Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 7, 1844, Page 2

February 7, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALP. New York, W ctfmMUy, Kcfcrnary T. 1M4. Thk Bar or New York on tiie Vacancy in the U. S. Bench?We give in this day's piper h full report ot the debate in a meeting of the Bar ot New York, on the vacancy in the United States Supreme Court. It is oue oi the richest specimens of " much ado about nothing" that has appeared ince the age of Shakespeare. Political Movements.?The meeting of the friends of Gen. Cass last evening, was rather a slim affiir, and certainly presented very little bone and gristle wherewith to commence the business of President making. John McKeon and Russell Jams were the chief leaders in this movement?a tolerablv significant indication of the brilliancy ol Gen. Cass's prospects in this quarter. The meeting on Thursday night at Vauxhall will be a very different affair. It will, in fact, afford the great and conclusive teat of Van Buren's strength and prospects. All the efforts to organize the opposing elements around the standard of Calhoun per ss?Johnson per u?Tyler per te? Buchanan per u?Cass per u, have failed altogether. And even theAmtiican Republican organization has failed in concentrating these elements, from the narrowness of the ground assumed. But the meeting on Thursday evening proposes broad, comprehensive, open, advantageous ground, on which all the dis. contented aud disaffected in the democratic ranks may successfully rally. Who can tell the iaMte 1 We shall watch the movement with the greatest interest. Farther Progress of Foarlerlsm* The principles?the doctrines?the sentiments?the feelings?the moral tone of Fourierism?are presenting new,more and more satisfactory?more and more intelligible?and more and more instructive developments every day. Last night,we believe, the Rev. Mr. Channing gave the third lecture on this subject, at the Society Library Rooms, which no doubt was well worth hearing, And, in addition to this, we find that Mr. Philosopher Greeley, one of the great lights of the new revelation, comes out in the Fourier organ? the JVcw York Daily Tribune?in the following remarkable style I lie iieruui ui yoicruuy, uiong wuu a goon portion 01 its ' icotting at religion and religious movements, and a most wanton, xhameful holding up to ridicule and ignominy of a clergyman of Brooklyn, who had done nothing to provoke its ribaldry but marry, has a column of lamentation over, and alarm at, the progress of Kourierism, as "menacing the destruction of every thing ice have been accustomed to hold tacred " It would uot have to destroy much to do that, we reckon. The villain who thus labors through columns of the Herald to btend Kourierism with tiio Community theories of Owen and Collins, is perfectly aware that the two are entirely distinct and even opposite in character, purposes, and origin. He knows, too. that the Kourierites have always disclaimed any intermeddling, as such, with politics, and that their first and most frequently proclaimed axiom imparts that social evils are not to be reached by any political action whatever. Hu knows that very few of these and none of the Community people belong to the whig party, if to any; while most of the latter refuse to vote a' all He knows that Mr. Brisbane, also, belongs to no party, and does not vote; and yet, with a full knowledge ot these facts, he is base enough to jumble Fourierism with No-Property Socialism, and declare that both are working in favor ol Mr Clay, simply because he believes he can thus injure the Tribune What a dreadful commentary is it on our existing society that it creates and cherishes such universally admitted, notorious rascals as the editor of the Hetald. Tnis extraordinary paragraph certainly presents quite a new phase in the movements of Fourierism. "Villain"?"rascal"--"rascal"--" villain"--"shameful"?^"wanton"? such seem to be the flowers ol Fourterite rhetoric?such the "household words'' of Mr- Philosopher Greeley?one of the principal leaders of the Fourierite movement in this country to sei aside Christ and Christianity. And all for whitl We deny having misrepresented, in one iot i, the doctrines of Mr. Philosopher Greeley, or any one of his associates. We have attributed nothing to them which they have not themselves, again and again, published to the world Oil ol their own mouths have they been juiig-d. It is very true that they deny, or Mr Philosopher Greeley denies, for his own turttcuUr self, th >t he is in favor of community oil property, or community of women, or any of the otit -r 'communities," which some of his more go_i... i a; : i u :_ .n? - I n'i.-a i urn i,ncr- 11 i?c (iriicuc-rtiiy expressed. writ, ?v .irVL-r attributed mat to him. Hut we have affirmed, and we affirm again, that ull thrse resultsnecessarily and inevitably flow from the (]oct^ine^ and principles which he is every day in the year, Sun lays only excepted, forcing and pressing ou the public in the columns of the Acw York 'JYibitnc ? And we dely him to prove to the Kali-faction ol any audience that the principles of Fourier do not lead to the overthrow and destruction ol all the social, moral and religious framework of society as at present constituted. Will he meet a New York audience, and debate that question 1 We dare him to the point. We are really somewhat at a loss to discover the proximate causes of that paroxysm under which Mr. Pnilosopher Greeley labored when penning the paragraph on which we animadvert. The most reasonable conjecture is that, instead of confining himself to the vegetable diet, and antiphlogistic bran bread, Mr. Philosopher Gteeley has been recently dining on tyger steaks, and drinking oil of vitriol for wine! Indeed, some ol his fellow disciples and brother apostles disapprove very much of the conduct of this new philosopher?so much so that we were called on yesterday in relation to this matter by Mr. Brisbane himself. He assured us positively that he disapproved entirely of all such intemperate language and violent expressions?that such conduct was altogether contrary to his views, his feelings and his principles?and that he never could approve of making that jtersonal which was a matter of pure philosophy and pure religion. Mr. Brisbane added that he never would enter into any personal controversy on the subject, and that we had certainly as good a right to discuss the character and tendencies of Fourierism, as he and his fellow disciples had to propagate them. But Mr. Philosopher Greeley has no idea of bel ug so tame as his brother Brisbane?not lie. Well, then, let us occupy three minuteM and a half longer in the dissection of liis tiger-steak andotl-of-vitriol paragraph. He denies that the theories ol Owen and Collins are identical with those of Fourier. The writings of these inen present the most conclusive proof in the world of the identity of their views. In all there is the same morbid, vio- j lent, shrieking declamation against the present order of things?the same absurd deification of human nature?the same licentious notions about individual rights?the same annunciation of a puna cea ior an social evu in me aaopnon 01 me principle of association, or the herding together of men und women in immense buildings or enclosures of ao many yards square. Owenism, and Collinsism, and Fourierism not identical 1?Pooli ! The effrontery of It his philosopher is equalled only by his intemperance. He denies also that there is any connexion between the politics of the day and Fourierism. We nevei spoke of any other connexion than that which is notoriously true ; and that is, that the Fourierites have fastened themselves on an accredited whig organ, and whig organization, in order to give currency to their principles and to enable them with greater facility to prosecute the work of overturning and uprooting all lh? principles which hold society together. It is of little consequence to us whether Mr. Brisbane or any other man votes or not. The whole influence of the Tri'tuiu, as the organ of the whig party here, has b.