Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 3, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 3, 1844 Page 2
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N'-'W YORK HERALD. Now York, WediMnUjr, July 3, 1844. Intelligence from lCuro]>e. In all probability we shall receive the new# by the Britannia either this or to-morrow morning. She was out thirteen days yesterday noon ; and, if " Britannia rules the wave," she must have ar rived at Boston betore the mail left that city last evening. A Voice from Uw Urave-Tbe Newspaper Press of tks Revolution. We publish on the first page of this day's paper one of the most int. resting literary curiosities with which we have met in a long period. It is a copy of the "Massachusetts Spy," a newspaper published at Worcester four years after the memorable epoch when the independence of the United States was announced to the world. It presents, in the most forcible manner possible, a perfect picture of so ciety in that day of heroic virtue, and addresses to us of this generation words ol warning, instruc tion and admonition, which sound like the solemn speech of one arisen from the grave. This curious newspaper is printed on a single sheet of extra foolscap, the paper Oeingof a quality scarcely equal to that of the coirsest wrapping paper. The type is, however, bold and clear, and the typography exe cuted with considerable taste, and evidently with great care. This paper whs published in the very midst of the perilous days of the revolution. The hard struggle was still going on between the mercenary troops of Great Britain, and the devoted bands of freemen fighting for their liberties. New York was in the hands of the enemy. The coasts were blockaded by the enemy's fleet. The treachery of the traitor, Arnold, had just been rewarded by a high command in the British service. The sad fate of the unfortunate Andre was yet fresh in the minds of all Clouds and darknees yet rested on the fort inesof the infant republic. There wasstill much to threaten the destruction of the hopes of the patriot. But not one shadow of despondency rests upon the face of the " Spy " It is as cheer ful, as buoyant, as hopeful and strong-hearted as if it were the messenger only of victory and triumph. Reflected on its brown and time-stained pages, we see as in a mirror, that earnest, calm, unshrinking, i dignified and resolute spirit which never for an in stant, even in the darkest night of that long era of sacrifice and glory, deserted the heroes of the Re volution. An old newspaper is always deeply interesting.? It is the most graphic record of the past. It is to history what the light and shade and details are to a picture, or the garniture of the stage to a drama It brings up vividly before us the forgotten actors in the events of other generations, with all their daily business?their infinite variety of calling and pursuit?their eager attention to the thousand ob jects ot a day, which perished with them?their light esteem ot men and things which gave the character to their age?their tastes?their customs] ?their manners?we obtain, indeed, an iusight as it were, into the mechanism of the world's progress; arid if we be wise, we find something more than mere food for curiosity. And so has this "Spy' transported us back two generations. The battle fields of the Revolution, yet smoking with the heat and carnage of the fray?the toilsome marches of the American militia?the Spartan-like simplicity of manners which characterized our Revolutionary fathers?the Republican plainness displayed evety where, in all classes of society?the ardent love ot liberty which pervaded all minds?are ull presented to our view with singular distinctness. This single sheet gives us a better idea of that day than u whole volume of Sparks. The first article, addressed by the publisher, "Isaiah Thomas," to "the lovers of literature in the county of Worcester," is extremely interesting. There is a delicious quaintness, a fine old Anglo Saxon purity of tone about it, which reuder it ul most as palatable as one of the essays iu the "Spectator." With what a modest dignity and substantial good sense does he make his appeal for public favor! How immeasurably superior to the nauseating puffs, and belf-adulatiou of the publish ers ot our day! The address to the assembly-men, is a very interesting article. No one can fa 1 to be struck by the delicacy, the sound sense, and the patriotic spirit wuh which the members elect ol the General Assembly are reminded ot their duties, and high and honorable responsibilities. Here again, the contrast which this address presents to the low, vulgar, abusive, and violent partizan reso lutions and addresses of the present day, redounds but little to the credit of the descendants of the men of that generation with whom we now hold converse in the "Spy." We have read with especial gratification the long and able letter, addressed to Sir Henry Clinton Who can read it without admiring its dignified tone?itsentire freedom from scurrilous abuse?its frank, manly, patriotic spirit 1 There is in leed an intellectual majesty about almost every thing writ ten by the leaders of popular opinion during the re volutionary era, which commands the highest res pect. A deep sense of the solemnity of their posi tion, as men sentfor the defence ofliberty?as men to whom the sacred cause of human freedom had been as it were specially committed, appears to have been ever present with these men?to have given a character of dignity and deepest e rnest ness to all that they did and all that they wrote. This letter to Sir Henry Clinton is a favorable spe eimen of the subdued, yet resolute temper which distinguished the men of 76. Nor are the advertisements by any means the least inte resting portion of this paper. That one address ed to the ladies, admonishing them as good daughters of the young republic to save the cotton and linen rags for the paper mill, is quite a curiosi ty. We hear a great deal said about the ingenuity ant elegance of some of the advertisements now-a-days. but we defy the most accomplished master of thh important department of literature, to approach in any of their most elaborate compositions, the deli cacy with which " Isaih Thomas" hints that the ladies will, besides serving their country, receive ten shillings per pound for the rags, which he wish es them to collect. Then the announcement ot the " Almanac," is one of the best things of the kind we have ever seen. We doubt very much whether the little putfer general of the Harper's, or the publishers of the " Mirror Library " could beat it, and that's not saying a little in its praise a* a putt, albeit the wares of the meritorious ma nufacturers just alluded to, may well deserve good puffing. The letter, extracted from one of the London Journals, and signed "A Briton " has reference to the' Lord George Gordon lliots." It was very generally supposed in London at that time thai these disturbances were created and