Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 11, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 11, 1842 Page 2
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r NEW~YORK HErtALD. \i *v lurk, Sunil^y, licfUuibcr 11, 184*4. Tu l!i. itusluess and ('railing Pubik . Thadecay oi politic tl excitement, and the revival of a 'OU.ii tauiaiMi every circle of the community, arc marked, that it t>..^> u to render some near arrangement* ou our part nrccs.?ry, in order to meet the natural in Crease ol advertisers an) readers. Kirstai ru.inui t.w suiscrioer*- All persons, iainii?'Itoni, 01 ?ho|M thai re supplied with the H?.a*?.D . N? AIhova, raj be luore regularly ?erveJ by ourcilj tier*. If .ncli p.-rioin an I other* w ill '* Hnd number* at tiiUoliir.ts they will ke supple- 1 g.iUily ia tin* way. Krom the lacihty ?>? ".by out U? an 1 he .utiful machinery . a , I a ??? ' * ">U " t r 1,'. ganiiauon, e can surpass, in thi* respect, ) I I the city. buD.cnb.rt i-> ctrno" 01 "'becoiid, as to A lverti*?rt?All alvertiser. and pcnoM ill trade will please to ho I '? ?"?'r * ' v**rtlSKnaeuti 10 the othee, north Lit cornet of I- niton and , treat* h* early in each evening a* pomble. he great crowd ol advertising now in our column* render thi* neceuur). Every ulvVrfi^r **houltl come to the office in person, or and it tru*t*wrorthy agent. Thi. ia the he.t way. We hare thought it u.elul to thu publicto give them notice, li-cause, in consequence of our great circulation, lieing :K,r:y thousand (w hich ia greater than that ol any two paper* in the city), the Herald i? becoming the principal a Ivertising vehicle for all the wants, wishes, aud operations in society. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PROPRIETOR HKRtLD EiTSBl.ISHMl.NT, North ti'est Corner of Fulton and Nassau streets. The ProrcN.loii To-morrow. We have before noticed the meetings thnt have taken place, in order to get up a procession to-morrow, relative to the conduct of the merchant princes at the Ashburton dinner. And we now see trorn the programme, that this movement will contain some novel and curious features, which we much fear will cause it to be turned into ridicule and become a farce. We regret this deeply. The series of insulting movements that were perpetrated at the Ashburton dinner, were such as to call forth the moral sense and just indignation of the people, through the me?f th- ... ?u..? ?m i - v?> V4..1 Ml' 1'ivtv, .1 i imi WI'UIU I1UI lit* IIIIS understood, or mistaken And this is still going on in every part of the country which the newspapers can reach. There is u moral sublimity?an appropriateness, about this mode of expression on the part of the people,which far surpasses any pompt, any pageant, any procession, any oratory, or any description of humbug whatever. It is the natural and B|iontaneous mode of mind communicating with mmd, through the newspaper press, by which the people of the same and different countries can freely interchange their sentiments, and powerfully combine their feelings for a particular purpose, all over the world. Believing this,then, we regret to see men of talent, good sense, and patriotism, connected with that very excellent porter house, the Pewter-Mug, where the beer is always fresh and of first rate body?the porter aiwiys finely foaming, und the patriotism al? n.,- ^ -?-- -e tr . i ... .. muv auu |'iu|ti Dime HI eiirrvescencc, D> entering info this arrangement, laying themselves liable to the ridicule of the heartless scoundrels in Wall street, who cannot appreciate true patriotism in any form. It is astonishing to see how few really sensible men there are in the world, al hough the old dwelling place?this strangely assorted ball has been rolling on?rolling on for nearly 6000 years. It is too true that all the fools in the world are not dead yet. We do not believe there is a man in that arrangement wno, if lie was alone, would not laugh Heartily at the conceit, and yet when they get banded together, they rush eagerly into things tha' lay them open to ridicule?render them liable to be laughed at and disliked, as the Union, and Noah, and his old clo' cliques, and the miserable cliques in Wall street, are laughed at and hated, and despised, by all parties all over the city. Fashion able Movements ?Lord Morpeth has returned from the Upper Lakes, and is about making the tour of thchick settlements of Canada. Mar Yohannan is at Albany,with his able interpreter, Mr Perkins. J. Q -Vdanis and lady were in this city yesterday, hut left for home. Gov. Seward waalso in in > n. Mr Forward h is returned to Wash ingtnn Tne President of the United Slates will lunt the Bedford (I'ti ) Springs this week. MUs Tyler is there at present. Mr. Webster is at Marshfield. and will be engaged making chowder die greatei part of this week. The British officers who were at Saratoga during the greater part of the season, have nearly all returned to Canada. Some few are com ingon to New Brighton, which is now abnut to be - - ?u>iv VI in 11 ui in hi lui uir mnillll ()( OCp- I tember. 1 How's the Wind ??After backing and filling for I fome time, we perceive that the " New York Express" at last comes out boldly against Capt .Tyler,and tukes strong ultra whig ground. A few weeks ago, all the post office printing was taken away from the "Express," and given to Beach and Noah Of course all those who wish to see the unpaid praises of Capt. Tyler, will look in Noah's paper for them. How strangely these political men do shift about. It is hardly a year ago that Noah was abusing Capt. Tyler in the " Evening Star," and now he is his highest eulogist. The wind bloweth where it listeth ! The Approaching New York Election.?The candidates are all in the field, and the contest begun. What are the chances 1 It promises to be a prodigious struggle?and whether Bradish or Bouck succeeds, seems somewhat doubtful. We shall think on this subject, and state our views in a day or two. The great point is Harry Clay. (fey- Bill Snowden, " ladies' man," who publishes the Ladies' Magazine, is a beauty. He has been publishing a lot of private letters written him by Park Benjamin, on matters of poetry and puffery. Why does not Bill publish a few of the billet douj he has received from the pretty girls of the Bowery Theatre 1 Tom Hamblin will go snacks in the profits of the brochure. captain rtoBKRT 1TUB is in town trom Washington, and is at th* Astor House. All office beggars will please to call, leave their cards, and annoy him as much as possible. The young Capiain is a very amiable man, and can bear a great deal of annoyance. Miraculous Kve>t ?We understand that a gentleman, in consequence of the numerous advertisements of Sands, the Sarsaparilla man, purchased a bottle of sarsaparilla; and the result was, that it not only cured him, but that it also enabled him to pay a note of S1000. and to collect rents to the amount ot SftiO This is the greatest event that we have yet heard recorded of the sarsaparilla of the present day. Tom Carr, and the Au-.erimes.?Tom Carr is still stirmg up a tempest in a teapot about the alleged insult to himself bv some one on the coast of Atrica what is it you want, Tom"! Do you want to be sent out a second time, Tom, as Consul to