Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 6, 1845, Page 2

February 6, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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iNE YORK HERALD. New York, 'I hurmln), Krbruwry ?i IMS. 0t>- The Southern uiuil clue last night, had not arrived at the Hour of our going to prefs The Administration of Mr. Polk. On tnuiy occasions during the last few weeks we have given certain views of the position and pros pects of the in-coming administration under the Presidency ot Mr. Polk, which have commended themselves to the common sense of the country and the independent and intelligent portion of the newspaper press in no slight degree. These specula tions have been principally directed to the difficul ties which would surround Mr. Polk on his atces sion to power, arising iroin the different iuHuences at wo/k in the party which carried him into the Wnite House?influences which are better under stood by the phrases, the Southern democracy re presented by Mr. Calhoun, and the Northern de mocracy headed by Silas Wright. We have given our views on the position and prospects of the coming administration in euch a way ns to call forth the remarks of several of the newspapers, but in none ol them do we find ajtythingthat is worthy of notice, unless in two journals, the Richmond En guirer, of Virginia, and the Nashville Union, i f I Tennessee?papers that really seem alone, through out the whole democratic press of this country, to appreciate the posiiion of Mr. Polk, and to under stand the difficulties that surround him. In order that our readers may understand per fectly well what we are about to say, and what we have said, we insert in another portion of this journal several extracts from the two journals to which we have just alluded. It will be perceived from both of these journals.as well Irom the Nushville Union as Irom the Rich mond Enquirer, that a broad admission is made of the difficulties which must surround Mr. Polk on his accession to power?difficulties of a compli cated and emb irrassing nature, not only growing out of the applications for office, and the necessity of removals and new appointments, but springing from that characteristic struggle in our national politics, which is always going on?we mean the contest for the aucct-SMon to the Presidency Al ready it will be seen by the Richmond Enquirer, that thus early in the day, beiore even the inau guration ol Mr. Pslk has taken place, the support ers of John C. Calhoun and Silas Wright respec tively are beginning to make movements for the accomplishment of their difl rent and op posing objects. Now, we contend that the settlement of appointments alone would create a great <l-al of trouble and difficulty to Mr Polk and his administration of public sffiirs ; hut I when we add to this, another and a more disturbing j elemen', that of the succession, we say that the | whole que u ion is granted at once relative to our j raprese tations of those difficulties that will tur- I round Mr. Polk. In this city and in this State, we can speak of known facts, and by the card. The division and distribution of the spoils, in combina tion with the succession it-elf, are already b"gin nisg to rend into two violent faction*, the demo cratic party. We have s?en this in the recent de. monstration in Tammany Hill, and we wt'l s.e it in every subsequent meeting of the same party that I may be held in this city. We have seen this divi sion in the Legislature at Albany, nnd the same I feeling will predominate to a much greater extent j throughout the whole country in the course of a few months. These two disturbing elements?the distribution 1 of office and the succession?will probtb'y cause more tn uble and more turmoil to Mr. Polk than even th-annexation of Texas?the occupation of! Oregon?the tariff? :he United States Bank ques- : tion?or the wh< le of our foreign and financial po licy If Mr. Polk, therefore, be left to himself, in i the circumstances in which he will be placed? should the tender mercies of the two factions, which, in p. state of temporary combination, elect ed him to power, be his only hope, then we be lieve that Mr. Polk will find his adminis'ration much more arduous?much more difficult?and leading to fewer satisfactory results to himself? than even that of his immediate predecessor, John Tyler, who is going out without a single feeling of genuine regard from any quarter. There is, how ever, one view to be taken in relation to these mat ters from which we augur more success to Mr Polk than has accrued to poor Mr. Tyier, and that is, that he ia not, as we believe he will at once de clare, a candidate for re-election under any cir cumstances whatever. With this principle nnd de claration as the first movement when he reaches Washington, Mr. Polk will find himself placed in a position ot great moral power, by which he may be able to master the contending factions of hiaown party, and even compel the whiga to come into hia support on the general principles on which he was elected, and give his administration n fair and manly assistance throughout the whole of his four years of office. There can be no doubt that both the factionsof the democracy, tosome small extent, will be disappointed in Mr. Polk, if he should take a highly independent and national ground, not only in his measures, but in his appointments, and in the direction he may give to his influence on the future. There is a disposition, we perceive, in a certain portion of the whig party in Congress, and throughout the country, to give Mr. Polk a fair chance aod a wide field. This indication has re vealed itself very clearly during the last few weeks, and we should not be at all surprised to see a certain portion of that very party which opposed Mr. Polk's election, acting, before two years, as his firmest supporters in the liberal and high-minded disposi tion in which be intendsto administer the govern ment. In such a case, acting on national principles and taking such high ground, he may command and control the whole of the cliques of his own p?r ty, and make them as obedient at well-trained spaniels. These are the views which occur to us at thi mom?nt with regard to the in-coming administra ti >n of Mr. Polk, and they give us pome ground of | hope that his career will be somewhat more satis factory and glorious than that of poor Mr. Tyler. Th* Ond*kd.iik Oasb ? Vohk Amuspmknt ? The fl .od of pamohle's in this esse is still ri*n g_ It reminds us ot the descriptions given by travelf rs of the might v Missouri in os approach to the M s aissipi The M'seniri come* tr im the R.o< ky Mountain*, rolling ami tumbling. trd, dirty aid muddy, and pours itself into the i ure limpid stream of the Vl s'lshppi | tinging the whole flood of WfttftS with i a hue. So it is with the great Ond-rdonk fl jod ot morality and literature It comes- iniot! e grr at stream of the literature < f ihe day, overwhelm ing the P.ul de Koch, Biilwr-r, and Eugene Sue, and the whole tribe of dirty novelists, and commit 11;eating its own muddy, black and inky hue to the who'e tide. A review of Ihe whole case has jus1 appearr d in pamphlet form from the press of the Ap.tletons, which is also t rotected by copyright, the Ms having probably cost the publishers in the earn- ratio with the '* Book,"' wtuc was purcha sed for #300. ?q iul to thiny pi-cra ci s.lver of the Jewish standard. We a'so expect a very amusing ?ted of course highly intellectual row betwe,n the Mirror and ti e Courier It seems that Col. W-bb has got borne and permits his sub editor, Mr. R <ymond, to repel the attacks of Mr. Willis on the female witnesses. We trust they will not spare each other. Ball* last Evesiao ?The Byron Arsociatior gav ? a fine ball a', the Tivoit S-iloon laat main. A1 the A mil a very h-nids .mr hall was k'ven ')? h n gine 'on piny N" 1 fU i '"??