Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 19, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 19, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. ] ?w York, gntwrday, March ?, IMA The Great Merchant*' M retlng?Upheaving of Moral SentimentThe merchant'* meeting, held at the Exchange yesterday aturnoon, is more than we expected ;n this dirty, degenerate, mean, sneaking, co*t< mpti ble age of the world. We rejoice, and are glad In thia gteataud noble meeting, we have at length the beginning of a new era in.the moral* of politics and popular government. The glorious revolution ib moral sentiment against the demoralization ?f party politics and bankrupt speculating politician*, baa begun in the very centre of the Sodom and CJomorrah that produced tbe evil?m the midst ot Wall street, itself, surrounded with all the nn ans of cor ruptioo, and the panders to political licentiousness. The tone and sentiment* and idea* of this meeting break upon u* like a - light from heaven, A spark of that cWmtisl fire With shared-by Allah given Toliftiieni laiih our low desire. There i* no man-worship?no idolatry of politici<j?*? no bending (he knee to the Baal ol human glory?no l ard cider orgiea?no coon-akin revelryno hickory humbug. The proceeding# of thia glorious meeting breathe a manly independence of all party- all power?all place?and a devotion only to measures and principles for their merit* and public utility. It ia the first time in <t aeries of years, that wa have seen or heard of a meeting, so coble in its bearing?so independent ol power or party?ao moral in its tone and purposes. It was a large and respectable meeting, too, in point of numbers and character?and was particularly free from the reproach of being conducted by mean nod miserable politicians. It is the voice of thepeo pie, speaking in tones to Congress, that will bp reverberated from every city, and every town of the republic. It is the dawn of a new aud a better age, rising far beycnd the ahuc'ilea of party and faction Thanks to the mister-spirits that stirred it up. Iu the meantime, let the movement proceed. Let he honest mechanics and working men, in every ward of the city, get up such a meeting?and let it be a great mass meeting uptown?amoral meeting in every true of the term. Let every town and hamlet of tne republic do the same?and Congress will no longer be a shame and a reproach to the country, throughout the civilized earth. A moral revolution has began?let it go ahead. Morals or tub Wall Street Press.?We find the following exquisite bit of morality iu the "New York American" of last evening, conducted by Charles King, who is considered the oigan aud cynosure of a Limit clique of good society of superior morals and manners in this city, numbering about 150 persons, including brokers and beggars: ? [From the New York American.] Thi Gaieties asp Moral, or thi Court or Kbasce are thus described by a Faris correspondent. The occasion was a fancy dress ball, giver by the Duke of Orleans, at the Pavilion Mrrtan, that portion of thepaJaceoi the TuilUtiti occupied by the Heir apparent. We pass over the first part, which, while the King and Queen were present, w as orderly?wepasa over the sup per, too, except to say that the writer says, that before snpper the guest* were so thoroughly imbued with the spirit of the Carnival, that M. Thiers found it necessary to withdraw with hi* young wife, amidst aim oat audible reproaches for his prudery. The tablet were atiaadouod to resumatha dance : and now tho I'aris letter speaks-.? * The dance recommenced, and with fury. The Princess, Maaars. Jeinviile and d'Aumalc, with Messdames LiarJiere, and Hoahat. danced the cancan, a sort of cacAuca, danced ontaida the gates of Paris, not without grace, but very free in ita attitudes. At first, this caused some scandal or some appearance of it; little by little, however, people became bolder, and the quadrille waa enlarged. The spectators pressed round, unJ filially, to accommodate those behind, the men in front of the circle eat down on the flooi. The freedom of the dance becoming licentious,the whirling trails af the ladies brushed the faces ol the gentlemen, all but extended sn the floor, and their indiscreet hands triced, in some instances, that upq.i which Henry VIII of England founded an order of knighthood. Some ladies seemed to consider that quito funny; others, in iudignation quitted the apartment. Among the daneera were tho Queen of 8pain, Mrs. T . weuring the diamonds that belonged to the church of Toledo, and Madame Cataiiora: there were, moreover, two young Spanish girls, who spoke of a dance sometimes practised in their country, and which terminates by the gentleman raising his partner en his hands. This seemed difficult, but it was tried?at first with little success?afterw ards with better ; but the attempt led to indescribable confusion: the feet slipped from the hands?the hands from the feet, fc:. Ac. But, it is asked, where were the husbands all thia time 7?eating and drinking,or talking with the Dukeof Orleans. Be it so,bnt they were certainly very imprudent husbands. B]?aking of Madame de Contades,! must apprise you that it ia ail the fashion of the women of the fauxbourg St. Oermain, tlhe old nobility,) to smoke light cigars.? Tho whr.le fau.xbouig smokes, and the prettiest A?udoir? are redolent of tobacco. Thia mania ia making desola ting progress The "New York American" and the King clique were among the tirvt in Wall street, (hat raised tho hoe and cry about the " immorality of the New Y'ork Herald," because we published innocent and graceful description*of balls and sotrrss, Are. We now confidently appeal to the public?to the whole American public?if there ever appeared any article in the Herald, from the first day of its existence up to this time, that could approach, ia the remotest decree, the freedom, the immorality, the indecency, the licentio .-jesj of this astounding and extraordinary article. No one in New York?no one can? ever dare to impeach our private morals?the blatneleasu'.w of ear private life?the honesty and integrity of all ?st private relations?but in order to deceive the public, and to gratify malignity ot rivals, the outcry a as raised against the morals of the Herald, by such miserable beings as King & Co. A Lttle while longer and justice will be done?the conspirator: will be dragged to day-light?and the infamy of our enemies will be punished a* they deserve. We are in no hurry. The hypocrisy "of the Wall street pre* will soon reeeive its reward. The Svaist. Dnood?l.MriiCvraiwr or the Newsi'ai'ek Pitcs* ?During the lust f?-w weeks, four new daily papers have started in thi> city, and probably as maoy weekly. This is the usual quantity that generally unfold themselves every spring?but while they increase in numbers, how are they in quality 1 In one of thes-e papers, published yee'.erday, wc found the Collector of this port called a "liar"?the h.ev Bishop Hughes a " false villain," and jamesGordnn Bennett, " Jamie," and " a foreigner ." This, we presume, is considered force, talent, wit aci refinement. How many such pru ts will last the year out T Since we started the Herald, we have seen nearly half a hundred newspapers <? up *.&<; die off, like the grasshopper of the summer?una it is probable we shall see double the number of e auiples before we reach the verge of oJd an*, t'cry v*iii, silly blockhead, who can write ? paragraph, ihitik* lie can manage a daily paper, in all itt varioas deta.U. They fu.d their level by letting them try it. t?minii fuv"?