Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 23, 1843, Page 2

November 23, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. )??r ttirk, ? IiuimUj' Navruibrr 43. 1*43. Tkr Si w Agitation? 1Ite Htvuluilun of ??43 There ?i>> great meeting of the American Republicans lait evening at the public house of F. H. Way, 3d Ward Washington street, directly opposite the Washington market. Thing* went on gloriously. There will he another great monster and mass meeting iu the t>th War>l, on Friday night, at the North American j Hotel, comer of Bayard street and the Bowery. Great | speakers?Sammons, Whitney. Woodruff, *tc Sue The Voting Men's American Club, of the old Ninth Ward, are to assemble in front of their head quarters, corner of Christopher and Hudson streets, with banners, tlajfs, | torches?and proceed to this great meeting, as it ic said the 1 Irish of the bloody Sixth threaten a row. Movements of ll*e New Party?Its Progress Its Knemles? Its Polit y?and Its Coming Trio tnph. We confess it at once?we are fairly at a loss for comparison wherewith to illustrate the progress of the new party. To what can we liken its miraculous growth! Its sudden springing forth, and over shadowing prosperity, Ur transcend even those of that mammoth gourd, the growth of a single night, whose friendly sproutings rejoiced the heart of the rath?r crabbed sage who was sent to call Nineveh to repentance. Before the election, this party was scarcely heard of. It was supposed to consist only of a few zealots and a handful of followers. But a single day discovered that it numbered a compact, united, well-organized host of ten thousand men ?men of the right stamp?men who had cast off the trammels of party?men who came before the world in the garb of pure, incorruptible, inde|>endent American citizens. Since the election it has been advancing with prodigious strides. Every ward has, we believe, been perfectly organized, and a system of agitation been adopted, which, if carried out with discretion and energy, must end in certain victory in every one of them next spring. A great number of meetings have been held?most of them attended by tremendous crowds?a bold and comprehensive ground of opposition to all fraud, corruption, foreign influence, and every thing which threatens the republic, has been taken by the shakers?j>oetry, of that simple but impressive character which sjteaksat once to the popular heart, has been brought into the service?and all over the land the movement excites surprize, astonishment, ularni and joy, according to the various dispositions of those who are observing it. Now, like all strong parties in the State, this one is beset by dangers, and in order to guard against them, they must be known and exposed. It is very obvious that the rotten and corrupt party-hacks are in no humor to let this movement advance without straining every nerve to thwart and oppose its victorious progress. Many an agency will they employ ior mis iviany a coven ana insidious moae of attack will they adopt. But all that is necessary for the friend? of the good cause to do, is to be awake?to be on the elert?to be prepared for opposition whenever it may manifest itself?within the - camp or without the camp?amongst pretended friends, or open enemies. As for ourselves we ask nothing from this party?we court no alliance with it more than any other?all we intend is faithfully i to record the movement?to write its history fair- i ly and impartially?to give it a fitting place in the i chronicles of the age?nay, to help it on by setting it truthfully before the community and the world.? Not so with the partisan editors. It is of course 1 their business to oppose this "Young America" that, ' arisiug in such strength and majesty, threatens 1 the annihilation of all the factions which have agitated, divided, and disgraced the republic. 1 It is the busines* of these partisan editors to fume and squabble. They squabble about a word?a straw?anything or nothing. They are all a pack of the greatest rascals in existence?destitute of principle, destitute of patriotism, destitute of decency, destitute often of common sense, and so addicted to lying, that like the unhappy tailor described by Montaigne, they very frequently will not tell the truth even when it is for their own benefit. Such are the men who will now endeavor by every possible means to disorganize the new party. They have begun already. The first development nf th^ir hostility h*s i?i?t h#?#?n ft i? unrthv I of them. They affect to treat this great party, all j its movements, all its meetings, all the high-toned speeches in its halls as "Jmoonshine?as a hoax!" Can the impudence of the party press go farther? It is indeed almost incredible effrontery. But it is a solemn fact. The Exprtu of this city?a most miserable concern, actually had the audacity yesterday to declare with spasmodic wriggling? that all this movement was a hoax, and that all those spcerheswhich are now,through our instrumentality, circulating all over tbe country, as a hoax! We can only say that the speakers thus ridiculed, and so unceremoniously voted out of existence, could give the miserable creatures of the Exprtu proofs of their identity?of their flesh and blood existence ?equally striking and convincing as that which the honest countryman gave the philosopher wbo had very learnedly argued in his hearing that there was no such thing as motion. Hodge listened very attentively, patiently waited till the philosopher came to a pause in his argument, and then raising his fist, knocked the philosopher to the ground, quietly asking lum as he lay caressing his parent earth? " Is there such a thing as motion now !" But what is the duty of " Young America 1" It is summed up in a few words- Perseverance, union, indej?endence?but above all, uniform, consistent, undeviating devotions to. the great business they set before them?the annihilation of all the corrupt factions, the reformation of the general, State, and municipal governments, the deliverance of the country from the thraldom of the rascally politi < iuiib iiu navr nrru surKiiiK lis Uie-DIOOQ. l^**l " Young America" avoid?kt them utterly scorn and despise the party press. Let them boldly go ahead, asking favors from no quarter?courting no alliance with any thing but the good sense, patriotism and virtue of the people. In this way they will overwhelm the miserable creatures who now chacharacterize this movement as a hoax. A hoax indeed ! We suppose we shall next hear that ShaJtspeare's plays are all forgeries?