Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 27, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 27, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. V? w York. Thuralnjr, January 547, im:t, ret?- Tin Bonti Wtiui ID.uvld was published at tins offt'tu on Tuesday morning ?and W now for sale, ft couiana a continued re|*>rt of Colt's trial, with eogiav lugs, up to fie day of publication. Price two cents. 5f]a- Tmk Ns? Yoaa Linear No.4 was published at this office, tll Ann Street, on Saturday last. It is a very inter-sftaR number?price 6J cents. The fifth number will be published next Saturday. It will contain a continuation of Dr. Mott's hectares, with other valuable matter TVs is f\r ehtaptst a'uf most beautiful medical xurwa. ecri published its any counti y. Get 0 ?opy and sec It. Ths XaiaL or Jon* C. Colt, at length, w ith illustrations; will U published, in pamplet form, at this oihee as ?oon as the jury have rendered theii verdict? tNuuauijr uT ut?, CF?. The <>rncral Ailu?inl>tti?tloii?Organization of o New Party. Wo n riders! and that preparations are making in this city, to cull a public meeting, in order to form a (topuiur or^ inization, tliat will give its support to the present Administration of the General Government, witiio ;t regard to any other parly or rliqut, or havng any ref rence to future movements for the Presidency. The concuct ol Congress has been so extraordiary and vacillating of late, in reference to every public measure?the bankrupt condition of the treasury it so pressing?the necessity of a settlement of the currency question so great?that the people cannot longer stand idly by, and see time, character, money, and reputation all wasted?all treated with scorn, by many of the present representatives of the people. The recent administration meeting in Phiadelphia, called together by nearly two thousand persons, and numbering probably four thousand more, ought to be the signal lor a series of similar meetings throughout the country. It is true, that, in reference to that demonstration we have various tatements, representing that "it was a failure"? that it ' ended in smoke"?that "it was an abortion" ?but these statements, coming from the violent ul ras of both factions, only indicate their wanes, not the facte 01 the truita. The masses el honesty and ntelligence, which are not under dominion of the corruption? of the politicians, cannot make an effort to sustain the honor and integrity of the Administration, without ineurrint! the fears, the alarms, or the hatred of the political cliques. The feeble attempts madi in Philadelphia to break up the meeting on Monday, are, therefore, a good symptom that the right spir.i has been roused to action among the peopir,and that it will go on "conquering and to conquer." It is high time that something should be done to produce an impression 011 Congress. Two months have been wasted by both bouses in useless?iu unprofitable? in endless discussions, while the counry is suffering?the treasury is empty?and the government almost reduced to beggary and bankruptcy in one house?in the Senate?every thing is done th&: can shape tuture events for the succession ?in the other house, the personal squabbles?the violent harangues?the ridiculous proceedings would disgrace an assembly of loafers or .km* culottes at the highly respectable Five Point? of New York- Ilow ong are these things lobe enacted before high hea. ven' Nc one now cares what is said ordone in Congrcsu, so complete has its conduct covered its proceeding? with disrespect. With these views, we hail any popular movement I that will bring out the moral and sensible influences ot the country, sufficient to put a stop to the present downward progress ot 1 vents. T.i? rniiT Thul?The trial of Coll disclosed aew featurts yesterday?particularly that of the ex aminationol Caroline nensnaw. iu-uay n 10 peeled tin evidence will be closed, and the argument: o:' counsel begin- It is not probable that the case c. n be given to the jury before to morrow ugh:, or Saturday morning The excitement throughout the city has increased during the weekNothing ike it has ever taken place before in this country, and we doubt if in any other. Appropor? a the report of the " Extra Tribune," last evening, we find that a very ungentlcmanly observation is reported :c have been made by Mr- Eminett, relative to the t rench Consul. Is it t privilege of counsel so to talk of witnesses ! Ulnshaw was dirssed in ablark silk frock black leather shoes, i drub colored merino abort cloak made neatly after the present fashioe, t.aed with blue silk, a hood lined with the same, v ilh light blue silk tassels. She had on .vdaih lilac colored silk bonnet, with light lilac -pottec nt hou, and a bluck lace veil. She looks to be about tw nty one years of age; hai fine features, a ger.tlc, jt.nocent, and almost infantile expression ; a very f- i-i.'iful and small mouth with lips like a| sleeping -Cant's in their shape , a fine round full foreheau lightish brown hair, parted plain across the forehead, blue eyes with a very mild expression, goed teeth, straight nose, and the whole style of her features are moulded in the finest Grecian Style ; her per-ccptive organs were very fully developed. She gave her testimony in an artless, ample clear, and unaffected style, and with great sensibility Tur C??hr or SMeiows?Judoe Noah?Junc.t Ltvck.?f; nn the appearances of affairs at Albany, their it e> ? ry probability that the law of 1*|0, under wnier "urij'-s Noah and Lynch hold their seats in the Gour. Seasons, will be repealed?and that he '"rrr^'T. r will interpose no veto to stop ita repeeJ. R-epeu <+. ents to be the order ot' the day, both at \]h..n mid Washington?but at Albany they are raihe mor* decided and successful. Governor Sew arc, he.of v.. h - lu.-t term, seems desirous to go out ot ? .ieily r.nd amiably as possible. llisbitaeres: now are to be found among his own -hi ixirters iu this city, w hose aspirations for ottiec !( ..-appointed, because he had not more to give.? dl endeavor to slide out of oflice as <iuictly as > ,,a I will, therefore, veto none ot the repeal i wh; h the legislature may pass .ht- ^ te ot the question, Judge.Noah is thrown ri'd' hinds, and again becomes the smiling, (ni^ted, and happ' Major Noah, ready to be . ? n'. c Alg.erv or Gualim' la, as a Consul or Charge <i> . 1fh> is die case may be. We were the first ?t ni; h? Major forward as Judge, but neither v ?f' <>r some < ause or other, have got along *rr 't>v i. th? Sea-nuns,we shall be more happy to <?e ": :i. sanely seatrd in voine consulship, or in some uptomatu othce,under "Captain Tyler," rather than n hi; pre-i t one. He is wall fitted, by his piatilife *-a ufw i .ons, (or such stations. Col. Stqj?e is HifilWi, liiiglon, in search of such an office? *. h' is r' -o well suited as the Major, and tor : id lanr I"-,'* we would rather see the Major successf*. ! :n - ic i an object, than old Animal Magn"nmn) any day. At rasp". <* Judge Lynch, he must be provided fr? 