*??.?The prospects in New York are increasing every day. The beet symptom is the increas*; of advertising in the cash papers The derangement of the currency and fail of prices, in Baltimore and Philadelphia, will drive all solvent merchant!, here. In 1*** and Pniladelphiu was exulting over her financial policy ot bank suspension. Where are they now 1 1? not honesty ever U?e best poliy ? .lb o? Ohomk Wism.?A sale of choice wines will talke place at the City Hotrl, on Wedaaaday next 2Si ;nr. They consist ol theibtock cf old Madeira and Sherry, from the wine vaults of th; !amom Peter Wagner, ol Philadelphia,so well knowr to the fiik ...iiong diners out. There will also be a >id in bottles some very old &+aU Crux, fit fer medicine or anything else you ay put it to. 1 b< ale is peremptory. tk-i.atwrr.-A meeting of sober printern wii! bt k"Id this r*. ' ning, at the Apollo r*alson. Tl ast f?od lor that. impowtast rioM learn from A mo? on tbr verv hea' anthmitv- that the Pub!i< 3?;ao?J Pill wiJi pam both bronchi? oh he legirin U'? a id bo mir.akc. i)C#- ^hiU'a all 'kit fuaa about buraing the Xk? uoadl Th^afreT . Ureat Meeting of the Merchants ?t the k xchuRfe Tut?rd?7 In relation to the Conduct of Caugi eee. very Luge mtmkmoi mrmhaale a?mhied an tbia occasion in the ilolunda of ihe Exchange yea. 'eiday. Soon after (wo o'clock Alderman Wheel* vrijjln mounted thejilatform and said, "Gentleafteo, are will now proceed |o organize this meeting agfeeably to the peopled call- And far the purpoee I nominate for your acceptance Beujiaaia Strong, to net as your president upon; tins occasion" The nomination was received with loud cheers. Mr. S'.ron?, one of our oldest merchants, took hie scat amid greet applause. Aid. Wneelwright then nominated the following irenlleinen to act Vice PaMinairr*. Anton O. Phelps, N. T Hubbard, Henry 8uy Jam, Hiram Ketchuw, Henry Wyckoff, WiiUam ChnrchiU, John Thomas. SicisTiUia Schuyler Livingston, William B. Darn, These narnea were received with loud cheers. The Chairman thenjrose and said, "Gentlemen I will now introduce to yon, Mr. Hugh Maxwell,who will read to yon some resolutions." Mr. MAxwxLL.roae.and was received with great applause. He.aaid Mr. CutimiN a.ib FslliW CiTizasa:?Having boon apprised but yesterday oi the aljects sad character of this meeting, and having received the resolution* which I hold in my hand and which 1 shall have the honor .of Humming 10 yourcensiuersueu, wnu iun iniucn vi ?cveral resectable gentlemen that 1 ihouM take part ia the proceeding! of tbii meeting, I con Id not regard it aa eonaiatent with my duty aaan American citizen interested with you in the well tre of our common country, to decline a duty which at tbi? particular juncture ap|>ear! to me to be peculiarly incumbent upon every man who lovca his country, and ? devoted to the promotion of her interest*. Kellow citizens, this U an assemblage fur no ordinary objects,?it is a meeting of no ordinary character. We are assembled on this uay to advance no partisan interoata?to aid no political ambition. We have aetata juncture in the affairs of our country, which points public attention to higher and nobler objects than the ordinary contest* in which we have sometime* engaged in reference to the advancement of particular men, or mere paltry politician*. (Cheer*) I trust,fellow citixens, that the same sentiment actuates us which I witnessed dating the war of 1813, at a time when our common country was in danger, and which was the same as that expressed by the republican admiral of England under the administration oi Oliver Cromwell, when he said?" When my country is in danger and asks my assistance, I will not wait to inquire in whose hands is the administration of her government" (cheers.) What is the condition of our country at this moment?? We have not recently suffered from the calamities of war?we have not just escaped from the ravages of famine?we have not juet been relieved from the scourge of the pestilence?yet what ia the aspect of our country ? Look upon the laboring classes of our community, and see honest labor deprived of its reward?the arm of industry paralysed?no prospect before the working classes that they will rcoeive the reward of their laber and ent< rprise ! What ia the coudition of yenr eommer cial men? 1 now address men of the commercial classes, and I ask you whether at any former period of our history as a nation havoyou witnessed it at a point so low audso forlorn? What are the resources of your government in reference to the means of paying the public creditor*? The treasury notes issued by this governmeat end received in the belief of it* good faith, are dishonored in the hand* that have taken them, and advanced the money on the faith of the government of their choice, and from which they had a right to expect come regard lor character and lomn apprehension that if Rational honor were diagraced, it would merit the reprobation of the people of thi* country, and of the whole world. (Cheer*.) Thia ta the condition of the country at the present moment?gloomy and diaheartening indeed in every view that can be taken of it. But Mr. Chairman, we have a proapect before aa of danger* and distresses that ought to awaken alarm in the mind of every American citi/.en,and arouaeallthe energies of hi* nature in the salvation of bis country from impending danger, and which can only be avoided by the utterance of a voice from the people that will bnrat like tkunder on the capitol, and awaken our aleepy legialatora to a aeuse of their duty. (Cheers) Wehave been informed by a mesaagu from the President of the United States, communicated to Congress but a few day* ago, that during the months ot March. April, and May, there will be a deficiency of three millions of dollars in the appropriations for our maratime and inland defences? necessary for the payment of the expenditure required in the fitting oat of vessels, and the wage* of the persona in the employment of the government, and who ol course reasonably look to that government for the discharge of its obligations. Then la there no provision to meet this pressing and important exigency. The honest, confiding mechanics ef this country have entered into contracts with the government far the fitting out of your vessels, and the construction of your navel armaments, and in relation to various other matters connected with the piAUc defences; and these men judging from the prerent condition of thing* at Washington,are to be turned from the doers of the treasury, mocked when they asked to be paid their honest dues, and sent home to their deaclate hearths in despair, and cursing the bad faith ef a government who have cheated and defrauded them.? (Cheers) But fellow citizens, this is not all. The intelligent portion of the community look not only te the present disastrous state of things, and feel not only the present pressure, which is crushing to the earth, but as intelligent lre?men, duly valuing the glorious institution* ot their country, and looking ahead to see that the republic shall take no harm, they behold a cloud in the political horizon in reference to the foreign relations of this country, that is calculated to alarm every American heart, and excite to the most energetic action, every true heartedcltixvn. Ood foibidthat we should have a foreign war 1 May Ood for a long time avert that calamitous period whan the the people of this country shall be forced into war with any of the nationsoi Europe! Batfallo w oitizeus, the maxim of the Washington administration?the glorious Washington administration, ought to he remembered and enforced by the American people?" In peace prepare for war?million* for defence, not a cent !