(hat the Iliad is a forgery? ?that the "Jerusalem IVIivered" is a forgery.? Bah! These blockheads have yet to learn?and they will learn it one day?we'll teach them?that this is one of the most brilliant movements in the History of the world. It far transcends in glory and interest the Trojan war or the Cruaadee. We mean in recording this movement, to eclitwe Shakapeare, Milton, Dante, Sir Walter Scott, and all the poets from Homer down to Benjamin Cobb, Junior. We shall press into this service all the elements of religion, civilization, philosophy, genius, i?oetry, wit, humor, and eloquence. We shall carry it triumphantly through. And next spring we shall see the fruits of this great seed \17? _k_ll U-.. - i: ? i nine. " < nun 11 I m v T~ nil rim |r|ll .lUUCC?We SIIHII have tin admirable fire-department?we shall have street* as clean as the embowered walks in which Adam and Eve went forth to meditate in the holy ralm of their continual Sabbatism?we whall, in fact, have the dawn of that millennium about which blundering theologians and fanatical visionaries have been squabbling for two thousand years Already from our Mount Pisgah we can look across the dreary and barren plain, and Bee that land flowing wnh milk and honey?that system of peace, order, and contentment, with which rotten politicians will not be allowed to intermeddle, and with which " Voting America" is defined to blew the whole land, from Dan to Heersheba Boston I'aperv Die eastern mail due yesterday morning did not arrive till *ix o'clock last evening in consequence of the high Wind. We are indebted to Adams At Co., and llarndemNi Co., for late palmers in advance of the mail. i | Important Intki.i.igenck?Ati-antic Stkam Xa*1 vioati m,?We have received, by the Caledonia, I Hie important intelligence that the western terminus of the Cunard steamers is positively to he 1 changed from Boston to New York early nexi 1 spring. It api>ears by this intelligence that the Unicorn, the connecting steamer from Halifax to Quebec, has been a losing concern since the establishment of the litte; that 111 consequence of this; the small number of passengers offering at Boston compared with the number leavins New York; and the fact that the French steamships are to make this their western stopping place, the agents of the Cunard line, the Mclvers of Liverpool, have concluded to run the Caledonia, Acadia, Hihernia, and Britannia to Halifax; to withdraw the Unicorn from the Quebec route, and run her to New York, leaving the above named steamers at Halifax till her return from this city. Halifax is to be their terminus, and the Unicorn is to he the connecting link with America Boston is to have no steamer except the North America, which now runs to St. Johns. It is by this arrangement that the contract which now ci>ui|H-ls the large oteaincrs to go to Boston can be made null and void. In addition to tins we learn that the threat Western, the favorite, will begin her tripe early next Spring, under the command of Ca|>tain Matthews, who was her first officer under Captain liosken. She will be followed by the Great liritian, the new iron monster steamer, which is to be placed under the command of Captain liosken. These two fine steam packets will commence their regular tri|>s about the same time that the French steam ships begin theirs. We also undersrand that the French government are pushing their Atlantic steamers towards completion at a rapid rate for the purpose of an early start in the Spring. Four of them will be ready to leave Havre when the Great Western and Great Britian leave Liverpool. Eleven steamships will, therefore, be employed in 1K4I, in running from Liverpool and Havre to New York. These will give us at least one a week. One of the most important features in these arrangements is to be seen, tried and nroved in the monster steamer Great Britain. She comes out propelled by the submerged Archimedian screw, with six masts, a hull of iron, and has no ugly looking wind-resisting wheel-houses. It is almost sure? from experiments already made with the "Monster," the Great Northern, Archimedes, our own beautiful Princeton, and a dozen others?that this new principle of propulsion is destined to produce a complete revolution in ocean, river, and canal navigation, for peaceful, as well as warlike purposes. Not a doubt is entertained, in our minds, of the utility, power and capacity, of these submerged screws. After the monster Great Britain has made one or two trii>s across the Atlantic, we shall see a rapid disappearance of all unwieldy wheel-houses, and the introduction of the screw propellers, which offer no resistance to wind, wave, or public favor. Already, in this country, there are over forty steam vessels, including the Princeton, with the Ericsson screw, from fifteen to twenty in England with the Archimedian screw, and three in France. Russia has also the same principle introduced into several of her steamers. We verily believe that, in less than a quarter of a century, all steam vessels on the face of the waters will have the submerged screw. It will take that time to wear out the steamers now in use. Then the small compact screw will take the place of the stupendous wheels. Debate on the Tariff.?A discussion upon the ariff was announced with some parade, to come off asi evening ai inc i^yceuin Building?, between Horace Greeley on one side, and Clinton Roosevelt on ihe other. There were forty or fifty persons present, who may all be known this morning by the white paint upon their clothes, as the new room ha* just been finished, and the paint is not yet dry. As to the discussion, it was altogether of the tweedledumi and iwredle-dee order. Mr. Greeley commenced by firing away at random a broadside of old tacts, older statistics, and oldest arguments, without order or connection. In reply, Mr. lloosevelt discharged a written production, in which he gave a description of coon-hunting in Florida. The amount of it was that he wasted an immense quantity of powder and shot in consequence of loading too heavily?his gun scattered so much that he could not hit the coon. Precisely the sort of a gun, we thought, to hit Greeley's facts and arguments?for ??? ,.u~. ...u l..11 .u L-i- ..r wilt guuu rtvnucri iii^ ouui nuuiu tvill UIC nilUir ?>l them. We think the persons present, however, had no reason to complain, for although they paid a shilling tarifl when they went in, yet they received a shilling's worth of paint when they came out, which balanced the account. 'Twas tweedledum for tWeedle-dee. Cheat and Uniform Postage.?To the call for the meeting of citizens at the Merchants' Exchange on Saturday, 25th instant, in our columns, we earnestly request public attention. Reform in our Post Office system and its outrageously extravagant charges, is every where called for; and if we would have it as it was originally intended to be, a blessing to all classes, high and low, rich and poor, this grinding and oppressive system must be reformed, and at the coming session of Congress, too. What Englishmen could not stand, surely Americans cannot submit to. Our Post Office tax is as odious as the window tax was in that country, and it cannot excite especial wonder that the people try to evade it. Give us cheap postage, Mr. Wickliffe, and you will have a more productive revenue?for where there is one letter carried now there will be ten by mail. Oi.e Bn.l.?We have already announced the arrival of this distinguished violinist at the Astor House, where, with his secretary and servant, he has taken up his quarters during his stay in the city. Those who have the pleasure of making his acquaintance, will be delighted with his amenity, and twiviltr in mcxio. lie is a young man ot modest address, and the ladies say decidedly handsome. Although those accomplishments sink into insignicance when compared with his astonishing powers upon the violin. Hut of this the public will have an opportunity of judgin* for themselves, a* he has engaged the Park theatre f?