'oe T.e present moment is a crisis ia the destiny and pv aon of ail public c haracters Ihiring :Jic lent yen: or 'wo, the tw o great parties that liav. heretofore ended the nation, have been coming to pipe** Cc agrees is in state of complete di?or* *?'"* ..iaivliimrtn TKa Prp?irif>n( Miiri Ui?; ?nni/<i.nw . ait iwai?-.v.i * able oabtncat present 'he only centre ol attraction forth< tjaie:, honest tad patnoiic people to range -ound and nn?ess something is done to give a proper mppor :o '.he government, the whole republic will b oon . a aplendid piece of anarchy, mid n b>wor? th-?' rhout liiirope and the world. As aw tl Wit it mi on the Stun,?One ot the -noa; nove,, "xtraordinary, and awful events that ev? r taokplac .1 a Court of Justice, wu the bringing into court asu v tni-f the tcnantlessskull of the Ij' ' muel Adam-, and presenting it, in all its terror-, o the conrt, . u.i- I, jury, and witnesses. 1' I given on ??ul ibh.iuty to this tnal, which r trial ever pc?nt-d. What effect this terrible v oew from the cbunial house may have on t!r v -hot wr Knew n t but we trust it will a.i 'he i dof jintice V f J \ CMfrcM, The proceedings ?f the Horn** of Representatives ol Tuesday last are deeply interesting. The dwi-otution of the I 'nton has been prayed for by petition, and the aijed Ex President Adams, who presented the objectionable doenmen', i? on hi* defence for the deed was governtd by a more solemn spirit than usually prevails in that body, and there appeared to be forebodings of a crisis which every lover of his country must deprecate. MrAdams takes the ground that the oppressors of the people of ihe'uorth by the rejtoiion of their petitiona are of the nature of some of those under which our ivevo.ulionary turners suflered, and that the I Declaration of the Nation's Independence, which justified ihe change of rules, and the detraction ol the government, then would equally justify an alteration now. " The beginning of the end draweth nigh." DicKrstoANA.?Boston and all New-England has caught the Dickens fever. Fanny Elssler, Lord Morpeth, Elder Kuapp, and Dr. Lardner, are gone lor ever. Tiie dinaru?e or the lord can't hold a candle to the novelist. The fever is only begun. These are a lew items from the Boston papers: | Dlek?nslsN?. D'roui the Bosom Post, Jan. 33th.) The calls upon him (Charles Dickens,) have been very numerous from the hour of his arrival at the Tremont Houoe, up to this lime, and probably will continue to increase during the two weeks he will remain here. Delegations trom Hartford, Ct., and other places, are already here for the purpose of tendering to him inflations to dinners, and other courtesies [Krom the Buton Transcript, Jan. 39th ] We understand that Mr- Dickens has accepted the invitation of the young gentlemen of Boston to a dinner, which it to he given him onTuesday next,at I'apanti's Hall, Tremont Row. In consequence of the announcement that he would attend the Tremont Theatre last evening, the building was crowded troni pit to gallery, and when he entered the private box which was reserved for him, accompanined by his lady and Karl Mulgrave, the whole audience rose, ro maw, nnu gave mm tnree cneers, wnicn nc acknowledged by bowing to the assembled multitude. \Ve trust lie will have no reason to complain of want of attention paid to him during his visit to this country, and that he will find his splendid talents are duly appreciated. when .lonas and the Deacon get "running a saw," there is no knowing what will be " the end on't."? Such was the case last night, the Deacon as usual setting the raw agoing. "Jonas," said he, "why is Mr- Dickens like a mighty river 1" Jonas took a cogitating stroll through tne corridor and ejaculated, " give it up." " Because," said the Deacon, "he's the Boz forus." (Boephorus.) "Pooh," said Jonas, with a contemptuous curl of the lip, " that's enough to make Boz sick " " Perhaps so," replied the incorrigible, " but Boz well never said so good a thing in his life."? [Krom the Boitou Times, Jan. S5tb ] To Charles Dickens, eiqWelcome, loved ttraugor, from a distant strand ! Welcome, thrice welcome to our liappy land. Fair son of Uenius'. Ruler of the mind ! Ureater than thee, thou leavest not behind. Mover of Hearts ! each breast in some blest hour. Has owned thy genius and has felt thy power. How happy, we,to welcome thee, extend Our eager greetings to our guest and friend. Thou?chronicler of poverty's dark maze,? Hast ope'd anew world to our wondering gaze. To others leuv'st the wealthy, proud and great, To picture forth the lowly wand'rer's fate. To common writers leav'st the common strain; To fill My place they would aspire in vain. New Packet Ship St. new packet ship, the finest in either Havre line, is nearly reudy for sea, and will sail on Tuesday next for La Belle France. In hei construction every modern improvement in ship building has been adopted, and she is therefore complete and splended in every point of view. Her tonnage amounts to 797 44-96, and she is 148 feel long, 81 feet 6' inches beam, and 21 feet 3 inches deep, exhibiting fine proportions. Inwardly she is tastefully and comfortably fitted up, with ample accommodations for twenty-two cabin passengers. Her carving work, by Cromwell A: Harold, is elegant?her joining work, by Young Sc Cutter, excellent, and her stained glass representations beautiful. Outwardly her nnnearanne in sfrikinu. Her hull is a fine American model, and her rig light, strong and tapering Her builders, Westervelt Jc Mackay, have indeed turned out a superb ship. Iler figure head is St. Nicholas full.length as aBiehop. On one side ot her stern appears at. Claus descending a chimney, from Ingham's 'picture, and on the other side ascending, as taken from Wier's picture. Altogether she is a fine ship and a superb model. Her agents are Boyd It Htncken, in Wall street. Arrival of \ West India Steamer.?The Forth, steamship, Captain Fayner, the first of the West India mail steamers, has reached Havana from England. She thence proceeds to New Orleans, Charleston, to tins port, andsoion to Halifax. Thence back again to Havana, and so on to England. And thus the communication completely round the edges of tilt* great Atlantic Ocean will be regularly kept up by eighteen steamers. We understand kthat the British Consel, in this city, has been appointed agent for New York. By these steamers ail the West India ports are removed about a week nearer to this point. The National Ihtei.i.ioknccr.?Unhandsome Conduct.?The "National Intelligencer" of Tues day, publishes a letter purporting to be .dated at New York on Sunday last, which professes to give the leading item* of the late news brought by the Britannia steamer. The principal contents of this letter on taken, word for loord, from the