Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 25, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 25, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. V-.... 3tm.. N EW YORK. THURSDA V MORN 1NG, JULY 25. 1844. ?*"?- r-? THE NEW YORK HERALD. | AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To th< Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newipaper?pub liniiud every day of the year except New Yoar'i day and Fourth ol July. Price 3 cent* per copy?or 97 30 per an *un.?postages paid?rash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 01 cenU per copy, or 98 13 per annum pj.aigem paid, cash n a Ivanco. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation oi i the Herald ia over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and in creeling faat. It has the largest circulation of any in this cit\, * the world. and is, therefore. the best channel for business me i in the city sr country- Price# moderate ; ?cash in vance. PRJNTlNu oi ail kind* executed at the moat modem. Mice, and in the moit elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PjtorainToe or the Hkrald E?tabli?h?c*st, Northwest corner of Fnlton and Nassau streets JRcvlval of Buslueaa und Everything Klsc? Prospects of tlie Country. Every person must admit that the country, in all | the elements of prosperity, intelligence, and mo rals, notwithstanding an occasional outbreak, is going faster forward than ever it did at any former period of its history. Prosperity seems to be fall ing upon the land, like the dew of heaven, silently, and perceptible only at stated periods by the general results. Trade is increasing?manufactures are increasing?the crops are increasing, every year increasing. Travel is increasing. The revenue ol the railroads is increasing. And fortunately the excitement of politics?fanaticism in religion? t and extravagance ol opinion on all subjects are de creasing, and separating their isolated movements from the g-neral common sense movement of the country. In finance?in religion?in politics?in literature?in morals?in almost every department of human life, from high to low, the same general progress may be observed. We could refer to a t umber of general facts in proof of the accuracy of this view of the great and growing prosperity of the country, but we may as well confine ourselves to one of which we can speak with a degree of certainty, beyond any other, and that is the remarkable progress during the last few years?and we may say the last few months?of the New York Herald, establishment. When intelligent, industrious, and business news papers are successful, they furnish one of the best possible pieceB of evidence in favor of the general prosperous movements of the country at large. Now we are happy to say that the New York l.erald at this moment, has a circulation and a business probably one-fourth greater than at any period of its most prosperous career heretofore,and is going ahead j with a momentum equal to the general momentum of the country at large. The aggregate circulation at present is far beyond what it ever has been before, and now reaches nearly 85,000 copies. The cash receipts of last week, by cash book, were over $2,500, making, if every week were similar, nearly $130,000 per annum. We pay to our paper maker alone a sum varying from $700 to $1000 a week, according to circumstances. We employ, by the publication of the paper, probably more than two hundred persons, here and elsewhere. In short, in the midst of a Presidential election?in the midst of religious, financial, and other excite ments?in the face ol an opposition of the whole press, and of all those who arrogate to themselves the position of leading elements in society, the Nru> York Herald is going faster ahead in all) its business operations, and in its healthy tone, and moral influence, than ever any paper did in this country, or in any other cout.try in the world. These facts are given, as forming merely a small j part of the evidence, showing the general progress j of the country. We have, from the commence ment, in spite of the lies and falsehoods circulated against us, advocated the highest principles in morals, politics, ethics, religion, and every depart ment of human life. No doubt, errors have been committed, for, wherever there is humanity, there will be error; but we believe that w? have done more good in the brief period of our existence, by the inculcation of sound principles, and the expo sure and condemnation of bad onee, than any other journal in existence. In politics we have always fearlessly maintained an independent stand, discussing the measures which divide the two parties on the highest principles of philosophy, and treating the personal and venal vi'uperation of the lower order of the journals, of both factions, with that contempt and severity which they merit. We believe the position which we have assumed in the contest, now fitfully goiug on over the coun try between Clay and Polk, has been ol advantage to the management and morality of both sides. They are less personal than they were six months ago?lees violent?leas vituperative ; and one of the most unprincipled, proscriptive, and vulgarly abusive of them all, the Courier and Enquirer, seems, at last, to have come to the serious discus sion of the measures at issue in this contest, and to have abandoned, in some degree, its vitupera tion and scurrilous abuse. In relation to religion, and to the introduction of religion into political controversy, we have follow ed the same course, and adhered to the same gen eral principles, treating with propriety and decorum every Christian sect, which may have its founda tion in eternal truth, but invariably setting our face against the introduction of the clerical character into the political field; the mingling of religion with the dirt ot this world. When Catholics have been unjustly assailed by Presbyterians, we have de fended them; and when Presbyterians have been unjustly assailed by Catholics, we have defend ed tliein also. But uniformly, we have fallen upon both, when they departed from that golden rule of the author of the Christian faith?" Whatsoever ye would that men should do unto you, do ye even so unto them." > In financial and commercial atiairs,we nave car ried on a war against ignorance, impudence, and pretension, from the first inception of this journal, up to the present time?from 1835 to 1844?nearly ten years. In this contest we have met with the strongest opposition from the speculators, the bank rupts, the blacklegs, and corrupt financiers of all kinds. But having planted ourselves on the prin ciples ot honesty and common sense, we are happy to say that the sea is now smooth around us?that the whole country has almost adopted the prin ciples of finance which we have announced and defended, and that the currency is now in a better condition, and better understood by the people, than it whs betnru. These are some of the causes which ' hawe con tributed to the success of this establishment, and have placed it beyond the reach ol its foes, either high or low. We have been in the midst of a financial, moral, political, and religious revolution ever since we