>r tribute !" (Loud cheers.) Are there no questions presented to the public itnind at this moment, that ought to awaken the people to a seme of their danger 1 That ought to impress on the minds of our legislators the necessity of a speedy and an energetic action to guard against the daugeis of a sudden outbreak, or of an unexpected aggression,or the results of the arrogance of European power 1 Is it not the part of wisdom, that thasa legislators should open their eyes and gust d against the contingencies that may arise, and which if not provided for, may involve us in calaaitiea of the most serious character 1 It ia no argument to aay, that'-sufficient for the day ialho evil thereat"?it is no argument to say, that the oriaia baa not yet come, and therefore it is unnecessary to take measures, or to iucur expense in reference to a state of things that may never come to pass, and if thejr do, will give na time enough to prepare. The true principle that ought to prevail in this government, if wisely administered, is to take, in the language of Mr. Burke a selection of time as well as af means, as censtituting true economy and true wisdom. Hero then you had aur present relations in the most forlorn condition. The hopes of men in their present enterprises are almost destroyed the hand of laboa ia stricken down?the commercial men of the couutiy are in despair. Witnese the derangements of the currency, and the total derangement of the confidence between man and man, necessary for tha successful prosecution of commercial enterprise. Witness, too, this extraordinary state of things in cefsreuce to our foreign atfairs, when important questions aru now stij-naioj Mivmii thu eoverumi nt of Great Britain and thu country, involviug,prrchanoe, a difficulty that may call upon ut to bear up in (upport cf our lational bouor an J national character. I ask, is not tbe public miud alarmed throughout the country 7 I aak J* not arery intelligent man alive to the importance of the present critia, an? the threatening nature of the perila by whiuh we are surrounded I Yea, there ia no common aentiuent of apprehension prevailing. I regret to ear for one,that whig aa 1 am?as 1 hope alway t to be in reference to the principles for which 1 have so long contended, whether I may be right or wrong?whig aa I am?and with the majority of whiga in Congreaa, dyed in tbe wool,if you please?I regret that that party have acted wo r< missly, lest, perchance, their action might embarrass the administration. (Cheers ) And I say to them aa I said to you a little while ago. in reference to the republican sentiment of that great English Admiral?' When our country ia in dangar, let ua aid her, no ma'ter in whaaehandathe government may he."(eheers.) I.ook at Congress and what do you tind then ? Do yon discover a spirit or desire ou the part of the legislator! to do their duti 7 Do you find a spirit such aa ought to be munifestud in men coming from the body of tho people,aud infusing life, and light, and vigor, and energy, andjuatice into thu administration of tne govern ment 7 Not at all. You find there a scene of bickering, of personal disputation? of quarrelling, suck aa haa never.heretolore.beeu witnessed in the Congressional halls! There are the (r leads of Tyler?a small band not more than a corporal's guard. There are the old Van Bntea party?and there are the whiga. Now the whiga have a majority in that House, and 1 da not aak any one of thum to abandon aa iota of bis particular political opinions; but 1 do hold each of tnem responsible for not sacrificing political distinctions end political preju dices on tho altar of their cemman country, when the dangers that surround it call on them to act like mcu who lave their country,more than they lave their party. (Loud and enthusiastic Cheers.) There ia thu Van Bjr.n paity standingjby .ready ta add fuel to the fire. They, loo, are watching their opportunity to mske political capi'al eut of the difficulties of the country; nd all parties are squally reprehensible for having at this moment forgotti-n the manly and patriotic duty of doing what tho country demands, at a time whan every ciiwun U catted on ta defend hia ooOntry from dangar. This Congress has been in aeaaion mora than three months. What has been done daring that period 7 They have pasted two bills?one in reference to the ! Treasury notes and one providing for tho payment of mil> age and the eight dollars a day to themaelvai-(a laugh ttd cheering ) And everv momrntons measuie w hich it *?i - ' would occupy the early attention t olCongrea* hat been thrown mide, upon ?arwu? poltry < icu*ea, aa if the meatmra 01 tha Congreoa were merely l j play at the game of t'raaidant making?not to -tund to the duty of making law-i for th?> benefit of the countiy You Cud them apruding daya and <laya in occompliahing the reduction ot the aalary of a clerk-many hottra arr 1 iv i etc 1 in earneat dircuwiona relative to the order of the Monte, the call* for order, and the adjournment! for want f a quarrel, and the vaiiotni athrr mean* hy which the time me* h? waati-d. Like a parcolof truant achoel bey t, ' onr logiaUtora are * ricMed with a rattl ,'iakled with rtrvw 1" *n<l amuae thtmaelvea wkAat thay utterlly ne <l.'Ct their duUea, io the natonHhaaeut and diitai i.i.iction of the paopla. (Oraat and Load Cheering. Tb. re ia the great queilioa of the re*enuc, whicl oi itaelf on our attention w Ith peculiar farce at thi critical Juncture. Now, U thora a tlngte aricaa ? the right stamp who won Id refute to pay tan for the support of lha government of hia country 7 I boliave that Mr. Wright, that nhla and intelligent senator is opijcajftssKsc uthcient to bkI the expenditure of the government, he would be willing to increase that duty so lar aa the revenue would require. (Cheers ) I Jo not stand bare aa ?n advocate of high dory. Mhre lhatfeffh <Mel in prror on this point and lhatifta truth lit* between threw But thia great question hgnapt bo*n touched* all N4> Iher haa the other %rfm (Maition connected with the tats of the cnrreaMir At one time the whi? party thought a United Maw Sawh would rectify alt evils of this sort, and I thought so, but 1 mutt confers 1 have altered my opinion, and doubt with mauy wkigatho |*>liey of auch a measure nt the present ciitis. (Cheers.) Well, the Sub-treasury has been repealed?tha people have expressed their opinion upon that subject, which I presume is to be regarded aa conclusive. Mr. Tyler has thought proper t? rato a bill originally agraad upon and pawed by Congress We are not to conclude that this man has acted with a dithonoat intention?I think he acted like a weak mas, but not like a dishonest 111 an. ite k mere ny me voice el toe people in mr mode prescribed by the Constitution, end toe are bound in reference to hie eoti u the Mrst officrr of the republic, to consider him as having acted in the discharge of what he believed to be hit public duty. If we cannot get a measure which wouid be considered the best by the Whigs.ten their side, 1st us take what we ess get. The old adage applies to nnr case at present,"beggars ought not to be choosers!" (A laugh and cheering.) You have two plans before Congress?the plan of Mr. Talimadge, and the plan of Mr. Cushiug. lam not prepared to say that either of them will enewer fully the purpose which they are intended to eifect. But inasmuch SI the government