Newspaper of The New York Herald, December 18, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated December 18, 1844 Page 2
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cruidng pjpuiatiuu *Ma compared with other y?u< >1 prosperity aa i the tbeii ex i-itinf population. The coun try u resjvuring from the di*e**eil *uta of the circulat lag mniium, *odth-t depression of commerce and indu* try cau <ed thereby j the ex,vort? o( domestic product* iluriaf the fiioal year enling 80th Juoe, 1844, to the value ot oa* bund el million. one hundred and eighty three thouna i Jjl ars.es ap,tearing by th? return* (rum the cut ton uouses. (id Which the value of ships and vessel i built in the United Sta e? |.?r foreign State* and individual* are nJt moid-J) ind'C ite a heal'lrul. proiperou* condition prom siug to tha paople au ahi i<y to supply themselves with th comon and luxuries o( other climate* and couutrie*, and *fT?rdiug a well ground* 1 expectation that there will not be any extraordinary exportation of fold and (ilver. | The value of good* and merchandise imported free of duty hear* a gr?^| proportion to the value oi tho*e im ported paying duty By *uch exemption* from duty the inequality ol the burden of taxation between the respec tive cl44??* of consumers i* increased By enlarging tbe circle of article* charged with duty, and diminishing the circle of article* exempted from duty, the proportion* ef contribution to the public treaaury can b? made to bear more fairly and equitably upon those who pay these indi rect tax-n. By lawering the rate* of duties and abridging the lut of articlee (dmltiedfree of duty, the comfort* and coasu i ption ol the people will be enlarged, the temp'a tioo* to smuggling w II bo decrea*nd, and the neceesary f um of revenue will he more certainly rai ed Therefore, th* Secretary of the Treasury moat respectfully recom man Is to ihe consideration of the ongr^i* the lessening the rate* of duties; and that *11 article* imported be tub j'C'ed to duty, excepting such a* shall be imported for the use el tne United States; lor literary institutions; wearing apptral tool* and implement* of a mechanical trade; prol--**iouai hooka and lnstiunnent(;tuch wearing app?ral, tonl-i an l irnpl- m n's of mechanics 'rod ?, instru menrs and books of >? professional ctlling. being brought along with suca person arriving in the United State*,and briaging such not for sale or merchandize, but for the especial use uf i 1-nseif, or herself, or his or her fsmily. It t* rmpecfu.ly recommen led, that the mode of ascer taining ?h* tounare of any aliip or Teasel at directed by '? An aot to regulate the collection ol duties on imports and tonnage," approved 3d March, 179* (Laws U.S. trol. 8. ch ip lis, tec 81 n IM.) be *o far altered and amended as to require that the actual depth of theahipor vetsei bo measured, tuet the breadth thereof be meaaured at every perpendicular fiot at'hebroadeat part above the main wailt. that average of the bread h be made, and then that the length a. d breadth a* averaged, and dep'h aa me nured, be multiplied, with the deduction aa directed by that act. Thi* change ha* become important, became In modern tim?s model* of *hipi and ve**el* have been io altered a* that the men*u atlon directed by that act doe* not ap proximate to 'he true tonnage,but make* it appear far Ies* than the truth. By auch abort menturation our abip*? papyri are brought into tuipicion and di-credit in foreign portt; the duti * in our port* are letcened; and our ton nage and navigation appear* untruly to nave declined greatly. The leventh lection of the Act of 17th June, 1844, making appropriation* for the civil and diplomatic expenie* of government fir the fiical year, ending 30th Juna. 1848, and for other purpotea," enacts that the nun ber of inspector*, gaugera, measurers or marker* in any cuttora home, shall not be increased beyond the number then in service. That reatriction, evidently intended 'or economy, ha* turned out to the reverse The allowance to inspector* of .hree dollar* per day, whilat actually em ployed in aid of the ouatom*. link* into litlleneaa when compared with the turn of dutiea evaded by tmuggling, and with the delaya in discharging cargoe* The pre** in* demand for additional inspector* to guard certain point* used by smuvglert, and for aiiiit.ng in taking charge of veaiel* in the bmy season, urged by collector* at aome of the porta, coold not be granted because of that prohibition. The repeal of that section, ao far a* it relate* to the in apector* ef the cnatom*, ia mott reapectfully recom mended. The aocompenying'atatement A.ahow* the debt of the United State* aa it exiated on the 1st July, in the year 1S44 The itatement B.ahowa the debt aa it exiated on thelat December 18-14. Th* (tatement C, shows the receipt* and expenditures during the fiscal year, commencing the Ut July, 1843. end ending on the 30th June, 1844, leaving a balance in the treaaury on the 1st July, 1844. of $7,857 879 64 Tbe itatement D, 'how* the receipt* and expenditure* during the flrn quarter of 'he fiscal year, commencing lit July. 1844, and ending 30ih September, 1844 There ceipti Irom customi during that quarter $10,873 718 04; from the sale of public lands $414.0i>3 06; Irom mincella neout and incidental aourcea $37 839 16; total of receipt* during th>t quarter $11,334,460 34 The expenditurea during that quarter $7 333,844 43. Statement E, shows the article* imported during the nine months ending on the 30th June, 1843. the duties on which exceeded thirty-five percent on the wholeaale mar ket value of such article* Statement F ihowa the value of the import* and expoHa during 'he year ending on 30th June, 1844. Import* free of duty, $31 7bfl <183 ; those charged wi'.h duty, $83 068,b3fl ; total $108 4*4 703 Export* of dome*?ic product*, $IU0 i 183 497 ; off ir-ign meichandize, $10 944 781 ; total of ex ports, $111 138 378 Gross revenue from the custom*, $31,137 oao gj Nett revenue n*id into the Treaaury, $.!? 183 870 04. Difference. $1 953,489 '6 8 atement G snows the purchase of articles of stock t3 I the sum of $839 f7i? in anticipation of the redemption on | thel<t lanuary, 1848, by which a saving of $4011 07 waa efl'*ted bv auch anticipated redemption. Statement H. *bow* the new depoiitorie* which have been selected by my predecessor, and myaelf since the report of December, 1843 Note of the former depositories have been changed New one* have been added to the former, whoae service* have been retained In making the addition*. theae mc. tivi a operated; to accommodate the officers and agMit* employed in pa,ing out the public money according to approp-iation, as well aa those entitled to receive?to pre vent overgrown accumulation* in particular hank*, be Eettiig 'emp'ation to inordinate diaconnts and ismr* of ank note* and bank credit#, producing tpeculat oi ?, over trading, icc.?to rfiffii*e the benefit* of the public de. po*ite?, and thereby obtain greater fee -rity for the n blic money, until diibursed according to the appropriation*. MtMsr* Corcoran It Rigg*' bank*, doing bniiness in Washington, D C , and also in New Vork, were *elecled a* depositories-they giving security by pledge of stock* to the full amount or the moneys deposited?and they were Instructed to pnrchase fir the Government, certifi cate* of stock, in anticipation of the redemption on the lit of January, 1848 - providing a saving to the Govern ment of a part of the intereat, which would be due on the 1st of January. 