NEW YORK HERALD. lew York, W?taMd*r, Ho??mh#r iiO, IN44, ;* on-Arrival of the Urltannln No news ot lb in steamer by the Long Island train last evening. We oujjtit surely to hear trom her thia morning. She was fifteen daya out yesterday noon Under-Current* ot Politic*?Movement of the Van Huren Section. We give to-day, in another column, a very cu rious and interesting article on the recent election, which appears in the Nnt> York Morning Neiti? a paper recently established in this city by the con fidential friends of Mr. Van Buren, and which may be regarded as the accredited representative and exponent of his opinions or every thing, and those oTthe individuals associated with him. It is truly a singular article, beginning with a religious allu sion, very closely on the verge of downright blas phemy, and proceeding with u degree ot political, poetical, and philosophical enthusiasm, that would seem to have no other object than to give vent to an outburst of natural feeling in consequence of the result ot the recent election. Yet we believe it has another, and * more ptactical aim, than that which would at first sight appeal? The ex treme eulogy bestowed upon General Jackson? th<* general impression given of his character?the peculiar inferences attempted to be deduced from the elections during the last twelve or sixteen years?at once remove the veil, and enables us to discover clearly the agencies at work, and the ob ject which is sought to be achieved, now that Mr. Polk lias been elected next President, and will ?hortly take up liis abode in the White House. This is the fiist mauilealo ot the Van Buren sec tion ol the democracy, and is indicative of the pe culiar plan ot operation* which they have adopted, for the purpo.e of gaining the asceuiiancy under the adaiinisiratioa ot Mr. Polk, and ousting the Calhoun influence, it is very well known to those who are acquainted with the private history of the operations amongat the democracy during the last four or five Presidencies, that it was the union ot the same influences which effected the election of O nernl Jackson in 1823, that has elected Mr Polk in 1844 These two influences were repre sented by Mr. Calhoun and Mr. Van Buren, and in 1828, as soon as it became apparent that Gen. Jack son would be elected over Mr. Adams by a lurge majority, the superior tact and political genius ot'the Van Buren influence were immediately cal led into action for the purpose ol supplanting Mr. Calhoun, and obtaining ihe ascendancy in the admiuistratiou of Jackson. We all recollect the mission that went out to Tennessee for this pur pose, and the efforts that were made to create a lukewarmness, which afterwards amounted to a complete estrangement between General Jackson and Mr. Calhoun. We all remember how the same influences were perpetuated under the ad ministration of General Jackson by the organiza tion of what was called a " Kitchen Cabinet," whose principal duty was to manage the democratic newspaper presa throughout the country?to iuaeit those articles in distant journals which were after wards to be retnned to Washington?and in a variety of modes to act on the unsuspecting mind of General Jackson, so as to retain the as cendancy of the dominant faction, and to cripple the pjwer of the Calhoun influence. But it is not necessary to go into a minute detail of that his tory, which is well kuown to all the politicians throughout the country. The result, suffice it to ?ay, was quite satisfactory to the Van Buren sec tion, who contrived to monopolize the administra tion of General Jackson during his two terms ol office, and to continue the dynasty in the person of Mr. Van Buren himself until, in 1840, he was so completely demolished in his turn by General Harrison. This is a brief view of the past. Now, singularly enough, the same influences having been united by the nomination of Mr. Polk, and brought into action again by his election, they are just in the win position an in 182:<, aud we already see the Van Buren influence at woik endeavoring to create a sort of under-current, that may put a check on the Calhoun influence in the White House after the 4-h of March next. Now, bow is this to be accomplished ? It is very well known that Mr. Polk was for many years a prottgi of General Jackson?that the lady whom he married lived at Washington in the White House, under the Gen eral's protection, and was a particular favorite ot the old hero, and became Mrs Polk in Wash ington?that during the whole of his Congressional career, Mr. Polk was entirely under the superior in fluence of the iron rule of Jackson. Now it is ver> natural to suppose,taking into consideration the rela tions subsisting between these two individuals, that General Jackson will still exercise a controlling influence on the action ot the new administration, even although he reside in retirement at the H. r mitage in Tennessee. It y? very natural to suppose, that as soon ns Mr Polk was sure of his election, he posted over from Columbia, where he resides, to the Hermitage, there to consult with General Jackson as to the sort of Cabinet he should call to his nid, and the conrse which he should pursue in the administration of the government Accordingly we see that the principal organ of Mr. Van Buren in this city, established especially to protect his interests, as soon as the new arrange ments were produced by the Baltimore Conven tion, has commenced the old operations through the newspapers, of fulsome eulogy and praise, al most amounting to deification and adoration of the old hero, which was so successfully employed du ring the two terms of his administration. The singular character of the article in the Newi?the almost blasphemous manner in which it speaks of General Jackeon?the poetical embellishmeni.s? and the general impression which it labors to pro duce relative to the results of the election, justifies ns in drawing inference that the Van Buren in fluence is already at work on the old principlesand the old system of tactics, for the purpose of taking possession of Mr. Polk as soon as he reaches the White House, to influence his administration, and to throw Mr. Calhoun and his friends off the track, just as was done in 1828. We give this article from the iVfiri, as the first portion of the evidence ; but we have much addi tional information to give, and us we ^understand the whole game, wc shall make it our business to communicate it to the public. Wc believe that these movements will have a great influence on the selection of the nun and measures of the com ing administration. There is a radical differ ence between the views of the Van Buren demo cracy on certain important questions, and thoars entertained by the Calhoun democracy. We allude particularly to the tariff aud Texis questions. Mr. Van Buren was thrown overboard at Baltimcie io consequence of his opposition to the annexation of Texas; and although he and many of hia friends may have, to ail outward appearance, given up op position to that measure, yet it is quite possible that they may return