Extra publiehrd by h* fait Sunday?yet, neither the " Intelligencer" nor the letter writer gives us the customary credit. Was the letter made up at Washington from the slip sent by us to that office 1 or was it stolen here by the Intelligencer's correspondent 1 Do let us know?and we shall filace the meanness where it is properly owned Porrnv A*r> Pirn avijio.?Mr- Bryant, the amiable editor of the " Post," in one breath, announces himself asm candidate for State barber, and gives Mr Curtie another dose of his recently discovered medicine, consisting of equal proportions of poetry and pipelaying. Mr. Curtis, of course, swallows it, just before going to bed, and rises up very much refreshed in his inner inan ; but whether the Legislature will swallow the other, we know not. Mr- Bryant is last becoming as celebrated a man in science as he has been in poetry. He has rescued hamoepathy from death, by giving us several lectures on that profound science?and lie has now reduced ii to practice in political life, by administering to the Collector a series of infinitismal doses, in equal proportions of poetry and pipelaying. Verily, this is a great age. Cow* or lisot.vreRs.?We find in the Norfolk papers the following General Crder, from the Head Quarters of the tiruiy,|which we publish- although not by authority, injustice ! Colonel l>e Hussy:? General Orders,?No 85. lis in Quiithi or the Armi, ) Vljt i Office, Washington, Dec 97, 1941.) I The Court of Inquiry, instituted at the request of l.o at.Colonel It K IV Rnssy.ofthoCorpsof (engineers, pursuant to " Ci-neral Orders," No. 7rt, for the purpose ol in\ e-tigating the rompUiuts made ngainst him b\ certain persons for not alio* ing their participation iu the sup pl> ol stone at the Rip lisps ; and, whether, in making his contracts foi stone, he has tally executed the inatruc tions received Irom the t'olonel of Engineers, has re jsirted the following opinion : ? The Court having carefully examined all the papers t0"' a0!?'. J" ",1',orl 01 lh' accusation, and baring ohtsinrd all the evidence within tt, reach, as is show n by the Record, .s ot opinion that the complaint. made against l.u'tit.f ol. R E Da Hussy are unfouAded, unjust. tuJ entire!) unworthy of notice. J y The Court if tiro ol opinion that l.ltnt. Col R K Or |?."uii.i!'nc procuimg kt0I?, for the public work* under hi* charge, *trictly executed the itittrurtioni he rfCflrri from the < olonel o( Kngi. necr*; that the price* fixed hy l.teut. Colon. 1 It y. |>,. Ku**y !tor the virion* qnalitie* of (tone, ? tl an(j reasonable, lor *tone of the quality he received, and that hr ha* discharged hi* duty in faithful and intelligent manner. J. i'bc proceeding* in the foregoing ca*ea>e appro ved. 3. The Court of Inquiry, of which < olonrl Jame* lunkhead, H. tend Artiliory, i* Treaident, I* hereby c i? lolvod. By tomntand ol Major Bcott. R. JONES, .14f. On* Lakh Khie ?Th* navigAti-an of th* V;e enrtinurs perfectly oj en !lnrrUtmri;U. [Correspondence of the Herald.] 1 I AHHItri/RI.II, J Ml 22, 1KI2. SiUiaiUm of Pennsylvania? I'otitic ian>?Abandonment of the Public Works?Tax on Utc Coat Trade? Theatre, ,Vr. Hut few subjects of general imprest have as yel been brought before the legislature for their action The ?ju9tion once settled that Pennsylvania would not, it she could avoid it, repudiate her debt, the idea has -uggeated itself to sotne of our modern anions, or been suggested by alarmed creditors?"how is she toavoul it !" Someday, the people bear taxation, ao we'll give them more of it. Others would &!>portioa the State debt among the holders of real and personal property, and charge to each individual Ilia portion of the debt, giving him credit on the books of the commonwealth for all monies paid on the same. Another class advocate an immediate sale of the liuished lines of canal and railroad, and the abandonment of tbe unfinished?while others talk loudly of retrenchment and reform, and of economy in expenditure. The latter class are the most despicable of all orders of politicians. Morning, oo n, and night are they found talking of economy, but as soon as they see their principles about being reduced to practice, they commence a grumbling concert, and a series of complainings, which invaiably eanses an indefinite postponement of the subject. Perhaps there is no legislature in the Union where there is so much talking for "bunkum," and so much legislation for party, as in Pennsylvania. For the last 20 years they have been coutinually talking of economy, and at the same time have been expending, with more than a prodigal hand, all the money the Slate has been uble to borrow or manufacture Whatever question has been hroueht forward, the inquiry invariably has been, "how will it operate upon tbe party 1" and this once ascertained, sides are taken on the subject,^nd all the reasoning and argument in the world cannot induce a man to act in such a way as to injure, in the remotest degree, " the party with which he has the honor to act."? Thus every question is made a party question ?and if advocated by one party, is looked upon with suspicion by the other. I have no hesitation in saying, that the unfinished lines of caaals will be abandoned, or finished by companies. A large majority of the member* of this legislature are opposed to making further appropriations lo these improvements?the North Branch Canal in particular, connecting with the New York improvements, they are determined shall be given up for the present, and it will, perhaps, never be completed. The citizens of the north look upon {this canal us the most important improvement in the State ; l>ut the people in all other parts of the State regard it us an idle and visionary scheme, and will ever oppose any additional appropriation to it. Mr. (ribbons, of the Senate, a day or two since, in advocating at, abandonment of the unfinished lines, said that alter much careful examination of Penne>lvania, her condition and prospects, he had arrived at this conclusion ?the improvements must be abandoned or Pennsylvania must repudiate her debt. In his opinion, the question p-esented itself in all the light of day?abandonment or repudiationThe coal trade, it has been supposed, would eventually become a source of great profit to Pennsylvania ; but from present appearances I should not be surprised should the legislature, by their action, cripple it in its infancy A resolution was introduced into the Iiouse the other day laying a tax of 25cents per ton on all coal mined in the State. The movers of this measure contemplate, without looking at the justice or injustice of it, being able by such a law to bring into the coffers of the State a sum not less than $60,000. The whole amount of coal mined in the State iu the year 1S41, they estimate at 1,500,000. Should this ever become a law, the county of Schuylkill, in which lies the greatest coal region in the State, will be forced to pay in addition to her present heavy taxes, nearly $25,000 annually, mining as she did in 18-11, nearly (100,000 tons of coal. 11 by this means and this alone Pennslvania is to avoid repudiation, 1 would say let her repudiate and save he; honor. A theatrical corps from Philadelphia are now playing, or frying to play, hut of them I shall say but little. Without being accused of flattery I can say with truth, it is " murder most foul." Miss Randolph is all that is attractive about the eompany, and without her they would be destitute of merit. She had a benefit last night, and I am pleased to say had a full house. She played her parts well?sang melodiously and danced delightfully. In the language of the immortal BurnsDown flowed her robe a Tartan iheen Till half a leg was acrimply aran, And auch a leg my bonuie Jean Could only peer it? Sae straight, sae taper, tight and clean. Nane else came near it. H. Hewark, Ohio. [Correspondence of the Herald.) New auk, Ohio, Jan. 17,1842Xeirark?