< av ? ? ? r:i >i n,) end the VI rierva A-sock tion n ,d very hr.ilisnt un seat ity at their fi ie ro urn in Broadway. PatMK ? Ex"ktel, ol 92 Nasstu street, has gut gom s cigars of prime quality. Try litem. _ ^ Political C^vua in America?The Empire Club ? We give to-day an interesting and graphic hytory of the origin, rise, and progress, of the "Empire Club," o| thiacity, which exercised so controlling an influence over the tesult of the late residential struggle. The accidental causes which rought this club into existence are ol precisely the same character as those which originate all politi-" cai c ubs. It was for some time rather doubtful in which scale its preponderating inlluence would be cast. The whigs made large and tempting oilers, a.n ** 'a m??on every possible means to secure ' te Empire Club" to the cause of Mr. Clay; but t e shrewd leaders of the democratic party, per fectly aware of the importance of the Club, outbid their opponents, and secured it to their own side of the battle. Besides a sum of twenty-five hundred dollars, officially given to the 44 Empire Club" by Tammany Hull, it received, in donations, largesses, &c.,ifcc ,over five thousand more?making about eight thousand dollars in hatd cash received as the reward of its services in the campaign. This is pretty good pay, but not too much, as its exertions probably decided the result of the election. In the history and organization of these clubs in New York, and elsewhere throughout the United States, we recognize the same genetal features which characterized the Jacobins, the Corclilliirs, and the other clubs in France during therevolution. Created by the revolution, they in their turn be came the creators of revolutions, frt quently tn the course of a few months overturning and extermi nating each other, and keeping the political power of the uation rapidly vascillating from one bloody extreme to another. And, although this revolution ary spirit, manifesting itself in the creation of these daring and popular cabals and clubs, each ofwhich alternately held control of the popular admiration by its audacious deeds, until outdone in some act ol brilliant atrocity by a rival faction, marked their path with blood and horror, yet they were brought into existence by the same causes, and marked by the same characteristics, as the clubs in this coun try. Human nature in the United States is the same as human nature in France, or any otherpart of the world. But here the inflammable and ex plosive materials of our population, which show themselves in the formation of clubs, are held in check, not only by each other, but by the myste rious, undefined, yet all-powerful, moral lorce of the great inert mass of disinterested, thinking, reading, reasoning men, who look quietly on while these factious cabals are playing their fantastic tricks and antics, but who are ever ready to step in and put them down when they go too far. Besides this, the great geographical extent of ou<- country is another security for the public peace, and for the harmless effervescence of ex cit- d and infuriated masses of public sentiment io any particular quarter. Suppose, for instance, tha, the fanatics ol Massachusetts and the fanatics o' South Carolina, during the recent excitement in reaard to Mr. Hoar, had been cooped up in aci'y like Paris, separated but by a few blocks of build ings, and crossing each other constantly iu the s-reets The result would probably have* been n fearful and bloody one. But the hot-headed 'belli gerents were effectually separated by some thou sand miles of uninterested territory?or, at least t'-rritory only interested in preserving peace be* tween die pugnacious factions?and the fury ol the H-lli^t-re-nrs has consequently evaporated with out the slightest harm to any one. Another, and perhaps the most important oi all the causes which serve to prevent violence in this country from the organization of rival clubs anri factions, is an admirable provision of our Const;,u tion itself. The only object, eDd, aim, and pur pose of these political clnbs, in all countries, is re. volution; and the Constitution of th? United Stater fortunately provides for a revolution every four ytart ? t revolution according to law?a peaceful revn. Intton?a revolution which is inevitable, that h*s be-n provided for, and through which the excita bility and iras of au overheated population must escape. Every Paradentia! election in the United States is a revolution, either successful or other wise; and the vanquished party, instead of being guillotined for the crime of being defeated, are only turned out of office, bled profusely at the pocket, and left in a state of prostration to reco ver themselves as best they may, and perhaps in their turn to inflict, at the next return of the revo lutionary anniversary, the same awful punishment upon their conquerorr?while the great mass of the population go about their usual occupations, each on his own hook, and look on and laugh at the whole concern. Rbfohm of the Penal Code-The meet ing of the Society for the Abolition of the Punishment of Death, last nignt, was rathera small affair, but the usual amount of drv, abstract, prosy nonsense, was spouted forth, which it was about as hard to understand as to sanction. Ridi culous as the abolitionists of slavery sometimes make themselves by their mock sentimentality and spurious sympathy, they cut a respectable figure compared with the anti-hangman party; for while they sometimes do fall in with a case of vigor and cruelty to deprecate, the ostensible end and aim of the others is to take part with cut throat and assassins, who are regularly weighed in the balance of justice, and pronounced guilty. By fat the best part of last night's performance was the spicy remarks of one of the members about the apathy of the clergy towards their cause. He de p'ored it, but felt there was no use in quarreling or ridiculing them. If he meant to insinuate that it was labor lost to do for them what they do for themselves, he was pretty right; and perhaps he wbf