Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 13, 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 13, 1843 Page 1
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TH Vol. IX., No. 330?Whole No. 353'4. MUSIC. " ~ MynillLIUttt ? ivftBHUii. riwiwii " ** Miuic, luteof Saratoga Spriu??,reaptctfally annoonce, hatihey are now prepared to five Uteir attend vice at private tarties. toire^t, sfreuttdea, &o.% during the rusting ie<i*cnt per onnuig t!*e ui<>st modern and i*>>?uUr mu?ic. All o.d^r* for * heir attendance wili be received *rd eniverae I their present residence, 59 Cro>hy>lfpeU n2l ha f IVIUSIC FOR PARTIES V/TE8SR8. G. WEISS h FB. GHAMBSS, Professors of Music, respectfullyauuounce to their patrons, the ladie* ,njMiitlnom ofNew York Mid iU vicinity, thattheir Cotillion 3ai:u is prepared to play the inoit admired ana fashiouaDie iliisic for Private Parties, Soiree*, Itc. . , ? Orders thankfully received aud punctually atteuijed to at ?> )?lai;i*?r at, also it Mr.Millot'i Music Saloon, SW Bro<d?4y, ?r at Mr. Jollie's Music Store, 3f5 Hroadway d 4 li? r iVi a DAM E SUTTON, ^ " PROFESSOR OK ? I N'*'N ? Vi V=\riek ?trf*et, St. John? Park- i!5 tin r D^UVV^TOTNG tCrtOOL, 408 BOWEKY. I70R LADIES from 9 A. M. to 3 I'M daily. For iieixlemeu M 3 to 5 and 7 to 9)t P. M. daily. Lecture Lemon*. I Kikbcuk Ridiko. (Evening Claas.) . ... ? 12 Le*r?n? jn 00 i 20 Ridea $10 ## Sinnle do 1 00 | "inula do , 75 Thi Dressing and Drnwins lwonfc are well warmed, and veiy ?tteotion devoted to tLu -ouifoit of those who may honor it* with their patronage. ( eiitli naeii keeping lUtir Uorji-i on livery at thi* esublu meui. will have the priviUfiiJ of riding tliein iu tho School, ulj 3m*r _ GREAT IIEDUCTION. TROUBLE ENTRY IlOlJK-KKEPINO only FireDol.ars, i-J -nd Kpisi ila.y IVnmatuhlp only Two Dollais. THE FIRST PREMIUM awarded three consecutive year* for tiie be t rp- ciinen* ol Olf-lvud 1'enmau.hip exhibited at ttienre.ll F is of the Am, ric.ui ln?ltute GOLDSMITH'S CHIROGRAPHIC INSTITUTE, for he iuatr c ion of PENMANSHIP and Bo ill-Keeping. Ifi'j briadwy, opposite John street, it now oiwti during the day and evening, for the recepuou of pupil* ?nd visiters, The gentlemen acquire a bold, free and expeditions styl* ot Mercantile Penmaiisnip iu irom ten to tweuty lessaus of one ho" reach. The indies are Uui;ht a neat Epistolary hand, a beautiful accomplishment to the BOOK-KEEPING. Th? syitem of ina'rncti?n purs ed at his Ac*demv in this importem study is not derived from any prii. ted work, >?ut i* tliersulrof a thor">"gh prictieal knowledge ot the subject. The evrc ses beiuir ?o arranged as P> render familiar to the student verv department of mercantile bmiii'ss, WHICH CER TAINLY CANNOT UK \CQLMRhD BY SIMPLY BA LAX' I NO l?N?', r>ET OF BOOKS Ladie*' '.Vriti p Cla.s meets d lily at II o'clock. Cehtleiu^ii d "ring "lie day *n<l evening. at such hours as may be?l iiit iheir convenience % separate p^.rl?ri lor pri ate instrucrion. For idle at the Academy?A superior article of Metallic Pens. n29 lm*ec PEARL GRAIN, OR D?iiT?c;tte.s *TK.i&oiYij!4mJ, (in t\e German;) T OR FAR1NE D^. OWUAU (ORUAU D'EPAUTRE ) (in Me French Language.) AN e tire new article in this market Ji resembles Sago. bnt i< more nu'ritinu >, and on pound of it g^et iu nsaga as fur a? 3 pound*of ordinary wheat dour. Emigrant* from Ku rape, having looked for it in ?ain nianv yeirs. consider it a very delicate. wh 'Irsome and moniyr sav inn food, to use for soups, pundings, dumplings, fcc. &c A suia'l handful is sufficient to be boiled in'o two ijuar s of milk o' bull 11 on (oeef soup) in the very s molest way of cooking. The best Hmric.n nhvsiciais presctibe it to theirrecovering pitU-uts and order it tobegiveu t - children in the shape ifpap, a. aliiiht and very healthy diet Tom nuftciiirers of Vermicelli and Macroni, Pearl Oriin is i v. ry d 's-rahle requisite, f they c n get tlie right kind The site ince*se?dully iu a woude ful manner, snowing that whatever lami'y tries it. c?n harJly do without it. The >11 ly General Depot fir ihis article in the United States is nt 37 Hurling slip, foot of John street, nestf the Kast. R ver, New Vurk Oty, * here iv can be l:al 'or t*e wholesale trade, pack<d in keg ni'23 lbs.ea' h.juany q aiititv, not Ifsi, however, thui a ptektije. It has found us wav tr im the wholesale stores in the lower pan of this City to the r tul grocers and consuming lamilies, so as to facilitate its acqai>itiou to every body. GEO PEUSCHfc.ll, Sole Agert. New V'ork, November 28th, 1841 d6 lm*r fitEJNOH CHINA. No l SOUTH WILLIAM STREET, Up Stain. ADALf.SMK, Importer and A?ent for Manufacturers, has always on hand a large assortment for dinner and ten sets in plain white and gilt French Porcelain, as well as dinner and densert plavs.of all sizes, assorted dishes, soup tureens, covered dishes, salad bowls, fruit baskets, custards and stands. Also, Tea and Chocolate Ware, Greek, French and American shape. Ali ttis articles are warranted of the beet quality, and to be old on t/>rm?.snd in lots to snit pnrehasers s27 ?ro?e<AV'S 8Hr'. KT UUBBEH OVER SHOtK?25 Maiden I,aus. t'.iiK rience has proven that a leather sole can be attach d to India Kublier upliers, so that it is impossible U> separate them in thecourse of wearinu These Over Slions,which hive already tnrowu into disuse lentiier overshoes and mocassins, *uid to which the water proof boot is fast tending, are furnished by the Rot bury India Rubber establishment, 25 Maiden Lane, of a quality surprisingly perfect, and altogethei ^better thau are being made by auy other establishment in the trade. The iten' quilted slipper Over Shoes and Boots are furnished on'y at this establishment. Every article appertaining to the rubber busicess for sale or made to order. HORACK H. DAY, Successor to the Roxburv 1 U. C.. r.J lm*T S5 Maiden Lace. JO THK PUbLtC. ~ C; I Q ] TO 5.WC0.?Mr. Kranris K Cramp, Watch Maker, IVJ'J 24J './rind street, bap to inform his friends and th? public, that ind ' pendent of the Watch business, he is prepared to, ip\? -' artv i;icrjt in cosh on fold and iitver, ?il., r 'ee. 5<*u, iPouns. forks, uid everr description of gold 01 silver id any shape, iutendwl for immediate sale. Cash to any amount paid for old gold and silv6r. Watches ef erery de ?crip?i'"i repaired and warranted. HI Omnd street. ?11 J?r?r WATCMCtf.?The largest and most splendid assortment ol W -.tches in the citj\ is to bo found at the subscriber's.? As he is constantly receiving all descriptions of Gold and 8il. ver Waieh-e, of 'tie newest styles, direct fniin the inanufactJirrs, in England, Prance, and Switzerland^ he is enabled tt otfrr a tarter assortment, and at much less prices, at retail, thai any other liouse in the city. Gold watches as low as $20 to t!i nch Watches and jewellery eiclianged or bought. A1 watches wnrrsut'd to keep good time, or the money returned. Watches. clocks and jewellery repaired in the best maunei aa d wamnted low?r than at any other place in the city t>. C. ALL'.iN, importer of watches and jewellery,*r Wholesale and refail. JO Wall street, up stain SALT AND FISH STORE. A Art TIBL8 SAL MON; 300 d<> of Herring,and 400 boxes 4VJU 400 bb's of Mackerel; 200 half lo inn bbls. of Slisd too <<o of Codfish SuO sucks of Ashdon's Sal'; 450 Sslina do jno kits of Soased Silmon a>id Mackerel ino do of Bounds and Tongues 20<?1 bushels of Turks Island Btlt (00 quiu'.als dried 4 od. dfi m'ec _ NKLSQV. WELLS fc CO. ?1 Deystreet. J. SCHMIDT, /10UNEK of Broadway and Chambers street, begs leave f 'J recommend his Wine Depot, 118 Nassau strict, where hi sells ihe following Wines in casks, case? and bottles, vizi?*e< and White B irdeaux and ' ette Wiues, Rhenish Wines, Madei ra, Sheir?, Port, Burgundy. Muscat and Champagne Also?Hum, Uin, Whiskey, Brandy, batiact d'Absynthe fce. ill lm*r Tile A LHA vlHA, Bro<dw y, between Hiring and P inei ?The |?ropri to' of the sbove establish" eut b?*<s to inf >r* the f,shio>. able pub ic that having engaged at gcest zi>e s wine >f ihe mo teele-> at d foreign artis s who have arrived ? th tr at-st " rf.-ctiou in their >ereial departmei *, he is urn lire,Mred u furnish rar'.ies* Bills, Wrddiugs with any d'scrif lion of C ntectiouar,', of a quality and >n a st/'e hit1 eno nm qu il'ed in th scity. dlOlwec BLANCH ARD'S PVTEsT 8TATUK WOOD AND rOAL 9TOVK.8,fc h illt, p ulor?. oifi-ea itoias, ateamboata, he ?Theae Hto?? nfiSi tji'ofWuhi gion. hr fnher of bin country, .urmou t'nu iwn kmdi of p d * alt. one 'or wood and iheothe- forcoilthe luc chamber m the i* eafal eiugao arranged that th fie, Wy metna of a reve table plate or p'rtit o.i i i tl? Swve ram-t ilic tea. to rircul la thr ugh the en' rt height of I'm ?ta t i* givi,.g a I "u? aid beaut I ul 'a li itinc surface This Ht >vi-? ' a e ?l*o itot a ho'air cnimber attic* eJ a d evtry thi .1 beiu|? eo itr .etej H i tli* mo?t lenfirie principle* thev jive t' all nh > h tr th. m in u> the gre? e?t (atia'action The kub ?crib?f iuvitea tlie uttei.tiou of tnoae wiutiiw a beautiful, ec. nominal a id dorab ? Hiuie, 'O rail and aa'isfy thcinaelve* o it e awie fac 1 hey c*iibe?een in oper tion d ilv.aud reli llietrt ni.eii o thor* wlw hare ;hem in me. The public wil f c'i hav? a fi" oi p rtnnity of jndgmK that the ?lM>*e are y 'a; rrnt . Kiir ?ale on!y in tliia city at 114 Grand meet, one dou eaat of B oadway. d/lm'm J \MK"* HINDS #.'iENTI,KMKN'S CORK SOUK BOOTS, th* b*it <i J quality. 