started. We have now passed the most dangerous parts of that revolution, and begin to reap the fruits ot having advocated throughout adherence to right principles in every department ol human life. The recent riots in Philadelphia and Illinois, and the excitement in this city, in which the prelate of a certain church participated so largely and so fooli-hly, are but the remnants? the expiring efforts of the troubled spirit of a day now passed for ever. These recent explosions will only tend to give a new force and momentum to the public mind in the right path ; and also to give to those journals which understand their position and the tune, a greater circulation and a greater influence than ever. j With these few remarks, on our present position and prosperity, we proceed on our way rejoicing. The prospect before us is a brilliant one, and no thing can prevent it from being realised to the ful lest extent by all who understand the "signs of the times.". . I Curious and Interesting from Late Foreign | Papers. [Foreign Correspondence ] Pari*, June 29th, 1844 Considerable sensation has been created by the descent of the police into the houbes o( the Prince I de Montrnorenci, the Duke d'Escars, and Monsieur | Lespinois?all three distinguished adherents of the Due de Bordeaux and the Legitimist cause, on sus picion oi beina concerned in a i lot for ihe further ance of his Royal Ilighness's pretensions to the crown and sceptre of Prance. The last named gentleman has been urrestsd, and the papers oi the two former have bfrn seized According to the most authentic accounts the ufTiir is not very se rious; but still not altogether without importance U is singular that it should have occurred just at the very time that the communications between ?he exiled Royal Family and their partisans of the Faubourg St. Germain are underst od to be more irequent and ot mure serious character than they have bten at any time since the revolution of 1830 The row between the chief Judge of the Royal! Court and the lawyers is by no means calmed do wn. Au Contraiu, it has assumed a more sen-1 ous aspect th n it wore a week ago. The Procu reur du Roi has summoned the twenty-one princi pal members ui the body, who, in ihe name ot themselves and their brethren, bearded ihe Judge and required him to "sing small," as schoolboys | siiy, foi his sneers and gibes at them, to give such defence as they can befoie a Superior Court, foi their conduct. The Judges all side with hiin who j has aroused the ire of the lawyers; and no doubt ihey will prove too strong for Messieurs let Avo<,us What an amusing spectacle it will be to see those well-important gentlemen compelled, after all their big words and blustering, to eat their leek, iikn an dent Pistol. It is a curious fact that about two hundred years | Ago the advocates took otience at the conduct ot the President ol the Cour Royale, and refused to (lead before him?that President, being a Baron Segmer, an ancestor of the very man at whom the ? lawyers of this day are growling. That quarrel was put an end to by the King, whose will tnen was law, ordering the advocates to apologise to the Judge. The chief and most eminent man among them accordingly waited upon the Judge, and ot tered the apologist of himself and brethren fortheit ?djsrtspectlul proceedings. The President received him very graciously, and as a proof of his perfect forgiveness, pressed him to stop to dinner. The Juage'B cook being notoriously ihe wotBt in Paris, the old lawyer replied, "Pardon, Monsieur le Pres ident?my learned brethren hadn't the cruelty to condemn me to eat your dinner!" A recent remark ot Mons. Guizot has been much spoken of. Some one observtd on the smallness ol one of the roams in which lie passed much of his 'ime at the Hotel of the Ministry for Pareign Af fairs. " Would to God,*' exclaimed he with asigh, ''that, small as it is, I could fill it with true friends!" For the last year or two, that part of the Parisian population residing in the twelfth and ninth arron dissement, have manifested an extreme repugnance lor those quarters of the city, and an extreme parti ality lor the new streets formed and forming in what a newspaper comically calls the quartiers ex I ecntriques. The tradesmen of the deserted quarters ! complain bitterly of the falling oft'in their business, ! and trie landlords are exceedingly soirowful when they think ot hotels without tenants, and apart ments without lodgers. The Minister of the Inte rior, and the Prefect and Municipality of Paris have directed a Commission to inquire into the cause, and point out the means of suppressing the emigra tion ot the population from the old to the new dis tricts. But the Commission is not expected to do much goodi Paris increases very slowly in extent, and even that increase occasions no increase in the population, the inhabitants of the new quarters being drafted, or rather drafting themselves from the old. In this respect, the F rench capital pre sents an extraordinary contrast to our own London, where new quarters are springing up every day, and yet the rest ot the town remaius as densely oc cupied as before. From a case before the Law Courts the other day, it appears that the Prince de Motkowa (son ot the celebrated Ney), husband of the daughter ol Jacques Lafltte, disputes with his widow the right of publishing the memoirs of his most unevenilui lite which that reiriarkuble inun leti behind him Pending the issue of the case, theMiS. are locked up and placed under seal, li is said thai they con tain a number of autograph letters of Louis I lut lipe, the publicaiion ot which will create no little sensation. The newspaper called the Riformt publishes a letter to-day from a naval Captain, in which h? declares that at least, one third of the celebrated JSote sur /' ttat des Fon ts Navales de la France ol the Prince de Joinville is filched from a pamphlet published by the said Captain in the year 1840. So it appears then that the Prince is as favorable to literary piracy, us he wou d be to making a piratt cat sort of warfare on England, the dearly beloved friend and ally of his country. A change had take place in the management ol the theatre called the Gymnase. The fact is onl> worthy of mention from the circumstance of the late director having sustained a war of more than two years' duration with the Dramatic Authors' Society, during which time not a single piece writ ten by a member of that association was allowed to be presented on his boards. This led to the seces sion Irom his troupe ot the celebrated Boufle, whs had no opportunity of appearing in characters either old or new, in which his extraordinary talent could be fully developed. It was at the Gymnase thai nearly all the pieces of the prolific Scribe were brought out and there that he laid the foundation and built up the extraordinary dramatic reputation that he enjoys. Scribe being one of the the prin cipal and one of the most influential members of the Dramatic Authors' Socieiy, of course none of hit pieces were performed during the time the theaire was under its ban. Since the change in the direc tion, however, his popular name has re-appeared in the affirhei, and crowds throng