not saying more than the truth when he observed that they were not much worse than other people As to converting them, he might have known that by their own account they are all converted al ready; and as tor convincing them, that will be an snterprize far tougher than the hangman', rope Ma. Clay Still Un*a*y -We perceive, by a letter in the National Intelligencer, that Mr. Clay is still uneasy, and, not satLtie J with m-nding his fenc-s and attend.ng to h.a barns at A-hland, tr.lk of sp-nding the w, ?r \ Oriels, instead ?j conte .ting himself w.th the p|?j?, honest, sub-tan tial f.re ..I Kentucky. New Orleans is a very se d-.c.n*pl.ce. It h ,? all sorts of inducements to sir, and sorrow, and we are very much afraid that it Mr. CUy goes there, he would consider himself a c tudldale for the Presid- ney hetore next spring. The " Native-" Atill Complaining ?We are very eotry ,o li ,d that the "nat.ves" are still cm, pluming that we do not abuse their principles, but H'd lA.ilt only ?i,h their practices. But he truth IS we like their principles, as far as we understand them W,- are to favor of * reform of the natural - zit.on laws, and would do anything in our power i-> prevent frauds at elections. We are also very much in I ivor <?) the Bible in the schools. But we are favor < f clean str-eis-ofareduction it. the public expenditures?and of all kinds ol ci-v ref-rm?matt, r of which the "natives" appear o hi ik i r care very little. Thiatim.- There is nothing new at any of the hemes. The same ?!d p.eces ore being repeated and .he audiences look cold and thin-as wJTlthty may on such meagre fare in this cold a d hu.grv weather Tne company of fque.trian. at the Park are doing a good business, although the fine sleighing last night drew off. good many seeker of Hmusement. " f!r>?'rah im, the famous lecturer on end tquashes, lectures to-morrow eveni t ?d Hull, on the water-cure humbug h-undy added to the water neutralizes tl completely Su?rr.n.C?0,m MS Rry, tS.f?\o? ?U"T- T*" ' 97, ll.n ^Common Pl.a.-Pa., ,_Noi 47, 49,51,87,71, M.7S, 49,'M,h^K/aa0,,rtR90,n-f,?' '-No. 8. ?, an, Highly Important from lUoxIco.?>8urren?l?r of Hint* Ami*?-Probable End of the W*r for the Preonl, The fast sailing l>rig Ramon De ZMo, Captain Kmg.-bury, having passed everythirg on the ocean, arrived yesterday iu a remarkably short passage trom Vera Ciuz. We have letters and papers irom that city to the 14th ult. We are indebted to Ramon De Zaldo, Esq., the owner of the brig, and to bis chief clerk, for the latest news. The intelligence is ol the utmost importance. Santa Anna, after having been defeated and driven into a small town near Puebla, has resorted to diplomacy, by sendiug three commissioners to the city ol Mexico, to negociate for the safety ol his head. In fart, ht has virtually surrendered all hie forces to the Supreme Government. We annex the official notice of the surrender:? [From Diario do Vera Cruz, Jan- H-l General in Chief and Chief Secretary $ Office, ) Pukmi.a, January II, 1945. > Bulletin No. 15?Army ok 0?kb?tion. . Hi? Excellency Don Autonio do Ilaro of Tamariz, ami Don J iic Vlana Mendosa, yes'erday took their deporture lor the capital ot Mexico. On the name night, they were followed by Gen. Don Pedro Cnrtszar. The-o three otn c era are despatched to treat with the Supremo Goveim ment for the se Cement of all difficulties now existing in th- Republic, and for the prevention of turtherl bloodvhed. I, therefore, order all the force* that cov< r the lines arotin i thi: citv, nnd now under my comman J, to suspend all act! ol hos'ilities ; to abandon the poeiiiona they now occupy \ and to rctiro to the town ot Araozoc, thereto await the result of the nego'iationa of those otticara. In view of this commission. I soubt not that seconding the philanthropy by which I am animated you will orcer the for^e* under your command to suspend on their ntit all ho tilitiei. and avoid the etfuglon ol blood, which should be cm fully preserved to be shed only when ue c sary and i g unst a foreign foe. G id and Liberty. Head Quarters, Jan. 10 7 P M. ANTONIO LOPEZ DE SANTA ANNA. To Geueral Don Jonaoio de Ynctan. It may be that this is only a ruse on the part ol Santa Anna to gain time, in order to strike a more decisive blow. He is too shrewd a tactician no lo see a check mate in a brief delay. It is very evi dent, however, that thus far he has had the wors of the fight and has beeu driven into diplomacy This movement of his makes the struggle in Mexico more interesting, and increases the anxie ty for later advices. The Mexican steamer Montezuma arrived in Vera Crnz with troops from Campeachy, as th? Ramon came out. These troops were to oppose Santa Anna, and protect Vera Crtiz. I Corespoudence of the Herald.] Vkha Chuz, Jan. 13, 1845. Dear Sir This city is still in a stale of great excrement. Ciliz-ns and the military are on guard every night. Sama Anna attacked Pur b'a on ?bc 8th insr., bufwas^lriven off wi.h some loss. On the 9:h he again attacked it, and was again r? - pulsed In the last attack be lost eight hundred men. He then retired to a small town near Perote and thence sent three commissioners to theci'y ol Mexico, to ofler to surrender on conditions. Find inr that fighting will not avail him, he resorts to diplomacy to save his head. The Anahuac hus not yet commenced dis charging. 13 lgj5 Gen. Santa Anna, after hiving made five differ ent attacks on the city of Pu> bin, and beins re pulsed in each attack with some considerable loss nan been obliged to decamp, with all his troo.n (some four thousand men,) and, according to th? latest news from Jalaim. is on Im- way to this ti'y. but mu*t first pass a d- fi e about 15 nuleB from Ji lapa, which is well lornfied, nnd commanded by Gea Jose Rincon in person. If Santa Anna should be successful here, he will again meet wuh obs a eles trom the troops stationed in Perote Ni uonals, after passing which place there w.ll b nothing to prevent his coming to withu three miles of this city. H-re the fortification, although not complete, are sufficiently well attend ed to prevent his taking the city; but, possibly, he ray be able to effect his escape on board uglish frigate, stationed at Sacraficios, with or ders, as report says, to receive him, and protect his person Should he, however, determine to be siege ihe place. General Bravo, and Paredes, wht left Puebla on the 10th inst., with 10,000 goc soldiers, between cavalry and intantry, will very s<>on be ou his rear, and his late must be deter mined; and if taken prisoner, as he is immensSy rich, having, as is-positively known, inore than twelve millions of dollars tn England, it iB more than probable, thai by usin* this money in a good way, he will save Iiifown and the lives of hiaofii ere; although, by bis more than brutal conduct in Pnehln, he has forfeited all claim to the indulgence of either Mexicansor foreigners. The officers commanding the city are Gens Nora and Hunandes; the castle is under