15 0 Dn Vvarer froof Boota do .41 i)o light Kr nfh Ca fakin Boo>? do $3 to 4 0 I).i India llnh er Over ..hoea, with leither aolea 1 i l)o plain Kuhberj, Do Dmc'ii* I'umiia, 10 |).> Dancin? Oa t r, 1 t Do Worked Slippera, 1 0 And illother ki da of Itooia and Hhoe? in fathi n* ladie*' g-i ter Boot* 0u?.iu?, Slippera, Tita, quilted Shoe*, p uneiI Khun, white ?.. ' hi a k aaiin alippora. In to.i Sh^ea; India rnv her ?tMr,-fumil. plain, and a I .the, kinos of Over SShi.ei Clogl. >1oc?mii.? aud the icr. ateir assortment of boy's Bool and "nn*a; m net' and children'a, of all ltin?4i to be found the IV..rid ,il! uf our own mauuf-ctu e. and ihe hot o< Kreuc * I mil* aud wiiiranted to he th,'beat, and aacheipaa the cheat eat. ul :?-> Uioadnav, co.ner o< Krauklin s'ieet. dH.3fl*eC ORt.O HIV It CAH1LL, J67 Broadway TUB KLIXEK OF LOVE. The household ti*?! the household tiea! How beautiful they art~? Willi rosy lipa aud laughing ?yej, >Red cheeks and goldeu hair. Hnw sad i? childless ni\rvied life? Wetlih can no joy afford; Old looki the huaband on the wif?? The info npon her lord. flat Lotk'? Et.iir.*?that rweet b?oa Will Natnre'a cniw r?nto??, And crown w irh Ij'inf Motion* soon, The bed of fruitleiaTore. Liiema Cordial!?barren wivaa It'. if to motlien fair, And i.n? fond name of Kalher kith To Imihandi in dcapuir' In leitehorrea and in irleeti, It prove* a *over?icn balm; Consumption too a conqueror rn?<'t* <n ill nuliiilinR ch rm Ern(.tii); ?, Imitnde and pain*, In li.tck, or I'liiu, or ch it; Di*e c brought on bv mdden utr.iin*, I)i<cha gea Wing tuppretied, Are >>y this woiid'roni Corditl cured, N mor> their i-rtiri i ?ei. Tim by if* aid it h?ilth miured At once, foeitlirriei. Let all whotnfTcr from diietue Or f* lit in Natnre'i Liw, Seek I' Mil thia grand iprcific MW, At i inety-twa N r?au. And N'n 13'A)Hrt itrwt, IJ.ulon; No. ?w? ftorth 6th ?t^i Phil idelphia. , Perann* ordeiin.* ihi* medicine from th>: conntry, by icudtn t rnniilance, can ha?? it bo*.>d up and sent to *u> part of th '"ion l'ri<!? Si i*r untile. or >2t p?r dnwa. u2' lin'm 1 RI8H I'OTA t t7l>',S?1000 harnpi r? Iruh Potato** (cap*,) c I my luperior quality, in lol? to null purcliuer*, for aal* by JUSEPjI McMURllAY, 100 Pine itreet, UUr comer of South itreet. E NE NEW 1 important to all the ladies, a <4 IF T F o R THE II () L 1 1) A Y S , tftgant. Appropriate and UtrftU. tii r. LADIES' HANDBOOKS O'NEtDLEWORK, KlecuHb" n .n-'fl in Muslin, Oilt and Ntvnp?. l'rice 25 cents, or #1 50 for the ISeries. COMPRISING No. l-BABV LINEN, Containing plain and ample instructions fur the preparation of an iiilant'j wardrobe N?. 2?I'LAIN NEEDLEWORK, Containing instructions in tlie pi?parition cf b' dy linen?Instruction* in tbe pr<-p<ratinn oi bouse linen?Kiplanation in various kinds of sMclits and miscellaneous wor*, inch as brndaiK, m < kiuir, r ip utt. bit ine, lie. No.??fan v needlework. Cor.t iiiuiK instructi >ns I r preparation ol lmuu-g?Materials for working? Eipla- anon <if stitches ? lnitructions 111 Embroidery? Ap, lication ol' fancy needlework 10 useful pur|iose.-. No. 4-KMBIiniDEKY ON MUSLIN AND TATTINO, Containing in)ructions in worki.g Embroidery on Muslin? Infractions iu Lacuwork?Eu roideiy iu gold tiirend?TatNo'l?KNITTING, NETTING AND CROTCHET,. Containing comple'e iiiiructiouu nnd pattern* for all the varicu> kind* of work?Net-*ork. Kriuge, Cmtchet-wnrk, tee. No 6-M1LLINEKY AN1) DRaihS-MAKlNO, Can'sining inn ruc tions iu Bonnet making?Materials? Dnwu Bonnets? M? uniiu* Bounrtj?Hornet Cape?Capotre?Lal>pets. Ike?Dre?s-making-Children':; Drujae*?Mantelets? Ladies' Silk C'o>ks?Diivi?Carriage Cloaks?Garden Cloak*?Boyi'l'loaki-l'ipul-riaiU, He. Published and lor sal.- by J. S. REDHELD, CI iiton Hall, corner of Naasai and Beekman street*. VALUABLE HOLIDAY GIFT. TIIE BOOK OF BOOKS. Now fad", in varioii* style- of Dindiug, THE 1'ICTORIAL BIBLE, It CI NO THR OLD AND NEW TESTAMENTS. With full MarKinul References, II.LVITHATKD WITH MOKK 1 HA* OXE THOUSAND ENGR-WINO*. A NEW AND BKAU'llFlFL MAP OK cALESTINE, And a FAMLY RECORD. tNORAVKD ON 8TF.EL. Published and for sa'e wholes le and retail Ity J. 8 KEDFIMD, Clinton Hall. dll Ivrr* corner Nasaiu and Beekman streets. AlfUITABLE ilOMDAYPRESENT. XTALENTlN E has removed his iLngraviag and Printing Es* tablishineut torn John street to No. i Beekmau street, (LoYejoy's Hotel,) opposite th^ Brick Church, New York.? Weiidiuu, Visitinit, I.vitatiou and P.ofi-ssioual Cr.rds, e?ecuted in the sts le of tho art, as regar Is the superiority of the Engrav'rg, neatness of the PriutiuK, and tlie wliiteiies* an'' bril liancy of the card. Pmoai lur.i sMug their own Card Platrs can liavi them printed on 'he most approved and fvdiiouatile st)'eof Cvd* at reduced prices dB lm?r TO THE L VD't.-.?If you hi?e h-u-y exc esC'ncea, cou sightly a per.dage uf a beard on y?ur upper lips?il' you have tU|KTtlu >n? h?ir disliguriiuaoy pait f ? our otherwise I eauii fu1 faces, the Pondre Subtil', invented by Or Felix (Jouraud, willq-iiekly and forever sradfaie t, v/.th'.ut the slig 'test injury urd scolorat on to ycumVins?this you -an be sitistied of bv veingthe U'eparai ntoated at the Uortor's office; alldonlrs of the ar'rcle bein. a humbug will quick y vanish H' r sale only at 67 VVa'kerstreet, one door Irom th* c of Broad way?Slier bottle?where may he had the following ar icles, ,1) warranted?The celebrated Italian Medicated Soap, tor curing a'l blotches. pimples. freckles tan, m >rphew, scurry, il h. redness, sillowness, or roughness or tie skin; for e-iapoed hands, face or musqu',t"> hi'es its effects are immediate; m ihe wasMnfj of children, in a'laying all irritation and chafing, its properties are really astonishing 10 softi-niii* a id healing that uo mother should be wkhout a cake ?ue cake. Mlceits, la uffirieut, .ud we war-ant it or return the money if no', suecesitul. Be on your guard against a bold imitation, and buy uo where else b..t as above, (rouraiid'a Kan de B ante, or True Water of Beauty, is a wll'kuown a-d approved cosmetic orsiieansmg healing, pu ifyitig and tm,U'if.i.ig the >omplflioti, and by ts dilating proP'ltiea iirewnti'B the formation ol wriokles, an 1 banishing theiu when preseut. SI per buttle Gouraud s Vextlabie l.i mid Kouge i-np-.rts a delicate blushing tinge to the complexion, immovable by mbbi g with a handkerchief or lint n cloth. For dyeiug ladies' stockings or gloves, this preparation, diluted with w?ter, is inimitable. SO cents i?*r b ttle. Gouraud's Ha;r Dve will change red or gray hair to a beautiful dark brown or black, wi horn stain,tig the skin. SI per bottie. Whi ker and E\e br..w Oye S> cen s per bottle Gonraud's blauc d Espague, or Spanish White, gives a pure lifelike alabaster whiteness and smoothness to the skin?free from all injurious ingredients and is entirely annihilate ( cumm"n chalk and flake, white. Put up iu elegant boxes. ;-S cuts each This, wi'h other of ' r. G.'s preparations, ii imitate I. Buy no whe e elia l-ut at 6T Walker street just one do >r from the come, of Broad *ay, wh*ie will be lou j l an assortment of ill* most delicate and choice Perfumery, imported Irom all parts. Agents?Jordan 2 Milk stre<"\ Boston; 7? Chennut stwet, Philadelphia', Hobinson, Ilarr.shurgh ; He nitch, Lancsti"; Seabrook, Princeton; Trippe, Newark Tonsey, Rochester; Carswell, Lock ort; Smiti, Palinya; Grigs, Htmillo", county; Guthrie. Albuy; Gray, Pou<hkeepsie; Elliott, Goshen; Mye s, New Uaren ; i!ver. Providence: Taylir. Ne.vp? t; C.arirton, Lowe'.l ; Ives, Bitein ; H 'dgs, Newhurypoit; Preston, Portsmouth ; Patteu, Portland; < iuilsl, Bangor ; Luther White. Calais: Seth S. Han'P, Baltimore; felby Parker, Washington Mrs Kruser, Richmond: >lath?wson, Nurw?h, i Conn.; Wells & Humphreys, Ha tlbid; E. C. Ferre, Middletown sill m*r B4LI. UREASES ?The subscriber has just received by the most recent 'irivals? JO cases ladies'embroidered Robes, from $7 upwards ?5 do Otgaudi, embroider d in colors, from ?i upwards Tule Illusion,, iu blue, pink, and oilier colors 10-4 plain while Orgauili Muslin, for ball dres3es 100 cartons infant's embroidered Robes, very cheap. PETER ROBERTS, 373 Broadway, dll lmec- b-tween Whiteand Franklin streets. I pOSIT! VEL* WAT EH PROOF?W. J. Roome's Sospi1 A to or Chinese Waterll'roof Ointment?Mansliaem Ic Palmer, > oriucipal wholes Ue and r?t?il agentsl'ir this onlysure pier entire al* innr 1*0*t ri*UhriitMl b'nr. Ifia Ml tell in J wliirli nia urnn n great reputation for its brilliancy of polish in quirk lime, and which it well adapted fiir using over the Sospito, it for sale by the proprietor at hi* agency for the Soipito, Bl Foltou i.reet, cornerol (fold. N. B ?The public are iuviird to call and test its merits, dll lm?ec rPHE SUBSCRIBERS an' now prepared to sill Watche? J- and Jewelry as low, if not lower, thin any other house iu the city. To wit :?Uoid Watches from Sli to $iUU each ; silver do. from $> to $}0 each. All watchet warranted to keep Itood time or the money returued. Watchet, Clocks and Mu ical Boies repaired aud warranteil, lower than any other house in the ritv. Scccd h<nd watcher aud old Hold and.Silv-r ta kan in exchange or bought fjr cash THOMPSON St FISHER, Importers of Watches and Jswelry, wholesale aud retail, lNo. 33< broad way, New Vork. AMOS R. THOMPSON, dIO lm*ec MICHARD F18HKR; HOUSE PROTECTING PISTOLS. A LLEN'S SELF-COCK INO AND REVOLVING SIX A BORE CAST Sl'EEL BARRELS PISTOL ?Tliis Pistol cocks aud revolves mrely by pulling the trigger, andsii hots may b* delivered withiu tne short s|>ace ol three seconds. It it more simple and more durable than any Pistol now iu use, and warranted superior to any otlie maker. For talc iu quantities to suit purchaser*, by A. W. SPIES & CO. SIS Pearl street, Impoitersol Hardware and Cutlery. Also, Ouut; Pistols; Onu materials for manufacturing, aiter, lag or repairing (iuut , Also, every variety of Sporting articles u23 lm* i DOA'l |ANL> OAR BAZAAR?At thit esublithment canbe U found every description of Boats that the mtreumty ot m.iu :an tuggett. Look at what he has done and then judgr of what he can do. At hit establishment was buili the following uurivalled boats, viz The Swiftinre. ol " Newfoundland: the sixteen foot tailing Diuky Trcubler. 