fomented by American influence, and it will be recollected that Wentworth directly charged Fianklin with this, ni> accusation which was properly and indignantly re pelled by that illustrious patriot. This "Briton" was examined before the Privy Council. He wai a deserter from the British service, went over to the American camp, and then, after becoming acquaint ed with some of its movements and plans, teturtieti to England, where he again turned traitor, and en deavored to obtain the credence of the ministry. He was hut one of many of the same class of trai tors, whose schemes, however, have been, it would almost seem by special interpositions of Provi dence, uniformly rendered abortive. We are confident that the republication of thit curious old newspaper, will be regarded by all out readers as an acceptable service. The present tune?on the eve of the celebration of the nations holy-day?tots appeared to us an appropriate occa sion on which to present this interesting record oi - post No ouc can deny that a large infusion o rh revolutionary spirit is wanted by this genrra ri > Elements of civil discord have obtained ion ig ud tlie unly suie safeguard igaiust weir destructive influence is to be sought in the wider diffusion and increased influence of that pure patriotism?that enlightened perception of liberty?that free, loving, and liberal spirit, which united the patriotic party of *76 in bonds of affection and indissoluble harmony?which render* ed, as the soul of one man, the spirits of the foun ders of the republic, however diversified in creed, and same and lineage. COMMENCEMENT OP THK SWEBF IN THE CUSTOM House?Already Mr. Atwood, the new Surveyor, has begun the work with the besom of destruction, by turning ou. every one in his department, except one, and putting in their places true blue Tyler men, whs will be faithtul to the death till the 4th of March next, but not a moment longer Next week the work will begin in the other de partments of the Custom House. As the alma nacs say, rain, hail and snow, and awlully squally weather may be expected about these times Mr. Towle will, we expect, be next heard from. We should not be surprised if Isaac Hone were the first removed, as he is related to the legal function ary who advised the impeachment of the President. The Custom House.?The subordinate officers of the New York Custom House are in as much trouble about these days, as so many crabs in hut water. They sieze upon the skirts of any one who may possibly save them. Mr. Delazon Smith, the Tyler Ohio orator, now stopping at Howard's Hotel, is thronged with them like bees upon the branch of an apple tree in swarming time. Their fate will soou be known. Delaxon Smith?Who is he 7 Some of Cap tain Tyler's Custom House friends say he is the greatest living American orator. All we know about it is, that Delazon is the great Ohio Tyler man, has come all the way from Dayton, and wants to make a speech here in New York to a Tyler meeting. But the Tylerites in this city are shy of trying to get up a Tyler meeting for the sole purpose of hearing Mr. Smith. Whereupon, Mr Smith says he came here to make a speech, and a speech he will make, meeting or no meeting. The great questions now, therefore, are, When! and W here ! Great Raising of Hickory Poles.?We under stand that there is to be a great hickory-pole raising at Cliflou, Staten Island, to-day. One of the finest trees of the forest is to be transplanted. We don't know the precise spot, but the scenery of the Island is so beautiful in that portion, that an inappropriate OAunot be chuscu. The country in the vicinity of Clifton is indeed most delightful. At the Telegraph station you are always certain of finding a breeze, it there is one blowing from any of the four quarters of the heav ens. And besides, you meet a fine old sea-captain ?a perfect " salt"?full of anecdote, wit and hu mor, and who has more fun in him than a whole crew of your modern naval heroes. Here you can get an iced lemonade, a sherry cobbler, and seated on the bank, enjoying the cooling breeze and the noble sea view. The drives are delightful on the Island?the roads in fine order and cool. When tired of driving, and witn the keen appetite excited by the sea-air, by repairing to Clifton House, you can get a dinner equal to any ever served at the Astor House, the best attendance, and most comfortable accommo dation. Later from Hayti . ?The beautiful brig Maria L. Hill, Capt. Alfred Hill, arrived here yesterday from Gonaives, with advices to the 16th ult. According to the intelligence, which we have received from Capt. H. it appears that tile Island is in a more settled state than for some time previous to the 16th. The President, Guerrier, has so fur given perfect satisfaction to all classes of the popu lation; and the chiefs of the northern and southern parts of the Island, have sent in their submission to the new government. Business had taken a very active turn; confidence was universally restored. The market at Gonaives was well stocked with all kinds of American provisions. There was only one arrival expected from Boston, and if her car ,'o should remain out a little longer, it would arrive it a good market. Coffee was very lively and pri ces had been kept up to a high point. Prices on the 16th ranged from 11& a 12c. and the demand fot logwood was great, principally for Nassau and Jamaica, to fill up vessels laying on demurage? prices $10 a 11 per M. Travelling to Europe.?Facts for the Own ers of Steam Ships.?The steam ship Acadia left Boston last Monday with sixty-six cabin passengeis On the same day the Oxford for Liverpool, Oneida lor Havre, and Victoria for London, left this port with eighty-four. We have reason to suppose in addition to this, that at least half a dozen of those who have gone in the Acadia hailed from New York. It is a fact worthy of note, that the Acadia is a mast excellent and popular steam ship, and is sufficiently capacious to comfortably carry one hundred and twenty-five passengers. Yet we see mat she leaves her western depot with one half of that number, while our magnificent packets sail on the same day, with one third more passengers than the steam ships. What does all this signify I Such facts as we have given, showing this city to be the centre of the western travelling world, have been apparent enough since the first establish ment of the steam ship lines, yet many of those the most interested in the business do not perceive them. We are glad, however, that there are capi talists on both sides of the Atlantic, shrewd enough to see them, and are ready to profit thereby. Thie summer we shall have the Great Western and theGr -at Britain and their success, without the aid of $400,000 from the British government, will be the means of the organization of a line of ocean steamers to be run irom New York to Liverpool, that will wholly eclipse any line now in existence. Then every tub will have to stand or run on its own bottom. Gov. Boucx arrived in