Newspaper of The New York Herald, 3 Mart 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 3 Mart 1848 Page 2
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r iVEW YORK HERALD. INortli-west Corner of Fulton and Na&sau iti. JAHSS GORDON BBN'ETT, PROPRIETOR. nAILY UER.1LD-F.V .* day (SunJy inclulei ) t * lit lt> c 'in ? 'i P'i' ?' nnm?in thr Un trd *tatn F.wrp .in ??,?* rth-rg 4 J>r wtntiiw t? mcludl lAf puttFEKLT HER.1LD Erer? *?'?r.l<ry-6<i ont, percrnf '1^ re: uti ium in 4< United -la et Ru npedH * b c ibtr* *jprr au< >n t* ifidade the p t Inge t:t ed'tion ir the Pre cS Oixci' an in th Rngurk lanftirf ) u- II be yuMitr* oh the da v oft*e departure of ?ach t mmer ft any po ' ?n ? wi h intelligence frotnt ll p rtt vf the mlrnorica continent ta the latent mo rnenf 'hi' i tptione a _ advertisement* received by yfe G+lignm lr??? Fii'wtiie Par,t; P L >i m nd , ik C rnhilt, . ndjohn Milter. )ookitlier% Hiiirietl* ttreet. lo?|i<ii1 ?f i r n n ? r n ^ ^ i- r\ r. - id r. it r.i\+iL.u ? c*ctry 1 uctrt.iy ? One l)..l ; t;< the C .i/TF.RTI *F. MEXT>' (iyiii uini every maning) at on. '/r/"if i ; ' '< trritltn in a plain It gihlr rammer "i., t, r>t Mr ti'7 rrtoenitible for irrort in mwitigrript I'tri IXTIX G of oil kind* difHi'f ' beautifully a rf u?iYA <f... i< . Oiil-'' received at the Publication Ojfice, cortit vt Fi't i ' "<! AT'inau ttrtfli. .ILL LETTER * ty mnil for lubtcri-fiom, or with a<t h e inert* br jm \ paid, or tht pottage will bt detil trfr fr'rn tke vt'iyien rem* I ed }i>..r\T.1HV C011RE<P0\UESCE . ontaimng 1 ' ft m aiivxuai ;ci of the world? ' tin ' if irl be liberally putd for. XO SOT[CF. ran be t<ikni of anonymnut commtmica.01' H'ha.e: rittn'mdrd fvr mi-?rf ori mucl be autheni .i'ed ly '/it i.amr r.nrl adttrt ? of th- u>ri ir; not tiecemaritj orpu/.iafi.n but una guaiontu of kit good faith. it ? f. t ? uf ii /*>' / fcr fa ?eturn rejected cnmmunicutirns JILL P*1YAIEXTS t.i br made in udvanct > ' * THiS v - > N' i' f .'.TlX T tK ' TRE.? Omni. -Hii La?t Lsai ' ' '*;AT t-, try ? Lcrt'i FAcmncic? Srr or St. Marc'* rt "v /'? ./A"" t r. nir.T crem Wiio't thk Cotirnturt 1 - Grot to thi Mill?.tonti nu Vkre. CriCU.S-BOWKRV AVHITME ATHK, Bow?ry ? 1 VJ. 1' . V!?!? ? LllilOFIAN HiCMOXIITI, Pastomimk, fcc. v S'C'l ' NIC?' H \LL f'rnadway, rear Broom* street? . li lliv'l VI IIHSTII >:u, KTIimeiAl 8l*?ilNfl, BvHl K>HVK l'\ . " ii. Sic. I L ?> 3 QPKKA HOUBK, I hurahen tuctt?Voml a.htu 11 1 V \ ' 1 K* . ".'rmdw&y.-''Model <Yi?iits. ' ? *. ' irHim' ?t,?BaW *. ! 'i A*' W "V W > 41 ?? !*?!. Mr. malokit ratmond &2<l (eim'y in tht'r Irish evrrcr n?. \L'' ' T-'llfM, T?'o-x'v.v/.?PicTvnrsqri: Concert or thf v'roi '!i hthmo* N?-v '' nrK Fililay, >iHivh S Cymilutl iii of ihv Herald. Of hs Dr;W rJi i .1. March 2 (yfsterdsy ) 17472 AjT|{r?g*t* Woe Of w*1 139 676 Awr" >: ! of l'?ix Deijy,Weekly. SunCr.y 6t>J PrcrSJcctul edition*.. 46.000 Tie publisAtion ?on?n>eT>c>?u yegierdey nt V to 4 o'olook ' u finished ' 20 minutes to 8. The Steninehlp Britannia We learn, from the agency in this city, that this steamer undoubtedly Bailed on the 12th ult. She is, therefore, considerably over due. News by the Telegraph. Our despatches from Washington, lelative to lite treaty with Mexico, continue to confirm the impression that it will not be ratified by the S-r>Rte in its present form. A formidable opposition, it ser ' s, is likely to be instituted against it by the whig members generally, assisted by certain democrats. The probability of the appointment of peace commissioners, in the event of its defeat, is still maintained. The proceedings in Cor grecs, yesterday, were nrvt of much interest. The Senate went early into executive session. In the House, during: the discussion on th^ bill to supply deficiencies in appropriations for the current year, Mr. Levin, the nativist, took occasion to indulge in a speech denunciatory of the project of sending a mission to Home. It if said his remarks were characterised by that vindictive und uncharitable spirit which rendered so notorious the native party in other days, and tanned the embers of f-xcited public sentiment into that unholy blaze which led to the destruction of the churches of Philadelphia. Mr L 'n speech seemed a galvanic < Hurt to resuscitate tue old native party?but, as in all other struggles which are produced by the aid of that powerful elemeut, the result will doubtless be the some?total and complete prostration. Ia the State Legislature, yesterday, the report of the commissioners of the code was presented, and an immense number of copies ordered to , b? printed. j We learn from Beston, that