Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 4, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 4, 1842 Page 2
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NEW YORK JIERALD. \i vr York, Ranilty, Oeermbcr , !???. Nsw?KfoM Eni W?ahall probably room* fifteen days later news from Kurope early thin morning. It will to* brought by the Columbia, due yesterday at Boston Her news will be interesting Pki/k Kiohikrs and Pardons ?It a;>pears that there ire some etlorts making in eertaiu quarters, iu order to obtain a pardon from i ?ov. Houck, for the priz'* fighters recently convicted at Westchester. Upon a general reflection of all the matters Conner ted with this affair, upon the gross outrage committed ti|>oii th>- laws and usages of society, and having seen the bad results of the recent pardon in Webb's case, we begin to think that the exercise of the pardoning power is almost always hurtful in its results, and the granting ot a pardon in the present case is altogether out ol the question. Now, let us look at the case of Col. Webb. He was sentenced for two years to the State Prison, and thereby deprived of all his civil ris?ht.-j and privileges. By a great deal of drutmniug up and down, and the exercise of a powerful influence, a pardon for him was obtained from <Iov. Seward, who has usually shown himself so very firm when all similar applications have been made to him. In giving this pardon, (inventor Seward gives a great deal of advice to Wel.b, as to his future course of life. Has it had any good effect upon him ? Has it made him a better citizen 1 Has it unproved his manners? Has it harmonized his mind? Has it had any ameliorating effect upon the journal under his charge? Not in the slightest degree. On the contrary, since his pardon, we h ive seen the Chief Magistrate of the country repeatedly abused in that pa|H*r in the most shameful manner?called a wretch, a trailar, and a seore'ol other opprobrious names; and not only that, hut violent attacks made on innocent, unoffending, and helpless females. We need hut particularize the case ol Mrs. l'arlin. Such lias been the effect of one mistaken act of clemency. In the case of the prize fighters, it would lead to the worst results. Every ruflian in the city would be practising pugilism?sitting in a low groggery, with a ring in it, and corrupting the morals of half the young men in the city. This man, Sullivan, had begun this game just before the last fatal fight. In fits ease we see no ground for a pardon. He was banished from England tor some such offence?he escaped front Botany Bay to this country, and be has been the founder of all the ,,r, ... flirt.) r,. ,.-,1. , l.?? ... .rr........ I ?!.? ...... I... i..tu,ioiii uini M,?u|.,ru .i.<r lii; lui the last year or two, and which threatened such evil consequences. On this account, therefore, the sentence of the Court should be carried into effect, us well as for the honor and dignity of the Court, and the preservation of the laws. The morbid philanthropy and miserable sensibility that would enlist in lavor of these men, is all wrong. The only way to keep society together and preserve the purity of justice, and the safety of innocent men, is to punish all offenders against the law, from the highest to the lowest. Look at tiie riots we have had tn this city. There would have been no repetition of them if the first offenders had been punished. Look at the conduct of Webb, after causing the death of one member of Congress, and shooting at another. When lie was j>ut in jail tor it. he looked on it as a sort of fashionable adventure in the Tombs, held his levee daily with Ins black servant behind him, and received the visits of those who call themselves fashionable society, such as Charles A. Davis, alias Major Jack Downing, and others, who lay claim to all the respectability and decency, and therefore claim to be above all the laws that were made to punish rowdyism, whether fashionable or otherwise. An attempt is to tie made to get Sullivan pardoned, because he and his band are useful to the locofocoe. This is most preposterous, to attempt to tiring politics into it. For here we have a set of prize fighters connected with each jiolitical party, that throw the city into confusion at our elections, and disgrace it at home aud abroad. The whole system is wrong, and ought to lie broken up: which it never can lie unless those at present in the hands ' of justice receive the full punishment awarded to them. Mimical ?Theatrical. The Messrs. Ream am give n farewell Concert, liptore their sojourn South, on Tuesday, next week, at the Society Library Rooms. Mr. Charles Braham has improved remarkably since his last a^iearance?Mr. Braham, the elder, is the same magnificent vocalist that he ever was. Max Bohkfk left town tor Philadelphia yesterday, by the Railroad train. He proceeds towards New Orleans, Havana, may visit Mexico, and then return to Europe by this route. He is the greatest artist on the violincello that ever was heard in this country. Bowery Thkatrk.?This concern is again in a log?covered with debt and mortgages, as Coney Island is eovered will) clams?.ind old flnulivnnil with barnacles. Snowden, the "Ladies Coinpanmn" man. lia-< a mortgage on the building and wardrobe for #26,000. Hamblin owns the soil. Snowden was induced to dip so deep in the Rowery, in consequence df having the run of the green-room, aa a sort of premium for advances. It is now said ihat Torn Flynn is going to lease the Rowery?and Tom is a bustling, good nalured, comical fellow, with some tact and sagacity. Mamblin was nil tragedy, i.npudence, humbug and assumption, and never could succeed. Chatham Thkatkk.?The grand romantic drama ot " Norman Leslie," will he (irrformed on Monday evening in splendid style, with new scenery, decorations, tec., and with a powerful cast ol characters. Mr .1 R Scott sustains the part of Norman Leslie, and all who are acquainted with that gentleman's superior powers and abilities, must he convinced I the excellence with which he will portray the character of the unlortuna'e Leslie. A favorite farce, m which Mr. and Mrs. Hoskins ain>enr, will conclude the evening's entertainments. Massachusetts Legislature ?It appears by the returns that the democrats will have a majority of three in the House, live in the Senate and eight in l<?int ballot. II these he correct the election of Marcus Morton is secured. Orkadfui. Shipwreck?W> l?arn that the newbark Isidore, Captain Fobs, sailed from Kenuebunk >ai the nt>ih ult , for New Orleans, and was totally si <>n the same night, wi'h all her crew, on < 'ape WiMock, nr on Maxwell's beach, in Wrlln. She ?'.i- mostly owned in Kennehunk, and this was her first voyage I'Ksi-Ariii The Brig Hliza Burgess, has made, within the cast year, four voyages from Boston to ('tenfuegoa, Cuba, and two to Cienfuegos, via Curacoa, having taken full cargoes at each place, making fourteen cargoes. Kxpe.nsk in Ckttino wtrr op New York.?To jfI out of this city in a decent way one must pay to go to Boston, via Providence or Worcester, ; to Albany, via lfoiisatonic Railroad, #."