, THOS CROMWELL, ROCKWOOD k STLPHENSONJ SMI I H k LAWRENCE, BISBY k MOHLEY, HAVNES LORD,ol lirmof Loril, Stnbbioi f C?. A KINTZING COS 1', JOHN V HTAGG ol Arm of B Sttgg 4" Cs, JACKSON DEI EL k ( O. EDWARD t ODK J* CO, ROBT WARDELL. RICHARD PATRICK Si CO, ISAAC SMITH h < O, WM KELT, of riimof David Felt k Co LYON V STONE. WM ME AD ?t CO, ALEXANDRIA McKENZIE, of lira of Walker St Mc K'-iixie. A I.AITRIE, WRIOHT, BRUCE it CO. N K HI IIBARI). E 11! ID HARD St CO, SA< KETT St BRO rHERS, ROB I III' KH.V SONS, WM II HOOPI.E E A It < I W COKLIEg, SIDNEY M VsoN, ( I MINS, i Ol,I,INS St SEAMAN, EDWIN ' LARK. COR LIES. STANTON St BARNES, NEW HOLD S, CRUET. K IIA N K LIN II\IIIHS k MOTT, SPOEKORI) St TI LF.STOIf, f i'E m: s, patten, I MKLEY J" M O. OEBHIT smith, TIIOS CROWE, SAVAOE. ' UOSBY It CO KDUNCAN AIM E M A rHEY, BERrilRl'D St WL'ILLE ? A LOSIIR onu i r. i * ri<l\KlbI ( A MAYER. NOTICE?The Trwi'l'iit anJ Oircetore *t (ha New Ytft and Alh.ny Hail H.ol < omi<sny, intend to apply la the Uf>?l >tur? >1 thia Hia<r. al the ?n uide iniwa, for aa wml -n*n|. altemlinii and ctleoeioa of the charter af the mM if pair. New York, Nor. It. tMl.

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