*en given to the propagation of these doctrinesdoctrines whose natural tendency, as we contend, and as we h tve shown, is to unsettle and uproot all the prevailing principles which maintuin society in a state ot peace, stability and order. We have seen these visionaries becoming more and more violent and outrageous in their attacks upon all that the genuine friends of morality and order hold in reverence ; and when we perceived 'he da iger to which they were exposing the weak and ignorant, and the distressed who wete ready to flee any where for succor, we have sounded the alarm. We hive exhibited with strict accuracy the published and authentic creed of these reformers, forsooth, in many instances without com meat, and always with truth and fkirness. W* have held up Fourieriam in its true aspect, stripped of all the sophistry, and cant, and declamation of its (impounders. We have shown that the golden fruit which u spurious philosophy offered, was like that gathered on the shores of the Dead Sea, all poison and rottennea within. And this Mr. Philosopher Greeley may call " villainy," and apply to us all the opprobrious epithets which the Fourierite vocabulary can furnish ; but it cannot invalidate our statements. He cannot contradict that simple reasoning which so clearly indicates the tendencies of the system for which, as if impelled by sonic strange infatuation, he appears ready to make sacrifice of everything. And we shall never be driven by his intemperate abuse to retort in a similar strain. We have always treated him personally with respect, and so we ahull continue to treat him, in the full spirit of good old Isaac Walton's advice about impaling a live frog. " Use him tenderly as a brother !" But to the doctrines in whose propagation he is so zealously engaged, we shall show no mercy. At what do these uhilosoohers aim? What is the magnificent project, whose accomplishment is to elevate humanity to the skies, and banish every evil from the world 1 Why, it is to overturn completely that social arrangement by which nature, and the God of nature, has everywhere and in all ages, bound the human family together. Our race has been divided by nature herself into families, each prosecuting the business of life, maintaining its own domestic peace and prosperity, and securing the welfare of its members, in perfect liberty and security, so long as it duly observes und respects the relations which have been established towards the others in the organization of society And the wisdom, the beneficence, the prosperity, the excellence of this arrangement are as clear as the light of day. Under the genial influence of this natural system, the domestic virtues?the social qualities of our nature?the finest feelings of the heart; all the graces and qualities and affections, indeed,that dignify and adorn humanity, have grown up and expanded, and exercised their elevating, and refining and blissful influence. Thus it has been? here in the family circle?at the domestic hearth? amid that sacred retirement?around the family altar, that the good citizen of all times and countries, has been educated, and trained, and fitted for the upright and honorable discharge of the duties incumbent on him from his admission into the great social family, llut all this, these visionaries, who style themselves philosophers,would annihilate at one fell swoop. They regard with a scowling and malignant eye the sanctuary of a family home. The domestic hearth has no charm for them.? They know of no household gods, and he who would preserve them at all hazards, front a sacriligious hand, is, with them, a "rascal" and "a villain." And what do these sages offer in exchange!? Immense state-prison-like edifices in the centre of large enclosures, occupied by Borne ten or twelve hundred men and women, who will enjoy all things in common?eat together, work together, sleep together, herd together, like rabbits in a war ren! Yes, such is the grand discovery with which Fourier has enligntened the world?6uch is the glorious project which fires the brain of the philosophic Greeley. We need hardly enlarge on the consequences of the general adoption of such a scheme. Very little philosophy, indeed, is necessary to trace them. There is not a boarding house in New York which does not afford illustrations, sufficiently instructive, of the effects of the principle of ''Association." But only imagine what wreck and ruin of the purest feelings ol our nature?what an obliteration of the heart's holiest affections are contemplated by the advocates of the splendid hen-coop organization of society ! We shall continue to expose this "philosophy" developes itself. We do not take much pleasure in the writhings and wrigglings of Mr. Philosopher Greeley, or Mr. Philosopher any body else; but we must, nevertheless, continue to exhibit hie favorite doctrines in all their amusing absurdities? in uii their bizarre PXtrnvsRHncr?in all their disgusting immorality?in all their vile licentiousness ? in all their contempt and disregard of whatsoever things are pure and lovely and of good report in the present organization of cociety. The Italian Opera.?We do believe that aftei >11 the misgivings and doubts, and surmises, and lifficulties preceded the opening of the pre ,ent opera house, under the management of Signot Palmo, that ull things are at last completed, and that the Italian opera is now established in thh,'ity, and that we never shall be without it any succeeding winter. The first attempt to establish the opera here was made about fifteen or sixteen years ago. Music had not been much cultivated then, and the public taste was at the lowest ebb. It was in such circumstances that one of the most magnificent companies ever collected made its appearance. Garcia ind Malibran were amongst them, and the recollections of the brilliant performances of that troup? have been cherished ever since. Still this com pany did not succeed. They were before then time. The public taste was not sufficiently expand ?d and cultivated. Eight yeats afterwLrds came the company who appeared at the National. It embraced u great dealot talent, but also tailed,and rather, we believe, in consequence of bad manage ment than want of public support and encouragement. Now, however, we have Signor Palmo coming forward, at a very critical period in the theatrical and musical history of this city; and in our opinion a very favorable moment it is. During the las> few years the cheap theatres have entirely destroyed the "legitimate drama." The Park Theatre is shut up, and all the large theatres which remain open have been obliged to reduce their prices? In the meanwhile the celebrated Fnnny Elssler, one of the most eminent ballet-dancers that Europe has produced, has been here ; and after her have followed Ole Bull, and Vieux Temps, and Wallace and Artot and Cinti Damareau?ah creating great excitement. New tastes have been thus created?new excitements communicated?and new desires for refined and elegant amusements awakened. We believsihat Palmo has very happpilv succeeded in providing at the proper moment, the proper means of gratifying this newly awakened taste. He has only to add the ballet and the thing will be complete. And this he will no doubt do in good time. During the lost few evenings the Opera House has been filled with crowded and most fashionable audiences, and