> AO; to Hartlord, via New Haven, 93 Ad, ami ts Philadelphia, by Railroad direct, ?4. Snow Storms. -This winter has opened with plenty of -now. In at least one half of the State* snow has fallen The storm which we had here last Wednesday, extended to Maine. It begun in Portland that evening, with high wind from the N. K. Nearly a foot of snow had fallen- The cold weather for n few days past, had prepared a good foundation. The rivers in Maine are closed.? Then w as good sleighing in some parts of the interior of that State, before the present snow storm.? In Concord, N fl. a foot of snow had also fallen Tun Bant Snow Storm?The snow storm which commenced in this city at eleven o'clock on Wedne lay. did not begin at Philadelphia until between h and It) o'clock, A M* but it broke out in Balti more at sunrise 1 mom of drm* and dpklajno?wkbb and Maksham, both Indicted.?It seems that Col. Webb and the Hon. Thomas F. Marshall,'member ol Congress from Kentucky, are likely to meet with sharp shooting from all quarters. It will be remembered that they hiiiKht on the line that runs between the Slate ol Delaware and the State ol Pennsylvania, at a place called Merman's Creek Webb stood in Newcastle county, Delaware, and Marshall stood in l>elaware county, Pennsylvania The Grand Jury of Newcastle county have indicted both Webb and Marshall, for tigbtiug a duel; and the Grand Jury ol I >elawnre county have indicted Marshall also, but not Webb Tints Webb lias been indicted in two Stales, been punished in one, and most probably will be punished in the other. And Marshall has been indicted also in two States, lor violating the express provisions ol a siutute hi each ol those States. Taking up the raw ol only one of the indictments?that in Delaware?it will he seen that this movement, as lar as Marshall is concerned, will form a very remarkable and curious case?one of tl e most so, probably, that ever came before a judicial tribunal. In the first place, then, the Governor of Delaware is hound to call, first on the Governor of Kentucky, for the body of the said Marshall to he delivered up to him ; to that requisition the Governor returns that he is not within his jurisdiction, having gone to Washington to attend to his duties as member of Congress. The Governor of ltelaware, of course, then applies to the Governor or Executiveof the District of Columbia, to deliver up Marshall The Executive of the District is the President himself, aud a demand will be made on him to cive no a member of Congress. This, of course. will seem to some to brim? u|> the question of the imrliamentary privileges possessed by a member ol Congress; but it is well settled law that this privilege only extends to civil actions,' and cannot iml>ede lor a moment the process of law in a criminal case. The President, therefore, will have to cause Marshall to be arrested for a criminal offence, and handed over to the officer sent by the Governor of Delaware, to take him to that State to be tried for the crime. And here seems to be the extraordinary asi>ect of the aflair. Here is a little State, which with a good running jump, one could almost leap over, calling on the President of this great Union to give up a member of Congress ; and that President bound by Ins oath of office to give him up, the more so, because there is a law in that very District of Columbia, making duelling a criminal offence. The same reasoning will apply to the proceedings in Delaware County, Pennsylvania, relative to Marshall It is a parallel case to that in Newcastle county, and the same process must be resorted to ? These proceedings of the two .States will create a great sensation in Congress, but no movement on the put of that body can prevent the execution of the laws of these Sovereign States, and we presume that none will be attempted. As for Webb, his pardon "does not seem tpflave mollified him, or sabdued his terrible tenrqier and belligerant habits, in the least. For now, instead of quarrelling with men, and challenging and trying to get up a fight with members of Congress, he has commenced a savage fight with a beautiful woman. It is true that his pardon had no reference in it to his righting a duel with a woman ; he got clear of the State I'risou, upon condition that hereafter he should not pick a quarrel or try to get up a fight with any man ; and because Governor Seward, in his hurry to get his friend Webb out of jail, forgot to add the words, " or woman either," Webb has taken advantage of the 'omission, and come out in hispajier with a ferocious attack ujion Mrs Parlin, of H bode Island, a beautiful suffrage heroine, belabors .her unmercifully, says she is 110 better than she should Ik*, and declares that she ingoing to be divorced from her husband, when she has no intention to do so, nor the least desire to be divorced. This is worse than kicking the 100 segars into the street. We really cannot see what is to be done in this matter. At any rate, we trast that after poor Webb has been tiied and sentenced in Delaware, tor the duel, and the Governor of that little State makes out his pardon, that he will supply the omission ol I Gov. Seward, and expressly prohibit Webb from trying to get up a fight with any man or woman either. Shook 1 no Accident.?Francis P.,daughter of Peter G. Baker, of Orrington, Maine, was so badly burned on Thanksgiving day, that she survived but eleven hours Mkiwivcholy StriciDK.?A widow woman poison_ j 1 1 r r- TV *1 1 tlf?1 1 i .rv ni nrrsi'ii in l uniuiia nun wruncMuuy. flir leu Jive children. City Intelligence, Thi; Uinhii. Stations of the present term,commencing to morrow,will lie occupied during its session with the defalcation cases of John Ahem, late Mayor's clerk, and James H. Ward, late First Marshal. Their conduct in the long continued robberies of the public treasury will show corruption, dishonesty and black ingratitude at its lonntain head-, and strange to say,the sympathies of many men of the party that those culprits have disgraced, arc so keenly exercised, from some unknown causes, that they are loud mouthed in their attempts to smother that public indignation that should always condemn dishonest public servants. That CrroL* on the Tomlis, that was injured by fireon the day that Colt was to have been executed, will be a subject of debate before the Common Council on Monday night. The question whether it shall be rebuilt or not, will be the subject of controversy, and enquiries should be also made iuta the cause of the fire, as well as the con' ductofthu bell ringer who hadcharge of the cupola. CoaronsTios Omens.?The Common Council met in joint ballot on Wednesday night. The places occupied by James Palmer, police justice, William Calendar, police clerk, and Peter See, clerk of the ftth, fltli, and 14th want*, were vacated by term of appointment, jon the 19th of No vembcr, and re-appointments must take place at this meeting. These ottlces are held for four years. The term oi Justice Merritt expires