//* Situation, Prosperity, <$*r?Hi* Honor tht Mayor, and Shinpta.iler??'lhe State Senator? Temperance,<$-f. Jambi Gordo* BurrNrrr, Ksq. Dear Sir Relieving that the beautiful town from which 1 address to you this letter, deserves to receive as much attention in your columns, (for the Herald is grently sought after in it,) as most of the thousand and one towns in which you have established correspondents,, shall endeavor to give some description of its present situation and rising importance. It is beautifully Situated at the junction rf the three forks of the Licking River, a branch of (lie Muskingum: and is the seat ot justice for the county of Licking?the mi stj flourishing, and with but two or three exceptions, the most populous county in t'hio. The Ohio canal passes through one of the streets of Newark, and, from it, throughout the summer, resounds continually the hutn of business, so sure an index of the fast progress making in the town towards wealth, population, and luxury. Of blithe towns situated on any of the Ohio canals, Newark is the most nourishing, and does the most business, save Cleveland. The tolls on the canal, received here, are twice as great as at any other place except Cleveland, and very nearly equal to the amount received there. The population in in 1830 was nearlv 1,100; in 1S3T>, and 1810, 2,705, witnout including a large portion of the sub. urb of East Newark, and the whole of the Lockport siJutrb, which make the entire population about SjTHW The town is blessed with ashinplaster currency, issued in the name of the Common Council. Tne notes ure beautifully executed on the beat bank note paper, and Higned by our most excelleut Mayor, the llon.ucorge M \oung, and the Recorder, J M Smith, Esq , * ho are both, I grieve to say, indicted lor inning and putting shmplnsters in circulation, and w ill have their trials at the spring term of the Court of Common Fleas Mr. Young is a man ol considerable note and great influence, and was a candidate for State Senator at the last election forthat ollice, against our present eloquent and distinguished Senator, the i Hon. B.'B. Taylor, who, although this is his lirst term, has acquired a name and reputation as broad as the noble State in whose, councils he sits. 1 cannot agree with Senator Taylor in all his ultra notions, which have procured lor him Irotn his enemies the sobriquet o( the " Senator Benton of Ohio yet ] must award him credit for high talent, integrity of purpose, and a bold and fearless independence; and 1 doubt r.ot that ere long, he will be sent by a confiding constituency to itsauinc a position in the Congress of the nation. In Newark is situated the splendid marble banking house of Messrs. J. O iV H. Smith, the eutire owners, or n?arly so, ol the Bank of St. Clair, ol Detroit, Michigan, and the endorsers of us notes for circulation in Ohio. Thp Messrs. Smith are g?ntietnen ol great and undoubted wealth, ahd have conducted their business operations generally in a very honorable manner The notes of the Bank of St. Clair, have hitherto formed the principal part of the circulating medium in tins section of the country. The greatest objection to their circulation is, that they are supposed to be issued and endorsed here in defiance oflaw.b it notwiihsramnng.they are a thousand times better than most of the trash in circulation. The temperance reformation throughout all this rcgio- is wonderful The rloqupwe o? the reformed drunkards has rrnde nearly eleven hundred con verts in iNPtvBfK tweive nunurea in Janeavme, ami fifteen hundred in Columbus, nnd many, very many, in all the town# nnd country around. Success to the glorious cause ' L't )ocid*.xte. L a nor Fir* at Hast Boston.?The Haslet n Kailrond Depot, a mw nnd very extensive wooden building, at Fast Boston, just completed, and occupied to-day for the first time, was discovered to be on fire at about 12 o'clock, M , and in a very short tune wag entirely consumed, together a large quantity of pine wood- The bridge leading to the Depot was partly destroyed We have heard it e-nnated that the damage will exceed $80,000. -/fo*f rhmocral, Jan. 26. l*TEK*?T|vo TO TH" liRVERI.V Foi ?>.-An Knglish paper informs us that twelve tin packets of preserved French beans, in a wooden box, have b?en brought up fti m the Royal Oeorge, stamped "('on serve- Am.ctu-ti.i de Catron, Marseilles." Neitnej toegar nor pickle had been ised : they had beer boiled and piure-l tn Hir-tighl vessels, nnd were si fresh and h' lor use as when first inclosed They have been'fitly seven years under water. Albany, [< orr??v>oud?UM ot the Hersldl Albany, Monday, Jau. 24, 1H42I There has been an unusually large attendance in the third House, or l.rbhy, to-day, and they have been very importunate in their attendance on the 1 member*of the Assembly. Scarcely one but had a legislator by the button, strenuously exerting him| self to convince the honorable gentleman of the . great advantages that would accrue from the adoption ol seme particular measure, in which of course he was wholly uninterested. Of their success in these disinterested exertions for tne public cood.that is another matter, which the future events of legislation must decide. These gentry?these standing 'egn-lators, as Mr. llothnan term* them?are the greatest nuisances in creation?the most indefatigable bores that ever annoyed mortal man. In the Assembly, to-day, a very large number of petitions were received, most of them relating to lo1 cal matters. The devil teems to be to pay among the tax collectors,as there is scarce a county in|the State from which there is not a collector asking for an extension of the time allowed by law for the collection of taxes The reasons assigned by the applicants are various- Some have their wives sick, others are sick or have been sick themselves. This special legislation in the premises is radically wrong. A general law