to their old ground iwsoon as a favorable opportunity occurs, so ns to mould the new cabinet and new President to their wishesi On the other hand, Mr. Calhoun's position in the present administration, with several months be fore him, may enable him to cr;ate such a state of things in the course and policy of the general gov ernment, as will materially conflict with the views of Mr. Van Buren and hia friends on this side ol the Potomac. It will be seen, therefore, that (lis under current of political agitation put into action by these rival influences, comprehending General Jackson at the H rmitage, on I nil the Tennessee dynasty, will have a mo*t important bearing on the action of the general government during the next four vars.? Bvery thing tending to elucidate their movements will, therefore, be relished and appreciated by the pobhe. We shall follow the matter closely, and watch both parties in ail their turnings and move ment*. Man Election M?w?. TjS&<JtS*XR.?All the counties but one, Fentress, are heard from. They give, on democratic autho rity, a gain for Polk ol 3T78 If h? gains 48 10 Fentress, a county that hss always given him a large majority, h? carries the State by a majority ol one ? Forly six vote*, according to thi?, will, therefore, det .ae this State. This almost equals Massachusetts, which elected Morion a few years ago Governor, by a majority of one out of 110,000 votes. Louisiana.?Thirty-five pariahea give Clay a ma jority of 60. According to the whig papers the ma jority is 188; but they have the vote lor Clay in St. Landry 128 too high. According to theae pa pers, however, the majority for Polk in the State will be 39, if the pariahea to come in, voted as they did last July. Thia is a pretty tight fit. Not withstanding thia Clay may yet have the State. If these two States have gone for Clay, the elec tion of Polk will have been secured by the vote of New York. His actual majority, therefore, will be but 6000, the majority of thia Slate; and his no minal majority will not be much larger. This makes the recent elections the closest on record, taking the aggregate vote, nearly three millions, into consideration. The Wall Srwirr PA*ic.-This tornado yet rages fearfully. According to our money market report, it appears that several of the solid stocks are giving way. New York Fives and several other solid stocks have begun to move. No one oun toil when this is to end, for the influences at work in the production of the panic are extensive, a.id nre spreading ow th? country. No matter whether it be artificial or natural, if monied men ,iad men of property, and all who control the mo ney market and stocks, are determined to make themselves miserable, no one can prevent them. Csrtainly we shall not try. How far stocks may go down we know not, or what general articles ol commerce may come^ to be affected no one can tell. It is very evident from the complexion of affairs just now that a new and important plan of proceedure is begun to be con sidered and reflected upon by the whigs for their action in the next Congress. It is conceded by the most influential of the whig journalists that the tariff question has been settled by the recent elec tion in favor of a low tariff, a " free trade' as some call it.which is in our opinion a misnomer, but more particularly that the people have decided in fa vor of the annexation of Texas. It is now pressed upon all the whigs that they should abandon their hostility to annexation, and let the administration of Mr. Tyler carry that measure into effect, and every other favorite measure, so es to forestall the administration of Mr. Polk, and to bring upon the country as quickly as possible all the evil con spquences which they expect to flow from those measures. If this advice be followed, and the present administration should happen to carry out the project of annexation, we do not well see how we can be assured against serious distuibances of our foreign relations. Mexico may call lorth a very important interference on the part of England and France. We shall not be at all surprised, if, iu this view of the case, the loreign relations of this country should be so altered iu less than six months, as to place onr commercial intercourse with England and France in a position almost like that it would sustain if we were about to en gage in war. It is very evident from the course adopted by these whig journalists that this result is expected and deBired by them; and all who have been dis appointed in the recent election, appear to be resolutely determined to create as much confusion and panic and evil aB possible?acting in some re spects similar to the conduct of the politicians who got up the excitement about the north-eastern boundary question, merely for political capital, and went so far, eventually, as to break down a variety of commercial and financial interests of that day. Looking at the subject, therefore, in this serious point of view, we are not so sure but the whigs may succeed in creating a panic. *'?*? portion of affairs, the irf igo of the President and all the doings a: the iling of Congress, will be doubly interesting. II the message should recommend strong and energetic measure?, founded on the re cent announcement of the popular will in the elec tion, we do not know what course events may take, even to the affecting, not of stocks alone, but of the whole commercial interest of the coun try, and all growing out of the spite and spleen of disappointed whigs! Such things have happened before, and they may happen again. We, there tore, advise every one to take care, for there may be a hurricane brewing ahead. Bishop Chase.?This distinguished divine, who both at home and in England, has enjoyed so un usual a popularity, and exerted so wide an influ ence; who has reared colleges both in Ohio end Illinois, and has left his mighty impress upon the yonng churches in the far west, is now in this city, and will be present to say a few words, at the An nivcrsaiy of the New York Bible Society this evening, at 7 o'clock, at the Tabernacle. This announcement will be one of much interest to Epis copalians, whose reverend pastors have in some in stances denounced the distribution of the Scriptuies wilh as much bitterness as the Pope of Rome, or his Reverence Bishop Hughes. Dr. Chase, it will oe remembered, is the Bishop of the Diocese of Illinois, and the Beninr presiding BiBhop of the American Church. The New* York Historical Society.?At the dinner to be given this evening at the Hotel New York in honor of the fortieth anniversary of this Institution, whose growing prosperity and enlarged usefulness do honor to our city, many.distinguished guests are expected to be present. Among those who ha ve accepted the invitation tendered to them are ex-President Adams, Mr. Saltenstall, and the Rev. Mr. Ellis, of Massachusetts; Mr. Gilpin, and Mr. Wm. B. Reed, of Pennsylvania; Hon. Tnomas Day, ol Connecticut; Dr. Bethune, of Philadel phia; Gen. Almonte, the Mexican Minister; Mr. Krelinghuysen, and President Moore of thi3 