on the Und of January next. BrRoi.tsr crow Bi am irv.? On the night of the I3th ult. a saddler's shop occupied by Coventon Mason, at -joe Pearl street, was entered by forcing ott the padlock of the basement door,and two valises and two trunks stolen. On Sunday night the same place was entered again, and on the 1st inst the dry goods store ol Jas. W. Emory k Co. of M Pulton street, was robbed of a quantity of dry goods, and several implements that had been stolen from the sad. dler's shoe were found on the premises. Pete Johnson and John llarvey, two blacks, were arrested on Thursday and tiuve since owned up as the rogues who thus elfected a treble burglary, having entered the saddler's shop a second time for the purpose of obtaining tools to open the dry goods store. Johnson had been committed to the Tombs on a previous otience, but lieing employed as cook, contrived to escape and participate in these robberies. Sosv.?An old hag named Mary Thomas, was committed to prison yesterday for stealing .W pounda of aoapfrom Clans Uutcher, at the corner of Orange and Anthony streets. She was caught in the act, witn the soap under her puttiCoaU. tloasr. Thief.-On Friday evening, al>out I'd o'clock, as Mr.Thomas Camming'* o( 31 Scammel street,was going home, he stepped into his stable at the corner of the street, where he resales, at F.ast Broadway, to feed his horse, but found the animal in the yarA, and another animal in the shajie of a man prepai ing to ride the horse out of the premises. The man, jumped the fence and endeavored to escape, but Mr. John Ewen, whose yard he had entered, gave the alarm, and the horse thief was caught by watchman Bennett, and committed to prison yesterday. He hail forced the staple from the door, and had not Mr. Cumnnnrs been oneof the owl club, hecertainlv would have lost lii* , worth $00. rrrTF.nrrt 01* * 8*41.1 Resi.a.?In March la?t a blatk fellow named Daniel McDonald, went to the home o: Sarah I'let, 98 Chapel street, and stated that ho hail been sent by Mrs. Hester Shipley, of 77 Laurens street, lor two hand I Kites, containing clothing, which were delivered to him, and which he then pawned for $3. The rascal has managed to avoid detection until yesterday, when Mrs. I'let recognised lum in the street, and he was arrested forthwith, and inlly committed. Ai Oi.n Orrsansa CsoroOn the 17th of September last, while Thomas Marquis, of 58 Peck slip, was either asleep or in some other attitude on the Battery, one of his pantaloons pockets was relieved of a leather pocket wal. let, containing lour live |>oiind starling notes of the Bank of England, and the rogue, whose name was Alfred Holmes, then escaped. Yesterday Mr. Marquls liscovered that Holmes, who liears one or two aliases, w as on Imard of 4 vessel in our port, and with the aid of officer Relyce, he was secured and committed to prison. Found Pit ad.?A colored woman, named Theodosia Thomas, who has occupied apartments m the rear of IA Orange street, was loenil dead yesterday morning Hhc I vas a native of Long Island, nlmiit 4."> years of age, and lied from disease of the heart The coroner held an inquest <>n the body, and it w as shown that she hail been complaining of illnesa for several months past. WuklnglN. lCorrr?i*>nileDe? of lK? Herald.] Washington, Pec. 1, 1^.\ew Coalitijii?SenuU ItobaUt on the Treaty?Mr. Wtbttrr?Exchequer, ft. Notlunx of mucli importance has occurred here siim*p the date of my last letter, and only one or two additional member* have arrived, owing to a heavy snow storm that we had here yes terday, which has obstructed the travel so much between Baltimore and Philadelphia that no mail has been received north of the former city since yesterday morning The city is still t|Uiet. The oniiit which preferred to in my letter ol Tuesday, that a new coalition is about being formed between Mr. Tyler and the whigs, api>ears to be gaining ground, and has received h sort ol o"?cial endorsement front an article in yesterday's Madisonian. which states that some twenty or thirty "Republican whig" members of Congress, who have been misled heretofore with reirani t? th#? vipwa. hnvp f<? <ln Iiim justice. The publication o( the proceeding* of the Senate on the recent treaty with (Treat Britain, his given rise to some singular s)?eculations liere as to the motive* that probably governed certain Senators in voting for the treaty, and against some propositions offered by Mr. Benton, having in view the protection of southern interests. In the treaty as ratified, no proposition whatever is made, I believe, for meeting cases like that of the Creole,which may hereafter occur, and some persons here are so m'uchevious as to insinuate that this very important matter was left unsettled for the purpose of affording Mr Webster an o|?portunity of paying a second visit lo St. James. From the commencement of this negotiation, it has been understood by the "knowing ones" I believe that few of the questions in dispute would he left in this situation that we might return the high courtesy which England has shown us in sending a special minister to our shores, by dispatching our "(lod-like" Secretary there in the spring, with a fine salary and handsome outfit,to nay his respects to the Queen, and settle all ontsiaadTing balances? State debts and all. This ulterior aim. indeed seems to have been understood by Lord Asliburton, as in replying to Mr. Webster's note, on the subject of improvement. He intimaies that the negotiation on this point could be conducted better in London than here. Still it is difficult to understand why tli" Crenip nilfstinn mild not hnvp Kpph n? well as the right of search. Some legislation hy Parliament, it is true, might have been necessary to enable the British Government to carry out unv arrangement that might have been made on this subject as was the case inFrance at the time the indent nitytreaty was made: still this was not a matter for us to consider, and the only way in which we can account tor this question being left unsettled is to suppose that the Hon. Secretary was convinced the Knglish Ministry were disposed to adjust the matter in a way to suit us, but owing to the state of public feeling in England did not dare to comply with our demands at the time. Similar motives also must have prompted Mr. Calhoun and his friends in voting tor the treaty, and against the amendment ottered by Mr. Benton, proposing that a new article should,be inserted in the treaty, guaranteeing to American vessels, driven into British ports in distress, the right of departing thence with all their |>ersons and property, after repairing damage. The war between the Globe and Madisonian continues, and from the developments that are daily occurring, it is evident that the |K>rtion of the democratic party which is represented by the Globe will take high and oprn ground in the approaching session against the administration- A long urticie upl?eared in the Globe yesterday morning, attacking tlie Exchequer scheme in the form in which it was reported by the committees of