1848, cotild be effected,?which proportion of interest was fixed in the instructions. Mr Dodge of Georgetown. D C., was also made a depository by his giving security bv pledge ol certificates of stock to the full amonnt of the sum deposited. No depoaitory has psid. or been required to pay, any thing for theae de positee They are hound to pay when and where required ?and to transfer the funds to any part of the United State*, free of charge to the Government. The pu chase ol the becking house formerly owned by the president, directors and company of the RmIi ?/ n,? United States ha* beau cemple ed, and the cuitom-honse at Philadelphia is now located in that building. The af cuts of the bank agreed to take, in part of that purchase the old custom-house and ground thereto (ppurtenent The agent* and trustee* of the bank are willing to take the eum which wa* allowed for Ihe old cu*tom houie and ground, viz fifty thousand dollars instead thereof. It has been suggested that it would be advantageoua to the intareats of the government to retain the old custom house and pay the sum of fifty thousand dollars ; that it Is needf il for a store-house for the custom*, and also for other public purposee But thli is submitted most re?pect fully to the Judgment of the Conireas, with thi* rematk, that if it be desired to retain that property, the decision of the Congress should be made at tha earliest convenient day. Mv predecessor in ofllre, the Hon J. C. Spencer, en gaged Mr. Gordon to collect, and print In one volume, *11 the law* relating to the Treasury Department, and the matters nnder the superintendence of this department; with a special agreement, that Mr Gordon should take the risk of an appropriation by Congress to pay the price of five hundred copies or thereabout. Mr. Gordon has inted the book, delivered a few copies a* specimens ol ne execution, and ia desirous to deliver the whole number, but the undersigned did not think fit, aa no appro* priation had been made, to take the copies proponed The work I* uteful, and etpecially for the officer* of custom* It 1 < submitted, mo*t respectfully, to the consideration of the Congrea* whether or not they will make an appro priation for that ohject i The report of Pro essor A. D Bache, Superintendent of the Surveys of the Coast, contains a collection of facts | end information for the benefit of navigation worthy ol being communicated to the world. Tbe appropriations lor continuing tho surveys of the coasts are respectfully recommended. In concluding this report, tho Secretary of the Tree lurv will remark, that the proposed review and modi fixations of tho act imposing duties OU imports are presented to the consideration of the Con gress not with a view to action during the present session, but to awaken attention and inquiry, and to lead the way t-wards eliciting all the information necessary for suoh matured legislation a* the important principle* and interests involved seem to require *udden changes art t o more desirable in tbe political, th?n in the natural atmosphere. But circumstances render changes in pub lie polloy an1 legislation as wholesome in the political worl I, as the changee of the seasons are in the natural world. All which natters are submitted, with dne deferent! and th* most profound respect to the Congress oi the United States. GEO M. BIBB, _ Secretary of the Treasury. Department of tbe Treasury, Dee. 16th. 1844. \vfairb at Tchabok ? Extract of a letter dated xcnaOoe, Sept 12:?I arrived here two days aince, aad fiod the placa completely wedged full of vessels? over two hundred sail here. Something over 80 vessels arrived to-day, and mostly ahlps The Island iaall taken up, and fullv half taken away I (hail have to be over three months, protahly, |n getting loaded. We have to abide by the laws of old England to the letter, with her Majesty's snip Warapite, sir John Marshall, to unforcethem, with the narhor master port regulation*, kc. S?p'. 311 -Slice writing you on my arnval a com mittee of 10 or 13 members, composed of tho*e mostly in terested in the Guano trade, have passed a resolution, sanctioned by tho British Admiral, Sir John Marahall, prohibiting all foreign vessels Irom loading Ouano from the Island, until all the Britiah vessels are loaded. I im mediately called on the Admiral and heeds ol the com mittee for an explanation, but reoeived no satiafaction .? The Admiral having assured me on my arrival, that bis Kivernment laid no olaim to the Guaao. or Island, make* eir movement tho more suspicious. Other small places where 1 expected I might load In case oi any trouble here, have all been taken away ; tho quality was also very in There ere now over 300 sail here, and what I shall do It is Impossible at present to say, bnt being the only Ame rlcjn here, of course I must submit to might fTbe whale ship Lalayette, at Warren, R I., brought s report that the brig Thorn is Winelow of Wentport, was at Ichsboe, Oct. 10, loading guano. Thi* report, if strict ly correct,indicate* that the obnoxious regulation h*il been repealed J?Barton ,1dt> Dtc. 17. Sale or rsi RradinwFurnacb Peopmty.--We learn from tiie Heading Gaietta that the extensive iron work*, known at tha Reading Furnace, situated about twelve miles irom that town sod owned by the as signees of tha U. 8 Bank, were last week sold, with ill the landed property attached, te Oov. D, R Porter h Ct? of Herri*burg, lor $M,0u0 AJ?W >UKK HKKALiJ. Mew York, Wtdnnitay, Ucccmber 18, UH. Important from Washington. By considerable effort we are enabled to give to our readers this morning the Annual Report of Mr. Bibb, the Secretary of the Treasury, which was presented to Congress on Monday luBt. We do not believe that any other paper in New York oi ihis morning can give this interesting and impor tant public document; and if so, we have the ere dit of giving this intelligence exclusively, as we did in the case of the famous report of the Secre tary of State. We have no time to-day to give a minute analy sis or review of this important report, but under our money article head will be found a brief view and synopsis of its contents. We shall return to it however, and give a full analysis of the views and recommendations of the Secretary. It is obvious ly of the highest importance to all the interests of the country, especially the commercial and indus trial, and is hardly second in interest to the re port on our foreign relations. l'lto Texas Question. Every fresh event in the political world satisfies us that the Texas question is going to exercise a more important iufluence on the future condition ol this country than all the other questions which have agitated parties in the republic during the past century. Its complexion, in every aspect, is portr-n tious. The general result of the last election, a) though favorable to annexation, is only the begin ning oi a new and important contest amongst the leaders of parties and factions, both in Congress and out of it, throughout the country. Let us> come to particulars. In this latitude, the contest about the Texas question is already disorganizing all the old party relations. We see the leading jour nals of the whigs and of the democrats uni ting most cordially in denouncing the diploma cy of the present administration on that question, and coalescing in the adoption of a course that will eventually be the defeat of the question itself for good and all* The Morning Atut of yesterday, and the Courier fy Enquirer are singularly assimi lated in their sentiments and purposes on this im portant question. Indeed, so much are the Nitre and Pott opposed to the present movement of an nexation that there is every reason to believe that their real design is to unite with the whigs in or der to defeat it. altogether, under the aspect of