the stepmer Bri- j taunia was not in sight at eleven o'clock l&ct i night. NeDipiiwr cii dilution In Ijonrion, Parti and ' York. While we were in London and Paris, a year ago, we ascertained from the best sources of information in those capitals, the circulation of the daily journals of each. During the recent j investigation between i he establishment of the Herald and that of the Tribune?growing out of the transter of tne poe-office advertising from the latter to tne lormer?we nave, also, ascertained what Wf believ. to be a correct statenieut ol the circulation of the respective daily newspapers ^ published in New York. Thes- statements are very curious, and ex- j hibit the activity of mind, independence of thought, and genera! character of the three great leading nations of the world. litre they are? Statement of CiacVLATion or the Fa?is Daily Journals. O*.*0 ^ i H.?S ? ="2 6 "3 ?; ?.q? g s, * ^1- : i g vfg | r-c^l :l i^5 Icg-S Z lU* 14 ri }*M : O "5 O te, a,, Franci. Franc I. Franct. Franct. Jon'11,1 dM DebMs*.!?,00Q 80 21 6 10 i94l? 3KI,fD0 | Lu IV?-*t to v('0 40 21 ?-10 10 4-10 3CH,(M 0 I t'o ? r i.tunnel t ...S'j Oifl 12 21 6-10 314 10 30 V 00 H.trlef 3(1 W 40 14 4-10 2'> 6-10 300,?0? ^-ticmlll 5 ('00 CI 14 4-10 496 10 ? | Ail OtbenUO or 12) ro.C'io ? ? ? ? T'Jt?l I2i J00 Tt#remti- il-r. Sot '(I.'irwlate from 1000 to2000 rich, and is* v vitiiiUj sb.aile* of oi iuiou, I cm the old roy&liat, to the re,'ub!ie.?n. * Oop?err?!i\??minis'eri 1?supposed to be aided from secret ?ervirr money. t Cut?<iTMi*e?independent?supported ,by Russia?sabsic y. t Oppr>?itiof?.!ynattic?liberal party of M Thiers. 0: pu?i'ion?dynastic?liberal parly of ?>dil on Barrof Republican?party of extreme lel't?Arago, Cxiot Da1> ot de I'Csn. Jc> (lECriATIO* or thf l,0*doi? dillt Jor*kai.s C trulahnn. Frit? OhttrvuHtns. Tlm?* 18 (WO .. 6d Whig?independ't. H- ?id fl SOU .. 6 Tory-Cona'ratiTO. ? hiotklc 2 soo .. 3 Whig? party. Morning Poit ft 000 .. ft Tory. DaiyNrw 26 OuO . . 3 lladi'l?whig?Indt. Mnrniog AdT?Ttig?r. si'iO .. 6 Indepoadont. Ai! oth< r? f> ooo To'al 65 .'.00 Circt'LATlOJi rr nr Ni:vi Yea* Dailt Jovknals. tin ti. * ?? ?. Prire O^t'rvitliont. Heild 4.1135 .. 'Jt lal'o't ?nnhllua Hon 40 000 .. ] do do Tribon* . .. \yt Wbi,j-p?rty. Courier and i.nqoi'r 7.000 .. 3 Whig?iodepend't Journal of Coram ce 7 0 .. 3 Whi# ? dew ? indt. Daily Exj>r?w 6 i 00 .. 8 Whlfc?party. Trw-Hao S i'00 .. l Democrat. K?rnl?i(t Po?t 1,300 .. 3 do. < iituta'c'l Adrw tls?r 8 ooo 8 Whig. (>l?b? 4-t'i Ali other* 9 000 Tofil 147.610 .'.nrniTc ( mofLATlo* or rnr. Daily JorRNtM in !'*hi?, L.?i?i>o*, ai?d Nr.w Yon*. , fojiulilion Population "/ ' ?f Ci'i u'xfir.n. Caj ital. Country. I.or .-a Jcaratte. 6ft 600 .. 3 0 0 000 .. 20 000 000 l?'i? U"? .. 1,100 000 .. 86,000 OW Ne? York do uii ISO .. .">00 000 .. 23,000 000 Tt?*&. bre mom intereeling facta, letting in light equally on th? literary, political and intellectual progre?* of theae three great cities?the cap tule ot tli* thr?-e neatest countries of the civilized world. Tli* fir?t fact that strikes the mind la the inleriority of the circulation of the London journals The p?*o; !e of England are ?t traders, independent thiwk. re, ?'id fond ot I < ?s(i<iper?. The diminution in the number of n. ietuin/ from the metropolis 0f that tntry, n^ompwtd with tiie other two ciWtf, hr tei ir?rw th? c[ liit price. A tingle I ioi? eH,it)to ten ceiys ofourcurrenoy. A new movement, however, commenced in Loudon two or threa years a^o, by the issuing of the Daily Newt nt three peace, a journal which has already attained a reputation nearly equal to that of th? Timet, and a circulation f*r beyond it. The other old ! journals are diminishing yeur'y, and Bom's of them will e-on disappear altngeiher. As socn as the taxes en the London journals shall have bsen removed, we wiil see as great an increase in 'he r numb' r and circulation 88 we now gee in Paris < r New York. The journalism of Paris- more resembles (he s>Etem ot New York than the London journal; J I J ; ? l? - 1 - lout uurs j uuu turcortiiiigiy 11 reacncti uvnrcr iu the amount of our circulation here About ten or eleven years ego , a similar reduction m the price of news^pers look place in Paris, which was commenced in New York by the proprietor j of the Herald, and some other papers. The coni sequi uce has been a vast increase cf circulation | in the cheap journals; while the Journal det Dti hats, which continues at the old price, and on the old system, has been diminishing much, of Ivite years, and is n w entirely uph?ld by government patronage. As soon as a change of