Congress. The de IKisite feature is jieculiarly the object of attack, and I fear if this portion of the lull should be retained that a strong opposition will be made to the whole measure by the banking interest of the country, as they fear the larger portion of their own deposites would be withdrawn to supply deposites for the Government institution. Hirrliburg. [Cories|w>ndi-iice of the Herald.] HAUKisBtmo, Dec 1,1842. Movements in Pennsylvania?Cass? Van 11 m en? Jolinson ami Bnrhamin. Dear General: ? Yesterday we had a snow storm, which prevented the arrival of the cars from Philadelphia until about 11J o'clock at night, due at -IJ, P. M. The snow on an average, is about 8 inches deep, and the prospect of fine sleighing first rate. A great many canal boats have been frozen up in the ice at different places along the canal, laden with grain, coal, and merchandize. The stocks advertised to be sold at the State-house, belonging to the State, were not sold for want of bids. Men from all parts of the State were in attendance, but did not feel disposed to bid more than a fourth of their actual value. I have not heard of any plan likely to be recommended to the Legislature by the < rovemor for the purpose of raising means to pay the interest on our State debt. An increase of taxation, at present, our i>oliticians are afraid to recommend, or vote for. Our banks are in bad condition, having, generally, loan ed their money to large speculators, whom they have to keen up for fear of loosing what they originally loaned, and our currency is consequently in as bad condition as it well can be. Perhaps the wise men who will assemble here in January, may find the means of relieving all our difficulties. Several hundred copies more of your Herald, containing the proceedings of the Cass meeting, might have been sold at this place. The notice you took of them and the certainty that they would be placed in the hands of hundreds of thousands of voters through the Herald, was very gratifying to the lar*e body of friends of tne General, and it is generally conceded that whatever you take hold of must go ahead. In Pennsylvania Gen.Cass has many warm and active supporters, well skilled in the management of political affairs, who will exert all their influence to carry the State for him. They have the advantage ot acting in harmony with those of Col. Johnson, who are comjwised of the mass of the people. Already preparations are making to establish a pa|>er to advocate his claims,which will be printed online paper of the size of the Saturday Evening Post, and on new type. The first number will probably be issued in January. The friends ;of Mr. Buchanan are considerably alarmed about his re-election to the U. S. Senate, and not without good reason. If his friends persist in lining ine omce 01 speaiter Willi one oi his lotlowers, his chance of re-election will be extremely doubtful. It is supposed that they will run a Gen. McCulloh lor Speaker of the House, and Judge ("hiiinpiieys for Speaker of the Senate, in which case there will be a beautiful blow up. It is understood, also, they will advocate the sale of our im provements, and that it will be a leading measure with them. The meeting in favor of Mr. Van Buren, held in Philadelphia, will meet with no response in the country. At no |>eriod was he popular in th;s State, and he cannot now be made so. President Tyler must be wide awake in making appointments from politicians in this State, or lie will he much deceived. A loud-talking gentleman in this county wanted to be appointed Secretary to the Indian commissioners, and to assist his pretensions, got a few of his personal friends together,who passed some resolutions approving of tiie President's course, nnq ine appointment or Mr. nuotey. commissioner The next day news arrived of the appointment of Col. tiardner as Secretary, which was a terrible dumper to our expectant. The best of it is that he was not known before the meeting, or since, to be favorable to Tyler The publishers of the democratic newspapers at this place, are in full chase after the public printing, two of whom have refused to publish (orat lenst have not published) the proceedings of the ("ass meeting, fearing that by so doing they may offend Mr. lluchanan. The Keystone published this on its last pige,among the advi rtisements. The members receive puffs weekly, with the view of securing their votes The lluchanan men It ve got a little ahead of the other parties in the matter of President, by r illing a convention of themselves, to be held here on die vth ol .1 nnary next, at which it is now avowed delegates arc tobe appointed to the National Convenient. This is considered as taking time by the forelock, and in accordance with the spirit which denounces the Cass men as traitors to the party. The Hon. Samuel I) Ingham lias got into a controversy with Judge Kllis fiewis, about certain testimony delivered before the investigating committee of ln?t session, and bids fair to come of! second best. .mhi*? licnp |><-rntt|t< tiir urm rrmi ;m<i iihwm learned lawyer in Pennsylvania. As a politican, lie offended Mr. Ingham about the time of the dissolnlion of Gen. Jackson's cabinet Yours, From ntK GoanT of Africa?The sloop of war Vandalia, Captain Ramsay, Irom the Coast of Afri ca, is announced below. Presentation of a Silver Gori.kt.?The prrsons attached to the front of the Park Theatre last evening presented a chaste and neatly made silver goblet, of large size, to Kdmiind Simpson, manager. Mails by the Bushel.?The steamer Acadia IrIt Boston on Friday for Kngland She takes out in Uer mail 15,001) letters and 4ft bushels of newspapers. As'itiirr It eduction?The wages of the operatives at several mills in Lowell have again been rei duced. Parli. (Currrai>oudeDCc ol the Herald ] Paris, Oct. 14, 1H42. The 'Tariff?ThUy on Cotton, Iron, Coal, ffr Okar Sir:? We were rejoiced lo see that Congress had so far .ind so unexpectedly redeemed its character as to nact a tariff,although the rates of duty imposed hy that act are in many respects too high?so high indeed as to he anti-commercial; yet they should not he given up for the encouragement ol commerce v\ ith any other country, except 011 the condition of equivalent concessions on their [qtrt. The South have a much greater interest in the enlargement of the consuming capacities ol the country consequent upon the generul o|*-ratinn of the tariff, as a whole or the country at large, though in the importation of some half dozen articles of foreign manufacture at cheaper rates than they may he had lor at home. The tariff, Iiavine become n law nntu It in tile nower of the government to force other countries to do us that justice, in regard to the conditions on which they receive our products which they have hitherto refused. We can now say to Kngland and France, it you will admit our cotton free of duty, in a raw *tate, we will admit yours in a manufactured state, at diminished rates of duty. Now is the time to make a favorable alteration in our tariff the condition of a free admission of our tobacco into Kuropean markets. With what propriety can England orFrance com plain of our tarilf duties on their manufactured products, while the rare products ot our country are charged bv them at infinitely higher ratesl