has proposed it, shall we not try it 7? Shall we sit down like snlhy boys and refuse the bread because it is net buttered 1 Let us teae it and try it Let na give Mr. Tyler the opportunity of making the experiment to carry fon the government in the best way it oan he carried on according to his understanding of it, and wa may get a better one hereafter. Mr. Maxwell then reiterated the expression ol bis hop -s that the people weald eriee, end with unites voiee, impress on their legisieiera the neceeoity of 8rompt. wi*e, and determined action. Mr. M. then reed e folio wing RESOLUTIONS. Win reus, the present condition of ear country, as>xcmpiiArd in the general derangement and depreciation of ih<- currency ; in the deep diatraet and difficulty hi h pri-vail iu the huainees community i in the consequent depression and distress of nearly all the indueI trious classes ; in the continued decedenceof public end | c ;r (wrote securities ; and in the deplorably dishonored f |> ilif nnr nnl* nf stnta nnvoenswnnta hit* nlan nf tkni nf tue Federal Union?loadly appeal* to the patriotism, priJe and intelligence of Americana a* a aeU governing people: Anil, whereas, thla condition of our country i* rendered yet more urgent by the ominous cloud which impend* upon our foreign relation*, and by which our domestic embarrassments may speedily become aggravat ed into fright!ul obstacle* to onr national security and honor,: Therefore,1 we ,th* merchant*, traders, and other eiti zen* of New York,here assembled, with a solemn sense of the momentous interest* and consideration* involved in the present crisis, and of the duty which devolves upon us t* citizens of the commercial metropolis of the Republic, have Kesolvi-d, That a crisis ha* manifestly arrived in which the indulgence of mere 'party feelings, and the achievement of mere party purpose*, can afford no remedy for the imminent evils undvr which the country labors; but having probably sap*rinduced them, are calculated to enhance end prolong tham. Resolved, That such oljects, ever ignoble in comparison with the prosperity, happiness and dignity at the whole people, are. at the present juncture, especially unworthy of the high functions of our national legislator*: and in open conflict with the interests, opinions and wishes of the people whom they represent. Resolved, That as republican citizens, and as members of both of the great political parties, meeting here upou the common grounJ of the common weal, without compromising our distinctive political opinions upon other questions, we cordially uaite in deprecating all factious opposition to the administration of our Government in the hands ef those to whom the people, under the Constitution, have confided it, as unjust and degrading in itself?a* calculated to embarrass the necessary operations of the Government?retard the fulfilment of its legitimate obligations?and impair its timely vigor V>d usefulness a', a period of great publio emergency, when the expectation of millions is concentered upon the wisdom and succeas of itt policy. Resolved, That the proposition emanating from the administration now pending before Coagress, and recently favorably reported on by committees of the House ot Representatives and the Senate, for the establishment of a Government Exchequer, recognising as it dees, both the power and duty of the Federal Government to provide a sound currancy for the people, it entitled to the candid consideration of all, who appreciate the importance of a sound national currency,to the preaent wanta and future prosperity of the country. Resolved, That viewing to the financial condition of the country in relation to the proper dignity and efficiency of our Republican Government, we coDaider the v?u|icuiiv? wmuini, is do unurr sue solemn responsibility of promptly imposing such duties opou import* *b?ll n*t only put an end to the miserable and expensive policy of borrowing from year to year for or* d:nary expenditure*, but al*o provide aaeaa* for the puuetaal payment of *uch a debt aa preaent exigencies may compel u? to contract for the purpoae of placing the country in a state ol *elf-protecUon and defence, favorable to the fair adjuitment of existing difficulties with foreign power*. Resolved, That i we deem it the duty of Congress to give this indispensable meaiure their fir?t and nig heat couiideration?suffering it neither to be restrict*! by falae principle* of economy, which the future ever hows to be the most improvident; nor deferred oy frivolou* and humiliating controversy; and further, that any attempt wheresoever it may originate, or for whatever purpcae designed, to postpone the great currency question to future sessions, aud to mingle such momentous question* and national security and honor with future politic 1 struggles?will receive, as it will deserve, the unqualified reprobation and universal indignation of the people. And finally,we Invoke the spirit of forbearance, of concession, and of patriotism, to preside over the deliberations of Congress, and to secure such result* aa will strengthen the bonds of union, restore quiet to an harrassed snd auiferingpeople, and set at work those elements which, unchecked by political ambition, and unrestrained by factious designs, would restore our be loved country to its former prosperity. After the reeolutiona had been put and carried unanimously, Mr. Hijiam Ketchvis rose and said? Fiuow Citiraws I never regretted more than I do now mv, physical inability to addreat yeu. 1 most cordially approve of ewry word and every letter contained in those resolutions. It seems to me thet there are two claases of citizens in Congreaa end out of it, bo tween whom, as between the upper and nether millstone, the prosperity of the country resulting from its commerce, trade.and agrioulture, is now ground to powder. (Great applause.) These two are, first, those who will give bo relief but a national Bank, and secondly, tboM who will give no relief but a sub-treasury. And whilat the prosperity of the country ia almoat in a dying condition, the patient muit be compelled to take one of these two prescriptions or remain eick for four year* longer. (Laughter andapplauae ) Now, I aak you, fellow eitizena, fa there not a apirit of conciliation in the in em b?-ra of both political partiea, which will iuduca them to aay, that?while it ia tbaduty of the National Government to provide a found currency?that we can yet get along without a national bank, and alao without n sub-treasury. (Load applause ) Now the question is, shall we be compelled to put up with ouo or othorof these two things. 1 aay that we can get along with something eUe. (Cheers.) Why not pass it 7 (Loud cheering.) improve it if you please, with any proper and absolutely necessary amendments, but let all parties meat upon this qnesiioo in a spirit ( conciliation?pass it?give it a fair and impartial trial; and then lot us see whether we o>n get on or not without a national bank ; which some thiuk that the propla have condemned:? (Cheers) and wMheat a aub treaaury, which I am satisfied that the people have condemned. (Tremendous Cheers.) Now the time has come when the people in their might and majesty must talk to Con groat (Tremendous applsnse ) What hai Congress done for the people this session 7 [Laughter and cries of " Nothing-'?1' Robbed them."] Why, they have spent dava and daya discusaing the salary of one of the page*, that carries errsnds, [derisive laughter.] uhtht Ike peper ?