town yesterday morning, and put up at Howard's Hotel. The Governor re mains in town till after the fourth. Warm Weather.?Yesterday set in warm again. We now have three hot days, then a cold one, then three extreme hot days again. Variety is pleasing at any rate. It the heat continues to be so oppressive, our criminal and other courts will have to adjourn, as they do in Texas, till more ice comes from the north. Europe and America.?There is now a regular communication from one side of the Atlantic to the other every three days. Yet, another line o' Liverpool packets is soon to be organized. The Bridal Party in Washington.?The Ma ditotiian of Monday gives the following account of the bridal party at (he Capitol:? President Tyler returned with bis (air bride to the ca pital on the evening of last Thursday On Saturday th< bride received company. Though ttiere waa no announce ment In the pap'-ra, it was generally known that on that day the White House would be open to those who wished to pay their compliments to the Chief Magistrate and his bride, and during the hours of reception the rooms wen thronged. The Heads ol Departments, the Foreign Mi nisters in their court dresses, and the officer* of the Army and Navy in uniform, in company with the ladies of their acquaintance, made a brilliant show, and his Honor the Mayor and his lady, and moat of the title of the capital, whether in public or private stations, offered their con gratulations and hade the lady of the Mansion welcome, fha bride, when Miss Oardner, had with her tair sister, who is how her guest, spent parts ol two winters with us mid delighted all who had the pleasure of her acquaint* ance by ihe attractions ol nar person and mind-gilted as s e has been with every advantage of education ind fo n igu travel?and by the charms ol her graceful manners, which shone, as every one twit, in their appropriate sphere on Haturday. A most magnificent bride's cake and ? parkling rhnmpaignc awaited the welcoming guests, ni l the distinctions of |>arty and ol opinion were all lor gotten, and kind feelings and generous impulses seemed 0 gladden ill-hearts ol all In the aiternoon the Presi tent's garden, in which the band from the Navy Yard play every Saturday aiteinoon, was more thronged than we ever remember to have seen it On the portico of the A'hite House the President and his bride again leceiveo lie welcome of their friends, and not until the shades ol 1 rung were gathering around, and the music had cess . did the throng disperse, so great was the desire to u awl welcome the beautiful mid accomplished lady who is h ureal tar to praatda in the kxecutiva Mansion TRIAL Or POLLY BODINE. fUBCBIVKD BY BPKCIAL EXPRESS. Trial of Polly Hotline, for the Murder of her Sleter-lii-law, Emetine Hon?men. Tuesday?Eighth Day. Before the Court of Oyer and Terminer, at Rich mond Court House, Staten bland, consisting of the Hon Amasa J Parker, Circuit Judge; Hon. Albert Ward, First Judge of Richmond County, and Associate-Judges Cortelyou, Littell, Crocheron and Clawson. For prosecution, District-Attorney Clark, James R. Whiting, Esq., and Commissioner Phelps. For defence, Davi? Graham, Roderick N. Mor rison and Clinton Dk Witt, Eaqs. The testimony in this case was closed on Mon day evening, and exclusive ly published in the He rald of yesterday morning, out) day in advance of the combined newipaper press of this city. The court assembled yesterday morning at B o'clock, and it being known that the counsel would nomimnce summing up the evidence, a large number of ladies were in atteudance, among whom went some whose personal charms would vie with any ol our city belles. K N. Morrison, Esq., for defence, commenced summing up the case, and occupied the earnest attention of the court for three hours in a forcible argument, endeavoring to satis fy the jury ol the innocence ol theaccused. District Attorney Clssse followed, and continued his argument until about three o'clock. He presented a chronological detail of the circumstances attendant upon this transaction and was anxiously listened to by tne crowded auditory. Dsvio (Ibahsm, Ksq then proceeded lor the defence in one of the most powerful legal arguments, and most elo quent appeals on behalf of his, that has ever been listened to In a coi '.of justice. He closed last evening, and will be followed this morning by James R Wmitino, Esq., for prosecution. The chaigo will tie delivered this evening, and the verdict of the jury will, in all probabili ty, be presented in time for Thursday morning's edition. Fourth of July.?In addition to the amusements mid excursions on this day, noticed in yesterday's Herald, we add the following, which have since been heard of. To-morrow we shall collect them all together and present them in one article. Excursions.?By Railroad to Medford station, (Patchogue,) Fireplace, and Carman's River, on Long Island. Leave and return at various hours of the day. Grand Fishing Excursion in the day time to the Fishing Banks in the steamer Thomas Salmond, Capt. Schultz, having on board a four-pounder,cap tured by Decatur at Tripoli, and plenty of powder. Fare each way 25 cents In the evening, the same bout will give another excursion, and cotillon par ty up the North River in the evening Fare as be fore. Both will be delightful excursions. Grand excursion up Hudson River in the steam er Troy, Capt. Gorham?and down in the Empire, Capt. Roe?go as tar up as Poughkeepsie. Fifty cents each way. To Mamaroneck in the steamer William Young by Jefl'ersoa Tent, No. 22, I. O. of R.?groves, music, addresses, sumptuous repast, &c. Around Staten Island in the steamer Warren, Capt. Mansell, stopping at Perth Aniboy one hour Fare for the excursion 50 cents. Amusements in the City.?Parker gives a grand military and civic ball at Washington Hall. Dan cing to commence at half past eight. Tickets $1, to admit a gentleman aud his ladies. At Niblo's Garden, Mitchell and Edge intend to astonish people a few, if not more. Several most laughable entertainments, day and evening. Tne Ethiopean Serenaders give two entertain ments at the Apollo, one at half past two, and the other at a quarter past eight. Tickets 25 cents. In addition to the above, there will he an lndiat. dance at the Washington Lunch at Hoboken. A great affair. This Evening, July 3d, Mr. Warner's company of Vocalists, together with Dodsworth's unrivalled Brass Band, will give a Grand Miscellaneous Con cert on board the steamboat South America, (weather permitting.) The boat will leave the foot of Barclay street, north side of the ferry, at 7? o'clock ; the State Prison Dock 7|, and Pie) No. 1, North River, at 8 o'clock, P. M., and paa down the Bay. Tickets fur the excursion 00 cento Great doings also at Castle Garden this evening For the Ethiopean Serenaders and various other amusements this day and evening, see the adver tisements. Theatricals, Ac. Dr. Lardner closed his series of lectures in Phila delphia on Saturday evening last, and will delivei a series