the company have been remarkably successful. The chief credit is unquestionably due to Md'lle Borghese. She has at once established herself as a reigning favorite. Her personal beauty?the grace and excellence of her acting?het sweet and cultivated voice?her entire deportment on the stage?have elicited marked and most favorable attention. Shehasmade her r/r'm/ on the Mage here, and certainly it has been a highly successful one. The other members of the comptny acquit themselves with great 6clat. Majocchi, Valtellina, Alhertazzi. and Perozai, arc all excel lent artists, diligent and attentive, and far above mediocrity. We think, indeed, there can he little doubt of the success o| this enterprise. The fashionable circles now patronize the opera. Musical taste it widely diffusing itself amongst all the opulent classes; and we have no doubt that such an impetus will now be given to the desire for operatic entertainments, that the means of their gratification will never be permitted to be absent. The third representation will again take place to-night. Naval ?The Falmouth, at Norfolk, from the West Indies, is to be laid up. The officers have received three month* leave of absence. Ictt at thf. South.?'There was a great deal if ice at Noilolk on the dd intt. Dkkocratic Nomination.?Thomas Farrington is the democratic candidate for State Treasurer in thia State. Dm Oxford Armtii-diw VimU laiPM4t?UIUrii\iu Cotter ordorod off Soadjr Hook. The excitement relative to the aeizure of the packet ship Oxford, wu intense yesterday, owing to the full disclosures made exclusively through the columns of the Herald. Jacob Gates, the first mate of the ship, who stands charged as the ptincipal in this business, was arrested yesterday afternoon about 4 o'clock, in the office of Captain Marshall, 38 Burling slip, by Deputy Marshals Smith and Stillwell, who had been acively in search for him since his escape. He had wan. dered about since Monday morning, when the in terview took place between him and officer Christal, to avoid arrest, and was in the act of finishing an affidavit showing that the captain and owners of the vessel were ignorant of the offence committed by him, as the officers entered the counting house. On being arrested, he said he knew his guilt, and, therefore, had no desire to conceal any thing connected with the matter. lie is a fine looking fellow, and is a native of Charlestown, Mass. The examination held before Commissioner Rapelje, yesterday afternoon, resulted as will be seen below in the holding of all the parties to bail, including Gates, who was compelled to find sureties in the sum of $10,000. It is fully evident from these disclosures, that smuggling to Hn immense amount, tempted by the high tariff, has been carried on at this port for years pa?t, and that this expose is but u beginning of that which will be shortly made manifest. The Collector has at last pricked up his ears, awoke from a three years sleep, and avowed his intention to protect the honest importers from the depredations of the dishonest smugglers. This may he so, but we must see some evidence of efficiency before our eyes are opened to believe it. The disclosures here made were the result of mere accident?not the vigilance of the Collector?for had the river not been filled with floating ice, every bale of the smuggled goods on board of the Oxford would have been removed in the usual way, by boats hauled alongside of the ship at night, while the customhouse night watch were either at home, snug in bed, or engaged in their own private enjoyments. It has been a well known fact for years to all who have any knowledge of the Custom House, that the assembling at the burge office at roll call in the evening, and an appearance on duty at sunrise in the morning, has constituted the ex tent of the labors of three fourths of the night watch of the customs. This fact being well known to sharp-eyed importers, and avaricious mates and captains, has opened the gate for a flood of smug gled goods, that has continued to How into our city for years past, to the detriment of honest importers. The present seizure, being a small haul of about SCO,000 only, has whetted the teeth of the Collector, and in anticipation of the presumed fact that other packets and vessels about striving at this port have been and are engaged in the same business, he has ordered one of the revenue cutters to depart immediately for Sandy Hook, and cruise outside, to board all foreign vessels approaching the coast, and receive their manifests, in order to detect the Iraud and confiscate the vessel if she con-1 tains goods not entered upon them. This movement on his part, however, would probably not have been mane had not information been conveyed to bis ears that a number ol owners and importers had clubbed together and were on the eve of sending several pilot boats and other fast-sailing vessels outside to board their ships as they came in and give warning, so as to either cause trie manifests to be altered to accord with the goods on hoard, or else to cast the smuggled goods overboard, and thus prevent the vessel from being confiscated. This movement of the Collector will, therefore, when made known this morning, create the greatest excitement and consternation on the part of owners who are privy to acts of smuggling, and nearly as much among these who are not, as their igents on board may be guilty wilhout their knowledge. There is no doubt that great ex|tosures will follow, uud that vessel after vessel, as she arrives, will he seized and confiscated. This will not be confined to vessels from Europe alone, as the frauds upon the revenue practised by packets between this city and Havana, in the smuggling of cigars is almost equal to that betweeq this and inuuy uf uur por.:. la c:hci article* ot merchandise. We understand that that store in Cedar street, lumbering tta ihe 10's, to which several cases ot toods from the Oxford were traced by the officers if Customs, was entered by orders of the Collec- j ior,and all the goods therein seized for exainina ion. Tnis will swell ihe amount of seizures to vei $100,000?one-fourih of which falls quietly into tne lap of our Collector. This enormous sum will call forth the close inluiries of members of Congress as to the distinct meaning of the act o' Congress passed in 18J0, that listrbutes this share to the Collector. Should the present Attorney General disagree with the late incumbent as to the intention of this act as it was originally framed, confining the Collector to the unount of $6000confiscation, the remainder passing to the government,Congress will he called upon to pass an explanatory act that will put this matter m a true light. There is no doubt that some movement will be immediately made in that body as -oon as the particulars relative to these seizures have reached Washington. The Examination. Br.rosr. Commimiokkr Rai-ei.jic. Patrick Lal'ghlik examined?I live at 361 Waterstreet; I am a boatman; I wan employed to land tome goods from a vessel at Peck slip, on Saturday week laat; 1 assisted in naitling the goods Irom the buat into the wharf, and thence into a carriage. The goods weie in bales, covered with a ark cloth?there were about tightcen or twenty balea I'herarriage went twice in one night?1 cannot recollect he night; I followed the laat carriage; there was an hour >r so ol interval between the first and second trip of the 'arriage; the boat went once to the ship during the ab ence of the carriage; I was employed by Sutton: Abe sutton they called him. I think; ho was engaged in removingthe goo Is. McAuley w. s also in the boat; I sawMr Iarris; that night I went to Mr. Parker's house, but did tot see any of the goods at the house; I