command of Gen. Juan Soto, a most sterling man, and an inveterate enemy of Santa Anna. Vera Crij?, Jam. 14,1345. In the course of the night, we learn by an express from Jslapa. that Saata Anna has commeaced besieging Perote. and that neither Bravo nor Paredes had left Puebla on the 12ih inst., and even among the most sanguine friends of the movement against Santa Anna, it is believed there is an intrigue going on to save htm and his officers, which will be the fore-runner of a fresh out-break that will cost an immense deal of bloodshed. Destructive Fire.?At four o'clock yesterday morning, a terrible fire wasdiscovered to be raging in the block of buildings occupied as the Tribune printing establishment, corner of Spruce and Nas sau streets. Every effort was made by the fire companies to master the raging element, but to no purpose, and in the course of a couple of hours after the first notice of the blaze, the Tribune newspaper concern, the periodical depot of Mr. W II. Graham, the bookseller and stationers' es'n blishment of Jansen & Bell, the liquor 6tore occu pfed by Mr. Kennedy, and the German establish ment of the Deutsche SchneUpost?a German jour nal published in this city fur the last three years, with a large stock of books, &e., were totally con sumed with all they contained. Mr. Graham lost not only his stock, but $400 in cash and his gold watch, and narrowly escaped with his life by leaping out of an elevated window upon the deep snow be neath. Tlie Germans, who had a ball in Tammany Hill, which|adjoined the burned buildings iu the rear, were alarmed in the midst of their revelry, when all was going on "merry asamairisge bell," and we understand that the rear of old Tammany got a severe scorching. Some insurance is effected upon these buildings, but nothing like the actuvl low. K-nnedy had no insurance, and the Deutsche SchneUpost very little. Jinsen & Bell's low is over $10,003- Greeley <3e McElrath at least as mu:h Tn^ i.rigis ?f the fire is attributed to the negligence of a bov who, in kindling a fire in one ot the rooms of tne Tribune estab ishmeut.mad.* use of a newspaper to promote the draught which not only took fire, but took wing to some other ai art (lent, and set fire to a mass of pipers, and ait te partition walls i t the'interior were composed of wood, the progress of the Mini's was mod hi th? extreme. Not a brick remams u, o i an. t ier at the moment we write, so thoroug ilv did Ui# work ?>? destruction go on. We are happy to e'ae that no lives have b-en lost, although several persons slept in the buil ling where the fi e funks out. Tn*re is an insurance of $2 000 on the Trtlvme Buildings, nnd $8,000 on the Tribune printing ma terial. A Carp. -The p'ib|l?h?ri of the Trihnne having lust all their materiilt uy ih. 6 e ol this morning, mil tt? l,,r. hesrsnceot their patron* und the public tor o tew dn> s Through the hindnuM of friends, they exper t to besot* to i?su.-tome soit ola piper to morr w .on I th. nee ie<u. Urly each morning m d evening. Our pieuniiry loss if in pari covers I by inmrini o, and we ihill ??. n picaent i g< piper on new type, nnd in u *t>le wliicn will evince tint we h <ve lo?t no'bing ot eneigy or spirit by our sin' ? 'en calamity. Utiles* our man books are desnoy-d, ( vhich c .sort lie known for a day or two, until our a?fe can be dug f um the ruin*) we .-.hill recommence lerv irg cur dnny mail subtcribers in a day or two, and our .Veekly next we. k. - AH our a'< ck if b.'oke?OIsv'a Life and Speeches, our ?"i ies ot Uieful Rock* for the P. ople F irnhum'* Oregon, Lardr-sr's Lecture*, Lyelt'* L ctnies. O'Conneil's Ireland, le t . &C , are deetrot id, >0 that we aliall not be able to euppljr ord? ra for ?. m i t.me to coe.e. The forma of the Wing Almanac wire in mother office, and preserved, ao tba-we eh?ll he able to itipply otder* for it n'-xt week. The origin al wo. k hnh'uto snuonooed by u??Woman in the Nineteenth Century, by H. Murgari-t Fuller? wa al*i In pre** n' nn .'h.-r office, and I* *rv. d, so that wo shall ii'tin it befire the end of lb<- month We dt*lre tv return our heartfelt thanks to those Fire mm who, in left <ece of the mo?t forimi* Morm dmpgei ilvir engines tluuiigji ntn i ta Imp'.'uvlde by ordinary i / full, suit 'np:r ii. ty, though vainly, ..trnggfrd toaave ?ome putt'on r.tonrurup.-ity. Had the flio oieiiru.l or. n n her Mght < f tnc i"*t two y ear*, these ? ffh ?= min-t ha ? been Auccesafnl. To the publisher* of the h'rp en, American, Afirrir, Morning Newt. Sun, Herald Hi.d Kern ?nn P.nt, who have generously placed their others at onr dHposal, and to onr many personal friends who have tendered us every aid in tholr power, we tender our gratstul acknowledgments. May the day bs far distant wnen we shall hare aa opportunity to reciprocate thii hindneri! The office of the Tribune ia temporarily located at No. SO Ann itre.et, (formerly "The h'rw IFiarM,") where Ad vertisenienU, Suhacriptiona, Ac , will be grmtefoi.V re ceived by GKEELEY St M'ELKATH. February Mh, i?4S. The value of the Croton water to the city wae seen at this fire. If the firemen had not had the use of it, Tammany Hal), and, indeed, the whole block oi which the Tribune buildings was a part, would inevitably have been destroyed. Nothing but Croton water saved them. Owing to the streets having been blocked up with snow, the hardy firemen found it very hard work to drag their machines to the scene of destruction. If the authorities had properly attended to the wel fare of the city, they would have had horseo and other conveniences prepared for an emergency in such a night. It ia to be hoped that hereafter the Mayorwill see that the streets are properly prepared for the engines, and that the side-walks be cleaned of! so that no time -may be lost in a case like the one mentioned above. It is a wonder that the fire was kept from spreading over a whole square. As we^said before, Croton water alone saved the city from a most destructive conflagration. The building on the corner of Spruce street, oc cupied by Mr. Kennedy, was not burned down, but crushed by the large wall of the Tribuna building falling upon it The basement of No. 8, on Spruce street, wa. occupied by an Irish family, named Greely, and in ihe same building a i-null German paper, called the Schnel'pott, was published. In the lower story oi No. 5, in addition to Hayes' book-bindery, was the office of Mr. Toler, machinist, whose loss was ?mill, and the True t Vedeyan office, loss about $100. Toe upper stories of No. 5 were occupied respec tively by Mr. Fraetas, job printer, and Gavlord & Alexander, book binders. The buildtngsare owned by Mr.Thompson Price,and are partially insured in the Jefferson Insurance Office. The kitchen ot Tammany Hall was slightly injured. Labor Firk at Newark?We learn that a large fire occurred in Newark yesterday morning. Five dwelling houses on Broad street, opposite the Epis copal Church, were destroyed. The church wae on fire in the steeple ; but put out with but little damage. The houses burnt were the dwellings ol John H. Stephens, two 2 story houses owned b) William Tultle and two large 3 story brick dwell ings adjoining?one of the latter owned by som>