ol lectures and exhibit his unrivalled views and apparatus in this city in a few days. Herr Alexander, the magician, is performing at St. Louis. Ole Bull left Boston for Worcester on Monday last. The Andrews are giving concerts at Saratoga. The Boston papers say of their performances, par ticularly of Miss Anderson, observing that liquid and thrilling tones, like those of Mrs. Wood and Signora Castellan, make an impression never to be effaced Mr. Brough, the vocalist, is giving concerts at Nantucket, assisted by Mr. A T. Thorup Mr. Brougham, the popular Irish comedian, bai commenced an engagement at the Providenct theatre, which has been opened for a short season by Andrew Jackson Allen. Miss Nelson wilt appear next week in this city in the "Mountain Sylph." She is as beautilul hi ever, and immense interest lias been excited by th< announcement of her re-appearance. Philadelphia.?Charlotte Cushrnan has aban doned the idea of visiting Europe, and is ncgo Hating for the Chpstiut Street Theatre. J. R Scotl is about 10 leave the stage and become a partner in a wholesale grocery business at the fool of Pine street, New York. Mrs. Brougham took her benefit at the Walnnt last evening. On Friday evening Miss Charlotte Cushrnan, it is said, re fused to go on the stage and perform her part, un less the prompter, Mr. Lewis, was immediately discharged for whipping her brother, the Trea surer, who, it was stated, had first insulted and then stricken him. There w?s some delay in the per formances in consequence, but the demand wa ultimately complied with. Cowan Ac Dilks, Mercer Rtrekt.?Yesterday'* sale was quite the thing?plenty of horses?plenty of buyers?and whether "White Surrey" was sad dled or not, Cowan was himself again. There were a few beautiful animals disposed of; some to the tune of $>300, $350 and $400?others to suit all who went to be suited It is expected that thie establishment will do a great business in the course of a short time. The Princeton.?The steamer Princeton sailed from the harbor on Monday, with Capt. Stockton on board. The Captain was very ill. OO- Thos. Shankland, 20 Wall street, bus been appointed a commissioner for the State of Maine. Italian Opera.?In consequence of the neat approach of the great national holiday, the second representation of L'haliana in Alfitri, which wtu received with such unbounded approbation on Monday last, has been postponed till Friday night. Ethiopean Serrnaders.?A reference to the ad vertisement of these distinguished melodists, will convince the public, that on this evening ns well as upon two occasions to-morrow, they will execute a programme of unequalled attraction. Pleasant Excurs.on.?The splendid steamboat South America will repeat the excursion of yes terday down the bay, this afternoon at 4 o'clock For time and place see advertisement. Swimmers ?All swimmers are cautioned against bathing in the harbor. Sharks frequently swim to some distance up the bay. {jtj- We have in type a full report ol the Annual Commencement ol the New York University, which is crowded out by the press ot equally inter esting and important matter. Mesmerism ?The N. I). Orescent City says:? "There is, unquestionably, a deep and dark mys tsry enshrouding the science or art of mesmerism. At h Ute lecture on this subject in the west, ? young lady hail * tooth eitracted white in the mesmeric state, withoui evincing the slightest indication of pain. A w ell fllle, iioulh nevi rcontains more than thirty-two teeth, yet it was known thst that young Isdy had submitted to thi operation in slaty-three dins rent lectures. The only way ?ve can account for her being so amply provided with teeth, is hv supposing that she must have a sort of shark'* nouth, which is supplied with thraa rows of grinders.| HmUiik of the Wklg Tranf Men of B?w York lMt EvMilng, at National Hall. This was the first regular meeting of the Young Men's Henry Clay Association of the city ot New York. Jss. e. Thayer, Esq. is the President ot the association. At eight o'clock some hundreds of young men were collected together at National Hall. There was a small band of music in attendance.? Jul in Stevens, Esq. was invited to the chair to pre side. At first there were lond call* for "Greeley, Greeley." Mr., Greeley made his appearance, but desired that Mr. Hoxie might speak first, as the latter gen tleman had other engagements, and must speak first this evening, or not >t all. Judge Hons accordingly made lilt appearance at the zealous call of the young meu present. He made a very sober, paternal and dignified whig speech, lie praised Henry Clay, and gave the young men a large invoice ol good advice in relation to their duties as young politi cians. He told them something about the tarifl, and some thing about anuexation. On this latter point he called the Texians a uation of liars, thieves, swindlers, and blackguards. Homes Gkeelkt was then called for. He said twelve years ago lie was travelling in the centre ot New Hamp shire, and had to scrabble pretty hard to git to the town where he waa to give his first vote ler Henry Clay. He then went on to give some account of Gen Jackson, and how he driv oif the Cherokee* into a howliu wilderness (Large numbers of the young men here lelt the room) He believed that people leuk more to things uow than they did in times past. As to annexation, it is thrust upon us aa a presidential question It doox seem to me, said he, that not a thousand men last winter would have signed a petition for annexation. Do you want to pay thr debt ot Texas? Do you want to assume the debts ui Texas I Do you want to assume their vices t Mr. Oree ley next went on to discuss the question oi slavery. We ought to be faithful to our bargain with the Southern States. But we don't want any more slavery udded to oar Territory. Look at loiin nations. We don't want France. He believed that a national conscience might be awakened. !i re be gave another touch at the Cherokee* Then a touch at Greece,Themistocles, and Themistoclcg wanted to burn the enemy's Meet, but Aria tides advised not to do it Next he spoke ol a tariff. New housrg me going up all over the country?new laictories ?new forges, ami so on. The country is now flourish ing. as if by magic, under the new tariff. Such things dout come by fortuity. Polk was mHde a candidate by southern influence, ii Polk succeed*, the tariff is crush ed Three fourths of the House voted in tavor of the tarifl', aud almost all the Senate Mr. Greeley said he was not old himself. (Here violent drumming wus heard out of doors?it gradually receded ) He then undertook to sympathize with the young meu, and gave them sundry told a st good advice. He told a story of a gardener down in Connecticut, who made an excellent garden, but as he was a whig,the democrats would not tiy to get him out to vote. This he thought wus very funny. [Mr. Greeley was dressed in a thread bare black suit; his neck cloth was tied with the knot under the north-east corner of his leit ear, and