friendship. Mr. Beuton's scheme, which has re ceived the support not only of the wkigs, but of a laige portion of the democracy, is merely intended to defeat and ruin the measure under the disguise a desire merely to postpone it. We cannot be mistaken in this opinion, that un less the present Congress decide in some way favor able to annexation, under the influence of the re cent election and developments of public opinion on that matter, there is every probability that the question itself is utterly lost, and that Texas will assume her own attitude hereafter, without any reference whatever to this country. We are in formed from the best authority that the government of Texas will await the result of the present ses sion of our CongrefH?that after the 4th of March next the Texan Congress will meet, and if the question has not been decided favorably b> the various branches of our government, they will immediately open negotiations with the Bri tish government, for the purpose of securing theii independence?an acknowledgement of it by Mexico, and the advancement of their commer cial relations with England and other foreign na tions. We have it from undoubted authority, that the Texan government has been informed infor mally, of the friendly intentions of Great Britain, provided they keep themselves disconnected with the United States. It is supposed that England w ill be willing to grant Texa a subsidy of ?100,000 per annum for ten years, to pay the expenses ot the government in its feebleness and poverty, on condition that the British have a monopoly of the commercial intercourse, and the right to introduce British manufactures free of duty. In addition to this, the British government will interfere with Mexico, and procure the recognition of the inde pendence of Texas by tha< power. It will be seen therefore from these views, that unless something be decided during the present session of Congress favorable to the annexation of the two countries, there is every probability that the British government will avail themselves of the conflict of parties and interests in this country tc form commercial relations that ultimately will be particularly injurious to this country. The whole matter resolves itself, therefore, into an American question on the one side, and a British question on the other. And it iea moot remarkable feature in the whole of this controversy that a large portion of the democratic press are siding with a foreign government, against their own, on the ground of some dissatisfaction with the particular argument* used by Mr. Calhoun and Mr. Shannon in theit correspondence with Mexico. It is very true that in addition to the argument which Mr. Calhoun holds favorable to annexation,as affecting or grow ing out of the Southern institutions, he might have embraced another view, showing the great interests which New England manufacturers and New Eng land owners had in the annexation measure. And we think it would have been better had Mr. Cal houn employed this additional argument instead of confining his advocacy of the measure to a mere Southern view. But to oppose the measure itself ?to excite all possible prejudice against it?to pro mote every imaginable scheme for its defeat, on the ground of dissatisfaction with the argument employed in its defence, at once excites suspicion, and leads us to apprehend a great dishonesty of purpose on the part of those thus assailing the question. Underneath all this opposition to the di plomacy, there most unquestionably lurk a deep, nettled and determined resolution to defeat and ruin the measure itself. This controversy is, indeed becoming intensely interesting as it progresses. Cabinet of Ma. Polk.?We see it stated in some of the morning papers that Mr. Polk has 4iven in his adhesion to Mr. Calhoun and that section of the democracy which he represents We doubt very much the accuracy of this state ment. Our information is altogether of a differ nt character, and it comes from a. source entitled to reliance. We believe that the furious war of the rival sections, the opposition made to Mr. Calhoun by Mr. Benton and a large portion of the demo cracy, and the strenuous effort to sustain him by another portion, will have the effect of giving a new direction to the policy of Mr. Polk. It is highly probable, as matters now stand, that on the advent of Mr. Polk, he will choose a cabinet of materials quite distinct from the old feuds and contentions of the democratic party, against which both sections will unite in bitter hostility. This will,ot course,add to the difficulties of his position. Altogether, the prospect of storm and tempest and trouble of all kinds in the political world, is threat* ening in the extreme. Dimockatic Ward Meetings To-Night.?The meetings in the various wsrds this evening, for the purpose of electing committees, and delegates to the Democratic General Committee, will be pecu liarly interesting. A large portion of the demo cracy, in Congress and out of it, are beginning a very insidious opposition to the annexation ques tion, in the shape ot a postponement of it, aa repre sented in the movement of Mr. Benton, it ii due to the people themselves, in their primary capacity and in their primary assemblies, to declare what they meant by " immediate annexation," when they voted for Mr. Polk, for that was one of the measures which be was universally understood to represent. Btiam Ship Acadia Ii now in h?r tourtPtnih day Riuaioti Movement*?Bishop Ond**doiik a Thai.?We promiaed our readers yesterday a full report ot' the trial of Bishop Onderdonk, st> far as the proceedings have gone, but we tind on exami nation that a considerable portion of the details are, in the significant language of the police re porters, " unfit for publication," and would have to be given'in thoae provokingly unintelligible hyero gliphics, or astericks, by which pious editors of Don Juan and other worka of a highJy metaphysi cal character, announce 10 the world the extent ot their moral and conscientious labors in pruning the eccentricities of genius, and preparing appropriate food for the public appetite. We shall endeavor, however, in a day or two, to give, as far aa possi ble, the substance of these extraordinary proceed ings, with the whole secret history of the affair how it originated?the motives of hostility at work ?the state of all parties in the unfortunate Epis copal church?the character of sundry leading controversialists?and a variety of other matters, " too tedious to mention," as the auctioneers in Broad street say. ThUB much we may safely say, that if this trial were reported verbatim and given to the world, the whole community, Jew aiid Gentile, would *tand aghast at the levelations. The aolemn, sad and heart-rending truth is, that the revelatiou thus afforded of the Btate of certain matters and things amongst the class of men called clergy ?who arrogate to themselves the possession ot the keys of heaven and power over the soul's salvation, snd the monopoly of representing thr divinity himself?would cause the ears of every one that heard it to tingle. What a woful state of affairs! What awful exhibitions of clerical delin quency we have had of late J Why, it lecalls to the mind that terrible vision of the prophet, in which the angel replied to his exclamations o! horror on beholding iniquities aX which his soul revoked?"Turn, yet again, and 1 will show thee greater abominations than these !" When is all this to endl If such is the morality of the clergy, what must be the state of that which is denomi nated "religious society 1" If such be the virtue of the hierarch), what must be the virtue of the male and female aristocracy of the church visible 1 These melancholy revelations, however?and we refer to no particular case, we speak in general, of many which have occupied the public eye will do good. They will purify the religious com munity. They will awake suspicion?they wilt unmask hypocrisy. They will cleanse the sanc tuary from pollution. Pure and undt'filed re ligion?that religion which, like its blessed foun der, is humble, unostentatious, .