saw the two men watching the carriage, and told the men that I suspected hey were custom liouse officers: the carriage left Parser's house fatter I had entered; I can't say who the Iriver was; they called him Curtis; when the carriage eft the dock, Sutton went with it; I guess when I saw the carriage at Parker's house the goods had been removed; I saw Parker at his house, but cant say whether I saw him that night or not ; I made no secret of the affair with Parker; I never before iaw any goods landed at Parker's ; Sutton employed me arly on Hint day ; he said he bad some goods to taue out of a ship and to tie ready to assist him ; it was dark when ac told me to be ready ; he has not paid me for it yet : here was only one man in the boat, and that was Michael (M'Aauley) ; I never snw the boat before or since ; the iioat brought two loads that night ; I knew that the goods ame from the Oxford, as Sutton had told me so ; I was with Sutton two or three nights before helping to remove {oods that night ; there was only six bales that night (hey came from the same ship ; I did not know who was in the boat ; I did not follow the carriage the first night; I do not know where the goods were carried to on the first night; this was within two or three nights of the Saturday week last. No one was with us on the wharf ex. ept trie cabman ; it msy have been about nine o'clock ; Sutton did not tell us why he did not make more loads ; he may have said th it there were some persons watch iug us ; tl did not see Sufon go on board the vessel ; I went on hoard the shin and saw the mate or second mate ; I think it was the chief -nate ; they called him dates, I think ; I told the mate that Mr Sutton had sent me on board to get some goods, and the mate took out the goods by the af er hatch; there was another man; I can't say that his name was Jones; I saw the watchman on the dock; I would not know his name if 1 heard it ; 1 went to Parker's house on the Sunday after the landing, and saw Sutton; we had something to drink; I do not know that the goods had been taken aw ay at that time, Sutton told me that the goods had been removed that evening at seven o'clock; 1 went on hoard the Oxford niter dark; 1 did not converse with any other person besides Mr tiate* onboard theOxford; I know the captain; be did not at any time say anythhaa ?o me about tbe goods; i did not hear (intrami) any thing about the watrhmau, nor did he mention the owner's name; the boat came along side while 1 was there, and I bellied to lower the hales into Her; the Oxford was lying it the foot of Beekmnn street- we rowed the boat to the side of Perk slip; I don't think I have seen Snt'on or been at Park's house since that Sunday I have mentioned; the only conversation I had with Sutton on the first night when lie employed me was that he wa? look in ft tor me, as he wanted me to help to unload Home good*, and then old me to go on board the Oxford and nee the mate, who would give me the gooda; he did not nay any thing about ompenaation. or where he was to take the gooda to; he told me to keep a good look out. Mr. Paicr. having refined to admit that the gooda were subject to duty, the toller tor called tome witneaaea to prove thia. aa the atatute requires it. .Johx W. Haaait aworn?I aaw a carriage at Parker'aon Saturday night week; I alao aaw Sutton there in the cellar. with a lot of email bale?; I went into the cellar, they were placed on a email lobby on the atarboard aide of the celler (The Collector here proposed to read the deposition of Harris made before a Commissioner of Deeda. He lid no, aa he waa deairous not to have the teatimony published, as there were names connected with the liisto ry given by thia witness,which he thou?ht If made public would tend to defeat the ends of public Justice) From a hsatv reading we gather that Harria was mnner for Benjamin F Parker, Mo 7.1 James street, and waa emulous! by Sutton to help to a'ow away the goods m the cellar He mentioned the names of Patrick Laughlin (the first witness,) and Dar. Curtis, the driver, aa being present at Parker's on that occasion He was sent to see who the spies were, and to give intelligence to the coachmen lost he night be overtaken. Having given, 1 euaaiSfeSIScSy thing to do with the tiiuh j ?3 Mt asked If tthey looked like Cue torn Houae o|im7w Which be renUad that ho did not know. Pet than (hid 44 N bettor m tad put the boat away." Sutton then ?eee*ad him aShwr Parker and tall him of the spins ; when bo iounl MaMr ho opened tho whole itary to him, about Sutton Spafif away the goo-la in hia cellar, fcc. Parker Baked if t|Bw?it stolen gooda, or if the men who followed the cvoBge were C ustoin Houae officer* ; he then directed Hnrvioto call at Bill Collina'a, the cartmun.No. 90 James atreet, and deaire him to get bia horae and cart ready, aa if the men turned out to be Custom House officers they would undoubtedly search the houae that night: Parker observed4that Sutton did uotknow what the devil he was doing, that if be had the management ho would put the goods away so safe that Uod Almighty could not find them ? Harris thought from Parker's manner towards Collins, who knew all about the smuggling, that he (Parker) wished to conceal the matter from him (Harris) ; whenever Collins would mulfAS rslhitr hrnofl slliminn tn *h? miliPfPlintf. P&lker would ask him what the devil he meant by ?uch talk, adding " that two were mtftcient to be in|a tecret at once." Collins mentioned to Harris that a load of good* had been taken to the houte of another party. On the Sunday alter the landing, Harria taw Parker, who told him that he had aat up all night to wake Sutton up in lime to remove the goods, but that Sutton waa a d d fool and Homething else. When Sutton came there that morning, he asked if it was supposed that the men were Custom House spies, for he did not believe they were; Harris replied that probably they were men sent by the Captain (meaning the mate, Oatea.who perhaps wanted to have an eye after their movements, lest Sutton should cheat him. To this wise idea, Sutton replied that " the Captain" knew him too well, as they were xcquainted of old. Alter the goods had bean seized Parker observed " that it waa a pug nosed child he had to father this time, in earnest !"? The Collector sent Parker a letter informing htm of the charge against him for concealing smuggled goods, and what the punishment in such cases was. Parker said that the fine was heavy, but ha would have to comedown with the blunt, and he could do so Portions of the goods were taken to Thompson's, in Chatham square, who sent a carriage for them, by Sutton's directions. Other portions have been sent to the 9th avenue for concealment This was the substance of the attidavit of Harria. Michael McAclev?I am the boatman, and live in Water street; I was employed in bringing some goods from tho Oxford; I took away two boat loadj; I can't tell who the man wax who hauded tliem over the ship; Sutton employed me; this was a week ago last Saturday: I was employed about three nights before to perform the same service; I brought one load from the ship on that night; I