to the theatre nightlv to applaud the same pirces that they npplauded on their first representation years and years ago. A brace of outlandish, queer looking men have arrived from the wilds of Bohemia, with another new dance called the Lavonski, which ihey hope will be as popular next season as the Polka hue been during the present. It is said to be almost as absurd, aud almost as indecent, and will, therefore, doubtless, afford satisfaction to the beau mondt ol Paris. The men who have come to teach it have been beset by crowds of dandies (these French fellows have niched our word "dandies," and.witi the coolest possible impudence, naturalized it in their jargon), but they wisely refuse to give asingle lesson until the commencement of the next season. A Colloquy between Don nnd Lord John. Donee grata* cram tlbi.?Horace, Book III., Ode 0. (TConntll. Wbiltt I wae beloved hjr vow, And power was mine, ana Whig* were true, While you and I imputed upon all, Who *o blett at D. 0*Connell J Lord J. Ruiitll. Whilit to verve wt thou didtt study. Nor call'dtt ua " brutal, baae, and bloody,' Nor bad'st thy Iriah terfa treat ua ill, Who to great aa Johnny Ruaaell 1 O'ConnrU. New I know not where to turn? Vou are powerleta, reel ie atern ; Ol friends to aid I tee scarce one come, And must put up with Tommy Duncombe. 4 J. Rtuirli. Corn and sugar, worn out quastions, Now prove the strength ol Whig digestions } Still their gains let slaver* reap, Bo mobs call out lor sugars cheap. O'Connrlt. Don't you think we might contrive To keep Sedition's flame alive 7 By Irish griefs and my seclusion Koep np popular deluoion 7 J/ord J. Rutnll ? Though you're better known than truitad, Some such scheme might he adjusted ; Though your guilt each day ahowa clearer, I'll support your Writ of Error. My Speecla and Vote. ADDREISBD TO LORD JOMI* RUSSELL, St BEJJAMIN O'lSBAKLl, M P. Air?" Afy Hrart and Lutt." 1 give thee all-1 can no mora? Though basa the offering be ; My Jewish speech?a Judas vote? The wit of?Coningsby ! A speech whose flashy tonea reveal My Israelitish soul; Truths like old clothes, to sell to foes, Fiom frieada which first it stole. Though speech and vote may fail, alas! To aid my quarter-day. They'll make my base coin lighterpasa, Bv thimblerigging play. And e'en if Peel e moment flings Hia acorn upen my strain, Do you, my Lord, but prompt the praise, Twill all he sweet again. June II, 1944. Washington. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Washington, July 23,1814. Death of Tully R. Wise?News font U A. Wise ? Thcophilus Fiik?Wilson Shannon?I.ouitiana Election?The Texas Question?John Jones* Declaration of War?Spanish Minister? Coon Song St'enade, tfc. J. G. Bennett, fc'fQ:? Mr. Tully R. Wise, 1st Auditor of the Trea sury, died yesterday. He was a man much re spected, and a good officer. Collector Van Ness may now, from the- vacancy occurring, transfer a hundred or two of lr:s applicants to Washington. Who knows but some one of them may meet with the reward ol the "early bird!" Mr. H. A. Wise, on his way to Brazil, (some what out ol the way, by the wajl wrnes from Fayal, one of ilie Azure Islands. Health of hun sell and taiuily good. This witl lie stratifying to every man who properly appreciates the heart and the talents ot Ilenry A. Wise. Front his itiin and watted Iraine, when lit- left, we could hardly hope his return. The intelligence from hint is, there lure, the more agreeable, lie cannot fad to be ol service in our commercial intercourse with Brazil. Mr. Theophilua Ftsk, late editor of the Norfolk "Old Dominion," who waited here, with Uie patience of Job, all winter and spring tor his little .ppuintrneiit, studying French in the meantime, lelt a week ago, (as v? e apprised you at the time) with despatches lor Mr- Wheatoii, at Berlin. We are informed that he sails in the first packet, (from New York, of course, front the tact that she al ways sends out the first packets ) Hon. Wilson Shannon on Fnday last sailed (U. S ship Falmouth) front Nortolk lor Vera Cruz, on his way to Mexico. The M ad i so man, lu noticing 'he fuct last evening, calls the Minister Wilson R. Shannon. There is no "R" iu his name, Johu. What did you put it in lor? R?-anucxution?hey? From the result ol the Louisiana elections, lire Democrats must admit some little disappointment We are apprehensive that the Texas bubble dtdn'i shine as it ought to shine. Mr. Van Buren and Col. Benton took the riglu ground there?and not withstanding the "golden moment," and the "iron hoop" of Old Hickory. Our friends might have known, that as "annexation" was a Tyler project. it would burn their fingers in attempting to handle it. Allow us on this subject to iuirodu luce to you the ma gnus princijnum ot the Administration, the inflexible John Jones. (Hear! hear.) John says, in his leader of yesterday?"Texas must and will be annexed to this country, even il torce should be necessary to accomplish tnisobject." Here,now? what have you got to say to that, Mr. Bryant ?? Surelv John mu3t have had his queue lubricated with bear's oil when he penned that warlike deci sion. "Walk along, John." The retired neighborhood of our quarter was in vaded last night, by the Clay Glee Club, who ser enaded a nuinoer ot their friends, in the most ap proved coon doggrels, set to the latest negro cho russas. "Othello's occupation's gone." General Morris may hang up his hddle, unless he can scrape a second to the yellow girl ol Alabama, " Lucy Neal," now blended with the fortunes ol "Harry Clay." Bob. Long Island. [Correspondence of the Herald.l Cranl/all's Hotel, Islif, L. I., July 5. Fourth of July at Itlip?a Boat Sijuadron?Acci dent?Sea Sharks. Yesterday, being the glorious fourth, was cele brated in fine style by a large party of gentlemen trom New York City, (men of Btamina, such as landlords look upon with courteous smiles,) who came here to enjoy for a few days the pure and in vigorating breezes, fresh from the ocean, which al ways prevail at this delightful place?where fevers and sickness are unknown?where rude health and rough appetites soon assail the visitors. The rising sun of this eventful day was received by the repeat ed discharge of an enormous cannon, iound in the sand on Fire Island beach, (beariug on its face the Uritish coat of arms, and requiring abou' a keg ol powder for each discharge) wnh the usual accom paniment ol patriotism, pnwder and smoke. Altei oreakfasl the parly musleied for a sail on the cele orated and beautilul buy tit Irout <1 the house, where a small fleet ol boats was in requisition ; the whole, by unanimous consent, with the title ot Commodore, placed under the command of a wor thy Chancellor (roni New York, who by the im partiality and justice ot his decisions in the case ol disputed braude, gave great satisfaction to his numerous friends. After getting under weigh, the fleet presented a beautilul and stirring sight, a line oreeze tilled the snow white sails ?.f the different craft, and swept their gaudy banners in the wind j as eH?:h trying to outsail the other came on, cheer ing and cheering?the jolly Commodore, whose post was at his mast,surveying the scene with live ly gratification, and filling the air with peals ol hearty laughter from all around at the sallies ot his never failing wit and good humor. Hie day pass ed on delightfully except a slight accideut which for a moment caused great anxie'y in the party? (this bay being an inlet lrom ih? main ocean, is tilled with all kinds of sea monsters, sharks, sling ereels, porpoises, and even whalts sometimes ven lure in quest of food) on this day it was remarked they were unusually numerous, showing themselves with a degree of boldness unaccountable. On approsching the light-house the party prepar ?