Tangier! If yqu do, come out and say so, and we must see what we can do about having it done. Maine Ei.ection.?The annual election in Maine will take place to-morrow. The whig candidate for Governor is Edward Robinson, of Thomaston. State Senator* and Representatives are to be chosen, as well as county officers, viz: County Com missioner-*, Clerka of Courts, County Attorniea and County Treasurers. The Weather ?The change that has recently taken place in the weather has been very great. The thermometer is frequently down to 50 in the daytime. Once again, we have delicious, cooling breezea during the day, and comfortably cold nights. This is the moat delightful season of the year: and two months of the present weather, will save more lives than all the doctors in the citv can. Flannel shirts, woollen stocking*, blankets, and other warm sleeping arrangements, are becoming desirable. Fao* Napvoo ?Our last accounts represent the Prophet Joe and the Mormons as going ahead quietly and rapidly. No arrest or delivery has been made. The storm is over. The In'SULT XO i 1X4 PkESIDEN 1 AX THE ASHBURTON Dinner.?A great meeting was held in Philadelphia in relation to this subject on Friday last, in the Slate House VarJ, without distinction of party. General Robert Patterson presided, assisted by a number of Vice Presidents. W A. Stokes, Esq. proposed a genes of resolutions, which he supported in an able speech. 1 hey denounce the conduct pursued at the dinner, call for the names of the offenders, and approve ol the conduct ol Mr. Preserved Fish, who left the room The meeting was also addres-ed by William D. Kelly, Mr. Nlines,Colonel JainesPage, Colonel J. C. MaCaha 11, and Dr. Thomas Dunn binglish, and closed with thirteen cheers for the President of the United States, and three cheers i for Mr. Preserved Fis-h. We subjoin the resoluj tions:? Whereas, At a public dinner given by Americans in the city of New York, to the Ambassador of the Rritish j Monarch, when " The President of the United Slates" was propesaJ as a toast, the entire company, with tho exlion of the Ambassador and his suite, sut silent or sneering, thereby insulting anil deriding the whole American nu1 tion, through its Chief Magistrate ; and whereas, net coil1 tent with this culpable conduct, in order to publish their 1 baseness to the world, and demonstrate their real feelings, the same men gave thtee cheers, when a toast was offered " to tha Queen of England." Therefore, We, the People of Philadelphia, without distinction of party, in general town meeting assembled, believing it a duty dueto ourselves and our country, to express, m a public and decided manner, our indignant resentment and contempt ot such conduct, do Resolve, That w hile the course of l.ord Ashburton and thr-British Legation was marked by proper manliness and courtesy, the conduct of those persons, who called themselves Americans, was recreant to honor and patriotism, and showed a spirit of treason to our country's institutions, worthy tha contempt and indignation ol all true Republican citizens. And we do further Resolve, That while we ask the New York editors to publish the namus ol the acton in the late outrage, that the public may know them, we also desire them to do honor to the manly firmness and patriotic spirit of Preserved Fish, Esq. w ho instantly rose on thu perpetration of the insult, ant left the room, declaring that " no American hearts tieat in that assemblage, or so great an outrage would not he permitted." And we do further Resolve, That in attending and acting in this meeting, nil party considerations are neglected?all party strife is forgotten?we abandon,for the time,our honest differences .linniniim oils m..n nr ......... k. - ?v but Krkkmen cr thr America R itblic, anilnsnuch, we ienouuce as recremt to their country'^ interests, and traitorous to their country's honor, those whose conduct ut the recent public dinner in New York was rather that of British vessels than American citizens. City Intelligence, Another Bloody Affray.?Between 11 and 12 o'clock on Friday night, an altercation took place in front of the premises 130^ Mulberry street, between two Irishmen, named John Hurley and John Coakley, which grew out of some ill feeling existing between them, in consequence of Coakley'* having left Hurley's employ, and commenced business as hatter on his own hook. The parties were separated by some of the company, but continued busing each other, until at length John Coakley pulled ofFhis coat for a fight, and was backed up by iiis brother Abraham, who was present. In an in ' stant, the blood of the Hurleys was up, and the three brothers, James, John, and Charles, went at the Coakleys, who were severely beat, bruised, and kicked by their opponents, and finally cried out that they were stabbed, and one of the witnesses lieurd Abraham Coakley say, "Ah, Charley, see what you have done." Alderman Stewart was called to the scene of the affray, but was pelted off the ground with stones and other missiles, See. by the belligerents and their friends. The wounded men were carried to the coroner's office, corner of Spring and Mott streets, where Dr. Archer dressed their wounds. They appeared to nave occn inmciea wnn ? sharp bowte knife, and John Coakley received three wounds, one on the buttock, one on the left breast, and one in the head. Abraham was stabbed in the right breast and arm, and his abdomen was much swollen front a kick lie had received. They are both considered in great danger from their wounds, by Dr. Archer The Hurleys were arrested bv officer Alexander Parker, and conveyed to the Upper Police, where <hey were fully committed by Justice Palmer on the charge. The witnesses that have been examined say they saw no knife used. Attack on the Hsrse?Yesterday afternoon, three notorious rowdies, named Jim Dunn, Pete Doyle, and Rill Nelson, alia* Country, pro ceded to the Alms House Hospital, at Bellevue, i. r the purpose of liberating some females of theit icquaintance, whom the |>o!ice magistrates had -een lit to deprive of the liberty of promenading the /hii.'c at unseasonable hours for a short period. In this chivulric object they were opposed by Mr. Prrrine, tine of the kee|>enj of the establishment, whom the trio very soon initiated in the manly art of self defence, and Country put him in bodily fear by flourishing a large dirk at him. Mr. Perrine and his assistants, after being put liort ifu rombat by the party, escaped from the field, and the former irentlrman wended his way to the Upper Police, as bearer of despatches of tne foray, and his defeat. The victors, however, did not accomplish their obP*ct of storming the citadel where their ladve loves were confined, and retired from the field of battle, and proceeded down the Third Avenue until they , came to a grocery, which they entered, and after drinking to the confusion of all prisons, magistrates, j and peace officers, very coolly flogged the landlord, , ind left They next entered the basement of a j dwelling, brow beat and abused the lady of the hoti-e, and then resumed their march to the city. They were met at Totnpkins Market by officer J. ' v Smith, and late deputy keeper Ruckle, who after 1 severe fight, succeeded with the aid