Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 15, 1845, Page 2

January 15, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. few Vork, Wrdiitiidiy, January 13, IMS. 00- A lull account of the duel between Meesrs Yaucey and Clingman will be found under our postscript head. Commercial State of the Country?A Storm Approaching;. The recent movement* in the commercial world, both tu Europs and America?the fall in the price of cotton?the vacillations in the position of the banks, and the currents and counter-currents in operation, present every indication to the philoso pher and the statesman, that a storm in approaching in the commercial world,?partial, perhaps, it may be, but springing from the same causes, and pro ducing similar results as the great revulsions of *87. '39 and *41. There is no use in mincing the mat ter when danger is ahead, and the only way to get through the difficulty is to meet it fully in the face. Let us come to particulars. One money market reports for some time past, have given evidence by their daily record of events in Wall street, that there were at work, in the commercial world, some great and primary elements of disturbance. These symptoms have now developed themselves in such a degree, that we are able to trace them to their origin, and to show the causes of antiaipated dangers. From the great revulsion of 1837 up to the year 1842, efforts were made to revive the trade of this coun ry; but commercial affairs were so mixed up wiih political matters, and the conduct of public bodies in the repudiating States was such as to prevent nny real or positive convalescence from taking |>lace. In 1842, during a certain condition of i he English market, a large number of the speculators aud merchants of Lon don, Liverpool, rand Havre, entered very largely into the export of specie from those countries into the United States By this large ex port they were enabled to Came into the American markets, and, in a groat measure, to monopolize them?to increase the current prices of the day? and thus realize immense profits. During this move ment they availed themselves of the rise of prices produced by the very specie which they exported to this country, to get rid of the stocks which they possessed in the old world. This extraordinary rise in the cotton market, produced by the applica tion of immense masses of specie exported to this country, created life and activity through out the whole Southern, Western, and Northern country?gave an impulse to the banking institu tions, and seemed at length to convince persons in commercial life that '-'good times" had again re turned. Under this impulse the merchants of this country, oi all classes, entered into the same move ment; and believing that the country was bare of goods, they commenced a vast import of foreign merchandize, even in'the face of an increased tariff, which laid the foundation of many of the subse quent effects that are now beginning to be felt by many of our commercial men. The extraordinary increase of our foreign imports during the whole of 1843, together with the increased product of cot ton, occasioned by the high prices of '42?the im mense amount of specie still remaining in the coun try, and thereby enabling the banks to extend their circulation?all concurring together, produced a slight overaction in trade and commercial affairs generally, which has been the foundation of the present reaction. In addition to all the elements of disturbance | just referred to, we have also to notice particularly the action of the General Government, and the siirplns revenue at the command of the Treasury Department. From eight to twelve millions sur plus revenue was lying for many months in the coffers of the banks, to the credit of the Govern ment. This large sum was drawn from circles of | commercial activity, and conspired, together with the fall in the price of cotton, and the growth of the foreign debt, to press upon the commercial interests with a mors than usually complicated energy of character. Yet this surplus revenue, from its unfortunate position in speculative banhs| was used tor the purpose of advancing and bolster ing up fancy stock, instead of enabling the regular merchants to meet their engagement; abroad. Thus it will be seen, by a variety of concurring causes, that the French and English speculators in American commerce, first stimulated commercial activity in this country by a vast export from their countries of specie here; and having accomplished their speculative purposes in that, the American merchants stepped into the same current, and without the same means to carry forward the movement of increasing prices, and of enlarging commercial operations.without the same power to ooatrol them. The 'result of that has been, that duriug the last nine months a re-action has com menced. The price of cotton has fallen?a de mand upon the banks has been made for specie for the payment of the foreign debt?and all these causes are now producing in the large commercial cities?on whom the storm will fall?a degree of embarrassment that is anticipated with dread and alarm in every quarter. It is probable, that there is now a balance due foreign countries of from twenty to thirty millions, which cannot be met in consequence of the diminished value of American products in Europe, and the inability of Southern and Western merchants to pay those who supply them from the seaboard. We anticipate, there fore, for several months to come, a great pressure in the money market?a pressure that may produce many failures and bankruptcies?chiefly in the first instance of the weak houses?though we hope and trust, that those who have been conducting their operations with prudence, may weather the ap proaching tempest. It will be observed that in these singular commer cial movements, duringUhe last two and a half 1 years, very little effect has been produced upon them by the action of political events. They have, m'fact, grown up without reference to political af fairs, or parties, and are purely the result of the operations of one set of speculators in Europe, and another set in America, and proceeded in by per sonsquite ignorant ofthe correct principles govern ing all the phenomena of the commercial world ? If danger come?as it will, according to all appear ances?the ignorance and folly of the banking in terests are at the bottom of the whole. If our financiers and bankers throughout the whole country were men of sound and philosophi cal views in matters connected with commerce, they might have seen some months ago the ap proach of the present ciisis. Throughout last sum mer, we gave hem frequent warning, and even at a more remote period; but our banking managers were too ignorant or too iifldolent to pay attention to the warnings of intelligence and philosophy, as applied to the commercial phenomena of this country. We should not be surprised, therefore, if they got a lesson before the spring be over, almost as acute as that which thsy received in 1837. Take cars?there are breakera ahead Affairs at the East.?We are indebted to Mr. Tucker, the gentlemanly conductor of the Long Island Railroad, and to Adams & Co., for Boston papers of yes'erday. Another effort was made in