/the Orvernment, by (Aeiisanifs, <i? under per let! in iAts toy city I [Great applause.] Hss Congress no sense of honor 7 [Cheers ] Are the merchants of Wall street to be oompeiled to strain every nerv* in order to prevent their notes from being protested, and their honor thereby tarnished, sod ia the Government to let ha paper?which upon the face of it should represent and be tba guarantee for ha truth, its stability, its honor, and its Justice?to be protested and thus all these to be fotfuitod, and yet think that no stain reata upon them 7 [Tremendous applause 1 And yet these things areae, and they will continar to be so, unless we speak to Con areas aud tell them what is our * ill. [Loud cheering.] Kertbe present we have parted with our power: we have delegated it to our agents in Congress, and those agents are slumbering on their posts. [Cries of 1 Slime"] Tnase agent*, mstitd of attending to their legitimate, duties, are diacusaing toe great question as to wbo is to be the neat President 1 [Load sppliuse, ard cries of " that's true ] These ag? nts of ours are grossly negligent ef their duties, [cheers] and what man is there in this meeting that dare gainsay this assertion I [Tremendous cheering | Long yet to come be the day when we shall have any serious difflenIty with any nation, and least of all with that nation which sneaks the same Unsnttr as > do? but are mm to tu in.l .tf-ri.nt while* th? moit difficult quntion* have arisen been ua, and when our whole lmu of ceaet m dratituteof proper defence, end we have nothing of moment to meet what our enemv haa to bring agatnat ua on the ocean. Are our merchant!, our tradeia, and our mechamca, to remain in Jiff. Tint whilat their repreeeataiivea in Congress are lumbering on their )??i,and a fearful cloud Tiga tbering over their hpeda with auch portentiona import that all can aee it. (Cheera ) Thia government la em piratically a government of the people, and when their rrpreae-Btativee neglect their duty.they muat be forcibly reminded of it by their conetituenta. (Cheats ) And I know, that from among the geutlomen who aaaemble in thia hall from day to day, a voice oould ariae, w hich would aoand aa if the very heart ol the nation itaell tpoke. (Cheera.) I know that the body of influence o hich can aa forth ban the city of New York, la greater than Irom any ether portion of the Uui'ed Staler. (Long and tromendona cheering ) Well, then, ahall we tend thia influence forth 7 8**11 we unite in thia great quea tion now 7 Thia ia no time for any nf ua to brirg for wardthe question nf our preferrncea for the future? (Cheera.) But here we arr? awamped in dell! And what ia to be dene 7 A revenue mu.t be raited , net by dir.-et taxation, for that queation, 1 apprehend, uotnith tar.ding the aneocbea of Mr Calhoun and othera to th< contrary, haa bene aettled long age. (Cheera > But wi must pay our Ware and pny onr debit by dutiea le?ie< upee geodi that come into the country (Orrnt cheering particularly from aome member* of the Hnn? League And II thrreia no other way far at to meet our oblige ^ ttona wlfh honor, why net eettle these duliea at once , vCh.-er* ) And ja doing ao, such a finrinkaffta ahoul. i hemada aa would properly er ociirag* the home lodtutr; J the country. ((Keat oheoring from the Heme Leegn But whether they are te be discriminating duties or not. ( it i* settled that they ere te be duties, and that they ?? te be levied at eoce, for the purpose* of pay ing our debts hrJk" 'fWmuMlod-thn Qammmmmt I a&dlf the proper drfrars of the country. (Loud a no I rontinued enroling.) Alltt-eae are prepoeitieos about which there can be no doubt lathe minds of any (cheers.) I come not here to laud the President yfl^s Untied jtihles cr any other sspirffiffi for that office, nut UB?ndl*rr to inane the CengCM of the United ta%a)Sjb i to duty. (Cheers ) Aid when they return borne, jPvre Mnd that they have not dead what fa required of |Bam--jwey it it with all proadr respect for the Mportanee 0f the words I tree?I say that here in thaCity or New York, we shall have to come hoik to tkt old revolution oiy rttardy, and appoint a CommiUtt oj Softly. Terrific cheering, which lasted some minutes ) if those wbese duty it is to take care of the interests of the people do not do so, then the people must take care of themaolvca in their own primary esoemblieof (cheers) and by the appointment of committee* of safety from among themselves, do that which thairsarvantain Congress hava naglecteJ, and which it la in ?eat bent upon the frt? people of a greet nation to do for them* selves (Reiterated cfaeort.) Long, long, bo such an event distant from ua i but it acema to me, that the only way to prevent such e disastrous avent,is for the people to meet in every port of the country, and tell Concrete what is their duty j and that what they require ol them is not to minister to the advancement of one paity, or the advancement of another, but to aave the country. [Long and loud cheering, in the midst of which Mr. Ketchum set down ) General Talltnudge from the body of the Hall, then DroDoeed as a resolution, that a copy of the resolutions should be mi to each member of Con* grew, and also to each branch of our State Legislature, the membera thereof being equally culpable with the membera of Congress. This was carried with loud applauae, and the meeting adjourned. Jnet then a man fell off one of the pillars of the Exchange, and nearly broke his neck?he was earned to the hospital la a dying state. A disastrous fiuale ! Let Congress take warning I IueonTasT Cauiss.?The Arnica* Squaoas*.? We learn ea good authority, that the government has ordered a squadron of four vemels ol war to sail in a few days for the Coast of Air I ca, and to cruUeon that ground for a certain appointed time. ' The Vandalia, of 21 guns, now at Norfolk, commanded by Captain Ramsay, will head the squadron?she is now preparing for the expedition under the orders of that gentleman. Three other vessels wiil be added, and the whole placed under the command of Captain Rarnaay. We conceive that this expedition is of a most important character. The revival of the great question of the right of search, has been caused by the conduct of the British cruisers on the coast of Africa?and in order to protest the rights and io terests of ihe United States, tke expedition could not have been placed in more competent hands. Captain Ramsay (now Commodore, we suppose, by naval usage) is an officer of great tact and addressvery courteous, but very firm?brave, patriotic, and well versed in the important questious that may arise during the cruise. We presume the expedition is intended by eur government, as an experiment to teat how far the British cruisers, under the authority of the English government, and the recent treaty with the great powers (France hacked out,) will dare to invade the righta of an independent flag, under the hoi lew pretext of anppreaain g the slave trade. 