England charges three shillings a pound on our tobacco, and has the hardihood to abuse us for the comparative low rate oldu.y inns>sed on her cotton and woollen manufacturers. France charges two cents a pound on our cotton, about 25 |>er cent of its average value for sometime past, while she lashes herself into a passion because we impose the same J rate of duty on manufactures of silk and other products, chiefly used by the higher classes. Can any thing he clearer than that it is for the interest of the producers of cotton and tobacco to adhere to the tariff as it stands, till equivalents can be had in foreign countries for concessions they may desire to make ? Reduce the tariff,and they may whistle for favorahie alterations on this side the water. It should i never for a moment be forgotten by any member of J ? origress inai ail ute irienijslup protested lor us in Europe id the friendship of interest. If we have firmness enough to adhere to our present tariff' till we can obtain concessions in favor of our raw products,?as a condition of any charges favorable to foreign manufactures, we may depend on being met on equitable ground?but not otherwise. We should insist on the admission of our cotton into every European market, free of duty. We should insist on a very great reduction of the duly at preseut inqfosedby England on our tobacco.? France cannot give up the manufacture of tobacco on goverumeut account; but she can be brought to abandon the culture of the article. We should he brought to stipulating for the admission oi our lumber, in every form, at low rates of duty, if not entirely duty Iree. as an offset for a reduction of our charge on her wines. The same terms can be had of Portugal, of Spain and all the Italian States, where wood is scarce, and accordingly dear. We shall always be deiienaent on the south t>( Europe for our wines, and it so happens that all the countries where wine is grown are in want of our stuves, scantling, hoards and other forms of lumber. Hut strange to tell, our goverumeut has as yet never made this most important article of our products the subject of thought, much less ol negotiation.? nr.. .? -u. _ j? - - ? ? ? *T c luiftin i>i'litIii iou, me au mission 01 our iron, machinery and coal into the south of Europe on privileged termt, against concessions which we can well alford to make in favor of some of the peculiar natural products of those countries. 1 repeat, now is Wine for the government to negotiate treuues of commerce with many of the nations of Europe,on a system mutually advantageous to all parties, which would add greatly to our commerce with them. England is in a condition to make a treaty ol commerce, of a liberal kind, almost indispensable to her. It our government were to send an able commissioner or commissioners to London for this purpose, there can be no doubt of their being met with an earnest desire on the part of the Rritish government to enlarge the commerce between the two nations, by liberal concessions to our navigation in hercolonies, as well as in favor of an agri cultural products in them and in the metropolis also. The present tariff is the best basis we can have to stano on in the accomplishment of these great objects.?objects of the very highest importance to the whofe country, but particularly to the south, where our great staples o{ export are produced. **Again, I say to the South, stand up to the Tariff, and force the Government to obtain ample concessions on the part of European vetoes for any reductions you may make. Alt this must be the work of enlightened negotiation. But we have men who are capable of grappling with these complicated interests. They are not. however, your pot house politicians?your brawling stump orators, or literary dandies and tourists, who want to come to Europe to make books, and cherish the preferences they entertain for foreign governments You must send working men?men who know something more than the arts of getting into Congress, and introducing themselves into place. But alas, you are so exclusively oocupied with President making, and getting out one set of official drones to gel in another, still worse, that it is to U-. C. I .1 . l . - * . r.i * i?c irareu mai me great interests 01 uie country win continue to be totally neglected for the future, as they have been lor the past, hurope is calm, and calm it is like to be. Queen City, Ohio (.Correnpondewe of tin: Herald.] Inhumanity?Education?Pork. Qijrkn Crrv, Ohio, Nov. 26,1&12. General Bennett? Sir? In your "Weekly" of last Saturday, the death of Major Isaac Clark is mentioned as having taken place at Newport Barracks, on the 1st instant. This is a mistake. Major Clark was drowned about a hundred miles above this city some four months since,and th^ solemn duty of re-interring his remains was not |ierformed till cold weather would permit. He was buried with the honors of war by the volunteer companies oi this city, and accompanied to the ground by a large number of respectable citizens. In my last, an error also ap|>eared : the Gazette issued Mr. Perkins lecture instead of Mr. Clay's speech,but ihat is-of little moment?so having made two corrections, 1 will proceed with the subject I had marked out for this letter. It takes no little spirit and no small share of ambition to induce a man to leave Ins home, his friends and all that is dear to him, and go to live in a strange land among strangers, without other fortune than a good education?and yet this was done by a young man from the State of New York Young woodward, who had ju?t finished Ills education, and come to the West to obtain an independent livelihood, was that man. He came here to obtain a situation us school teacher, with all youth's bright anticipations of being useful to himself and tosociety, of one day being thought a not useless member ol community?he catne here and found his giave. The circumstances are these s when he came here he went to Mrs. O'H?-'s to hoard, and while 'here he was taken sick with a fever; at the same time the lady's daughter was also sick, and Dr. was her attendant physician. He was asked to prescribe foi young Woodward Did he do it 1 No! He put him oil by telling him that he was home sick, and had no fever. The young man com plained not?lie wan a christian, and too meek to inurmHr. When it was found that lie was actually in a high lever, about forty dollars was raised among the neighbors and presented to him, and the doctor was told to spare no exertion to save him: the remedy sain**, but it came too late; he died, and through neglect he died. Who is to blame ? Mrs. O'll is not?she gave him all the attention she could. Who then is to blame 1 D-. Dr. of street -who lived not over fifty yards from where the sick man laid?he is to blame?he neglected him. Mr. .1. O. Taylor has been lecturing in this city, during this week, on education, lie is endeavoring lo wake Ohio up, tor, he says, she is asleep?that Mi?w Ynrk iinil Ohm nri? hLn ?!?