person in New York?the other by orphans. Wi hive not learned whether or not they were all in sured. Mr. T. we believe is. It is stated that an old lady missing from one < I the large houses, is supposed to have perished it. the flames. Particulars or the Storm.?At an early houi yes'erday moruing the wind changed to the W.N.W. ; the clouds broke away, and the sui came out. m iking all look happy again on the fac of New York, altera storm unequalled for yean in severi'v. Immediately after breakfast,the fashionables and unfashionable?, the rich and the poor, the higl and low, began to take advantage of the sleighing, and the change in the weather. Sleighs cf evert' description were in use, and Broadway, Hit Bowery,and the Avenues were soon thronged witl " whipa" of all sorts. Broadway presented a mon exciting scene, and the Bowery a funny one These two thoroughfares, in the aspect of their people, appear to belong to two separate nations so different are the dresses, manners, sleighs, ami indeed the horses, and even dogs, daily see. therein. The city was full 0f incidents. Horses wer< running away, men and women were leaping ove the carriage waya to save being knocked over am' killed by the flying sleighs, and boys were rnliven ing the whole by smashing panes ot glass, and iht noses of the public, in their play of "snow-balliug" each other. Over a hundred horses, according to the best calculation, took fright during the twenty hours, and dashed through the streets at the top ot their speed, wholly regaruless of the value of hu njan life, or the oity ordinances. One horse, with a sleigh, came down the Bowery about dinner time, and made a clean leap through the window of a store in Chatham street, to the utter astonish ? ment of even the news-boys, who have seen many remarkable feats performed at the Chatham and the Bowery. To-day, if the weather continues favorable, thr fun will be greater. The sleighing will be improv ed by use and the horses more accustomed to th. ezhilerating influence of frosty snow air. Olc sleighs, too, that have been stored for years, * be brought out and cleaned up. We mav ther fore, expect an exciting time to-day. In view oi this, we hope that the city authorities will se. 1 Ha a string of bells attached., nim, so that no lives may be foolishly sacrificed It is necessary for the citizens to know when to walk or run from one side-walk to another. Taegale must have been severe on the coast ? We learn from the officers of the vessels that ar nved yesterday, that it was a perfect hurricane ?&*? we have "ot heard of much damage To-day we may receive more particulars. ?.^,pp\ng.,n th,e har,>or at the peer rode out the gale in safety ; no material injury b any of them that we have heard. The bay and river were yesterday full of drift ice. . >?''ported_that 'he shipMoslem.Cipt. French rom Manilla, is a?hore. We have only receiver' the report. The Moslem was to leave Manilla m the 1st of October, and is therefore due We also hear that a dismasted brig was at an. ohorat the South West Spit, yesterday noon. The ^1an?"<?n .hafl to assistance. We believt the brig is called the Vesp-r. ev* Another ship, said to be from Liverpool is re ported ashore, but thifl we doubt The New; Jersey pilot boat Commerce, came Sandy Hook at 10 o'clock on Tuewfay mSraing In coming upin the thick saow storm,she run asho?r on Staten Island, between ihe Elm Tree and ih. Narrows Whe" ,h'* P||ot Wt the boat on Tuesday "P/"1". Msistance. ' The pilot boat E. K. Collins went ashore ni Gowanus Bay, yesterday morning. She was driven on by .he ice, and will have To wait there ' fymjirtd0' 18 l?? 8trongly bui,t t(J bc serious The U S steamship Princeton was boarded or Tuesday morning ofl ihe Tavern House I?d h r . 5,",rdJ When laxtseen" "he had h her sails furled, ,,nd was standing off shore rial ;n the teeth of th? gab- under steam. This shows vesse's"in* ?torma ?Emerged propellers to al lee shore m8' ,'8',ec"llly when they are on . 7 he Princeton, from a cruise, went to the pjnim d"tmHslldC,nCth"?J,V JotL",wh,ch WMstotallj iismast-d in the gale. while at anchor ia ihe low.. Si oVheid ,o tow;n Th<- pw?ceton hH< Hitnt down. The pilot boat New York came up vesterd-v fro,,, a she was ofl during ihe gale bu received no damage, 8 ' The old packet ship Sheffield is below, sn.d be sale. She was in a dangerous position in the ^7 here were no arrivals or clearances on Tues The storm threw the mails into the greatest din ordersnd confusion. None arrived, exeept from iHght*'Th , H1,Ven' ki"-, "?ht "'dock |, s: o gut. l nen the southern mails came in There wTsI'VuhTwo?" frT the n"r,h. '?o from the #? 7 m r"8f? '"eluding the Long th , ,u.,V onp 1,1 lr,r lh,? cily y. sienlay mid that in the Boston boat. None left on 1 uesday It appears thai lrave|l,?? on railroads in severe snow storms >s a tedious pleasure About three o'clock on Tuesday afternoon the regular train for Newark, New Brunaw ck&e with the passengers for the Morristown afternoon Itnr"JH7V Ci,V' ,OW of two locomotive. It proceeded about a mi e and a ballon :is w,v till it nearly reached the deep cut ai Bergen Hdl' where it became completely imbedd.d in the' ?now, and was unable either to go I. ,,-U wJru S'-"dln About one hundred X?V-r5 w?* ? ^e tram, including ten ladies. Many ,It them wnlkerf bwck to Jfrwy ritv. hut rhr n.u. . 'nem the night in the cars, 'oj'of Itailroad Company took immediate and iL v' measures ,? dear the track, eufficiently to en b e the i-ain to return, but wp9 iiusuce. ssf?i ? . ' nn.llrin* Z 1 S." nH t(: in the cars, and fmm'thi~'n^,&'S"yereAn ^fidelphia. A letir-r Superior Court. F?* a ?This Court sdjoprned over, no Jury osiea be iRI ready, ' i Tint " Nlw Police."?A good deal of amuse ment has been created by the numerous blunders of Mayor Harper's "new police." Their mis takes?violence?funny arrests?failure to return stolen property?and various other matters, have excited ridicule, censure, abuse, laughter, chagrin, and all sons of leeling, according to circumstances. A good deal of the fun has been created by a long speech to his subordinates by Mr. Benson, the su perintendent, which is spoken of in the corporation organ us a model of chaste "and "native" elo quence, but which was, it seems, copied word for word from a manual of instructions to the Liver pool police, published some half dozen years ago. But from the singular manner in which the "new police" have entered on their duties?the singular blunders thfey have committed?and the ignorance which they have manifested, we rather think that their real instructions may be found in a much more classical authority than the "Manual" of the Liverpool police. In the vast extent ol our reading and learning on police matters, we have stumbled upon an ancient writer by the name of William Shakspeare, who is represented by old chroniclers as having been born in a little place called Avon, in England. Looking ovet some of his old tomes, we find a passage describing the regulations of the police in a certain place called Messina, which constitute, we verily believe, the code under which the Mayor's police act. Here it the pissage:? Ester Dogberry and Verges. with the IFalch. tlonB ?Aro you good men and true 7 VitHa.?Tea, or else it were piiy but they should suffer salvation, body and soul. Dooa.