Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 11, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 11, 1843 Page 2
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iNK\\ YORK HERALD? ? ? I 'tfW York, Saturday, February II, 1M3. The Orj- Libel Case?Liberty of thr PtcmKrw York Herald. The extraordinary result of the prosecution for libel brought against this journal by Anthony Dry, has been the genera! talk of the rity?and the surprise has been general how six men of common sense, alter hearing the case, could have refused to give the verdict of " not guilty" at once What the reasons ol th? se six persons were, it is impossible to say ; but Mr Robbinsand his five associates have nobly and fearlessly performed their duty, vindicated the laws and constitution, and protected the liberty of the press, on a most momentous and exciting question. Yes, indeed, six honorable and inte ligent jurore, have at least vindicated the constitution?protected I the rights ol the press?appreciated the motives ol this journal?and established the soundest moral principles ol the age, against one of the greatest eflorts of prejudice, hypocricy, and rivalry, that ever was brought to bear against a single individual ora solitary journal. Even those who like to see us and our journal immolated, yet know very well that there was no foundation?no excuse?no ground for any prosecution in the case ol Dey. We were only exercising those undoubted rights, which every man enjoys under the constitution ol alree country. Yet it is a most remarkable fact?and one that may well startle the friends of intelligence and liberty, that there could be found six individuals willing to bring in a verdict of guilty?a verdict we are sure that never would be thought of for a moment, in a similar case, even in the monarchical capitals of London and Paris, where the press is less Iree than it is in this great land. No doubt, however, they thought they were doing right. The truth is, the prejudice that has been got up against the Herald, has its origin in the jealousy, rivalry, hate and malevolence of ourcotemporariea. The extraordinary talent, originality, energy, and enterprize which we have combined together, in building up the New York Herald, must, in the ne* cessity of the c?6e, have created astonishment first?and rivalry and jealousy afterwards. Our career has been of such a character in newspaper literature, that even Mr. Whiting, the District At torney, while he was endeavoring to convict us, contrary we are persuaded to his "sober second thoughts," could not help uttering the following remarks on our enterprize:? " Mr. Whiting pronounced a most eloquent eulogium upon the Herald, lie said it was Mr. Bennett's pride and glory that his paper was circulated in every land and in every clime upon which the sun in the firmament of heaven ever shone. If you go to England you find it there. In France it is almost the only American paper that can be found upon file. It penetrates through the pathless snows and dreary wilds of Russia. Upon the summit of the Alps you may see it. If you travel to India you find it. It may be found in Switzerland and Germany?upon the seven hills of ancient Rome, and upon the time-honored and classic soil, and beneath the balmy skies of Italy, there you may read the Herald. Cross over the Bosphorus? go into Asia?and, in short, wherever the English language it spoken or translated, there does the Wetc York Hc> aid circulate. In view of this immense circulation, and of this immense power wielded by one man, Mr. Whiting sjioke of the gTeat caution and discretion which should be used in conducting his paper." We agree perfectly with the District Attorney, ii the necessity of "great caution and discretion," ii conducting such an engine--and during our whole reer we will venture to say that we have comm. i ted fewer errors against the laws of taste, society, or good morals than any paper in this city. The clamor which has been raised against us and the Herald, has arisen more from the jealousy of rivals?the j: I I 4-I^U Ar, k?. pr^juaitx uiraicu auu uic kiibcuuuup tutuiaicu \jy these very rivals. From the case of John Haggerty, down to that of Anthony Dey, errors may have been committed, but they were unintentional, and immediately corrected as soon as ascertained. But this did not satisfy our rivals, who hated us for our successful enterprise. It was not our conduct, as they alleged, which they wished to amend ?it was to destroy us and our establishment, so that they might occupy our position. Hence the terrible falsehoods first invented and published by the rival newspapers?hence the attacks not only on on our journal?but on our character?on the very females of our family?on the wile of one's bosom. Never, perhaps, was there such an instance in the history of human nature, of such a conspiracy to destroy a man and bis family, as there has existed in certain cliques in New York for the last few years against usand the Herald. Thisatrocioua movement began with the " Courier <te Enquirer," which attempted to (drive us from our very apartments at the Astor House, by gToss and false insinuations against characters in private life, as pure, as spotless, as honorable, as accomplished as any in this or any other country. The atrocious attempt has been continued from that day. to this, both in the Courier & Enquirer and in other newspapers, and also in certain cliques of society whose rottenness and discredit cannot compare a moment with those that we associate with. But there is a redeeming character in this community?there is a turning point in the affairs of men ?which can always be reached by those who bide their tune. That point ia new at hand. The Fire Department ?Who among our citizens is unacquainted with the charities of this most noble Institution ? Of the voluntary services of its members, the exposure to which they are subjected, and the constant sacrifices of their time, health and even their lives, while in the performance of their dangerous duties! These considerations should dee|>ly impress Jon the minds of our citizens the lmj>ortance of letting our generous Firemen see that their services are appreciated. We perceive that the Sacred Music Society is to give the Department a benefit on Tnursday evening next, at the Tabernacle. The sublime Oratorio of David will be performed, not only with the usual vocal strength of the Society, but will'likewise be assisted by other eminent vocalists. Here is presented an opportunity for our citizens to display their liberality towards the relief of the widows and orphan children of Firemen. We hor?e to see the Tabernacle upon this occasion filled to overflowing, and that the Department will realize sufficient to meet the pressing demands for assistance which is continually made by the many distressed and unfortuna'e persons who are the reci pientcof its benevolence. Case or Wm P. Brown.?This accnmplice of CharlesF Miller in the abduction of his wife, has been denied bail by Judge Kent. His Honor looks u[>on ranters act as a crime, and considers Brown a* a partiri/t* crimini* _Jle would, however, have been disposed to