city, and many others whose names have escaped us. Among the Societies which will be represented on the occasion are the Historical Societies ef Massachusetts, Connecticut, Pennsylvania, Mary land and Georgia, the American Antiquarian So ciety, and the American Philosophical Society ? It will be a great occasion?the oration capital, and the evening speeches equally so. Vapor Baths.?Now is the seasos in which colds and various affections of the respiratory organs prevail. Amongst all the remedial means of re storing the healthy action of these important or gans, and securing them from chronic disease, the vapor bath is one of the most efficient. In various oilier diseases?in affections of the skin?in dis ordered biliary secretion?and so on, these baths may ?lso be used with the most signal advantage. At Mrs. Carroll's elegant establishment, in Broad way, near the Hospital, these vapor baths, and all sorts ot medicated baths, can be obtained in the most advantageous manner. Italian OrERA.?The new prima donna Signora Pico, whose debut on Monday night has been all the talk of the fashionable and musical circles ever since, again appears to-night in the charming new opera Clare de Rotenberg. The rush will be, no doubt, tremendous, and the array of beauty uid tashion overwhelming. Thr Forkion Mails.?All the Canadian and No va Scotia mails were left behind by the Acadia.? All the American mails went out in her. Those left behind will go in the Ilibernia, which sailed from Boston last Saturday. No steamer was char tered to tuk?; them out. Lvnt from India.?We have, by the North Bend, advices Irom Batavtu to the 7th of August. The Governor Gee ' f the Netherlands India died at Sap laraufc uu iue 7th of.that month. TtM UvMteM Pt?M of P?4?Mrlinlim ?w P?rform?d T?n Miles to 5* MlnmtM, ?1 *MOiid(. Yesterday was one ot the finest days that blesses this "great countrj'* at the cloM ot an Iudiaa summer?such a one as enlivens all around, and makes the heart glad to go forth to enjoy the cool refreshing breeze after a night of toil. The morn was beautiful. A Blight frost, the first harbinger of approaching winter, mat!e its appearance, sucoeeded by a mott beautiful ?unhine, to such au extent as to enliven all around, and make all lovera of true and legiti mate amusement rejoice at the postpone/sent of the great spott promised on the previous dull, dark, damp, uncomfortable day. We reached the ap pointed spot at an early hour, and found but a li mited attendance comparatively speaking; the course was but in so so order, very damp and sticky in various parts, although every pains ap peared to have been taken with it as respects scraping, tec. just previous, yet the surface was very clayified, and clung too close to the walk u be comfortable, and promised to impede the speed of the different competitors not a lit tle. The arrangements were most admirable, all things considering; the numbers of persons em ployed to keep order, some 20 horsemen and 150 fieldsmen, did so, under the circumstances, most admirably. Country M'Clusky and Yankee Sulli v.tn, and others under their direction, maintained the object in view in capital style and with great forbearance, considering their powers in a certain line and the many things they had to contend against. All the different stands had additional supports placed against them, so as to make se curity doubly sure. Notwithstanding all this, the mob outside, about the plantation, near the quar ter pnle ou the back stretch, broke in and crowded the course tu all imiia iu die aiuuuut ot about 20,000. They immediately besieged the did -rent stands; the stair-cases were thronged to such an extent us to appear as if they never would get up in sufficient time to see the sport. Other parties b<*gau to climo the different uprights that were added to the stands, which caused much amusement to all wl'.o witnessed it, particularly the failures; others were hoisted up by handker chiefs, poles, See., and each as he reached the de Hired spot, was caught hold of by those already on the stand, and made to turn a summerset, amid the great laughter of all those around At this time there could not have been fewer than between 20.000 or 30,001 persons pre sent? the course and all the adjacent parts were crowded, and the numbers kept increasing through the various inlets they made in different parts Notwithstanding all this, everv one appeared in ??ood humor. Not a row ora fight ensued; indeed, these so inclined, if there were any, saw what they were likely to obtain by it, as we mentioned a day or two since, and no doubt they profiled by About two o'clock the bell struck out for the parties in the first race to prepare to start, but con siderable difficulty was experienced in getting the track somewhat clear for the men. The first race announced to come oft was for? $200 throe miles?$160 to the first, and $30 to the second la the tace. For this were entered:? Thomas Oreenhalgh, W o. Fowl, J, P. Taylor, Edward Brown, Stephen Morgan, Lewis Edwards, Wm Carles, Ambrose Ja ksoD, Davil Myers, John Btecprock, > indiani of ssr.eca Tribe. Ely Parker, J Out of these only came to the scratch Ambrose Jackson, Edward Brown, Wm. Fowl, David Myers. Fowl took the lead, Jackson inclose attendance, and they all kept well together to the first quarter, in about 1 min. 11 seconds, where Brown fell off, and at the half they were well up together, in about 2i minutes; round the top, and home to the judges' stand, they kept thus?Brown leading in the first mile in five-tenths, closely fol lowed by Fowl, Jackson near upon him; but Brown gave up the matter in consequence of hav ing run a nail in his foot previous to the race, which he previously mentioned. For the second mile Fowl led Jackson in the same position as be fore ; near the half the latter were well together, and at the top ot the course J.ickson came up, and they reached the judges' stand for the second roile in fiAe minutee, thirty seconds at the half on the oth^r side. Jackson looked verv much like the winner, and the odds were 5 to 3 on him, and he came in about 25 yards in front, completing the three miles in 16 minutes, 15 seconds, thus:? 1st mile 6 1? 2d 6 80 is ta Fowl was considerably impeded by a person run ning agaiest him when goiua: up the back stretch, when Jackson recovered his lost ground. The fourth candidate gave up at the end of the second mile; he was near upon a quarter behind. The great race ot the day was bow to come off This was $1200 fer a race ten miles. $700 to the first, $350 to 'he second, $150 to the the third, $75 to the fourth, and $35 to the fifth. Al?o, $-200 for a foot race, three miles?$150 to the first, and $50 to the second in the rsce. The following persons entered their names far .this race :? No. 1?John Oildersleeve. ...? 2?John Barlow, )The two pedestrians late from 3?Thomai (ireenhalth, J England. 4?J. P. Taylor, No. #?Thomas MeCabe, 5?John Underbill, 10?Thnmaa Ryan. 6?Wm. Carta, II?.John Sreeprock, Indian. 