dynasty takes plitee, that journal will disappear, and : another one, on the cheap principle, will succeed it. The journals of New York speak for themSflves. They exhibit a higher ajjgregite circulation than that of eitlmr the London or Paris press, being more than double that of the London, and one-fifth or one-sixth over the aggregate circulation of the Paris papers. We have also included in these statements the population ot the different cities, and also that of the different countries. It will be seen that journalism Nourishes, in proportion to population, to a much greater extent in this free laud, than it does in either France or England. In this estimate we only include the newspapers in the caI pital of each country. If we were to give the details of the provincial press of each, the disparity would appear even greater in favor of the United States, and Ggainst France and England. Tne whole provincial press of Great Britain consists oi a little over two hundred journals ; that of France a little over three hundred; while the provincial press ot the United StateB comprises probably inoie than two thousand journals. In fact, we believe that, from the era oi Faust, and the escape of the new devils which he let loose by his discovery of the art of printing, to the present day, no country can exceed the United States in its number of intellectual and reading people, as may be proved by the vast extent of its newspaper press. In this country, however, the newspapers of New York have,by no means, the same influence over the country at large, as that which the London journals exercise over England, or the press of Paris over France. This may arise from the little squabbles, the mean jealousies, the personal rows, and other disreputable characteristics which have marked too much the journalism of the United States. We believe, however, that a better and abrighter day is dawning over us. The newspaper press cf the United States, like that of London and Paris, is going through a remarkable revolution, and many of the journals that now exist in each of those cities, conducted on the old system, will entirely disappear after the lapse of ten or twenty years. In New York, most of the newspaper proprietors, heretofore, have generally been engaged in other speculations, which have withdrawn the activity of their minds and the enterprise of their genius from their newspaper establishments. This has caused the rise and fall of so many newspapers in New York.? Some proprietors and editors have speculated in mocks, instead of attending to their newspaper ..fl.tirs ; others have become presidents of banks; issuers of paper money; and thus have neglected the most important point ot a newspaper establishment, and given their attention to some outbide business. Some have been immersed m politics so deeply that they continually overlooked i the general interest of the journals committed to their charge. Ia fact,no newspaper establishment, in any part of the world, can ever succeed unless there ia some powerful, energetic, original, determined, concentrated mind, conducting all its operations to one purpose, devising ntw enterprises, and keeping ahead of the public miud in all public affairs. A newspaper establishment is more an intellectual operation than a mere matter of dollars and cents. Capital, without brains, never can establish a journal of any eminence. Attempts have frequentj !y been made in London, Paris and New York; I und they have universally failed. In another point of view the journals of the I ?reat cities among these three great nations, are n political power?a fourth estate of the realm, or the republic?as the case may be?a central point of thought, which becomes part of the constitution and government of the particular country in which it is located. London, through its mighty press, governs the whole British mind, from Canada to Hindostan. Paris, through its multitudinous journals, regulates the intellect of all France, and we may say, of the whole continent. New York is fast attaining to the same dignity, and the snme point of power, by its press?a press that will be vet greater, ond miehtier. and freer than any which any other country can exhibit. The city of Washington is but one of itB suburbs Congress is but one element of the government, and the President himself nothing but the executive agent of those measures which are first originated in the metropolitan press of a great people, and which gradually assume form by discussion throughout the republic. Instead of ' squabbling and quarrelling about trifles, newspaper