Boston on Monday to elect a Mayer. It again proved unsuccessful.? The whig vote was 3,71S ; the democratic 2,066; the natives 8.998. Unless an arrangement is made between two of the partiee a Mayor will never be elected in that city. Snow fell to the depth of eight inches in Boston on Sunday. A man, named Fanning, was killed yesterday on the Norwich and Worcester railroad. To eave a short walk he jumped from the cars while they were going at the rate of twenty-five miles an hour; thin canned his dsath. Military Ball ?The State Fencibles, a very v , I Ian t corps, give a splendid soirdc at theAlhamra >o-night =5HHHI The O.ndkrdonk Case Reviewed?Chahue and Evidence or the Misses IIuddkrow.?As we pro ceed with the examination of this case, the views which we presented to our readers yesterday, in introducing and commenting on the testimony oi Mrs. Butler, receive additional confirmation. The indiscretion of the Bishop?the rathlessness and malevolence of his prosecutors?and the purity and excellence of the female witnesses, become more and more apparent. The second charge against ihe Bishop was grounded on the evidence of two highly respectable ladiesof the nsine of Rudderow, residing on the upper part of this island at the pe riod when the transactions complained of occurred. It was a very plain and direct statement The solemn tones of the organ in a plain, but handsome country church, had just ceased to ?i* brate on the ear, and those who had assembled for worship, were now pouring out of the vestibule, or hurrying across the bright green sward which se parated the sacred edifice from the public road.? Two or three children with fair locks streaming in tiie air, tn the harmless levity of their age, were chasing a buterfly around a corner of the church, and their merry laughter, fell upon the ear, like pleaaant music, awaking in older hearts the me mories of other and happier years. Far away in the distance the Bpires of a great city might be seen glistening in the sunshine, and near er, on the right, the waters ot a noble river lay spread out like a sheet of silver, whilst all aiound cheerful-looking cottages and stately mansions could be seen gleaming from amid the fine old trees wi'ii which they were snrrounded?soon, however, to fade away, with all their pleasant associations of the olden time, before thi relentless march of metropolitan improvement. The whole scene was peaceful and attractive in the extreme; and there was a u liversal Sibbath stillnessand repose,which insensibly disposed the heart to thoughts and emo tions which were lem of earth than heaven. Almost all the congregation had dispersed, save a few of the eldera of the church, who lingered at the porch to exchange greetings with a venerable looking man, whose grave and reverend aapect at once inspired respect. They talked together for a lew minutes, and their converse seemed to have aome reference to the sacred services which had just terminated; and as the old man tamed away, his parting salutation had something in it of a pa triarchal solemnity. He then walked across the green, and on reaching the gateway offered his arm to a lovely and modest maiden, who there met him with a cheerful smile, and whom he then conduct, ed to a carriage, which stood close by. They en tered the carriage which was driven slowly away, the old man and the blooming girl occupying the back seat, whilst the pastor of the church occupied the front seat, and drove the sleek and and well fed horse. They had not proceeded lar when the elderly gentleman whom we have just described, gently placed his arm around his fair companion. U was a simple action, and excited no -remark why should it 1 But by and bye the old man's hand was raised and placed upon the rounded shoul der of the lady, veiled only by a thin muslin shawl, and (he next moment it had glided downward and rested on the soft and glowing bosom. There was a sudden start?a deep blush,which crimsoned the very neck?a violent heaving oi that fair, pure breast, as ii it were itself conscious of the insult and thepiofaning handiwas in an instant indignant ly dashed aside. **???? Could it be possible 1 The old man's hand again i seeks that snowy Banctuary oi maiden purity and i maiden pride ! Again, and with greater violence it is dashed aside. ? ? * ? * * _ carriage stops at the door of an elegant man sion. It is the lady's home. She is now under the roof of a brother, where the old man is receiv ed as an expected and honored guest. The maiden rushes up stairs to her chamber, and bursts into tears. ? * ? * * * It is a sad story. What comments can we make on ill We cannot, and need not say a word. Meantime every day_only strengthens our opinioB as to the unchristian conductof the prosecutors iu this case, and the injurious effects on the great cause of religion itself which must Inevitably fol low these extraordinary developments. All sorts of rumors are afloat, relative to [the progress and effects of the excitement within the pale of the Episcopal church itself. It is said that present ments are threatened against one or two of the Bishops who voted in the minority; and counter actions are talked of against some who were most active against Bishop Onderdonk. We may thu? expect a sort of mutual moral war amongst the clergy; and we should not be at all surprised if some further startling developments yet grow out of this singular affair, tending to show still more clearly and'painfully the folly, intolerance, errors, and unchristian conduct of many of the clergy, and that religion is indeed often most deeply "wounded in the house of her 4 professed' friends." Thk City Rifobmses.?The new party in the corporation seem determined te maintain their places, if effort can do it. Every now and then, the organs of his Honor the Mayor and the corpo ration, come out with some tremendous, astound ing, extraordinary, wonderful, startling, thundering expoti of some of the past delinquencies of the old parties?or of the rascality of the Pope?or of the inexpretsible vagabondism of the Germans or the Irish. We doubt very much, however, whether all this will blind the people of this city to the faithlessness and imbecility of these men during the past year. Their last terrible trpoU is that about the impor tation of emigrants into this port. No doubt a great many evils are perpetrated in these im migrations, chiefly on the poor people them selves, by rascally agents of all kinds but as a general axiom it must be admitted that the immigration into this city and into this country is on the average, infinitely more advantageous than' injurious. A few thousands of the immigrants may be poor, and a few thousands tnay attempt to vote, and thus give a great deal of subject of complaint to the politicians, and those who have to sunpor, the poor But the great bulk of the immigrant bring considerable property with them, and go into the country .where they are, very properly,welcom ed most cordially. The aggregate property of those immigrants amounts to millions in the course of a year. The outcry of these reformers rbout immi gration, contrasts very unfavorably with the recep t.on which the real "natives," the Indians,gave the fathers of these men when they landed on