rant say that I saw a carriage on the dock; 1 left off because 1 was not ordered to go for any more load* by Sutton. Patrick Lau?hlin recalled by the Collector?Do you recognize the person who you called Oatea, the mate ol the Oxford, now In the room? A?I'm blamed if I could swear to him; I told Michael here that it was the coachman; 1 do not recognize him as the mate. Michael McAitlby continued?There were about six hales the Arst night; I did not take more th?n Ave or six hales at a load; I did not hear Sutton say that the reason why they did not take out all the goods that night was because they were watched, but I suspected it was so. Patrick told me about the two men watching the carriage; I have been on board the Oxford?the second day after she arrived; I would not know the mate if I should see him: when that geutleman came in here (pointing to Gates) I thought he might be the mate; I have seen him before, but could not swear that he wax the jmrson who huiulcd the goods to me from the Oxford. The mate Gates was here brought in a prisoner in the custody of Deputy Marshalls Smith and StillwUl. Patrick Lauoiilir recalled?I cannot swear positively that the man there (Gates) is the mate of the ship. 1 ut first thought he was the coachman, but I now think he is the mate. Mr. Barritt moved to commit Gates, the mate, previous to examination. Gates, in replying to a question from the Collector, said that he was perfectly ready to be examined, and to tell all he knew about the matter. The Collector and Gates went into the ailjoining room, and had a private conference. The result was, that tin examination ot the mate was not gone into, and the investigation here dropped for the present. Lauglilin and AlcAuley were severally held to bail in the sum of $400. In the case of Oates, the Commissioner decided to As the bail at $10,000, and to atRnd committed until such bail was entered. The Smitooling Developments.?We understand that further examinations and discoveries it, relation to the smugglers, were made in the Custom House yesterday morning. About #50,00(! worth of goods have now been discovered. We have received the following:? James G. Bennett, Esq.: ? Dear Sir? " Render unto Ctrsar the things that are Osar'a," is c very good maxim, and 1 presume you are willing to give credit where credit is due Acting upon this presump tion, I wish to correct several errors (excuse the term? I must call them so) which appear in your account ol th< smuggling affair lately discovered in our city. In thi Arst place, it was the cuptain of a steamboat, not of t schooner, who gave the lirst information. Next, the se coud lot of goods were found (at or near Kingsbridge; through the tact and perseveranre of the able an<, itftiripnt T)?n?itv r.nlUrtnr. iipnrtrp. Davis, aided Im Messrs Van Buskirk and Godfrey, who traced then through the hands of five or six different cart men Into a house near. Kingsbridge, where they were found in a back room, and not under the iheal. No person was seizej at that time. The officers deserve the greatest praise lor exposing themselves to tin inclemency of that hittar cold night, said at their own expense, terming out the wnereanom or tne goons. The m?t? n the Oxford is named Gates, not Gage. Mr. Van Bwkirk is not of the "night guard,"but is the untiring and erticieir liead of the Inspectors of the port, and through his superioi Knowledge una advice, much smuggling is prevented? Die Oxford is worth nearer $.'>0,000 than $10,000, and the goods about as much more The officer* who made tht *eizure do not get one cent for it. By inserting these few lines you will much oblige, yours, P. Mails, Adams & Co., 5cc.?It was seen during the recent suspension of navigation, that the expiest lines were of the greatest value and utility to tht whole community. While the steamers were fro zen in the docks, Adams 5c Co. run two Expresses a day between this city and Boston, stopping at all the intermediate towns, dropping money parcels here and other parcels there. They not only sent a light despatch coach with small parcels, but they forwarded large packages and boxes by teams, thereby keeping up the communication with tht East with the same rapidity and regularity as'when navigation was unobstructed. All these movements were made at an enormous expense, and carried through without any aid from Government. Such enterprize as this ought to be fully rewardI ed by the public; and we are glad that the butanes* of Adams A'Co. is rapidly on the increase. Ii should be recollected that the special messenger* of this line carried despatches lor the steam shi| Britannia, us far as Worcester, at least eight hours ahead of the post office agents, and there waited t< give the latter a chance to go into Boston witl thc-m. This is certainly worthy of approbation, not alone in thanks, but in dollars and cents. Whei the mails are so miserably managed as at present, and individuals like Adams and Co., step forwurc to assist the merchants out of the ice, by cutting a passuge for them to Boston, two hundred and fifty miles long, the latter ought to pat the ice cutters oi their back, and patronise them, instead of the lazy Government ngents, and fireside drones. It is said that this Express line connects all the great cities of the Union by special messengers, anc makes Boston, New York, Philadelphia, Charles ton, New Orleans, Cincinnati, tcc. like so man) stopping places on the Worcester or any other rail road. Time and space have become an "impal pable nothing" to them. The Newark Murder.?Yesterday the motion for a new trial in the case of Marsh, convicteo last month of the murder of Mrs. Cheddick and her children, by setting tire to the house, was commenced before Chief Justice Hornblower. The argument for the prisoner was commenced by Gov Pennington, who took the position, first, that the court had the power to grant a new trial, and second, that this was a proper occasion for the exercise ol such a power. lie contended that the prisoner, being deprived by the Providence of God of the valuable services of his senior counsel, had a right to claim at the hand.' of the Court and his fellow men, u new trial, and not be hurried to the gallows without the full benehts ot a fair trial. Mr. Chetwood followed foi the prosecution, who admitted the power of tht Court but argued that this was not a case which called for its exercise. The argument was to be concluded by Mr Whitehead for the prisoner, and Mr. Van Dyke for the State. The prisoner appear ed quite composed. The decision will probably bi given to-morrow. Sat.e or Rem. Estate.?In our commercial columns to-day, will be seen the report of a larg< sale of Real Estate, by W. H. Franklin. Thisdescription of property is improving in value rapidly,in consequence of the great advance in rents. Capital is finding investment in bricks and mortar; ns the) are, after all, the safest, and in the long run, th? meet productive materials to receive in exchang' for hard dollars. Intercourse with Bost >n.?The Sound steamers recommenced their regular trips yesterday Parrott & Co. yesterday gave us Boston papers of Monday event Bm?n mt tk* tiimi ?r o?m. o*? um r nlaf. A melting of the friends of Gen. Cm* tpok piece b; Um evening at ConcertHall?a fine spacious room in Elizabeth street, near Grand, and admirably adapted for public meetings. About one hundred and <h fifty persons, the majority of them Irish citizens, as- w sembied at 7 o'clock. Their numbers, however, in were augmented considerably before the close of " the meeting, and there might then, probably, have di been two hundred and fifty persons present. th Thy meetingwaa called tojorder by John McKeon, tb Esq.,-who nominated David E., Esq., as Chairman. That gentleman then took the chair, th undMr. Ci.inton Hahing was appointed Secretary, These gentlemen were the only occupants ot the (J" platform except Dr. Olds, of Ohio, and Col. Jarvia. ai A series of reaolutiona were then read by Col. ^ Russell Jarvis, expressive of the utmost confidence in General Casa, and highly eulogistic of his character as a man, a soldier, a statesman, a patriot and an American citizen. ^ Letters of apology for non-attendance, and ex- ,r pressive oi hearty co-operation and sympathy from v Richard Rush, of Pennsylvania; and the Hon. n W. R. Wilcox, of the same State were read. Dr Old*, from Ohio, was then Introduced to the meet- ^ ing, and said that he appeared before the meeting quite e, unexpectedly. He had come to this city on business, hut u cheerfully yielded to the request to commune with the w friends of General Cass. He held it a sacred democratic principle, that the people should meet often and freely dis n cuss men and measures. Never, since the time of Jef- c lerson has there been such an important contest as that on which they were now entering. The object of all certainly should be to present the strongest man. If Van j Buren, let him be the candidate, if Colonel Johnson? |( (cheers)?let him be the candidate ; or if Calhoun? ^ (cheers and hisses) ? let him be the candidate?