liberate the prisoner on hia giving substantial sureties, were it not for the extreme uncertainty which attends the quest.on as to what crime had been actually committed ; for it is impoa sible to ascertain whether Mia. Miller be dead or living ; in the United States, or beyond the protection of its laws; and whether Brown, the prisoner, has been merely accessory to a case of kidnaping, or to a case of murder. Economy.?!ft is proposed in Massachusetts to reduce the salai ies of its officers from Governor down jfto tide-waiters, and save 080,006 07 per annum by the retrenchment. Thk KxntnsK*.?Adams and lfarnden yesterday gave ua Boston pajiera of Thursday in advance of the mail. Adams Ar Co also gave us Wednesday's papers. Their conductor came through by horse power to StoniDftoi from the Norwich route. Al banv papers of Thursday were brought down by Pomeroy A: Co. over the Housatontc road twenty four hours n head of ih? mail New Movement of the Tyler Guard.?The corporal's guard, which take care ol the interests ol Captain Tyler, both here and at Washington, have commenced a movement ?f the most curious and original character. They hat* actually camruenctd a suit far damages don* by th* New 1 ark Herald to their character and iau*t?and our former Washington correspondent during the famous veto session, Mr. T N. Parmelee, is put forward as pioneer and personal in this moral movement. Captain Tyler is one of the most remarkable of men, and seems to be going to have the most original ol destinies. The famous " corporal's guard" will be the death of h.m one of these days. We have tried to advise, to aid, to succor his forlorn ' hope?and because we gave up the cause as hopeless, these excruciating philosophers now bring lorward a suit against us for damages, equal to a year's salary of the Captain, full $25,000 Well, this will be the funniest case ever yet attempted. In our defence, we Bhall put in evidence all the facts, documents, and carretpondence between us and the " guard," including also that with Captain Robert Tyler. This trial will bring out one of the most curious developements in polities> spoils, humbugging, and fun, that ever came before the world. The secret history of the Extra Session ?the "sayingsand doings" of Captain Tyler?the movements and policy of the "'guard"?particularly, their intrigues to drive Daniel Webster out of the cabinet,and all his friends out of office, will be a rich treat in the secret history of the last two years. As to the damage we have done the "guard"? we have no doubt our course has injured them equal to $256,767 37 of the best constitutional currency. We mean also before we have done with them to make the damage equal to #767,678 56. We wait for the great TYLER MASS CONVENTION, called by Corporal Noah on the 15th of March for the next grand cut. The Old White Horse at last.?The Appointments.?Our correspondent from Albany, in another column, gives a list of the New York appointments, thus far made by the government. These selections have kicked up a terrible dust in the city. All day yesterday they were canvassed, and public opinion is very unsettled. The principle on which they appear to have been made, seems to be a mixture,in equal proportions,of ingratitude to honest democrats, and fear of the disorganisers. The appointment of Thomas R Stevens (a brother-in-law of Senator Varian,) no doubt was made to harmonize the Varian influence in the Sixteenth ward, and that of Dr. Van Hovenburgh, as health officer, and Vuche, us resid nt physician, to unite the party in the equally balanced eighth, anduproari' ous and split-up sixth. The appointment of Henry Everson as Flour Inspector, meets with general approbation, as also does that of Henry Esquirol, (Assistant Alderman of the Thirteenth ward), fortobac co, although Henry Riell would have been quite as acceptable. The water commissioners, harbor mas ters, master warden,and port wardens appear to pass general mu9ter. The reasons that were urged upon the Governor to produce the appointment of some of the persons selected for office, are calculated to sow the seeds of dissension and disorganization deeper and deeper into the party organization. If the sole recommendation to public place is, that unless certain men are selected, the city must be again given into the hands of the whigs by the factious few who might be disappointed, the sooner the true, the honer-t, the go-th"-regular-nomination Demo underhand it tha better. If men who wt,erved long and true as party men, and made ools of themselves by going it strong, who have tever kicked nor bolted out of the traces, are to be thrown aside, and preference given to those who threaten to bolt the regular nominations and split up the |>arty in the democratic wards, let it be made thus publicly manifest, and the immoral example will cause the overthrow of any party who adopt it. We think the " party" are in a ticklish condition. ^ Naval.?We have just received the following bit of naval intelligence from Boston. Merchants* Exchange, ) Boston, Feb. 9?3 P. M. J The U. S. ship Erie, sailed at 2 P. M , for the Pacific Ocean via Rio Janeiro. List oj Offirnrs ?T. J. Manning, Commander: Geo. Hurst, first Lieutenant; R. W. Meade, second do; Wm. K. Leroy. Acting Master; Wm. Grier. Surgeon : T. E. Norris. Purser; John RutleHiri' and' John P. Decatur, Passed Midshipmen ; George M; Ransom, A. N. Smith, W. O. ?'rane and Stanwij^ Gansevoort, Midshipmen : Midshipman J. A. Manning, Captain's clerk ; Alfred Hingerty, Boatswain. Pauenger*? E. R. Doit, Esq., U. S. Consul at Valparaiso ; Mr. Petrich (sculptor) and son, for Rio Janeiro. No other news. Very cold here to-day. Short Passages.?Ships have recently made remarkably short passages from Liverpool to New Orleans. On the 30th ult., the James H. Shepherd arrived there with advices from England to the 1st, ult., four days later than any of our packets have brought. nathkr Severe ?The pilot boat John E. Davidson, arrived yesterday from a long ctuise. She was out in the mid6t of the late severe snow storm, and has been upwards of two hundred miles at sea. More Snow.?About seven o'clock last evening a quiet philosophical fall of snow commenced, it has a most excellent foundation. Our sleighing will be capital. Stkam Shit Great Western leaves Bristol to day for New York. As she is to touch at Madeira we shall not look for her before the 3d or 4th of March. Superior Court. Before Chief Justice Jones. Ff.b.9.?Ezra L- huthntll t>s. The Mutual Safety Fire Imurance Company?The company insured $6000 on the brig Jlo?eoe, which was valued at $8000. The brig, on returning to this port from Port Leon, 8t. Marks, Florida, in January, 1843, with a load of cotton, went ashore on a ai.il reef at Townsend's Inlet, near ( ape May. The cargo, 300 bales, was thrown overboard, but the vessel became embedded in the sand and remained. Ten days afterwards a survey was called, and she was abandoned. The captain, it appears, had tried to get sounding* the day previous 10 the night on which she struck, throwing the lead himself, but he declared without effect, and sup. posed they m ere a hundred miles from land. The weather w as hazy, and no object could be ^een at the distance ol a quarter ol a mile. The captain own'd one quarter of the Vessel. He declared the accident to have been caused by his compass getting out of order, and varying two |>oints (?