7?James Bradley, 12?Thoi. Jackaou #?J L. T. Smith, In consequence of the great confusion prevailing, it was almost impossible to hear if there was any betting on the event. All we could glean was much as we have before stated : 6 to 5 on Barlow an-tinst any other; the Englishmen, Oreenhalgh and Barlow, against the field; Greehhulgh against Gildersleeve. even; 100 to 40 ngaiust Steeprock, the Indian ; 100 to 20 against the others ; but little or nothing done at these figures. Against time it was 5 to 3 not done under 5:56 ; 5 to 4 not done under 5:57; but few or no takers. The following showed forth for the contest No. 1?John (iilderslevo, the winner of the last race. 2?John Bsrlow, J The two pedestrians late 3?Thomas Oreenhalgh, j from England. 4?J P.Taylor. No. 8?Thomas McCabe, 5?John Underbill, 9?J. L T. Smith, 7?Thomas Jackson, 11?Steeprock, the Indian. They were placed in the order enumerated. The absentees were William Carles, Thomas Ryan, James Bradley. After some difficulty they went forth in good style, Barlow and Oreenhalgh leading, who per formed the first half mile in 2 40J, Bailow leading home about 25 yardB in front, but in consequence oi the crowd on the ground it was impossible to trace them arouna?they came in thus, 2,11, 9,1, 5? the three latter well together, all within a few feet of eHch other, 8, 4,9, some 30 yards behind, ex cept 9, who was about 20 yards still farther behind; 5 gave out; 6 nowhere. Time, 5 10. For the aecond mile it was much the same?2, 11,1, 3, 4, 8, 9. In this mile the play was evident Harlow had tu lead, and Oreenhalgh had to wait on Oildcrsleeve to ke p him in check, which he did by sticking close to hun iu all the subsequent miles. Bui we anticipate. The time of this mile was 5:15. Third mile.?They came in as lollows:?2, 11, I, 3, 8, 4, 7, 9; 11 was about 30 yards behind 2 ; 1 and 4 about 20 yards behind Inm, both within a lew feet of each other, evidently waiting for time to spell opportunity. The others tailed off. Time -5:22. . , . Fourth mile?2 came in some forty yards in front, II,1, and 3 together as before, 8 and 4 a long way behind; 9 still farther, near upon a quarter of a mile: 7 gave in. Time, 5 mm. 25 seconds. Fifth mile-2 as before; 11, 1, 3, much in the same position as before, only the two latter close on the former, 8 aaining ground considerably, 4 half a mile behind,9near uponthree-quariers. Tune, 5 mm. 28 seconds. Sixth mile?2 as before, and it now appeared pretty evident that none of the otirera would ever catch him, although 11 had let sened the distance oetween them a trifle ; 1 and 8 as they were pre viously ; 8 ditto ; 4 as you were ; 9 worse. Time, 5 mm. 31 seconds. Seventh Mile?2 as previous, 11 about 40 yards behind him; 1 and 3 exactly in the same poaition as the previous mile; 8, as he came near the judges' s ahd, was run against by a person crofting the track, which threw him out a vard or two; 4 a' before; ditto the others-time 5 31. Eighth Mile?2,11, getting nearer to the le .der; I and 3 in close companionship as before; 8ditio; 4 hall a mile behtnd?time 5 3!). Ninth mile?" Now comes the lug of war." 2, II as before; 1 and 3 ditto; 7 to 4 on Barlow; the others about the s?me as previously?time 5 35 Tenth mile.?The last andgteat struggle. Ooing no the back stretch, just after passing the 4 Oreenhalgh called to Oilderelecve, upon whom lu was in attendance as belore, " Good bye, Gill, I'm going to leave you?take care ot yourself," and shot ahead, and ere he reached the & mile, \va* some foriy or filly yards in front, and kept this position to the end, where Barlow led iu grand style, amid vociferous cheering, followe j by the Indian, Steeprock, Oreenlulgli, Gildersleve and M'Cabe, in 6 minutes 25 seconds, completing the whole distance of ten miles in 54 minutes 21 seconds; the Indian in 51:43; Gildersleve iu 55 51. The greatest teat in pedestriamam ever performed if All the men appeared prelty well after their great exertions, and m an hour were at veil aa if no h <>?*urred Gilderaloave, we understand, P; been laboring under a severe cold, caught in H ^~tra,01n?A? the end of week, which brought on a court u well as a ranmaff at the hSSli^S?5^ aV? con8ldcrBb* "tarded Farmers' Clab-Amerle?? ln.tU?t?_Tbe JDImmc of U* Potato. Yesterday being the regular day of the meeting of the " Farmers' Club," the theatre of the Amer ican Institute was at the appointed hour opened to the admission of the members, and all others who felt an interest ia the further development of such facta as might be elicited from competent ex perience upon the postponed discission of the " Disease of the Potato." The manifest interest upon this vital question seems to increase, by the doubts and difficulties which, in Germany, Eng land and the United StateB, from published opin ions, as well as personal observation, embarrass the enquirer, as he cautiously weighs the cauaes, and as yet fruitlessly proposes the remedy. It is to be regretted that when this cheap, nutritious, and in dispensible commodity forms a medium of suste nance to the great majority of the human family, that in the several discussions we have attended upon this momentous topic, the pecuniary iuterestB of the farmer have, in every instance, yielded to the more important disquisition?, as to the pois onous or deleterious effects upon the constitution of man of a vegetable so indispensible, from habit, as well as necessity, to his comfort. At 12 o'clock the chair was taken by General Chandler, and H. M. Meigs, Esq undertook the duties of Secretary. The attendance of the farmers was thtn, but their absence was supplied by voluminous comrnunicatioua, uhie.h, in th* and wrin consigned to the tomb of the Capuletu, or more properly to a special committee, to discuss their respective merits?condemn or approve, pro re natei, and re lieve the venerable oflicere of the Club from all vulgar personalities regarding their "mother earth. The secretary had penetrated about one quarter through the report of the proceedings of the last meeting, when a member very sensibly moved the dispensation of this infliction any further, as Col Clark wished to express a few word son the subject of the exportation of clover to Cuba,for seed. A letter from Doctor Stebbins, of Northampton, was read, in which that gentleman assigned to the members ot the silk convention a stronger attachment to