11 the British flag attempts any unauthorised line of conduct, they will find that Captain Ramsay and the gallant crews under his command, know their country'* rights, and knowing' will maintain them. This expedition will probably bring to n practical issue, the important question of peace or war with England?and in this aspect, the whole nation will keep their eyes constsntly on their movements ia the African seas. The great powers of Europe will soon have their eyes open to the ambition and spirit of aggrandizement that characterise EnglandFrance has already detached heraelf from the treaty in part?and as soon as Russia understands her trne position, she also will back out and leave the British government .with an empty parchmentThe War is Florida.?We understand that the war in Florida will be positively terminated next month- There are only about one hundred Semineles afloat in these swamps?and the government intends to place a military police in the territory? not an aimy. Quicx Trip or tin Clarior.?The steam bark Clarion, with the Erierson propeller, arrived at St. Thomas, on the 1st inst. in aine days from this port. This is a very quick trip, and would have beea per lormca in iwo a?ys icw umr nau ?iram uvrn uku all the way. St. Thomaa is about twenty four hundred miles hence, and this trip, therefore, speaks favorably for the propeller. The good people of St. Thomas were greatly astonished on seeing the Clarion, a full rigged vessel, without smoke or paddles, running up, eight miles an hour, through Sail Rock passage, with sails furled and yards all braced. By the way, speaking o f the Clarion, the Ericsson propellor, together with Hooter's,is shortly to be tested on an enlarged scale. There are new building at the Philadelphia and Norfolk Navy Yards, two splendid vessels of six hundred tons each?that at Philadelphia to be propelled by Ericsson's, nod that at Norfolk by Hunter's submerged wheels.? When these vessels are finished and tried, it will be known which is the best adapted for osean steam navigation. We cannot tell till then, for Engineers, like Doctors, will disagreeSpeed to Chika !?The Probus, the finest and fastest chip ever in the China trade, will sail to-day, for Canton. This clipper was built under the superintendence of Captsin Sumner, her dommander, at the East, and the first voyage she made out and home was performed in the almost insredible short pace of eight months and fifteen days, including the time of discharging and re-losding at Macao!? We believe this to be the quickest passage to the Celestial Empire and back, on record, and indeed it equals the speed of the English steamships. We speak of this merely to show to what per .lection naval architecture has reached in this country. And it is not in speed only, but in beauty and capacity for cargo also. For proof of which see our numerous pack-t ships. '-We shall lock for the return" of Captain Sumaer in the Probus. in exactly eight months front to day New Police?When are we to have the near police system put into operatianl It is full time that an efficient civil government should be organized for New fork, capable of preserving peace and order. As Usual.?We received, yesterday morning, papers from Boston, far in udrance of the mail, by Harnden dc Go 's, and Adams Ac Co.'* Express LinesExtremis Meet. ?The " Washington Globe" and the " Washington Independent," are both opposed to the currency scheme of Captain Tyler. So are Harry Clay and Thomas H. Benton. Put your finger on your nose at this. Philosophy.?Tasistro intends to give a series of lectures on the passions. Certainly. Having passed through the practice, he can goto his theories. Naval Isteli.ioesce ?The steam frigate Missouri made another experimental trip yesterday. In coming up the harbor one of the sailors fell overboard, and was drowsedThe Mississippi is still at anchor off the Battery. The U. S. fiigate Masedoaian was to sail from Fensacola on the 2bth ult. on a cruise. The U- S. sloop of war Warreo, Commander Williamson, arrived at Peusacola on the 1st, and ih* T int P. > m rwi a nrf up !?* ? kitvnk am ika mat 1 bath from Norfolk. Trip to I'rovidback.? 1'he steamer New Haren | Cepttin Dustsn, goes three times a week. Capita boat, capital Captaio, capital trip. J Chpap Tuvh. to Nbwask.?It will be seen, tr i reert nee to our advertising column#, that the New ark nn.1 New York Railroad Company, hare re ) duced the fare, so th it persons hviog in Newarl ' and doing bumaeaj ia this city, saee about twenty ^ fiv per t ent in reats and rides. An important aev ) inj in th 'se titnaa Tr*v?la, Hm?U, dbo. The great number of person* who are constantly hotrU they can meet with the beat accommodatiooa, and the moat aomfortable apartment*. As we have recently had sonw peratnnl rZ|>erience t df, we *11 give onr senders the benefit of it Ar riw.ADEi.rHU-?The beat hotel in thin plaoeis, bryond at queaiioa|the U. S. Hotel. Thin has bono filted up with new furniture throughout; the whole interior newly painted ; and every apartment arran g'd with the'moet scrupulous regard to the comfort ci all- This hotel, which is bow rendered **e of the first in the country, is principally under the charge of Mr Reed, formerly of Saratoga, Kockaway, and the Waved/ limine in thin city ; and hut capacities for thin line of biwioeas, it in well known, are not enoeeded by thoae of any person in thin country. The U. S. Hotel to patronized by all the fashionable people travailing North and South, and in one of the monl mnknttiltn 1m ?k_ At Baltimoii ?la lUi city, the traveller *ho tap* at the Exchange Hotel will thank a* ever after for the recommendation- la winter or tamtnorr every one will find this one of the moat delightful hotels hi the country, but particularly in the manner. I la room* are the largest, the moat airy, and the beet furnished that can be found almost any where. No table ean be supplied in a better manner than is the table of the Exchange Hotel, Baltimore; no one can cater better for the banquet than Mr. Nickenon; and norann known how na ho tel should be conducted, or manages one better than Mr- Jewett, the gentlemanly proprietor. The waiters are drilled uatil they sarps*?, if posaible, those at the Astor House; and in a word, every department of this a sgoificent establishment is replete with aeatness aad comfort of every kind- It stands in the front rank of Hotels in this country. asm no row Crrv-?The hotels here are very in' different; Fuller'sandBrown's are the beat; and Gads by'a is probably one of Uie worst in the wide world. A good hotel is much wanted in this city. Rishmokd, Va.?Boyden's Exchange Hotel is a perfect palace; it is one of the most splendid hotels in this or in any other eountry; but Boyden is in advance of the age. His honse for elegance and comfort reminds the traveller of the comforts of his own home; all the delights of the domestic fire side, the elegant boudoir, the charming drawing-room*, are to be met with at Boyden's Hotel. Then his dinners?and wines?cannot be surpassed. Every traveller parsing through Richmond should stop at Boyden's Hotel, Richmond- He has introduced the fashionable system of having aoup before dinner, and astonished the steady old people of the Old Dominion ?who contidered soup as only fit to fill up the chinks after eating such solid food as bam and venison, and they considered a perfect revolution had taken place when dinner was commenced with soup. Nom-olk, Va.?Here French's Hotel stands preeminent. The fine Virginia oysters and Virginia hams are met with here in the highest state of perfection. The house is most admirably kept and supplied, and Mr. French reminds one of a fine old English gentleman?on* of the most agreeable men of that good old school,of which we have so few left. Here we have oysters and other delicacies served up in every possible way, and of most exquisite flavor; and to all who have been at French's Hotel, it ia unnecessary to ssy that these are the very beat that can be fouud in the country. A New Vocalist?13 rah a m the Youkokr.? We find that Mr. Charles Braham, a younger aon of the great Braham, haa made his debut aa a vocalist in Boston, with great and increasing eclat. The following