-d to go ashore; a small skill was brought along side, when the Commodore stepped in first, ac companied by a modest young man ot sweet, uitel ligent countenance, dressed in black, whose pock ets were filled with 4ih ol July candy, sugar plums, &c. Now whether it was that, or what u was that had attracted a large shark, who conti nued following the boat even up to her approach ing the shore, it matters not; suffice it to -ay that when tnis young man, standing in the skiff, clearly saw the monster within two tert of him,lie became so alarmed as to lose his balance, and in his efforts io save himself, putting his arms round the neck of the worthy Commodore,dragged him in the wa ter with him; the water being pretty deep, lears were entertained for their safety, when one of the party (a good swimmer) jumped in to the rescue of the Commodore, nnu saved him, but the youth in black, alas! was gone?nothing remained but his hat floating on the water. After a laborious and fruitless search tor his remains, to the great sur prise of the party, he was found at the top of the light house (minus his coat tails) looking at the Great Western quietly passing up to the city. At length, this day, like every other, came to an end, with the addition of sack races, foot races, fireworks, and a grand ball in the evening, where the healthy rosy belles of I slip showed to great advantage. Ana the landlords, one and all, in this part of the Island say they wish Fourth|of July would come ouce a week instead of once a year. Mystkriovs Affai*.?A man nomH Gideon Manchester, belonging to Tiverton, It. I., wan committed to the Jail in this to wa, last week, under very suapiciou* circumstance*. It appear* that this man, about eighteen month* tinea, married ? young widow, with two chilreii; that after living with her a few month*, he had taken her to her mother'* houae, where he left her, under tho plea that he wa* unable to *uppnrt her. After living apart a few weeks, ha visited her, some time in the of August last, and directed her to come through the woods, and meet kim early the neat mor ning at a certain place in the road, where he promised to meet her with a horse and wagon, and take her to New Bedford. She accordingly lelt her home for that purpose, and since, no trace of her can be discovered ; Munches ler, the same day arrived in New Bedford without any baggage, and shipped immediately for a voyage to sea ; previous to his sailing, he presented to a ft-inale relative, an old fashioned gold ring, which has burn identiiiel as having been worn by bis wife at the time of her leaving home It seems that on asecoud voyage be was taken sick and sent to Boston; alter remaining in the U. S Hospital at Chelsea, Mass , lor sometime, bis place of reaidence having been ascertained, he was sent heme On its being known that be had returned to Tiverton, the whole town was thrown Into a state of leverish excitement in consequence of the mysterious disappearance of the wo man; the oitizens, at the June town meeting, appointed a te to investigate the affur, who caused Mai committee to investigate the affur, who cansed Munches ter to he taken into custody, and a guard placed ovar him to prevent hi* escape An examination whs had at Tiverton before a Court, consisting of Judge Child*, of the Court of Common Pleas, and Justice Durlee of that town, which eventuated in a oommittal to take his trial for murder at the August term of the Supreme Court. We understand tha prisoner is in very feeble health, and doubts seem to tie entertained whether he will live uutil the setting of tha Court. ? Nnrport tttreury. iRrm Riot in Bufpam>.?About seven o'clock yesterday afternoon, there wan quite a specimen oi Philadelpniaism, af the "infected dis-rict," in this city ? At one time, ?s we are informed by the watchmen some two or throe hundred?mostly Irish?were engaged in a general knock down. The police interfered, and were themselves pretty severely handled. Watchman Well man, in particular, waa much cut and bruiaod. At eight o'clock ovary thing ivaa nearly quiet, lour of thn princi. pal notors bavins been arrested and confined In the wttchhouae.?jPuf #ie Jutv 9J Washington Monument Association. James Gordon Bennett, Esq Sir,? In a recent Herald there was a report of the pro ceedings of a meeting of this Association, which amused me a good d*-al, and astonished me still more, in relation to the statements there made re specting the collections made, or rather supposed, interred, or falsely reprrsemed to have been made liv ihe trustees, iVc. ol lite old W. M. Society. Now, sir, as one of th< the director* of the old society, I think the directors of the new one have either been grosrly imp iged upon and deceived by the misrepresentations of ignorant or designing per sons, or they are deceiving themselves hy bubbles, or inferences drawn tiom opinions, Minuses, false statements, dec., as regards the amount collected by the directors, trustees, and collectors of the old association, as well as the actual amount paid over to ilit treasurer, and deposited in the Savings Bank, or that was sub scribed but note ollected. I never heard of thou >ands of dollars having either been subscribed or collected at all. Collections were only made, it iny memory serves inc right, in two wards, which I think were the 5 h and 6th; hut to what amount I do not know, as it was not paid over to the trea surer. The only money the treasurer got. was the proceeds of two halls, and some individual sub -cripiions, part of which were handed over by nie. Now, sir, as the statements of the new association reflect very injuriously and uujuslly on the conduct of some, if not all, of the managers, trustees, di rectors, collectors, Ac. of the old association, ihough probably not so intended, it appear*- to nie ihat the directors of the old cannot do less than to investigate the charges that are made ugainst them by the new. I, therefore, as a director of the old association, suggest to and advise my fellow directors to have a meeting at a convenient time to investigate ibis maite-, nnd find out who they ate, it any, tuat have got alt this money, and if there are any delin quents, or any who have appropriated the money collected to their own use. let them be exposed, so ihat the innocent may no longer lie under errone ous imputations and suffer wall the guilty, i think the directors are upon to make a proper statement of their stewardship, in justice to them selves, as well as to their fellow-citizens who elec ted them to that ttust. As many of the directors, See of the old asso ciation are probably bow out i f the city, I suggest and propose ihat they meet at the