of some citi zens, in capturing the whole ?.r the desperate gang, and safely deposited them in the lock-up at the Upper Police. Bill Gray Caught Again?Our readers will recollect that some lour or five months since a notorious burglar, named William D. Cray, alias George Morrison, alias Dean, was arrested on the charge ot robbing the dwelling of Stephen Whitney, and the commission of some five or six other burglaries, that e escaped from trial by means of44 straw bail," and -uccessfully eluded the most strenuous exertions ot the Police to again get him in its power. Yesterday morning, about one o'clock, Moses Van Houghton, one of the Insurance watch, discovered a man on the stoop ol the boot and shoe store of James r,ennor, No. 133 Fulton street, who moved off in rather a suspicious manner on his approach. About half past three, he suw the same individual back igain, and found that he waseng igerl in attempting to force the door with a large chisel, he having already succeeded in drawing out the bolt of the lock, and one of the inside bolls of the door, but his progress was still impeded by a padlock, which he was endeavoring to pry off. The watchman arrested the bold burglar, and on bringing him before the magistrate, he was recognised ss the long sought tor Bill Gray. He was sent below to answer this and the numerous charges against him, and will not escape so easily again. "Thk Two-faced Frenchman "?We mentioned, under thiscaetion, a few cia>? since, the arrest of a fellow named Frank Burke, alias Chaiinc y C. Larkins. who had swindled several tradesmen out of goods hv representing himself to be both Jerome md Gabriel Ravel He was introduced bv one ot ,i,? vt. r u r- i.? l (ivimurtu iu ami. juwrjui ji. Ayrrs, til ?UO mrrcer street, under the name of Jerome Ravel, as a desirable customer, and Mr. Ayre? entrusted him with a gold watch and chain worth jfltiO, which he was to purchase tor cash, after he had ascertained its value. Mr. Avres, of course, soon discovered he had been imposed on, and employed late Deputy keener Ruckle to recover his property. This indelatiganle officer traced Larkms to Albany, where he went, in company with Ike Young, who there as-nmed the name of Frank Fayard, a noted pickpocket, and with the name, it appears, he adopted the habits of Frank, ns he robbed Lark ins or Mr. Avres' watch, and #85 in money, as the latter made affidavit before the Albany magistrates, in which he styles the fictitious Fayatd as his clerk. He nlso passed himself off as a circus rider, a M. D , Arc., among the Albanians. Young was arrpsted by the Albany police, but liberated again when Larkins' arrest in this city was known there. Ruckle recovered the watch and chain, and returned to the 'ity on Friday night in the steamboat swallow.? Ike Young happened to come down in the same boat, and managed to rob Mr. George B. Card, of Lanrinaburg of a coat, pencil case, and other articles contained in the pockets. He wu* at once ar .--icu, ano on trie arrival ot the boat, Rent to the rombsto Weep company with his friend Larktns. I Pettv n hmvk* ??eVagal of this claw we reye s'erdav ticketed for'he r^pafcal Sessions at both office.j among the number were Margaret Coegrove, who fancied a splendid easv chair belonging to VV ilItsm B. Sbipman, of 2U Broadway, so stronglv that l"he walked off with it. and Catharine Finn, who being deficient in the apron line of dress,stole two new I gowns from Ann Fisher, who could ill-afford to lose them, and manufactured them into aprons. Drowned?V ester day afternoon, a lad of ten years of age, named AmbrcwetMerrer, Jr., accident- < illy fell from a log on which lie was playine. at the !??. lteu ? ,?v?. ?. **"> inr .North fiver. The alarm I < was instantly given, and although he exhibited signs of life when teken from the water, he was not re- I nuscifated ; whether on account of improper treat- 1 inent or not, we did not learn The coroner was 1 ent lor to hold an inquest on the body hist evening, I and itad not rcturnaa at a late hour. I Wwklnfton CormpoMraM, Washington Citv, Sept. 8,1842. Public Curiosity?Petticoat Government?Granel Political Projtt?Determination of Captain Tyler? Secret Object of IVeiister's Visit to Boston?Grannies Jenifer ami Todd?Mrs. 8eart?Miss Ret nohls?Triumvirate of Broken Down Lotharios? Advice to (J ntlemcn of a Certain Age?Trouble in the Church?Money Mutters?Clerks at Washington?A M igdulcn?IVonuin?Her Sublime Character and Unh(i}>]iy Destiny. Dear General :? It would amuse you to stroll round the hotels and codec houses, the boarding establishments and billiard rooms, and hear the question pass from one to one, "Who writes Bennett's correspondence from this city I" Some say it is Blair?some Dr. Martin ?some Jo. Gales, and others Captain Tyler himself Whether any of these conjectures be right or not, you can determine?for myself, Ifshall not gratify public curiosity, but shall continue to glass the incidents of the place, and " shoot folly as it flies," without fear or favor, certain that I shall never "set down aught in malice." I intend to champion the lovely but abused women of this city, and show how superior they are, in all respects, to the masculine portion of our population. For virtue, economy, industry, talent and goodness, there is no sort of comparison. General Harrison made the remark in ten days after his inauguration; he repeated it the dav before be Hie/1 ?n?t foni,;.. t?. ler is about to establish a new era, by turning out the husbands, dressing them up in aprons and caps, put them to washing potatoes, and place their meek, smart, pretty little wives in office. This would be glorious?it would be a new ex|>erimeiit in government, and would be known in history as the petticoat dynasty. Let the Captain do this, and his reelection is certain ; let him rally the girls around him and the bishops would be there too?and against such inlluence, what could Clay with his Durham heifers, Van Buren with hie putrid cabbages, Calhoun with his gold mines, or Johnson with his odoriferous mistress, affect T The Captain has had an eye to this movement a long time?for example his selecting grannv Jones as his organ, and appointing sundry old women in breeches, to office here and elsewhere. It is currently believed that the majority of the heads of bureaux in the different departments are, really old matrons dressed up in pants, for they are querulous, lazy, imbecile ana ignorant. This is a great mistake on the part of the Captain?let him nut out the old 'uns, send them to the alms house, book them for a porringer of soup every day, and put in their place young, rosy-cheeked, snowy-bosomed, swannecked, bright-eyed, dimple-chinned women, one smile from whose lips will set the blood circling through one's veins, and push government a-head with double steam power. This is my great scheme of reform ; it involves no expense ; and if Cupt. Tyler adopts it, and you devote the Herald, with its 50,000 subscribers, and vast moral, religious, literary, social and political influence to its support, his I administration will triumoh over all thr rlmiiM und 'actions now banded against it. Black Dan is decidedly in favor of the projrt, and swears that he intends to begin it by recalling mother