his shirt collar down underneath it, and a little torn?and his coat was out at the elbows. He looked as if there were a high tariff, and no home manu facture | Dr. Chipi.kv, of Georgia, next addressed the meeting He charged upon the Democrats that their principles were all of a negative character?nothing positive There war one exception?it waa annexation. Mr. Polk was to go lour years lor Texas (cheers,) and nothing else. South-, am Whigs go for the Constitution, and if Northern Whigs will do the same, the country will lie safe (loud and em thusiastic cheering, alter which some one cried out, " Three cheers lor the Whigs of the South !" which wn given with great ardor.) Dr. C. then went into a compari son of Polk and Clay. It has long since been settled, he said, that there is but one step from the sublime to the ri diculous (ioui cheering ) if this be so, there is but one step from Polk to Cluy. Another argument against Polk is. that there are four ways of pronouncing his name? Poke?Pack-Polk?and Pork He is a man without faults, and without qualities. Should he be elected, hk administration will be most disastrous. All his measurer will be half way and deficient.?(cheers, and the band played Yunkee Doodle) Resolutions were then read. Mr. Wright was then called for, but did not appear. Various others were called lor?Lawton?Graham?Hal sey?Lawton?Graham, ike Georgk A. IIai.skr at last made his appearance, and made a short address. The meeting then adjourned. Whig Gathering of the Fifth Congressional District at Abingdon Square. This meeting waa announced to take place a 7? o'clock, but at that hour there were only present about twenty-five boys playing at hide and seek, nine adults, and five females with infanta in their arms, and some Bix or eight reporters from the different papers in this city, including our own corps of four, who were sent ii. full strength, thinking there would be something worth reporting, but " alas, what a tailing off was there, my countrymen." It was near nine ere tlx principals arrived, and then there was Borne diffi culty in getting tli0 mauting organised? Wo novo. saw a greater farce in our lives than this. Really, if the Whigs can do no better, let them give up at once?it is useless " to kick against such pricks" as the Democrats present against them on such like occasions. Hon. Wm MiWDr.rii.LE wu called to the chair. Mr. Tomli.mon arose to present tho 9th ward banner, and observed that they were not gathered for the purpose ol' commemorating the anniversary of a great batttle, 01 victory already won; but, as the clans gather to the iray. so were they there to pledge their iaitnto each other, to unite and be true to their principles and their common country?to rally with all their strength under the pure banner, and promise that they would win the battle in which they were about to engage. It waa not alone with music or banner* that they would do so, but by a solemn determination to perpetuate the principle of their forefa thers, and hand down to futuro generations those great doctrines in defence of which their ancestors immorializ ed themselves. It waa not one of the simple questions ol the day that made the people there gather in tlieii strength and might?it was owing to thegieat and impor tant principles involved in the fight, that made every pat riot arise in his strength, in defence of their institutions. (Cheers ) Mr. T. then went on to point out soine of the distinctions between the doctrines end conduct of the de mocratic and whig parties. The democratic leaders sought to array in hostility the poor and humble classes against ihe rich They appealed to the worst passions ol i.he human heart. 1 heir consistency was but a name; foi at the time that Van Btiren declared himsell hostile to tin annexation of Texas, he was the democratic champion; but superceded by another, at the Baltimore Convention, 0 serve party tricks and factious motives. Mr. T. then eulogised the whig creed. It sought to ennoble, instead of debasing- to raise and elevate the lower classes, by protecting native industry It was said that it they dm not possess Texas, England would. He was prepared to say that if Texas so lar forgot the lessons of prtidonci wliich were taught her by this Union?if she was base enough to sell her proud position, and deck the diadem ot a foreign monarch, she was unworthy an affiliation with a free people?he would let her go. Vet sooner tnan set it seized by the British beast of the forest?the rampant lion?he would let loose their heaven-soaring bird-tin American eagle?and tear the lone star from the 1'oreigi. diadvm, and place it back in the firmament ot heaven (Great applause.) Mr. T then presented a beautiful new nanner to the Ninth Ward Clay Club, enjoining upon them to be true to their unsullied principles?to guard it ibr their sake, and that of the great man whose portrait decorated it; and closed with an apostrophe to Mr. Clay and the American eagle, amidst loud cheers. Mr. Itosr.aTs, President ot the 0th ward Clay Club thanked the last speaker on the part of the club he had the honor to represent. Henry Clay was a person well known to the American people. He was opposed to the annexation ot Texas, and has a stronger claim on the American people than any other American. The contest on which tney had entered required the untiring energy of freemen. They should come forward boldly and rally tor the cause. It was whilo the strong man slept, liberty wa* lost. Th?y would convince them that the banner present would never be disgraced. The Clay Glee Club here sang " Our own Harry Clay." Mr. Johi* O SsRiiKAPtT here came forward and said, be was glad to hear again the voice of his whig friends. It reminded him of the glorious days of 1840, when all had pledged themselves to do (he good work, and which they would do again. Their principles were the same as in 1840. They would contend lor them in the sanu spirit, and light for Clay (cries of " Yes, by G?d.") I'ho locofocos stood, in 18-10, with their hands in power under the guidance of their leaders, but now they ate in 1 difierent way, nnd they sacriticed their party and their orinciph-a when they gave up Van Buren. Tney will be defeated at the election, ami il evertbere waa a party that deserved auccess, the whig* were that party Aa a party they had been all that a party deserved to be, and ht would read the resolutions. The Speaker here read one resolution, and said as to the rest of the resolutions they may well he dispensed with for the take ot the sings and the music that are coming. The Hon. Mr. Bullock, of Kentucky, here camt forward and said he was proud of bis State, as it would receive the proud spallation of the Ban ner State of the Union . He felt at a loss how to make a speech ; but when he considered the principles upon which they had come forward, he would not hesitate to pronounce them conservative principle* The principles of the Locofouos was unqualified opposition to every thing for ,which