proprietors, journalists and reporters, ought to understand the dignity of their position, and the pride of their profession. They bhould unite together in the one great purpose for which they are placed here by Providence, ! viz s the regeneration of the new world. They j should direct all their energy, tneir whole mind, and all their strength, to that great and gradual 1 revolution which is b?fore them, und which they and their successors have to work out in the progreis of future ages. Do, do, do. Thk Bet between the Herald and the Tkihune ? The following appeared in the Tribune I yesterday, among the udvertibnnents :? uomin i atholh: ouphaw Aiyli'm, pripce itrkkt. Or.STLKMr.K : I take pl?a*ur? in u-knowltiiglDR the fst vrtiir r?r.A V?nmir?rt .ir.liiira fr.r annnnrf t*t tb>* a bore kutituticn Prrmit inn, In the name of the orphan* and of the manager!. ?h?.m I refrefent ae Treasurer, to return yon Mncnri tbanke for them, ana believe me, with high rs??rd, yours, respectfully, PETER McLAUGHMN. Trwnrer. 1 liimrr k McElrath Ktqrs , Editors of the Tribune. New York. Feb JP, 18?H. Received re* tik Orhhast Aitlum Society, the hanamme fuuj of |>1U0 from M'ftsr* & McElratii, for whleh. reoelre onr gaWal thank*. MAKV E. C. VAN HOKNE, Trustee. Krb 29,1848 These are the vouchers for the payment of the I two hundred dcHlars (deducting one dollar for iidvrrtiMng) lost by the Tribune in the bet on the respective circulations ol that paper and the Jhrald. It is all right and proper that an acknowledgment of the receipt of the money should be. made; but wc are somewhat of the opinion that some little acknowledgment was due to the litruld, even in politeness. The matter which led to the bet and its payment to these Orphan Asylums, was originated by the Herald; wl won the money, and it was from the Herald tliey actually received it. Why, then fore, such a mean form of acknowledgment for *2?'?0 of oar well enrn*!l inonvy, by the twurrr of one and til* t?f tli* | othfrl Fashionable Movements. This is the heyday of ihe fashionable season. Wj have three or four fashionable clubs in this city, which give tone to all the rank* and avenues of society.? There is the "Union Club," the "Racket Club," the "Empire Club," and the "Astor Club," or committee, to take charge of the Opera. The latter cmi; out with ;i splendid gala night, last Saturday, which, however, turned out, as we predicted it wi>uld, to b? quite a mistake and a failure, as far as the receipts were concerned, iu the aggregate. There was, however, one redeeming trait in the thing, which we present in the following correspondence : ? James Gordon Bennett, F-iq., Editor op the Herald : ? Mr Dear (mr : An incident occurred (st the Opera) oa ths gals night, Saturday last,which was so creditable to all the parties ooonscted with it, as to deserve som^ iiuuiio buih'b?a uunor wiuon oouiu ue given no wnere so appropriately u the Herald, the reoognised gasette ot th? " upper ten," and especially of the Opera. A few of tiie prominent patroae of the Opsra, among whom were Messrs Davis, Laugdon,and Ue Rham. a: the e inclusion of the perform&noe of the tc*n a from ' Luertsia Btrgia," united in the desira to attest their Appreciation of the talents and worth or Ttuffl Bened-tii and Hotsl; whereupon it was determiaed to present e*ch of those dietlrgaished artists with a cheek lor $100. KhioU was accordingly done by Mr T. E Davis, iu a very handsome manner. I presume that Truffl nofcnowledged the eompliment with a gracious ant grateful emiie, wh'le Benedetti, the next day, replied in a note, of which the enoloeed is a oopy. # ? ? Yours, ito. i2i bkoome street. > February 38, 1648 ) Thomas E. Datii, Esq.? My Dei a 8m-1 should do violence to the most lively appreciation of the frleno ly feelings which most surely have prompted the bestowal upon me of the very handsome token which 1 had the honor to reoelre from your hinds on Saturday evening laat, if I omitted to seise the earliest opportunity to make my profound acknowledgements to yourself and the gentlemen who united with you in the gift Events like these mark the brief sojourn of an artist in a strange land with reminiscences which in after yesrs he may revert to as evinoingin the breasts of his auditors someibiag more than the merely transient impressions which were produoed by his humble efforts on the stage. Euoouraged by this testimonial of approbation from the lead<cg patrons of the Opera, I shall not know how else to attest the grateful impression it has made upon my heart, save by new and more ardent efforts to deserve tbelr