politics than to the interest of the silk operation*; and stated his readiness to prepare different varie ties of foliage for the preparation of paper: three tons duly prepared would be equal to one ton fii for the manufacture. The President suggested that the proceedings of the Silk Committee should be published by a fund to be raised for that pur pose. A letter from J. Wood, was read, upon the spontaneous growth of forest trees and grasses upon lands where no native plant ever appeared. The writer intimates that if the land is cleared, and the earth exposed to the sun, white cloverseed will spring up He describes, where pine flourished and was cut down in Jersey, that oak sprung up, and that nurseries of young oak are to be found in pine forests. In South Carolina, in 1802, a pecu liar disease destroyed the pine, nr.d oak snd hickory succecded. In the years 1794 and 1795 when maole failed, white cherry succeeded, bead' and maple succeeded hemlock, white cheny and white ash succeeded hemlock : the cause the wri ter attributes to a new r,<rder of things in clearing lands, any other opinion would defeat the otter and word of Providence, who declared thst every tree would bear fruit " after its own kind," &c according to the Mosaic account, and decided as his opinion, that trees did not grow from created seed. Here a conversation occurred as to the pro priety of occupying the time of the farmers with matters irrelevant to (he subject of discussion,which was opposed by Mr. Meigs, on the principle that all subjects tended to enlarge the fund of informa tion, and should be cncouraged by a general refe rence at all times. The President declared that the subject had been decided as belonging to a committee. Then came a long communication from Jos. Lodge, recom mending his views on the cultivation ofthe potato viz. ploughing in the spring, iree use of the har row at the proper time; next, manure, long and ? j j.r ?e?t8onri2r Plantin& from 1st April to the middle of July. The remedy the writer suggests, is, to enter the held with two ploughs; plough to the depth of two and four inches; dig in cross plough and harrow ; no late crop pays for planting : Long Island and Jersey plant lute in the full. Tlu manure he recommends is stable manure, sea sand and bullock s blood. By,ploughing in only one depth the water does not drain off. This thoorv was opposed bv a gentleman present, who expressed his opinion that no ploughing should take place before planting; the beds should be narrow, with good trenches, to allow the water to run off lie recommends bringing up the sub soil three times in the season, and thereby increase the drain. Here by aSen,leman,who s.ated that the club had been occupied in general practical remarks, lengthy, but useful-still they were designed mote appropriately for an agricul Vlr VoJIm f stopped the further opinions ot ?i?n hrf *?? < Anth"?y Dey moved the suspen th?? ?nlh Jh k' r??-iing8 uf communications j that such should be hied, with an index, for the use of inquisitive members. Several resolutions pro and con were then moved, to the great inter ruPti?n of the regular subject of discussion, when it was finally decided to use Mr. Meigs as the censor of all communications. This proposition Ilm k"8- * a j energy and peculiai emphasis, piteously deploring the quantity of time, labor and health he had devoted to the cause of the clnb. From his account he was like St. Paul? (ltn labors jnore abundant," ''in watchings, often," in fastings, oft. He had staid up, arranging hi? InLT/inlxik' "L the animal strength susta.nedI him. He never had a headache in his me. He had sat nine hours in completing a report but his was a labor, not of profit but of love tothe science. In fact, he avowed himself a martyr to the cause, but opposed to the labor of reading and deciding on the merits of each volumnious article i he President rose aud said, that potatoes, and p0i2,0?2 0,l|y? was the order of the meeting. Mr. Meigs then read n lone: article from the?'Lon ?r?"r 9Ju0urna!\ 1944/ on ,he cultivation of the potato. This article made mystery more mys terious-developed no new characteristic, no cause, no remedy?and then followed from Mr. fcishmarsh a continuation of his remarks from the last meet ing s proceedings. These were merely a repetition of his former written remarks. Dr. Gardner next gave the Club the most inter esttng history ol the disease of any yet offered. He made a close and scientific examination of the disease in all its stages, and produced various spe cimens of the progress from incipient growth to comparative maturity. He is convinced, from mi croscopic examination, that the fungus is the chief caVr,; c.omme|icing on the skin of the potatoe with little round hobs or elevations about the eye* when the skin is not broken; when broken the skin opens and a black fungus is evident, like a black wart spreading and expanding itself so as to forma diseased nurfnce;it is formed either into a dry sponyy substance, or is converted into ama*s ofsoftputri tying substance. His recommendation of treaties the disease would be to avoid farm yard manure: which, in a state of fermentation, produces even species of fungus, brought into existence and nour r 'i1* wheat "OP in England.no sm it has been found except where dung was pro fusely used; he recommends manure mixed with lime as a 6ttre antidote; no fungus cun exist in that compost. Dr Gardner gave a salutary caution to purcha sers ol potatoes to avoid all articles which are dis guised in a sickly state by clay, purposely to avoid id?uecUon, .of the disease. He recom mends the washing of several potatoes, to exa . lur Bnrf2te' 8ee 'f there be any pro jection or tuber, and not to purchase those that possess apr of these appearances. Several other gentlemen expressed theiropinions, which amounted to nothing, in addition to the tea tirnony of the farmers, at the last meeting. The subject is, so far, as obscure as it was at the com mencement; as inexplicable here, as it is by the printed reports from Germany, England, and Ire land, mysterious in its origin, equally so in its pro cress, and painfully so in its probable practical in tlitence upon the human constitution. It was pro posed to appoint a committee of scientific men to sift ihe subject to rs foundation; but there was ar unwelcome appendage to the motion of n levy ol #5(M) to defray the expenses, which caused the sus pension of the motion. The matter may now be considered as abandoned. Every part of yester days meeting has been so far particularized in order to show the absence of all order and system in the management of a subject which every live minutes was interrupted by the extraneous matter introduced most unnecessarily, and, in man? in stances, presumptuously. Nothing further appear ing before the Club, except the division of a few unnaturally sued and mysteriously propagated app'i h with pears, the venerable President adjourn j" meeting for purposes more congenial, cvi -lenily to their respective abdominal exigencies (tier a tedious, unprofitable and miscellaneous dis-' euesion of three houre. Tai.es from the German.?The Harpers have just published another number ol their Library ol Select Novels, containing a large number of thnl ling tales from German authors. They are ex ceedingly interesting, and must be widely ud greedily read. The volume it sold for a shilling. Naval -The TT S. brlf Porpot*, T. T. Graven, Lieut. Comd'g, arrived at this port last evening, al well, from the West Coaat ol Africa via Port Praya, Cap* de Verd Island*- The Porpoise left Monrovia on the 30th September, at which place the U. S. Ship Decatur was expected hourly from a long cruise to the leeward coast. The P left at Port Praya on the 23d October, thelU S. ship Macedonia, flag ship of the squad ron, and the U. S. ship Preble. The latter just