the Whigs contended I'he Locoloi o principles,were calculated to prostrate the Union. They bad'violated|the laws of the country from their action on iha Apportionment Bill in Rhode Island the party had acted in secret, in such a manner as to strike at the very root of the Constitution. This party also went in for ?he majority ; and they overlooked their own friend. Van Buren. A party that were honest would not have neglected their own frienda, and selected a man whom the people know nothing about. Polk was not known to feme, nnd was twice repudiated as a candidal) lor Governor in his own State. Polk's sentiments were the same as Jackson's. If Jackson were to die now he -opposed Polk would also die like a rat in an exhausted receiver (Knars ol laughter.) Whig principles were eoiuan alive, and .should be sustained. (Cheer*.) Mis sissippi and Rhode Island were opposed to law order, and poverty. (Laughter ) The conduct of Die locofocos in relation to the annexation of Texts wa* dishonest in the < xtrema. Party leaders who thus act are not to he trust ed, and be was apposed to such a thing as Annexation (Loud cheering) Dudley Rkldsit, Esq, neat was about to address thi meeting, when the alarm of firearms was heard ; st this here was a great rush, banner* falling, Ac., lint it wa oon found to tie only a loose report ot the idle mob ot locofocos on the outside; and a lew hoys on the outskirts ti the assemblage, threw a cracker amidst those assembled which caused all the disturbance. After some time arder tvss reston d, and the gentleman proceeded to address the issnmbly, which had been much diminished in the mean whiio. Hia address wm of the utual character, the whig* we:e the only Conservatives of the country, and thosa who did not support them wont astray. In the midst of thu address some 100 or'JOOol the youths of the " Clay Whig Association" came up and Joined the proceedings, and wore received with loud cheers. This was responded to most heartily by the mob around, and after a snort ad dress the meeting adjourned. City Intelligence. Police Office?Tumuav, July 3 -Nothing of inter est transpired to-day that is worthy of record. Pasiino Cou.vtebfeit Mousy.?A man named William Harvey went into the store of Mr. Samuel Rutton, No 1*3 East Broadway, and in payment of two shilliags for a tooth brush, gave a countsrfvit $5 bill on the Traders' Bank of Providence, R. I, He was arrested, and is com mitted for trial. ArraLLino Bcicipe ?A young man, only 31 years of : age, named Henry A. Davis, born in Englaud, who re sided at Ne. 43 Woostar street, committed suicide by cut i '.ing his throat in a most shocking maoner with a razor, ubout 0 o'clock this morning He died soon alter he com mitted the act. He had been desponding for a length ot time?was a clark by occupation, and also a man of fa mily. The coroner held au inquest on the body. Ver dict, " Suicide, while laboring under mental alienation," fcc. Died Suddenly,?A man, named John Hall, aged 80, born in Iieland, was discovered dead in a chair this morn ing, at the Northern Hotel, foot of t ourtlandt street ? He was extremely dissipated in his habits. Verdict in his case, " Apoplexy," 8ic. General Sessions. Before Recorder Tallmadge, and Aldermen Drake and Em mans. M. C. Pattehs iv. Esq. District Attorney. July 3 ? Sentence.?Ann Heeler, the woman who was convicted yesterday of manslaughter in the fourth ,d? gree, in pushint; Johanna Sweeney down Utah's at No. 09 Cross street and causing her death, was fined $0 only, as the j iry had recommended her to mercy. She lelt the court, her counsel, Mr. Wilson, becoming aurity that the fine should he paid. Perjury.?On application of counsel, the trial of John Clements was postponed till another term of the court, as some of the witnesses had left thu country and gone to Ireland A commission to take their testimony was di rected to be issued by order of the Conrt. No other business being before the court this day, that was in preparation, the court adjourned to Wednesday at 10 o'clock. Common Plena. Before Judge Ulshoafer. July 2 ?Jam ft Toohill vs. Bernard Duffty and wife ?This case noticed in yeaterday'a Herald waa resumed this day. The facts appeared aa lollowa: At about 9 o'clock on the night of the 37th day of November laat, Mr. Toohill, who reaidea at 16 Washington street, near the Battery, with two or three boarders in hia house, were alarmed by a riot opposite their house and adjacent to the premises of thu defendant. On stepping across to learn 1 be cause, Toohill discovered that a female waa about be ing dragged to the watch house by watchman MoMahon, but Toohill finding the woman's hair dishevelled, and also that she was without a cloak, shawl or bonnet, remonstra ted with the watchman, and said that he should permit her to go into Duffy's and get something on her, as it would be shameful to take a woman to the watcbhouse on a win ter's night uncovered. The woman was then allowed to enter, whereupon, Duffy, In presence of the watchman, and also, one Edward Furrell, struck the plaintift", knock ?d him down, and then, as the old adage runs, "kicktd him for falling but so severely that his jawbone was nearly broken ; medical aid was called in-he was so in jured it was alleged as to be unable to work for several weeks. The defence rested upon the ground that Duffy was aiding the watchman to take the woman off, and that any punishment inflioted upon the plaintiff" was well me rited. The jury after considerable absence rendered a verdict for defendant For Plaintiff, D. Major and N. B. Blunt?For Defendant James T. Brady. tVheaton vs. Ward.?An action of trespass for breach of warrants in sale of a horse. Verdict for Plaintiff $110 84, with casts. Court of Chancery, Refore Vice Cnancellor McCoun. July 3 ? Decisiom* ? John H. Scudder and Iiohert Man ning. Jlssignces,vs. Jonathan D. Harm, Mary Jinn Harris and Hilliam McKinley.?Motion denied, with costs to be taxed, and te be included in the bill of costs of the attach ment proceedings. Ilannah Fuller vs. Thomas Fuller.?Decree, divorce o vinculo maltimoni. Peter P. Riirton vs. Emelint E. Rierton ?Decree, di vorce a vinculo matrimonii Jean B. P. Lesneur vs. Jeanne P. Lesneur.?Decree, di vorce a vinculo matrimani. Margaret E. Robertson, called Margaret E. Cowdrey vs EdwardM. Cowdrey?Decree annulling the marriage cer-. emony performed between the parties by the Rev. Mr Button, Presbyterian minister. Stephen Weeks vs. John M. Lorrene.? Decree overrul ing exceptions to Master's Report and confirming same, and that complainants recover the balance reported to be due, with costs to be taxed. U. S. District Court* Before Judge Betts. July 3?James S. Lewis, muster brie " Peru" v?. Benj Baldwin.?Oa the 9th November, 1843, a collision took place between both vessels off' Sandy Hook in a rale, which blew heavily, at 101 o'clock at night, by which the " Pe iii," laticii Till, o?ai from'pK?ir,,i, iI'liia, Mini chartered for this port, was sunk. Libel dismi-sed with