Jenifer, lrotn Vienna, and sending out a Yankee girl, who will pump Metternich out of every secret in less than n<> time. To make a selection, is really the object of his visit down east; Madame Sears is a prominent applicant, but Dan says we are now represented by old women at all the northern courts, and he is determined to appoint s young one. Miss Reynolds may get the appointment. By the way, the divine creature looks more lovely than ever, and hundreds are sighing at her feet. Two or three members ol Congress remain here on the pretext of attending to business, but it is the influence of this magnificent woman, that detains them. Buchanan, of Penn sylvania, was deeply smitten; King, of Alabama, is broken-hearted, and poor Cuthbert actually had a fit. The Reynolds pitied them ; she was kind, but how could she love men whose heads are actually crisped with the frost of years'? No, no ! my word for it, when this giftpd and amiable lady, does bestow the heaven of her charms,, it will be on one who can properly estimate the priceless value, the incalculable affluence of such a treasure ?not on the beau of half a century?the hacknied gallants of every woman who | has flirted, and figured, and festivalled in the dissipated circles of the metropolis for twenty years?men, who, however wise in council or eloquent in debate, would feel exceedingly awkward | if they should happen to win a lovely woman, in the I very spring-tune of her |>erfections. I can imagine f nothing more silly, and nothing is more certain than i the catastrophe that would ensue._ My advice to all gentlemen over fifty, particularly if they have lived live years here, is to " let the gals alone," and marry widows or old maids of years nearly equal to their own. We shall then hear less of divorces, elopements, intrigues and crim. cons.; and society would become decidedly mora virtuous. There is a considerable stir here?sub rosa as yet ?in one of our churches. It is whispered that n minister of the orthodox faith has recently exhibited a strong tendency to Puseyism, which is, in fact, Catholicism; but as he is a man of great influence, many eflorts are being secretly made to hush the i matter up, and a handsome addition to his salary i* uiiKcd oi; out wnere is tne neecnui to come troin! You may perhaps call spirits from the vasty deep, ' like the witch of Endor, you may be able to re- > wimate the ghastly lor > s and visages of the dead, | hut it requires a more potent spell to raise money in . this poverty-stricken city. Congress, by its miserable, contemptible vote-catching, ad captandum re- 1 trenchment process, has starved out our clerks, reduced them to the lowest point at which men can i liossinly live, as il to ascertain how much human i nature can endure, and yet they are compelled to hold on to the little that is left, with the grip of a I dying man. Let no man Reek a clerkship at Washington ; it is a hard and thankless service?an obscure and toilsome berth ; poor you are sure to die; and the moment you are installed into office, you may write over your walls the despairing words of Dante, "He who enters here leaves all hope behind." In very wretchedness the poor clerk, disappointed in his promise of promotion, becomes reckless. He loses heart and works like a machine ; his dreams are never realized, and the waters of bitterness overflow his soul. To be successful, he must be the toadv of some swollen superior ; he must hang on the skirts of an intriguing Congressman, or, more revolting still, play the spy and informertothe party in power; must stoop to tricks that dam up forever the fountainsof honor, and bring promotion and infamy and selt-deeradalion hand in hand. If he scorn to do this, and feels the dignity of an honest man, as Pope and Burns felt it, in the noblest creations of their intellect, he is doomed to a long life of profitless service, or an early and unhonored tomb. No flowers bloom in his p?th, and when the woman he has loved plants one upon his grave, the very pittance that she thus piously employs must deprive her little orphans of a meal! And'this is a clerkship, so much sought for, so much envied, at Washington, by those who do not know its horrid details ! Better, far better. go out in the forest?to bivouac on some distant hike ?to nestle on the flower-scented prairies, mid hew out a living: from wood and earth, than seek a glittering bauhle that always disappoints. Why, I once knew a $1000 clerk lay three days a corpse before money enough to provide tor his interment could be procured; and his wretched family, an aged mother, two sisters, a wife nnd seven children?but I will draw a veil ever so much misery, nor detail the vicissitudes that carried some to an early grave, consigned others to the scanty charity of an almshouse, and one, so lovely, so innocent, yet, alas! too easily deceived, to a late I shudder to think of. She lives yet, and if her eye falls on these lines, she will recognise in the hand that traces them, one that was once raised to avenge her dishonor, hut was stayed by her overwhelming tenderness lor the destroyer of her fame. Poor, poor Magdalen ! Your walk now is dreary and desolate ; kindred and friends are gone?fled forever the bright brow that only innocence can wear ; and yet in thy destitution, lost and guilty as you are, you are less criminal than many that judge you. I never think ot you without wishing that your pilgrimage may close invoking on the false one the curse of heaven ; and vet I know your meek spirit would reproach me, for your last prayer will be for the betrayer. Such is woman! Such the sublime and enduring character of h>*r affections, and such, alas! is too often her destiny in thisgiddy metropolis. Yours truly, F. F. F. The attractic nsat the American Museum have been doubled this week, as will be seen by the advertisement. An extraordinary variety of amusements are offered here for 25 cents. Two performances take place every day. The great procession will pass here to-morrow. The hundred windows, loixr balcony and garden will afford a rare opportu uity for viewing the procession. Review of Books. llorK Leslie ?Harptrt, Rr<*htrn.?\t is only necessary to say that this inimitable work of Miss Sedgw ick's has been reprinted. It is equal to any thing Scott ever wrote. F.whank on Hydraulics ?Appietrm tf Co.?This is a most supeib work, containing 300 engravings, and shall have a more extended notice. Hownino's Remains - Lone, Nt\r York ?A well i'fiMed copy of the works of one of the best men thai ever lived. I ITew Orleans. [Corretpondeaoe of tho Herald.] New Orleans, Au*. 