should be enacted, which would cover the whole ground, for if nothing else were saved, there would be much less ot the legislative time consumed than there is at present. A number of petitions are also received from persons claiming damages for injuries sustained by canals and other public improvements. One would suppose a general law might be of some advantage in these cases also. At all events, a more effectual mode to shorten the sessions and thereby carry out those principles of " retrenchment and reform" which are just new such especial favorites, could not be hit upon. The subject of a luuuri i-.v-iiijiiiiui iji nousenoiu mrniture irom seizure under landlord's warrants, also appears to be occupying a large share of public attention. MrWeir gave notice of his intention to introduce a bill to day which will doubtless meet the views of the great body of petitionersMr. O'Scllivaw gave notice of a bill allowing raij road and other companies for internal improvements to form themselves voluntarily into associations (or such purposes, allowing them to raise subscriptions, and allowing villages, towns and cities the right of self-taxation for the assistance and furtherance of such objects. Mr. O'Sullivan is a most indefatifatigable legislator, and has introduced more bills this session than any other memVer. Mr. SwACKfi.ofE* called for the consideration of his bill providing that the United States shall not establish any branch of a bank, exchequer, fiscal agent or any other agency for the purpose of traffic in ex" changes, enii-sion of notes, &c. As it involves a constitutional question, it was referred to the Judiciary Committee. Mr. Caryl, from Otsego, called for the consideration of his resolution offered a day or two since, providing for an enquiry as to whether any of the engineers on the public works had become interested in any way in the contracts, &c. and in violation of the laws in such case made and provided. It was referred to the standing Committee on CanalsGen. Dix fcH'ered a resolution providing for the election of Regents of the University. The day upon which the election is to he made is left blank, subject to the pleasure of the House. A number of private and local bills were read a third time and passed. The bill allowing the third congregation of the Associate Reformed Church in the city of New York to choose a more eligible site, was received from the Senate, and on motion of Mr. McMcr r\i,who stated that the object was to allow the trustees to erect a church up town, where most of the congregation resided, ana it wbs necessary that the bill should become a law by the first of February, it was ordered to a third reading and passed. The North River Bank have requested that they maybe permitted to print their petition and memorial at their own expense, and lay them before the members This is unnecessary, as all this might be done without any such permission- Perhaps the institution seeks to give it some sort of legislative sanction by these meansThere was considerable sensation created in the House to-dav on the reception of the enormous petition from New York, signed by some 14,000 names, praying for a change in the public school aystem. Mr. Owezac introduced a resolution in regard to the Virginia controversy, proposing to refer ?o in?ch ot the Giinernor's Message as relates to that subject, to a select committee. The Major was about to make a peech on the subject, but nnder the rule all orivintr rtu>> tn luu nno Hnv na th#? tabic, and the Major was accordingly cut off. A petition was presented from some of the heirs of James W. Leake, praying for a restoration of the estate. Mr. McMi-rray remarked that the commit tee to whom this subject had been referred, were about to make a report, and had written to New York to get all the testimony on the subject, and this hnd not been sent in until the report was ready to be made. The Committee of the whole had the New York Registry Repeal Hill under consideration, and made some progress therein. Mr. Grout introduced a bill in relation to the Water Commissioners. It proposes that their powers shall devolve on the Common Council. In the Senate, a long debate ensued on a motion made by Mr. Rostra, after the journal had been read, to strikr' out the Governor's Message in relation to the Receiver's bill. The motion was laid on the table, to take up, on motion of Mr. Dicnmsorr, the bill authorising a special loan for the completion of the Chemung feeder. The bill was passed- A petition wns presented by the President, ftoin Garret A- Stryker, praying that be be relieved from assessment in the city ol New YorkThe notes ot the Clinton County Bank are again redeemed at the Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank in this city. It seems that the iinpreaaion was erroneous thai the bank had been ruinedThere is quite a breeze being kicked up by the citizens of Rochester, on account of the appointment of Samuel G. Andrews, late Clerk of the Senate, as Postmaster uf ibat city- They charge the junto here with dictation on the subject, and are highly irivii^ua u? uivicai* t umc Ul liirju ?U mi ini as lO say, that this is one of the results of the bargdin whereby the whig junto or regency agree to cease front all attempts to hrtd Captain Tyler. The day of the cliques of either party's success in dictation is past. Their sceptres have departed, and the people have now d ctermined to speak and act for themselves. In this there is reason for everv good patriot to re|oice. Corrupt and special legitfaiion. fostered by these arrogant cliques, be they styled juntos or recencies, lias too long disgraced our statute book?. CA VI UlCIR'Al. Chatham Tiif.vtiie.?Thorne, who is now the great caterer for public amusement, is reaping a rich reward from the delighted audience* that night, ly witness the new epectarle of I'ndine. The splendid scenery, the gorgeous tableaux, and the unrivalled military evolutions of the fifty Naiad warriors, from whom some volunteer companies would do well to take a lesion, produce an effect s-ldom attained in the dramatic art. A?-r.srwrKTs?Tin. Cori-oratioh Srcccssrri..? The Chancellor lias delivered his opinion in twenty two assessment cases, brought before him, on bills applying for injunctions to restrain the Corporation of New York trom selling assessed lands, <Vc , and also in three eases where the Corporation took demurrers to the bills filed. In all the cases his decision is against the claimsnts and in favor of the Corporation?sustaining the demurrers in (he three ("Hues and denying the injunctions in the other twenty.two Ths derision in all the cases is founded expressly on the want of jurisdiction in the Court of Chancery?the remedy of the complainants, if they are injured, being complete at law, by action of trespass or otherwise. The Cases named in the opinion are, Van L)orrn i ...i .TL. M t-. .