is from a Boston paper Ma. Braham, Ja.?This young gentleman made his first public appearance aa a singer on Monday evening last And never have we witnessed so successful a debut. Mr. B. has a fine manly form, which would greatly aid him in Opera. His voice is powerful, flexible,and of unequalled richness, and he evinoed not only great mnaical knowledge, which indeed we should expect in one who had such a parent for his tutor, but a degree of taste and feeling, which added to the rich melody of his tones make him the most delightful vocalist we ever had the pleasure of listening to. If he devotes his rare talents to the profession that nature haa so admirably fitted him for,his career can net fail to be a most brilliant one. Beth aire and sen were repeatedly and enthusiastically encored. The elder Braham sang several songs with aa ener gy end spirit that completaly electi ifled his hearers. Miss Stone sang very sweetly, and Mr. Heyter did his part to make the evening peas off most pleasantly. We have heard Mr. Braham, Jun., sing in private, and we ean add our on n testimony to the accuracy of the above. We also learn that he will make his first appearance in New York on Monday the 28th inst, or about that time. Floatixg Dav Dock.?We take from a morning paper the following article, giving a sketch of a very jseful establishment " Floating Dav Dock ?We were much gratified a day or two since in observing the steamboat Albany, 273 feet lorg. raised op out of tbe water on theFloatino lirv llonit at the foot of Rutoeru street. E. R . without the least strain or alteration in her shape, much to the satisfaction of the numerous steamboat owners, masters and otheis who were present watching the operation with a good deal of interest. This dock is an important improvement for those concerned in steamboats, as it hss heretofore been absolutely impossible to haul out our long river steamboats without straining and frequently injuring them seriously. Six sections of this deck are now in operation, possessing sufficient cspacity to raise 1,700 tons gross weight, and we understand that another acction of 300 torn lifting power, will be added in two or three weeks, which will enable the dock to raise any of the Atlantic steamers or two large ships at the same time. We learn that thisdock nas been in constant use about a year without the least accident of any kindSince the above waa written, we learn that the well known steamboat Da Witt Clinton has been taken out on this dock and is now undergoing repairs. Chatham Thxatke.?Thorne and the Chatham have been, as usual, victorious over ail oppositionThe case before the Vice Chancellor, as will be seen in law report, haa been dismissed, " The pledge hss been redeemed " The house last evening was again s bumper. The bill for to-night presents an immense attraction, being no less than four new pieces, in which "Jemmy Twifcher" takrs part. In the highly amusing and laughable farce of the " Widow's Victim," Mr. Sefton takes thr? e characters, each one of which is worth the price of admiss'on, to say; nothing of Mrs. Thorne as Jane Phaflarlv. Thnrnt*' is dsarrvrdlv in ihr full lid#> n( succeas. New Would ?This ia the only one of the mammoth weeklies that is worth reading. The number published to-day contains a large pert of Bulwer'a brilliant new novel, " Zanoni," being the only copy that has (ound its way to this country. We have heard that there ia a paper somewhere called something|like "Brother" or " Jonathan,"or Jonathas'f Brother," or something of that kind, but it was a poor affair, and we don't know whether it eaists now or not Court Calendar?Tints Day. Srrnaioa CovBT.?Noe. IS, ISO, W, , 76 to 90, Si ts W, 06, 96, 97. __ Bankrapi Ult, SOUTHERN DISTRICT Of NEW YORK. Alexander N Hunt, New York, to be declared bankrupt ApritlS, Peter PolHon, do; Oaerge Richard Morris, do; John EUert, do; Ebeaeaer Wootter, New York, May 19. _ Superior Court. Btfare Judge Oakley. March 18.?Abraham Schfrmerhom, and Hrlrn, hit %oifi, va. Ed*r N Biddy, and Augutla, hit irift. ' Thia eaae haa beoa oa for several day*. Tar late I Henry Van Con land (formerly White) of Yoakera, made a will dividing hi* large city estate between i hit six slaters, (of whom Mrs. S. waa one) and leaving a valnable landed property ia Weetehestei county ton young ana of Mra Bibby, one of hi.? ' another sister. Tnia latter waa worth about glGO,1 nao Previous to hia death he made a codicil to hii will, by which he declared that the Westchester property should go to young Bibhy Tree of ia f caaebraace, aad that the debts must be paid oat ol the estate he had devised to his sitters. This would make a difference to them of about $50,000, aad the present action is to set aside the codicil, t on the groaad that through intemperance the aaiad of the deceased ha d.T> scorns so impaired,that be wai . disqualified from mating such. Heavy eoaaail it engaged oa both sides. The cato will probably occnpy oae or two day* more. POSTSC RIP T. I btf Ihit Mraw|'i Mail, ?m Jtmrtk pagt I Cltjr JkM1I|nci I AWnn or thi "Otonucnu" Caught ? I A lew weeka since a woman entered the bool and I -hoe More of Samuel 0. Vreeland, No. 20l>i Grand I street, and purchased a pair of woraau'a ehoea, tor I which the ottered in payment a note of the'denom- I ination of $5, purporting to be issued from the Tra- | orrr oin m now on. Mr. Vrcelimt, suspecting the uole to be ore of the numerous altered bills in circulation, refused to receive it and told tibe woman it was a counterfeit, ller desseaast eaassd him le giwpect she knew the note was had, and en leaving the store he followed after her, when she passed downthe Bowery and entered the storeai Oliver White, at 8S|, where she offered the samo note in payment for a pair of shoes. Mr. White kept 4m note and the woman made her escape. Ysstarday she inquired at the upper police for a man kno#n asn prominent dealer in coenterfeit money, and oflTcer Tompkins, who is alwajra wide awake, very politely asked her presence inside the office, and in a few moments she was identified as the woman who had attempted to pase the aote above mention* ed She gave the name of Elizabeth Greea, and says she resides at 171 Elizabeth street. The note is well engraved aad the alteraiioae calculated to deceive the best judges. From recent exposures at the police there is every reason to believe that this woman is one of the extensive gang of eonaterfeitem that has infested our city for maay months. St. Patbick's Dat in tub Bvzzise.?The way the good eating and drinking, goad cheer aad good fellowship, good toasts and good music, interspersed I with the soarklineM ntlinm cr?ii%dl!l??*.^?