Ply. mouth Rock?"the blarneyatone of New England " or on Manhattan Island. If the Indians had been actuated by such a spi?, where would have been the descendants of these immigrants and foreign adventurers 1 But all their outcries-all their blundering, grandiloquent laughable reports about emigration will not satisfy the people of this city. The crv B,bIe~lhe Bible?the Bible-the Pope? ! u?0pe7the PpPe-the Irish?the Irish-the Irish, will not convince the people that they have clean streets, that they have a good police, that hey have not 9200,000 ui0re taxes to pay this year than ever they had.'And, therefore,we will be very much mistaken, indeed, if the people of this oity will not make a united effort next spring for the purpose of getting rid of these miserable imbe ciles, who, during the last year have done nothing but abuse the Pope and the Irish-tie tin pan. about the Park fountain-get np oil contracte-and add two hundred thousand dollars to the oppressive burden of taxation. Cadit's Ball.?The Annual Ball of the Firs/ Company Cadets came off last night at the ApolU, and was very fully and fashionably attended We ha ve seldom seen a finer looking Company, and the Ud.es were especially worthy of admiration. The exquisite descriptive phrase of Byron?"a thousand hearts beat happily," waa fully realised Hrem.y Important from Skrneatelss Commu nity?Tmk new Social System, or the Strug gles ok Parturition?Society without Reli gion.?We give oil our first page a very remarka ble account of the present condition of the " Ske neateles Community"?an association of Fourier ites, organized sometime since on the banks ot that nic'uretque lake. This statement is exceedingly well worth perusal, affording the best possible illus tration of the working of this new social system, the first fruits of the planting of such philosopherg as Brisbane and.Greeley. Other associations ot simitar character, have been organized in various parts of the country, and they all appear to be ra pidly approaching the condition of the Skeneateles Community. Indeed, we could hardly anticipate any other fate, for all experiments to organize soci" ety without religion and, on principles utterly oppo sed to that glorious system of morals and practice, which was first announced to mankind on the shores of Gallilee, and amongst tke mountains o' Judea. These ridiculous attempts?which would be laughable enough did they not involve the ruin of the poor people who'are deluded by them?are to be traced to the teachings ot the visionaiy and egotis tical philosophers of New England,who style them selves transcendentalists?such as Brownson, Bris bane, Greeley, Emerson, and otheis?who make all sons ot spasmodic efforts, in the hope of obtain ing notoriety as men greatly in advance of the age. They fill the minds of some of the common people with wild and dazzling notions about an El Dora do in thj .wilderness, and paradises in the piny fields?induce them to give up their farms and habits of industry, and herd together for a few months in some miserable barn, or outhouses, and then break up in utter confusion and shamefaced nesn, as in the case now before us of the Skeneat eles victims. Italian Opera?Benefit of Signora Borghesk ?The benefit of Siguora Borghese last night, was one of the most gratifying and substantial testimo nials of public favor ever offered to an aMist by the citizens of New York. Of the house, it is only necessary to say, that, had it been twice as large us it is, we believe it would have been thronged with beautiful women and fashionable men. Every seat and standing-place waa occupied, and the aisles were lined with chairs, sold at almost any priqe, and filled with ladies. The threng was in deed oppressive ; and yet we have never seen an audience that enjoyed themselves more fully. We have already criticised the Semiramide, and need only observe that it has nwer before been so bril liantly performed as last night. The artists seemed each one determined to excel, and every thing waa carried of! with a spirit that created an irre pressible enthusiasm in the house. The only thing that impaired the enjoyment of the spectators, was the absence of Korponay, who was, unfortunately, detained in Philadelphia by sickness, and unable to fulfil his engagement to dance the ever-attractive Polka. Miss Brooks showed herself aa easy and graceful dancer, and the Polka, with her and Mons. Korponay, would have proved a great attraction. At the iall of the curtain, the fair bentficiare was loudly called tor, and received on her appearance with a many-colored shower of wreaths and bo queis. One almost imagined that the sweet tones uttered bv the eloquent cantatrice had shaped them selves in flowers and returned to her feet to do her homage. She gathered them literally by the arm ful, and went smiling away, with her well-earned harvest pressed to her bosom. An elegantly-tinted and perfumed brochwrt, in the shape of some French verses, headed "Euphra sie Borghese au Public," was circulated through the house during the perfoimance. We will not vouch for the excellence of the poetry, but here it is:? EUPHRASJE BORGHESE. AU PUBLIC. Cast done monbenefloe '. et la aaile sat remplia D'un Public bierureillant qui, de aa sympatbie, Vient medonner la preuveen gdndreus brave# Dont moircoeur a jaaaia gardera lea dchos. Ah quel honneur pour moi, dam mou deatin prospers, D'avoir pit dana New York, me ville ho?pitaliere, Moissonner dea lauriera, al henna et ai flatteura, Decernes par lea malna d'un Public d'amateuia ; Et me voir eu ce jour gatamment applaudie Par la plua fine fleur de l'aristocratie. De Jepnnica Dom le moode recherche B'ench&sse avec eclat dam ma soo'e'e, Et da la aalle entlfcre la brilliante e egance Me rappelle avec joie me* plua beaua jour de Franoe? Mala comment pui.-je, betas! vous dire tout lebonhsur Que mo donne aujourd'kui votre aecueil ai flatteor'* Si ma bouche avait au parler la langue anglaiae, Voua auriex entrndu lasignora Borghese, Dana uu aimple diacoura, voua exnrimer ici Tout le contcntement dont ton rcaur eat rempli. J'ai recoura a cea vera dont la faibl# eloquence A beaoln d'obtenir tout votre indulgence : Je viena voua lea oflrir comme remerciment De mon coeur, qui tonjoura aera recoDnaiaaant De votre accueil brillant, de voa bravoa aonorea, De voa galanti bouquet!, et de voa chera tneorti So great is the desire to hear more of the Semi ramide, that we perceive an extra representation of it is to take place on Thursday evening. We pre sume it will he crowded, as people now begin toso to the opera for the sake of the music, and are be coming in earneat in their enjoyment of its eleva tiug and refining influences. Webster, in the Senate.?Next Weduesday Daniel Webster will undoubtedly be elected to the United States Senate from Massachusetts. He will take Choate'a place. Madame Arnoult's Concert.?The names of Peroxzi and Etienne, who will assist at this grand Concert, were accidentally omitted in former ad vertisements. German Jews.?A dinner in aid of a Society for | the relief of indigent German Jews, is to be given at the Minerva Rooms, this evening. The object is very laudable. Park.?The "Bohemian Girl" loses none of its attractions. The house last night was crowded, es