>r Saturday evening next, where he will give his first concert in this country. f'ENErai. Bertrand.?The Count yesterday paid a visit, in company with his Honor the Mayor, to Sing Sing, to visit our State prison. He will sail to-morTow in the packet Iowa, for Havre. Count Sijrvilliers, (Joseph Bonaparte) who has been residing in Florence for some time, has been attacked with a paralytic stroke, bv which his life is endangered. Appointment or Depitv Sheriffs.?Sheriff Jones, recently elected, whose term of office commences 011 the 1st of January next, has appointed the following persons as his deputies:?Calvin Balis, Thomas K. IVirs, John Crrey, Joseph Weed, Frederick L. Vultee, Isaac Kipp, J W. Allen, Albert M. Doughty. Special Deputy, Owen Brennan. Under Sheriff, McDonough. Jailer, Patrick McArdle. Counsel, N. B. Blunt. Late from Hayti.?We have received, by the Montgomery, Capt. Avis, late advices from Port au Prince. Another conspiracy against the Government hurl been discovered amongst the blacks. This whs on the 24th ult. Un that dny three of the ringleaders were seized, tried, and condemned to be shot. One of them only knew enough to make an unsuccessful attempt on his own lite while in prison. The others api?ealed to a higher tribunal for trial. This was grante.d. These frequent (mnitct in Hayti are very much like the small negro riots that orcasionally disturb the repose of the Five Points in this city. All the difference that wc can see is in the use of a little gunpowder in Hayti. That article i? a little too ex- I pensive for the Haytians of the Five Points. ] AnoihrV (Jlorlon* (jathrrlng of the American Republican Party Ihi evening. I It it> impossible to describe the enthusiasm tiiat prevailed at the meeting ot' the American Party ot the Third Ward, which took place last evening, j At the appointed hour, the room was literally jammed. Jn the absence of Mr. Sanations, President of the Third Ward Association, F. H. Way, : Esq., one of the Vice Presidents, took the chair until the arrival of Mr. The proceedings of the last meeting, and the resolutions there adopted, I were read and approved. Mr. Sammons, having arrived, rose, and stated that the object of the present meeting was the or1 ganization of the Association; but as the ConstituJ tion and Bye-Laws had been prepared 111 a very hasty manner, he suggested that they be laid over 1 to a future meeting; he would, however, read [hem, and take the action of the Association intlw matter. The whole were adopted as read. A reuikliitimi u:u fli^n pnrri??H fn rniumvp ?.ir*ii:t f mi cm til the Constitution and Bye-Laws of the Association, and it wus a caution to we how the folks stepped up to the captain's office to settle. Mr.Hroas having resigned his office of Treasurer, Mr. Cornelius Allison was appointed in his stead. Edward H. Cozens, Joseph Mills, and James L. Hewed, were appointed to compose the Finance Committee. rhe President then moved that B.S.Whitney, Esq. of the Ninth ward, address the meeting, which he did at some length. His remarks were received with unbounded applause, and we regret that tinwant of time and space prevents us from doing liini justice on the present occasion. Mr. De La Hee being loudly called for, appeared and favored Ins friends with a few of his sweet and patriotic songs. Mr. Fenn next addressed the meeting, and was succeeded by the President, Stephen Sa.mmons, Esq. as follows:? My Kricntls and Fellow Citizens?1 appear before you to-night, with a sense of oppression auil responsibility which 1 have never before felt on any occasion when addressing a public assemblage. It is the first time in mj life that 1 have ever been lionored with the Presidency of an association or any public meeting, and I feel this honor of appointing me President of the Third Ward Association of the American Republican Part\, the greatest honor which this country or any other could conier. 1 have labored for the last four or live months as I have never labored before in my life. 1 lielieve I mad? the first public speech that was made in favor of this party. I felt then a* I feel now. I felt as though there were something so sacred in our principles, that no human power could resist tliem. When I was told by my Whip friends that old Tammany would throw around her parti7.ans the same influence that she had ever exerted, I told them that no power which she could exert could keep them from our association. I have said that there w as that within me which led to the certain conviction thai no human jiower could resist us. My Whig friends- for I tell you that I am of the Whig faith?said to me that no member of the Whig party would act with us. They sometimes derided me, but I did feel a gigantic faith, and I feel it now, and I feel certain of success. We did not des. pond. We went on from ward meetings first,with but a few determined men,and thus going from ward to ward, increasing in .numbers as rapidly as we could get hearers.But we were opposed?we were threatened with violence, and meeting after meeting, some reckless intruder, stimu ulated by his church or his party, would tell us that if we dared to utter such sentiments, that they would drive us fromthe room. We heeded not their threats or their violence?we had a great work to accomplish, abuses to reform, and the permanent establishment of the great fundamental principles of human-liberty?of American Independence. As we progressed they came in greater numbers?they came to overawe?they came to do violence in multitudes. But 1 said to our friends that which I now say?defend yourselves. You are upon sacred ground; if they touch a hair of our heads strike tnem down as you would a mad dog in the streets?they are the enemies of good order and of our free institutions, and if we cannot meet to discuss governmental principles without attacks from foreign bullies,our government is but a farce With this determination we kept these men at bay, and though we were obliged almost to single men out, ami talk to them individually (for the public press was silent on this subject) we did get access to 8,800 men, who now feel that for once they had the peculiar privilege of voting for a pure American ticket. In the Fourth Ward we were told that we should not distribute tickets there?that we would be driven from the polls?for I had said that the present school bill had been passed by the dictation of Bishop Hughes?that our Legislature?the Legislature of the Empire State of this great I'nion, had bowed down to Tapal influence?that to get or to keep what Bishep Hughes claimed to be one fifth of the voting population of the city of New York, was a sufficient inducement with'a partisan Legislature and a time serving Governor, to vote away the best interests of your city. I had said thatj under that law, Bishop Hughes' School Commissioners in the Fourth Ward had declared, that as by this law no sectarian work should be used in our shools , and as they considered the Protestant Bible sectarian, it should not be used. If the Protestant wassectarian.it followed as a