31, 1812. Stale ofthc Fever?Currency?Cotton?Religion and IjOVt deaii sib I am a constant reader of your paper, and occasionally see articles published giving accounts of events that are taking place in this city, but I do not think you are regularly advised, nnd am induced to send you this as a commencement of a regular correspondence, which will be continued should you wish, or if you find my letters worth the post age. In the first place, 1 am pleased to inform you that your paper is in great demand here, and it would be gratifying to you could you nee with what avidity it is demanded when first put on the Bulletin boards at the Merchant's Reading Rooms. We have enjoyed good weather up to a few weeks since, when a few cases of yellow fever made their appearance among the shipping; we were in hojies it would have exhausted itself there, but have been disappointed. Within the last week it has been on a gradual increase ; the report of the Board ol Health for the last week gives thirteen deaths, or nearly two per day, and for the last three days the admissions to the Charity Hospital have been large ; we, however, hope from the fact of the season being so far advanced, and the small number of subjects (much smaller than usual) that it will not assume an epedimic character. Should we be correct in tnis supposition^ we anticipate an early resumption J 111 uudiucBc, aiiu nidi un u suie oasis ; we Will 110 longer be dependant on banks and rag money, but gold and silver will be our currency. The developments that are every day coming to light throughout our country, are opening the eyes of the people to the beauties of the banking system, and in our city especially: thestiongest advocates of that system are rui-idly changing their views. The statement of the officers of the Atchafalaya Hank, lately published by order of the Board of Currency, have astonished every one ; though many were prepared to see strange sights, they did not expect quite so bad a show. The late President and Cashier have been out in the papers endeavouring to do away with the bad impression that the report has given to their characters , but in the opinion of most merchants they are only making things worse. The commissioners appointed to liquidate this concern have commenced suits against President, Cashier, and Directors for mal-administration, and it is to be hoped they will be obliged to make good the losses caused by their mismanagement, to use the softest lerm. The new crop of cotton is arriving very freely; it is thus far of good quality ; as the usual pureha sere have not yet made their appearance, the prices obtained for tne few sales that have been made can be 110 criterion of how it will open when business fairly commences. The monotony of our summer life was varied by two duels on Sunday last; in both cases one of th<" parties were seriously wounded. On Monday there was to have bee* another affair, but was prevented by the police. On Saturday evening we had a great turn out of oi our stieet lion Dana, toceieorate tne marriage ol a widow lad/, Mrs. A r, the keeper of a boarding house in Canal street, and, after making the neighbourhood ring with their delectable music for two hours, they succeeded in obtaining from the happy couple u donation of $100 for the OrphanBoys' Asylum. There is at present quite a controversy going on between th? Catholic Bishop and the wardens of St Lewis Cathedral, in relation to the appointment of* curae in the place of the late one deceased. The Bishop has, without consulting the members, appointed a person who is not agreeable to them, and ther have refused to acknowledge him, or pay out an' funds for his support, or of those priests who may iwist hint in his duties. The Bishop, after convening a meeting of all the clergy, has issued wbathe calls a pastoral letter, requesting the members to meet and submit to his will before the 1st ol September, under pain of severe steps on his part. They in reply laugh at the idea of excommunication. Arc , m this country, deny his right to hold his office, Jcc. How it will end, or which party will conquer, time must tell, though, judging from the character of the men who compose tne Board of Wardens, I am led to think they will get the best of it. Fall* City, Ky. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Falls Citv, Ky., Sept. 4,1842. Murder?Loco Foco Meeting?Racet?Firet?The River, &c. James Gordon Benneit :? Dear Sir? Last Wednesday a man was discovered on Twelfth street, near the canal, in the last agonies of death,having been stabbed in the breast with a small dirk or knife ; the body was discovered by some butchers who were returning from Portland. No *>ne was nigh at the time the butchers first observed the dying man. Aftertheyhad loitered there for some five or ten minutes, a woman approached them crying most piteously for the murder of her husband. The bystanders |>erceiving some blood upon her clothes, questioned her as to the cause?she observed that her husbnnd, after he had been stabbed, had endeavored to kiss her. This they could not believe, for they had observed when she approached the dying man, he motioned her away by waving his hand. She was, therefore, held in custody until the proper officers should arrive to secure her and conduct her to jail. The Democrats had a meeting in our city, on Friday evening. The attendance was very meagre, the number not exceeding 20. To postpone the meeting, was a subject of serious discussion; some said it would be a very mortifying thing to their party for them to retire without organizing the meeting, as a call had K??n ma^? tkrnii(rli tVio t r\r> r\fr\r>r\ r.r<*<>n f/vv tl<> t a 141V uuvvivwu VI gnu, 11*1 IIIC JjUcos to rally and assemble in one great mass, for the purpose of devising some means to trouble, if not defeat the whigs in this city and county, at the next Presidential election; in fact, they wished to form a kind of club, but the scanty attendance seenud to argue unfavorably to '.he accomplishment of their purpose. Nevertheless, under this most cheerless aspect of things, they were resolved to do something to keep up appearances. Accordingly, Col. Hicks, of Texas renown, was appointed to the chair, ana in a hasty and ranting manner, the purpose of the meeting was made known by one of the red-hot Locos of their party; afterwards, a committee of five was appointed to attend the convention to be held at Frankfort, on the 8th of January. Tliev then adjourned till the next meeting, to be held on Monday, when they earnestly hope a few more will be in attendance. Mr. White, representative from the State of Indiana, made a very able and eloquent speech to his constituents yesterday, at the Jenersoaville Springs, nnd a pretty large crowd was collected to hear the powerful Iloosier lav bare the proceedings both a! Congress and the different petty parties at Washington. Some terrible donouments were made, that fairly made their blood tingle as it coursed through their veins, listening witn eagerness to his eloquence, tiiiu urvMuiiiift wiiii iiic iiiubi itt|mtiuud aviujiy iiir words that fell from his lips. To-day he spends at New Albany, and to-night he will address the Clay Club and the citizens in general. A tremendous crowd will be collected to near the terrible expositions he will make known. The long talked of and anxiously expected match race between the two most gallant racers in the South or West, is to come off on the 1st of October, at Lexington. The greatest excitement prevails among the friends of both nags; bets are freely given and taken, notwithstanding the hard times.? In the country they are betting their horses, land, wagons. &c.fcc , on the noble Zenith, whilst the Southerners freely back Miss Foote with their dimes, red-backs, blue-blacks, ifcc. fee. A tremendous concourse of people will be thereto witness this most exciting