ooutinued esteem, and in the earnest hope that I may be suooesiful in this cherished aim. I will oonolude by desiring you to oonvey to your isolates in this unexpected, and I fear, undeserved com r>.?.v??, amvdii vviuivi aoruisuvrn Vi lujr DlUOOm ({?' litude: while for yourself, my dear sir, and eapeoKlly for the delicate, and yet flattering, tei ma with whioh you Aceonpanied the gift, I pray yon to ucoept the best and warmest withes of Your obliged and ob't aerv't. SESTO BENEDETTI. Bravo! Beuedetti. The next fashionable movement was by the llacket Club. This took the form of a splendid ball, und cam? ofl? on Tuesday evening. The following was our card of invitation, embracing, also, three similar cards tor ladies:? RACKET COURT BALL Tuesday Evening, 39th February, 1848. Danoing at 0 o,clock. LADIBi rATBONKSIKS. Mrs. Philip Hone, Mrs. H. C. De Rham, Mrs. D. C Colden, Mrs. J. A 8tevens, Mrs. Geo. Barclay, M ra J. W. Schmidt, Mrs. A. Ls Barbier, Mrs Henry Pariih, Mrs. Robert Emmet, Mrs. J. Prrsoott Hall. The honor of Mr. J. O. Bennett's oompany is requested mniiieia. President of the Clob. D. C. Colden, T. A. Emmet., M. H. Grinnell. J. P Hall, A. P. Montain, C H. Ru-sell, P. M. Wetmore, A. Belmont, Q D? Rbim, J.8ajdam,Jr, N. Edgar, J P Sage, C. T Emmet, E. Post. W DouglM, J. Jones, F Griffan, T. E. Davis, C. Maire, 8. Mattland. This Card is to be presented at the door. The whole, we understand, was a very splendid and magnificent affair. We could not attend, in consequence of indisposition; but we have been promised a full account of the proceedings on the occasion, with a graphic description and display of the beauties and beaux who were present. This ball, it is said, was got up by the members of the Club, in order to pay off some old scores, which we are happy to hear was ac. complished, and a handsome surplus left to constitute a fund for future fun. The Astor Opera Club, established for the support of the opera, is now engaged in preparations or a grand fancy ball, next Monday evening, at the Astor Theatre. The proceeds of this brilliant affiirare to be appropriated for the liquidation of the deficiencies of the opera season, and of debts still due. When the arrangements are comDletcd. we shall be able to sav more on this subject. The other fashionable club is the Empire, the president of which is the famous Captain Rynders, whom Mr. Clay thought he would be able " to whip," but which we doubt much. We would even make a bet upon Rynders against Clay, in the matter of "whipping." But avast! This club is now coming into the field with a ball in the highest fashionable style, probably at Tammany Hall. The famous Yankee Sullivan? the scientific pugilist, and most gentlemanly but-ender of the present age?also is a member of this club, and has already been to the opera, and has approved of the whole troupe, particularly Truffi. In fact, we are even given to understand that Captain Rynders, Yankee Sullivan, and a whole bevy of the fashionable boys of the Empire Club, intend to frequent the Opera, regularly once a week, in white kid gloves, and mean to cut out, in every way, both the Union and the Racket Clubs, and all or any of the members of any other club in town. Fashionable movements never were so flourishingas they now are in this city,and all classes are flocking to the Opera, led on aa they are by all these clubs?the Union, the Astor, the Racket, and the Empire Club, with its brave and generous boys. God and liberty ! Bright eyes and sweet smiles ! Brandy smashers, Sic. ruukibkldm aii li i\ duli ftftl a lie ulg?ll ul u1c Fourierite party in the Corporation, makes a gr<*at noise at the defeat of the adultery law in the Assembly, and pours out an astonishing quantity of tears and sympathy for the lovely and pretty young women of the age. Shocking ! All this would be very fine and pathetic, if it were real. But Fourierism, as developed in this city, is nothing but the grossest hypocrisy in action?taking a purse to support Clay, and then deserting him. Since the Fourierite philosophers got into the Corporatiou of this city, and controlled the finances of that body, there have be?n more waste of the public money, more atrocious violations of the charter, more plundering of the people, in the shape of taxes, than ever the history of party has before exhibited in New York. These philosophers think that tears of hypoerisy, over the defeat ofthe adultery bill, are sufficient palliation for robbing the public treasury, contrary to the charter, and keeping the city in a state of filth and dirt all the year round. Before the first May morning dawns upon u?, we trust they will find themselves sadly mistaken. _ Respect to thk Memory of John Qimncy Adams.?We eee, by the Philadelphia papers, that her citizens have determined to suspend their business while the remains of the Hon. John Quincy Adams are passing through that city. This is a resolve worthy of the Philadelphians, and a merited tribute of respect to that distinguished man. We trust our citizens will follow ao excellent an example, by timely announcing a similar movement in this city. 0C?