--Nay, that were a punishment too good for them, if they should hav? any allegiance in them, being choseu for the priDce's watch. Vaao.?Well, give them their charge, neighbor Dog berry. Dooa.?First, who thiffk you the most deaartless man 10 be constable 7 1 Watch ?Hugh Oatcake, air, or George Beacon]: for they can write end read. Dona.?Come hither, neighbor Seacoal. God hnth blessed you with a good name ; to be a well favored man is the gift of fortune; but to write and read comas by nature a Watch ?Both which, moater constable ? Door.-You have; I knew it would ne your answer Well, for your lavor, sir, why give God thanks and maht no boast el it; and lor your writing and reading, let that appear when there is no need of such vanity. You an thought here to he the most senseless and fit man lor th? constable ol the watch ; therefore bear you the lantern This is your charge: You shall comprehend all vagrom men : you are to bid any man stand in the prince'* name.f] 3 Watch.?How if he will not aland 7 Door.?Why then, take no note of him, but let kim go ; and pre-mtly call the re?t of the watch together, anc thank Gad you are rid of a knave. Vebh. -If he will not stand when he is bidden, he if none of the prince's subjects. Door ?True, and they are to meddle with none but thi I prince's aubjec's You shall also make no noise n the street* : for, for the watch to babble and talk, is most tolerable and not to he endured 3 Watch.?We will rather sleep than talk ; we know vhat b longs to a watch Dooa?Whv, yon speak like an ancient and moft qulc '?vatchmin ; lor I cannot ?ee how sleeping should offend : nly, have a care tha' your bills be not stolen:-Well you are to call at all the alehouses, and bid thoae that en trunk g >t tham to bed 3 Watch.?How if they will cot ? Dona.?Why then, let them alone till they are saber: if they make you not then the be tar answer, you may say. they are not the men you took them lor. 3 Watch ?Well, sir. Docb ?If you meet a thief you may suspect him, by virtue of your office, to be no true man ; and, for met kind oi men, the less you medtle or make with them, vhv, the more is for your honesty. 3 Watch ?If we knaw him to be a thief, shall we not lav hands on him 7 Doob.?By your offleo, you may; bnt I think, they that touch pitch will be defiled ; the mast peaceable way f?> sou. if you do take a thief, is, to let him show bimsell what he is, and steal qut oi your company. Vero?You have been always called a merciful man, psrtner. Dooa ?Truly, I would net hong n dog by my will: mnc t more a man. who hath any honesty in him. Vero.?If you hear a child cry in the night, you must nil to the nurse and bid ber still it. 3 Watch ?How if the nurse be asleep, and will not hear us 7 Dooa?Why, then depart in peace, and let the chili' vake ber wdh crying ; for the ewe that will not hear hei amh when it baas, will never answer a coll when ht bleats. Vero?'Tie very true. Dooa ?This is the end of the charge. You, constahh are to present the prince's own person ; If you meet the prince in the night you may stay him. Vt ao.?Nay, by'r lady, that, I think, ha cannot. Doob-Five shillings to one on't, with any man thu knows the statues, he may stay him : marry, not withon 'he prince be willing; for, indeed, the watch ought to offend no man ; and it is an offence to stay a man again' his will. Vero.?By'r lady, I thirk, it be so.. Doob.?Ha, ha, ha! Well, masters, gaod night: no there be any matter of weight chances, call up me ; keei vour follows' counsels and your own, and good night Came, neighber. 3 Watch.?Well, masters, we hear our charge: let Uf go sit here upon the church-bench till two, and then all to bed. State Officekh ?The Li-?i-iuture of this Statt on Monday elected the following State Officers :? Nathaniel S. Benton, Secretary of State; Azariah C. Flagg, Comptroller; Benjamin Enoa,Treasurer: John Van Buren, Attorney General; Hugh Halsey! ?jurveyor-Cxeaeral; Henry Storms, Commissary. General; Martin Van Buren and William C. Bouck, Regents of the University. City Intelligence. Upper Pollee?Passiro Counterfeit Money On Monday evening a person came into the store of Ben laminEly, at No. 391 Hudson street, and purchased a mw articles in the hosiery line, tendering in payment a $1 hill, being a counterfeit on the Danbury Bank of Con necticut, bat which was received as a good bill, Mr Ely not detecting the fraud. On the same night the same per ron purchased a pair of hose in the store of Mr HVm.Har. tied, of No. 469 Hudson street, and offered in payment to ?he clerk, Mr. Bowers, a $3 bill on the Danbury Bank B. iloubted its genuineness, and colic I in Mr. H., when he also pronounced it bad, and direced Bowe-a to go out md change it. The man snatched at the bill, and said hr would go rut and change it ; but the shrpmari was not to bo had, and the two went out together. The man msdr several attempts and excuses to dodge out of the way ? hirhlwl Mr Bowers to believo that he knew the hili was counterfeit; and alter having ascertain, d that such wa> the lact, ha caused htm to be taken to the watch house where he gave hia name aa Henry Clarkton, and from thence he was conveyed to the Upper Police clBee, whence he was committed for trial. All persons who have taken any bills of the above description would assist <nd further the ends of justice by calling at the Upper Police office. r> Lower Police.?Feb S?Robbed in a Brothel ? A man named Joseph Itanauit whs robbed in Anthonv s'reet. last night, by a woman named Mary B*g?rt,of $10. Served him perfectly right. Mary was arrested by ofllcei Josephs. Coroner's Office?f,r. 5.-- Nothing in the Caren er's Office to-day of 'he slightest imrortance. Common Plena. Jan. 5. - St'fhen H Hutchine, Executor, dr , and other* vs Oeorge Itrhh.?Thl? was an action brought upon n promissory no'a made by Anthony Dey to Oeorge Webb and by liirn endorsed to the parties bringing the pres. n' suit, before jt was due The note in question was lor $669 71, de?ed In June, 1940, and payable six months after dat, Usury u-a? contended for defence, and the jury found a verdict for plaintiff of $684 39, subject to the opinion cl tbe Court on a case to he made, with 1 h-ity to the Coum ?uord-ra nonsuit, o' to either party to falre a hill of?x orptio*. Wm. Inglia, for plaint ff.t; O.C.Ooddard, hr I fen'int. Riihard Hietint vs Lawrence Rtilly and David Unity ? tasAPLT ann Battery ?It appe.ired thn defendants occn pv the liquor store R toate at 46 West street. That npen h" 16th 8-ptember lart, plaintiff' was in defendant's and culled for a gists of liquor in so turbulent a manner that Lawrence insi- t nt on his leaving the store immt diatelr nd on his refusal, he was forcibly e|*ctHl, when a Ira ' ' nsu d in the I tre. t in which pisli.tlh '? lip wns consMe. 