(a voice, u ' Johnson ahead of Cass.") But we ought not (said Dr . O ) sacrifice one iota of principle for any man. It is true there is a strong desire in the democratic party to do jus tice to Mr. Van Buren A strung effort was made to break tiim down with the democracy in 18-10. If with him we ' could in 1944 carry the part) ' triumph, why then, cer- * tainly let us all go for him. But if another man is more ~~ available, would it not be wise to take him and drop the i' name of Van Buren. (Cheers and a few hisses ) Tnere J may be, and there is a strong feeling in lavor of Mr. * Van Buren for the next President. But if you ask me, here and there, do you think he can carry this Btate? You will find that in many of the States hia chances would be very doubtful. Take Ohio, and I know something of that State?and 1 for one, and many others, say that he could . not carry that State?(Cheers). I was formerly us strong r Cor Mr. Van Burcu as any one, and so 1 would ne now if i thought him the strongest man?(Cheers). But although some even of his friends admit that he could not carry Ohio, yet he could carry New York. And those in New Vork who doubt his success there, all say that they are f( veiy sure of his success in Pennsylvania. It is very r like w hat is told me in travelling in some parts of Ohio ' and Illinois; where the milk sickness prevails. You ask t. in such a neighborhood, "Have you got the milk sickness here" Oh no!" will be the answer, but they have |t it very bad ten miles of "?(Laughter). But I can tell you y that with the name of Ocn. Cass, Ohio will give you a (1 majority of twenty thousand votes, and Pennsylvania will v give him as great a majority as she gave Gen. Jackson -( when ho was first elected?(cheers) The coming election .r ...III J :.l . ,1... f?>.. fnrn.inv v.'in i b nnw hat in 1940, in every log-cabin anil from every stump, it [( van declared that all the depression in commercial aflairs r was owing to Mr. Van Buren's administration. It was sung to themjin songs and told to them in stories. Well, let me tell you a story to illustrate it?In a scanty part if the country where there was not as much soil as you :ould gather in a handkerchief, a son of the Emerald Isle 31 iad planted some potatoes. After watching in vain for the growth of his potatoes, one morning, in the extremit) of his chagrin at their non appearance, he exclaimed- 7 D?m it, it's all owing to Matty Van Buren"? (laughter) >lut is it owing to the administration of Harrison or Tylei hut the present revival in trade and commerce it >wing ? No more than the depression was owing <i o tlio administration of Martin Van Buren.? it But this is what is thrust down the throats of the people hi in the Western Country And all the restored prosnent) V .v ill bo ascribed to the return of Mr. Clny should ne be aj leeted. And in this way?under these peculiar circum- c< tances the whigs would have the advantage of you for ai welve years to come. Perhaps.indeed.this may not operate " .o extensively here as in Ohio. There has been suffering o! ind distress there. There has been oppressive taxation 1? There hus been great pecuniary distress. And whatever Q jiartv may succeed in 1844 the national flood of prosperity a, which is now returning, will be ascribed to it. Look then ti how all-imjiortant to our party is its success now. Well ? 'hen,who is the strongest man I Set down, and liko honest tack Downing, cypher the chances of the candidates. I g know that many think that in 1840 Mr. Van Buren's name \ suffered, and that we are now bound to restore its lustre But suppose that that name should again be rejected, will n not a greater stigma than all the slanders of the whigs p could attach be attixed to it? Yes. He would then be g wounded in the house of his friends. But has he not al- q ready been highly honored ? Have we no other great men in the country? Is he the only star in the b Democratic party, that if you look any where else til is darkness, and if you look at him you are blind- r, ad? Let me tell you another story. In New England c in the days of our puritan fathers, they had collected mo ney to build a church. and when half finished, the clergy r nan determined to open it Well, it so happened, that t p Dnu. buxom lBHH.whu sat in thegallory,getting taihertlrv>f the long sermon,rose to pet out, but slipjied throne I he floor and hung dangliog there by the arms. Tin ninlster called out immediately, in a voice of thunder hat if any man looked at that young woman, he would In truck blind! Every body in those days believed ail th?' , 'he minister said, and no man dared to look except a ?ailo> vho sat immediately beneath, and he, covering ne eye looked upward, exclairr'ng, "D?n me, I'll j lave one eye blinded, anyhow ! '?(Hoars of Laughter) , Vow I'm not afraid to look at Mr Van Buren. 1 an also look at Johnson, at Cass and at others? , treat men'in the democratic ranks. (Cheers.) And 1 wa> {ratified to hear your cheers when the name of Col. John on was first pronounced in your hearing this evening.? (Cheers ) I was glad to hear that tribute to his memory- ^ ("Hea'int dead yet"?a laugh)?I mean the name of that tallant old chief. Dr. Olds then wont on to speak of the tallantry of CaFs in the field ol battle. Like Washington _ '.ass bore a charmed life, (a laugh) and, therefore, though Sl ie cannot boast of scars, like Johnson, yet he'can of xervice as long and as valuable. 1 have not time to speak ot alhotin ?but none more cheerfully admits his talent* ind his scholarship. But it is enough for me to allude U '< these men to show that Mr. Van Buren does not monopo v 'ire the excellence and the talent of the democratic party i> But I began by saving that Mr. Van Buren could not car t< y Ohio. Dr. O tnen recited the resulta of the election' n that State for some years past, showing that Mr. Van " Buren was.not the popular candidate there?that despite si fall the expenditure of money, of time, of labor, iu tin 'emocratic cause, Van Buren was beaten. And even the i svorite democratic Governor, Wilson Shannon, was de ft 'eated in 1840, because Van Buren was the standard. , Varer of the party. Well, in 1842, Wilson Shannon wa- ? he standard nearer, and he was elected hy a triumphant ) nnjority of 6000 votes?and with him we got a majority ., in both houses oi the legislature, and a United States Sena or. But now the expectation that Mr. Van Buren is to ;1 'ie again the standanl hearer, has got a majority against ts. Ah '. yes, but it is said, if we can't carry Ohio, wi ft an carry other States sufficient to secure his election But let me ask you, when did you ever see the whigs so , inlied? They tell you?" oh \ we can play 'possum a.