^nd with a clean heart and clean hands, goes5 about continually doing good, " providing things honest in the sight of all men,"?may, in some quarters, dif fer from these terrible exposures of hypocritical pretendere; but j in the end, it will shine forth with fresh lustre, and more than ever command the homage of all just men. It, even now, is indeed, vindicating itself?like Jesus of Nazareth, it is driving from the temple these who have mftde it a sink of corruption and a den of thieves. ? '*>1 Duff Uebbn.?It is generally supposed in this neighborhood that DuffGreen has had a great deal ?odo with the recent diplomatic goings on of Mr. Shannon in Mexico, and we have no doubt he will have his finger as deeply in the Texas pie now that he has got to that republic. Duff is a most remarkable and original character Two or three years ago he went to London and resided there for many months, sustaining with more or less dignity, success, and effect, the ori ginal and characteristic position of American Min ister on his own hook. He engaged in a series of important and highly interesting, if not remarka bly profitable, negotiations, relative to a commer cial treaty between the United States ?nd Great Britain, and had actually a correspondence with Su Robert Peel,tbePrime Minister,and many other die linguished men in both Houses ot Parliarcent. He also visited Paris, discussed matters and things in general with Guizot. and drank tea and toasteu his shins, if we are not mistaken, with Tpouia Phi lippe himself. Having failed in his negotiations to a considerable extent, he then starte d the enter prise of a newspaper in the city of New York,which was to regulate the whole affairs of this continent and overtop the other newspapers, by being a son of organ of both Europe and America. In this grand scheme, Wikoffthe Chevalier, was his prin cipal aid, being the capitalist?save the mark ! ot the concern. Failing in this also, Duff started for Mexico with despatches, and has created a crisis in that country. Now he is beck to Texas, and no doubt before he returns to Washington, be will raise a highly respectable dost in that direction. Duff'is, indeed, one ot the most intere*ing cha racters of the present age. He has a singular mix tare of ?*?!, bronze, and plausibility, which give him more weight then people are apt to attach to him. We have some notion of writing the his tory of his negotiations in London, Paris, Texas, and Mexico. It wonld be as intensely interesting, and vastly more amosing, than the "Adventures ot Puss in Boots." Oli Bull's Concebt.?The first conceit of this artist since his late return to New York will bt given to-night at Palmo's. The orchestra will be under the conduct of Signor La Manna, and we believe many novelties not heard before, will be produced, including his famons new composition entitled " Niagara." It is a delightful thing that if people cannot consistently with great comfott qo and see Niagara ia winter, Niagara can to brought to visit them; and probably, after all, Gle Bull's Niagara is as grand to the ear as the natu ral one is to the eye. This is a great contest be tween nature and art. Let's all go and judge who is the victor. ___ Gband Concebt?St. Gbobob's Socibty.?To morrow evening one of the most delightful con certs of the season will be given in the Taberna cle. A glance at the programme in another column, will show an array of talent in the performers, snd i*ste in the selection of the pieces, seldom equalled. Tnis concert in all probability will fill the Taber nacle, and therefore it may be useful to repeat that the hour of performance ia 8 o'clock precisely. The. funds of the St. Geotge's Society are well ap plied, and are dedicated to the benevolent and meritorious work of relieving the wants of the de serving and destitute English emigrant; and surely the pleasure of listening to delightful munc will not be in the least degree impaired by the recol I'-ction that the happiness of others also is promo ted thereby. Nothing will be left undone by the St. George's Society in point of arrangements that can increase the enjoyment of ths audience, or render effective the efforts of the popular artists who are to lend their valuable aid on the occasion. Magnetic) Teleobaph.?Professor Morse's mag nstic telegraph will be shortly in operation on a small scale in this city, as we observe the commu nicating wires aro already extended between the stations, which are the New Post office, Nassau street, and a branch Post Office in Chathamtquare. The good people of that region may now expect to have the earliest intelligence afloat, and very likely be able to ascertain the contents of every box in the new establishment, and the whole city will be presented with the opportunity of seeing the operation of this wonderful discovery. Thi Foot Race oveb be Beacon Couhse on Monday Last.?In the hurry of casting up the se veral miles run by the two competitors in the twelve mile race, the gentlemen who presided as judges on the occasion made a slight mistake, and announced to the public the whole time the twelve miles were run in to be AH minutes 42 seconds. It ?hould have been, aa stated in our paper of ycafer dsy, minutes 41 scconda. Omn to Auuny.-TV riv?r on Monday morn in* The Coxplimentary Benefit to Morris, the Poet.?We fiad ia aa evening paper of yesterday the following curious and unique bulletin: J K?la-at.o?-Mr. Dew.y Mji that ? moiaratten U the martyr on of the preaent age," and Sir Petn.n*l Flash remarke t that "he whoweigna men* though" has hit hand* fall of nothing " Thua doubly fortified in our mere I lineu, wh merely itata, that aome zealoua Irienda of G?sii eral Morria con eived the idea of giving the puhlic ^ opportunity to iquara ac--ounta with W 1 1 a concert,) for h?many aonga af h.a, become i ia popular mutic, hut bringing no profit to the wrttcr. Thoacbeme was nearly matured, (by the tubacriber an I two other friend, of General Morria, aa a when aome bird in the air brought the maUer to or the object of it, and he at once, perMptorily diKliued 1 the honor. A paragraphia! or two got wind of what had been proposed, when ut project waa nearly forgotten, I and the General waa aneeringly tahen to task for more than waa due to him. We ahould not l?ae, thiaop portunity of recording, however, that Ola Bull, (pr??p' to I he call of kindnoaa aa the aummer wind to come in at a flung up window,} had agreed to givefcia ^ I prc<poied concert. Tbt HutchlnitDi ilWi whoM popular | coi icerta are half made up of Morris's aonga, eoMeujed willingly to Join in the tribute. We are ao ry it ahould neL have come ofl?aorry the kind wiahea of * i lrii:nda ahould have brought upon him the vigilant dia paragement of the envloui. N. P. WILLIS. "I hese are pretty fellows, indeed, to attempt get ting up a benefit lor a meritorious song-writer, and then to abandon the project because he "perempto rily declines the honor!" They must do as the fioliticians <4o, who nominate u man to office with