'he Romp of Hurlgate, and the Paul Pry. The row row beats Henry Stork, which won 29 racea iu II mouths. . he noble Cimbria; the O. W. Chapman: the forty foot racei K or th? United States ship Ohio; the barge Empress tor Florida h* brass mouuted gig Neptune for Tampico Bay, and a host o , itliers finally grrat OARS. SWEEPS AND SCULLS-lSO.OOO feet ou hand ilto 2,000 feet of Lenani't celebrated Sculls for title. Thli jaw branch of hit butineat la truly worthy of attention ? ir at the price*, only thres aud four pence a foot. All tie 'culls for racing dressed by the proprietors own hands. Tho?< 'h*1 wo.n t*?? l?st race can now be seen at his office. Silt} " BrtSfcl&SftS; ofVctt" B"W 'f desire a treat C. L. INOERSOLL, <%.406 nnd 411 VVWr \t?d 141 f'hurrf itr^u-ioh propri-Hnr 2m* r K NJOTI' K -NKVV VOKK BACKING COMPANY * The sui" :riber havu it been appointed Rec.-*irer or the i roperty, cUiins funds and efl?cu of III - New Yo-k Bankint > Couipam . u> association formed under and in pu-snauce of an f <ct ol the Legislature r.f the of New Voik, entitled 'ai " n t to tne busine i of hanking," passed April Uth 1 ?38. all p*rsuna indebted to the tai I Associaii <n are reqai'ed ii to reudtr at account ol all deiu ?n I vims of money owin* r -y Irte.u respectively to rte.and 'o p?y the i.,m bv Ihe fi'tuejitli day of .January nett. at my offi-e in ihe .Me chants' exchange. iu Che city of New York. Ati persons uiiifr in their posses " lion anv property or effec's of tne >a d Association are requi' , ed to deliver the ?a-ne to me by that dav. All the creditors of '' he .tssociati n are re jaira I to deliver ?hfii re.peetive accounts II.d demanus u> me by that diy; and all persons holding anv ? m*n or subsisting coutracr. >f th aiid Association, art' reijuir " ?d to present the same in writing, and iu detail, to me, on or be2 fore that day, at nj aaid office ? Dated New York, 2'th November itt'i , CHAttLEB sAouRV, Receiver, ' n26J?*r 19 Mer hairs'Kteiiang* ii . r\K!> ILC, Of JEKKMtMOM liMSLKANCr. COMPAN > ? yj ? Office 3?> Will sjivet. This company continue their bu .. | mess of insurance against toss or da in aire by fire, ?n goods, i ' ?ares and merchandise, and also on vessels and their cargoes' . tgaiiutloss by iulaud navigaiion. ? DIRECTORS. h Thomaa \V. Thnrne, Elisha Riges, i. Thomas T. Woo'lruff Benjamin R. Robsoa. John K. Davison, Francis P. Sage, Thomson Price Josrph Allen, Jnliu II. Lee, John P. Moore, Moses Tocker, James K. Ilolmei, Caleb C. Tunis, Jatnea R. Whiting, Anson Baker, Wm, K. Thorn, Joseph Drake. Ira J Hawley, John C. Merntt, Thomis Model I. THOMAS THOHNE. I'reaideut. tiKn. T HOPK, Vwrv mil Jgb 'PHE 8UB8CR1BBR8 have just received from (.Jerman* ...*l!e..0|PL'M ,0''. * varierv of WATER PROOF and. AIR TIOHT article., railed ANHYDIUNE, forwhich pa. teuts have been taken out in England and Germany, The) *If*M"y ?nPeriorto THOSE in use manufactured by the aid if Innift rahtwr fmm iW... j:..; :.w.j v... >u>r. feetly INODOROUS, INELASTIC. but miple, and nnfler loin* no alteration whatever hy crwnr* ot temperatnie I'hes* articlei are manufacturvd with wool, rotion, linrn, silk Sec., of which may t? mud.- CLOAk*. HUNTINO J ACK' kl's, oa ITERS, APRONS. MILiTaRV TKNT9 HAVKR8 \CKS, AWNlNO*. MARQ.UK.t8. KNOINK HOME Alto, HAT AND BONNET LUINO*. with HOSE AND OLOVES for those afllictrd with Boot .'"I rhenmii'iim; AIR CUSH'ONi, PILLOWS, MATTHKSHK.S. ?ic. Amo-iff the ir?t they have an article prepared lor WAGON COVERS, forth* USE OK RAILROADS nnd to cover nil kind* of vehiclet and hoiti AI?o for BALLOON and for BA< <S. which miy contain w ire y. g.ueoun or oily fluidn. without any chance of They Have also of thi? manufacture an eice'eut article of SAIL CLOTH which will arrest the of air, will la?t longer, h? lighter than ordinary Mil cloth, and require a less uumhei- of htndi to nanaue them. In the minnfacturr of UMURK.LLAS thin article mint supercede ever: other material. Indeed th usual application of tn# ANHYDRINE mint be almoat unlimited. 1: must nrt he imitvd to mate that thin article is admirably t. idaptid M 0 rover for feather l?ed?; tM pe-spiration from diseased orrven hea'lhy pononi ?o injurioui urd destructive to v leathers, will tinder iu iuc be prevented from i*i.etratiua and * ranuot erttnd beyond the exterior of the tick. TKEIKKII h WISSVfAKN, Jj- n!3 lm-ec B South William street PtOPPfcR-lOO CAM* evtra oualitriKuglish Sheathing I.upper from 14 to 33 ox. received per recent arrival*, for sale by d) E. K. COLLIN4 fc CO. M South iti??t W V ( STORK, WEDNESDAY M Report of the Secretary of ttie Treasury. (Conclusion.) Among the menus of improving the revenue, the dnties .... on.I l,.....!.!. I hm ? "" "S"' O received considerat ion. In 1831 those duties were repealed, except as to the vessels of those countries that impose duties on good* and tonnage, discriminating between their own vessels and ours. In respect to those nations, counter discriminating duties on our part still remain.? They vary in amount, but their annual produco on an average of the last twelve years, is about sixty thousand dollars, although for the last year it was less than thirty thousand dollars. It is respectfully submitted whether it would not be expedient to direct that this duty. as collected, should be npplied to the relief of sick and disabled seamen, in aid of the hospital fund i Although this amount would not furnish an adequate provision for this meritorious class of citizens ; yet, in connexion with other provisions hereinafter suggested, it would, to a great extent, relievo Congress from the appropriations ordinarily made to supply tho deficiency in that fuud. The advantaged such an arrangement would be to avoid the distressing contingency oif an inability to meet the coses of suffering that occur after the fund is exhausted and previous to an appropriation. Considering the disadvantages under whicli our n?rigation now suffers from various causes, the undersigned is not disposed to recommend the restoration of the general tonnage duty. But it is deemed worthy of consideration whether tho vessels enjoying the benefits of our very extensive light-house establishment ought not in justice to contribute to iU maintenance ? The light duty was repealed at the samr time with the general tonnage duty, and it is believed for the same reason, the abundance of revenue then existing That reason has ceased to exist. Our revenue is not ade3uate to the ordinary expenses of the (iovernment. A uty of six cents per'tun upon all vessels engaged in tin foreign trade, to be paid upon each entry into our ports, except that not more than one duty shall be required foi any one mouth, and u like duty annually upon vessels en paged in the coasting trade and fisheries, would product on the present tonnage about two hundred and thirty thou sand dollars, less tliun one-hnll of the average annual ex nense of the light-houses. The annual duty would be s< light ns scarcely to be felt, and if other suggestions con talned in this report, by which the interests of our nnvi gationinaybe promoted, should receive favorable consid .1,-,. ..ill K.. <1,.,.. r,,, ?