_ Ik. ... Tl... I...* ..... ??l.l" ?o at... |_., r $*7,andin March the purchaser* succeeded, at a cost ol about f'2M, in getting her oft the real, and she is now afloat at the inlet, her bull tight and s >und. The company lefuses to pay the loss, alleging fraud on the part of the captain in stranding the vessel, which charge thep declare to be corroborated by the lack of affort in getting her off. The case is not yet finished. For plaintiff, \1r. Cutting and Mr. Meere?for defendant, Mr. Sedgwick and Mr J. W. Gerard. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Fi b. 10.?J. Hrxrt Smith, Jldminiotrator to Richard B. Maton, vs. Jonathan Trottar?In l?3S, Mr. Mason came on herr with hi* plans. Itc., of the city of Jackson, elegantly laid out on paper. Mr. Trotter agreed to lake 3A0 shart a, and gave hi* note* for a certain sum, payable at different period*. Th se notes were subsequently relinquished, and bonds ol t"e partie?, secured by th< ir interest in the "city of fa k ,in" taken in lieu. The present action is 011 a l-ond < 1 ',*J0-the defence to which is fraud in the original transaction, am) also usury. It appeared in evidence that Mr. Mason owned an island in the Potomac, opposite Washington, called Holmes' (or Alexander) Island, and also a niece of land on the main, the whole containing five hundred acres. He projected the city scheme, and came to TJew York and Brooklyn, where he was introduced to several of our citizens by Captain Hudson, subsequently attached to the exploring expedition. A company was lormed in which Jon*. Trotter, Daniel Jack,?n, John H. Cornell, ftilas M. Mtillwell, and others, took part. The capital stock was to fWO?000, tor which Wioo ihaici ol stock were to he issued, and the sum of $340,000 first to tie appropriated to Mr. Mason for hn land, kc. |It is now worth about $10,000] Mr. Mason stated to deleudant, and others that Mr. Brodhead, navy agent at Boston, had agreed to put in $.yi.00i> in cash, which uroved to be untrn,. u?,i ?1.. othar misrepresentations On these statements the charge ol fraud if baaed In tnknif^ the tionda it wai stipulated that Mr. Mason was to retain possession anil use, and ron sequent profit ol the land, and receive, on the liondi, 7 tier rent interest. On this the defence ol usury is founded. The defendant's counsel stated that they would not have plead usury except for the sake of rnorbinff the evidence ol fraud. Tho case ii still on. For plaintiff, Mr. Foot# and Mr. / 1. Smith City Intelligence. General. Burst Up.?One ol the pipes of the Croton water department exploded at the north east corner of Walker street and (he Bowery, yesterday afternoon before dusk, and before "the Water Purveyor," as he is called, could be brought to the spot the cellars ot the whole vicinity below was flooded with water. It was this confusion and excitement that produced the alarm ol fire from the City Hall, at about 8 o'clock last evening. The force of the water in Walker street opened a hole of fifteen feet in diameter, which was not closed until near eight o'clock in the evening by the public authorities. Arrest of Ai.bektC. Dk Mkrritt ?This man, so long known as one ol the Cheviihtrt d'indutlrie ol our city, land speculator, stock jobber, &c., was arrested on Thursday night by officers llelyea and Kellinger, under the direction ol Justice Matsell, aim luttct-u hi nit* iouius. lesieruay win. ueiano ot 97 West street, entered a charge against him of obtaining an iron book safe from his father on the 26th ot November last, worth $62. He gave G. Watronsof-49 Fulton street, as a reference, who represented De Merrill as every way responsible,and the safe was then sold on a credit until the 1st ot January. It was afterwards ascertained that De Merritt was irresponsible, and that he sold the safe to Mr Levy a few days afterwards forjfo5. The second charge was made by Reuben H Towner, of 7 Liberty street, who alleges that on the 5th of December last a man named John Suable came to his premises and represented himself as the clerk for the lirm of Thomas Wilson Jc Co. of 88 John street. He left an order for a quantity of brushes f or said firm valued at $314 92, and stated that the firm was every way prosperous?that they were carrying on a large "manufactory near Providence, R L; that they transacted all their business on the cash principle, and ordered these goods on those terms The goods were delivered on those conditions, but no money could be obtained for the parties. De Merritt represented himself as Thomas Nelson of the firm, and was so considered by Mr. Towner until a few weeks since, when he met the real Thomas N Ison, who stated that he was induced to enter into a partnership with a man named Jonathan Brown and De Merritt, but that they had no money nor any business at or near Providence at the time these goods were purchased. Nelson also states that the brushes were immediately sent to the auction store of Corlies, Haydock & Co., who made an advance upon them of $100, and sold them for the benefit of the firm. Th^ third charge was preferred by Joseph L. Chester, of 52 John street, who had charge of an umbrella store belonging to Mrs. Sarah Gasner. He states that on the 29ih of November last, the same parties obtained $72 43 worth of umbrellas by the same deceptive arts as above mentioned in the case ot Towner The last charge was a larceny for stealing 328 volumes of Scott's novels from the store of Ebenezer Stevens Ac Sous, 110 South street. A portion of the stolen books were found where De Merritt had left them. The result of the investigation was, that De Merritt was committed on three charges of conspiracy and one of larceny. Thoinus NeLon and Jonathan Brown, his partners, have been committed as witnesses, and John Scable, as one of the parties. Wm. G. Watrous, of 49 Fulton street, the referte, was also arrested as a principal in the conspiracy, and they are all locked up in the Tombs for iuture judgment. On searching Watrons a certificate of sale ot stock in the broken American Exchange Bank was found in his possession, and a bill relative to some transaction that he had made with the firm of Nelson & Co., of 88 Gold street. On investigating one of his coat pockets^i pint decanter, with a cotk stopper, pewter topped, was found in it, which had been recently emptied of common brandy, "Cram's best." He was lockedjup. " Boarding Round" Thief.?John Donovan, was arrested yesterday morning by officer Stephens, on three several charges of larceny. The first for having robbed a fellow boarder named John Has kins, on tile 13th of last October, of the sum of $100 in bank notes and coin, and two silver pencil cases. They resided at that time at 384 Cherry street. The second ofience was for stealing a cloak worth $20 from Mrs Mary McKean, of 390 Cherry street, which he had ouered tor sale to Hannah Brown, of 92 Anthony street. The third ofience is for stealing the cloak and