usual, and the performance went of! with much spirit. It is to be played every night this week. Firemen's Ball.?Fulton Engine Company No 21 had a splendid Ball last night at Tammany Hall Every thing was in tip-top style, and the whole af fair was one of uninterrupted enjoyment. The Empire Club ?This great and important body purpose holding a meeting at St. John'a Hall to-morrow evening, for the purpose of expressing their views in relation to the importance of the im mediate annexation of Texas, and to urge on the representatives and others the necessity of carrying out the will of the people and this Club, as express ed at the late election. No doubt but that this meeting will have all the weight with the parties alluded to that it merits, seeing that the body has been so active, by the request of his honor the Mayor, in preserving the peace during the election and leading the ton since that period. Anti-Rrnt Disturbances.?The Albany Argut of Tuesday states, that a meeting of. anti-renters was held in the village of West Sandlake on Sa turday last. The proceedings indicate that th great mass of the anti-renters condemn the outri ges perpetrated by the Indians, and wish to redrei their grievances in a peaceable way, and not b acts of lawless violence. [From tba Troy Budget, Jsn. II ] Mon AaasiTi-?Under Sheriff Richmond, assisted b E. Wilson 31, of tbla city, and another gentleman of 8am lake, mad- icveral arreiu yesterday aud last night, tb particulars of which we have not been able to ohiain 1 detail before going to press. The barn of Geo. Hortoi E?q. of Sandlake, was Bred on Friday night and burnt t the ground, deetroy ing several cattle and other proper!] amounting In value to about $1000 A young man by th name of Caulkins, supposed to have been the Incendiar; has been arrested, and is now in jail. In the afternooi while the under sheriff and his party ware bringing 1 two prisoner*,both named Bailey, one of the teams ws intercepted on the road near Poeetenkill, by five or si Indiana armed, and one of th* prisoners rescued from tb officer* Las' night the under sheriff egein went toth mountains of Bandlske, in search of the fugitive, and n< only leosptured him. but brought In another prisoner From the information we have obtained, we heliev that th* operation* of yesterday, under th* managemer of under sheriff Richmond, were conducted with grei skill and prudence Three of the prisoners In the case of the Grafton ou rage, BnrJick, Lund, and Parks, were let out on bail Si turday last. North Carolina.?A bill to provide for the elet tion ola Lieutenant Governor by the people, in theism wuy and st th? same time that the Oovemcr Is now alec i I, was rejected by the Legislature Just before th* senio closed Mercantile Library Aaeoelatlon --Annual Meeting. A larger and influential meeting of this useful as sociation took place lust night at their rooms, Clin ton Hall, to receive the reports of the various offi cers, and transact other business, incidental to their annual assemblages. At half past 7 o'clock, the hour appointed, Phillip Hone, Esq , was culled to preside, unanimously?and upon his assuming that office, he spoke as follows: Gentlimzn : 1 am proud and happy to meet you once I feel mysell honored by beiog called to preaiJe annual meeting. I have been long associa at tula, your annual meeting. I have been long ted with it, as you know very well, and if you would permit me to call myself to, I might say 1 am one of the fathers of this association You must pel mit me to say so, for my leelings tell me that that i* the title 1 am deair oua to obtain trom you. (Applause ) Gentlemen, duiing a long, and not inactive lite, 1 have been engaged in ma ny woiks of utility in my native city, but I know of none in which I have taken such a deep interest, none which has such a deep hold on my affections, aa this which 1 now have the honor of addressing. (Applause.) 1 know the history of your origin, your progress and your suc cess. (Loud apploure.) The institution over which 1 have the honor to preside, la closely allied to you: it is formed with no other object but that of assiating, direct iog and supporting your operations. We are exercising we hope, a piacticdl and salutary influence on your in stitution^ and in no instance have we had any reason to exeicite any but the most affectionate control over yon That this should continue, would be exceedingly gratifying to the gentlemen by whom the bull tiug was constructed for your accommodation. Tbe institution siver which I preside has not much to do, and I om happy it is so, for it shows that all is going on right This institution has reason to be grateful fjr the interact manifested at the time of its establishment; there hat been, wo hope, no diminution of its usefulness. It is most ferven'iy to be hoped that it may continue, for, irom no other institution will more good arise Irom the fruition of these hopes. Let your zeal not re lax ; above nil preserve tbe unanimity, the cord :ality, and the uffectiou existing among you now. Time was, when some party spirit agitated you, but I am h.'ppr to iearn it is at an end. Let me then impress on ynue minds the neeesaity of union among yourselves The time* peat, at one period, looked a little unfavorable for commerce, hut wo may now hope that they are past, and th it in time* of commercial prosper ty which art comii g, this institution cannot fail to prosper. 7 he trus tees ot the Clinton Hall Association entertained and ex pressed a hope that they might prove intrumental in aiding this Institution The erection ot this building created a debt which has no a', all hut little, been paid off In our last annual report, we expressed a hope that tbe nmru'.t might have bean collected during the past year la that we were disappointed; but* still it will be paid There is now in your treasury a larger balance than is usual at this time of the year; that will be applied windier! in liquidation ot that balance, which has dwii from 22 000 down to 11,000, which is the whole amount uow owing by the Clinton Hall Association. When tbir is discharged, your whole revenue will go to increase your library?it has no end but that. (Applause) The subscribers, in giving you their money, had no object but your advantage. They had no expectation to increase their money; no dividends to expect; no interest to calcu late upon. When that debt, therelore, is paid, gentlemen, the whole revenue of this building will be applied to the use, for over, of the Mercantile Library Association.? (Cheers.) The object, then, of the Trustees, will be to pay it cfl* aa soon as possible. I have no more to say, gentlemen, and will not keep you longer than to observe that lam happy to beamoDg you; that I consider mvselt