arrived from the United Stktes via Madeira. The Tnixtos had sailed some days previous for the coast. The Saratoga was hourly looked lor at Port Praya, on her return to the United States. The following is a list of tnc officers of the 1 or poise i? Thomai T. Craven, Lieut Co*mindin*;H?nrB Stelluageu, E. C. Ward. Jr. Lieutenantt, w. Rodger*, Acting Matter: George Mtubbr, Aiiiittt Surgeon j Robera Petttt, Purser ; BeverW lUndolph. J. M. F?rd. Oto. M. Dibble, JobnB Stuart, Mldshi w n, l C. Williamson, Captain* Clerk; James Gstchell, Mss uit'? Mate ; Henry O. Biker, Purser'* Steward ; James O. Csrey, Burgeon's Steward. . Fashionable Ah rivals 1The lit. Rev. Bishop Otey, of Tennessee, and the Rt. Rev. Bishop Johns, of Virginia, are at the American. Thurlow Weed, E-q., of Albany, is at the Abtor. Colonel Crow, and Capt. Williams, U. 8. Army, are at the American. Doct. Nott, President of Union College, and lady, are at the Croton Hotel. Colonel Belknap, of the U. 3. Army, and Lieut. Decatur, of the U. S. Navy, are at the City Hotel Ex-Gov. Wm. H. Seward, has arrived in town, and is at the Astor.' Henry Pint,hps.?Thin great vocalist is about returning to the city, and will give a Grand Sacred Concert at the Tabernacle some time in the course of next week. Ethiopian Seeenadees?Nihlo's Theatre? This band of talented Anists, it will be remember ed, take their farewell benefit, this evening. To morrow they embark to try their fortune in Eng land. Personal Movements. John M. Crute, dem., has been elected to Congress by the Lincoln district, Maine. Mra. Child has given an animated deicriptlon of Ole Bull's performance on the violin, in a letter to the Boston Courier. The whig ladies of Cincinnati hare presented to ex. Governor Thomas Corwin, s silyer pitcher, for hii dis interested services in the election of 1844. Dr. Baird delivered the first of a course el lectures on F.urops,Monday evening lest, in the First Church Lecture Room, Newark. Richard Yesdon, Esq., one of the editors of the Char leston Courier, has retired, leaving it in the hands of W. S. King, the junior partner. Hon. J. R ^Poinsett pronounced a discourse before the Grenville Agricultural Society, which at its request has been published. W. T. Thompson proposes to publish in the city of Au gusts, Ga., a new paper, to be called the " Saturday Evening Messenger." Mr. John B. Cough,' from Washington, is expected to give a course of* lectures on Tempersnce in this city and Brooklyn, Friday evening next. Mr. Murdoch, who is now giving entertainments from Shskspeare, is highly spoken of by the Philadelphia pa pers. Mr. Blsir, o( the Globe, is said to have won >10,000 on the rresidentisl election. The Govuruor of Missouri has appointed Thursday as a day of thanksgiving in that State. Lswis Josselyn, Esq., is to have the management of the Boston Times, which has been united with the Bsy State Democrat. Judge Terrell is spoken of ss likelv to be appointed to England from Texas. Amazi A. Gadden, lste ef Louisville, left the sum of 6000 dollars iu benevolent and charitable bequests. Catli i is about to publish another splendid work on the North Americsn Indians; he hes already secured the pat ronage of the Queen and most of the nobility. It is to be called "Catlin's North American Indian Portfolio." Governor Ford has written s strong letter against re pudiation. The iv ajror of St. Louis his determined to enforce s clause of the city ordinances, which forbids negroes and mulattoes to hold any ball or religious meeting without a written permission from the Mayor. Gen. Jackson has presentod to his old lrieud, Genera Armstrong, the sword he wore at the battle of New Or leans, as a testimonial of his bravery. The late James Dawes, of Newark, has left $6000 worth of property to the American Board ol Foreign Missions. Theatricals. Master Burke, who has been a long time in seclusion, is sbout to leave this country for Europe, with the in tention of devoting himself solely to mu ical pursuits. Miss Josephine Clifton has been (engaged as one of an English company in Paris. " The Gambler" has prove! highly popular, and draws good audiences at the Boston Museum. The Handel and Haydn Socisty of Boston, performed the Orstorio of the Messiah on Sundsy evening last. Mr. Henry Phillips, it is ssid, contemplates giving two concerts in Washington, in the ensuing month Huckett is drawing gecd houses at the Arch Street Theatre, Philodej.hin. The play of " Rookwood,"is to be brought out shortly it th? Walnut Street Theatre, in splendid style. The Stock Panic. The present decline has been mainly pro duced ay large capitalists, who loaned freely on stocks a few weeks ago, and who so d out the Btocks on which they loaned immediately after they made the loans, and whose interest ii is now to depress Btocks in order that they may buy in, at very low rates, those!* stocks they loaned on and sold out at high rates. Many persons quietly suffer heavy losses arising from such unfair couduct, because they are ignorant of the fact that, by a de cision of the Supreme Court, they can legally cluim to be paid for stock so hypothecated and sold, the amount that the parties with whom it was hypothe cated received at the time they sold it. When, and to whom, and at what price the stock may have been thus sold, all may be easily ascertained by an examination of the stock ledger of the cor poration issuing the stock, and the current prices at the board on that day. City Intelligence. Police Ofllce?Arrkst ok a Km.kivir or Stolsi* Goods am> Four Thikvks ?Kor some time past, Mr. E H. Maxwell, ol No Ml Maiden Lane, has been robbed ol laces, satins, and other fancy dry goods, amounting, a* near as can be ascertained, to the value of $300. Suspi cion fastened upon a gang cf juvenile rogues, and four ol them, named Philip Hitler, Lewis and George Kavernn ?nit Bill Rooney, were arrested on suspicion by oIKcers J H. Low and C. Denniston One of the party peacbed, and confessed that they had sold about $150 dollars worth to a man named John Fraier, of No. 84 West Broadway, tor $30. Frazor's premises were tlen searched, and a portion of the goods were discovered. He was accord ingly arrested and committed for receiving stolen goods. AnrMncu Burdlart.?A man named Edward While was arrested last night tor attempting to brook into the premises of John T. Trux, No 69 Pike street. He was committed for the attempt. Coroner's Olllcc?Disd ir? a Fit.?The coroner held an inque?t yesterday, at 110 Rosevelt street, on the body of a woman named Catharine Shannon, *7 years of sge, who died yesterday afternoon, about 6 o'clock, in a lit, caused from the excessive use of ardent spirits. Vei diet accordingly. Special Sessions. Before the Recorder, and Aldera.eu Hasbrouck and Winkhip. Not 19.?'"Running a .Sato "?A dirty looking Individual, with inflamed eyes aod a grizr.ly beard, named Patiick Donohue, was pieced st the bar nn a charge of attackiog <tnd beating a female friend, named 8uian Dodge The Couit asked him why he had committed such s brutal set, to which he replied that the lady