pants of Daniel Maher, a fellow boarder with him at 119 Beekman street. He has been in the States Prison before for similar offences, and was fully committed. Robbed on the Points ?On Thursday evening, as Patrick Auseney was passing through the infected district of " The Points," he was met by four blacks named Isaac Rebbins, Sarah Robbins, Jane Pierce, and Hannah Voorhees, who enticed him into a den, and then robbed him of his pocket book containing $20 They were soon after arrested by a watchman, ana fully committed for trial. Burglar from Newark.?The store and dwelling of Wm. Bennett, of 208i Chatham street, was entered by burglars on the niRht of the 8th of Feb., and silks, scarls, cravats, Acc., solen, valued at about $100. Officers James L. Smith and Tappan t/? ati>rrlnu nrroctnrl a man nampH T/thn Spy!r?n mt Newark, and found a large quantity of the goods in his possession. He was fully committed. The Hudson Frozen Over.?At Bull's Ferry, five miles above the city, the river is frozen so firmly, that persons now constantly cross on foot. Court of Common Pleas. Before Judge Inglis. Fsa. 1# ?Nathan H'hilely vs. Hotta Douglass.?This was an action for ssssnlt and battery. The defendant owned some property in Park Row, running through to Ann street. The plaintiff, who is a respectable merchant tailor, at 187 Broadway, tormerly rented a store of the de. fendant, and left, as an offset for the last quarter's rent, a quantity of fixtures, papering, partitions, awning posts, ic. The defendant was not satisfied, and the plaintiff called on the defendant at his store for the purpose of set. tling the affair. The defendant then accused Mr. Whitely of running off and robbing him (the defendant). Mr. Whitely replied that the accusation was false, on which the defendant threw off his coat and hat, and swearing that he would knock the defendant down if he repeated that, ha shoved him, with his closed fist against his face, for some distance. The witnesses, who were in the employment of the defendant, did not believe that an assault was committed, although one testified that the defendant might have struck the plaintiff. The Court charged that the assertion of the plaintiff that the defendant had Tied, could not justify the latter in uaiDg personal violence. The Jury were absent nearly an hour, and found a verdict for the defendant. For plaintiff, Mr. Nagle?for defendant, Mr. Brady. Marine Court. Before Judge Sherman, Adeline Millar vs. Amanda Frostier, alias J mi.?This case is unfit to report. Welch's Olympic Circus.?The public must not foiget that the usual afternoon performance, commencing at two o'clock, takes place to-day at this highly popular and magnificent establishment. It will embrace many new and delightful acts of equestrianism, surprising feats of strength and dexterity, amusing dances, singing, (tec., itec , alTording a great opportunity far families and others to enjoy a lew hours' social amusement. The new pantomime will be repeated this evening. Chatham Thkatrh.?Several popular plavs are announced lor this evening. The dramas of " El Hyder," " Smuggler's Dog," and the " Robber of the Rhine," will afford an evening's rare entertainment, and doubtless secure a full house. The surprising rapidity with which new plays are produced at this theatre, aHorda undeniable evidence ol the enterprising spirit of the manager?and the su|>erior tact, taste and ability displayed in the arrangement of the various characters, scenery, dresses, decorations,<kc. incident loathe pieces, deservedly receives universal approbation, and the cordial support of the entire theatre going community. Gov. Dorr and his Sword are in Boston. The Poor and Destitute must not Starve.? The unprovided |>oor ol our city are invited to attend meeiing to-morrow (Sunday) at hall past 10 A.M.?half past 2 and 7 P. M.?also on Tuesday and Thursday evenings next, at 7 P. M , at the Hall, corner of Bowery and Hester streets. Also all persons who will be helpful as visiters, are invited to attend each of the above meetings, where relief lor the deserving destitute may he obtained. 07- The Indian Chiefs took tli ir ri le yesterday in n sleigh diH'eii by eight horses, the short ol the Circus horses not being properly sharpened tor fast riding in tho street. They appear in their War Dances to-day at half r.aat nnv mil In nillil >1 half null A> tk..?, Ko. o no compensation, anil appear merely from politeneaa to us, and regard for their superintendent, nothing will induce them to give repeated performance*. The beat Mr. Barnum can do on thia laatdayol their viait, i* to give aeata to thoae who come first. These who cannot get into the lecture room can aeo them aa they mix with the audience. (K7- DELAYED IY THE SiORM?The Boston Notion?L. f. Taaiatro, Editor.?This excellent family newspaper having been delayed by the storm, our thousands ot intelligent reader* were fearful of being deprived of their usual Saturday evening literary repast; we are happy to announce that it will be ready this morning with it* usual variety of rich an I racy article*, original and aelected, from the latest Magazines. One of the articles, entitled " The State of the Drama," is worthy of perusal In particular. Also an interesting Letter from Paris, Ac. fcc. For sale at No. 4 Ann street) Axford's News Oftlc# Bowery, and ail newsman BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Washington. ICorrmpondeuce of the II-r .Id.) Washington, Tuursdav (light,) tet? 6, IdSI. 5 What has been done?What Is to be done In Congress?The Warehouse System?Pas. sage of the Pension Bill?31'Dude and Kvans's Resolutions on the State of the Conn try?Western Hemp?O.-egon?-District of Columbia?California?Western Armory?Jesse Hoyt,dtc. Another day hits passed in both Houses, and nothing transpired, but some rambling discussion and the presentation of a few memorials and resolutions I told you a week ago that a message was coming from the President on the subject of the currency and the finances It was intended to be sent in a week ago; a long and serious council has been held about it, and the message may now be expected to come into the House on or before Monday. Its purport I have already stated. It will be of no avail. The present House will pass no measure of relief.? It is even doubtful if they will tax tea and coffee, or modify the tariff in any way, even to the passage of a Warehousing Bill. You know by my previous letters, that the Bill to prevent the transmission of "mailable matter" out ot me mails vaooui me meaning oi wmcn me members of the Senate Committee who reported the bill could not agree,) has passed the Senate. To-day it was brought into the House, and referred to the Post office committee. I sent you some time ago, a ci py o! this extraordinary and oppressive bilT It was the result of the combined wisdom of the postmasters of New York, Philadelphia and Boston. I am surprised that the newspapers have not spoken loudly on this subject. There remain just eighteen working days before the close of the session. Ot these probably four will be occupied with private bills, leaving fourteen only in which the whole of the public business before Congress is to be disposed of. In these, th? House has to dispose of Cushing's Exchequer, the Oregon Bill, the Treaty, the Warehou-e Bill, Commercial Reciprocity Bill, French Spoliations, and a host of other highly important matters. The Senate has the Bankrupt Bill, as well as all the other business, except the Oregon Bill, which has been their stalking horse for two months This session the Senate has been the most dull, apathetic, gloomy, and stu