-% ... uuu unit if n. i nr iMHjrui, n c Hi ,\pw i (irK; >!nk?*r v?. the Same, Peurson and others vs. The Same, and Stuy vesant and others vs the Same. The facta, vVc o( the last were the same a.< m twenty-one other case*, which are not specifically numed.?Commercial Court Calendar?'Thin Day. Covsr 01 C'iMmok Pi.mi.- Part 1 ?Before Judge Ingrahao -10o'clock A. M.? Noa. #a, 197, 13V., 13, go, 137, 130, HI, 143, 140 .19, 03, 27. Tart g- Before Jn.lge o'clock P.M ?Noa. 04. W 97, 14. 30S, 310, tog, 104, 30, 119, 114, 114, 11H, 190, 199. Growth Hi W\Mii?rc!Tot ?The late return of the assessor shows that two hundred and thirty-six hounee have hem limit during the last yeur- The population by the late census is 23,364. The assessor's i aggregate nt the end of the year makes it 2o,0lli. The deaths during the year were 319.?filuh*. i Mississippi I'.imk - At Burlington, Iowa, on the > 6th mat. the Mism.-ippi was fro/en over so hard that ' the largest tcema w-re enabled to cross with perfect safety. post s < k i Ft Wm>hln|t?n' [C'lf |?u.Uu< ? of Ihn H?r?IJ I W 4SMINOTOH, '?u ?'\ ISIi. /Justness of Con^rnr Mr. Adttmi ? Kjtcuhv* Si t sum?JViv* York Pottmailrr?#A e*ufe?l?ai ? Lord MTorjirOi. This day has been sprat in a manner worsr thau uselessin both Houses ol Congress. Ma. Herns u s speech in the Senate, no uuttrr how ablr it iimv be, was ill-timed, and out tl place ; it it has any rllrcl, it will be injurious to the cause. A a muoU wisdom is often exhibited in keeping still as in the able-i speech When a subject has been exhausted, why not let tly vote be taken in a ilcnce ! I. .L- 1 * ^ ' " " in mr injusn-, ine factiousness <>t Mr. Adam* tin? already cost the nation money enough to relieve the pre (rut embarrassment of the Treasury, and the score is not yet completed. The scathing preamble and resolutions of Mr. Marshall, with his most eloquent, appropriate, aud patriotic speech, will command the attention of the whole country. Whether any practical, or beneficial consequences will result from his movement remains to be seen. Mr. Adams' argument in defence of the incendiary petition, and of his own course in presenting it, was most lame and unsatisfactory. From the natural, inherent right of the people to change or over* throw the present form of government, he deduced the power of Congress to da that which the Tiegislature is expressly prohibited from doing by' the organic law. But Mr. Adams is in a fair way to justify the declaration in a petition which he presented the other day, that he has a monomania on the subject of calor.and this weakoess aflects his conduct upon every matter which comes before Congress. The Senate held a short executive Session to-day, during which a few unimportant nominations were confirmed. The Committee on Commerce,to which was referred the nomination of Mr. Barker, as First Comptroller of the Treasury, have not yet reported upon it. The reason of the delay has not transpired, bat the supposition is, that there is some difficulty with respect to the course of the majority. Action upon the nomination of Mr. Tyson is suspended until the resolution for abolishing the office of Commissary General shall be disposed of. Great exertions are making here as well as in New York, in reference to the Post Master of your city. The prevailing impression here is that Mr. Liloodgood will receive the appointment. Tue re has been a strong and unequivocal demonstration in his behalf from the most influential and unexceptionable politicians in New York. The pipe-layers and their tools in Wall street are against him, but their hostility is the best sort of recommendation to the appointing power. The only opposing candidate now, whose claims or pretensions entitle him to any consideration, is Mr. Samuel Raymond, and his chance would seem to be aslimone. lie is backed un hv ?n inflmincii nor. fectly respectable in'itself.but such as has never been efficient or available in any political organization, or any practical popular result. Hiram Ketchum, and that class who think and act with him, are excellent citizens and estin^ble ir.en in all the relations of life, but they know nothing of popular sen" timent, never mingle with the people, have no sympathies with the masses, and their representation, in a matter of this sort, though made in perfect sincerity and good faith, must always be taken with some grains of allowance. These people sustain the pretensions of Mr. Raymond, and insist, with much pertinacity, that the public interest requires his appointment, but we doubt whether they will be able to convince the Executive of the truth of this assertion. The only argument used against Mr.Bloodgood is, that he has not always been a resident of the city of New York. This objection is entitled to no consideration whatever. It might be claimed, with almost as much plausibility, that the Postmaster General should be a native and resident of WashingtonIs the selection of a Postmaster for Mew York, the desire of the State, as well as the city, should be taken into account Mr- Bloodgood is a man of unimpeached integrity, indisputable, fitness for the office, of industrious, methodical business habits, courteous, agreeab'e manners, well known, and very generally popular in the city and throughout the State. He has a large and liberal support from the best and most influential whiga in New York?has no community of feeling or sentiment with any of the selfish and corrupt cliques which have nearly destroyed the Whig party in the prosecution of their schemes for personal aggrandisement?will be under the coutrol of no sinister or improper influence, but, if appointed, will discharge his duty to the Government and cany out the economical views of President Tyler w.thout fear or favor. If the people of New York have a candidate better qualified, or of higher claims to the office, they must send his name in at an early day, or it may be too late. There are several important movements in contemplation on the great political cheat board of the nation, and it ia not improbable that some ot them are already in actual progress. A strong effort is making in Pennsylvania in behalf of Mr. Huchanan, with a view to bring hiin prominently before the people so as to operate upon the National Convention. This, however, is a State movement, confined entirely to Pennsylvania, and irom present indications likely to prove abortive. The most general, comprehensive and well concerted movement is about to be made in fav.'T of Colonel Richard M- .Inlinson. The recent nomination of Old Te* cumseh by the democrats ia the Kentucky legislature, was in consequence of nn understanding between certain gentlemen ia Congress and their correspondents in Ohio, Kentucky and Tennessee. Colonel Johnson will be brought prominently forward at an early day, and before Mr Van liuren has completed the culture of his next crop of cabbages, he may find himself forestalled and the ground preoccupied Hy the way, will not the patriotic and enlightened democrats ot the hb.ody Sixth watd ?,ll , mc.hnnV Unnfn. 