costs to be taxed. Zachricsson Co. alias Thorny Zachricsson, Vice Cou sul to his Majesty King of Sweden and Norway, of Port of New York, ads. James D. Robinson?Was then taken up on argument. The Court adjourned over. Court of Errors. July 2.?Present, Senator Foster presiding, and 33 other members. No. 17, Geo. Rudd, et al vs. Thos. E. Davis.?Mr. J. 11. Hall concluded for Defendant In Error ; upon which Mr. C. O'Conner was heard in reply for Plaintiff in Error. Lot Rudd et al Pl'fl". in Error, vs. Henry E Davis, Deft, in Error.?Mr J. P. Hall concluded for Deft, in Error, and Mr. C. O'Conner was heard in reply. Decision postponed. Nos IS, 19, 30 and 31 called and passed. No. 33, H. N. Fryatt et al vs. The Sulivan Company?Mr. H. O Dodge was heard lor Pl'ff in Error. Court of Oyer and Terminer. July 3?This Court was further adjourned over to this merning. Circuit Court. July 3?His Honor, Judge Knirr, adjourned over to this day, no jury cases being ready. Superior Court. Before a full Bench. July 1?The Court will he engaged on argument cases during the week. Court Calendar?THls Day. Common Plkas.?July 3.?Nos 3. 83, 30, 33, 40, 88, 7Ai 53 62, 80 Circuit Court.?Same as yesterday SurtRion Court.?No Jury cases this week. Amusement*. Nibt.o'3 Garden.?Another irresistibly attractive announcement is made by the management here, to the effect that, Herr Korponay will perform with the graceful Pauline Desjardius that world renowned dance, La Polka, in the true st) le and costume as it was daneeu in Paris by Perrot and Orisi. This being the first, and it is said, the only opgiortunity of witnessing this Pas di deux which has delighted all Europe, the Saloon will doubtless he crowded with the elite ot the city. The pre parations for the grand ballet of the Revolt of the Harem are fast growing towards perfection, and that renowned spectacle will be produced on Monday evening in a style of splendor and magnificence unparalleled. In the mean time a grand jubilee will take place at these gardens to morrow and during the week in celebration ol the anni versary of our Ulorious Independence. (|tj- Every family of fashion may now be found ~ tie Garde 1 at the Castle Garden. The place itself is elegant, well lighted, and filled with well dressed company The entertainments are more varied than any other place of amusement attempts to produce?Feu d'Artifics, the ele gant French Company?the Instrumental Concert? the magnificent Spanish Family?La Dotnenico?Henrico el Jaleo?and the lovely and engaging Ottavia?but read the advertisement. Otj- The Dwarf at the New York Museum, is a fine, rosy cheeked, dark eyed, good looking little fellew; in fact, in point of beauty, surpasses the celeb:a ted Tom Thumb Another dwaif has lately arrived in the city, but ho is no more to he compared to the one at the New York Museum, than a molehill is toa mountain. The Laplander is certainly not so old as Col. Chattin, but that is a fault that will always improve; but which is the best dwarf, not the slightest doubt can be entertained, and the public will soou make the discovery. They must be quick in their decision, however, as the dwarf at the New York Museum leaves the city after this week. The Giantess, Winchell, and a host of other performers, ap paar. A splendid entertainment this afternoon at three o' lock. Tremendous preparations are making for to That Dwarf at the American Museum ia a great wonder He totally eclipses Torn Thumb; and as for the shilling dwarf, at Peale's, why, the Colonel don't even stop thechsriot wheels of his glory to look at him Indeed, he is so far his superior that the comparison would he ridiculous The Colonel is drawing great houses at the American; and with the Oiant, ciantess, In fant Bisters, and splendid perlormaneu* by the Orpheans, Mr. and Mrs Western, Miss Elizabeth, kc., makes a most attractive hill Performances this afternoon and evening. 00- HARRY RABINEAU'9 BATHS, FOOT OF Morton street.?Here is another scion of the old branch extending its fibres, from the Battery to the Astor?from the Astor to Desbrosses street, and now from Desbrosses to Morton, oa Ike North River?all for the benefit of man kind. It may be asked, where is this bonevolent spirit to fii.d Its limits 1 Harry has refitted the old hath, that he once thought supremo in Desbrosses street, sent it up to VTerton street?supplied it with ovary comfort and con venienae, and above all, has. with a spirit peculiar to the Rabin can's, opened it to all ages, sizes and sexes, at flj ee.nts. To the poor, to the weak, and to the strong me chanic, after his day's labor, here is refreshment, comfort, health and cleanliness. See the advertisement-and see Harry 's new bath at the foot of Desbrosses. Nothing in this city ran exccll it, lor hot salt water, swimming and shower baths. yj- GENTLEMEN AND LADIES, DO YOU wish to preserve a> d beautify your hair and stop it from falling ?lit, and free it from dandruff, and at the tame time render t soft and glossy, then use the Balm of Columbia, which ,*the best tonic In use for promoting the growth of the injr. if you wish, therefore, to save yoar hair from ailing out, procure this balm, at 31 Coiirtlandt st Also, ?om.tock's Sarsaparilla, for removing all cutaneous affec 'ions, Pimples ann Bores from the face, Ac Price 80 cents per bottle? >4 per dozeu W- VELPEAU'8 SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CUKk of 'Tonorrhaa, Gleet, and all mocupuru'ent discharge* lrom the urethra. These pills, prepared bj thu New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy established lortho ?uppr. swn of quackery, si ay be leliod on as the most jpeedy and effectual remedy for the above complaints ? hey are guaranteed to cure recent cases in from three c ) five days, and possess a greater power over obstinate discharge* and chronic gleet, than any other preparation at pre* tit known, removing the disease without eonfina ent (10m business, tainting the breath or disagree,.' g wkn the stomach Price $1 per box Sold at the Office of the College of Pharmacy and Ma heme, tia Nassau street. W. S. RICHAHDPON. M U. Agent QQ- THE NATION'S ANNIVERSARY?The Fourth of July at hand.?The sad events which have happened on this day for the last few years, and the many acol deuts which have occurred to both life and limb frem the effects of powder, should be a warning for every person to have a remedy in case of aay accident. Past expe rience ka* taught us that the injudicious use of powder cannot be prevented on thie day. Accidents have pened on this day, and we may conclude that aome will nappen to morrow. Probably much suffering would be prevented and many lives saved if CotiueC's Pain Ex tractor wss kept on hand in case an injury sheuld be sus tained. It never fails to remove all pain lrom burus. to remove inflammation, and alwuys heals without leaving any scar. It has often saved life, and lias been the means of removing a vast amount of suitering. Let every per son procure this Salve Anly at 31 Courtlandt st. 