matter of course, that the Papist Bible was to be the one used in your city, if the Papists would allow us the poor privilege of having any; and by this bible, 1 understand, that violence and slaughter of the Protestant heretic, is good Catholic doctrine. Therefore, I had laid peculiar stress upon the Papist proceedings | in the 4th ward, and held that ward up first above all other* as the w ard in which we were called upon to take a decided stand. Well, I had heard these threats as coming worn mi' son 01 a high official in that ward, and 1 went into it a few night* before the election, and met some hanly, honest sailors in the street, and they greeted me w ith n boisterous welcome which I first took for opposition, as I did not know them, but it appears that they Knew me. and one of them said to me, " old boy (jive u? your fist; we know you; we saw you at a meeting the other night; w e (ro that to the death. ' I asked if they would drive us from the polls; if they would see that noble flag, the glorious stripes and star's which we had nailed to the meet, pulled down by sacriligious hands? They said no?they would rally their friends, and sink or swim, they would stand by the good old ship Constitution and her gallant colors, ami then I knew that the 4th Ward was sale from harm. Tinhonest .noble hearted sailors are all with us, and their cry is still with the brave Lawrence, "don't give up the ship? Then we turned our attention to the bloody Sixth Ward. There we had but few friends, apparently, but they were a tower of strength. At one district where we fiad but two men, they were told by a police officer that they must leave or their lives would be endangered?but the answer was,send on your Catholic allies?they dare nottouch us? if theydo we will sendfor our good friends the butchers and the carmen, and after they have taught these bullies a lesson, while our hand is in, we will just slip in and clenr out your police office, \loney was then offered and refused. and then came a person connected, as was reported, with the Public Schools, with hundreds at his back to do his bidding, who gloated on our American Republican boys and threatened violence, but they stood their ground, and holding up their tickets, declared that tney were theV tickets of the American Republican party. The name was a shield and protection, and those who had been omnipotent in crime in that w ard were awed into silence by the magic potency of that name. The same feeling has been manifested that is seen hereto-night by one who comes to distnrb our meeting, but the hour of danger is past; we can and w e ci,,n i- ? ?...r ...... . ?wo , i uiuir vim, iniow citizens, mat tne largrr portion of the adopted citizen* are with 11*. One man, an Englishman, came into my office, and *0 delighted was he, that when he knew our mieceM the tear* trickled down his time-worn cheek*, lie *aid that the foreigner* came here to enjoy liberty, and we were only doing them an injury if we permitted them to interfere in our elections before they could understand our institutions. And as to office, he said it was absurd to put a foreigner in office. He wtu an Engli*hman, and he could not nelp but like England, and he wanted nothing to do with our officer*.and lie hoped we would go on until our principles were established. We must, fellow citzen*,sever this religion and politics. Why, If yon go to England the Established Church is very oppressive?tne government will not even allow any church to have a bell or a steeple, unless it be of the Church of England faith, which all are taxed to support.? If you go to Ireland then Daniel O'f 'onnell a*k* for repeal and a separation from England. With Mr. O'Connell'0 *ympathi?er* I have no sympathy?l*t. Ofonnell i? a monarchist. and he toast* 01 it. 'id. He has u*ed the whole power of the Priesthood to bring together hi* monster meeting*. Ignorant submissive vassals who came to herald his edict* ; and with him it is Papacy against Protestantism?and 3dly he asks for a separation, and not 11 change of government. These are three reasons why. ns a republican people, we cannot wish him success. Hi* follower* do-not think for them*elve*, and there i* no Catholic country where a hen-tic christian dog ran get burial. I would not place the IMNMHin Protestant* in Ireland in the control of O'Connell and his papal follower*. Eellow ritizens, I am for a repeal of the school law. I am in favor of keeping the future adopted citizen twenty-one year* in the country before he shall be permitted to vote. I am for having the law making and the law executing power in the hand* of the American people; and when I do thi*. I believe I am the best friend of those who come to settle among us. Mississippi Election.?We have return* from fifteen counties. There are fifty-seven in the Stat<\ Annexed is what we have 1843. 1841. .1 li. Bontl-payint th in. IVhtc Otm WM/f. Scat. Tiirktr.Shalliuk lft Countie* 3.A63 3,ftlft .100 ft,A40 4.8S3 3,51ft 1,883 Dem. majority, 37 Dura, majority, 6ft7 37 Whig majority, 6/0 This shows a democratic majority, but of the whole vote, it i? perceived, that the Hond Payers have a majority. If the return* continue to come in like the above, the democrats will probably fto in by a shave, by the skin of their teeth. Maine Election.?Severance, whig, is elected to Congress. There is probably no choice in the Washington and Hancock district. There is a whig gain there, however. Vermont Election.?Jacob Collamer, whig, is elected to Congress for the second district by n gain of IKI7 voles Mince last election. Another British Oitkaoe.?Capt. Higgins, of the Shuwmut, at Boston from Kio Janeiro, repot M that on the 30th September, he whs ordered by II. IS. M. brig Dolphin, to heave to, and was detain? <1 some time. We have seen no reason assigned lor this rash act. Court for the Correction of Errors?Nov. 21.?No. 2?S. <r. Huntington and al. vs. W Korknon. Mr. N. Strvonn concluded for defendant hi error. Mr. D. Cady wa* heard in reply. The Mercantile Lihrakv Association anh thkik Lkcti'RES.?The young men of this association number about 3000. They are split into two factions, oik- of which desires to establish fee vera I courses of lectures upon literary and scientific subjects ; a plan which the other party have characterized as a proposition to convert the association into a " Merchants' College," which, if successfully carried out, should be located, as we think, somewhere in the neighborhood of Hanover square. A large majority of these young men, as we understand, are yet in their minority, and many of thein mere hoys of 12 or 15 years of age, who cannot by any possibility have yet acquired even the rudiments of mercantile business. Now what have these boys to do with lectures upon abstruse and remote sciences in no way connected with their profession 1 Take their first lecture, for example, the other evening at the Tabernacle, by the Rev. (ieo. Putnam, upon " Light." So far as demonstrated facts are concerned, Mr. Putnam told them nothing which has not, for uges wc had almost said, been taught in our common schools to children ten years of age ; and as to vague theoretical njKTUittiiuiiM uj?uii nit* unuim/uvciru nuiuic vi whether it be an emanation from the luminous hotly, or whether it be some motion of some subtle and imponderable ether pervading all space, 01 whether it be half spirit, and half matter,