- The Mirror mikes a great dust about underrating its circulation. What is its exact circulation1! It'it will allow a full examination of its books and condition, we will throw open ours, eatrh agreeing then to publish, in our respective journals, the exact and fair circulation of the two papers, side by side. Is not this fairl a* for iti? amiable abuee, wc i?rhs it by as the wind from a c<tbin*i d'aimm. IV Mirrtn will injur* th* Mtrahl nhout a?nvi. will help tttntr*} Tarlpr. p ?? * . '. I " . 11 . Mori Gas Letting?Somtthinq ukk Black Mail.?Since we have practised on the gu letting principle, towards the Tribune, and punctured it to the ainmnt of #2,230, one of our cotemporaries, envious probably of our success, has cupped it in a new pluce, pretty effectually, too; for the result is a " purse," the oentents of whsch we are led to believe amounted to a considerable sum. Mr. Greeley, it appears, is an earnest advocate of Mr. Clay, as the whig candidate for the next Presidency ; but as he as earnestly advocated him at a form''r election, as he does now, and secretly exerted himself to defeat his nomination at the Hirrisburgh convention, his advocacy at the present time is looked upon with ome suspicion, and in our opinion, justly. More for the "gas letting." General Adoniram Chandler, of this city, a man of respectability and integrity, sustains the charge of the duplicity of Greeley toward* Mr. Clay, and bays that in lS37-'8, he and others subscribed a purse to establish u paper to support Mr. Clay's nomination in Albany, and the paper was issued in that city under the title of ihe Jeffertonian, and edited by Mr. Greeley, which paper did not pursue the course intended by those who subscribed the purse. Afterwards, however, and during the same c invass, it has been proved that Mr. Greeley st crttly exerted himself?and it is alieged with Bora^ degree of success?to defeat Mr. Clay's nomination. Here, then, we have another escape of "gas," in the shape of a purse. We give General Chandler's own words: * * * * * ? The ?hig members of the legislature of 1887-#, numbering one hundred In the Home, in a oauoui having reference to the approaching Presidential campaign of 1810, thai early rcotved to unite their most strenuous effort* to promote the election of Henry Clay. They further resolved to make up a parse to be applied in issuing a paper in Albany for extenS'Ve and almost gratuitous circulation, to bit plaoed under the editorial care of a man of known Integrity, ability and devotion to the cause. Here Mr. Greeley was introduced, an the man, above all other*, whose devotion to Mr Clay oould be relied on. This war my first knowledge or, or acquaintance with Horaoe Greeley I pi eaume he took the parse, for 1 paid my aaaeasment, and the ptprr wag issued under his charge, calif d the J*ffm?nian How tar he redeemed his plsdge to the gentlemen composing the caucus alluded to, or wbat amount of confidence inay with safety be reposed in any of his preteuaions, his subsequent course, aa developed in his letter to Col. C. S Todd, will fully answer. * ? ADONIRAM CHANDLER. Here there is some gats letting ia tile shape of a purBe; hut we would really like to know how much money siid purse contai icd, nnd, also, whether it was considered " k?l ick mail" or not. As, however, it wan designed for publishing a newspaper, which is rather an expensive business, it must have contained quite a ki?uv l'ttle bit of "gas," or " black mail." We will hazard a conjecture at the amount, and put it down at ten thousand dollars. We, therefore, have to alter our Statbmkwt or Gas l?t out or ths Tamum?. Post Offloe Advertising (2,000 00 Bet tor the Benefit of the Orphan Asylums.. . 