pid body, that ever was seen in this country. They have passed two important public bills in two months?>he Oregon and the Private Express Bills. The House, in the same time, have repealed the Bankrupt Bill and killed the Exchequer. Great work! The Senate to-day received a report from the Treasury Department, containing letters from the various Collectors relative to the Warehouse system. 1 will send you a copy as soon as printed. Mr. Evans reported the Annual Pension Bill, which was read a third time and passed. He also stated that to-morrow lie should move to take up the Army Bill. The Navy Appropriation Bill from the House was read twice and sent to the Finance Committee. The joint resolution to establish agencies to buy hemn tor the eoverment in Missouri and Kentuckv was passed, with an amendment that no American hemp is to be bought when dearer than foreign hemp. It has passed the House and is now a law. The only other business done in the Senate, was the calling up of the resolutions on the state of the country, by Mr. M'Duffie. They look business-like. Here they are:? Resolved. That it is the solemn and urgent duty or the present Congress to adopt, without delay, efficient measures to revive the crippled and decaying commerce, replenish the impoverished exchequer, and arrest the alarming accumulation of the public debt of the United States. Resolved, That a modification of the existing taritf on foreign imports, such as will render it strictly and in good laith h mere revenue measure, is indispensable to the accomplishment of those objects ; and that the recent measures of the British Government, partially adopting the principles of free trade, the public indications of a disposition on the part of the present ministry, to extend tnose principles still further, and the probability oi the speedy organization of an extensive system of smuggling on the line of our frontier, furnish pressing motives to Congress for acting on the subject during its present session. Resolved, That a rigid system of re'ronehm -nt, economy, and accountability, such as will bring the annual expenditures within the annual income of the Government, is not less indispensable ; and tha', while this is rendered necessary by thedeplorable state of the public finaacea, it is rendered just, and not injurious to '.he public service, by the great reduction of the currency, and consequent appreciation of the value of money. Mr. McDuffie wished these resolutions made the special order for next Monday. Th? country and tne treasury were in an alarming; Mate, and something ought to be done by Congress before it adjourned. Mr. Evans said that on Monday nex'7 when the above resolutions came up, he will offer the following as an amendment. So tlv-re will be a pretty party fight right off Here are Evans's resolutions : ? Resolved, That, among the cauaei which have contritinted molt efficiently to the depression el the foreign and domestic commerce of the country, and to the consequent impoverishment of the national treasury, and which have thus rendered a resort to loans inevitable, is the want of a currency of uniform value in all parts of the United States, commanding the confidence of the people ; and no measure designed to revive commerce, replenish the treasury , and avert the further accumulation of public debt, will be complete or Adequate to the accomplishment of these objects, which tail to supply their wants. Resolved, That another of the prominent causes of the present prostrated condition of the business of the country, and ot the public finances, and which has largely impaired American character and credit, which has exposed republican institutions to reproach and obloquy, is the failure of so many States of the Uhion to provide for the regular payment of the interest on their public debts ; and especially the favor and countenance which have been given, to some extent, in some portions of the country, to the alarming and destructive doctrine, that these debts arc not binding upon he people of the States wuich have created them, but may be annulled and repudiated at their discretion. Resolved, That, while this Congress does not intend to adopt any measures for the payment by the United States of the debts of the individual States, it nevertheless deems it proper, in view of the disastrous consequences to the national character and credit, and to the institutions of Republican Government, of the failure of the States to fulfil their obligations, and of the principle which has been asserted, that these obligations are not binding on them? to declare that the debts ofthe States, created by the legislative authority thereof, tespectively, are obligatory and binding upon said States, and cannot be by them annulled nr repudiated : and that it is the solemn and nrorent dntv ot the people of laid States to retort to the moat efficient mean* in their power for the preservation of their faith, and the fulfilment of their obligations. Resolved, That it is the duty of Congress, by every constitutional and proper means in its power?by the adoption of measures to restore and preseive a eurreney of uniform value throughout the United States, by the collection and disbursement of the public revenue, and the regulation and administration of tne public finances ir. such way as shall he least burdensome to the people, and most conducive toj the revival ot trade and commerce, as shall secure the wage<of labor from fluctuation ; as shall give security and steadiness to the industry of the country ?to render every practicable aid and encouragement to the people of the several States in their efforts to meet their engagements, and to discharge the obligations which they have incurred. There was nothing else done in the Senate. The Hoi sk was occupied nearly five hours in discussing two or three trifling bills relating to the District of Columbia. Two of them were To erect an orphan asvlum, and a lunatic asylum in the District. An toon a? the journal WM read. Mr. Filummui reported a hill to prevent public officers disbursing any public money before it had been paid into the treasury. It was read twice. Mr. Reynolds reported a bill to take measures to settle the Oregon Territory immediately. It was ordered to he printed. The Oregon bill and the hill to prevent private expresses, were both brought in from the Senate, and referred to committees Mr. Fillmore asked when the Select Committee would report on the coast survey. Mallory ?Probably next week. Wisk.?Very doubifnl; there ia a good deal of difference of opinion among the members of the committee. A Membkr ?Devil doubt 'em! Aycrigo ?1 have a report ready, if the House ia ready to receive it. The report was on weights and measures, and ordered to he printed. ;vir-' hawkord, irnm "eorgia, tPiectea to nil tiaher-ham's place,) asked Mr. Rrown it"lie meant any thing personal in his remarks ves,erdny relative to ih?