00- 1'HE CONCENTRATE!! EXTRACT OF HAM 8APARILLA, GENTIAN AND SAKHA F UAH .prepared by the New York College cl Medicine and Pharmacy, es tablished for the suppression ol quackery. This refined and highly concentrated extract, possessing all the puri tying qualities and curative powers of the abjve herbs, is confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely superior to any extract oi Hersaparilla at presrut helore the public, and may be relied on as a certain remedy for all diseases arising lrom an impure sta c of the blood, such as scrofula, salt-rheum ringworm, blotches or pim ples, nicer*, pain in the bones or punts, nodes, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat or any disease arising lrom the secondary affects oi syphilis or an injudicious use oi metc.ury. Sold iu single Bottles, at 76 cents wtifc " in Cases of half n-dozen Bottles. $8 ftfl " " one dozen " 8 OA Cases forwarded to all parts oi the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchaser* Office of the College, 96 Nassau street W b RICHARDSON, M 1?. Agar ? BEWARE OF IMPOSITION !"-Many com! plaints have been made by customers within r few days past, that a Plaster has been forced upon tnem. instead of the genuine article. Sherman's Poor Man's Plas'er has always a " fac simile" of the Dr.-'a name on the backoff the same, and all ether* although celled Poor Man's Pis f' ter, are spurious trash. Caution, therefore, is necessary as many druggists and apothecaries in this city, are sell- ? ing au article which will be ot no service to the buyer, under the name of the genuine article. Dr Shei man's warehouse is at 106 Nassau street. Agents 110 Broad way j 10 Astir House : 237 Hudson street; 18# Bowery ; 77 F.a-t Broadway ; 88 William street, and 130 Fulton street, Brooklyn : 4 Htanwix Hall, Albany ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 State street, Boston. Mi- RlCOItD'8 PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX TURE ?For the cure of primary or secondary Syphilis, in'I all affections produced by an injudicious use of met! ?ury. The great advantages possessed by this pow erfui slSeiativo over all other preparations for the cure ol Sy philis. is, that while curing the disease it improves the constitution, whilst mercury generally leave a much worse disease than the one it is adminis'ered Cor. The best recommendation we can give of it is, that it is now extensively prescribed by tiie medical faculty, who for merly consideaed mercury the only cure lor those com plaints Sold, in single bottles, $1 each ; in cases ot b?lf lozen, FS, carefully packed, and sent to all parts of the Union Office of tho College of Medicii;* and Pharma cy, 05 Vorsau street. W. 8 RICHARDSON M D.. Agent. {ft?- A CURE FOR DEAk NESS.?The great popu larity of Dr. McNair's Accoustic Oil. for caring deafness, has gained for it a reputation uever before equalled We do not say this will cure every case ol deafness, but nu merous cases have come to our knowledge whet* this article has entirely cured person* who have hern almost totally deaf. It hardly ever fails to benefit, if sot cure ? We advise all who are troubled with this complaint to procure this article at 31 Courtland street. Pries f 1 per flask. AND EFFICIENT REMEDY rnn aggttpg have Let, entirdy cured altlr'.'nff,y? hT U,ed th*m B"J i! 552f,"hlf!S."V^frr^. B1M?"BIIiWAIiY0H?,HOU8Es"oK ROACHES AND 21 Courtlandt ?r"*t lu Zffirar p|?rpo,l0 m?Y.*>? had at tasted si. ' ,v i enicacy has been thoroughly Ue.-Pric^oLntTeWat,,r'T'ry l0W-huck fc| on reformation *' ?f barrfinnt3?^ual?" <'?P*??? Nassau'^ ^ ifsplili, John r M i8 ca<B With! those makers who trade with Drugs Groceries' ~s& sstaatsvas- &%jES ssu"""? - *????tC-iSiSssiire the^ew''i^orh Colw?iJMmh?r? of SmnSlM C^^^SbMlra^tkw tc? rnj directed to all 'liseaae/i of a niivHte tmtnrp and iWm ^taf?^?t|J?Pr0Veniefita tately in thr PrincipaJ 1 oh 'a^onfldmtlrn^e. trBBt?ont ?f those disease*, the/ ' vSta^os no, L Tv L?rr,0,r mI"i,,,"K n>c<lioai aid i-T >lwy* ei"lT P?r,ic or ^hcTreaS o.'the I staltS^tM * ?? to insure success in very can at 'is 14T<gasr???2: %?? 18SSS STKVfJr"' ???""?" ?* ? ?" me4ic"!1?. *??' ACUIL sua/autol firttMs, to C?r.M?v I.wslu,.. IV ? on* liCiVn i mnafu is f "2.' findlnK ? convenient to attemfp.jr n?al *"? foi-WB"ied to them a chest contain, ,,/ ' hi.Vea. ' r,, r?",8Ite t0 V^ion, a perfect cure oy ?a n? ,12?^"? '' together all symptoms, tim.ol untr action and treatment received clftewbere jf <,u* cd unclosing as, post paid, addressed to erv' " 9nY i-n,- . ,V H RICHARDSON, M. D , Agent > Vr CI," ??sosnlt - rnorro ?r .be Or/leg,to*v\ ? ^DS^Y MARKET. Tuesday, July '4?8 p. fig. The stock maiket today exhibited some little im provement, although quotations are very unsettled and operations very limited At the old Board, Long Wand advanced if per cent ; Canton 1} , Norwich and Won caster 3 ; Stonington I ; Farmera' Trust l? ; Ohio fl's 1 ? Illinois ] ?, Reading Railroad l| ; Vicksburg k ; Rater son' | i- Harlem and United States Bank closed firm at ye. tarday's price. Kentucky 6'. fell off 1} .mce last sal,. At the new Board, Canton improved 4J per cent ; Hailem ?, on time ; Norwich and Worcester 1] j Farmers'Trust 1} ; Illinois j Indiana } } United Stntca Bank 1 ? Frio Railroad 2 ; Kentucky 6's ] Vicksburg fell off*. The Franklin Insurance Com],any, Boston, have de clared a semi annual dividend of six per cent The Baltimore and Washington Turnpike Read com puny have declared a dividend of three fourth, of cue per cent for the last six months. The outstanding Treasury note, or the government are redeemed at the rate of about one hundred thousand dol lars per month. United States Tueasurt Notes. Issne prior to August Ma" Junt Ju'V iMne'^diiid'utun- I,<77,#M 1'"7'3" ?W**T der th? act of March 3' ll43, '.711,<80 1,305 <50 I 30Vton I,3fl5,?e n?k.?l 3,2'9,3M 2,014 MS 2,37?7l32 2 V* 207 00 h,t,d' IU-IM M. 09 19,ton vn? S3,141,963 2,4.4 659 2,353,414 2,218,'157 The amount outstanding has diminished during the month of June $146,12*. Those redeemed since April have been entirely of the isaues prior to March 3d 1843 The Issue of March 8d, 1*43 have gona into circulation through the country, and are uaed a* remittancea from one auction to another, being note, ot small denomina tion, and drawing only a nominal interest, current in all parts ef the country, they are kept out of the Treasury and arc very convenient a, a circulating medium. The tote issue of these note, amounts to $1,866,p*o, and the l0,' ' 7dp*'Tn'"1 '? *?l,MO-leaving outstanding $1,206,4(10. The old !.??? will wmn he all redeemed Tho government treasury #!? -?. u, 1 tl,,. sooner tbeae note, are redeemed tie. better >h. , ,s.ue will be the only treasury not,, outat, nding i? the course of a w month. About ni?e hundred thorrsand .lollars of the i ?ssuo have been redeemed since March. "0',|Ji'i1"n ,h" frow'"ff crop, of our principal ?Uplo article* uataU times a matter of great interest end

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