out kisknowing anything about it?without dream ing of auking his consent?and then make him stand and be elected, whether he will or not. We " peremptorily" insist that this benefit shal. go ahead, and call upon all those who have ever lis tened with delight to any of the popular songs of Morris, such as "Woodman Sparc That Tree," to come forward at once, and get up this benefit in spite ?>f all the opposition of the envious and email miud<td paragraphias about town. No doubt there has beien a great deal of envy excited by the an nouncement of this worthy project, and particularly amongst the "small paragraphists," or, more pro perly speaking, the oyster-cellar literati, as we call them. Birt we shan't allow these envious little I creatures to defeat this benefit. Morris himself is a very amiable and unoffend ing man. He has seen better days, and endeavor- ? ed very laonorably lo overcome many misfortunes, 1 and would undoubtedly be substantially benefitted by such " benefit." He has also been very instru mental in getting up benefits during the last four years for many characters tar less deserving than himself, as, for instance, the great benefit given to Hamblin, and various other persons. Now, when the father of complimentary benefits is in a position to be really benefitted by a benefit,we think it is utter weakness, and indicates a great want of moral forti tude and courage on the part of his professedfriends, when they shrink from carrying out this enterprise, because some trifling opposition has been manifest ed of some of the oyster cellar literati, and small paragraphists. As for ourselves, we have taken thi? matter in hand, and we shall never give it up until we bring out the benefit. And we callon all those who are in favor of this movement, nolent volunt to come forward and insist upon it. Don't ask Morris himself. Have no communication with the poet. Seek not the consent of the father of bene fits. It is not his business, but that of those who get it up. Therefore, go ahead. "N. P. Willis" may write a bulletin and indite a small paragraph, but he wants the moral courage to adopt a manly, straight-forward course, in a manly, straight-for ward business. But we will put the matter through, and we are confident that every artist, male and female, in the country, would, if practica ble, give us their aid in getting up this benefit. The Opera?II Puritani.?The Opera House was again crowded last night, with a fashionable and exclusive audience. The change of the night ' of performance to Tuesday instead of Wednesday, did not produce any perceptible difference in the numbers or character of the house. We were ^lad to observe, however, an increasing degree ot attention and quietness while the performance wat going on. This may be attributed in part, perhaps, I to the absorbing *xoited by ?h? opera it. self, ond by the peculiar character of Bellini's mu sic, which speaks directly to the heart, and never fails to arrest and enchain the attention?but we are willing to believe that the public is beginning to enjoy the opera for itself alone. II Puritani is a solid, massive, yet exquisitely harmonious struc | ture ; and there are few operas on the Italian stage in which the grand, solemu and impressive are so finely mingled and contrasted with the graceful, the tender, the pathetic and the enchanting. It it like a great painting, and requires to be carefully and minutely studied in all its parts, to be fully en | joyed as a whole. Signora Borghese was enthusiastically welcomed to the scene of her former triumphs, and was ac companied throughout by the hearty applauses ol I her auditors. At the close of the splendid duett with Antognini, in the beginning of the third act, a beautiful wreath of pale roBes was thrown from I the dresa circle to the stage, which she received with modest grace. She was dressed in the most faultless taste, and her acting and singing, through out, displayed the accomplished artist, the gifted actress, and the unspoiled favorite. In the duet | with Antognini, "A quel nomt, al tnio content o,' and in the celebrated polacca, " Son vergin vez torn," she was loudly applauded; and the " Qui la voce sua toave," and the exclamation, " Padre tnio!" were given with thrilling effect. The whole scene of hsr becoming mad and subsequent insanity, exhibited her powers, both of acting and I singing, to the highest advantage. But, perhaps | her most brilliant achievements, during the even ing, were the splendid passage, "Fin eke tpunti in cieto il giorno," and the duett in the opening of the I third act. The part of Arthur, formerly given to Perozzi, was played last evening by Antognini, who acquit* i ted himself with his usual credit. He sometimes I forces his voice too much, and his gestures are often boisterous and ungraceful. Still he is a fine I artist, and makes an audience feel him, whenever he is on the stage. Valtellina was handsomely received, and sang quite as well as usual. We think the " Cinta di fiori," in the second act, [ the best thing we have heard from him. It war loudly applauded. The celebrated duett between Valtellina and Tomasi, " Suoni la tromba," wae well given, and received by the audience with ar> | encore. The part of Sir Richard afforded Tomasi no very great fitld tor the display of his powers ; but whatever there was of it, he performed most admirably, and confirmed the favorable opinion which his first appcarance created. At the close of the opera, e call was made for the prima donna, who appeared, led on by Antog nini, and bowed her acknowledgments. We hope this tine opera will be frequently repeated, and we are certain that the ottener it is heard the better it will be appreciated and the more admired The splendid genius of Bellini has created a world of beautiful and sublime thoughts which are ad mirably adapted to improving the heart and inform ing and refining public taste. The Hoi.y Scriptures Illustrated ?Another superbly executed work of this kind is now pub lishing by R. Martin te Co., 26 John street, in concert with George Virtue, London. This work | is styled "The Devotional Family Bible," by the Reverend Alexander Fletcher, A. M., and if We may judge of the pictorial oart of it by the rpeci men we have seen, its merits are of a high order "Moses with the tables of the law," is the subject ot an engraving upon which the eye cannot dwell without being nyae the medium of a vivid and ex alted impression of Moses, the divinely chosei i leader of Israel, and his high functions; and "The I Good Shepherd" is another possessing great beau 1 ty. From the style in which this work is produ ced, a large circulation may be fairly predicted tor it, although two simitar ones are already in ihe field. TllE I(RcTUHR for the APPRENTirES' LIBRARY. ?Those of our readers who went to hear the lec ture for this Institution on Monday evening, are referred to ths advertisement in another column for an ?xpl?na|lon of the rause of their di*p poiatnuwt Cltjr InUlllg??e?. Police Oflw, Dec. 17-Nothing of any cue up at tbo Polio* Office yesterday. In fact, since the aaw Municipal Police BiU has become a law, the clerks have ha<i a sufficient time to read the newspapers, and the officers who hare been in the habit of picking up every Mior wretch that appeared, and tiundlingthem into the Police Office to get their half-dollar, l^he amount ol money paid fur thin item aince last spring ha? b?eo "ThTnew appointment of Superintendent djea not appear to givemu-h .olfaction. It la to be hoped the in making appointmenta ot the aecondary officers, that Hia Honor, ttV Mayor, will select wne of the present worthy and efficient officeis ol Police. There ere many, and menof airiot prebity and honour, and peaaea?mg ell the neceasary knowledge to quality them forthe <>ffi?" Burolart.?The Store of Mr