race. Miss Foote'g time in New Orleans was 7 35. There were two fires last night, but no very serious damage resulted therefrom, a stable ana one house being consumed In the vicinity of Illoomfield, a most shocking and atrocious murder was perpetrated by a mulatto slave neiongini; 10 .ibcod rence r-any in hip morning hp went to the house of an old widow lady named McKay, living about two miles from Bloom fipld, alone with her grandson and a servant girl: he butchered in the mo-t shocking manner the old lady and her grandson, by spliiting thrtr heads open with an axe, and otherwise mangling their bodies: this not satiating the inhuman monster, this demon of hell, he set fire to the house and threw the ser vant girl in the midst of the raging flames ; she,however, succeeded in making her escape, being severely burnt The neighbors being attracted to the spot by the flames, succeeded after a desperate resistance, in securing the mulatto; he confessed the perpetration of the horrid deed. No cause has as yet been asceitained which led him to commit so dreadful an outrage The river ha* been rising and is in a very good Mage for the season?several boats have passed over the falls. Business not improving any. h)xchange dull, and very little business doing in the money market. What do you say for a first rate notice in the Boston Post, hey 1 B s. The Streets ?Will the corporation do nothing towards cleansing the streets 1 They are in a worse condition than they ever were in under ihe loco- ! locos. I ?gs?????????? Albany [Corrvtpoudciice of the Herald.] Albany, August 24, 1842. A Visit to the Ainu House. J sums Gordon Bennett, Esq Dear Sir :? One of those beautiful and charming afternoons Ihsi week, arm in arm with an entertaining triend, we paid a visit to the Alins House. After we arrived and rested awhile, we held a sociable chat with its obliging su|>erintendent, from whom we gathered some knowledge of the various characters, inmates ol the establishment. We then strolled throughout the grounds, taking a view of the orderly arrangement is which every thing was kept. In a large square, enclosed by the building, we halted, to look at the singular beings that were walking to and fro. The old, young, halt, blind; lame, ugliness, and beauty, vice and virtue, all combined in one motley group, each acting a part in the great drama ol life. We were then ushered in the different apartments. The first was the refectory. Here was a scenelong tables, in lines, reached to the end of the room, on which were placed pewter dishes filled with rough but hardy fare, oatmeal and molasses. The bell rung as a signal?now came paupers from all directions. Men, women, and children, moved in a body, no doubt thinking themselves quite as happy as those whose boards are ladened with the richest profusion. Afterwards we were taken into rooms where shoemakers were at work, women sewing, fee. Low beds were placed around, in some oi' which were invalids; over the head of each was a ticket giving the name of the person, where born, and what disease. In one of these upartments, the hospital we believe, was one poorsoul struggling in the last agonies of death; an old man with wrinkled visage and care-worn countenance, whose locks showed the frosts of many winters, and bent over with age, reclined on his staff by the bedside. The old man seemed to be offering relief to the poor young stranger, and held a cup of water to cooi his parched lips. His disease a fever, that was sapning niB strength, had left him out of the power of his medical attendant. The windows were open, and sometimes the cool breeze would play over his features, which refreshed him much, and threw back his raven curls, displaying one of the finest and [ most intellectual foreheads we ever saw. The countenance was nuite familiar, and as we leant over the couch, calling to memory the calendar of names we had known in past years, a thought struck us as to who it could be; perhaiw a young man of superior intellect, an adventurer, who, alter having buffeted with the rude storms of adversity, had left home and all that was dear to seek a fortune in the western wilds; probably once the pride of his family ?the fondest nope of parents?;whose boyhood s days were lull of sunshine, and bright anticipations, only to be blasted in future years by the cold neglect of an unfeeling and heartless world; for when he would speak of his native home, of all the associations connected with it?of brothers and sisters with whom he had passed such happy hours, the big tears would steal down his withered and blanched face, when he would tremblingly say," Oh ! how hard is it for one to die from among his kindred !" Then quickly the countenance would lighten upas if soma taint ray of hope had glanced through the mind, but alas for the vanity of earthly wishes ! death had flanted his icy sceptre in the bosom of his victim, t was useless to repine?and as gazing on that melancholy pictnre we could not but drop a tear over i'uui liuiiinii uaiuic?in in ujviiig wuai mibuuwb w# are, and what shadows we pursue. In the same place were some c nvaleeceuts. Each had his different story to relate, which no doubt would have been both interesting and amusing, had we the time to listen?others seuted on beds and benches were humming songs?others again, more reflective and obsemng, were turned towarcls the bed of the poor invalid to see him die. Our next stroll was through the building set apart for lunatics. It is fitted up something like a prison ?locks and chains secure the doors?fastened ia the walls are huge iron gratings for the poor creatures to look through, affording thein a view ?f the glorious sunshine as it throws its beams in their dark dungeons?At our solicitation the keeperopened the doors. My God, what a eight! The first was a poor wretch, the very picture of despair, chained to the floor?on looking at him he quailed at the sight of a human being and crouched hurriedly behind the door. The next was one more j sane?he got up and sat upon the bed?he was aboui forty years of age, of handsome exterior and pre- , possessing in manner, and from wnatlittle conversation we had with him, gave evidence of once having been a man of superior intelligence, but like many bright spirits, had fallen a victim to that bane of mankind, intemperance In our aonversation we slighty alluded to this, when he walked across the room, as if it were painful to his KHid knmplhinir rmilrl int diafinMlti hear, then throwing himself on the bed, burried his face in the pilow. In the next cell a young man attracted our attention?we should think. sc..rce eighteen years of age, whom we understood had been a confirmed lunatic for some years; his fea lures were strikingly handsome, but the eye was large and wandering; in fact, the countenance showed a predisposition to lunacy, and as we have -ince heard, that pretty nearly alf his relatives were of the same class of unfortunates. He asked for food, which when brought, he grasped with avidity, then seated himself in a dark corner on a bundle of straw, where he remained until the door c'osed. But what interested us most, was the appearance of two females, one about 20 years of age, the other of scarce seventeen