Mayor's Room? the old place of meeting?on the first Friday even ing in October, then and there to inquire into and investigate the charges nnd imputations contained in the published proceedings ot trie new W. M. Association in your paper. Yours,&o. John Morrison, One of the Directors of the old W. M. Association of the Fourth Ward. P. S.?If I understood the Treasurer right, a tew days since, the funds in his possession amounted to between #300 and #d00. J. M. Losses by the Flood ?The Concordia Intelli gencer of the 13th mat. draws a gloomy picture ot the disasters attending the great rise in the Mississippi. That paper soys.?So la as we have been able to learn up to the present moment, nearly the entire suiiuce of the two Arkansas counties has been flooded?all the back anil interior lands ol' Carroll ptitish, say over one-half the en tire aurlace?neurone half ot Mndison?near one-half ol rensas-one-third of the eastern front of Catahoula and Franklin token collectively, mostly in Franklin Of the interior crop of Concoidia we cannot as yet oiler a proha ble estimate - several places making three and four htm dred bales are half flooded, and the water gaining on ihemr>pidly, as it must contiuue to do until a positive, and not reported fall takes place as low down 011 the Mis ?issippi as Natchez. The actual loss up to the present date on Roun.lawoy. Vidal, Alligator and -Mill Bh) ous is 3,600 bales. On a front ol forty miles in Boliver county, Mississippi, near 20 000 baler. On Choctaw Bayou, parish of Tensas, over ,3,600 bales, On Lake St. Joseph and Lake Bruin, perish of Tensas, and vicinity of Hard Times land ing 3 000 bales In parish of CoDcordia, about 6,600 bales Oa ten u lies of acuthern front of Chicot county, Aikaiisas 7 000 bales 'Ihis is lull a partial estimate, but shows the damage in-1 loss in the particular vie nities named. The direct loss is immense, but as yat no probable esti mate of the entile amount can be given- We have made arrangements lor colli cth.g the detail* Iroiu tlie mouth of Arkansas to the mouth ot lied Rtvrr One oi us will itteud personally, and with care to tins matter, in ordei hn? we may vouch for its correctness. Kstimates of the loss of cotton by the flood on Red River, Atkansas, and the Mississippi we heard made in New Oi leans last weaa as varying irom ono to lour hun dredihoussnd bales?the result, we anticipate, will be in he vicinity of the latter?but the facts shall be, supplier as early es practicable. The ultimate ? if- cts of this terrible visitation must be ) et more calamitous. Thousands now see ruin threat*n tng them, in the face of the tair prospects promised a short lime since, and want is known where of lute plenty was, and dark despair has stolen many a hope away. Horrid Murder in the Choctaw Nation.?A letter dated Choctaw Agency, June 25th, and pub lished in the Arkansas Intelligencer, relates the panicn tars of ? most cold blooded murder, perpetrated lot the gain of $30 or $100. This horrid deed was commi Sun of $30 or $100. This horrid deed was committed in e Choctaw nation, upon the summit of the dividing ridge between Arkansas and Red rivers, on themiliuty road leading from Fort Smith to Fort Towsun. The cu cumstances of the outrage are as follows: ?It appears that a family was returning from Texas to Arkansas or Missouri, and with them two persons named (JodJarland Burgess. The latter had a horse, and when they reached Ki a mi chi, a stream uhout twenty miles liom the divid ing ridge, towards Red Hiver, he persuaded Goddard to leave the wagon, as they could travel at a laster rate bj riding and walking alternately; and they accordingly left r lie wagon, which proceeded on and overtook a se itond wagon, and enquiry was made if two such person li-id passed, wnen they were tolJ that in the night, while the second wagon was encamped at the foot ol the ridge on the Arkansas aide, they heard a report of a pistol oi gun and towards morning a horseman came up and took hrt akfast and pissed on Owing to the peculiar circum stances, the parties went back to the summit, and found that same parson h?d encamped there.and also found some articles oi dress which were identified and bloody. Upon 4 further search, a plain trail was found where some ho ly hod fietti dragged: the rocks wete occasionally son - tered with blood, end at a distance of some two honors d yards from the toad, a fire was discovered, and the chart. ? d reaiaina of a human body; the head, aims, legs, be were burnt to ashes, the vertebrae remaining entir.:, ls-av ing no doubt hut Ooddurd had been murdered and the bo dy burnt He waa known to have aome eighty er a hun dred dollars, partly in Missouri money, while Binges*, it is said, was nearly destitute. The family where burgess rook breakfast, state that he masle enquiry about the value of Missouri money, stating that he had been at work in Trxas for a man named Burgess, and had received some Missouri money in pay. Btugess is well known by the emigrants; pursuit wai immediately maJe, and no doubt he is apprehended. Suicide by Hanging ?A few days ago, a man, a resident ol this city, went to Mr. Wentworth, Police Justice, and asked the privilege ol being sent to jail as the only means of avoiding the usa and abuse ol in toxicating liquors, in which he had long indulged to ex cess. Alter some hesitation on the part of Justice Went worth, his request was granted; and, furnished with a mittimus hs presented himself to the jailer, und was shut Yeaterd* up Yesterday morning, being attacked by delirinm tri mens, ho wu removed to the county house, but had not hern there long before he was found suspended by the neck, atone dend. The deceased was naturally kind hearted, and a good citizen, bating hi* nnfoituuate sub mission 10 an appetite ravenous tor liquor. He was about 46 years ot age?has left a wile and four children ?a respectable but an unhappy family. This is a solemn and loud warning to all who indulge in the use of ardent spirits as few can promise themselves an exemption from a fate as deplorable as his ol whom wo have now chroni cled the melancholy demise ?Rockrtler Jtdvtrtutr. Supreme Court? Utica, Saturday, July 20 ? Preaent, all the Judges ?No. 7. Thorn va. Hell, the argument which was commenced yesterday, con cluded. No. 40. Courtney ads. Bancroft. A reserved cause. Mr. Garvin for iilaintiff Mr. Noxon for defen dant. New trial granted, costs to abide the event of suit No. 64. Davis vs. lit ming A reserved cause. Mr. J. A. Spencer tor defendant. Mr. Noxon lor plaiuii.T. Motion lor new trial denied. 