Debriico, No. 110 Divi sion a rest, waa burglariously entered about 10 o clock, on Monday night, and robNodof about $1000 worth ol aufli and fur cap*. No arreat haa bee? made. Coroner's OflUce ?The Coroner did not hold any inquest yesterday, and beginato grumble that hi* fees ere vei y small this quarter. General Sessions. Before Allermen Haabrouck and Winahlp. Matthew C Patebson, District Attorney. Due XT-Cast of William Don'*.?The District At torney replied to the argument ol Mr. Jordan on the mo tion to ?et wide the verdict in this case. llo contended hat unleii it wai shown that mischief accrued to the de fendant from tho drinking of the brandy that the motion should be denied. D jciston of the court on Saturday . Several eases were ?worn off lor the term Before Aldermen Drake and Seaman. Sentences -Juhu Quinn, convicted of nnasssult upon Mr Mott of the first district poll of the 13th ward recent election, waa sentenced to pay a flae of $100, and Hive iccurity ia the anm ot $400 to keep the peace for one vear. Alter the sentence had been del vered, Quinn pre sented an affilavit to:tho court setting forth that he did iot strike Mr. Mott at nil, and had never struck either him jr hi? family- Ex-Aldetmao Bravuort of the 13th ward stepped up to the clerk's deiik and settled up Quwn a bUWm. Jeffrey, convicted of an assault and battery, to having Injured a passenger iu one of the Harhfm Railroad cars, by throwing an iron wrench- A? it did not appear that there was any intention of injuring the gentleman, ?he Court imposed a fine of $'20, whieh waa paid. Alexander Wiexstrom, convicted of a riot and assault on board the. Swedish brig Tappafcetan, was sentenced to ten daya imprisonment in the City prison, where he baa already been for seventeen daya The Grand Jury ?This body came into Court and an nounced that they bad attended to all the business before them, and asked to be discharged. The Diitrict Attorney taiJ itwaidue to the Oiand Jury, to state that they had performed more business than almost any Grand Jury of the Court lor a long time. The Recorder discharged them with the thanks of the C?Burglary.? John Olbbs and Charles Duffy, two black men, were tried on a charge of bu-glarv, in breaking into the dwelling house of Mr.L. Baker, of No. 19 Bond street, on the lflih of November, and stealing about $143 worth of silver plate. Mr. Biker ceuld not swear whether the door of the basement, through which the prisoners enter ed, was open or shut, ana the jury convicted them of rrand larceny. Oibbs was sentenced to an imprisonment of three years, and Duffy'three years ami six months In the State prison. ? Rtceivint Stolen Goods ?Daniel Tucker alias Piirce alias the Black Prince, was tried on a charge of receiving stolen goods, cnnsistli g or the property stolen from Mr. Baker. The jury convicted him, as it appeared that he had been employed to sell the plate, and did so for $9. The Court sentenced him to three years imprisonment in the State prison. Misdemeanor.?An Irishman named Owen Dale, was ttied lor a misdemeanor in endeavoring to vote in the 4th district of the 13th ward at the recent election. It ap peared that alter the oath had been administered, he con fessed that he was a resident of Brooklyn. The jury convicted him, acd the court sentenced him to two months imprisonment in the Penitentiary. Nolle Prosequi,?In the case of Thomas S. Wenhan, in licted for illegal voting in the year 1S43, tho District Attorney moved ft r u nolle prosequi on the ground that from circumstances that had come to his knowledge, he was convinced that the accused was not guilty. The court assented, and tha accused was discharged. Trial for Burglary in the Third Degree.?Wm. Thomp son was tried and convicted of a burglary in the third de ?ree, in breaking and entering the store of John Crothcn .n the corner of Dover and Water streets, on the 39:h of August, and stealing a quantity of clothing. Sentence, State Prison tor 3 years. , Indictment for Murder.?The Grand Jury having found a true bill against Thomas M. Jones, for a murder in the flrat degree, in having killed Charles Livingston, he was brought into Court, arraigned, and plead not guilty. Discharged ?James Thorne, indicted with Adams and Phompson lor a burglary, and who was used for a witness n the case of Adams?waa discharged. At 4 o'clock the Court adjourned till to-day at 11 o'clock. ___________ Special Sessions. Before the Recorder and Aldermen Seaman and Drake. Dec 17.?Assault and Buttery.?A tall, good looking Irishman, named Griffin, with a military stock and a grey mrtout, waa placed at the bar on a charge of having com nitted an assault and battery upon a little dumpy Dutch -nan, named Larry Kindel. Recorder.?Well, sir, did the prisoner assault you I Let's hear the story. Complainant.?Vy, you see dis man as is here at de bar lare vash vork in ?e same whops as mysell?bery goot?I >oes to mine cellar for de coal vat I burns and de prisner tar he <?b ulktu mo?bery gv*t?I tbiys von shingle vords to him, vat vash mean somshing nice, an' he calls me ter dam Dietch teef. (Laughter.) Recorder.?What did he call you J Complainant .?Ter tarn Deitch teef: But I don't mean dat?dat is I am not mean vat de prisner says I vas?dat ish I am not te tam Dictch teef at all. (Laughter ) Record*a.?What did he call you that lor? Didn't you call him something ? Complainant ?Oh, no ! I only call him ter dam Irish son b?h. (A roar ot laughter.) Yell, I tell no lie, co/. vat ish ter use for tell lie 1 Verra goot. Den he beats me?and dat ish net goot; (laughter) becoz I am der poor little old man, and he ish ter great big Irishman. Records a ?Did he injure you much 1 fortr.?Vat ish dat ? Recobdeb.?Did be hurt you ? Comp.?Oh, mein Got, yea-he beats tree or four holes in mine face so dat de blood comes. (Laughter) Recorder ?But it appears you called him names. Now don't you want to forgive him ? Comp ? (Earneatly)-Ob yes; I would forgive him long time ago, but he will not speak to mo. Recobdeb ?Well, Griffin, you can go, and forgive ene another. Pbisoki-.r 1 dont wish to, sur, if you please. I want to show the court that this man has no karoeter at all ? He has not, gentlemen, upon me honor Recobdeb.?Well, go ! (Exit parties?the accused re monstrating at the julgment of the court.) Jl Crying Sin ?Of all the cases that are presented for disposal at the bar of the Special Sessions, those of assault And battery committed by husbands upon wives predomi nate. In nine eases out of ten the wives fail to appear, or when they do appear, declare that they have never been beaten at all. Philip Sinn, a young man, built something after the pat tern ol the celebiated Mr Nicodcmus Nestle, was placed it the bar on a charge of benting his wite, Mrs Sinn- He came up to the bar with the alacrity of a Diddltr, and carefully displayed a large roll of something enveloped in a copy of the American Republican newspaper, the title of which he displayed to Ald?rman Drake. Recorder?Well, Mr. Sat?Mr Sinn, yon are charged here with beating your wife. Did you do so 7 8,nn?