summers, both victims of the base machinations of the libertine ? The elder one kept wandering from the cell to the hall, talking in a hurried and incpherent manner, e ?er and anon humming verses of little ballads. She was beautiful, and in figure a perfect sylph. She took us by the arm and led us to a seat. Said she, " I wish to relate to you some of my little love freaks; are you fond of love stories I" " O, yes," said we, " very." " Shall I give you a history of my first love 1 said she, smiling archly. " Just as you please," said we ; and then we had to sit and listen patiently to her tales, which indeed were, 111 some parts, quit" afiecting. She pointed out a little curly-headed urchin that was playing in the garden. " That is my sweet little Frederick, and Susan yet hopes to live to see him a great man." Thus would she run on, sometimes speaking of herself, and at times muttering how ill she had been used. "Ah!" he would sav. " Poor Sue ! nobodv cares for her now. Susan has no father nor mother; they both died broken-hearted. When poor Susan lies cold in the grave, I wonder if any one will shed a tear for her 1" and then she would walk about restless and uneasy. At last she became more calm and seated herself?placing her hand to her forehead? rocking herself?she sang a plaintive air, so toueh ing, so full of melody, that it entered the very labyrinths of the heart. The following are some of the words:? " My peace of mind's ruin'd, My bosom is sore ; I ne'er see him now, I shall ne'er see him mors. When he is not present, A dark grave I see, For the universe round Is a prison to me." The other poor girl sat calm and silent, an unmoved spectator to all that passed, " like Patience on a monument, smiling at grief." She wore a pale and melancholy aspect, bat the expression of the countenance was such as conveyed more than words could tell. We left, bidding them all farewell, but with the promise that we would, at the first opportunity, pay them another visit. On our way to the city, the sun was just declining behind the dark blue mountains; clouds gathered thick and fast, rolling on like waves meeting waves, then breaking off, left large spaces of bluish wnite, tipped witn gold ana gray. oeiiung in me east were some white clouds, that seemed to touch the highest mountain tops. The distant rolling thunder, and at intervals vivid (lashes of lightning, beapoke a storm, and gave us notice to hurry home. As we arrived at the head of Capitol Mill, the streets wore a singular api>earance, ot a dark sombre hue, like the early gray of the morning, when all at once the storm passed over the city, the heavens changed their hue, old Sol faintly threw his beams on house top, spire, and dome ; the sky became clear and brignt, filled with crimson nnd purple, wearing one glow of fire. The scene before that was so dismal to the feelings, now became enlivened as if touched with a magic pencil. The streets that had been deserted now were all bustle and animation ; when, across the broad expanse of the heavens the brow of God appeared in all the variegated tints of the rainbow, as the harbingeT of beauty to the com ing morrow. Yours, Stentor. Mr. Calhoun ?The dinner to this distinguished man at Shocco Springs, N. C , two days after Congress adjourned, was a brilliant affairFourierism ?Two Fourier farms have been established?one in Pennsylvania, another in Mis- i siasippi. We don't believe that either will succeed. \ Mikf. Walsh ?Mike is crowding on all steam. Stand by the safety valve, Mike. The way he uses up the old politicians,Arc., isacaution to loafers, i l Vermont Election.?This State will go, or rather I una gone lor tne whigs, hy a diminished majority. Damkl Webster.?'The Boston people are about (ogive him a grand public dinner. f Seizure ?An extensive seizure of liquor*, &e., ( was made at St. John, N. B., on the evening of the 3d inst. by the enrtom house officers of that (dace, who had to obtain the aid of a military force to itsist them. f BY THE SOUTHERN M AIL. Baltimore. [Corrr?|>oiiil< nte of thr Ilt-ralil.] Baltimore, September 10, 18-42Mr. Editor Our city for the few past days has hern without news of peculiar interest, nor is there any thing thus morning of moment. Various arrangements are being made to celebrate, appropriately, the coming Twelfth, the Anniversary ol the Battle of North Point. Our military generally will be out, besides numerous societies The original and celebrated Washington Temperance Society members are going to York, Pa., to spend the day. There is a gradual looking up in business. Merchants generally inform me ihat there is manifested a greater disposition to purchase bv their customers. Manufactoiies are being commenced in a small way. The fact is, confidence is being restored.? The banks are anxious to let out their money on good paper. The receipt price of Howard street, is now reduced to $4 124 ; sales have been made from stores at 25. The tendency is to decline still further. The instiections amount to 17,54b bbls. and 4li6 half bids. There is no variation in the rates of wheat. The cattle mark't is well supplied, and sales range at from $3 25 to S4 25 |>er 100 lbs. nett In the markets generally, there is very little variation in prices. Whiskey ranges from 20 in hhds. to 21 a 214 '? bbls A fair business hu9 been done in tobacco ut former rates. It is now cloudy and threatens a storm?wind from the east. Yours, Rodkrick. Philadelphia. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Pllll-IMI phti Sent in llil? There was a pretty full amount of business in stocks to day ; prices were well sustained. Dixon completed yesterday his great feat of walking seventy-eight successive hours, before a large unbroken company?for he has been watched with an eye of great suspicion, from the moment ol the commencement. He was visited during the performance of the feat by many hundreds, and up to the last afforded them much merriment by his wit and exuberance of spirits. George is the lion of the city now, and it seems is determined to profit front his position, as he has announced himself for a musical soiree to-night, at the Assembly Buildings. IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT! The College of Medicine and Pharmacy, Established for the Suppression of Quackery, QO- BEG TO INFORM ALL PERSONS DESIROUS of obtaining medical advice, that on remitting the turn of one dollar, with a statement of their case, they will be supplied with one dollar'* worth of appropriate medicine, and a letter ol advice containing full directions as to diet, regimen, he. All letters must be post paid. Address W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nassau street, N. Y. N. B.?The Consulting Physician is daily in attendance at the private consulting room* of the College. Houra from 10 till 3 o'clock. 