- -f T--1 wit and Irish sentiment, was enjoyed on Thursday evening, at the several dinners and suppers given in commemoration oi the day, was nobody's bminers except those who had a hand in it. The promise* oup company of gentlemen who passed the evening at St John's Hall, under the guardianship of the worthy host, will long cherisn the nappy homo is among those of the green ipots of memory that dot life's chequered path, and bloom forth like an oasis in the deavrt. May they olten meet again. The last Attempt to Commit Mvnoan av a Woman.?Yesterday morning a woman named Cbzabeth Welsh, who resides in Twelfth street near Broadwav, while quarrelling with another woman named Mary Hagan, who lives on the same pre mi* i zed a hatchet that waa in the rooaa, and struek her a blow oa the head that will, in all probability, terminate her life. She fell instaatly and was after, watds beat on the body, and her arms scared with the blade ef the hatchet in a shocking manner.? Welrh was immediately arrested, and Justice Taylor proceeded to the residence oi Mrs. Hagan, lant evening and took her affidavit as to the circumstance. She ia not expected to live. Accident at the Merchants' Exchame? A few moments alter the adjournment of the meeting in the exchange yesterday afternoon, n man named John Faulkner, a stone mason by trade, who was engaged on the upger part ef the building, accideni tally slipped 'from the staging oa which he was standing, and fell to the pavement below. He waa [ taken up in a state oi insensibility, and conveyed to the hospital. Hm injuries are sack as will probably cause hia death. Giving a Chece with no Funds to mxkt it.? Officer Prince John Davis yesterday arrested a man named William Marshall, on charge of defrauding a shoemaker named Valentine Sterndecker, of No. 281 12 Broome street of $14. under the following circumstances, viz: Man?hall want on the 27th of last December into Sierndecker'a store and purchased a pair of boots for $6.50, in payment far which,, he tendered a check ot the Mechanics' andTraders' Bank, signed 8. Morris for $14, which Sterndecker at first refused to accept, but subsequently consented to receive, on Marshall representing himself to be the *igner oi it, and had funds in that Benk. Oa the check being presented the next day the shoentnlrop taina infnpmnrl thai nn tn#?h itnittnrt Iran# on mm. count in the Bank, and that the draft was perfectly worthless. Marshall was fully committed 16 answer. Another Death bt Laudanum-?The Coroner, on Thursday evening, held an inquest at the rear of No. 11 Sheriff street, on the body of Charlotte McKeltioe?born in Maryland, aged nineteen penis, a girl of loot e and bad habits ia general. She left the above premises about eight o'clock ia the morning of the above named day, carrying a tumbler with her, and anon returned, when it was ascertained that she had procured and taken some laudanaasv On her retum,abe acknowledged the act,and in a boat an hour and a half atterwards was a corpse. Vnrdict, suicide by takings quantity of laadtiamn. Death jtaom Exposure, dec ?The Coroner yesterday held an inquest at his office, in the Halls of Justice, on the body of a. colored man named Stephen Heady, agea 36 years, lying dead at No. 8S Orange street. The deceased was a sailor, and had been tor some time past in ill health, was redsced to extreme poverty, and died oa Thursday afternoon, about 5 o'clock, without having a physician to attend hirn or his necessary wants supplied- Verdict. death from exposure and want of medical attendance. Olaeou CaoP.?The Bt. Augustine News says : " l'ha winter has been remarkably mild, and oar aneient city ia again performed with tbe delightful cdoi of the orange bloseom, refreshing alike to tbe mind and spirit. Front tbe pressat appearance of the trees, there will be a fine eiop oforamges produced ia St. Augustine next fall OP" FRANKLIN TEMPERANCE SOCIETY.?This society will hold a meeting This Evening, at the ApaUe Saloon, Broadway near Canal street, at 7 o'clock. The public generally are invited to attend. 09- CHATHAM THKATKfc ?Notwithstanding the mauanger of the Bowery intrude to eschew " dip-trap" and do the legitimate, he must fry-on a mm other gag than to endeavor to make tha public believe that he ia making more money than any or his contemporaries, when the crowded houses that are nightly attracted te Thoroots triumphant theatre, give full evidence te the contrary. An exceiltnt entertainment is preeeated to nighLconlisting of the dramas of the Falls of Clyde end the Weed Demon. John Softon also appears ia tha farces of the Widow' Victim and the Hob in the Wall. 09- DAT PERFORMANCES AT THEJMUBEUM.? Children, families, he., wiU boor in mind (hat than ia an extraordinary saiooa performance thia afternoon at three o'clock, at the American Museum. As this is potti vely the laat day on which Tan Zoo the Chinese Juggler, Mr. Harrington the Ventriloquist, La Petite Cerito, Animal Magnetiam, or the Model ef Dablin, can be aeen hen, our citiaena will be tare to improve the preeent opportunity. No pbee in the city siford* inch a chance to epand a few hours profitably aud pleasantly as this. The seme performances aro to be repeated in the evening. 09- IT IS NOT ALL GOLD THAT GLISTENS? neitaer are they all the real and genuine Loxengea that bear the name. Shernan's are the true and original articles that cure colds, coughs, headache, worms and consump ion, sooner than any tning elae. They are sold at IDS Nassau street, by Dr. S., and by agents?77 East Broadway, M7 Hudson street, 11# and J73 Broadway; 130 Fulton st, Brooklyn; tt Bute it, Beaton, and 8 Ladger Builidings, Philadelphia. __ ?A gentleman of Xuguata,Oa.,wbo had .been three years a eripple, so bad that he could not walk, and with excruciating pains, had a bottle of Net ve and Bone Liniment.from <1 Maiden Lane, sent to him, from a friend in New YoA, which immediately rollsved, and by the use rf another bottle he was fully cured. Messes. L . Cohan <f- Co. of Charleston; R Austin Co., and Mr. ?# Kitchen, Druggists, at Augusta, are witnesses to the fact. 00- EXTRAORDINARY?At Cheraw, R C., Dr. Hopton and the post master, report the following case :? The lady cf Brown Bryan, Ehj, the post master there, had sore nipples and swelled breast, (hat in spite of all the remedies they could use, coontinued to grow worse till tho breast broke with the baa of one nipple. All other remedies had failed, and Dr. Hopton had procured from71 Maiden Lane, Dalle)'a Pain Extractor, which made a perfect cure to the great comfort and delight of me j>oor aunerer and ner intuu?. x,.c glove gt'DUemen will fully confirm thia ititemcoi. SAD CATASTROPHE-Wc have ntriI Udm, in peaking of oar " Flih," alluded lo hi* red hair.?Flibia a miirhierout fellow, fund of trying ?xperimewtf, and prying into every thing that cornea within bin leech. Laat evening, in reading hit favorite potior, the Spirit of the Tianea, he obaervej the atatement that Dr. Comatach'* K.ast India Hair Dve, would color " grey or rod hair, brown or blatk."?Klib duptitcd it. Tony Blink affected to agree with bin in opinion, and porawaidod hi* to try a little on hit hair, in order that he night eonfote the Doctor. He did to, and lo and behold ! thia naming hia hair ia at black at the ace of apadet. Fib ia In great dietreaa at the mctamorphoria, aa he took a great pride in i hia red head, and fancied that waa what nade the fir la love him ao. [Flih ia a great favorite with the law*] He wiabea u> to a*k the Dooter if hiahaie weatcemeen red again, and proniaea faithfnlly net to neddle with chemical* again. rHK50Mc<<to<t in CMtwitTav.?Eaat India Hair Dye? . Color* the Hair and wilt net the thin. A dye to aorreltop* meat Jntereeting? 1 One that gi ey headed mortal* thould be tenting? A great' phenomena in chemiatry It m at range, but any ane convinced mny W; Eaat India Dyethat, haown or black aa ain, Coiera the hair, and will not atain the thia. Thrae facta arc warrant! d by the gentleman who mannfaetnraa it, who ia a celebrated ehemiat, or Dr. Comatock, author of Comatock'a Chemlvtry. Philooophy, and mnay ether wotke well known and widely relebra> ted by the public. Thia Dye ii aold at No.71 Meiden > Lane, New Yerlk-Phil. (Arm. I ? (to-ALAROE COMPANY OF INDIAN WARRIORS r andtheir epitwi arrived la the city yeaterdey. 1 hey m ill nrAhshlv Mrlnta ?l mis r f fhst Ifesitms " - - ;? ; .* i>i

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