- ...?l ?i.~ hare ; that New York is the tortoise and has reached the goal, but that Ohio is the hare and has gone to sleep. This was a hard dose to swallow, but it had to go down. He had a most respectable audience and a goodly number of teachers, lawyers, judges and divines to hear him?ladies without number. The pork season has now fairly commenced, und hogs heads and spare ribs are all the go, to judge front the number carried through the streets. II there are any starving poor in New York, send litem on; twelve and a half cen's will buy a large, basket full of ribs and a head thrown in. Pork is selling from #2 to #2 25 Buck ets Chatham Theatre- After all this,6j/oo of a theitre is the most active, talented, and profitable of iny i i New York. There is real enjoyment in tli. beautiful little house. The uproarious laughter of the pit at a joke, does one's heart good. There is >n air of comfort around the boxes?a gorgeous look of delight, that reminds one of "home, sweet mine." In the Chatham, the keen, cheerless vinds of winter don't whistle through empty boxes i id deserted pit. Hearts and hands are there in ibundance?shedding a feeling of humanity over its whole concave. The Chatham is the true theatre ol social enjoymen', on the most liberal scale. rtnctlMMtt. [Corrcs|?iutrut? of tlt? Ht rmlJ.] Ciiri>s?Ti, Ohio, Nov. 24, 1^4JV(k. Editoi? Sin? My attention tins he< n called to a letter from Lexington, Kentucky, putdislied in the New York Herald come few weeks since, in which my name (" the llev. Mr. W.") is connected with that ol Dr. Miller, the celebrated preacher on the second advent. I deem it ol no importance to notice thia, except to correct what 1 presume is a mistake, and not a designed misrepresentation ; for 1 have no reason to think that the writer was influenced by any motives personally unfriendly to me. The author ol that letter, however, before making the remark which he did, ought to have known that all Millenarians are not Millentes. Dr. Miller fixes the time of the second personal ndvent ol the Messiah in 1H43. For my own part, 1 profess to know "neither the day IIVII uic HWUI, IIUI CTCII U1C I'CII m umi jcoi. V*|in respect to the lact, however, of h personal advent and personal reign of the Messiah, with his risen, changed, and glorified saints, on the regenerated earth, 1 have not the shadow of a doubt. 1 hold it to be as clearly revealed in the Bible, that the Lord Jesus Christ will hereafter appear in glory, to reign and triumph, as it is that he once came in humiliation to suffer and die. For a belief in this scriptural fact, 1 am res|Hinsihle, and this 1 am able to defend. The personal advent and personal reign of the Messiah, was unquestionably the doctriije of the primitive church, during the lirst three centuries, although they did not fix tEe line lor 1*13. They knew " neither the day nor the hour," and therefore did not know hut that it might take place during their life time. 1 atn therefore a Millenarian, hut not a Millerite. Respectfully your obedient servant, Edward WivrHKor, Minister of St. Paul's Church, Cincinnati. Literary Notices, ?Stc. Braithwaite's Retrospect of Practicat. Memetmr and Surgery.?Adec Estnlninik, 160 Nassau street.?No. 4 of this valuable semi-annual journal is out in a reprint, by the above publishers. It has now been so long before the public that comment on its literary and scientific excellence is alfnufllirr nnnt'pf'KMhrv In fh?? nrvw+Mii niimltHr lht> | papers 011 Practical Medicine, Surgery, Midwifery, Anatomy, Physiology, and Pathology, are invaluable. It is admirably re-printed. Ladies' Companion for December.?Snowden, 10!) Fulton sired.?This is a good number. The remarks by the editor on Dickens'trash arc most excellent. The "Blind Shepherd," is a fine piece of poetry. "Masking and Unmasking," is most capitally told. Willis has a clever article, called " Poynt's Aunt." The illustration to tlie plate, "Florine," is better that the plate itself?the latter is smudgy. The plate of New ilaven is good, but it ought tone called the "State House," and not the "Gothic Church." The latter is altogether in the background. Democratic Review for December? Lanrleyt, 57 Chatham street.?This is beautifully printed, and has a very excellent likeness of Senator Buchanan of Pennsylvania The article on Dr. Channtng is like the discourse, windy and labored. Whittier has a capital piece of poetry here. The essay on | the North American Indians, is very good. " Poor Margaret" is well translated. The Financial Article! 1 ..^.4 I?-1*. TV. l.l ?U.. !>.. .......1. nuu mm- nwiiui m i timr nir uupiiy. itui uic wc?iiv, miserable twaddle about Colt is enought to destroy the reputation of this Review. The Neighbors?IVincheiter, Ann xtrect.?A beautiful tale, translated by Mary Howitt, from the Swedish of Miss Bremer. Indicator, No 3.?fjockwood, 5 John gtnet.? A most valuable periodical lor all. It is a manly miscellany of self-improvement, and if it wasgenerally read, and its principles practised, it would ellect a very desirable revolution in society. Ifioenia?124 Broadteay.?This is a clever tr.> dy, in the Italian language dedicated by Sig. seph llocchietti, teacher of the Italian, to his n merous pupils. The preface is excellent. Campbell's Foreign Monthly MaoazineCampbtU, 96 Chexnut xtrect, Philad.?This is a r< print of the very best periodical Britain, and most beautifully re-printed it is. This number contains a beautiful review of " Alison's History of Europe," "Popular Poetry of Persia," " Songs of the Ilev. Charles Wolfe," * Life of Blucher," and several other valuable articles. Fourth Annual Circular of the Rutokr's Institute?which shows this most excellent institution to be in a verv flourishing condition. New Music.?Hewitt, of 239 Broadway, and Firth & Hall, of 1 Franklin square, hare just published " Leu Perles," three favorite airs ol Hunter's; "What ails the Men!" by Loder, and "My bonny Kate, my gentle Kate, by W. C. Peters. The music is charming, particularly the latter. Lives of the Presidents?E. Kearney, 5b Gold street ? This is a lurge and handsome hook, well printed und on good paper. It is beyond all question the best work on the subject that has been issued.? Every house in the Union should have a copy. New Music?John F. Xunn.i, 2-10 Broaduxty, has just published two beautiful pieces of music; one is the " City Guard's Quick Step," and the other the "Cracovienne Maid," the latter having a very handsome picture of Miss E Sutton, in costume. Later krom At.bany.?Notwithstanding the ice in the river, we received Albany papers of Friday at an early hour yesterday morning. They were brought to the city by Pullen & Copps, the package express forwarders. Monstrous.?The editoi of the Concord (N. II.) Patriot has received two |>ears, each measuring eleven inches in circumference. I >kath of a Member of the Dramatic CoRrs ?Mr. Win. Jones, an old and respected member of the Park Theatre for many years, died on Tlutrday at the residence of his friend, Mr Forrest, in this city. Mr. J. was a resident of Philadelphia, and was fulfilling an engagement at the Chatham when he was taken ill, ana after a long and painful confinement departed this life, deeply regretted by a numerous circle of friends and acquaintances. During his illness, Mr. Forrest extended to him, with a liberal hand, all the kindness and attention that devoted affection could suggest,to smooth the pillow of a suffering friend. Mr. J. wns,we believe, a native of this city, and 35 years industriously engaged in Ilia profession, lie wns an atlectionate husband ? an amiable companion?and a sincere Iriend. His devoted and disconsolate widow left her engagements in Philadelphia to attend him in his last sickness. {R7" (>rnil places of entertainment now open in thin city, we say commend us to the New York Museum ; for one shilling you see n variety of splendid performances. Signor Blitr.,a star ol the first magnitude, is r?-cngaged for another week-hcjcauses infinite mirth by the humor he displays in performing his extraordinary feats. His dance of seven dinner plates is perfectly Miss Clemence, the graceful danseuse, Mr. Delame, the mimic, kc ; Mermaiil, Museum, live Albino Deer, Picture Gallery, anil performances, all to be seen at one sum. No oiher place affords so much entertainment for the money. Of/- While every other description of amusement has lieen " stale, flat and unprofitable,** the American Museum during the whole of last week hat pushed ahead through foul wither and outrageous walking, and has been well attended day and evening. This week the ever comical Winch. II appears for positively the last time, and performs his unique and extraordinary play of Old ami Young Nick The mysterious Oipsey Gill has returned: and besides her nnial avocations, she is prepared to show tllAt f.'.ltflt.r Mill,.r\i ,,rn?l,....i..c altnnr<aher incorrect. This she will demonstrate by the most plain srripturo testimony. The other attractions are remarkably rich nn<l diversified. tXh THOSE WHO HAVE BEEN ACCUSTOMED TO visit the Vra tsntH, 30 William st , will, without .loubt, ho pleased to loam Uiat it is again in operation, combatting hunger and 'hirst of ovary degree- To those acquainted with the old ostabliahment, nufeed," and to those who have never visited it, we advise to do so at once. Dinners at reduced prices. From the Rochester Daily Advertiser. (K7- COMSTOCK'S BALM OK COLUMBIA?We have tried and know it to be a decided enemy to bald heads, or a tendency to Imldiiess, as well as one of the most potent antagonists that wigs and scratches have to encounter. Properly applied it will thicken the hair, le place it wnoreon?Hoepine neau clean irom iianurun, and give* the hair a softness and pliability attainable in no other way witninour knowledge. In New York, to be had only at 71 Maiden lane. OCf rETERfi' COUGH LOZENOE8. Disease may approach but it cannot destroy, Though it comes with a ravenous hand,? There's a healing that (ills the most sickly with joy, Tis the Lozenge of Peters at hand. Reader, are yon afflicted with a cough'or cold that is ra|iidly approaching towards consumption, remember that it is not only posait'lc, but probable that yon will be cured if you try Dr. Peters'famous Lozenge*, that have cured thousands l'rom coughs, colds and asthmas. These Lozenge* so pleasant to the taste, are formed fioin the most valuable remedies in the world to cure all diseases of the lungs and complaints of a similar nature. It should be re inembered that to cure disease we should guard against it. If you have a cold try Peters' Cough Lozenges at ^once, ami never fear a continuance of Cold. I'rinaipal office lie Fulton, comor of Nassau street. "V THE SOUTHERN M v!!.. The Triai- or Amuanukh for the Mi kdkk of Ixi iiKE.?A question was raised about admitting he prisoner's confession. The Court decided that the teatimony ol the officers detailing prisoner's conversation should be given in evidence. Mr. Bramble was called?lie stated that in his conversation with the prisoner lie told liiin that he had paid his .iddresses to a young lady at home?that his father had furnished him with tunds to go into business? that with other* he had kept high company, and it was all exhausted?that it came to the lady's esrs ; that he started away?knew that wealth only would obtain her, that he made up his mind to get wealth ii ne iihu u> iaae me ior ii. Philadelphia. | <*orre?i?oiiilenc?; of die Herald. J PHn.AonraiA, Pec. 2, 1842 L>kar Bennett :? There ih inuch euilering now prevailing in this city among the poor classes of our citizens, anil which culls loudly for the exercise of the boasted philanthropy of Philadelphia. At the head of the City Government, we have one of the purest and most benevolent beings humanity numbers?1 mean Jobs M- Scott, E?|. Many a heart has his ever ready purse gladdened, and many a suffering family has he made happy His philanthropy is pure and virtuous?not vain and boasted The Inquirer says, in an &ppeul on behalf of the unfortunate poor, that the " victims of some Hank or or Stock fraud, or some false friend," should be sought out and made particular objects of benevolence!! Friend Morris is indeed a feeling man, and knows the sutlering among this class of his fellow citizens must be (rightful, from his own experience at the hands of the plundering Hanks. The funeral ot the late lamented Sheriff Morris, took place this afternoon^ and was attended by a large concourse of bewailing friends. There are several broiling jtffiticians already clamoring for the past of Sheriff, but it is earnestly desired that Gov. Porter will not appoint any one, but let the Coroner discharge the duties of the same until October next. Jantes H. Hutchinson, one of the most noisy and turbulent spirits in the democratic ranks, is urging his claims most vehemendw V This man is the proprietor of the Van Buren tav?rn, corner of 12th and Hocust streets. In the appointment of Hutchinson. Gov. Porter would inflict a amoral stain upon Ins character the citizens of Philadelphia would not soon forget, for he must remember that Jas. II Hutchinson has been twice a candidate for the office of Sheriff", and twice rejectted by the |>opular voice. Tin* Commonwealth closed with its evidence in the case of Alexander, this day at noon, when the Court adjourned over until Monday. It is now ger>..r.n?, i.?ii ,.Uo ..r ;?u,...;n La by the prisoner's counsel, and that lie will inter|K?se no objection. The jury is a had one?the character of several of it? members are by no means envious, if we are to judge from the bold charges made by the "Times." The present jury will never agree. There nr." a large number of members of Congress now in our city, on their way to the eeut of General Government. The fifth letter of Mr. N. Middle appears in the Enauirer of this morning. 