- * veil as 'coon !" (Laughter.) They say?1' we will let j vou democrats fight?hut we are all for Henry Clay.' [, (Applause from a number of Clay men in the crowd) Hie abolitionists go for Clay?I know them?I havi alkcd with them?I tell you they havn't lost the cunninp if the old coon of 1940 Well, then, are you not con ., vineed that Mr. Van Buren mu?t be beaten again in Ohio , 1 nil ix metnncnoiy news 10 uring irorn winu, um u e , true. And ret it down that in Vein nary. IS43,1 told you? , mt predicted?but stated ax a simple matter of fact, that |< dr. Van Buren would tie beaten in Ohio by '20,000 rotes? ? (Cheers ) The fact ii, Mr. Van Buren is Just now verj >, nuch in the position of a monkey, whose melancholy tut< i friend of mine who studied at Princeton College reoords j Jne of the students was n sort of an Ole Bull, or Tagauini r n a small way. and used to plav a great deal on the violin j j Ine day after he had laid it aside, the monkey'cnme into 4 lis room, seised the fiddle, and ran up on the roof of the building. Ffere he placed the fiddle a la modi (a laugh) ind drew his bow. Alarmed at the noise which of course ^ be made, he started hack again, drew the bow, and started n back still further, till finally he got to the gable, and u hen making another effort, he sprung backwards, fell to j he ground and broke the fiddle and his neck at the same t time?(Roars of laughter ) Mr Van Buren. I reckon, has j rot Just to the gable end of the building?(Laughter and t< cheers) h Here there began to be cries for "McKeon," and Dr. tl Olds, after a few additional remarks enforcing the impor t *?nce of selecting some name, tie it Johnson, or Cass tl ir any one which would excite the greatest enthu- t| liasm, and most certainly promise the complete triumph* ? of the democratic party, and sat down amid loud Bp- c plause. ti Here there were three loud cheers for Richard M. John- h ion. followed by "three more." ri Jiihis M'Kkois then stepped forward, and said that a fort- II -light before he had addressed a Cass meeting in Boston uid If they would tako his word for it, there were three c 'housand people there. But he wasn't afraid of minorities Ho had been one of a minority of 3H who voted against h the distribution of the public lands, when there was a de- 7 nocratic majority of M) against them, and yet that wa- 2 iow a cardinal principle of the democratic party (Cheera.) H le had no individual preference*. All he wished was the it uccess of the party. He knew the election of Mr. t 'laj Is vonld he a great evil, and he would do all he could to pre It vent it But he had learned the truth of the gn atprinci P de that nothing it safe unless Individuals do their own 'hinking as they do their own voting. The only check on lie politicians was that little paper, the ballot. Now w hat Ci ve want is that the people should be spoken to?that thi <| vhole truth shotilo ho stated. One friend has told us how (,i )hio is. I have letters from Pennsylvania which tell us pi here's no chance for us without Cass or Johnson. lhey <M -ay "it's all settled." Who settled it? Well, who is to be ol Vice President? They have Johnson. Polk, King, Ste- T eensoti, and half a dosen of them in abeyance. Mr. Mc w feon read an extract from a letter written by Col. Voting i momher of the Syracuse Convention. He (Mr. McK ) vanted enthusiasm and union He wanted to he freed C rom the gloom which now overhnnc the prospects of the arty. And how? By taking a man who had hern stand- la ng far aloof from the tuiyioil of party politics?w'h" had etired to the quiet of hla farm after having faithfully ought the battles of his country, and served her as a m faithful minister abroad. Mr McK. her" traced the lead, ai ag events of General Cass's life. Jefferson, Madison "I lackson, had en lorsed his democracy. He then went on 'h o speak of General Cass's efforts with re pert to the free- "t 'omofthe se is Nex'he spoke of the Oregon question, xplainitig its geographical posi Ion?its importance?tin h inarrel ahout its possession and the present state ol he qnes'ion. He then went on to say that he ? ? h 'or the man who would take hold ground on that qnestioi -who would have no red lines on the map of the Oregon, i' tnd no red coats on this continent?(Cheer*) ?Who would ? lrive the British south to the Spanish possession*, and <>t north to tho Russian domains. (Cheers ) And the beat H unites fer mnvm to hsv* Csss st tha head of tha )rmmmt?(Don there would be so searching of Ameriiii vnhIi- no occupation of American territory except r American owner*. Mr. M'K then com men tod at oomo netli on article* on tha Oregon question in lata number* the Lnndm Morning ChrtnicU. Me hen weut on to leak ol tu? dU&cultie*?the uncertainty?the gloom?the union which at present beset, in hi* opinion, the demo- ? ' tie party. He eat re a ted his fellow-democrats to pause id reflect well before they selected a leader In the comg contest. Let them here the man and none other who uild command the hearts?the love?the votea.the whole ites of the whole democratic party. (Cheers ) Indiana ho d not carry in 1886 or 1640. Tennessee lie never carried, bio we have heard from to-night. Now let them talk of ese matters, Don't let tbem be gagged. No one bold it bow-string- A nJ if he had his way be would have a iw before the fourth Monday of May which would make >e politician* stare. If the whig* thought of coming ie excitement system over them, they could beat them I to pieces?(cheers). He thou proposed, as subjects for inners, a number of incidents from the life of Cass. Even defeated, in such a cause it would be s glorious defeat; id if successful, then <hey would have placed on a firm isis tha fortune* of the democratic party. H* concluded y quoting tha well-known line*? " Bondsmen, know you not, Who would be Iree, themselves must strike the blow 7" The resolutions were then put and carried, and ie meeting adjourned, without even the ghoat ot a beer for Lewis Cass. It was indeed a very cool leeting, and the little enthusiasm that was discoered was not for the benefit of Cass, but ' the lan wot kiuea Tecumstn. Fbom Cam Haytien.?Captain Hardy, of the .ocket, which arivad in Nantasket Roads laat rening, from Capo Haytien, bring* advices there to 14th It. The Island was tranquil, and tulldutie* on import* ere exacted, which were required to be paid in specie, he anticipated duty on coffee in the United State*, had tised the price* of that article in Hayti.?Button Courier, V6. 6. Stealing under tme Ice.?Digby was walking own the harbor on Friday, and, passing by a tent, iw a man disappear through a hole in the ice, in the rear, [e immediately informed the owner of the tent that bo ad better keep a sharp look out for his propeity, as ha ad just seen a man go into hi* cellar.?Hot ton Punch Fife in South Boscawen, N. H.? On Saturday lorning, about 5 o'clock a fire broke out in the one cotton factory at South Boscawen, (Fishesville) six i ilea sboveConcoid, which resulted in the lot* of property, i near at csn be ascertained, to the amount of SO or 36 000 ! The building was owned by Freeman Fisher Sc on of this city, and was occupied by H. H. 3t J. 8. Brown r FlsbersvLUe. Mostly Insured. Court of Common Pleas. Before'Judge Inglis. Tuesday, Feb. 0.?Hubert Ifirulow vs. The Corporaon ?This was an action on a writ to recover salary as ommitsioner oi Registry, under the act now repealed ? he otffcet of the Corporation consists of an award on the pening of the Sixth Avenue, made to Robert Winslow iid to the Ancient Briton's Benefit Society, who were the lortgagees, and which award the plaintiff had received om the Street Commissioner in a warrant upon the City hamberlain, payable to the order of Robert Window ad the Ancient Briton'* Benefit Society. This warrant le plaintiff' endorsed, omitting the middle letter of his inif, and without procuring the endorsation of the A. B. . S. He presented it at the Bank of the State of New ork, and received the mouey thereon. It appeared that le plaintiff' had conveyed away the property about three ears previously to the award being enforced. The A. B. S. foreclosed the mortgage and claimed the award ? he Corporation finding that tliay were legally hound to ay the award to the Society, did so, and now seek to proret themselves by retaining the salary of the plaintiff.? 