>.. amount of duty now pro|>oscd. It is worthy of consideration whether the riivcnu* might not lio improved and the navigation of the countrj augmented by the imposition of u transit duty ujion im ported merchandize on its passage* from one of our j>ort! to the dominions of a foreign State immediately adjoining the United States. By the existing Inw no drawhact whatever i* allowed in ;;nch cases, except to fore.igr places to tiie southward or westward of Louisiana. Tin facility afforded by the improvements of our interior com munications and by'the application of steam for the rapk and safe transmission ol goods from our own seaports tc the British dominions, together with tne early closing u the ports of the latter by ice, and the late periods a which they open, would ordinarily induce a preference ti that mode of supply, c.nd at particular seasons would bt so advantageous to our own citizens as to secure a verj large portion of thi* carrying trade, besides givingaddi tional employment to our ships. The policy which ha! in effect prohibited this trade, doubtless arose from the ap prehension that it might afford opportunities for the illi cit re-introduction into this country of the goods thus ex ported. It was adopted at the time when the wholi amount of duties collected on merchandize, with a deduc tion of one per cent, was refunded on its re-exportation. It is submitted whether the introduction of the just am judicious principle of retaining a much larger jiercentagi of the amount ol drawback and the imposition of duties it the colonial ports, have not changed to a great extent thi ground of this policy. It is not perceived what motive o interest can exist to smuggle into this country good which have paid this transit charge and these duties, ra tlier than the merchandize which under existing law may be re-exported to Halifax, and carried from tueuci into the same dominions. Whatever apprehensions maj exist on this point, it is not doubted that they may be re moved by adequate guards. Among these may'ho sug gested the designation of the ports from which only thi re-exportation might be permitted, and the production o official evidence that the same goods had been received entered, and paid duties in the adjacent British dominion! to which they went re-exported. It cannot be doublet that such a measure would tend greatly to the increase o our tonnage, and to restore to our own ships a trade ol which our policy has, to a great extent, deprived them. In the last annual report from this Department the at tention of Congress was invited to the warehouse system and various communications from custom-house ofticeri and intelligent merchants were submitted. It is certainlj worthy of inquiry whether the time during which import ed goods are permitted to remain in the charge of custon house officers, may not be extended so as to relieve thi importers from the advance of the duties which they ari now obliged to make before the amount is realized bj sales of the goods. The frequency of the communication between our shores and those of Great Britain, and theii suqirising regularity, have doubtless mitigated the bur den of these advances upon our own citizens, as tli goods to bo imported from that country ore in effect ware housed there, and are shipped according to the suppose demands ?f the market. Lut it maylw well to inquir whether this mitigation ia not, in fact, destructive of the portion of the importing business of our own citizens upo which it operates, by transferring it to those ui>on whor the burden falls lightly, if at all. Possessing large cap, tain, anil able to command money at much lower rates ?j interest than our own citizens, British merchants cai better afford to keep large stocks on hand, or to advanc the duties upon such as they send to us. The same ad vantages in their favor exist also in respoct to merchandis imported from the continent and other ports ofthe worlil In the absence of regular ami speedy communications, th stocks of this description must be ordinarily large, an the advance of duties upon them must absorb capital, an causc a very serious inroad upou the profits of businesi It is represented that the importing trade is now chiefly i: the hands of the agents of foreign house*. Independen of other considerations which will suggest themselvel the consequences to our navigation, to the building c ships, and to the employment of our own seamen, of gh ing to subjects of other countries the selection of th means of conducting commerce with us, may be very s? rious. And it will not escape intelligent legislators t inquire how far it is intrinsically just to demand of on class of our citizens the advance to the Oov ernment of pnrtion of their capital, while it is not required from an, other cla*s. The imjiorters are, in tact, the collec tors of the duties for the government, and it woul seem that very cogent reasons of public policy should exit to compel them to pay over befocr they had collectet The general opinion to be derived from the corresjior dcnce communicated to ( ongress in the report befor mentioned is, that the revenue from customs would b augmented after the lirst year by the warehouse sj steir in consequence of the greater facility that would be give to importations, and of a fair and increased competitioi and consequently a probable reduction in priccs ; tin fluctuations in me amount 01 imports wouia or* preveniec and that our commercial marine would be increased b; rendering this country the entrepot for merchandise des lined to other markets. In these views I am inclined t repose great confidence. The better opinion would seer to be, however, that the system of warehousing should b restricted to prominent articles of considerable bulk, an paying hijjh specific duties, such as w ines, liquors, sugai molasses, iron, &c. Doubtless, the effect would be t postpone the collection of that portion of the duties whic would accrue on the warehoused articles. This tempo rs ry effect mutt be mel whenever the system shall be adop ed, and it may as well be encountered now as at any othe time. If the consequence would be, ns anticipated, a augmentation of the revenue, it could not well happen to soon. The temporary deficit which might lie createi could bo provided for by au extension ol thu authority t borrow. m The loan of seven milions, which hns been previous! montlcmed, WM effected in pursuance UJ the net Ol .Martad, 1943. By that act two modes or providing for tli amount of Treasury notes then outstanding were autho i?ed ?OHO, by a re-issue of notes ; the other by a loan on stock lor not more than ten years. The notes outstam ing at the passage of the act amounted to $11,056,3^7 4.' of which more than eight millions fell due before the It of July, l^, and the residue in the ensuing months. Th hazard of a demand for money being created by any ?ui den revulsion, which might be produced by continger cie* in other countries, or by causes over which we n?i no control, seemed to require that an amount eoual t two-thirds of our annual revenue should not be lei In a condition to be thrown upon the Treasury, am thus absorb the means of carry ing on the Government ?Nothing appeared t? justify the belief that there woul tie sneh an extraordinary increase in our revenue fo years to come a? would be necessary to meet such a di maud. It was therefore deemed advisable to put beyon the reach of accident such a portion of this large oul standing debt as would relieve the Department from an apprehension of inconvenience or (lunger from the resi due. The great plenty of money, which might be tempt rary, also invited to such a course, as at nil events ?avin a considerable amount of interest. The st.ite of thing actually existing as contemplated by the third section o the act referred to, a lonn was accordingly made under th direction of the President of the United States of seve millions of dollars, upon a ten years' stock, bearing an Cr terest of five per cent per annum, pavable 1 emi-annuall) at the rate of one hundred and one dollars rind one cent for every hundred dollars of stock, for neurly the whole a small portion having been taken on terms still more fn

vorable. The persons to whom aud the terms on whic] the stock was awarded, and the names and proposal* c those whose otters were not accepted, are given in a state mtnt (marked E) accompanying this report. By the funds thus provided Treasury notes bearing si iter cent interest to the amount of seven millions nav neen rennemeii rncn1 men rrmmnea 01 inr nuisianainj notes $4,6.H,887 4.1. Tk?? notes also bore an interest d six percent, which was considerably above the val'ie tj money. It seemed a verv obvious duty to exercise th authority given by the first section of the act of 1HI9?a Issuing otlier notes, in such form anil on sneh terms a would promote the convenience of tli? Treasury ani avoid the dangers and expense of remitting coin to th< public agent! iordisbursement, and at the same time sav to the country the great' s* rtonnt of interest. The cer tnin prospect of the oondi; mi ? Treasury, which ha been exhibited in this rep?r-? monishnd t;> this course independent of all other consideration*. NotwIthftnnJini nil interest had cea*<vl upon more than two mll'* of thi outstanding Treasury no! in consequence 01 the notici given of a readiness* to redeem the whole amount, vet i was perceived that they were not iiresente-1 for redemp tion, nut were retained by the people for the purpose o 'remittance in the transaction of their business. This far indicated that the whole amount could probably be re-is?u ed, as the outstanding notes should be redeemed, in other of alow denomination, without any, or at a nominal inte rest: and that they would be received with avidity by th< public creditors, if made convertible into coin on de mand. )RK I ORNING, DECEMBER 13, In this slate of thing*, ani for these reasons, it was determined, with