your father, if you will me to aay so (approbation) far there is no title so dear to my heart aa that of father to such an Association. (Applause) And as long as I have a grey hair upon my head?as lo grey hair upon my head?es long as I have a voict to raise, I shall be nappy to be among you; for there is no title prouder to me than to be a friend and father of the Mercantile Library Association. (Maiked applause.) The minutes of the last meeting were then read by the Secretary and approved. TheTreasurer'a repott was next read ; after which Mr. Hone troseto say that he wa* re quested to state th8t two gentlemen were expected to be here ta-nigbt, but neither of them could attend. One o1 them. Mr Frelinghuysen, was very unwell. Tbe Mayor had promised to be here, but be is net here ; but I have recurring to my own experience, to aik you to excun him a* a Mayor, if he do'nt do juat aa he premi-es. "iEfSKSftSiL. of the thee rood the annual report. It waa a very long and elaborate review of the affair* of the aaaociation, and rather an encourag ing a atement of proceedinga for the pa?t year. Then waa a alight diminution in the number of membera whicr in the pant year were 2001, in thia. 1891 ; of which 1827 paid three dollar*, and 94 were merchant*, paying fiv? dollar*. The number ol honorary member* were 119 - The receipt* tor the paat year amounted to $4 204; th? expenditure $8,789-leaving $416 in the treasurer's hand* The aggregate number of volume* in the library wer? 28,113, of which 617 wer* rebound and repaired, and foi the care and attention of the library committee, the repot' made a lull acknowledgment. The atate of the reading room?the system of lecture*?the aeveral claaaea organ ised under efficient teacher*, were aeverally reviewed and the report ended with a warm recommendation to th< Successors of the government officer* to puraue with en orgy the great object* for which the Institution wat originally founded?the difTuaion of uaeful knowledge among the mercantile youth of thia commnni'y. Rev. Mr. Mason next addreaaed the meeting in a very aeitible and happy manner anon the dnties and the proa peats ol the commercial youth of thiicity. He.waa lift enod to with much attention, and frequently applauded. Thank* of the meeting wa* then moved, aeconded, and carried unanimously, to tba Preaident of the Aaaociation. for hi* very able report?alao te Phillip Hone, Esq., fo* hia very able conduct in the chair .which wa* carried witl great approbation. A Member proposed that the minute* of the meeting ci the Aaaooiation of the 13th of June laat, be read. The ob ject ef th'a resolution was for the purpose of having thesi minutes expunged from the proceedinga of the Society as they went to impugn the conduct ol some of the mem bers of the Aaaociation. The minutes alluded te wen read accordingly. Xhs Chairman doubted the right of the present meet ing to alter the minute* of any previous meeting, particular ly when they bed been approved of by a subsequent mee' ing. He, the Chairman, knew of no law but that of repu diation, that would authorise them to expunge the pro ceedings of anv meeting that had previeuaiy taken place (Laughter.) He did not think 'he Society waa at all in clined to adopt this law (Renewed laughter and applause) The proposition was then negatived. A Membsb proposed a resolution recommending to th? officers of the Association for the ensuing year a reduc tion of the expenditure of the funds of the Association. Another Member proposed an amendment to the la*' resolution, recommending to the officer* forthe ensuinf year in increased endeavor1 on their part to increase tb< number of the members, aa the moat valuable means oi increasing the fund* of the society, and promoting it* pe cuniary welfare. .... , , . j Thia additionfsraB accepted by the original mover, and passed unanimously. ,, A Member then moved a resolution, recommending tc the members the purobese of the printed catalogue ot th library of the Aaaociation, a* the beat mean* ot relitvjng the Association from the expeoso entailed by the printing of the aame. (Shuffling of feet, and criea of " Adjaurn "^rhequeatlon waa than put and carried unanimously, aa'waa the motion for adjournment, and the meeting broke ! ?p- . Mr. Bsnnrtt: Having examined some time since, for my own satisfaction,the subject of immigrants, the amount of commutation money paid, icc. I can, to the ex tent of ten years, (from 1830 to 1840,) throw some light ou the subject; but whether it will sattsf) yon, your correspondent, or the public, is not for me to determine. Such however, as it is, I here with give you, ,. , . ..... The number of passengers which arrived at thii I port in the yearn 1880 to 1839 inclusive, wett 297,978 Commutation money received dmingthr same time, was #136.973. Expenses of the Alms house during same time, #1834,015. In 1842, the number in the Alms-house was 2893, of these there were ot Natives 1412. Foreigner 1481. . . . 1QIO Commutation money received in 1842 wat #11,156, computed (by me) expenses ot keeping the 1481 foreign pauperi for the they were all through the whole of 1842?is #77,012. This computation allows the exp-nses for each pauper, at #1 p-r week. I think it ia lair to pre sume that the 1481 were not in the Alma-house ihroughout the whole year. So that " Subscriber' and your readers must make their own inferences, or examine the reports for themselves, as 1 did, in order to arrive at the actual facts. Yours, &c., John Morrison, No. 135 Chatham street. Death of a Stadent. At a meeting of the Studentsoi the Medical De partment of the University of the city of New York, Mr P. A Aylette, ot Alabama, was called to the chair, and Mr. D. L. Anderson, of South Carolina, requested to act as Secretary: Where upon the following preamb'e and resolutions were unanimously adopted i Whereas, it has pleased Almighty God in hit all-wise dispensation ol Provi dence, to remove from our number our beloved and highly eeteemed fellow-member, Mr. Benja min F. Gerald, of Camden. S. C , who departed thia life on the 11th inet ?Threfore be it? Resolved. That wa most ardently sympathise with his bereaved relations and frienda.andoffer them as a balm oi consolation, that he has lilt behind him a name that shall livt in onr heart* " 8o long as memsry flings a wave . . ... ... Back to the shorts of time, to light the darknesa of the grave * Resolved, That eaeh RMsnber of the olaaa wear the ?u el badge of mourning aa the left arm for thirty days, at the lent sad tributeo? respect (or tho deceased. Resolved, That a copy ef those resolutions be trans mitted to his relstloaa, and that a copy be transmitted ior publication to the Editor of the Nrw York Htrnld Tht Watchman af tkt 8*dh, Tht Camitn Journal, 8 C.,and other Sonth Carolina pipers are request*.! to copy. Jan. ISth, 1644. P. A. AYLETT, Chairman. D. L Anderson, Secretary Diar Sra:? ... Can you inform a tax-payer why it tc, that when the Corporation do make an effort to sweep the streets, that the diK is collected in little mounds and allowed to remain there lor weeks, till it ie scattered back again, thereby putting the city tr additional expense collecting it up again, either that or it becomes frozen and endangers vehicles p issing. The street In which I reside (one of the j principal in the 17th ward) haa not been swept foi 'liree months? ashes and every filth have accinnu 111ted to a disgraceful extent? yet my taxes have 11? ea #30 more tins year than ever they were be lt re. A Taxpayi*. ? SH .'Uhlontkle and Almost Fatal Dad at Hobo ken Yesterday?Great Affair of Honor?A long Prayer and muck Tremor previous. There was a great sensation io this city yester day in consequence of the coming off of an affair of honor, which has been long pending between two members of the military of this city?one an old veteran of the revolutionary service,who ought to have known better; and a member of one of ths oity companies, who is notorious tor his "8'jund and fury, signifying nothing," Both parties are employed on the principal organ of the Founerites in this city, as men of metal, or better known in the old country as "donkeys."