a sort of connecting "bridge" between matter and spirit?pray what have these speculations to dowitli the price of cotton, Hour, silk, and tobacco1! Could John Jacob Astor have more easily detected the quality of his furs, bought them cheaper, or sold them at higher prices, in consequence either of his knowledge or his ignorance of these speculations upon the unknown nature of light 1 What nonsense ! The fact is,the business of a New York merchant is a profession abundantly sufficient of itself alone to engross all the time, and all the talents, and all the energies, and enterprise, of every clerk, no matter how "smart" he may be, who undertakes it. And we look u|>on these lectures, (to use the language of the present Board of Directors of the Association in their late published report,) as "not only impracticable and inexpedient, but injudicious and mischievous"?"as conflicting with the interests of their employers"?and "meriting censure and condemnation." Any lectures, therefore, which divert their attention from (as the report says) "a proper regard to their main voation, must and will be considered as highly prejudicial both to them and their employers." If by these lectures these young clerks "are led" (we quote again from their own rei>ort) "to deviate from the straight line of business affairs, the institution will soon come to be considered a thing of doubtful utility, and, consequently, L. :r?4 _ 11 <i :J I IlllU'll, II IlUl it 11 uic ft ill ct iii i luumciiaiiLi linn riiforded them by merchants, will be entirely withdrawn. Such a state of things no one could desire, and certainly every one would deprecate." Dr. Gardner's Introductory Lecture.?On Monday evening this gentleman delivered his first lecture at the University before an audience of highly influential persons. The subject was the peculiariites of vegetation in different climates; these he showed were intimately connected with the distribution of light and heal: 'hat the htiat which animates living bodies is derived exlusively from the Sun, for that, if any difference of temperature existed on th*- earth's surface in consequences of its condition it would be made evident by a change in the length >< the day niter a short period of time He concluded with >- e interesting remarks on the connection betwe ibe social and intellectual condition of man, an le distribution of plants.? In the frigid zone 1 lias no command over vegetation : he cannot i licet seed to secure himself crops; hence he is driven to the pursuit of animal and fish for food. This occupies all his time, and intellectual cultivation becomes impossible. In temperate regions the soil yields only when tilled with skill?its natural products are incapabb of supplying food, and the crops which man secure; are the produce of vegetables improved by art.? The necessity for agricultural implements calls foi science to extract from brittle ores the inalleabb basis, and the same knowledge diverted into other channels lays the foundation of the social arts.? Property accumulates, and laws arise for its preservation. The requisition of abundant vegetable food does not require the amount of time devoted to the chase, and there remains leisure to cultivate the mind, stimulated into activity by agriculture. the sciences, and commerce. All great men have been the inhabitants of this region. In the torrid zone, the palm, bannana, bread fruit and numerous other plants furnish abundant food without cultivation; hence amongst the aborigim-!agriculture is unknown. From freedom of occupation has arisen the strong animal propensities, and feeble intellect which characterise this race ol men. The lecture produced the most favorable impression of the talents of the speaker, it was lucid, free Irnm tpfknirtiliti^a unrl nipthnrlinul W p tuLo pleasure in calling public attention to this interesting course. The illustrations consisted of beautiful drawings and a tasteful display of rare plants. The second lecture on the life of plants is on next Monday, at half past seven o'clock. Niblo's?Messrs. Rockwell and Stone began their first representations last night most auspiciously. The house was crowded in every part, and tinwhole company were favorably received. Mr. Stone, as the North American Indian, was tin great feature of the evening?the dresses and accoutrements ecli|)se all former equestrian appointments, and the new arena is destined to be the fashionable winter resort. We were agreeably disappointed to find the theatre so comfortabh warm, the new lobbies and enclosures and the approaches to the boxes tend greatly to the comfort of the audience. Every person with whom w? conversed expressed themselves highly delighted and sanguine of the continued success of the unHprtak inc. Park.?This house will he filled to-night to witness the iltbut of Madame Cinti Damoreau and Monsieur Artot?a musical event which has excited the most intense interest in fashionable circles. Theatrical Enterprize.?T never tiring manager of the Chatham Theatre, on learning that a rival house had procured the services of a Boston, in conjunction with a Philadelphia author, t<> dramatize the famous Mysteries of Paris, cast himself about to see if New York could not afford the requisite talent as an author. On Saturday last K F. Greeley, Esq., undertook the task, and on Tuesday morning was rehearsed a most splendid dramx in live acts, called The Mysteries of Paris. It has heenput upon the stage in a most perfect andeflfecliv manner, and will be produced, for the first time, thu evening, with new scenery, properties decoration;-, and costumes, and a most powerful cast. The many thousands who have read the far famed "Mysteries," will flock to the lucky Chatham t<> witness the faithful embodiment of the great author's ideas, and the effective representation of character, in the hands of ulent and merit. Th<ever attractive Pretty Girls of titillburg will chwe the evening's entertainment. Extensive accommodations have been provided for ladies and parties in the second circle of boxes. Tiik Olympic has a full head of steam on. Not seat can lie had for love or money an hour before the curtain rise*. Mitchell himself, with that Kin^ of Savages, Holland, and the charming little dan?ru*r, Miss Partington, do not give your sides ain< ment'n rest. Laugh! laugh! laugh! is all you can do. We advise all hypocondriaCB und dyspeptics to pay half a dollar for a seat for one night, und ii ihey do not leave the theatre cured, and in love with Crummies and the world, why then we sa> wait and hear Ole Hull. Attkmpted Si icidk.?A Frenchman, named I.. Moncnible, formerly a waiter in Philadelphia, at tempted to commit suicide yesterday by cutting hi* throat with a razor, at the. "Kuropean Hotel," N? H Ilroad street. He. had been laboring for so tin time under partial alienation of mind from exec^ of internperate drinks. He was taken to the ho*|>i tal and may recover. Aumv iNntt.T.tuKNCK.?Brig 'ren. Arbuckle, i the 17. S. Army, left licte, on Tuesday