'ably damaged bv Lawrence It w.,t put In fur defence ha' it there uasHny assault committed plain'iff was ?y,?. fl st aggressor, and over at d above i,e ha I . early bi'trn eff'o' ttiedi f ndsn'tj fingers. Vortiet for defendant. Thomas Mc.'ldnmi v* Ifrwy O Coulter - This was an o tlo brought to ieenver damages for a slander, alleg.d ti have he ncommitftdon or about the 90 h August Inst It appeared in evidence that on the day in question def.n i t was on bo trd the schooner Shallow, tbtn supposed to belong to plaintiff; and on m king the master to whom cotL'O (wrijrh coinistr.l of Wf>* connfifneH, tnfortm-ri thi-t wng t? plaintiff whcii ho n-jolnrd, "? beat mu t hi ferry plenty when they send a freight el wheat to hun. 'I hey mtiM hav? a Ivt'rr opini< n ei him In Noith Carolina, than they have ol him in New v oik, fvr tha* in th ? la"er place he i id no person. And in continuation, drrandanr .tited 'hut when plaintiff o. m' originally to N .-York he hud the Impudence to put up at Howard's t oh l, tint was soon alter them or rested on account ..f one robbery committ.d in Canada; that he whs a jail h Hi, I, ivii g "scsped Irem Blarkwi-H's l-lan l with geggli in, i i eve*and brogues on his fpet 'hereby to prevent hit re. 'ptiire. And that, as a man h was not tiustwo thy. For defipro it was shown thn kith the witnesses addu'Rd were in a slate ef in'oxica 'ion, mon t'mn mfllcient to incanacitate them for b-inj eomprtrnt witnesses on the present creation ; and also 'hat if tnere wss any scsndnl in the sffair, it arose out o the follow leg transaction l'aintiff having lieen indebtei to an ther parly, defendant was employed hy him to se euro the debt j tha latter went down for the purpose o seizing the vessel j en going on board, he was told tha 'he v ??el had been previously assigned to another an replevin!"! } t?>nt he might, on that occasion in n mnroc of anger, have sold ho was defrauded, hut, if to, that wri the whole ?monnt of the slander. Verdict for plaintiir a cents damages. ^ Death op a Lunatic in Prison.?(r. II. Brum, City C'trnitpr. was cullrff on Baiidav last to view the iio.ty ol t'i'ri'U M'L uigh'in, who was f und de'ul in hie cell at 'hs eoui ty prieon. lie win cot fined theiu c:. a charge of burning a ah an tee. In tha Township of Bloom field, and has since the 10 h of Juno, 1843 (the time cf his commitment,) been constantly Insane, without rtny lucid intervals. He wss net tried upon the charge against him, because of his condition. Thern wasnoi.vi. dance that there had been anjr ncgleot shown him by the keeper ? Newark Adv. Feb. 4 !*?wJYork|9ocle<jr for the Abolition of Capi tal Punishment. The association, known by the above title, held its annual meeting last night, corner ol Lispenard street and Broadway. The apartment not being large, looked, for that, the better filled, but the aggregate number who attended, including a few (email's, was mcocsideruble,?disproportionately small, indeed, to the weighty end of a radical re form of the penal code. W. C. Bryant, Esq., presided. In calling the meeting to order, he re gretted that he was unable to congratulate the body upon any marked triumph of their principles since their last annual meeting?yet believed tney were gradually gaining ground. That society was be ginning to enquire whether the punishment of death was necessary; and if not, whether it was not disgraceful and pernicious I He could not help thinking that the long period of peace, between the nations, indicated a growing aversion of blood shed, and a spirit of enlightment which would suc cessfully overthrow capital punishment also.. One object of the society being the election of oflicers lor the present year, he would no farther detain them. At the suggestion ot Mr. O'Suliivan, the chair named a committee of three, to propose the names of ofiiceis Alter a short consultation, the follow ing were recommended and approved by the meet ing:? President. Vice ( hat cxllor Wm. T McCoun. Vice-Presidents, John B Scott nod Jacob Hauen. Treasurer, B.'ojamin Ellis Recording S'Cr'tnry. Jo-ivh Hopper. Corresponding Secretary. John L. OSullivan. Committee of Five, Horace Qrreley, Justice Taylor, Professor Tclkampf, Wm. b Batch, Wm Rlrklsnd. Mr. O'Sullivan again arose,and offered a series of resolutions, expressive of the sense of the meet ing in relation lo the objects ol the s>?iHv, and of its present position. Tbey were to the off ct, that the present was a favourable season to renew their efl'ortB to abolish punishment by death,men's mine's being calm unci unoccupied by the turmoil of poli tical contest?thnt it be recommended to establish societies ol a kind simitar to their own, throughout the several towns and villages of this State, for ihe promotion of the discussion and agitation of the question?that all persons were respectfully solicit ed for contributions to the funds?that ihe best thanks were due to their New Hampshire friends, for the prompt and early stand they took, in mak ing punishment by death the subject of a direct ap peal to their candidates during the election?that the Legislature be again petitioned to remove frojft the Statute book the law sanctioning ihe blaody and disgraceful practice of capital punishment, und that the newspaper published at Boston, called the "Hangman," was well worthy of patronage. The reading of the resolutions was followed up by asp-ech from the proposer, and another from Rev. Mr. Channiog. on seconding them The latter gentleman confined his remarks to the fal lacy prevalent amongst the clergy and their fol lowers, that the Scriptures taugnt retaliation in blood shedding?in his estimation, a false and un founded notion, and one altogether hostile to com mon sense, humanity, and the will ol the great author of life. Mr. David Hals also expressed himself entirely averse to capital punishments, even on the ground of expediency, sound policy, and personal security. A Mfmbicr, whose name the reporter did not ascertain, next addressed the meeting Me be gan by telling them thnt he was a boy ahonr forty yearsaco, nud could recollect when Canal street was a swamp, where boys sailed their boats 111 summer and Fkated in winter; that oil or about that pristime period there took ptace an execution, towards what were now the ouiskirts of the eily, at which a great multitude attended?some climb ing up into the poplar trees, some pushing up to wards the gallows, and all speculating upon how the criminals should comport themselves, and pass ing jokes about the whole affair. For his part he felt a strange flattering,which he never could forget He was strongly of opinion that we lived in an age of