? The origin of the quarrel, we could not, with any degree of certainly ascertain, but as far as we could b arn, it was on military tactics. The mat ter has been pending for some time, but had grown 10 such an extent that nothing but blood would sat isfy the rivals. The consequence was that mutual mends were applied to,and after various endeavors on their parts, it was decided that a meeting ahould take .place yesterday in the Ely aian Fields, Hoboken; weapons, muskets? at twenty paces distant. _ At the appointed hour, twelve o'clock, the parties _were_ on the ground, accompanied.by their respective friends. The old veteran of the revolution was accompanied by a civilian, and the other party was accompanied by a member of one of the city companies,well known in the typographical profession. It was agreed upon that tne parties should stand back to back, march ten paces forward, wheel and fite at the word of command. While these matters were being arranged, one of the parties, who professes to be of a religious spirit, knelt down on the green sward and offered up a long and silent prayer; while the other stood, as pale as a ghost, a short distance of!, trembling like one of the teuderest branches on the trees near the spot. Having been placed in the position named, the wotd was given by the military friend, in most sonorous tones, " March," and they proceeded forward. This was succeeded by the other words, "wheel," "fire;" but ere the old veteran could raise his musket to his shoulder, he received his antagonists fire some where about the wrist, which caused him to drop his weapon, and in doing so it was discharged. The word was immediately given for the other to fly, which hint was promptly complied with, and the successful champion and his Iriend were soon out of sight. Upon examination of the wounded man, it was found that he had received the wadding of his enemy's fire on the sleeve, without doing any material damage to the more fleshy part of the human frame. Shortly after, a well known active individual, who has made him self quite popular in the musical world of late, both in the election mancBuvres and at a recent "grand national musical exhibition," as we II as at all great police occurrences which have transpired for some time past, appeared on the ground, and was much chagrined at his being "a day after the fare," and expressed himself in no measured terms thereat; but not waiting to ascertain the fate of the wound ed, went in pursuit of the assailant* but with what success, up to the hour of going to press, we were not able to ascertain. Ihe wounded man was conveyed to this city, and enjoyed himself with some friends, talking over the events " By flood and field," for the remainder of the evening. The last heard of the other party was, that at a late hour in the evening he was seen imbibing sundry three cents worth in one of the avenues in the upper part of the city. Further accounts are expected in the Police reports within a day or two. Another affair of honor is rumored to come off with blunderbusses, on Saturday morning, between two roller-boys of the same establishment?but it is to be hoped that the authorities will see to the matter and prevent ink-shed. Common Council* Bosan or Assistahts?Jan. 1*.-Thu Board held a .pe dal meeting la.t evening. M3XMSWS2&.*?? ~o?" t Tcommunication wa. received from Jame.Bobln^n ..king tor the adoption of the nece.iary mea. irei for the "ubSshmentof an Anti gambling Aa.oclation. Re fe?tLuo??From the New York BecietyofLiteraturt ?n attend their 2d annual anniver.ary. Accepted. o^inance-In relation to improvement, lor the remo ???of tnenight .oil?and thedefo.ite of the aameatcer taiin ilia*, .o a. not to create a nuisance. , Mr. Roan moved it be laid on the table and printed for ihe use ol member.. Mr. W.an opposed the motion. The que.tion wa. taken and lost. KSrXIKi. ?????? A'"?" * In favor of referring report relative to a drain in Forty ftrit street, to Commissioners, with power. Concui ^Paosrt from the Board? Charity and Mm*.-? Report ol oTcharitv end Aim., to etfect certain regu lation. in thoAim. House, and provi.ion. in relaUon to xriW. 'sss "C... u?c..?i?.~. Chanty and Aim.; a. he con.idered the report a gres* libel on the foreign population. Mr Wood oppo.edtne motion, which w a. lost. Mr Hinav moved that it be laid on the table. Mr! Ch.blick did not ?ee the neceMity of lay ng on the t#Mr' Hcnbt wished to have an examination into the sub ject as the foreigners who came here contributed more to the City fund, thamwhat wa. contrmplat^ they should oy the adoption of .uoh en ordinance. The ordinance W Res?v'i-owThe ordinance from the Board In 'ela tion to certain regulations in the Registry Law, and the. adoption of necessary measure, for the pauage of an aoi *1 the Legislature therelor wa. taken up, an l non-con ^Communication from the Street Commissioners wlativ.. to opening 8Sth street trom 7th to 9th avenue in February D Afln*otto? 0?? Co?Memorial from the1 Company, ask ing for certain laciiities for the laying of pipes through Kwer in ?th Avenue. Referred to Committee on ^rs^he-P^t^nt. a. reported in vaster day's Herald in our report of the proceeding, before the ^Raaomtiw^ta^ar^orcaiTvi'ng out^ the provision, o the above, and directing the Captain, ol the watch not to' All uo any vacancies in that establishment until tbt 4hove act is put iB power on the 20th instant. Concur rei?o.nlwint-Samuel Ludlow, Captain of City Police Lumps and Oat.? Mr Charlick't Resolution.?The folt in wins resolution wa. then taken up:? Resolved, That the Superint. ndent of Lampa and Gas be directed to tepoit to thi. Board, at its neat meeting toe number ol est mate, received for the contract for oil whtoh was given to George H.rri. on the Slat July, 1M4, 4 .. atrue coiiv of all such estimate., and in torn tuWard of the res^enU el George H.rri. and hi. of busioMs- and also re,-oitto toU Board, at in neat meeting a copy of ml the .it,mate. received lor the con fl?. fnr' nil tnat was given t j James R Sparrow on the lOt'ilDecember. 1844; ?n<l lai tber present to thii Board b . ,, n| tk* advertisement published for stud e^t ? wnt^U. andwbether said oil ha.been de itrered tcCOTdh^l to said contracts, and MJiaaald oil waslpure or not; and also inform this Board of the real. Jence and place of busineas of aaid James R Sparrow. A communication wa. received fromtheSu^rintend. __f nt | .moil and Gsi in compliance with the above reao ; US communication merely stated that the oil contracted for wa. of good quahty-.ave jn some to stances where it was adulterated at 10 per cent HoweverT the contract with Messrs. Sparrow and Harris, was carried out to the advantage of the city. The estimates ol a large number of persons, which wen Lt ?rSthi?tom^ittee. previous ?o the completlor i( the contract with Messra Harris and Sparrow wen read Some of the estimate, oftircd to supply good sperm oil at 89,90, and 95 cents, and also at sums varying from ^TheeaHmSte of James R. Sparrow (Mr. Johnson's part ner) wa. accompanied with a ? quest that he l? ?PP?lnted rnnirsptor ashewan a toad Jlmertcan Rrjiubluan. Ms. Jomssou moved thvt the report be laid on the table *D\1 r'chTblica was of opinion that the report should be returned to the Superintendent, a. the (?W.0ts ?