the sanction of the President, to issue j notes of the denomination of fifty dollars, with interest at th & rate of one mill per annum ujiou one hundred dollars, and to exercise the authority given by the eighth section ol the act of livi7 by purchasing these notes at par, whenever presented lor that purpose, at the depositories of the Treasury in the city of New Vork, where two-thirds of I our revenne and means are collected and deposited, and to give notice of such determination by an endorsement upon j the notes. It was doubted whether the bonds required by law to be given by collectors, or any other officers, would I extond to a responsibility tor funds that might be placed in ! their hands to mak>! such purchases , and lieace it was deemed impracticable to w mploy them for that purpose, if : it had otherwise been considered expedient. The notes are made pay able in oue year, raUier in conformity to the construction heretofore "given to the act of 1K37 than from a conviction ol its being required by that act. The object of the second section seems to be to prevent them from running or bearing intereat longer than a > year. It is silent respecting any shorter )>eriod, apparently with the view of leaving"some discretion, i he . notice that tnev will be purchased is endorsed on them, distinct from the body of the notes, so that, if any extraordinary emergency should occur to produce any ditlieulty in their purchase, or for any other reason it should be deemed expedient, the endorsement may be omitted, and the notes permitted to circulate without interest, or | they may be altered to specify a rate. They are not only receiv ahlo for all public dues," but may be exchanged for specie at par, at the custom-houses and land offices, to the , amount of one half the coin they may respectively have , unhand. Less than two hundred and seventy thousand dollars of the new notes have been issued. The effort had been made by a former Secretary to substitute notes with nominal rates of interest, and also notes with the low rate of two per rent, but it had not suej ceedrd in consequence of their not being convertible into coin on demand. Kor, as the prasent value of a post note j, is diminished in exact pro|iortion to the time it has to run before maturity, a discount o|>on it can only be prevented by allowing interest equivalent to that time. The question of convertibility, therefore, was in truth a question whether interest should or should not be saved, as the t permitting the notes to be at a discount was not to be tolerated. [ No apprehension was or is entertained of the perfect nhilitvol the Department to nurehaac all that may lie pre sented tor tho purpose. There in ami always must lie u surplus in the Treasury beyound the immediate culls upon , it. This, with a revenue more than three times the r amount of the uotes constantly accruing, would be adequate,as its place could ulwuj s be supplied with other notes ( \\ith or without interest, as circumstances required, with . which a portion of the public expenditure! eould be modi;. [ In the possible event of a large accumulation, Treasury | notes tearing.'inch interest as would ensure loans, not ex, reeding tho prescribed rute, or a resort to the authority to issue a stock, would either of them be sufficient to provide I the necessary funds to meet such accumulation. , The exigencies of tho Treasury demanded that the eff fort should be made tu relieve it from such a weight of int terest, especially as it would not preclude a return to the , system which invites banks to hoard Treasury notes, by , allowing them an interest, while they liorrow of the community without interest to the extent oi their circulation. , The authority given by the < (institution to 'borrow money on the credit of ihe United States," in its terms . comprehends every form of loan w hich Congress may . think proper to prescribe ; and it is not easy to percieve , how this express and unqualified grant of power can be limited or curtailed. Certain it is, that the most distinguished among those who contend for a strict construction ot j the Constitution have given their sanction to the existence , of this power in the form of bills of credit or Treasury I no,,,sj. Well founded objections exist to borrowing without an f urgent necessity, in the form either of permanent loans, j, or those of a temporary character. That necessity must . also influence the terms and conditions of either mode ^ The former, by putting oil'tin- day of payment to "a more 8 convenient season," removes the' most effectual check to f prodigality, and offer; a temptation of ditticult resistance. It has accordingly proved thcibane of all governments. Tho policy of the treasury note system seems to have . been devised to guard against this evil, by bringing the C day of payment close upon that of expenditure, and it would Neem that the more immediate the liability to pay, j the more would that policy be promoted. A [tostjionement j even for a year invites to profusion, ami no chock can be f so effectual as instant responsibility. Kverv loan thus made directly from the people, is in lact. made, not in consideration oitbe interest agreed to be paid by the government, but literally and solely upon "the credit of the t nitod States." j If alter such notes have answered the purpose of Go. vernment in promoting convenience, security, and economy in the public disbursements, they should, in conse^ <|Uence of their uniform value, be kept in circulation to 5 any considerable extent by our fellow-citizens for their ' own convenience in maintaining internal trade anil keeping down the fluctuations of exchange between different B parts of the countiy, arising from a disordered currency, r it is not perceived now such a result affords ground for objection to a sjstcm constitutional in itself, and adopted j, for legitimate and constitutional objects. It is submitted _ that the government is responsible only for the use which it makes of the power to incur a debt, anil not for the use e or abuse by the people of the evidences of that debt which it may issue. Their application by the community to the n pur|>ose mentioned, is a proof that they are wanted for that purpose, and that "the credit of the United Slates'' i lias taken the place of local, chartered, or State credit.? Those who object to such a consequence in the present |t state of our finances, which require a loan in some form, e must, however, choose between the evils of that result, if l_ tlioy are evils, and the perils of a permanent national debt, " which, must either be created directly, or must follow at I no remote period, anil take up securities which m.iy be ^ issued in the form of a protracted promise to puy. For in ^ this, as in other cases, we are not allowed the use of (l means entirely free from objection, but are compelled to , select between different modes that w hich is the least obq jectionablc. |( At all events, the small amount of convertible Treasury , notes that may be issued under existing laws (less than one-third of the annuul receipts, and less than one-fourth of the annual public expenditures) cannot create any very dangerous "paper currency." And it is supposed that the objections referred to are not so much to the issue of such an amount as a temporary expedient, but are r founded rather ujion an apprehension that these notes will ill"; ?o useiui 10 mr itovernmem unci mi iinu:iii;iu iu im: people that their issue may hereafter lie carried to excess. It is a fair question w hether the danger of excess in this (j mode of borrowing money is equal to that arising from ^ loans upon deferred times of pay'ment ? While the wisI dom ami firmness ol Congress ought nut to be distrusted ' in either case,yet it is worthy of observation that the mode ) which requires immediate liability to pay, fumivhes a guard in itself against abuse by the in&tant and infallible ! check which it furnishes upon issues beyond the means of ' converting into coin. ( A brief synopsis of the foregoing statements and suggaeUwu in relation to the deticienc v of means to meet the I ordinary expenses of Government during the current and ' the next fiscal year mnv he useful. By extending the. loan which becomes due 1st January, 1945, its amount ^ ($/i.S7'.J,976 H8) may be provided for. n By raising of light-money, by a duty on articles now free, particularly tea and cotfee, und by the other means j suggested in this report, an addition may be mnde to the revenue of between four and five millions of dollars. Ks^ timating this at four millions five hundred thousand dol^ lars, there will be left to be provided for four millions five , hundred thousand dollars, and the outstanding Treasury j* notes, amounting to a little more than four millions six ,r" hundred thousand dollars. Tliese two items, amounting n in the whole to nine millions one hundred thousand dol0 larn, might be supplied by a continuation of the act of 1 March 3, IB43. (providing for the reissue of Treasury notes, ' with a contingent authority to fund into a stock.) which is limited to the first of July, IH44, and by extending it so is to include