11,11 1 .-1- - .... : X.V.HW lllll, UIIU laiic IIIC Illllllltive in this matter 1) There was a caucus of the friends of Col. Johnson in Congress held here a few days since, for the pur. pose of coercing the Ulobe into the support of their favorite. At first the editor was somewhat contumacious, but on a threat to bring out the Index, now published twice a week at Alexandria, duily here, and to import Medary from Calutnbae, Ohio, as assistant to l>ow, Blair is understood to have eome into the views of the certain conditions, and if the (tlobe does not openly,espouse the cause of Johnson, it will do nothing to thwart or embarass the operations of his friends That portion of the democratic party which is disposed, ns at present advised, to favor the pretensions of Mr. Van Buien, are willing to sec the Johnson movement goon, if they do not as-1st or encourage it. Their expectation is that while Mr. Buchanan will be killed off by the demon stratii n, they can ultimately thrust Old Tecumseh aside, and bring Mr. V'au It iren on to the course But this is likely to prove a fatal delusion Colonel | Johnson, while he is too good natured and too destitute of moral courage to say no to the most preposterous or unreasonable application, has long had his eyea on the Presidency, and will not yield an inch of ground lor devil or Dutchman. The arrangements for a Scott movement have not yet been completed, though it is certain that something is in embryo. The story is current in the city, that Mr. Spencer is at the bottom of it all, and that Mr. Preston is his agent in the matter This reemeeearcely credible. Mr. Spencer must be too sensible of what is due to the President, to engage in an intrigue of this sort; and inore than that, he must have too much sagacity to link himself to the fortunes of a man, whos- premature und indelicate self nomination, has made him the subject of general and perpetual ridicule. Ixird Morpeth is to dine at the White House on Friday, in company with Commodore Ridgelv, and some thirty members oI Congress. Friday is the regu'ar day for Congres-ional 'tinners, and Lord i Morpeth ik iuviuj ?irdii?ci? oi dtouuciion ai die, lo pdttuhu ul tho Uo?^iuluy ul lh? people, <te usc?l by laen tuet executive oiheer Ou Thursday evtmug, Mi Webster x"es * aqU tupp?r >u hotter oi L .ui Morpeth, to * Licit the whole tow it .uviled l'o tuoirvw i>\uiug. the -ccoutl dascOtbiy Colli .-? till, a: WUl.ti t .Ilii Morpeth isto be pii-cul- Tie ti Aticik ot the Herald, may expect a lull Account oi .ilk the lucideuls auii aceidcuu oi the ?c?cial ttii. ita.umcuu iu due tttue ? \VU? I V-tHVU^iTU tiUHUUUIli, SCiauJ IcttUu. feiiiuic, Tvx?u,\t, .litu- A? TutHtVKUl l?T It AW Mr Uhowe presented live remonstrances trout |IobU>ii, and oue tr?ni Nc? \ ork, ggaiu?l the py?i|tonrineul or repeal ot Hie lianktupl Law. Mr. Tikiiuptk pressured eleven trow New York, null others Iroui maiiy pati-i of itu Stale ot New York, making &> tu the wnolc.wfa siuuku cliarnctt r. Like o\ ic presented l>? Ml- bv'U, Mr. Wooi?onifH.e, Nfr Hpi iii?A*. Mr- llv-armou"* . Mr. I'll .Lea, kii. I, kit nihso.u, kit. Cuk, Mr. Uehjueii, Mr- Wais**, and kit llw*|>en?oh. For tile repeal, or amendment, petitions were presented by Mr. Henion, Mr. Hicu.inak, and Mi. Clay. Mr. Buchanan presented a petition Itvlll I'llkOburgh, Pennsylvania, tot (lie arrest ot the compromise act, ot Mi, and pray nig that iho whole subject may be taken into eousuleialiotk, aud a taiilf ot discriminating duties impost<1 &, Mr-MlLl-Kk pn willed a |ielltlou tlolll New .terse), praying for an increase ot the duty on iron The Kepkai. n? the Mane am-r l.m The bill to repeal the act establishing a uniloim system of bankruptcy was taken np on its thud reading, all other anterior ordera of bosmsas lut.uu; been postponed for thai purpose, Mr Berhien commenced the debate by obottving, that he had received a aerie a ot resolutions nam the Legislature of Georgia, unfavorable to the Hankrupt Law; but he felt himseh unable tu Ihe dim-l|sige> of his duty as a United States Senator, to cu'W^n with the wishes which so respectable a portu'u!*'. his constituents had expressed lie felt that t emtes of our form of government, iu tivw measure before them, were rejoicing at this manifestation of the instability ot their legislation ; t( ?y were called to give evidence of the instability ot their counsels, and the vaccinatum ot their purpoaray which would amount to their own stultification, and deprive them as it ought to dapall them ot the confidence of the American people; and for ttu* he was not prepared. He then proceeded to dofend the act, which, he said, might safely be permitted to go into operation, and to reply to objection* which had been made against the constitutionality of the law. % At the close 01 his speech Ike Senate went nto executive sessiou. House of Kepreaentatlvea. Tuesday, Jan. U4. ArraoraiATion Bill*. Mr. Fillmore asked the unanimoui content of tha House to report various bills from tlie Committee of Ways and Means. Objections were made from various quarters. Mr. Fillmore then moved to postpone the order of business in order that he might be enabled to report the bills from the Committee ot Ways and Means, until one o'clock, unless sooner disposed of, which was carried? ayes ISO,noes 40The following bills were then reported from the Committee of Ways and Means :? a bill making appropriations for the civil and diplomatic expenses of the Government for the year ISM. A bill making appropriation for the support of the Army and of the Military Academy for the year ISM. A bill making appropriation for the Naval Service for the year 184*1. A bill making appropriation for the current and contingent expenses of the Indian Department, and for fulfil] ling treaty stipulations with the various Indian tribes, lor the year 1843. A bill making appropriation for pensions ia the'year I'M. These bills were severally read a first and seuind time ?referred to the Committee ofthe Whole on the State of the Union, aad ordered to be printod. The Treasury Notr Bill. Mr. Fillmork hoped the House woald take up the Treasury Note Bill and consider it during the time that intorvened befere one o'clock, for the purpose of acting on the amendment s made in the S< nata. No objection being made, the bill was taken up. Mr. Coover inquired if a motion to lay the bill on the table would be in order.and being tupdied to affirmatively, he made that aiotion. Mr.CuiHixo called for the yeas and nays,which were ordered, and were yeas W,noos u;_so the bill, was not laid upoa the table. i nu Niiiriiuinruu ui me mum uuring neon read Mr. Braioa asked if it would he in orter to more to recommit the bill to the Committee of the Whole on the State of the Union. Lho SrKAiKft replied in the