*'??{*!? STjyUS SKI ~."X,"-.??EJ? Th. a, nartnt nder,t did not comply with the requirement, ol the ordinM^V of the^ ComnTon Council, in ^on^racting W Cms!^^*?Fou\lre?goin(^0iH ^( order?*nircannot go ought to be gone Into, and not hoodwink the question in ,hMrWWs?o-We wlU withdraw the motion and tbei Mr. CN.ai.icB?Who moved to lay on the table? Mr Chi a u c . - Oh" then of course the gentleman of the liih will withdraw. Chsibman?This is out of oidcr. Mr. JoHis.oi.-My object in moving to let lie on Ithe* ble was to have the matter disc sied and printed an as th?t all may read it after printing the The motion to Uy on the table Pre* ??'??' !Lwd who piper waa laid on the tabl -, and an immense crowa w had oollecied immediately withdrew. dlscea Mr. CRablicb moved to take up the p?pe?' ror n..c .ion which wa. also lost. He considered they had right te go in?" the aaritsha. I een laid Ch.ibmsr?Not certainly aner 1B? *" on?he?able. Wecandiscnwrn^^- , ldo of uth Rrpart?ln ftvor ol flsggl?? ?u"Y?Dted streel, between Blh ??d#!^hft*^t, ??? avenue-Adopted. o'clock. _ v.aiToma.?General Lamar, ?x-Pre of*Texae; Commodore Moore; the Mayor Jo ?mon Council; Ex-Mayora Moms and riiSe? G^?rala landlord, Morria, Storms and Clarke. numerous other dignitaries, pay a .7t bV hiviuK to the Chatham Theatre to night It will he the Uat visit made in public by the gallant visitors during their atay in this city. . JW"' ffi'lM.'li.'Xt K?a7, Thii ia wholly unfounded, win y,,u 5 ? announce to the Publlcthatth.e^tementa^a??r ty incident to such a report may hei allayea, ana m y friendly inlercoutsa with their white neighbor i City Intelligence. Police Olllce?Jan. 14.?Buaularv.?The premises IM Wavarly Place, wera entereJ a fear night a aiuce, anil robbed of a small amount of property, consisting olcloth mg. Assault and Battest.?Mary Towniend and Henriet ta Townaend were arretted and committed for rutting vlary Fath with a kuite. Jealouty and too much cau tie tie. A Birui.ar Abrksted.?Officer Bird yeaterday arreat el Caleb Nichols, indict id in 1643 far a burglary in hav ing entered the flour store of Mr. Board, in Washington atreet.andatolen $800, he having aueoeeded in keeping out of the way, although hit corapauion war caught and sentenced to the Stato prison. He was committed for trial. Owners Wantsd.- Officer Bird arrested a well known offender >eaterday, with several pieces of cloth in his possession, supposed to be stolen, ai.d tor which ownera are wanted. A number ol petit larcenies were disposed of by com mitting the peisons who committed them. The Fir?t Pardon ? Gov. Silas Wright has pardoned Hunnewell Vincent, sentenced a few weeks since to the State prison, for passing counterfeit money. General Sessions Before the Recorder, and Aldermen Winship and Devoe. Jonas B. Phillim, Esq., District Attorney- ad inte rim. Tuesday, Jan. 14. ?7Ytal for Grand l.aretny.?Sarah Wilson, black, was tried od an indictment for this offence, in stealing $13 in money, and a shawl from Mr*. Mary West, an old colored woman,who has charge of tba build ing No. 37 Wall street. The jury convicted of a petit larceny, and the Court sentenced her to aix months im prisonment in the Penitentiary. Another.?Richard Biunson was tried on an indictment for stealing a considerable amount of property belonging to Mr. Rosencrantz and Mr. Campbell boarders in the house No 343 Division street, on the night cf the 3d Inat. He was detected Inthe room wherethe young men board ed with the clothes in his possession. The jury con victed ol petit larceny, and another jury found him guilty of another charge of the same nature. The Court sentenced bim to one year's imprisonment at the pene tentiary. Maiming a Man ? Enoch Raymond was tried and con victed ot an assault and battery npon Jacob Dunn, o black man, on tbe 19lh of November last. The parties lived in the anme bouse, and one night the prisoner came home, assaulted the wife of Dunn with apieeeof joist, and then struck Dunn, fracturing the elbow Joint, and breaking tbe second bone. The injuries w<-re so sever* that the man is still confined al the City Hospital. Tha Court sen tenced Raymond to 1 year's imprisonment in the Peniten tiary. Grand Larceny - John Monroe was tried and convicted of n . rand larcwny. in stealing a coat worth $83, and a pair of boots, Irom Dr. Warren, of 49 Bond streat, on the 14th ol December. The Court sentenced hi n to 3 years and f months imprisonment at Sing Sing. Keeping a Dieorderly Haute ?John Page was convicted ot keeping a disorderly house?or rather basement, at No. 1 Roosevelt street In consequence of the nniaance hav ing been abated, judgment was suspended. Plea of Guilty?Michael Moore, indicted for selling liquor without a license, plead guilty. Sentence sus pended. Voile Prosequi.?A nol. pros, was entered In the oaee ol' James Early, indicted for an assault and battery on Cath erine Fay. At half past 1 o'clock the Court adjourned. U- S. Supreme Court, Jan. 10 ?No. 28?John Taylor et al. vs. the United States. In error to the Circuit Court of the United States for Pennsylvania. Mr. Justice Story delivered the oplmion of this Court, af firming the judgment of the said Circuit Court in this cause. Na. 33?Amos Kendall vs. Wm. B. Stokes et al. In error to the Circuit Court of tha United Btatea for Washington. Mr. Chief Justice Taney delivered the opinion vi this Court, reversing the judgment of tbe said Circuit Court, and remanding this case lor further pro ceedings N?. 116?The United States vs. the Phenix Bank etal. On motion of the Attorney General, this ap peal from the Circuit Court of tbe United States for Mas sachusetts, was dism'saed. No 39 -William Cliveret al. appellants, vs Robert Piatt et al The argument of thin cause was continued by Mr. Ewiog for the appellants. Magnetism.?Dr. A. B. Strong, magnetiser, me dical practitioner, and principal of the Magnetic Society of this city, will lecture thiB evening at the Society Library. This will be one of the most amusing and, perhaps, useful meetings that have taken place in connection with the subject of mes merism, and those who desire to pass an hour pleasantly, should go. Professor Haas.?We have seen a beautiful specimen of daguerreotype, executed by him at hia room9 in the New York Lyceum j it iB a por trait of Mr. Dallas, the Vice President elect, with a view of the capitol at Washington in the dis tance?as a work of art it is unsurpassed It is in the possession of Mr. H ?. Kiell; duplicates can be obtained by application to the professor at his rooms 661 Bioadway. Amusements. Tryon's Circus ?Theie is a great hill of horse manship at the Circus this ?Tf niDff, for this benefit of Mrs. Downle. Mrs D. is the keeper of the lower itloon, and is well known by families who Irequ* nt the Amphi for hpr p??tTjl?r nHrntlon