'he caso will be continued to-morrow. Court Calendar This Day, ScrcBion Coust ?Nos. 9, 11, 13,22,33, 24,89,37, 39, 9,31,3!., 33, 34,36, 86, 37. Circuit Court.?67, 66,88,64, 66, 26.89, 1, 36. Common Pleas.?23, 71,64, 46,72, 48, 24,41, 61, "3, 76, 7,86. Amusements. Two Stlendid Performances take place to-day t the American Museum : the former at 3 o'clock i the afternoon, the second at 7 in the evening. It is nough to say, that Mrs Western, Dr. Valentine, Great Vest em, J U. Booth, signor * rancisco, n. u. anerman, nil La Petite Cerito,' appear. The entertainment will emist in part of the laughable comic melange, imitations ud delineations of different characters, Chinese divertiselents, lecture and experiments on animal magnetism, all r which are peculiarly calculated to interest and amuse idies, chillren, and men of riper years The Gipsey ueen, the fortune teller, may be privately consulted at il hours; her wonderful revelations of future events are -uly astonishing. C(7- THIS MORNING, NO. 3 OK THE FRENCH dition of the Mysteries ol Paris, will be issued at No. 30 .nn street, by the People's Publisher. Price ii cents JUST PUBLISHED, AT THE OrFlOE OF THE "ew World, No. 30 Ann street?Price 36 cents?Wanderlgs of a Journeyman Tailor, through Europe and th? ast, duiing they oars 1834 to 1340. Translated from the 3d icrman edition by William Howitt. This work has made uite a sensation In the literary world, and the edition has een nearly all taken up. PUBLISHED THIS DAY, A LECTURE ON THE nportsnce of a Christian Basis, for the Science of Politial Economy, and its application to the affairs of life. T>?vared before the Calvert Institute, Baltimore, and the arroll Institute, Philadelphia, on (he 17th and ISth Jan., 944, by Ut. Rev. Dr. Hugnes. BLhopof New York. J WINCHESTER,SO Ann at. 0SJ~ JUST PUBLISHED?A New Novel by an Aroeriuh Author, " The Ledye Annabel, or the Uoom of the oi-oner'?A Romance by an unknown author. Price 0 cents. Also, a Book for business men. " The Arithmetical Cab tilater"?containing a variety of methods fur computing umbers, designed Tor the use of Teachers Merchants, armers, Mechanics, &c. This work is particularly vainhie to merchants and book-keepers, on account of its lort methods of computing interest Price 34 cents. GRAHAM k CHRISTY, 3 Astor House. Qtj- NEWARK.?Professor Bronson and Mr. Nash ommencr a Course of Lectures this evening, in the Free hurch, Newark, at 7} o'clock. Subjects?Elocution nd Music, in connection with Physiology, kc. and Disection of the Manikin ; interspersed with five or six ?ngt and recitatiods. OCb VALENTINES !! '-The friends of old comic El>n, and the public in general, are respectfully invited to isit Cumd's Gallerv ut 19 Division street, the onlv com letecollection or valentine* in the known world, auited > ail tastes and at all prises, troin three cents to thieo dolirs each. Delay* are dangerous?purchase in time, ere re choicest gems are culled. Ladies, to you a hint is efficient. You all know comic Elton. "0(7" NOTHING LIKE STRENGTH?Any one who as become injured by a strain that threatens, fur a time, i injure the body, should remember that Dr. Peters' Vegeible Strengthening Plaster is one of the moat efficacious iscorerica of the present day in restoring the body to its riginal strength. Formed as this plaster is, of vegetable laterials, it constitutes a perfect remedy in relieving all ain* which arise from strains, weakness, rheumatism, hillncas of the system acting upon the nerves, and in ict every complaint that weakens the body, to be airid ny external applications, this plaster will be found a tost perfect remedy. All those persons whose avocations re such as to deprive some portions of the system of trength, should try this .Plaster Like Peters' Pills and ,o/enges, it has no rival. Price only 13} cents. Principal office 136 Fulton street. (K7- CHANGEABLE AND WET WEATHER WILL roiiuce colds and coughs, which if neglected are sure to itd to fatal consequence*. Sherman's Cough Lozenges re a sure antidote?they allay all irritation speedily, give uiet rest, and cure much sooner than any other remedy own. Hundreds of cases which have been neglected mil confirmed consumption was the result, might have een cured by a timely use of this remedy. Dr. Sherman's warehouse is No. 106 Nassau *t. Agents, 10 Broadway, 10 Astor House, 337 Hudson st, 188 Bowey, 77 East Broadway, 86 William st, 139 Fulton street, Irooklyn, 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and S State t, Boston. 0(7" ACCIDENT.?Jame* M. Bull, Esq , 206 Broadway, ad a child burnt in a shocking manner ever his arm*, ieck, shoulders, and back, so that his life was despaired f. Hi* family physician (Dr. Nelson) one oi the oldest nd most eminent physician* in this city, had the liberaliv and honesty to advi?e Mr Bull to send immediately to 1 Conitlnndt street, for ConneEs Magical Pain Extrse?r. lled.dso, and by the use df this magical Salve, his eloved son is saved from death, and to the wonder oi all tiat saw nim, is now cured, and scarcely aacar left. Mo. hers and parents who care for the lives and happiness of heir children, should never f a without oonnell Ex-actor a.wave in the houee ready for any case of burn or :ald, or accident or tot* of any kind. This article will tire any of the following complaints, or no pay will b? ?ken for it, viz.: Chilblain*. Erysipelas, Scrofula, Salt Iheum, Frosted Part*, Piles, Chafe, Chspi. Ulcers, H unwinds, Sore Nipples, Sore Eyes, Inflamed Skin, Prickly [ at, Sore Throat, Itc. T?*? NoTicr.?This article costs nothing unlaat it tires. N. D. We refer you to the follt wing gentlemen, who eve witneaaed the effect! of thin article:?A Barhe,, Broadway; Dr. Neluon, 77 White atreet; Dr. Freeman, 10 Eaat Broadway; Dr. McL an, of Warren atreet; N. orcra, Ear; , 4 Greenwich atreet, and hundred! of othera 1 thia city. Remember, it ia to be had only at 2M'ourtwdt atreet. The genuine la aold in Albany only by ooaerelt & Co., 27 Broadway; 3 North Fifth atreet, hiladelphin. ()(> COMSTOCK'S HMISAPARIU.A?Thia cherolilextract will entirely remove from the human ayatem I the bad effect! of mercury, cleanaethe blood of ullimirttiea. and remove pimplea from the face. Wh?n the ihlic are aware of the price, and know the virtue! it uaeaaea. they will alwaya uae thia preparation inatead 'all othera. Price AO centa per bottle, or $4 per dozen, o be found only at 21 Courtlandt atreet, and 37 Broaday, Albany. 5QP- HAY'S LINIMENT AND LIN'S BALM OF II1NA, will cure any cnae of Pilea,fei her blind or hlredg) or no pay will be taken for it. To be kad at 21 Couitndt atreet. (tf/? t'KF.MIt'M R\ZOU STROPS.?1The f.rat pre ium at the Fair* of the Ameiican Institute haa bren vardrd year after, to O. Sanndrra. for the invention the Metallic Tablet, with four eidea?No. 1 aide having e effect of a hone, without uaing oil or water. Tne her aide* are lor keeping the razor with a fine, amooth Itre ?o that razor? can i>e kept jn perfect order without tving recnurae to a cutler or barber It ia uaed and rr>mmended by the Ar?t cu'lera in England, and Certified v the moat acientific gentlemen in thia country Ita -eat celebrity haa caiiaed counterfeita and imitation* Intolerable, which can eaaily be detected by the coarae id imperfect aurface of what ia called the tablet aide, the iginal being amooth and poliahed. Manufactory, No. 13 Broadway, New York, 7

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