300 00 Compensation of the Umpires 30 00 $2,230 00 " Gas," or Blaok Mail oontained in the parse made up by the whig membera of the Leglslsture in 1837-8, for a paper to support Mr. Clay, And edited by Mr Greeley,while he was secret ly working, nt the same time, to defeat Mr. Clay's nomination, estimated at 10,000 00 Gaa or Black Mail yet in Greeley to be let out, $7,770 00 Who's the next operator! Bring along the instruments, and a bottle of chloroform. Musical Critics ?The establishment of the Italian Opera, as a refined entertainment of the wealthy classes of New York, has met with many obstacles The greatest of these, perhaps, have proceeded from the presumption and ignorance of those who call themselves critics, and who write nonsense upon the different notes> tones, semi-tones and quarters of tones of an opera singer. Some of these gentlemen have filled the columns of the journals with their nonsense for weeks and months. Finding, however, but little attention paid to them, they have proceeded, not only to criticise the singing of the artists, but to abuse them in the most impudent and outrageous manner; and this they call musical criticism. Abominable ! Poor Benevcntano has fallen under the displeasure of these chaps; and the Courier and En(juirer, in a critique upon the opera of" Ernani," denounces him as having hornn himself ?? n?>i. tlier as a man nor a gentleman," without referring by one word to the voice, power or capacity of the artist. We take this 10 be criticism run mad, and are much astonished that the conductors of that respectable journal should allow such gross personal abuse to disfigure their columns, instead ot giving fair, sound and impartial criticism. This was something lik<? the way in which poor Biscaccianti was treated by many of the same sort of critics. Atrocious! We should like to getu peep behind the scenes, in order to be able to understand the real causes of such ebullitions of spleen, instead of criticism. The truth, however, will come out one of these days. Beneventano, on the Monday in question, sang and acted with great talent?with even greater than on former occasions ; and in private life he is quite an accomplished man, and a genii man, every inch of him. In fact, such remarks are not criticism?they are nothing but undisguised ruffianism. Nothing but ruffianism. Later from Havana.?The packet ship Norma, Captain Richard Kllis, arrived from Havana last evening, after a fine passage for this time of year. She brings papers to the 20 h ult. There were upwards of one hundred American vessels in port when she left, and no freight. The sugar crop coming in will, deubless, afford freights for more than one half of the number. The new Captain General, who is to replace General O'Donnell, was expected hourly. From Nassau, N.P.?By the way of Baltimore, we have copies of the Royal Gazette, published at Nassau, to the 16tli ult. The House of Assembly m-t on the 16th. The question relating to the separation of Turks Island from the Bahama government, was to have been brought under the consideration of the house on the 25th. A bill facilitating the naturalization of aliens had been passed. No local news whatever. marine AffMvs. Thk Shi* M. Howr.s.?It appears bj the following eommuDloatioD.from Messrs. Barolay k Towneend, that some of tba statements published yesterday, in regard to the canting of the M.Howes, and which were famished usas we presumed, from an authentio sonroe. are not entirely oerrect. Tbe letter here, however, does not point oat tbe error; but from Its bearirg we should infer that the allusion to Messrs ilr.wes. Godfrey VCo.'a Interfwreuce, was the most objeetionable part of the artlele. and we doubt not but that it bore less of truth than any of the other statements The owner of a vessel, after the contraot had been conoluded, has oertoinly a right to suggest, and even Interfere to a oertaln extent, where he deems It necessary, and It may be that oar Informant miioonstrusd Csp'aln Howes' suggestions into positive interierence. Our remarks, in rt-ferene e to the ship were complimentary and truthful, and oertainiy nothing more than she deserves. HobOken, March 3, 1X8. olntlilmtll : A publication in the HtrtH of yesterday, under the head of Marine Affairs, cells upon us lo justice, to state, that your correspondent or informer could not have aouroaa. Tha ahlp M. How**, we hav? navar heard apoken of but In terma that would reflect credit both to the owner* and the builder* Tha faot of her canting after leaving har w?ya Is loiily to ba attributed to tba want or ballaat The owner*. Meaara Howes, Godfrey fc Co.. have alway*, during our Intercourae with them.aoted with all tha kindne** and liberality wa ooald venture to aak, and conformed to our view* to every raaaonabla extant. We remain gentlemen, Your nb dlent aervant*. BARCL\Y k TOWN8F.ND An orrset to thk Pkovidkmcb Jou*p?ai.? Th* New Yokk Hkkai.d?Of all the papers in tha oountry for Dawa and crnimaroUl Intelligence, give ua tha Ntw York fJaily lie,,,Id. Wa know of do mora indualrioua Individual In tha Union thau Jame* O.irdon liannett Tin paper contain* detail* of all the new? throughout tha world. 