63 Clatk, President of the Far mers Bank of Geneva, vs The t ommetcial Bank of Ne ?? Yotk. A reserved cause. Mr. Bhnchlord und Mr. B. F. Butler lor defendant Mr 8 A Foot for plaintiff. On argument (the opening only commenced) at the time of adjournment. The Court having been occupied upon cases which had been passed and reserved.?No. M con tinues to tie next in order on the calendar. Supreme Court?' tk*a, Monday, July 22 ? Preterit, the Chief Juetice and Mr. Justice Beards ley. No. Aft-Clark, President of the Farmers' Bank of Oenrra, va The Commercial Bauk ot New York. Are served cattle. Mr. Blatchford and Mr B F. Butler lor defendant. Mr. B A Foot for plaintiff Argument com menced on Saturday, continued. On argument at the timeof adjournment. Tho Court having been occupied upon cases which hud been passed and reserved, No. Wi continue* to bo next in order on the calendar. TiOtrutiARA Election ?The New Orleans Tropic of the 15th instant concedes the election of Moras (l)emocrat) to Congress from the 4th district. The re turns ftom ail the districts are in and tee result is that the Wing, h ave a majority of 3 in the House of Represent a lives The Banal* stands, as we have la-lore stated, nine Democrats to eight Whigs Mr. Morse, the m<-mh-t n[ Congress elect from the 4th district, represents the Ope lamas district is the Beasts. Spicy ? It is s singular coincidence that in Pike county. Ohio, the two oppweing candidates for the office ?f Auditor, an fltvphra rapper sad Jsssph.V Mustard. Charity and Alms House of tha City of New York. At a meeting of the Boaid ot Aldermen on the 15th inst , a report was presented from a committee appointed ( n a previous occasion, to wliwm was re ferred the subject in relation to the reorganization of ihe pauper department of the Alms House, &c. ? After the usual preliminaries of having visited the Alms Houses, made inquiries. Are , ;t pr- < ?eds to say: " On the first day ct July instant, the number of white adults in our Alms House, Lunatic Aay lutn I and Penitentiary, was two thousand seven hundred and ninety Of this number one thousand right hundred and eighty-one w< re foreigners, and nine hundred and nine only were native Americans.? More than two thirds foreigners, and the same pro portion undoubtedly exists among the inmates ot our prisons and other establishments connected with the Alms House departmerit. The disburse ments >f the city in support ol this establishment dutingthe year ending ihe Slot ot December, 1843, aim uuted to $251,000, without reference to the in terest on the vast sums ? xpended and invested in the necessary grounds and buildings. During the same period there was received by the city, from the provision made lor the support of bonded pas sengers, the sum of $7,342 78; and for commuta tion fees of alien immigrants the rum of $5,922 50, amounting to $13 205 28; the whole ot wiuch we will place to die credit ol alien pauperism. Prom these (Jiitu it m-y be readily demonstrated that the Cl'y of New ^ ork is directly taxed to ffie amount of $150,000 a vear lor the support of ulien paupers an t vagrants." They then proceeded to argue thnt this burden is not justly thrown upon the tax pay ing cutlet s of New York, and call lor the inleiference of the Federal Government to remedy the evil It is then stated that?" It cannot be denied that the Alni. llouse establishment at Bellevue has been made subservient to party purposes; and that sturdy pau pers, abundantly able to maintain themselves by honest labor, have been supported there w inter al ter winter in idleness, at the expense of the tax paying citizens, and, as would seem, for no other purpose titan that ol securing suffrages for the dom inant patty. Ihe State election in the fall tsno sooner over, than crowds of able bodied paupers throng our Alms Home. They are clothed, feci, and lodged well, during the inclement season of the year; and in the spring, without having contri buted a penny in inohey or labor tor their winter's entertainment, they arc marched up to the polls to vole away the rights and property of the belt-sup porting laborers and independent citizens."? Further, that?14 The demagogue may disguise u or palliate it. s he may, no titan of oruma y intel ligence can deny that it is onerous and unjust to the self supporting laborers of the city?that num bers of irr.sponsible, nameless, able-bodied pau pers, more than two-thirds ol them of foreign birth, should be sent out Irom our Alms Rousts to the polls, and exercise the same rights and privileges of citizenship with those at whose expense they have been maintained. Your Committee would therefore recommend the adoption of such regula tions as msy tend in some measure to secure the city against the danger and disgrace of being go verned by an adminisiration elected by the tenants of an alms house. Your committee would also suggest the propriety of adopting such further regu laitonsasmay be necessary to keep the able bodied paupers in constant employment it matters little what that employment may be?whether within the walls of the establishment or without?wheth er in repairing the roads, cleaning Ihe 6treets, ham mering sione, or in the labors of agriculture. It is laid down by ail those who have most attentive ly considered this'subject, that 4 when the wants ot any destitute able bodied person are supplied bj rebel given in return tor work, the work or mod? ot relief should not be such as to raise the conui lion ot the pauper above that of the lowest self supporting laboier, or induce any one to make the parish the first, instead of the labt, recourse in case of need.' " Alter suggesting several modes for employing paupers, tlie Committee say,?" Now, while it le neither necessary nor humane to visit mere pover ty wall punishment, a due regai d to the inter- si ol honest and proviOt ul labor leiiuues that no chard*. o|e reilel should he atiorded to those who are ubit hut reluctant to undergo any toil, however liuinbl or severe, that is sustained hy the classes who an independent of charitable irlitf" Ant to carr) thin idea out the Committee *ugg?at means. The Committee next proceed to consider tin disposition ol the pauper children now placed upon the Long Island Farms. " Your Committee bcllevt that u would he good economy to sell these farms, and remove the school to Randall's Island. This would cone, titrate the chaiitubte establishments at the city, und diruiui.h, to sotue extent, the expt u sea o| maintaining tin 111 in distinct and distant lo cations. dome chu' ge, moreover, appears miiten ul in the present mode ol edt'cuttng these onfortu uate chiiiire r, wh.cli v. ouiilbeUei secure then pre sent comfort, and Letter fit them for future Uoetul riess. Tin y now pass their time between the -tchool nmt the play fttound ; and the result is, that when they arrive at theuge when they are selected a* app-chjice* they are ignorant ol every descttp lion of u?elul labor, and are quite unaccustomed to wholesome discipline and restraint. Mouths, there lore, and sometimes years, elapse, before their olo liahits are eradiealt d and new and usetul ones int planted ; aud they arc, meanwhile, hardily treated ?ty their masters for perversenew and stupidity, which are really chargeable to their ignorant-* -uly, and bad education. Your committee would therefore suggest that these children ought to hi placed on, certainly no better looting than that ol ? he children of the sell-supporting laborers, ana like them should be accustomed to labor from an early nge. Experience proves that there can be in worse policy than that of placing pauper children or adults in circumstances really or apparently bet ter than those of the self-supporting laborers and the children of the poorvst class One-third 01 more of the Ihiih children ure ol sufficient age und trength to be employed profitably