(Grinning, and waving the roll, and making a tow bow to the Court) - No, sir; I never had the courage to do so, sir. (Laughter.5 Recorder-(Looking upon him compassionately and sighing)?Well, sir, Mrs. Sinn does not appear against you. so you can go. Now take care of your wile and her little Sinns, and don't commit another offence of this kind. (Kxit prisoner in haste) A great number of other cases were disposed of. Superior Court. " Before Judge Oakley. Dec 17. ?Marsh vs. Bell.?This cue. which has been alreaty reported, was summed up. Verdict this fore noon. U. S Circuit Court. Before Judge Betts. Deo. 17.?Thomas Eubank is Jnmn R. Walton.?This case already reported, was resumed. Adjourned over. Common Plena. Bftorn Judge Daly. Dec. 17.?Reuben Ellis vt Nathaniel Pearte..?The jury in this case which was reported in yesterday's Herald being unable to agree, were discharged. No jury esses being ready for trial, the court adjourned over to this lorenoen. Court Calendar?This Day. Common Pleas?Nos. 9,13, 19, 31, 33, 38, 34, 3b, 2t?, 38 LuMBRit Statistics ?There is no method adopt ed here lor ascertaining the amount ol lumber ol the various kinds manufactured upon our river and streams and finding a market at our city. Of Ship timber, of?hich large quantities are snnualiy shipped, ol clap boards, shingles, laths, masts, staves, hoop poles, sash, blind and door stuff, of dimension stuff for lences and cedar poets and rails, a variety of similar kinds of lumber we have no means of getting any account' Of Hemlock bark, fire wood, lie., we can obtain no satisfactor) statistics. The amount of each of the above is quite ex tensive and could we obtain accurate atatements ol nuaotity and value would reach in the aggregate to a large amount. Ol the quantity of sawn lumber, boards, plank and Joists we have the means of ascertaining, very early the amount, as a re cord Is kept, at the office ol the Surveyor General. The amount ef this kind of lumber smvej ed the present year is one hundred twenty seven millions two hundred ei*hty seven thousand five hnn dred thirty five fe?t This is a larger amount than h?s ever been surveyed here in one ?s?on. Not far from thirty million* ot this, however was dry lumber that had heen piled out the previous season. Therewill be much tess of this kind of timber another season, as the quantity piled out is comparatively small It is supposed there Is manufactured here somewhere not far from two millions of feet of sawn lumber for bom? consumption that is not surveyed. This, with the hewn Umber of which we have no account, and including also the other kinds of which we have no statistics, show that Bangor ia something of a lumber market and that the Pen obscot people are not idle.-Bencor Whig, Dec. 13. From present appearances, there will be as much if not more lumber cut tho present winter on the Kennebec 'watrrs as there has been for several winters past. Teams have daily pnssed our office for the Isst fortnight on their way to the woods, and some day* we have counted eight ortrn. Many more have not yet started that wlllb? ma<ly in a few days. We are of the opinion that too much lumber Is cut to make it a very profitable business? Skowhegnv Clarion. ()r?? Major Davrzac, a fellow soldier of General Jaekaon. and one of the most energetic sod eloquent a 1 voestei of Polk, Dallas and Texas In the lat?? canvass, is now on a Tiilt at the Hsmltsfe.?IfnMUe flWen, 0* easiest 10 Fie*, &C ?The large building erected by the Burlington Mill Company, at WiDooski city, for a machine shop, was destroyed by lire on Thursday evening of last week Such was the rapidity of its pro gress,that not a solitary article was saved trom the buikl '"rhe low it probably some $8000, with an insur oe of $IN?. Theoccupents were Edward* k Co., n .hine -hop lose $1500, and no insurance; Mr. Chase, ssr! lacto rv.loM $900, insurance $900; M?in. teweys'f*. .;ma. chine. l?a* $200; Mr. Sinclair, pail factory , lot $100; building machinery. planter mill, kc., Lyman k Marah, J. k J. U. Peck kCo , John Whevier and David Read, worth $3060, and insured lor $800 The bmineia of b R Grossman's iron foundry, which ill dependant upon tbii building for it* blait, U also ar reated by this calamity j a large number of peisons thrown out of employment, at an inclement reason. Bold Tiukf ?On Sunday night, some one en tered the bindery ol C. Goodrich, and took Beve ral bork?, bat not satisfied with them, he went Into the prin'ing office, where two young men slept, and wm about leaving with the entire wearing apparel of both, and a small trunk, when one ?f them, James Horton, about twenty yesrs ot age, being awakened by a slight noire, started up, saw the figure oi a man in the room, and missing his clothes, called upon his companion, and rasbed at the fallow, who gtva him a blow in the laoe that knorked him down. He immediately gathered, and with the fire-poker gave the retreating gentl< man a few blews, when ihey grap pled and tumbled togetht r down the ftrst flight of stairs, young Horton coming uppermost at the landing. Here he attempted to bold him until the other young man could get a light and ceme to his assistance. But the villain wss too powerful fee him, and after a severe struggle effected his Ktcape. leaving the stsirs strewn with hooks, coats, pants,boots,kc., and stained with the bloodoI the com batants. Horton found himself"perfectly naked, having lost his Rhirt in the melee, and slightly bruised and scratched, but net otherwise injured. Alfred C. Burdick. eon of M?ckson Burdick. formerly of this town put en end to his existence on Tuesday last, bj hanging himnelf in his father's barn, at Westford. He was 23 years of age?a young man of good habits, and fine promise. He had recently embarked in the periling business, and purchased, a few months since, a quantity of goods in New York But his business had proved less successful than he had anticipated, and he found bis paper falling due, without the means to meet it It does not ap pear that ba had squandered or misapplied the property but had assets to show for all he had received -^Burling ton (ft.) Free Press, Dee 1. Scientific ?We would remind our renders of the second Lecture on Light, which takes place at Niblo'a Theatre, this uight. The experiments performed on light and color, by means of the crystals and polarization, are beautilul, and cre ated much interest amongst our scientific men. The lecture last night on Astronomy, was illustra ted by the immense Planetarium, showing, at one view, the motions ot the planets. Their ap pearance, as though they were suspended in space, had a grand and imposing effect. The Dioramic views are the best we have ever seen. Mormon and Indian Outrage ?The Wartaui Signal, of the 4th innt., confirms a rum or, put forth the week previous, in relation to the fate of Lyman Wight and his band of Mormons, in a tight at a trading station, about ninety miles above Proine du Chien. It appears that Wight's band were suffering for the want of pro visions, but be wQuld not let them disperse over the country to find employment. In order to relieve tbem, he went 'o the traders, and finding that they had flour, be tried to get some on credit; but was refused. He then took thirty men, and told the traders that if they did not let him have the flour, he would take it. He was de fied, and made the attack on the store. The French end Indians fired on his men, and killed four on the spot, and it is supposed that nearly all lell in the retreat. (?Handsome Speculation.?It is slated that with in forty years the United States have extinguished the Indian title to four hundred and thirty million acres of land lor eighty-two millions of dollars. At this rate, they paid the Indians an average of less than twenty cents per acre. Now, if the United States disposed of those lands to (heir citizens at the present low govern* ment price of one dollar and twenty-five cents, they have received iuto their treasury the sum of four hundred and fifty five millions five hunored thousand dollars above the original cost.? Cherokee Advocate. Destructive Fiwc at Ellsworth ?The Ban gor Whig of Satuiday, gives an account lrom Ells worth of a serious conflagration at that place on the pre ceding