13ut little interest is now paiu towards these effusions of the ex-President, and I doubt whether they will prove of that benefit I at first anticipated. T',eV' however, are excellent and worthy of especial attention. On Mondav next the sixpenny Pennsylvanian, published by Mifilin Ac Parry, and edited by Jos. C. Neul. Esu. will be. turned into a two cent rash ii?_ l>er! The press of (his city, generally shaking, is of the most stupid character, estieciafly the "respectable sixpetimt' " some of \\ hicli are actually too narrow hearted toernploya single reporter, but borrow their "City Items" and "nmrder trials" from eli nth* , in the ,|>e, and then boast of their berality and enterprise!!! Hackett fakes his benefit to night at the Walnut treet Theatre. His bill is a rich one, and will no 'ibt secure him a good house. On Monday evenMr. Phillii?, an excellent performer, takes a b. in-fit. on which occasion "London Assurance" will again be produced. The lovely Miss C. Cushnian takes the character of Lady Gav Spanker, in which she'has no sut>erior, in my humble judgment, upon the stage. The Cnesuut o|iens 011 Monday with Mr. and Mrs. Seguin, and Mr Shrivall, being the first night of the opera. During the engagement of these distinguished performers, La Somnatnbula. Barber of Seville, Norma, the Postillion, and the new sacred drama ot the Israelites in Egypt, will be produced, with a powerful chorus, new scenery, dresses, decorations, & c. . At the "Olympic" increased attractions are constantly being presented, and the house continues nightly thronged with large and fashionable audiences. Welch has gained universal praise in all ?uarters, from the excellent character of the frontiers, and the peace and qaiet of the "Olympic." The weather is now quite inild, the snow in our streets having nearly all disappeared. The walking, however, is very bad, and it is just such weather that has a tendency to create severe colds, dec.? The navigation is still somewhat obstructed, bat will in the course of to-morrow, no doubt, be perfectly free. Durtng the past week our market has been unusually dull. The sudden and disagreeable change of weather we have experienced, has tended materially to depress almost every thing, save excitement, and of that the Lord knows, we nave plenty. The fnllnu/incr orp ?ho rain# r*r rttmKrfiA ? - Boston and New York, par a } prem: Baltimore, Jatdis; Richmond, 1} (lis; Charleston, i uii: 'Savannah, 3} dis; Augusta, 2} (lis; Mobile, 14 a 16 (lis; New Orleans, para 1 (lis; Louisville, 2} (lis; 9t. Louis,S (lis; Cincinnati, 3 dis. In Foreign but little transpiring. " Relief" Notes arc at a discount of from 10 to 16 per cent. The following amount of sales took place to-day :?30 shares Commercial Bank 31; $100 Pnilad. 5's, 1861; 93} $200 Wilmington Railroad 6's, 1868, 66}; $-1900 do do 6,s, is.w, oi>; }.hrri l euneascc 5 per cents, 69. Appointment by the President.?Elisha Hathaway, Junr. of Massachusetts, to be Consul of the United States for the port o! Hobart Town, in Van Dicnmn's Land. SHIP NEWS. Pmi.ASr.Lrim, Dec 3?ArrJolin VV Cater, Davis, Ht Thwmi;Globe, Kslnu;, NYork; Des|?atrli. Tildrn, do. Cld Osceola, Whipple, Fernambuco and a mkl; Maria, Stetson, Port au Prince, Baltimore. Dec 2?Arr Celeste, Johnson NYork; Daniel Bak' r, Baker, do. Below. K Jackson, from Itotterdam; Louisa, nod Arctic, Kin; H la-n McLcod, Uuenoa Ay res; a H|>ani-h tjanioe from Malign. Cld Lincoln. Kllis, Madeira and a nikt; Gallant Mary, Coffin. Maywiei; Ada, Major, NOrleans. Sid Emily Elliott, I.a Guayra. Itit HMonn, Nov 30?Arr Oregon, NYork. Sid Lynehkunt, Mailliews, do. NoRfoi.e, Dec 1?Arr Hideout, Conk, Turks Island: Maryhnd, Ktisscll, Hnnwhill tor New York. Cld Neirva Grenada. (Cartli) A'lwond, <'adit; llylaa, Kiistis, St Joliua, PH. Sid G Hatfield, Welsh, W Indies; Empire, Powell, NYork. lieneral Herord. Shipwreck Attn Lost of Life ?Schr Eltia Nieoll, Baker, of and for New Bedford, from Baltimore, with a canto ol Unur ami corn, wont ashore on Ahaecom oeacn, evening or 30th ulr. and became a total wreck?canto partly saved. Henry Bo wen. with another man and a child, passengers, and a sailor named Warren Cole, were drowned?al' the bodies, except that of the sailor's, were recovered. BEAUTIP1 L TlKTH AND SWEET BREATH We never knew any one wko used Sherman's Orris Tooth Taste to have bad teeth or offensive breath?It is the only preparation that is universally liked ind never injures the teeth?besides it is really a delicious article to the taste.? Dr. Sherman never puts out any thiug but what is strictly superior. His warehouse is at |<m Nassau St. one door nbore Ann. Agents, Broadway; 77 Kast Broadway, and 18? Bowery. THE CABINET?The Malisonian says, many rumors being abroad of expected changes in the Presi dent's Cabinet, we Irel it to be our duty to state, as we are ublo to do, that there is no article ever invented which will compare with Dal ley \i Pain Extractor Salve?the most extraordinary remedy ever offered to the public for all new and old burns or scalds, sores or sore eyes. It has delighted thou lands. Every family should lie in nosses sionol it. Kor Hnlo l>y Comstock i ?'n, 71 Maiden lane, New York. ?-W IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT.-The Pol legeof Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the Snppr-Msionof Quackery, bea lo inform all perron* desirous of obtaining medical advice, thai on remitting the rum of one dollai, w itli a statement ?l tlieir case, they will h*. supplied with one dollar'* worth of appropriate medicine, and a letter of advice containing full directions as to diet, regimen, kr. All letteri must he post paid. Aildteas Principal otliceofthet'ollege of Medicine and Pharmacy, ?7 Nassau street, N. Y. The Corssui.Tiao Pnysii aps is daily in attendance at the private consulting rooms of the college. Honrs from l<1 - ill a o'clock tfumiicu. Cssr.s.?The have also engaged the services or one of the most distinguished operiv live Surgeons in New York, and am therefore prepared to receive and treat surgical cases. Squinting, cataract, anil all,diseases of the eye requiring an operation, -strictureol the uiethra,?calculi in the bladder,?clubnot,?diseases ot tn? joints, and of the spine, will be partieulai ly attended to. The fees will be extremely mode rate. Patients who so desire will l?o visited at their own houses alter operation. By orjer of the College, W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal (and only) office of the College ol Medicine uid Pharmacy, 97 Nassau st New York, (try- "THE TONIC MIXTURE."?This celebrated remedy is eomposod of live ingredients, the active principles of which are highly concentrated. It is now used /cry extensively and with great success by the medical faculty, for the cure of debility, (from whatever csiise,) tyspepsia, nervous complaints. Sold hy the authority of (he College ol Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York. Price *1 per bottle Itajf dozen (in case#) $6 \V. S RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal office of the College 97 Nassau ft

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