reform-of adventure in reform?and that all men were not constituted alike, and that there was more heat than light generated by the velocity of the movements of the day. He was also of opin ion that although the clergy did not co-operate with them, they were not worse than other people, and that it would be better to reason with them, instruct them, and convert them, than to ridicule them. It waa a matter well woithy of enquiry, what should we do with the clergy I Did (hey love blood and murder more than others 1 No; ihey believed the Bible taught the puni-liment of death, and there was no use in quarrelling with th; ni, because it people d:d ihat, the clergy would cry out "O you are infidels." It would, in his opinion, be far the b-n way to instruct, than get angry with them; fighting with tlienri would be like fighting a fog?you struck hut nit nothing. At the same time he did not iuirnire the non-rtsis tance plan. Some believed lhat the leas ol one arm gave additional sirength to the t-lhfr?and the non-resistance men threw away guns and bayo nets, e*|iecting to speak blisters. The speaker Continued at gi.-at length to deprecate the prra-nt criminal code, i ? regret the delusion under which the chrgy Weie laboring, ar.d to illus'iate the per nicious effects of executions on public sentiment. At th** conclusion of this curious and well re ceived speech, the resolutions were put and adop ted, when the meeting adjourned till that day fort night. Gfenernl Sessions. Before the Recorder und Aldermen Gale and Oozz-ns. Matthew C. Patkrson, Diapict Attorney. Feb 6.?Trial for Keeping a Dieordrily llouet.?Patrick McObe wus tried for km pu-g a ditoideily house at No. 146 Anthony street, on the Five Points The prosecution proved that the housn was disorderly. The Uecordeb charged that in his opinion, ttc man was not eo much to blsmo as the city authorities, who licensed him ; and lor his part, he should pit-far to sea them indic'.ul, snd thought they ought to he, instead of the men whom they licensed. It was not rxpccted that a licensed rum shop on the Five Points, could be very quiet or orderly, or reaoitnd to by citizens of aoy vurv great re>yectj*)ility. (Aid. Cozzcns appeared to concur in the opinion of the Recorder.) The jury acqnittcd the defendant without leaving thrlr Receiving Stolen Goods ?Robert Hnd'eu, an old mso, was tn.d upon sn indictment lor the i-lnvc c fierce, in purcbi-isig s great quantity of copper from a negro named Oeo. W Mason, which was stolen from Messis. E. K. Collin* 8c (to. oi l>6 South street. The prosecution proted that tbc coppir.or at least a great portion of it waa bcugtt hy the firm of P, |?tt k Mann, in Water street, near Catharine s rret.of a man named Patrick L?e, whe purchaaed it of Hudson, the ac cused, nt 16 cents ner (oniid ; and they produced Mason upon the stmd, who sworn thst he stole the copper at <Jif (eient tigus from his employers, Messrs. Co'.lins ft Co., at the solicitation ol Hudson, and sold it to him for 112} ccnta a round. The dclenoe produced witnesses to prove good character. ThoMga Wcssai, K'q., d?irndnd the prisoner with great nhility, and Mr Pit a Riots summe ap for tha people in his usual impartial manner, and wiih no inconsiderable degree of eloquence. The Recorder's chargs was very favorable to the pri soner ; and after an absence of abont ms hour, the jury rendered a verdict of guilty, recommeMing him s'rongly to 'he mercy of the coutt Sentence deferred till Friday. A* 6 o'clock, thn court adjourned till to-morrow (Tburs day) at II o'clock. Amnasmsnti, Tryon's Circus, in the Bnwrry, i? now the only respectable place of public amuremcnt that remains open AII the rest ere closed for the want of patronage. . > t 'Ihe trvrntll Annual llall of the I' d'psn* ?'eiice IfuA'd, will Inke piece ?T Nihln's W.f>t?n, on V edu- d*y Evrni x. Frb.Ztih, inst-dofih- loh ' fFeliruary, ss previous Iv announced <-en-l in-n having ailm'?i>on ticket* Pi' ihe mih, ere irqueatrd to apply lo the Committor and hsrs them ex < hti Krd. Ms- O. S. fewler I.ictiura on Ph-snnlngy this -vanit g in Clinton "nil, *t half |Ws?.7 o'clock, .diliut iriic fti cents Tl be-ds i f several |ur.ona will be uiamiurd at the close of th? lecture. <Jn Slid h'Sf him. Ths Arenl Snow Alarm, Mnitiali il?Fonr Cnpitnl Ksi vlnri!?Tli? New M orld of Sstunkr. wi'l eon. i"?in a c*i iisl ehspisrou "Th?Fr?vk? of Win'-r, ' with four Punch's Almanac, for IBI4. Complete, of which 140,((0 c. pie* hie- hs?n toll]. ?Tome ly on Irascihiliiy," with s-veosl fin? eimnvi.irs. "Ths Doctrine of the tesu'reciioB," a espiLal origiuil art! cle, from the i en o l'r fes-nr Bush A nd s gic't 14' iety cf f'r let, An'cdc res, F. lit iris!*, News, he , Ac. Three Dollars a yi sr in Rdva' Cc. n(Ti e 24 Ann it K WINCHKSTKK, t'nl l .hit. Sine I'llllon nf Micrinnn's I'oor Muii's I'fna ?ers per nnram will rot supply the riemu'd. so w- nderlnl are th-ir effects, and so sre t hut ihej- nptitsiion become New are ol imtm lure Sherman's senttine i litters nlwa\* hate lie. She ni *n' signature oil the b-ck, while D-e rpupou < article is merely call d "Poor VtanVi Ita'ie s,*' snd h-*nn signstur or raine lo fith r i' 1 sod what is worse ilian all. ii It-* invariably pod need h-d effect* where rex it has lire i used Fn frequent hav* ih- Co- pliinia b?i omc, thst l)r Sherman it obliged lo w srn tin* puhl c agaoist the imp. store. If you wish im-o dint* relief, get hcRpnuine art.cle si tt e warehouse, *o 1116 Naaaau a r-rf, ? r of the regular sscnis, 110 Br ordway ; 10 Aatnr Honar j 27 Hud on atreei; I0H B were ; 77 East B oolway; 1311 Fu'lon street, Brooklyn ; 3 Ledger Butilling?, Philadelphia ; and ( Slate street, Bo ion. ConistiM'k'a Extract ?f Sat sapm Ilia, from fioas II Courllandc atrest, for the removal anil |>crmanent cuie of Scrofnl t,Tetter. Mercurial Disearea, 4 hrouic Hheumatiam, 4 iitaneous Oiaetses, Bwellirg of the I) inei, I'implrs or I'ustulea, Eruption of the Hkin, I'lcert, Lirer Affections, and all ihaesars ariaiiiK from sn impure state of the hjood, ex pound nud imptodenee in life, exreaairr use of mercury . he. Also, I'hronic Couatitntional Disorders will l? o-niuvrd hy lliit remedy. Don't pay SI for a bottle of BarsapariUa, when Coinstnck'a cin lie h.i i at 50 cents [n-r buttle, or gl per doren ?ttrni>?tc but. true ?The pim-fx thot wr Have seen r f In- effic .cv of h Ncite and Bon- l.i .iuieut and the In di ill V e ;et ihl-f I lir, fi - t lis- cure ol i h illlllim, ae faCon* It**iilils-. Sold at C.I instocU's. 21 C< jiil u.di al.icvt. ?>?ilt y's Tlnglrnl I>nln Kztractor, tin Otlgl nsl a-.ll xeuuiiie. is S.ihl ill :h ? cilyat. 21 Coiotl eidt s-ie, *, (lie firit and only place III-trio- , In- lb,in I H.-m-inli.-r ilii .? Warranted lli ? true ,:er |e ,||> ,.l $S0; and a ,Id at h price, tinnuel a, a fir le tter .,rti< I -, al sime place, price Large hoars. Dnlle.y's Mngltnl Pain Kftrartoi at his only agoacy, 67 Walker street, Artt store f

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