* late Georgia election. Vlr. Rkown.? 1 did not bv expression or implication mmn any thins disrespectful to the g? nilpman. Crawpord ? I liavp nothing morp to say. RnowN.?Rut I'll ask the gentleman now if he wan elected to support the w'jig creed laid down yesterday by the gentleman from Indiana. .Spkakkr?(thumping his hammer)?Order. The conversation must be stopped. It permitted to go on, it will result in a general and irregular debate. Mkmhkr?(in an under tone.) Satin! and perhaps in a tight. Several reports from Committees were read j and 10,(MtO copieB ordered printed of the Commissioner of Patents' report. After this the House went into Committee of the Whole on the business ci nnected w-th the District of Columbia; General Ward in the ch .ir. No hills were passed. Mr. Underwood ho|ied the Committee would pass the lull for an Orphan Asylum in the city ol Washington. Cavk Johnson?Where is the money to come from I Got. Reynolds? I am opposed to voting away so much of the people's money for tin District of Cplumbit. I know fentlsmen here, eat a good I I ggg???? many fiao turkeys, and a good many fine dinners, and fine wines in the District (Great laughter.)? Bat that's no reason why they should vote away the lieople'r money. Mr. Smith said he thought members of Congress should be the last men to refuse to vote for an Orphan Asylum in the city of Washington. There was less necessity for one in Alexandria than for Washington. Members of Congress did not often go to Alexandria. (Laughter.) A Memuer?(in u low tone.) They might be providing for some of their own offspringPkoffit?I object, sir, to so many orphan asylums in this District, for our poor orphan children. (Laughter) Granger?i am surprised, sir, to see the gallant gentleman Irom Illinois (Reynolds) object to this excellent charity He says he is unwilling to give anything to the District. Why, sir, the gentleman very freely gave his heart away in this very District, und don't seem to regret it. (Roars of laughter at this allusion to Gov. Reynolds, who married his wife in the District ofColumbia.) Reynolds?Well, sir, it I gave away my heart here, I can only say that my gallant friend from New York (Granger) is also trying to give away his heart, too. sir, in the District (Shouts of laughter) and it he don't succeed, sir, it won't be because he's deficient in grace and elegance of motion (imitating Granger) nor because he don't try. (Roars of laughter at this repartee on Granger, who ia said to be courting the rich and beautiful Mrs. McKim.) The bill wa9 finally laid aside to be reported to the House. Mr. Underwood?I now move, air, to take up the Bill to provide and furnish a lunatic asylum for the District of Columbia. (Great laughter.) A Member (in an under tone)?We can furnish it and fill it, for that matter, with patienta out of this House. (Laughter.) Mr. Cave Johnson objected. He usked where were the lunatics nowl (Much laughter.) A Member?A good many are around you, now, Johnson. Mr. Underwood?There are twenty lunatics belonging to the District (Laughter, and a voice, " Twenty! there are 120 in this House") and they are kept at Baltimore, at $5 a week per head. Mr. Johnson still objected. There was no money in the Treasury. Mr. Underwood?The building has been erected for them at a cost of $10,000. And $10,000 more is asked to finish outhouses, furnish it, and pay all salaries, &c. Cave Johnson?With marble tables, I suppose, and furniture like the New York Custom House.? (Laughter.) Mr. Proffit was surprised that members should object to having a good comfortable Lunatic Asylum provided in the city of Washington. (Great Laughter.) A Member?It is very much wanted, indeed, sir; and for members of this House to (Roars of laughter here drowned the last word ) Another Member said he was surprised that gentlemen did not see the necessity of a Lunatic Asylum nere. ^reaia ot taugnier ) Cavk Johnson?There might be a necessity foi it, were it not tor the tact that all the members are going home in three weeks, and hardly aBy of them coming back (i'ere the whole House almost was laughing, and members seemed determined to have quire a little spree tor a tew minutes ) Finally without being able to decide whether ihey would have a lunatic asylum here or not, the Committee rose. A message was then received from the President statmg that he had no information about any negotiations of a treaty, or overtures by Mexico to cede California to England. The tollowing important Executive communications were then laid before the House :? 1. From the Treasury Department, enclosing letters from Collectors of Customs, and others, in relation to the policy of establishing the warehousing system. 2. From the Navy Department j in answer to a resolution, stating the amount of money paid to the officers and men employed in the Exploring Expedition. 3. From the President of the United 9tates, transmitting the report and proceedings ol the Commissioners appointed for the selection of a site for a Western Armory. 4. From the War Department, communicating an abstract of the returns of the militia ol all the States and Territories of the Union. 6. From the Navy Department, in compliance with a resolution, stating the pay ot officers and seamen of the Navy, and distinguishing, so fur as can he ascertained, the native from the naturalized, where each was born, Sec. Sic. 1 will send a copy of each of these as soon as they are printed. Although the report was not read, I can tell you that the Commissioners have decided on fbrt l\tassac, or Massick, in Illinois, on the Ohio River for theiitcof the Great IVeetem Armory. It is 20or30 miles below Shawneetown, and about 12 or 15 miles below the Tennessee River. The Speaker then said he had a memorial from Jesse Hoyt. Mr. Roosevelt moved to refer it to the J udiciary. It was done. Wise?I move it be printed, Sir. Stanley?Does any gentleman know its contents! I object to the printing of private memorials. They often contain reflections on members. Speaker?I have read part of it, and it is very respectful. Wise?I know that Jesse Hoyt was a defaulter and a deliberate defaulter. He was so in 1839, and I then nronounced him so; then he was a defaulter $120,000 ; at last he was so for over $200,000. He wished the thing printed, and that all these corruptions be exposed. It was left to the Committee to decide about printing. Mr Arnold?Mr. Sneaker ! Speaker?The gentleman from Tennessee. Arnold?It's four o'clock Sir. (Great laughter.) I move we adjourn, Sir. Barnard?I wish to present a paper. Will the gentleman? Arnold?Can't withdraw it, Sir. (LaughtersFour o'clock. Sir. Time to adjourn! (Great laughter.) First Member?Arnold's hungry. Second Member?So am I We've been here five hours. Third Member?You went down to John Foy's, and had half a dozen fried. Second Member?And you had brandy and water. At this time, there were not fifty members'present, many spoke in an under