last, on In whv to liHton tin ner to Ilia Htation at Nrw Orion rl.itil' Hsu k .1' Gatttttf, Nov I Long Island Rail Road. Mis. Bennett? Will you inform your numerous readers in your next valuable communication on "Long Island Itailroad," how the passenger? are to be conveyed ac ross the head of Long Island Sound?a very difficult navigation at ull seasons of the year, particuly during the winter months'? You have informed us that tlie road is to be completed to Creenport within a year or two ; also that it is expected some |>eople will try to find the city of Boston by following the road j but how are they to cross the broad waves of Long Island Sound, you have left to conjecture. A Subscriber. Answer.?Swim across as Lord Byron and Leander did the Hellesjiont. There are ducks enough in Wall street to do that feat without drowning.? [Ed. Her. Naval.?The U. S. frigate Kariian, at Philadelphia, is now ready for sea. She is completely finished, and has on board four months provisions and water. Her destination is New York, and she will unmoor on Saturday next, and make sail for this city. She will ship the remainder of her crew here. The United States brig Porpoise was at Cape Palmas, Africa, on the 3d ult; all well; to sail eoon tor Messurado. Robehiiv.?A burglar was shot a week or two Mince, while in the art of entering a house in Albany, by a gentleman armed with one of " Allen's Self-cocking and Revolving Pistols." He was wounded, and carried oil by his companions. Other burglars have entered a house twice within a few days; the second time pinioned and tied last a young lady, to prevent her raising an alarm?her lite is seriously endangered bv the fright. This has caused a great demand for Allen's Revolvers?so mnch so that the agents, A. W. Spies A: Co., 218 Pearl street, cannot supply the demand. They are receiving them daily from the factory, and hope, in a few days, to be able to supply all orders. Since the murder of Mrs. Bacon, of Westtield, Conn., many of the farmers of that neighborhood have provided themselves with these pistols. Also in the Twelfth ward, and at Williamsburgh, persons are providing themselves with these very necessary I and economical house protectors; for no robber | will venture where he suspects there is a pistol of this sort kept. We refer our readers to their advertisement in another column. Chemical Paintings.?We call attention to R. Winter's Chemical Paintincs. corner of Chambers street and Broadway, as a theatre of all that can refine the historical and scientific education of man. The view of the City of Milan, representing the front of the Cathedral, in its gothic architecture. carving and statuary, surpasses any thing of the kind we have ever seen. Passing, as it were, from day to night, the gradual changes of lute are delightful. You are almost imperceptibly led from the influence of the golden orb of day to the silvery light of the lunar planet, producing a surprising change in the sky. The feast of Belshazzar, presenting to view tne Court of the Palace of Babylon, the Tower of Babel, the Temple of Belus, eVrc., must be seen to be duly appreciated. The shades of evening gradually closing upon these magnificent structures?the appearance of the fires and incense burners, and the magical handwriting on the wall, truly represents the sublimity of the artist, and gives a taste for the acquirements of scientific knowledge. Indian Affairs.?Capt. Wm. Armstrong, Acting Superintendent of the Western Territory,passed through our town last Monday, on his return from Washington city, with checks und funds to pay off the Indian annuities, and otherclaims in this Territory. As the river is too low for navigation, the specie portion of these funds may not reach here for sometime ; consequently it is not in our power to say what time these payments will commence. Gov. P. M. Butler, United States Agent for the Cherokees, passed through Fort Smith on the 3d instant, on his way to his agency. He will depart on or about the 10th inst. on his mission to the council of Prairife Indians at Cash Creek 011 Red Kiver. Thomas L. Judge, Seminole Sub-Agent, passed through Kort Smith on the 3d instant, on his return from a visit to the Acting Superintendent. The annuities for the Senecas, Quapaws and mixed of hands of Senecas and Shawnees, will be paid alioutthr 15th inst. A meeting of the Agents of the different Agencies in the Western Superintendency will take place at Kort (jibsoil about the '20th December, in pursuance of an order from the Indian Department. John West has been pardoned. A correspondent at Kort (iibson informs us that Moses Alberty, the murderer of Long, a citizen of lhe United States, was arrested by the Cherokee Patrole in the extreme northern part of the nation. He made a defence, and was shot down by the Patrole. He will lie sent down to thin state for trial under the Intercourse law. It is a source of much pleasure to lie able to state that the Cherokee authorities are using all their exertions to carry out the treaty stipulations on their part, and if we do our duty, the peace ol the country will be preserved, and we will be acting in good faith with our neighbors. We have received a letter from the Chickasaw agency. Our correspondent writes with favorable anticipations ol the result of the Indian council that is to be held on the JAth instant at Cash ( reek, on Red River. He is informed by one of the late Texas Commissioners, that the Creeks were the cause of the Witchitaws not attending the council on the Sabine, last winter. Peace, plenty and content prevail among the C'hickasaws. By letter from Fort Tow son, dated October 33d, we learn that the past season kas l>een unfavorable to health, and to the labors of the agriculturist of that region. Many of the Choctaws and Chickasaws have died. Their corn and cotton crops have not been so productive as in former years, although tney have devoted more labor to their fields, abandoning almost entirely their idle and vicious amusements of ball-playing, and employing their whole time upon their farms. Civilization is rapidly inoeressin* amonc these Indians, under the humane nolirv of our "govern went in it* protecting intercourse with them. They now with the simple domestic loom manufacture nearly all of their wearing apparel, and the products of their farms furnish them with money, which they also barter with their trader* for such luxuries and other articles as they may require. They havctcachers. preachers, and temperance lecturers among; them; and witn all these advantages, together with the richness of the soil and location of their country ,if they do not become rich and haj>py they are truly a perverse race.?fan Hurtn (?4rfr.) Intelligencer, Nov. 4 Ock Canat-?A large number of boats arrived last night and this morning, and we learn that there an* no obstructions to impede the navigation between this city and Buffalo. From the mild state of the weather at present, their appears to be no danger of the canal closing very suddenly.?."