uflir mntire. Mr. Sraioo Mid n? withed to inwlre that motion, and wet addressing the Houae in opposition to the bill when tlie hour having expired, the unfinished boelneaa wax called for. Cssirn or E* Pmudi*t Aiumi- Dimolhtiou or tnr Union. The Houae then resumed the Niifiniabod business of yesterday, bring the motion a. Mr. J. C. Clark to lay on the tattle the following reaolntion offered by Mr. Gilmer Resolved. That iu presenting to the eonalderation of thia House a petition foi the dissolution of the Union, Ihe member from MassaehusetU (Mr Aiiain.) has justly incurred the oen ura of this llouae. The motion to lay the resolution on the table waa decided in the negative?yeas III, nays lli. Mr. MsnsHsi.i. inquired ol 'lie Cliair what waa the next (juration before the Houae. The Smii i replied that it waa on the adoption of the resolution offered by Mr Gilmer. M.MAaaiiALi. obaerved that ho bad prepared a reaolntion, prefaced by a very abort preamble, but (foing somewhat more at large into the subject than the simple resolution offered by the gentleman from Virginia. He wished to propose it as u substitute for that resolution, and he hoped that the gentleman would assent to it As the reaolntion waa draw n up in Ins own ban I writing, and as there were in some places interlineations and alterations, with thepeimiaion of thr. House, in order that tko gentleman might judge whether he would accept it a* a substitute for his own, he would read it himself, rather than send it to the Clerk's table to be rea l there. He withed further to make the inquiry of tke Chair, that he might not bo led to attempt any that w onld be eonsideiad ont of order, whether, in submitting this proposition, it would bo in ordrr for hiai to accompany it with a few remarks f Ho then read the following resolution " Whereas, the KsdaialCoustilusiob is a perm?at form of Oi vrriiuieiit, and of pi ip iuii obligation uniil alteied or modified in the moos pointed nut by (hat instrument, aad the mi is hers of this House, deriving tarir political character and powers from the ism* are sworu to support it, sad the disso lunwu uiinr nuiuu ucbriamii) iiM|>nca inc uuirucinn Of If. AC if?itrumcBt% Ike overthrow of the American Reptthtk, am) tho ntmr 'von ol our national eitatenee, i prcpoaition. therefore to the Heprreeiiteliree ofUu to diaejire Um omkie l?* framed by tlirir constituents. mid t? support which they ere romm.uided by thixc coiiatltne n a tn be aworu,before they can rutar upon the execution ef Ilia i-olincal powers erected bf it, and entrusted to Ibem u a high brrccli or privilege, a rontrin^toff'rfd tothie House dinei proposition to thr l.egialatnre, and ra^h mm bar of it. to commit perjury, andiu rolrea neceeaarily iu its execution, u d He conssgoencta, tha dratiuctioii of our eouniry, and thr-ciime ef high treason. " KeanWed, therefore, That the II* u Jchn Q. Adams, member from Maaaechiuetts, lu it" ronti7 lor the considerslion of the Honee of Ki>r??nit*-tr. r* of the United State*, c pciiuou pra) ing the diss lution * I the L'n. n. hae offned the derprtt indignity to the H i lar of which he |a a member, an inan t to i he people ol the Uni'rd Mtat* a of which that Honee ii the Lrgtalnlite organ, anil will, iflhia outrage be permitted te iwaa tiuirhukrd mid iinpii lehrd, hate disgraced hit country through their ihet< yee of the whole world. ' Heaoltrd, lurihri. Th it the :ifore,*id John Adima.lor thia intuit, tnr A rat of the mud rrer offered to th* UoearnmeDt aud lor the wound which u* hat per nulled to be aimod threueh hia latlrume ntality at the Constitution end matches of Hie country the peaer, the securiiy. and liberty of ihe people of three Hta'ea, might well be held I" merit expuleion from Uie Nslioual Council", and the Houar d'rm it an act of grace Mid mercy, when they only intlict upon him their aerereet censure for eoiiilnei ?o uiierly uowortby of hit peat relatione te the State. and hie preeant toei too. 1 hu ih. y hereby do. for the rnaiatanance of their oeo iurity mid dignity For thereat. Wiry lorn him o?er to hiaoon ..uacience, aud the loJiguatiou of ell true American ciltxma.' when the ib'o.uwoti* with rte i, there wiaa apgntanrnuc buret ol applause Ircm the li mr and, but it waa promptly checked b) the Speaker. Mr. MaMiuli. aaked the 9| ahrt Whether it would 'on in ordnr fur hun to accompany th.* resolution bj a few remark*. The S ri- vLra r- plied in the afli: mativf, Several voices?Certainly .certainly. Mr. M*r*hali. proceeded?H wa* well awaieoi, and had. before he drew up this rriulation, maturely, tt least a* maturely a* time would admit, foundered well all that he woulde.xpoee himself to by submitting it; and if he wa* at all acquainted aith hi* ow u temper, or with the movement* of bia own mind an) lieatt, he had been induced to Ulte a podtion of tliii kind by no personal the gentleman rinst whom he propaied ' to Inflict the censure* of this House, anditill le?? by *njr actional feoling against portion of the U. State* which he represented on tint lloer; and it watof the l**t importance tor the con *e u hieh he wa* then pursuing, a course w hich involved heavy rcaponaibily, that he should be free from -ill a ich motives. From the short time that he hail had a plac.- on that tioor, it could sea cely be charged againat him that lie had ever manifested any hostility to the northern portion ol our fellow ritileni. The policy which ho had advocated here, looked to the advancement of thi ir prosperity, and to the protection of their indnatry. Tow ards the gentleman himself, the history of the past and his personal relations towarJsliim, would absolve him from rtia suspicion of being irtnnled by ptraonai feelings- Hi?pame, and tha nam of his family, had been ronntCtad in years gona by, a ith my name ai d the name of my family. and I de voted the first year* ol my life In aiding to el. vate him to the first office in the gift of this gnat psople-an ofShe which, if the proportion ho w as now animadvert Pig Upon wa* earned "'? enori, nn im inwamn with the exlatence of the nation ovrr whom that officer ia called to proaidn. He not only devoted the hett enerrin of hia youth to th? elevation of thu gentleman to that high atation. hut titronghout the whole of hia admini*) ration wai hia ar lent supporter, and whatever peraonal feeling* of MM. riieaa might eaiat in thBt grntlemau'a tioaom toward* -ther pofion* of the alave atatea, howevrr deep the cmiae he might have for that determined apirit of hostility and vengeance toward* them, which aeemedto aotoata him ao floor, yat the geailetnan could have no auoh ferlinga toward* him.and there waa nothing in hi> peat conduct which could warradt them. In the laat few day*, aci nrahad hecn enacted > in that hall.which had preaantod iht U 5 fongreuto tho world in a light rx|u illy jiact editable to 'he country and . !

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