to rrtmtorta The Westminster Review, No 83, Decem ber, 1844, is this dat rusLitHCD.?The liberal lone of Eng lish politics, which is well known to characterize the pases of this periodical, it eminentlv sustained in the present number, and following, as it does, close upon the issne of the last num ber of Blackwood's Magazine, which was equally distinguished for its ultra Toryism wi'l be read with inte-cit for the contrast which the two exhibit. Tlse number contains the usual propor tion ef literary at tides. Price S3 per annum. Price r.f the four Reriews $8. The four Reviews and Blackwood, $10 L. SCOTT &. CO.. Publishers, 112 Fnlton street, near Nassau. All diseases of the shin, such as obstinate Eruptions upon the face. Ball Rheum, Scro'nla, and Chronic Catarrh, or Ulcerated Nostrils, are effectually cured and entire ly eradicated from the system, by tl)e use of Com-tock's 8a-?? parilla, the best and cheapest exrract in use. The wonderful sticcss which this superior preparation has met with, enables 'he proprietors to oiler it to the public as an effectual temedy for all diseases arising from an impure state of the blood or v|. tal ays em. Hold only- at 21 Couitlandt street. Price 30 cents per bottle, or $4 per dozen. Worms, Worms, Worms.?Thejr kill chil dren by hundreds, and when the cease is nerer snip c-ed, the sufferers nerer dreaming that rheee p-sta are doing al' tire mis chief When the breath is offensive, and there is much pick ing of tie nose, grinding of the teeth du ing sleep, prleness about the liis, with flushed cheeks. See., these are symptoms which ind cste the presence of worms. Sherman's Worm Lo sctJEei are a specific?they destroy litem when a'l other means tail. Children will tale them easy, and cry for m >r*. They nave been used in over four hundred thousand cases and al ways with perfect success. L>r. Sherman's Warehouse is lCfi Nassau street. Agents, 110 Broadway. 10 Astor House; 227 Hudson street; 188 Bowery; 77 East Broadway; 86 William st.; J I edger Buildings, Phila delphia; and 8 State at , Boston. ? ? . _ _ New York, December, 1814. Dr. Gonrsnd-Sir, 1 wo circumstances ha. ring occurred in mr family, which hare pror.d ihs value of "Dalley's Magical Pain Extractor," itnssbeen augge led to me thit I ought to mate you acqusinted with the fact. I liter.fore do to, hi the hope that my testimony will have an indirect ten dency to aunage pain. While ssateifat the breskfasf table, a short time since, my child (an infant) plunged her tiny Augers unobserved mm a cup of boiling hot coffee. Of course the injury sus serious one; but I fo innately had some of the "Pain Estr ctor" in my honae, and this I instantly applied In a rhoii time the c-iee ol' the child cersed, and 1 had the great gratification lo observe lhat the fir* had keen Completely, taken out of the hand, and that there was r ot even an abrasion < f the kin. A few days alter this occurrence,a youug lad, who is an in mate i f my house, cut one of hi. fingers sererel v with a pair of -iiiner'a shears. Tlir upper pan of the finger, iccludirg a por tion of the nail, was completely cut away. He naturally expe rienced considerable paiu ; but I d eased it as quickly as possible with the Extractor, and the next morning he taid hix fi-ger wax quite well. "Facta are stubborn things, and these are Tacts.? [ ?hall henceforth never be without a box of this incomparable ointment in the house. Kesiwclfu'ly, ? , LOUISA J. FEAK.NHKAD, 88 Fnlton st. Purchase Dalley's, mind, Dalley'a Salve, at his, DaLey's Ageilty, 67 \V alker street, first st- re krom Broadway. To all suffering from affections off the Lungs, Bronchitis?Amid the numerous remedies sad many worthies* nostrums which some unprincipled persons are trying to force upon the public as infallible "cure alls" for consump tion. I he public should not lose siehl cf Her. Dr. Bortl.olo mew'i Pink Espector.itit Syrup, an old and favorite remedy lor all diseuesof in* lungs. Contiimpticei, or those whose lungs are iu the least affected should nut lose a single day without this syrup by which they may prevent ibofixiug of that direful <li .ease fully aud firmly, as from suchn J?e there is noescape How important, then, lo avoid it. 'Imk medicine gives almo-t immedlaie relief in all ca-es, and tends to piodnce an agre-abla eipectoration, and produces at ones * stale of b>eaihwg, by re moving f om the threat all the offensive and purid n ailer usu ally coucouiitant to consumptives If you have a cough, wa say delay rot a day. but try thissyrup immediately. Cold only at 81 Courtlandt street. [From the New Orleans Picayune.] It seems btrdlf worth the while thst we ?hoald add our testimony lo ihe overwheln ing mass that has alieady bean Procured by lhat i-es imabla burn sp-cific celled "CouneH's Msgicel Pain Extractor," but we might as well say that it exceeds auy thing we ever heard of for ihe rapid and tho rough con of tha following complaints, whii h have bee- tested In this city, vit: Burns, Scalds, Erysipelas, Piles. Salt Hhenm Scrofula,i Chilblains, h rotted l a-u, Sore Nipples, Inflamed "hia, Ira. We recommend every family in this city to always keep thit blessing of tha aao is their house, feame article told In this city at 81 Courtlandt street. aouraud't Pond re Subtile for completely and permanan'ly eradicating snraiflnonv hair, without in ury to ihe most delicate skin. Always tested before buying.? Proof positive thit, and no mi-take. Oouiand'a I'aliau Soap, for curing pimples, blotches, and dis coloration* and injuries to the tain. Never take any other than O Brand's Ooarau-i1*Vegetable Route for the cheek. Uonra-d'e Spanish Li'y White for the Complexion, and to be h'd uo where else in New York bat at the original eflkce, 87 Wilker street, first st re from Broadway. Agents?78 I hetnut street, Philadelphia; Jordan, 2 vilk St., Boston; (.'trlaton te i 'o . Lowell; Chapin It Co , Springfield; (Jre?n It Co , Worcester; Ball, Hartford; Ferre, Middletown; Myers, New Haven; Tonsey, Rochester; Backus It Bull, Troy; I'earce, 4 Stanwix Hall, Albany; Beth 8. Hence, Baltimore, Ac. The Indian Vegetable Kllxlr and lalnlmenf, from 81 Courtlandt street, is warranted to care any case of Rheumatism or Oout It gives immediate relief, strengthens weak limbs, takes down swellings, and extends contracted cords. Iltw Discovery, by which sail stoves and pipes may be kept a jet black, with ss beautiful polish as a conch body, by one application a year, and without any diss greeable smell. '1 his vsrnieh is an entire new invention, end ?nrprieee and del ghia all who sea it. Bpeeiment of noves and o n* in nse may be >een at 21 Courtlandt street, where tf? po lish may be had at the coit of 28 rents i er bottl*. and every per son of taste who ttses it, will doubtless nse it in praferrnce to all other "notions." Dtafntsi?Why vrlll pi-rimtis rontinnr lo suffer when an meily is al hand! uc. McNeil's Aconapc Oil will furnish speedy relief to all who *r- afflicted with peiindi cal deafness, bulling noises, end fieqneiit paint in the ear.? Price $1 per flask. Sold at 21 Conrtlandt street Asthma and Dyspepsia arc cured In all cases by Lorgley's We-rejn Indian Panacea, sold at 21 Court i landt street.

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