the anticipated deficiency of lour millions t live hundred thousand dollars, or such portion of it a* it 1(1 nay be found expedient to meet in this manner. B> this r an increase of the permanent public debt may lie avoided. . and any reduction of'expenditures or increase of revenue j. that may take place, will enable the Department to rei, ',oem a portion of this floating debt. For this reason il it f?r n.?I?th?r 't ta adviMble that this portion of our debt should be kept in such a condition that it may be redeem I ed at pleasure. Hhould the discretion as to the rate of in teres! on the Treasury notes to bo issued, be abrogated or j should the authority to purchate them on presentation be 0 withheld, which would be equivalent to a direction that interest shall be paid at all events, then it will bnneceiisar) ry to add to the estimated deficiency for the service of the next fiscal year at least four hundred and fifty thousand dollars. There are some subjects to which it seems a duty to intl.? (,f ( AniTM?t? lu forn rlnviitir tlii? rmmrl j To prevent illegal importations on our southwestern , frontier, as well as to afford the proper facilities to who may wish to bring merchandize in that direction, it ' wonIrl f?e advisablethat n pott ot entry should be ettah^ lished in that quarter. The town of Independence, in _ Missouri, has been suggested a* a good position. F Bv the existing law, an appeal to the Supreme Court . cannot hi' madctrom the decision of a Circuit Court in cases involving the amount of duty that may be levied on e im|iorted merchandise, because the amount in emit rover" - y in tin-particular case never iMMdi tlM pMMIHi i Iim !* it. The courtesy of the judges sometimes induces them to disagree in form, in order to obtain the opinion of the || Supreme Court. But it freqnentlv happens that only one '* judge holds the court, and it would seem that the government ought not to lie indebted to the courtesy of any orti, cer for the opportunity of correcting what may In- an er' roneous construction of its revenue Taw*. The principle which prescribes a limitation of tliev alue of the subject in controversy in civil suits to entitle n part} * to an appeal, is believed not to lie applicable to questions y of revenue, w hen the decision of a particular case may | and often toes involve hundreds of thousands of dollars; . and it is submitted that in all such eases the I'nited HUtes should have the right of appeal, of course, but thot the ? costs consi-quent upon such a proceeding should not in any evout lie charged upon the opposite party. 1 A practice has prevailed of allowing the compensation ut clerks employed >:i the custom houses to lie p im out ol I hi' re\ I'll nr. in ra?r? wrirrr inr ? era mil ncrmi'ii biiiv <|uate to nlitH'n the ncr >nrv number. Relieving tin* " practice unwarranted In law, and l>eing confirmed in that view by thr opinion of the At'-ney ilener*' it hiu been ' abolished. 1 li< re nrr pr l.ahiy case*, however, where !< . * glilative |>rovi*lon will nece*??ry to procure the proI', per ansiiUnce to the collector* and naval olticor*. t Thr provision for the relief of sick and disabled senr.irr i. in, nni! for year* ha* been, wholly Inadequate to it* purf |H>?e Seamen, b?lpg from their pursuits n*unlh imahle t to share In the general provision for the ile*titn>e, au<! . having contributed to this fund what the law demand*, a claim if* benefit*, without knowing or referring to it* k amount, or to the legal rt:?triiint* upon tho*e charged r with it* adminlitration. All effort* to prevent the evpeny dlturc exceeding the mean* provided, have heretofore been unavailing, and there ii constantly a balance against IER A 1843. tlir funil. which it supplied by appropriation* from the treasury. To increase the amount demanded from them would be odious if not onerous. fly the act of March I, 1843, the lawn requiring contribution* to litis fund are extended to the owners of registered vessels. It in submitted whether this principle might nut with great propriety lie still further extended to the owner* of nil vessels, in the form of either monthh|or yearly contributions, graduated by the tonnage, of the vessel This provision, with that already suggested of appropriating to the same purpose the discriminating tonnage duty, would probably furnish the reliel which humanity as well as policy dictates should be extended to a class of men proverbially improvident ; but yet identified with the power ami property of the country. The condition of the marine preventive service against smuggling has been materially improved, while a wholesome economy has been preserved. It will be the ?ubject of a special report. The light-house establishment will bl'jo be the subject of a future communication to < ongrem. Heuorts from the Commissioner of the Land OUicc, and from tliu Solicitor of the Treasury, respecting suit* ami prosecution* in behalf of the government, will ulso he iiihmittud. It afford* great pleasure to state there hu* been no delinquency or default on the part of collectors of the customs, tne receiver* of public moneys, or any other ofltcer or agent, charged with the receipt or deposite of the public funds. The sums which collectors and receivers aro permitted to retaiu in their hands lmve been limited to the very lowest amount the public service would allow, while they have been required to doposite the suiplus immediately in the institutions designated for that purpose. A rigid adherence to these regulations is maintained bymean* of u constant watchfulness of their accounts. A list of the depositories selected by the Treasury accompanies this report. The terms on which tliev uio emplov ed uru the same us those settled in 1*33, and promulgated in the circulur of the Secretary of the Treasury on the Oth day or October in that year. A lew of them merely receive the public moneys in special deposite It is but an net of justice to snv that they have faithfully fulfilled nil their engagement's, have transferred the funds us required without expense to the (iovcranicnt, ami ;h:i\ e promptly met all drafts u|k>ii them. 1 am unwilling to omit the opportunity of inviting the attention of C ongress to the multitude and frequency of oath* prescribed in our system of collecting the revenue. A custom home oath has oecome a bv-worJ to describe an unmeaning ccremony, and it i* doubted whether it Is felt as imposing an obligation equal to that of a simple aflirma| tion. It is not perceived why the same penalties may not be indicted for thu wilful falsehood of a dtclaration in j Willing WHICH migIII ur BUWBlimiCM ?lt imir? *? % ? ... | irreverent invocation of tlx; Supreme Bring. A liart' allusion to the subject, it is hoped. will be sutfieieut to in duee that consideration of it t<> which it mav be entitled, llespcctfully, JOHN C. SPH.NCFK, Secretary of the Tieasury. To the Hon. Wm.i.ic P. President of the Senate. City Intelligence. Poller OJKue.?On . 11th. -Nothing hut petty larcenies yesterday nt the police?raouk auctioneers?pocket book droppers?watch stutter* -and swindlers of the larger class'ap|>ear to be lying low since our recent exposures. Not a case wiw" heard of yesterday, either in Chatham or Wfll street. Coroiior'a Office ?Tuesday, Dec. 12.?Svtcide or a Physician.?TheCoronor was culled to hold an inquest on the body of Stephen N. Naudain, an aged gentleman, w ho has resided at 81 Duane street for some time post, who had died on Monday from effusion of the chest It apjiears that Mr. Namlain, wno is a native of France, nged 7ft \ eurs, and who was educated a physician, has been recently embarrassed iu his circumstances, and about three weeks since took a dose ofopium, with the avowed intentiou ol committing suicide, as he said he had In-come "old, |>oor, and miserublc, and life was no longer worthy of preservation." As soon as it was discovered that he had taken poison, a physician was called in, who extracted the poison from his'stomach by means of a stomach pump, and in a few days he had nearly recovered. He then attempted solf-dcstruction a second time, bv cutting hin throat, but was unsuccessful. These several attempts upon his life is supposed to have accelerated his death, which took place on Monday afternoon. A post mortem examination was made of the body, the result of which was a verdict, "That deceased came to his death by effusion of the chest, which was hastened by an attempted suicide on Saturday the Oth instant." Siwrosr.d Infanticide.?While ollicer Fream, of the patrol police, w an on his rounds on Monday night in V.ast Broadway near Montgomery street, he spied a basket on t stoop, which induced examination, when a nice, newborn little fenvile baby was found snugh enclosed therein, which appeared to have died but a short time previous. A few minutes alter he met a man coming from the direction where the baby wi s found, whom he stopped, and enquired the nature of his business in the street at that late hour of the night, when the in-in told him his name was John N. Kt'lly, ami that ho belonged to ( apt. Welib's watch. Kream allowed him to pass, hut it hos since been ascertained that no such man is