in light farming or other labor They should be treated, then, like ? lie children of the agricultural laborers, who an employed six or eight months of the year in such labor in the field or garden, or the house, as is adapt ed to their strength, aud the remainder of the yeui tit such ussful instruction at schoo as is likely to l> of service to them in the subsequent portions ol their life." In support of this view, the committee quotes largely from Dr. Kay's Report, on the training of pauper children, contained in me appendix to th< fouitli annual Report of the Pot r Law Commis sioners, lot England and Walea 'Jo carry out these suggestions, they recommend the locution foi such institution to he on KatidulI'H Island, aud also an outline of the plau of the building, required lot auch purpose. They next proceed to suggest, that " measures -hould immediately be adopted to secure the two great results indicated by your Committee, to wit: making labor the uniform condition of relief lotht able-bodied poor, and educating the infant panpen in such well regulated aud systematic habits of -a lior as will teach thein early the necessi y and the means of providing for themselves, and render them capable of ready usefulness when they are transferr ed from the asylum to the trade or service in which they are to earn their livelihood. This plan con lemplatrB, of course, a sale of the Farm's schoo property on Long Island, und a sale of the property at lielleviie; that is to say, the whole of the two hundred lots lying between Twenty-fourth arid Twenty-sixth streets and the Second Avenue and the water, and as many of those lying between Twmly-six and Twenty-eight streets and the Se cond Avenue and the water as tnay not be desira hie or necessary to retain for the purposes of a houst of detention for temporary tisea, lor the occasional disposition ol prisoners and paupera previous to thei transfer to the Island, and tor the final conversion of the Alms House proper into a City Hospital." Further, " Vour Cumin itee would suggest the erection Upon HLckwell's Island of a suitable build tug tu be used as a House of Reformation, thin should unite the character of a prison and work house, for the confinement and employment ol vagrams and mendicants, whose destitiitioi is the consequence of their vices, and whose condition, without absolutely requiting severe or infamous punishment,renders them unable 10earn a rcputabn livelihood. This class should be removed altoge iher from the unfortunate and virtuous poor, with out being absolutely identified with those whohavt been guilty of actual and infamous Crimea, There are many who, alter having suffered -he punish ment which the law attaches to their offence, anc thus expiated it in the eye of the law, are unable in consequence of this offence to resume any situation in society which will enable them to earn an hon est support. The same infrequently the lot ol oihet offenders, who may have escaped the is-nalties oi the law, out with whom the Ions of character isthr lot-s of the means el subsistence. Society demand* that all these claaaes should have a place ol refug> and reformation, and it should he neither a prim i nor a workhouse, hut an institution which partakes ot the character of both." This building is suggested to be on BlackwrllV Island In coaoluaion the Report states, " It w Ul enable unto carry out the experiment r>t hiakiif labor in all caeea the only condition gg it lo t to able* bodied pauperism. By conceiitraiii ft the cliantable ehtablibliliiente, it w ill diltillii.-b (tie aliiiUnl i XptTi dt urea tor their ruprrvi?iuii, und the nuiiiber < t physicians', matrons, keepeie, and oilier clhceta l. w employed ui taking cn'r ul them." In a rep' rt ul the some committee, dated, July 8, I* is fctulrd, "that they have visited the sold u.-y. lum, and examined the txtent of the uccon n rela tion- ol the buildii g, at d the londitioiii I its in tiiiit a in relation thereto. There are now three hunc'r-d and twenty insane patients on die island ; and the /\byluni i? so crowded that temporaly ltda (and several ot th? tit in the some io< m,) aie obliged to be prepared on the floor lor ilieir i glitly lodging*. This urrnngt riient nec? ssatily exposes the minutes to gr at dut grr ; for a suUde n puioxysm of violence on the part of any one of them, so si tuated, nrglit be attended wnh injurious and taial conaeqiienci a to the oilieis, belote any atsist&nce could possibly Btrive. lucrei.w d ai comniodatioiis, theretore, lor this unhappy class 11 I i.tiinniiv, e;< learto be indi*p< tn-ahly necessaty ; and esthete is no calamity ot our nuiute w Inch more strongly . p peals to ourayrtipalhy than the desolate mind oi the idiot und the insane, it is u duly to whuh no i t.? cnn be indifferent, to provide for 'heir necessities-, i.ud to furnish such alleviations of their loth in and helpless state, us their res(ieciive conditions | eimit," ami suggest certain resolutions to cnriy their pit posed alterations into effect. Rkcovkev or Cakt. Kidd's Vkxsil.?Having learned that some persons were unable to ohtaiii stuck in this enterprise, and not inuring niuih about ir, 1 did not know but ihe ni.itter had tern abandoned, nnd consequently applied to one ol the parties interested lo be informed. 1 found on en quiry that itisteud of making any | ubhc stir ut the niuiier, every preparation has been quietly made, ami at greut expense, and iliatUlie work isgomg < u with ureal vigor. Abouttwenty men are eni| lov ed. The parties have every confidence in if e re sult, and say they have been contiriiisd in on* i. inl more since the enterprise was undertaken. 'Jl.iy are now at work with diving bells, dresses-, he I ttiets, and powerful pumps, and have the means of putting down live men at once. The appuiuHis l< r timing it is on a most unproved plan, ho fur as the investigation lias progressed since the c< m mencement, it has been most encuurngir g. The size oithe vessel is ascertained lo be \?iy Imgc, and of at least thirty leei beam, her timber bi in ed, thus answering the traditions of Kidd's \efetl, and putting at rest the idea of its being u gun bout, or any snmll cralt, which those w ho knew nothing about the character ol her utmament have sup posed This gentleman remaiked that the tiuci tions had been |>roved tine so tar, and that hu could not hut believe they would in the most im portant punt, viz. in regal d to her treasuie. 'ihe gentlemen interested in the matter stute that it is not their design to make a a speculation of the el tuir, and that they cannot make sales ol stock turiher than to save themselves from serious lost, should they be disappointed in their expectations. The s'ock is in demand, which might be expected, now it isseeu with how much vigoi the mailer is pursued, and the confidence the patties manifest who have spent so much time and money in ihe investigation of the affair. sKNj-x. Perilous Voyage.?An open boat containing lour men, arrived ut Lrwiston on Saturday, altt i spent voyageol luuiteen duysfium II i rmui'a. Tho uiih'ei tak ing is, perhaps one ot ibe moat ulvenluioua evsi record ? if; tbo trail bnikthbt IiOmi thi In in but Y3 feet in lei.nth and ol onll four tons burthen. 