0t7- CHRISTIAN PEOPLE SHOULD, FOR EXAMpie sake, if nothing else, attend Church, and those troubled with a cough should take some of Sherman's Cough Lozenges, which will allay all tickling or irritation in the throat or lungs, and cure, in a very little time. Sherman's Lozenges are the great cure-alls of the day. and the more they are used the better. They are liked,whick is more than we can say of many articles we know of.? Dr. Sherman's office is at l'?6 Nassau st, one door above Ann.?Rushton k Aspinwall are agents at all their stores; Sands, 373 Broadway and 77 East Broadway; Church's, 198 Bowery, andCoddingtun, 337 Hudson street, and Mrs. Hayes, 139 Fnlton street, Brooklyn. I HAVE BEEN TEN YEARS LAST FEBRUARY sorely afflicted with the Rhematism, suffering immensely, and being lame during the whole of the time. It commenced in my toe and run up to my ankle and knee, and miuuy iu my errni sna nand',?o tlint I nave laid awake, in great distress, all night many times, and the cords have concentrated so that my fingers were drawn crooked and stiff by the cords comrac'ing- The cords of the ankles contracted and tho joints swelled. Last winter I commenced taking the Indian Vegetable Elixir and Nerve and Bone Liniment, from Comatock St Co., 71 Maiden Lane, and have mow taken only two bottles, and have by it been more benefited than by any or all the remedies or prescriptions I ever before used, and feei it my duty to make the fact public, that those afflicted in the same way, may avail themselves of its benefits. I would, with pleasure, give personal assurance of my cure to any one wishing to enquire. CHARLES SHEPHARD, New York, Sept. 10, 1843. 183 Franklin st. The Genuine Extract of Sarsaparilla, Prepared by THE COLLEGE OF MEDICINE AND PHARMACY Of the Cjty of New York. Oty- THERE IS NO ARTICLE IN THE MATERIA Medica, of which so many spurious and inert preparations, have been offered, as Sarsaparilla. Indeed, many members of the medical profession go the length of denying in toto, the etticacy of this invaluable drug, and hey nave been ledt) this disbelief of its virtues, by tho wretehed mixtures which have been and are at present palmed on the public, as genuine extracts ol the article. The College desire no stronger and more intelligible proof oi the worthlessness o! these mixtures, than that evidence which is afforded by the very advertisements of their manufacturers. The frequent extravagont pulls which are thrust before the public, bear on their front the impress of the most impudent quackery. Powers are ascribed to Sarsaparilla which it does not really possess, and certificates of alleged cures, represented to have been effected by its use, are paraded at length, whilst every educated physician, well knows that no such results could by any possibility have followed from the use even of the most carefully prepared extracts of Sarsaparilla. It is undertnese circumstances, and in accordance with their extended plan of suppressing all descriptions ol medical imposture, that the "College of Medicine and Pharmacy" offer to t^e notice of the public, Thk Gekuixf. Extract of Sarsaparilla. This article has been prepared at great expense, according to the new process . f the Parisian pharmaceutists, and is confidently denomina'el the only really valuable preparation of Sarsaparilla now offered tor sale in this country . Together with the active principle ol the Smilax officinalis? the belt species oi the root?the College have incor puraieu mai peculiar moaincauon 01 sugar, wnicn na? been termed gtycyrrhiain. In the "Extract*" of the nostrum-vender* anil certain druggists, the common extract of liquorice if the chief ingredient, and can readily be detected But it i* proper to state that in most case* this extract of liquorice is adulterated, and contain* copper derived from the pans in w hich the decoction of the root ia evaporated. The College wish thus particularly to guard the public against the pernicious tendency of mixtures, containing large quantities of this |ioisoned liquorice. The " Extract," prepered by the College, contains also an appropriate quantity of the peculiar cry stallizable principle, obtained from that valuable vegetable bitter, Gentian, (so onlledlrom Gentius, King of Illy ria, who first discovered its great virtues.) A small portion of the active constituents of the Laurue Sassafras, another vegetable, whose eihcacy as an alterative and purifier of the blood is well known, has likewise bren added. These several articles have been incorporated, and their peculiar principles compounded in a highly concentrated form, and the result has been the production of a vegetable alterative and tonic, unequalled for power and efficacy. The College merely add the following extract from the ediiionjust published of Brande's " Practical Dictionary of the Materia Medica ? " This article has been prescribed in chronic rheumatism?in obstinate cutaneous eruptions?in indolent ulcers-sin glandular affections?in diseases of the bones, attended by dull aching pains, tumors and nodes?wasting of the flesh?and ii hat prove if a valuable remedy, and bat sometimes effected a cure where other alterativei hare been long administered in vain, and when the dittased state of the syttem hat been of many yean duration. In the after treatment of syphilis, and in catet where mercury hat injuriously afected the system, it possesses powers not hitherto observed in any other article of the Materia Medica." in .. . . nl 7 '. nitntm anrl. " In Case* or hali-a-dozen Bottlei, tswl " " " onr. Dozen ? 8 00. Cases forwarded to all parti of the Union. N..B.?Ji very Uhtral discount to wholesale purchasers. By order of the College, W. S. IUCHAHDHON, Agent. Principal office of the Collage. 97 Nassau it., N- Y. Hern I<1 Bulletin of News, The Herald Bulletin of News is kept at the north-west ;orner of Fulton and Nassau streets. On the arrival of the morning mails, at eight o'clock, A. M.?and also of the evenmg mails, at four o'clock, r. M., the latest intelligence Yosa all parts of the world, may be tonnd on the Herald Bulletin Board, at this corner. Let every wayfarer stop tnd read. Advertisements of all kinds taken at the office. MONEY MARKET! Ratnritny, Sept. 10?va P. M. There has been a very small business done at the Stock Board to-day, and rates have generally declined. New York City 7'e fell | ; Delaware & Hudson i j Ohio Life & Trust 1 per cent; Harlem rose ) ; Long Island Railroad f. There is very little doing in the way of imported goods. In fact, during the month of July, when the duties were very low, with the prospect of an increase in the tariff, Ihe imports were very limited. The following is an official table of the receipts of customs from all quartets :? Tur. uoi.lowino is a statement or duties received be Collectors on imports since June 30, 1842, as per returns received at the treasure dspartment to august 9, 1842. Districts. Date last return. Ree d bonds. Cash due. Billimera July 30 830,212 *21,778 Boston Do. 211.179 198.372 fh.irlrston Do. 22.007 9,.40 Mobile . . July 23 .?'!?[? . ... MiuiitiDpii N> O** * Tjo* .i!,004 3?M5^ Vs v!S .' July 30 1.08.5,129 343,7* Vnrf.ilk J ,000 ''h'iiidfh'hia ". Do. 128,382 42 210 all'smiAh . Do. 3.B78 M r!^0*ll.O!b,r-d",ntU Do JjMHi MTf. 1,494,379 028,331 Ilie eun nnim ra|n ii> ? ?? ?, or nearly ?ix wreki but $100,000 per wet k ng.iinst av. rajre xpenditure* of $600,000 per week. under tlm new tariff he imonnt rannot be much greatcr,owin({ to the inability o import at a profit. The apccle currency here not only ireventa prieea from rising, but by compelling the caah

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