had called him every thing but a gentleman. Their honors could not see the Joke, tind ordered him to be fmprfsoned in ihe peniten tiary forthr-e n onths. A'alivt Americanism ?Wm. Moore, an Irishman, was triad lor str king watchman Cole, and the evidence against him having been given, the following dialogue took piaee Rr.coamcR.?How long have you been in this country, Moore 1 Moore ?Not more thar. a few days, yer honor; I came here last Wednesday, if you please. R*cordkb.?Come here Ust Wednesday dilyou, and began to beat our watchmen as soon as you landed. Moors.?I was struck first, sir. BscoRnr-a? Moore! The court will show you that you cannot conduct yourself In such a manner in thlf country with immunity. We direct you to be imprisoned or si* months In the penitentiary. Obliging a Prltnntr ?A rowdy in a red shirt was 'hargtd with having k?c> ed up a general row In the watch house a few nights since, and end.avo.ed to gsug'" >ut one of the watchmen's eyes, and perform othei (inallr smusing freaks. The prisoner did not denf the charge or express any regret, and the court gsve him foar months. Ths prisoner, In sn Insolent tone, seia you might as -veil have given me six snd, to ofiige him, the court, who heard nis remark, complied Ws?S nis H great number of minor offences were dispose* of, and toe court adjourned. Before the Heoerder and Aldermen Wltuhip and Hm brouck. Mat maw C. riTUMM, District Attornej Nov. 19 -Stntrtu, ./ 9ullitm the Itarglor??John Sulli van, convicted of a burglary, waa brought into court and arraigned lor arntaaco. CLaaa.?Sullivan, hava yon anything to aay why Judgment ahould not be passed upon you 7 SotiiTis.?Yea, ?'r: J -have more to aay than my tongue a an clack. In the drat place, I think it the hard eat punishment that can be Id flic ted, lor a man to suffer for another'* crime. Borne people are under the impres ?ion, that when a man ia deprived of hia liberty, hia honor and prloaiplaa leave lam forever j but it ia not ao with me. The man who haa robbed me of my name haa done it afore. But I hope and truat in Qod, that my name ?hall be raatored to ma, whatever I suffer; and if I did not think ao, I ahould with at oooe to die, and that the grata might be my homo. I hope whatever I have aaid will not exasperate you against mo, and that you will deal with mo aa light aa you can ; for I'm not guilty of the crime with which I'm charged. I don't know aa I have got any thing more to aay. The Racoaoaa then commented with groat aoverity upon the daring and desperate nature of the crime of which Sullivan had been guilty, and laid that the court could send the prisoner to the State Prison for the term of bis natural life, and he thought that they would be justi fied in doing so. He had obeerved, however, that in such cases a speedy pardon followed, and lor that reason the court would inflict auch a punishment aa would prevent the Executive from extending any clemency to the priso ner. Thn Court, Sullivan, direct you to be imprisoned in the State Prison for fifteen years and she months. The Mamt Can ?In tbo case of S>muel Adams, indict ed for obtaining about $80,om) from Sage, 8uydtm It Co. of this city, the counsel for the dofence put in a sort of plea in abatement, setting forth that the accused had been illegally brought from Ohio. Mr. Pateihon ?If the court please I don't soe anything in that pita at all. I don't know what to call it unless 1 call it a thing. Mr. PHiLLirs.?I ahould caltit- *' ig (Laughter by legal gentlemen ) The fnosEccTioit moved to ?Li. .the plea out aa frivo lous The decision was postponed till U-morrow (Wed nesday) morning The Perjury Cate continued.?Thn trial of John Clem ents was resumed at half past 13 o'clock. Alex Watsow, Counsellor at Law, sworn?Know Cle ments ; he was sent to me by the British Consul, and sta ted to mo his claims to the estato of Murphy; be rot mu to make out a family tree, and atated hia claims, which 1 be lieved to be good; I sent to Irelsnd by Mr. Alsx. A Crawford, and became satisfied that Clements' story was all false, and abandoned his case ; he still insisted that his claims were just and lawful Mr. Watson then read thn lamily pedigree as made out by tie direotion of Clements. Alex. A Cmawfosd, sworn?Was in Ireland in IS43 ; I went to the residsnoa of Mrs. Clements for the purpose of ascertaining the claima of John. (This witness wss then questioned as to whst her maiden name was said to be in Ireland, and what she confessed it to be; but the court ruled out the evidenoe as inadmissable) Michael Fitzoekald, sworn?Am the brother-in-law of John Clcmenta: I know his mother: I cant swear to her first name, but ! have ulways heard her maiden name was Alice O'Brien ; I knew her in Robertson, Limerick county, Ireland ; in thiacity I heard from Clements thnt his mother's m<me was Margaret Murphy, before mar riage; he told mi! so; I understood from him that it was no cessary for bim to allege tbat in order to vet the legrcy of (Japt. r.iter Murphy; I hava told him at different times that it waa hard to chain; L.* mother's name, and I did every thing that a frier *ud a brother-in-law cot Id do to dis suade him from t King th< step ; be urged me repeatedly to bpcome a witness, and to prove his mother's name to be Margaret Murjby, and I told him I would not for the whole legacy ; failing ia dissuading him from it, I en deavored to poison his witneses ngainst him. Crontxamined?I know a womau named Crajgh; I never said that I would poison him before he should get the momy; I c me from the County Limerick; 1 was at tached to the police there; it was ab ut fourteen years ago; I never knew of any criminal prosecu'ion against me; I left the country to better my children; never was in dicted or complained of for perjury; there is not a particle ol truth in the assertion; I am a shoemaker, and keep my shop in Orange street; I know Mr. Emmett, he visited me oft.n, and one time asked me if I knew what Mrs. Clement's maiden namn was, and I told him I had heard It was Margaret Murphy; I told him so because I did not want to criminate John In the eyes of Mr. Kmmett. Francis Fitsoerald sworn?Am the brother of the last witness; I know the mother of John Clements, and the common report was that her name was Alice O'Brien before she was married; I saw John and his mother to gether when we went to get affidavits sworn to about the legacy; John wai-ted Luke Ferguson, my brother's fa ther-in-law, to swear that his mother's name waa Marga ret Murphy, und promised to give him a fortune for his dauglt.r; John wanted ma to swear to the same, and in duce Ferguson fo swear, but I wouldn't do it Crois examined?I came to this city about ten weeks since, from Ireland, in Const quence of a letter from roy brotfc er. I id not know that 1 was to becomo a witness in this ease, for if 1 i.ad 1 would not have come. Captain Lovell sworn? I was acquainted with Cant. Poter Murphy, and was with him a tew hours before his ?i'Uth. I took charge of hi* papers after he died, and took a list of them in presence of Mr James Mills, (a list of