'i he voy agers expeiienct d ' wu trenitndon* storms in the Gulf ?Ileum, and bi n g en tirely open and I aliasled with pig iron, il.eir cockle like craft w hs with illtticuliy In pt lioin lonndei tug 'loui'dto tlieir misfortunes, their little i<ot k of i.ruvisn. i>i, and evi n their water were destroyed by the burnt ace*. mil they nniat have peiithtd had they not lurtunati ly laliiu in with a bin que bound hum New Voik to ( iiurltston, the captain ot which kindly supplied theni w nh I i>cui'* end wu'er. Noueol the lour weie sailors or acquainted with navigation, and the only instiuuient on baaid ti e boat was a small onmpa. a. The made ? tie coalt se veral day a In lore they could tfleet a landing, iit.d c coiding to their calculatuins, sane) ut bust nwi,ty miles along the shore, la-tore tbey mi,do lliiloptn iiglit l ouse. \V hen they land' <1, th< y were in n tin st des titute condition, nut one cf 'In ni having a bat on hi* !?? ad, ?ind their eloihes had !u n lili tally torn trom tin n I in Us in hnttling with tho ocean. It will l.a'urally be rdnl what could indni e men losiicli a pttllou* i ndt ilal n g I I his may he atiswt red in a li w wutds?ihey i n i ot ca lves ol Bet muila, thr? u of litem being fi und die other an li ishrnan ; nil w ere me< home* nod w oi k irg nen, and they arrived in Uinnuda soil i time since in nope* ot "havering their condition;" in tin. they wire telly ditspixnntid; the well f i.own CSIsn ilt ns d<o> pht tint cutis, quent stagnation ot hasinsss I* it ti.< m w nhcut i in almost destitute; and one ot ih>nt I avii.g on his arrival, puichared the tsnii lor trading aim g 'he tl ore, be priqiosed to the otheis the hsr.iidniis voy. ge to this CoutPiy w lucli they have so ptsvidt utiudy ucccn ( lit h ? d. 'I hree of the adventurers urir ed in ihia cny yssttr l .y in tlie steuuier dtockton It inuy lie rtniuikeii that the noi't winch bore there no n to our shores is much smslli r .hnu tho one in which the " VVagsthlT Ksmils " veninrsd 'lie same voyage a lew years since.? Plulud lyhxu bun, July U4. Melancholy Accident.?An accident of n truly melancholy character occurred nttir the my teit er, lay mount g. HiJoa II Howe, lately in Ihnimploy mi ni of 8. Keiultick, of Detroit, took passage for the I'.nrt on board the North America. On the w ay loPrtfslnid. lie ook trom Ins trunk a very neat r.lle ol tar e hore, and inadi <1 it to sliont squirrels tie endcavond to foe It se veral times without success, the cap exploding w it limit discharging ihe gun. While examining the com*it on of he piece, the taiat arrived at I'ittslurd lock In stocplr g to pass the budge, it is supposed that the lock caught in *ome part ol his clothes, and when he rose op the pure w?nt oft. si tiding the hall directly through hn head, en eiing juat ahnvo the eye, and acattciing portions of 'he 'uaiii in various directions. Notwith-iaoding ti e seve nty ol the wound, the unlortnnate man lived three houis. ills mother and friends risidoin Kast rnultney, Vermont. I he coroner has possession ol his effects, w hich aw ait be order ol his friends. In his pocket was a letter tri m ?us mother, with title caution? " Silas, be very careful of your gun."?HocA'sfer iJrnwnat, JiilyW. Ohio Wheat Choi* ? I he Cincinnati Gazette of ?he 1H It inMaiit t<Ryn? "The wheat harvest in ihia eg ion is over. Krom the information thai renchid us luring its piogresa, we had been led to believe that tho i leld was a lair one, and the grain of average g.s d cjtioli v Present report incJinta us to doubt the cotrictnrss il the former p pint, ami the samples of the new wheat which have been presented at the mills here hy no means ? ustaiu the latter. The gin n is snml ami light. N'0 -iitnpie has yet been i.fl'ered lor which our millers w. uid pay over >.0c per bushel. Kioni the inloimatiori at inn d, we snppoie the rnriket will oprn here at about 40 aftfic lor the different qualities " Mormons.?The last Quincy Herald says:?N" outbreaks have occurred since our lest, *iih tie ?xeeption that an onti Mormon, white hat vesting in hit wheat field, la*t work, toi shot at and wounded by ron ? ?tie an yw unknown. 1 he impression teem* to be that In1 anthMotmon* are secretly preparing to male an Bi tot k on the Mormon* in their cltjr, w hc-n they t>b*>l havo procured auttclent strength The religious ami political principle* ol the Mormon* are 10 at w,ir with the pr nci plei of our government, that it aeema imporeihlc lor th* m snd their opponent* to reside in the aame county Tho Waraaw signal of the Imh, ha? a vety full and ?otig article, juatiiying, in a great measure, the late vio lence. Yansek Ivuinuity.?We see it stHted in the Montreal Times, hh h fact, that at several points along the hotitnlnry which divides a portion r>| the htttt I if New York and Vermont Irom Lower raniula ViBtrra have opened or established atorea, which, i>* wc would say ol rieilbrr aide politician* are right ou the 1. nee?or, hi other word*, they are hiiilt one hall on the American <tde and the other hall on the i anndiari In the < anadicn half the) keep and ?? 11 such atticl' a a a are awhject to au American tnrtflT, and vice veraa In the American aide ?hey store all tho good* upon which the Canadian* Im pose a tax! DsnnttrcTtvK Hail Storm.?Ws are informed, ? ay* the I'ottaville Ktnooi hint, hy a gentleman jun from Lower .Vmhentongo. that on Settled*) laat a hail atorm occurred there, more destructive in it* effect* than any which has preceded it. The tree* in many place* were completely stripped of their fruit C(iNTKinfTio?i:? to tiik Fond.?Gen. C-tdwalk ler a< Kno??? ledge* the receipt ol fifty dollar* Itom Doatori, tlid (teneral IVitu tson tee. dollars I. om N'w York, to ward* the fund lor the relief ol the aoldmta shot in uotily performing their duty ou the 7th imUnt, hy the te hela. WINEf, Oi'HDIAliS, PKK?KKVB3, ArC. l-a FULTON SI RKKT. NATOLKON < OtIKIIN r??iccifulli i f run h- liu ?l wiys en hi* h'li'li s -".np' t- aaanUWitt n d rev aire hoi ? o! ?ren a. (.terrain <a<> Spanish AViurs, of nnma 'r**a*. ati I and spsikl ug, in cntka, half ea*aa can, per fo ami, gtlloo. Mini i- til's. Aim, Kin-eh Vui'gsrs. f:in, Ram. Ahsyath K r*i> n'd m pfrinr Broody in pipes, ti*ll plivs, qtisrW r;i?s *????, j* r minis, in l ot Ir* *e ' r*| hrulsn h snCy K'U'l" ;Syu* of virion* hrsads Hisrlftil. f'?|?r?. Ol vr*. hicHe- Mmtvd, iliuyrf nad Nre'ilnsiel ' h??*e, lenlaisiM, IVessle l'viia rtas oi Sfrt stnira. Trr.nics of Neyr*c. Caviar, t'it>lfl ,t v<a,n o inia, *'? a*, Si.dn es, McltOVs s Hse*eg-*i.f Bo.i.c nr. I.y >a \ I Ir t Sir __ _ ji'i In:? ca^t off CLOTH INO. ~ f'KNTLHVKN OR FAMIL1KB dcir- ns of ci nv*r. > *Y mm nipeillaiUM <r rt*r oil Clotninr, *i>1 ihtaia Iron* the SMaCllbet Itie illtillKST t A**H PHlCl'h. To ruinlirs or i mtlrtrrn qucrtng ilw ri.y, o ehman'1 s dr*r?, havh-g'ffrrt* ol th* kind to slispi of sill tin. r ranch t" th-ir aovsnt- rr 'n s -oil for t';* ? ths-r *r, wh'??i I Itteod th*m ?t Itieirresideroe byai'poiatment H. L VLTT, Other No * Wili.tre-t. and *t4Vf He "sea ??. f I ali,! ? r r urii ,<ad n paired. XT' A nar ttifiiogn (hr east sScr. or othatwiaf, wilt rryaira ?inapt ataantioe. tyiaiaaera

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