connected with the watcli The child is supposed to hare lieen still horn, as a post mortem examination, under the direction of the coroner, caused such a conclusion by the jury. Nifricr to nvn Others ?A person representing himself ns a merchaHt Irom New Orleans, named Johnson, and stopping at the Astor House, called at MS Pearl street yesterday mornine about tf o'clock, anil stated that he wished to purchase a hill of poods, as his store and stock had been burned lately. While tho clerk was engaged showing him some trimmings, he managed to steal several pounds of Ruhinacci's sewing silks. He is about thirty-live or forty years of age. ami wore a cloak Had dark whiskers and dark eves?good address ; and as he knew the names of several of the clerks in the store, and from other reasons, it is supposed that he acted in concert with a numerous gang of sharpers. General Seaalona. Before llecordcr Tallmadge and Aldermen Waterman and Rawion. Jolt as B. Philm , Ksq., acting as District Attorney. Dec. 12.? Trial for Munslaunhlrr.?Charles K. I sen prise w as railed to trial, indicted for manslaughter, in causing the death of Abraham Barger by stabbing him with a knife on the 'i3d Sept., from which wound lit; died on the 4th day of Nov. following. Jon> Dram:, sworn.?Deposed that he saw the deceased on the uight of the !Wd September, at the corner of 17th street ami the 8th avenue, with engine No. 'Jl; that Barger went up to Isenprise, ami putting his hand on his shoulder, asked him where the inan was that struck the boy. Isenprise then, after ?ome expressions used, put his hand into his pocket, and made a thrust al Baiger. Barger then cried out, I am stabbed, and Isenprise ran oil, and was pursued by a person named .Mullen, who fcllo\era pile ofbricks. Barger w as then taken to an apothecary'? near by, and his wound dressed, und then removed to a house in the 7th avenue near 12th street. Baiger did not put hia hand rudely on Isenprise, anil I saw no quarrel between them. There was about one hundred persons collected at the corner of i*th street. Barger ran with 4H, and Isenprise with 94, Companies. Thete had been a fight aliout half an hour previously between the members of the two companies, bui Barger was not there ho did not arrive till twenty minutes after tne atliay Barger and Isenprise were intimate; I was within si* feet of Barger and Isenprise; sow no kniie, but raw a blow ; it was about nine or ten o'clock at night. Ad alarm of fire h..i?fr llarcrer .lid not utavrer after the blow.but e\- I Claimed. The wound was on the left side neur thu ribs. Crott-'Taminrd?I first came up with the parties about .1 mile and a half from 17th street, and ran with them lifter the fire ; I followed on after my return with Kngine No. 45 ; the engines came togethei in .TCtli street and .Id avenue ;thej separated at Broadway and'JIst stree t, and 1 did not hear any threats made by 4*'s company ; I went u it!i tliem until tliey put their engine up ; about thirty of the runners and members w ere collected at the corner of 171 li street, the scene of the stabbing; they went in abody alter putting up their engine to the corner of 17th street ; Barger was not there ; W's men that went up were talking of fighting 21'* men ; it was necessary for Id's men to pass the corner of 17th street ; when No. 34 came up it was passing to its engine house ; when 34'* company came up, 48's men made an attack on 24's, and stones flew : the stabbing took place alter the fight; I did not see lienprise before the stabbing ; 1 did not see Jacob Myers i here or Peter Myers ; when Barker was stabbed, befell Into some person's arms, who I think was a Mr. Young ; it was a dark night ; when I first smw Barger, he came out of the crow <1 and ran up to Isenprise. and / followed him : I henrd no such declaration* made as "d?n him," kill liim,"'" murder him I saw Isenprise strike Harger with his fist, but do not know what was in it ; I saw no person knocked down ; I did not stay after the stabbing. Ihrtcl rtiumr<i ~ \ knew Isenprise and am sure that he was the person that struck Burger, it was a rapid blow, and I saw him put his hand in his pocket and quickly take it out again, and the blow was struck w ith the hand. I sometimes run with No. 18, but not very often ItnurriT Ynrtn, sworn I reside nt Vo. .101 Nineteen h street, am a mason; know Uargcrand Isenprise ; I was in company with Abraham Barger on the evening of the 33d - ptember, corner of Twelfth street and Seventh Avenue; met him by appointment ; I w as to meet him and others and proceed dow n town ; there was .in alarm of lire ; we went into H home anil drank some liquor ; seme persons crnne into the house and informed us that there was h broil in the Seventh avenue; we proceeded up, thinking it was betw een 16 and 3-1 engine companies, nnd iaw;i'? company, and on arriving almut IHth street, saw a large crow d, and on going in heard n \ onng man named Drake was stabbed; saw him sitting in an apolhueary'n shop with his lip cut and bleeding ; went to No. 01'* company nnd asked the cause, and saw Barger nnd Isenprise speaking together, the former asking the latter il he knew w ho it was that struck Drake ; saw the prisoner then make a thrust at Barger who exclaimed, I am stabbed, anil w ho at thir same time said he knew it was the prisoner w lio did it, after I had told him that it w as Isenprise. Jsen. rise then ran off, pursued by Mullen, the latter hurting uiihaoti u; luimg oiui ??|iic ? i ?"'? wnn? helped D ir<er to the druggist's; saw the wound; it w n~ in the left side, an I bled fi-eely ; I then went for Or Nelson, wo then took Darker to the Seventh Avenue; lie could not stand at the time; aome four week* afterward' In \ as removed to hih mother's, and there died. | saw the blow given b Isenj rise, but did not nee an) weapon ; I dwa.i * thought the i<ri>or.e and the deceaied were (food frien'ls ; I In aril no argry w ord' ; llargcr dil not participate !n the nfftay befve n Nos. 1^ nn 1 I: Ua <;er wan about 'J I years of Hf;t . Crost-rriimineu I formerly ran with engine l-<; the two companies were on (food term* at the time; the person 'hat wan injured W8* the brother of Drake, w ho lins just testified; the blow w as (truck directly in the back part ol engine -J4 ; 1 saw Iseuprise that night again; he walked lame, but I do not know if he was rr.nch hurt; Isenprise was then arretted. Thomas Mri.i ?:n sworn? I was with the deceased on , the S3d September, night; Mr. Young was alio present; continued with them up to the timeof the stabbing I did I LD. Price Two Cent*. not *< ? the ^tabbing, Iwa* standing atthe tongue of en gme No. U4, and larger cri?,1 out, Tom, I tim ?tubhej, and *aw n man run pass me, whom I endeavored to catch, tut stumbling over a pili) ol brickn, lout night of him; could not ?iij positively that the man wan Uanpriae, but think it vvashim; he had on adark velvet jacket and a cap; I went that night with the oltirer to annul pritoner; he ?aid he could uot get up. he waa aor?, ami aiked il he could get a bed in the watch house; on going down to which, he ?tuted that if he had taken his brother's advice lie would not have got into this scrap*; the tint altraj all over when we arrived in 17th street. Ciom-rxamin-id.?1 belong to No. 18; hnve run with it for four or live yearn; 1 know of no quarrel between companies 24 anil 4s liefore thii ill quefttiou. Ali vimii i Smith, t 'oustahle of the lOth ward, sworn? Arrostcd the prisoner in IHth street, at his hoarding house, on the night of the -J3d September; lie w a* in bed with another person ; I woke him np and told him he was the man, a4 I w as into lined, that had stabbed Harger, and litmust go to the Match home ; he complained ol being very ore, having been knocked down at the corner ol 17tn street and the nth avenue, lie had on a dark roundabout, jacket and u glazed cap ; | took him to the watch houM and thonce to the I'oliee. Oa the lollop ing morning I took a iimall knife from the pantaloon's pocket, at bin Ixiarding house, w liich he had lelt oft on hi* ai rest,as they w ere wet; took the knife to the Police; he made no remarks aliout the stabbing, but said il he had taken Ins brother'* advice he should not have been in the difficulty. IUihmii IKk< ?.n sworn -lam the motliorof tho deceased, he wan not <[uitc '.'0 years of age; he enjoyed gooil health; he received the wound on the 'J.ld September und died ou the 1th November, at n\> house; he was never aide to stand on Ins feet from the time of receiving the w ound till his death. l>n. Jamis II. N?:i?o% sworn I was called to attend a person thut had been stabbed ou the uight of -?kl September. at a druggist's, in the S!h avenue, who, I afterward* learned, was (larger. I dressed the wound, which was on the left aide, between the sixth and seventh ribs, and having Staunched th<* llow of blood, had him taken home, to the 7th avenne 1 he wound was inflicted with a shnip instrument, and had penetrated the cavity of the chest, wounding the lung, The wound might have been inflicted with a penknife; it was one and a half inches long. I attended him till his death, the cause of which was the fleets of the wound, producing inflammation of the pleura, &C. 1 Kin satisfied the wound was the sole cause ol death Da. Otonor llt'stunn was called, and corroborated Dr. \el>un in his opinion that the wound was the crime of death.