papers and letters, some of which had been alluded to in the testimony was then read-) 1 gave the papeis to the Public Administrator. Captain Jamas Mills sworn?I knew Capt. Murphy; he died at No. 39 Chambers street; I saw him when he wss sick, and be told me he wished to see Capt Jamm Lovell; after his death I assisted Capt. Lovell in taking a list of his papers. Saul Kellt sworn?Knew James Murphy, and did know Captain Peter Murphy intimately; he recognised James as his nephew and paid money for him; he said James was the son of Margaret Murphy, his (Capt M's) sister He was rather wild and continually getting into scrapes; he ultimately went to Alabama; 1 heard he was hanged there, but as I saw him about a year since, I dont think he was; I recognised bim alter he bad been absi nt for many years, in my offioe, in a few minutes alter k" came in, and before lie had spoken. D . J. W. Fkancis testified to the same point. Isaac Fiti sworn.?I am a clerk in the Surrogate's of fice, and was in 18*1 : I know Clements ; he cams to the office in the winter of '41, and stood round about the stove for several days : he said that he wanted to find whose estate Charles McCarty was administrator to, and after loafing about two or three days, he told me that if I would tell him he would pay me handsomely ; I did'nt take the bribe, but I hnnded him the book where the till was registered, ond lie took some minutes from it and than went out of Uie door like a shot; he pretty soon after came and presented his claim, and swore to an affidavit before msetting up his pretended claim, although 1 cautioned bim against it, and told him 11 he did he would commit perjury. The prosecution then rested their ease, F. B Eable, Esq .opened the defendant's ease by stating that he should prove ny testimony taken by commission, snd by witnesses in Com t, that so for from having com mitted perjury his client h d swotn to nothing but the truth, ond that he really was the son of Margaret Murrby, sister of Capt Murphy. Thn testimony of Mis. Clements end others, taken in Ireland by commission, wto then read. Some of them swore tbat her name was rapu'ed to be Margaret Murphy, 4nd others Alice O'Briea, and her own testimony w ss Very contradictory. Thomas Clkmknts, sworn.?Tho prisoner is my hro ther ; 1 resided in Robertson in Ireland; my mother's name is Margaret Clements; it was Margaret Murpbv before she was married ; I hnve heard her say that she han brothers named Michael, Peter snd James; I have heard hor say that Peter was a *ea faring man and the others laboring men ; I saw t. ii.nvii Jumes and Mi chael about 14 years ago ; I Sum . le Peter in 19M ?r 18i8 at my mothers'house ; I doiu w- ow what burune of my uncle's Michael and Jatne* ; I never hentd my mother called by any other names than Margaret Murr' / or Clements, till I came to this city ; there was another family of Murphys' residing not a great way from us, but they never? C'eu-exnmined ? I came to this country In 1640, and I have been 1. O ;o-gia. South Carolina, and Florida, and North America, (Canada ;) I left the U. 8 Army four yeats ago last fall; I was discharged, but I have nt got my discharge with me ; I arrived in this country in June, I suppose ; I did'nt know when I came out here that I had an uncle here ; I heard that he was dead ; John told me so when I came bark from the south ; when 1 saw my uncle Peter I did'nt know where he lived; I did'nt have a bit of cariosity to find out where he lived, and I did'nt^pay much attention to it, and I didnt ask my mother about the matter at all; the la?t word my mother said to John when we left the old country was, go and try to find your uncle; she didn't any anything to me about it; I havo 1 ved in Troy fur the last two j ears; I can read and write ? little; I came down here a wetk ago last Thursday; my brother didn't ask me to bscome his witn ss; I never spoke to anybody except those persons I have subpoened. (The witness then testified to many points, but evidently with great reluctance. an<* repeatedly contradicted himself.) Q.?When your brother John wrote to you and told you that your uncie r' t vl died, leaving a large propel ty, did you not thin' nst > i i went interested ? A?I didn't think nothing about it; I didnt care a d?n about it. Tub Court rcpr mt?n<!ed the witness with greet severity for his unseemly lai guage, but ho did not appeal to be at all abashed. At half past 3 o'clock the Court adjourned till this motning nt 11 o'clock. Amusemsntsi Ethiopian Sbubnaders' Benefit at Niblo's ? Nothing can exceed the excitement which fhis farewell benefit bos created universally through the city, for these distinguished artista. Almost every seat is en gaged ; and as they sail for Europe to-morrow, a great in terest is taken in behalf of a company of young man, whose private virtues and excellent department, combined with their professional attainments, must render them an acquisition to any couirry. L< t them be well patronised upon this their last and farewell benefit All Philadelphia Habecrlptlona to the Hkralr mnstba paid to the agents, Zieber k Co., I Ledger buildings. 3d and Chasnot sts., where siusle copies u?ay also oe obtained daily at l o'clock 3m Health! O Bleased Health I Thou art above all gold and treasares: 'tis thon.who enlarge*!the soul?and opeueth all its powers to receive instruction, and to r?li>h vir tue. He t*at haa thee, hsa little more t? wish for, and he that is so wretched aa io have thee not. wMt?ev*ry thing beside. br.r US ?? THAisnroL, Branderth Pills will givens health ?get then these blessed Pills, which a century's nse has fully established to lie the b-st medicine ere bestowed on man. Cor the prevailing colds and tough-i they will lie found every thing that medicine is cnpable of imparting. Mold at Or. Bran<lreth*s Principal office, 241 Broadway :J1I Hudson St.; Vt Bowery; D. D Wright, corner Houston and Lewis streets, New York: and Mrs. Booth,} Market si-. Brooklyn; and Parker, of Newark. The Concentrated Kxtraet of Saraaparllla, Gentian and .Sassafras, prepared .by the New York College of Vledicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppression of lunckery. This refilled and highly concentrated extract, pos <essiag all the purifying qualities and curative powers of the ibove nerbs, ts confu'-ntly recommended by tlie College in initslv snrerior to nnv extract of Sara.ii?rifla at present before he poblic, and may be relied on as a certain remedy for alt hie**-* ariring from an impara state of the. blood, inch as terofula, salt-rheum, ring-worm, blotches or |<iin|>le*, ulcers, pain in the hones orioints, nodes, cuiaiMons eiuptions, niceratea tore throat, or any rlisesuw arising from the secondary effects of ?yphilis or an injudicious use of mercury. Sold in single Bottle,, at .. ... 75 cents each. " in cases of half a dosen Bottles $3 so " " one dosen " IH Cases forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B."A very trberal discount to wholesale purchasers oikee of the College, 95 Masaan street W. S. HICHAHDHON, M. D? Agent.