/Many .Itlat, Nor. II. City Intelligence. Poller.?Nov. tl.?Fraud ox the Chukchma*.?A young man,named JamcsK.Hughes,was arr? ted yesterday, charged by James A. Sparks, publisher of "The Churchman," with making out hills lor subscription, receipting them as the clerk of Sparks, and collecting money Hughe* was employed by Mr. Sparks on the 1st of August last, and remained with him atiout six weeks, when lie was discharged. Since then he collccteil a subscription for f-Jfrom David H. Dick, of IIS Fourth street, and gave a receipt as the clerk of Sparks, and has also presented several other* from whom he has obtained money in tin same fraudulent manner. On examination he wan full) committed on a charge of fraud. Bt-Rru.ARv rp tiif. Hivi.r.?On the 13th of October the houie and store of Daniel C. Dusenbury, of the town ol Walkile, Orange County, was burglariously entered, and silver plate valued at and a butt" vest, and a small quantity of velvet and black satin, lie., stolen. Also, a gold watch valued at the property of John B. Mr>1unn. A |>ortion of the property was traced to the premises of a young man. named Joseph II. F.lsbree, formerly of Fall River, but who had resided at Walkill up to the time of the burglary. He was arrested yesterday by officer M. It. Walsh, and the gold watch that had (wen stolen found at Levy's, in East Broadway, and other articles at Levy'sin Grand street, ami Simpson's in Chatham street. V. S. District OflUe. Before Commissioner Ha|ielge. nov. a. -1 wo seamen, nanna wiinam William* ami James Dennett, were yesterday brought up beforo the Commissioner by Captain Caton, of the ?cliooner Harp, upon a charge of endeavoring to create a revolt on lioanl that vessel, on her late voyage from I'ara to this port.? The examination will take place to-day at noon. Circuit Court. Nov. 22.? Calendar Jar la-day.?III, 143, 10!>, 301 to 311. 314 to 3-26, H7. 32U to 3AI, 343 to 3.V., 3ft7, 3.M? to 367, 370 to 373, 37tf to 379, 391, 382, 3S4 to 3!W inclusive. Common Ple?*. Nov. 1),? Caltndnr for to-day.?Nos. 1ft, 17, 10, 31, 24, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30. 00^ THE MECHANICAL FIGURES AT THE |AMERICAN MI'SKI'M are received with merited ipplnw every night. Their motions are so near those of real life as to deceive hundreds, who go away believing them to be Jiona fide living beings. Orrat western and Celeste are both great favorites; and the Misses Shaw and brother. In short the entertainments there an- rir.ii and diversified, and'give the most perfect Hat intact ion to all visiters. 09- FORTUNE TELLING IH ALL THE RAOF. now-A-DAYH. Madam Adolph in constantly engaged at Peale'i Museum in the practice of her art, and nevei fail* to please her numerous patron*. The entertainmentthere this week are of the highest order, and are received with enthusiastic applause from the crowded and delighted audiences. (ft/- CHEAT AND UNIFORM I'OSTAOF.!?The citizens of New Vork in favor of petitioning Congress to estatdish n cheap and uniform system ofjiostagc, are re(iiicsted to ine?-t lit the Merchant's Fxchange on Saturday, tlie iftth inst. at half past I'i o'clock, to take in consideration the necessity of adopting efficient measures by which this all important object may be accomplished. All in favor of a reform of the present burdensome and unerpial system of postage, are invited to attend. (ty- l? YOUR CHIlt) l?f( iT7 AND havf. ?yoi not mistaken the cause of its disease P Much may tie the case, and while you are trifling with it by using trash v in tirle* for its relief, it may pine away and die. Recollect that worms kill thousands, and the cause is never suspected. The remedy is easy ami sure. Watch the symptoms well, and if you suppose that w orms an- the cause,.remember that Sherman's Worm LozenffM are a specific, and have obtained the name of the celebrated Worm Destroyei and may lx- had genuine nt Dr. Sherman's Warehouse, lot. Nassau street, ami of his agents, II" Broadway, 10 Astor Mouse,'JJ? Hudson street, |mm Bowery, 77 hast Broadway, and I.TO Fulton street, Brooklyn. I BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. QCf- Senators White of Indiana, and Allen of Ohio, nmong others, we notice a* having arrived at the seat of government to attend the session of Congress which is to be opened on Monday week. Ahrivat. ok Col. H. M. Johnson in Baltimore. ?Colonel R.'M. Johnson arrived inthiseity last evening, by the cars from Washington. He wan met at the depot by u delegation deputed by the ltepeul Society for that purpose, and welcomed in a*few remarks from Mr. Hugh Jenkins, which were briefly responded to. He was then escorted to Uarnurn's City Hotel, where he took quarters. About seven o'clock, he attended a meeting at Calvert Hall, where he addressed a numerous assemblage of |>copleon the subject of Irish Repeal.?Baltimnrr Clipper, Nov. 39. Treaty between Texas and the Indians.--The Northern Standard of the 14th October (a patter published in the Northern part of Texas) says that u treaty of |>erpetual amity was concluded on thu 29th of September, between (?en. Tarrant and Judge Terrell, commissioners on the part of the Texian Government, and ten Indian tribes, consisting of the Tiwahconnes, Keachies, Wacoes, Caddoes, Anadahkoes, Ironies, Clterokees, IJoluxies, Delawares, and Chickasaws. Philadelphia. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Philadelphia, Nov. 22, 18-13. Large Sale of Valuable Real Estate?Damages for Assault aiul Battery?Tippling-houte Cases?General Tom 'thumb?Strike among the Weavers? Elopement?Arrest of a Fugitive?Homicide Case ?Bank Directors. James Gordon Bennett, Esq. Dear Sik? At the Exchunge Inst evening a large sale of reaj estate took place, by order of the trustees of the Bank of the United States, being all the property not previously sold, owned by the institution at the time of the assignment, except the banking house on Chestnut street. The following is a brief abstract of the property sold and the price obtained for each, making a total as will be seen below of #137,475, to wit :? Home 31 South 11th street, *3.H00 ; House -20 South 11th street, 4,300|; Market street lot. 6,600 ; Catharine and 9tli street, 6,100 ; Philadelphia hanking house, 35,000 ; houso in Liberty street, 10,035 ; house 276 Chesnut street, 15,000; business stand 117 Chestnut street, 10,700; business stand 45 Walnut street, 3,100; house 10th by Clinton street, 6,6*25 ; house|10th below Clinton, 4,600; house on Penn's avenue, 800 ; house on do do, B00 ; dwelling on Coates st, farm property in Treuton, 4,400 ; basin Sic. in Trenton, 4,750 ; coal lands, Selsertract, 6,100 ; coal lands. 100 ; part of Kaele Hill tract. 4,!M5 ; Valley Furnace lands, 16,000; Clearfield Co. lands. 