tone, and nearly all ware standing up in a cluster in front of the Sneaker's chair, with their hats and everlasting blue cloaks on, and looking very hungry, and very comical. Barnard?I beg the gentleman to withdraw his motion. Arnold?Can't withdraw it, sir. (Laughter, and nri0B nf * ^tinlr to it A rnnM "\ Mr. Barnard said he would renew it; Arnold consented; and Barnard presented a bill he means to move as a substitute for Cushing's Exchequer. It was ordered to beirinted, and the House adjourned. The weather is still cold and disagreeable, and a little snow fell this morning. In the course of the debate to-day, Fillmore said he had received a letter from Mr. Forward stating that beyond a doubt there would be a balance in the Treasury on the 1st of next January, provided the government was allowed to re-issue the $7,000,000 or $8,000,000, (or whatever the amount is) of Treasury notes that will fall due this year. Many members said this would be equal to a new loan. And Mr. Roosevelt said the receipts from customs the last quarter were only $2,160,000. He implored Congress to do something to stop the increase of the debt. W. H. A. Scene of Excitement ?Last evening, at the Miller meetjr^ in the Sal<>on of the Chinese Museum, a scene of great consternation prevailed lor a tune, in rune ipience of tlie excepsive crowd of persons outside sirous to get in, and the alarm inside that the building was on fire, or in danger ol falling down. A number of panesof glass were broken on George street aide ; several females fainted, and for a few moments the greatest confusion prevailed, and some personal injuty was sustained. At the same place, this morning, another unroar occurred, originating in the attempt of George Mundy to ask Miller a question, who, at the time, was answering some queries proposed to him in writing: The contusion soon subsided, and the sneaker went on with his proclamation.?Philadelphia Gazette, tvi. in jrcn. tv. Males of Stocks at Philadelphia Yesterday. $1300 City 6's, M LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. Bii.timohk, Feb 9?Cld Baltimore, Tiillt'd, Bihi* and s rnarkr 1. (tQf-AN ARTICLE CALLED HE WES' SERVE AND Bone Liniment anil Indian Vegetahle F.tixir, It rthc rheumatism and gout, has frequently romp tinder our notice, which we, like thn Common herd of mankind, have contider.d one of the many catchpenny allnirs got up toextoit money front the suffering public, and ahould, lor might we know, still continue to think to, had not otir antipathy to all patent medicament* been removed hy feeing the .hove article*applied to n friend who had lieon for)earn 11 cripple, and who now walka erect. When ftich a truly valuable article comes before our notice, we deem it our duty to acquaint the public of the lacts. We refer them for particular! toComstock & Co., 71 Maiden lane, whiretlieremediea may he had. 0tjf A NEW CHEMICAL DISCOVERY.?A composition has recently been discoverd far renovating and preserving old lo.ither, and making hoots and ahoea perfectly water proof. All those who regard comfort and convenience will procure this aiticle and satisfy themselves of its qualities in softening and removing all crack or and making old leather now. It is sold only ' No. 71 Maiden lane, by the gallon or single bottle. (fry- PILES.?OniTdollar "ba^be refunded to anyparson who will sse one I Kittle of Hay * .il. Tk,?nu?aa being cured. These are the poaltlvr termi, Th g can be had at 71 Maid an lane {K?- LITERATURE.?Just issued from the press, and for tale at this office, the new Historical Novel, Bieiica t'apello, by toe popular authoress, Lady Bulwer. Price 18J cents per copy. Also, Blackwood's Magazine, IS| cents, and the recently published novels of Scott, Bulwer, D'lsraeli, Dickens, James, Smellat and Miss Landon, all ol which may be had at this oflice. Also Standard Literary Works, embracing Allison's History of Europe, Cooley's Egypt, Sparks' Washington, and Thiers' French Revolution. C(7- THE GENUINE EXTRACT OF SARSAl'Arilla, prepared by the New York College of Medicine and 1'harmocy,is now almost universally prescribed by the respectable portion of the New York medical faculty,which fact alone establishes its character more than columns of newspaper certificates made expressly lor the purp se. The following arc amongst some of the most remarkable cures effected by this celebrated preparation within the last six months: secondary syphilis, chronic rhcuina tism, nodes, debility from secret indulgence and other causes, salt rheum, enlargements ol the ioints, cutaneous ulcerations, scrofula ami erysipelas. This preparation is guaranteed not to contain a particle of mercury or any mineral, being comiiosed of nothing but the best Sauth American Sarsnparilla, Gentian and 8as**l"ra,> extracted by a process unknown to the American ch/?'*L Bold in bottles at 76 cents each. In cusesof half dozen bottles, $3 50. Do do one dozen, 6 00. rnncipai omce and consulting room* 01 tne c;ouege 97 Nassau street, New York. W. 8. RJCHARDSON. (CAUTION.?Purchasers should be cautious ol whom they get Sherman's lozenges or plaster. Their atto nishingly high reputation hss so worked upon a few dishonest persons, as to induce them to get up trashy imitations, which they offer at reduced prices as an inducement to the unprincipled retailers to palm them otf in the place of Sherman's. Dr. Sherman has no travelling agent in this city, and those persons who are going about representing themselves as such ure impostors. Dr. Sherman's warehouse is at 106 Nassau street. Agents, 06 William . street, 10 Astor House, 110,-773 and 450 Broadway;'277 Hudson street, 188 Bowely, 77 Kast Broadway, 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn; Trippe, Newark; Stone, Jeisey City, D-shier St Carter, New Brunswick; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; and 8 State street, Boston. BRISTOL'S SAIISAI'ARILLA.?Another testimony of the virtues of this celebrated purifier of the blood, is added to the thousands already in the hands of the inventor, C. C. Bristol. Wm.C Carl, E?u.,of 314 Broadway, has been grievously afflicted for nearly twenty years with rheumatism, atf ction of the nerves, and an almost total loss of appetite from Dyspepsia. He was induced to try this remedy on the recommendation ol a friend, who had tested its merits; he did so with little faith, but scarceD had he used five bottles before his appetite was completely restored, aud from being a crippled invalid, he is now about his business nearly restored to health, and this hy Bristol's Sarsaparilla alone. He says, " 1 would on no consideration be without it?it is invaluable-'' Sold, wholesale and retail, by Wm. Burger, 60 Cortlandt street, and at retail by Rushton tc Co.; Milau's 183 Broadway: Aspinwalt, 88 William street; Syme, 63 Rnorerv- Trinne 167 Division street: J. Svme, 30 Fulton, near Water street; 211 Fulton street, audjDruggists generally. (B7- THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE, is guaranteed to cure all forms of secondary syphilis- Pa tients effected with pains in the bones, cutrneous erup. tions, sore throat, and every other eymptom indicative of the existence of venereal taint, should use this specific without delay. Sold in bottles at $1 each, in cases ot half a dozen bottles, $6, (forwarded to any address.) W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent, Principal Office of the College 97 Nassau street m- DR. TAYLOR'S~BAL8AM? LiVERWORT, 374 BO\vERY.?Cough and pain in the side cured.?Dear Docto1*, my wife has been sick two months with an affec- ^ tion of the liver, a violent cough and pain in the side. Dr. Hoffman recommended your Balsam Liverwort, and while yet using one bottle is able to go about, and nearly well. Signed, GEORGE WATSON, 167 Roosevelt street. January 23, 1843. I have used Dr. Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort, from 375 Bowery, for consumption, and it has cured me when nothing else would. FREDERICK MUNDEN, Oct. 26, 1842 221 Grand street. The above extracts are mere samples of the constant cures this medicine is constantly makinr. Let all who are affected with colds, cough, asthma, spitting blood,pain in the breast or side,orconsumption,trv one bottle,(which from the quantity is the cheapest medicine seen,) and get almost instant relief. Bit careful of the new articles just eotup for making money, by persons who know nothing about medicine. See that the special new label is on the bottle signed, " Gordon J. Leeds, sole wholesale agent," 127 Mai Jen lane. CQ" THE PRIVATE MEDICINE CHESTS PRERAred by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, are guaranteed to cure the worst cases of Gonorrhea, Gleet, or any unpleasant discharge from the urethra,without tainting the breath, or disagreeing with the most delicate stomach. To purchasers of these chests, the College bind themselves to give medicine gratis, if not cured. Price $3 each. Bv authnritv of the Polleee of Medicine anfl Pharan r v 97 Nassau street, N. Y. W. 9. RICHARDSON, Agent. 0(7* HUMBUG 9ome cry humbug out of envy, and some from jealousy cry humbug?same from their ignorance of the thing cry humbug. I <lo not believe everything is gold thatthines; nor do I belipvethat every thing which is hastily denounced is a humbug Men need not be frightened by a mere outcry, Prove a thing and then judge of it. 1 was led to the above remarks by a very sensible gentleman saying to me this day that Pease's Hoarhound Candy was a humbug. Now, I know better from actual experiment. I find it one of the best things for the throat and voice, hoatseness and coughs, which I have ever used. Let such try and see for himseIC HEMAN BANGS, Pastor of the Methodist Episcopal Church, Forsyth st., New* York,Dec. 13, 1949. To Messrs. John Pease and Son, 4b Division st. It will indeed be wonderful, if, alter reading the above certificate from one of the most prominem minister* of the Methodist Episcopal Church, any should doubt the efficacy of Pease's Hearhound Candy. Added to the above name, which is in itself a host, will be found that of General Andrew Jackson, the old hero whose opiuions wore never bought or sold, but were always expressed in candor. {R7- PROFESSOR VELPEAU^ CELEBRATED Pills are guaranteed to cure all cases of gonorrhoea, gleet, or any unpleasant discharge from the urethra in a shorter time, and s fer than any remedy at present known. Since their introduction into this country by the New Vork College of Medicine and Pharmacy more than a thousand boxes have been sold, and the College defies e single instance of failure to be shown. Professor Velpeau, the celebrated discoverer of this spe cific, after an experience of twenty years in the hospitals of Paris, asserts that these pills are the only remedy that has been known never fo fail in eftoctkig cure. Sold in boxes of one hundred pills at $1, at the Principal office and consulting rooms of the College 97 Nassau street, New York. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. OfT- VELPEAU'S LECTURES ?The following is the manner in which the celebrated Velpean, of the hos pital of La Charitie, speaks of his unrivalled remedies for the cure of gonorrhea.?" In this way I have used an immense number of cases, in whom every other species of treatment bad been tried wiltinnl success." Velnean's Pill* are now sold exclusively in thin country, by authority ?f the Collage of Medicine and Phwrmacyof the city of New York, at their principal office and consulting rooms, 97 Nassau street. Price One Dollar *>er box. W. S. RICHARDS* ON, Agent. MOHRV NtRKBT. Friday, Feb. 10?O P. M. Sales of the United States loan, 1S61, at 101]. Not much disposition to sell at that. Foreign eschange* are in rather more demand, and the supply moderate. The abundance of money induces purchases for the importation of specie. Some of the banks are buying. We quote, London, 10?ja5] Hamburg 34]a34} Taris, 6 45 Bremen, 76a75J. Amsterdam, 38]a3H$ Treasury notes)al percent premium. John Jacob As tor has taken the balance of the Massachusetts loan, about half a million of dollars, Ave per | cants, at 86 40-100. There is a decidedly better feeling in i the community, and much more disposition to invest. The stock op rations at the Board were small today, ; with but little change in rates. Ohio fell ] per cent ; City ! Water Loan Kentucky State 6's fell J | er cent, in flu : onced in some degree by the "stay law," which passed the lower house of the Legislature. The Legislature cannot command the confidence of capitalists when it destroys their legal rights to individual property by absnrd laws. The stocks of sound banks are growing more into favor than the debts of repudiating States Many bank stocks have risen rapidly lately, par ticularly those which are known to be selling below their actual value, a? Mechanics' Bank and the Mechanics' Banking Association, which, with a surplus of $34,000 on a capital of $600,000, is selling at 70. At the new Board the transactions were fair with but little varation in rates. A fair proportion of the business j done at this Board is bv spectators present st the second call, through broken nominated tor the tranaaction, in coii?< ijiience of information derive*) from the old Board. The amount of auction dutir* paid to the Htatea, for the year ending October l*t, 1043, a* compared with noma for mtr year*, ia i a lollowa :? Rale? af fhittahlt Rain not Ihihtt. fwno It Dutiable. 181?. ?199,507 t-1 300,468 ? in ,9 n >, 4?i I3.3fi4.iai 15.314.4311 in U> 118,102 8,425.508 15,238,264 1817. 214.4.18 11,711937 1.K83.748 Irv ??8,34l 18,'80.7nj 35.072,589 SS' 872,1*77 19,627,31 14.644, '.3 814! I(,3',T0 H 4M IM I3.29I.S21 IJ",; 238.719 21,981,506 12,406,813 The following are the amount* paid hy the leading auction bouiea, for 1830 and 1843 DitTirci Pain ar Lraruno Nrw Yoaa Arcrinn Houipi. ? . 1812. 1839. L. M. Hoffman, fid ?J7 57 18,376 41 I)<vi4 Autlen, 26,107 67 JI.9S8 ? y- ? ?S-n'7 ?? 26 674 DavidPorter, 19,879 11 25,212 ? Geo. Timi?on, 15.091 l74M _ 5l , "m ? l'.lfi'l in ? ? II w foater, ?,6f,n II _ 1 7 lK 26 i.W. - f J;:hn, Knddrrow, 9,033 00 _ 1 W-ldanPrlL 7,348 48 f, 5^ _ HoH-rl Havdork, 0 035 71 ,, 511 H.chard Uwrance, 5 772 17 a J, _ KD. Smith, 3,301 ?i 1413 ? wm.Orrart, 8.2 W 91 a?2 twue* "?? aZ v.*

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