* The wound might have been inflicted with a knife, the point of which was rounding. The prosecution rested, nud Thomas fuo.Mi, F.scj.opened the defence, and called I'nTF.n n?pn? M, who being sworn, stated that he wa* foreman of No. '.'I Kngine; that on the night ol the'J3d September an alarm of fire was raised; I caught the engine going up tow n, and on going it|> the Third Avenue, met No. 4S coming dow n, and turning round follow ed them, ami at the end of Twenty-third street and the Third -.C r.irti-.oluM'. n.i.n th/> rnne ami said they were liounii to ^iek No. 2t's men tiMiuta they had skunked them the uiglit beldre? also, that it was sai<l by some of fortj -cighl't company "let us take our en gme home ami return and kill the 8?s of li hes,"' and tlioy left hut returned; 1 saw Henry Drake take tho trumpet'from the Assistant Foreman of"No. '24, and knockhim down; I asked for the trumi>et uwd some one of the party then struck me; stones were living in all directions; I did not see Barger; 1 saw the accused, and his head was all full of lumps; 1 heard some one sav Hen. Drake was stabbed; there whs a great mob when the two parties met at the first affray; when company No. SI saw the mob coming,|most of the members rtin awavfand lefl the engin? to be dragged to the house by some boys; ?n enmity e*isteil between the tw o companies, but never before this affl'air; I never left the engine. Cro\s-r.raminrd? Isenprise that night was dressed in a velvet jacket ami glazed cap I knew Uarger; he was once ;i volunteer, running w itti No. 34 I never heard him express any ho-.tilitv towards the members of No. 34. Did not hear of Barger being stabbed that night. Cokmki.m s II. Arcmkr, the Corner, wps examined, ami being shown the knile, was of opinion that the wound was made by a different instrument to that pioduced, as the cicatrix wo* less than the dimension* of the blade. Da. Nri.iox was recalled, and considered that the wound might have been inflicted bv the knife produced. David Bixiiimm sworn?Was present nt the light on the night of the *J3d September, between the two companies; di<l not sec eithct the deceased or Isenprise there. Koiimhi Small sworn?Was also present nt the tirttolfray; saw Isenprise knocked down, and then Isenprise went away limping down 17lh street. Patrick Kawk. was also at the first fight; did not sen (larger there, but saw Isenprise, and he was knocked down. .Iacoii Mv?.h? sworn?I was at the second affray, and after deceased was stabbed I caught him in my arms; did not see the prisoner there, or John Drake; stones were Hy ing in all directions at the time. Barger got on the ground aliout ten o'clock, the fight was over at the time,[as No 34's men had nil gone away . A number of persons were culled to prov e tho good character of the deceased and his mild disposition. Joii> Draki: recalhid?He found the trumpet of tlin assistant foreman of No. 34 lying in the street; did not knock any person down. Rohkiit Voi Mi recalled- -Barger was a very quiet and orderly young man. The evidence here closed, and the case will be submitted to the jury to-morrow morning, under a charge from the < onrt. ou|ici iui vuun* BeforeJudge Vnnderpoel. Dk.i . 12.? ftunnin* rt. flurrlelt.?This cnse, which wm tried recently in tin- Marine Court, and which whs reported at length in the Herald, came up before this court, in consequence of the plaintiff refusing to awnit the result of the verdict in the Marine Court, after a trial of several day*. When the jury came into court the plaint ill refused to answer, although present, and consequently n non-suit was entered. It was an action for rent for one month. The plaintiff had been a mechanic, and having earned some money, came to this city and heramea pupil of the defendant, w ho is a surgeon dentist, and at the time resided in Chambers street neat Broadway, with his wii'o and u young family. Afler alKiut sixteen monthi practice, the plaintiff became the partnerof the defendant, under certain clauses and covenants, and for some time business went on prosperously The defendant by some means became indebted to* the plaintiff*, and rare him a mortgage on the entire of his furniture and household propertj for the Mini of $HiX), and then leased them at a monthly rent, to be paid within six days after the falling due of the tame, otherw ise the plaintiff hud full right to enter and take possession. The lease was executed in May. and the defendant went out west to visit his friends, and on his return, he discovered that the plaintiff had taken improper liberties with his wife, and during an illness which followed, the aliruation of her feelings from him, and of nev partiality for the plaintiff, liec.tme so apparent that he lett the house in the latter end ot August, and commenced suit against the plaintiff tor criminal conversation. The plaintiff, denying the chnrge, brings his action in the Mariue court to recover the month's rent due; and being there nonsuited, he carried it to this court. The bond and lease were put in evidence, and the occupation of the premises by the defendant proven. The defence endeatoieJ to precure a nonsuit, on the ground that the partnership still existed, and the defendant was evicted by the occupation of the premises by the plaintiff, contrary to the l ights reserved to the defendant under the instrument of agreement. The Court denied the nonsuit, and then the defence offered to show a moral eviction.hvwltnessesjw ho could pro\ e that the plain tiff had been guiltv of improper intercourse with the defendant's v. ifc This v? ns overruled by the t ourt, and on the principles luid dow n in the?notice for the nonsuit the co*e went to the jury The charge of the (ourt was op posed to the defendant, on the ground of the partnership, but if the jury woo satisfied that occupancy of the prunises by the plaintiff . \s i'.hout the consent an I to the annoy anci. of the defe.'.dant. had been sufficiently shown, then that was a sufficient bar to the right ol at Jon?otherwise the plaintiff \>hs entitled in recover. The jury will return a Nlkd verdict to-morruu at the opening of tho Court. Strraioa Coi'Ri < ?i riD(n ro* To ?SI. 53. 3fl, 78, >0, H'i, 86, 87, 22, 04 ?0, 88, 80, 90, 91, 92, 94, HA, 36. 7, 29, 16, 2, 2 I, 30,23, lirt. 1*7,44,71, 62. Common [Mean. Uelorc Judge lugrahnni. Dri 12.? ltayilm vs Calvin tV. 1 low This was an notion for compensation for services rendered by th?' plaintiff us a ilrummer, or clerk to the defendant, who is a merchnnt in Mnlilen lane. There wns no special agree nient between the parties, and at the expiration o! *ix month*, th? plaintifl ivu discharged. The defence let up >vh?, that he wai not of service to the concern ; and that [ during the space ol' hi* engagement, he had not made sales Milticient to entitle him to receive an v compensation. However, the plnintill* proved tlmt in another concern, fie sold nearly ns much in one month for cash, as he hul done with the defendant in six months on a credit. Several witnesses w ere examined to prove the value of such service, and the jury under charge of the court, gave the plaintitl a verdict "for $1.14 19 damages V. S. DUtrlct Court., Before .llldge Betts. Dun. 12.-- In the ease of Augustus Wreil, indicted for* I I, . .... It;. I l,.l,? A M,..rill Van moved that tfie indictment be quashed on the ground that the olli'ioe was U-yond the jurisdiction of the Court,ina*much as the offence was committed by j foreigner, on board n foreign ship, on the high sens, mid (hat such an offence wih not included in the statute, nnder which the arrest was mode. The Court sustained the proposition and the prisoner was accordingly set at lihert) . Hrnnj Vahntint anil rfkiandrr f'asirli, vs. ,1m(rw H<iy thall andjamti RtynaMt.?Thi? was an action for the infringement of a patent right, for a machine for breaking Manilla or Sisal hemp and other fil rous substances, fcc.. invented and patented l?v Daniel Jesse and Klisha Kit*gerald. and by legal transfer the property of the plaintifls to sell, manufacture and work tor the full term of fourteen * ' irs from the dn'e of the patent. The defendants, it i< alledgrd, are working a miriiinv on the same principle, a id w hl' li the plaintifls contend is an infringement of their h-gul right*-. This case will probably last for a day or two. I' jv Ft.onn>.t.?have the >?t. \tixu<-fit?e N< \v of flie 2 i iiiftant, from which we learn that 'he (mm. V.'- ".'a Iiin^'on, irom Savannah, had arrived i.t St./tng'istire w ith fifty two settlers on board, I'nonif u horn ire a goodly number of the fair sex. Most of these worthy settlers are from the neighborhood of Vugusta, and are destined for Indiana River and St Lucie. TIimv left St \ugiisfine on W ednesday in the schooner tor their place of destination, all in good'chef r. Vavin vrmv ?The I'tica on her last trip up. went no father than Coiarkie. She there lam/ed the mails.

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