dsy, by which ten buildings, valued at $20,000 or $26,000 were destroyed. The fire was occasioned, ibout noon, by the accidental breaking of a demijohn of spirits of turt entine .in a three story building on the north side of Main street, occupied by several mechanics. Fire at Bloomfield, Me.?The Skowhegan Clarion states that the new starch factory at Bloom field, owned by Fletcher, Coburns fc Co , finished on Sa turday, ready to set in motion on Monday, was consum ed by fire on Suftday, from a delect in the furnace con nected with the drying room. Loss $4000?no insurance. Joiner's tools worth >600, were consumed with the mill. The barn of Andrew Morse, with hay, a sleigh, wagon, and other articles, were consumed at the same time? The wrist of Capt. Wm Dyer was broken while mana ging one of the fire books. The owners of ihe factory , it is said, will proceed at once to rebuild. Naval ?The U S. sloop of war St. Mary's left the Washington Navy Yard on ynday, lor Nor* tolk. The following is a list of her officers Command er, John L. Saunders ; first Lieutenant, C H. Kennedy ; second do., Wm. R. K. Taylor ; third do, Charles R. Stedman ; fourth do, Charles Morris ; Master. Joshua D. Todd ; Surgeon, J C. Palmer ; Purser, L L. N Waller ; Professorot Mathematics, McDnlfie ; Assistant Surgeon, W. a Harris ; Midshipmen, Robert Balden, J. H Russell, W. Van Wyck, W. V. Oilless, J. H. Sharpe, J. N. Upshur, Great Sporting in ths West.?The Louisville Journal of the 7th inst.. says:?Wm. G.Bakewell, snd Henry Clay, jr. have just returned from an excursion to the prairies, bringing with them six dozen prairie bent. They were absent a little less than two weeks. We ac knowledge a present from them of four brace of as fat grouse as ever whirred over a prairie. Deer stalking hui been remarkably fine this season Several parties hnve gone from this city to Davies county. One of them con sisting ol Mr. Lock, and two famous hunters of Indiana, the Allana. killed forty two deer. Quail shor ting never was finer around Louisville than during tho piestnt sea son. Thousands and tens ol thousands have baen bagged within a few miles ol this city. Mail Bag?A U. S. mail bag lrom the North broken open, floated ashore on the Hudson at Hastings (20 miles Ircm New Yoik) on Thanksgiving morning. A good many Northern newspapeta came ashore at the same time. Verdict in a Breach of Promise Case.?The Hagerstown (Md.) News states that in Washington County Court, on Wednesday last, Miss Susan Staitzman, in an action for breach of promise, brought against Mr. Conrad Smith, r< ceived a verdict in her favor to the full amount of damages claimed?two thousand dollars. !l?al's Gazette for the Holidays?A Double NUMBER?Greet Literary Attraction?The next number_ ot "Neal't Uazette," Saturday, Dec. 21, will not ouly be the lar gest sheet ever issned in Philadelphia, but likewise theri'.hest in ev?rv point of literary attraction. It will be a double num ber, twice the site of our usual publication, and printed in the same elegant manner. .. ...... , This splendid number will contain, in addition to other no Trlties, the whole of rbe London "Forget Me Not, fur 1845 ? furnishiug the reader with an entire Annual of the most bril liant sud expensive kind. Beside* the "porttet Me Not, our next number will have an appropriate ' Charcoal Sketch." by the editor, admirably illustrated oy Darley and Cropme; a sto ry of the new dance of "Tl-e Polka " with a capital humorous illustration: the usual editorial vsriety and intelligence of the wrek, together with other interesting matter. Agents supplied at (I |?r hundred, who will please send ill their orders immediately. Single copies 12.^ cents, for sale, wholesale and retail, by ? . _ ? ,, , TUTTLE k DEXTER, No. 2 Ann street, N. York. Dr. Valentine at Olit "Banker Hill"?If folks don't want to die with laughing, they must not go to hear that "Long Island Oration" of the Doctor's?that's a I we've got t" sav?so take warning, and keep away. We understand that six 1 dies and several gentlemen came near giviug up the ghost" there last nighty Brandreth'* Pills?This Medicine la ae kiiowVdgfd to b* on? of ihe most valuable gxpt ditcovpf^d at 4 I urifler of he blood and fluid*. It is superior to 8erin;enll* whe.herai asudjiific or alterative and stands mum eiy be fore ell the prorations and combinations ot Mercn y. Its l>urg tive rroreiliei a e aloue c f incalculable v*lue, tor tlinsa fills imy be tti.e.i daily for any peri, d -"d, instead of weaa enii.g, by th'C thartie rlfcct.lhey sdd streng h by tikioa 4. av the can>e ?.f weaknen 'I h<y have nou? ol the mi >ersMr CIS of that deidly S|I-. ific Meicury. I h-teetn are no'ill ju e.i?the hones and limbi ?re not par ilys'd?uo ; hut iiste-d f these (list essingfyuii fmi, new litis ?nd c inseipieut an im tio" is evident in eve.y movement of th : body. . 'J ix-ie fills fore dds ?ou.h? tight eisort <? .'he.t, rheiina ri-ii in the hfid, or limb , * ill h* 1 und su enor t, a. y thing i n^kiordoft'etiowe.sornirdKine ; -lid hi bi i >us affectum, d- sptpuia.aiid in all dia-an.s peculiar to women, they sm uld be let -ite^ to at once; them Braiidrrth Pills will be lound df "l^fdVi^eents'p'rbt*,witli full diwc iins, at 2llBrr,d 1 >,. o BranH-eth's Principal Oflu-a, and situ retail ol flees 211 Huds n ?tre t and 274 Bowery ; and Mrs Booths, >o. 5 Marks*. ?ueet, Brooklrn. Vetpeau'a B|>eelflc Pills, tor the Radical cure of gonorrhtra, gleet, seminal emissions, and all mocopim ! lent discharge, from the urethra. . Tbeae, Pills,, the rwult of twenty years eiiienence in the Hospital de CI aritc in rsris, are prononw.ed by their relehrated inventor, rrr lessor Velpeso, as tn infallible remedy for all diseases of the ureihra. They effect score in a much snorter time than any othei remedy, without (a sting the breath, disagreeing withtlie stonMeh,oreonfiMBieiit Ito n business Price, i I per box. Sold at tlie College of Medi e'"a ?U,d n,"m4Cy' ^rS^AHIWlN. M. D.. Agent. Genuine Bear'* OH, hlahly aeented-Hie best article for the growth of the hair? Bright tresses are the theme of poets praise, The painter s skill their lustre too di-plsys. Tis lieaut< s mark, s lustrous heed of h ir, And what both sexes much delight to wear. A good heal ol hair needs atteitiou to |>res?ive its Isstre and luxuriance. If it commences dropping ont, there Is nothing will so soon prevent this calamity as the Bear s O l |>?e|>aied from pare Best's grea?e. It enters the pores of Uiessin and moistens the roots, and seems to be the natural nmcdy for prr i*rvini it in its originsl strength and fwsoty. ... Prepsied sud sold by A. B. Hands k Co., wholesale mil re r*it Chemists and Drugg sti, 271 Broadway, ror. Chimhen St., Oraaite Buildings. Molo also at 79l?tillon street, aud 77 Kast Itroadway. iu bottles, 2% and SO cents. The Concantraiad Kstract of Sarsaparllla, Ueotian snd Sassafras, prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for ilie suppression of luackery. This refined and highly eoneer irated extract, pos ?ensing all the purifying qualities and euretiya powers of the ibovehrrhs, ia confidently recommended M the College as in ?Inirelv snlienor to any extract of Sarsapen la at prenent fiefore the public, and may be relied on ?s a cenain remedy for all lieewM arising (Vom an impure state of the blood, such as leroftila, s>lt-rneum, ring-worm, blotches or pimples, ulcers, pain in the bones or jninU, nodes, cntaneons eruptions, olcerafd sore throat, or any disease arising from the secondary effects of lyphilis ?rsn injodir.ions use of inerrury. SlMdCl'lT whotials purthaseri SQWoffs M. D.i Ami.

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