200; <lo do do 276; tract in Centro Co.. 160?Total, $137,476. The sale room in the Exchange was densely crowded, and the bidding the most spirited 1 have noticed for some time. The terms on which the property was sold, was one third cash within twenty days; one third in one year; the remainder in two years. Mr. Thomas ?fc Son were the auctioneers. Captain Ealing, of the barque Globe, was yesterday in the District Court, mulcted into the |?enalty of three hundred dollars damages for committing an assault and batterv upon Samuel Benjamin. It appears that during the year 1842, Benjamin was Steward of the Globe, of which vessel Esling was commander, and Henry Gray indicted with him, first officer; that while in the |K?rt of Pernambuco, the cantain and mate violently assaulted him, the captain beating him violently with a billet of wood, and at various times inflicting similar chas| tisement. The action was brought to recover da- mages with the above result, the captain having been found guilty, and the mate acquitted. I am inclined to bejieve this will prove a salutary lesson to many captains who too often forget that subordinates are entitled to decent respect or even commisseration. The Court of (Quarter Sessions have been engaged for several days in the trial of persons indicted for keeping tinpling houses. A number have been convicted and fined in heavy penalties; there having been eighty true bills found by the Grand Jury :?. iu;? ????? r1?ttlll7M IICIDUIIO VI J,iaoo. i ???. n^iu vwuidu pursued by the court, will, I think, soon remedy this alarming evil ana incentive to demoralization and crime. General Tom Thumb is in command at the Masonic Hall, and is waited on by crowds of visiters daily, particularly by children, who seem to admire his diminutive stature and stately air. The General is regarded as one of the most polite gentlemen of the age. There was another strike for wages among the VToyamensing weavers yesterday, who held meetings upon the subjcct in the Market House at Eleventh and Shippen, and afterwards in the Moyamensing Commissioners' l lall. They paraded through a number of the streets in a large and compact body, but 1 believe without committing any act of violence. The cause of the strike, if I am correctly informed, is that the manufacturers in one part of the city have withheld a portion of the wages of their workmen to be appropriated to the cause of "Ireland and Repeal," and the increase of the "O'Connell rent." The manufacturers in another part of the city knowing this, attempted to reduce the wages ta a lower standard, which the operatives would not submit to and quit work. Nothing further has transpired in relation to the elopement case noticed yesterday. The husband of the lady is said to be a public officer, and is a good looking and gentlemanly man. Pity, isn't it t There seems to be something so unnatural in a woman deserting her offspring, that ( think the husband may make up his mina to for 1.:_ 1 .__i_ i.: lr rci ui> miiiiifw iiiiu uuunuir iiiiiint-ii win* the conviction that "whatever is, is right." In the Court of Oyer and Terminer and General Quarter Sessions, this morning, before Judges King and Camnbell, James Brister, a colored man, was put upon nis trial to answer the charge of the murder of William Thomas, alias Conally?(also a colored man.) Tlie deceased, Conally, was stabbed on the evening of the 13th November, 1842, and died at the hospital during the ensuing week. The defendant left the city about that time, and was not arrested until about two months ago, when he was discovered living with Dr. Fisher, at Woodstown, near Salem, New Jersey, under an assumed name.? Suspicion having been fastened upon him, he was brought to the city by officers Russell and Fisher, and tne circumstances are now undergoing legal investigation. The following is the result of the elections held on Monday, for Directors of the different hanks of the city and county of Philadelphia, for the ensuing year, in addition to those given yesterday, with the exception of Southwark; which is not nmde public :? Mechanic*' Bank.?Joseph B. Mitchell, James H. Hart, Win. 11. Thompson, Itichanl See. Krasmus I). Wolle, Lewis Cooper, Charles Lelanri, Archibald Wright, Wni. >1. < Ollins, Alexander nyniini(iuii. iteu. h. iiuseiigmmn, Bonj. W. Tingle?. Frederick Lennig. Philadelphia Bmi.?Samuel K. Smith, Johll'Walsh, Samuel W. Jones, Joseph R. Evans, Win. Phillips, .Ionium Longstreth, Robert Patterson, ijuinton Campbell, Richard D. Woo.I, Henry C. ('orbit, J. W. claghorti. John Duncan, W'm. Worrell. Schcylkill Baw*.?lohn Price Wetherill. Robert Burkhart. John Kausiet, Rofetft llarr, Jr.. Charles Stokei.Johll Gethen, Richard Dempsey, Edmund Pryor, Christian Brower, Jacob L. Sharpe. Wm. Yardley, Jr., Geo. Abliott, Owen Sheridan. Kf.isiictom Baku. Jonathan Wainwriglit, Hugh Smith, Joseph Baker, < liailes Kurlbaum, Jacob P. Donaldson, fharles Edwards, Wm. Whitman, Samuel T. Bodine, Alexander Peterson, John K. Keen, (k?o. Landell, John M. Brown, Wm. Williamson, West Cheater. Ban* ok Pkmk Township.?Elijah Dallett. I.awrencn Shiister, James McClure, James II. Stroup, Daniel Deal, Robert M. Houston, John Dallett, Joseph S. Meilara.Daviil Woelpper, Wm. P. Sharpless, Geo. II. Miller,Elihn Pickering. Gabriel Knecht. Commercial Bank ok Pi imsylvamia.?James Dundas, Joseph Jones. Wm. Gill, Isaac Dunton, llolwrt S. Johnson, Samuel Brooks, Matthew Conrad. Win. Wainwriglit,l aleb P. Wayne, Wm. Lynch, Geo. Kales, Wm. Musser, Daniel Haddock, Jr. Bank ok tiik Northiiiv Lirkstif.s.- Robert L. Pitlielil, Isaac W. Norris, Joseph T. Mather, Joseph Jeans, Joshua l.inninentt Wm H. Hurt Di vli r Si<mi Wm. HevnoMs. Klhnnan W. Kcyser, Charles J. Sutter, Henry M. Saglee, Robert B. Kirkputrirk, John C. Dacosta, Jamo? Starr, Watson .tanks. Karm? n* amp Mkoiawh s' Ba*k.?Joseph Tagert, Robert Toland, J. I'emlierton Hutchinson, Williiim S. Hansell, Henry White, Paul Knrnum. H. K. Hollingshead. Setli Craige, Adolph E. Borie, John Ashhurst, Isaac R. Duvis, Andrew R. Chambers. Francis Tete. mati'ractrrrsi It Mrchamici' nr tm?. Nohthh* l.im rtirs.?John Karr, William Richardson .John Welsh, Js., Thomas Snowden. Nathaniel Randolph, John Philips, John Rosa, Jemc Oodlev, Edward Roberts, Curwin 8tod? dart, K. L. Moss, David'Scull, Daniel 8. Miller. Yours, iVc. Hairs of Ntorki at Philadelphia. Kirst Bo?m>, Nov. 22. # shares If H Bank ftf, H7A do Uirard Bank Hi, l()0 do ilo sftf rtj, 206 do IT S Bank ti, fl'Wt State ft'* 70, >10,134 do 60], |H0 shares Wilmington R R 1Hj), IftOdo Reading R Rbftf2.1, 10 ilo Manufacturing anil Mechanics' Bank Ml, H do Bank of Memphis 71, $630(1 Che*. and Del. ?'* 40|, AO shares Planters' Bank of Tenn. 70, 100 do Norristown R R 3, 100 do Wilmington R Road ftdf 181, $9000 Reading Bunds law 70,100 share* Vicksburg Bank A, 21 do M<*chanic.s' Rank 2AJ, OA do Manf and Mecn's Bank 'MJ. 10 do Kensington Bank ckp71, $200 City Y?, I8A0 104j, $A2A New Count} A'* !#i$, I share* HennsyIvania Bhiik 22ft, 3 do Philadelphia do 04J, !*? do Reading Railroa<l i.'t $1000 Reading R R Bonds 78. SrcoNM Board, Nov. 21.?100 shares Vickshurg, If $0000 State ,Vs 701, $1000 do s.'.f 70*. $.1000 hftf 70J, $300rt do Qdf 70A, $A00 <To 70J, $4000 do 70|, $A00ll do 701, Oft share* (iirard Bank Hj, 140 do Wilmington R R IHJ, ?77'><? ( hes. and Del. H's IHAfl 40, II shares ITnion Bank Tenn 70J, $2000 Heading Railroad Bonds HO, 10 shares Camden and Amhoy 00, 40?i do (lirnrd Hank HJ, $.1000 State fl'? |H4? new 7ft, $10,OttO do A'* bAf 70}, $.'>087 do ft'i 70. LATKST HOVTIIRRN SHIP TVKWR rhiunt i rhu, Not jj?Arr IIiimHI, Mstrhrw., Fsl month, Washington. Monro*. St I tinmas; OiumiI.i Kstlnw New V?rk. Cld Caapian. Anthony, West Indim; Nonpareil, I lorn*r, Porto Rico; Moimooii, i i Iton, He J?co <nl>* Baltimore, Nor 21-Arr ll*rm*nn, Allyn.St Ubei; Prompt,

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