1 ha Herald is alway* ahead of U* Auupatltora lu the city, and wi are haj^y to l*wo ' ibat It* hib?m* U aqua! to It* *nt?rpH*? it* ?iroUU> I Urn la largar than My ether p*ptr In th* Villi I i?*?*.) t 'i I*. TELEGRAPHIC INT? LLIWNCK. Ttat Latest Aspect or Ik* Fat* or th? Treaty with Mexico. Washington, March 2, 1848. The Senate is still in Executive session on the treaty. The whigs had a caucus this morning, and came into the Senate in a body at a quarter to one o'clock. It at once became evident that ih'-y had come to a decision, and that that decision was against the treaty. Tha determination to lake a vote upon the treuty to day, has been ^'-considered, and it is now agreed that the final vote shall be taken on Saturday next. The administration men still hope the treaty will be carried, but in a modified form?hence the postponement of the vote. The whigs generally, the 54 40 democrats, and the Texas sena tors, think it must be rejected, and commtssioni-rs appointed. Even if adopted, the treaty will be largely amended, so that a commissioner will be necessary in any event. The friends of peace are afraid that the Mexican government will be overturned in the meantime; but we understand that instructions are about to be sent to the commending general to hold the existing government sccure. Some of the programme on Mr. Trial's schedule, it ia expected, will be agreed upon by Saturday. The late vote on the Wilmot proviso, in the House, has operated against the treaty. It is snowing here very rapidly. W. 1b? Rtumtr. Boston, March 2- 11 P. M. The Britannia had not arrived at Boston up to 11 o'clock last night. Tlw Evening In Washington. Washington, March 2?10 P. M. The snow fell from ten o'clock up to six in the evening, at Washington. The President's levee was held, and tolerably well attended. The Washington Monument ball was a failure. Fallu e of tta? Ovwlud Express. Charleston, March 2, 1848. The overland express did not arrive to-day. thikvikth u)ni>iik??. F1KST SESSION. Washikoto"*, March 2, 1848 Peuata. At the usual hour, the Vice President oslled (he Senate to order. Prayer by ths Chaplain. the public printers. Mr. brad?u*r,of Maine, submitted a resolution instructing the Committee on Printing to enquire when the President's message and aooompanying documents would be printed, and said the prospeots were that they might not be completed before the next session of Congress. Mr. Dix, of New York, spoke briefly in opposition to it, and said the delay had been occasioned by the time req aired for engraving the maps. It was ?fter s me further conversational debate, and a few words of explanation between Messrs. Wesoott, Sevier and Bradbury, adopted. tentilation of the senate chamber. The Hon. Mr. Dix, of New York, offered a resolution instructing the Comralttae on I'ublio Buildings to enquire inte the expediency of adopting some method for the more complete ventilation of the Senate chamber. { which waa adopted duties olt foreign fish. Mr Webitek presented a petition, numerously signed by ettisens of Massachusetts, praying for a specifls duty j on fish imported from foreign oountries. He said the | present tariff gave British interest advantages over that of the United States, and considered the modification petitioned for highly necessary. The petition was referred to the Committee on Kininae. a present for the krknch ooternment. Mr. Dix, af New York, submitted for oensideration a resolution instructlrg the Library Committee to inquire into the expediency of directing the Secretary of the | Treasury to transmit to the French government our standard of weights and measures by Mons. Yattemare. The resolution was adopted. jurisprudents. The House amendments to the bill requiring attaohi ments Issuing from the courts of tha United States to ! conform to the praotloe of the State oourta, were eon curred In. the heiks of j. paul jones. mr. in aioh, irom me tommiiut on i/iuni, rtporttd In favor of a committee of oonference in regard to the House amendment* to the bill for the relief of the hslra of Jobn Paul Jose*. j On motion of Mr. Sstier, of Arkansas, the Senate I went into Executive session. Houis of Representatives. The Speaker called the Honse to order at the usual ! hour, and with the usual formalities. filling a vacancy. On motion of Mr. Marsh, of Vermont, the Speaker of j the Houae waa authorised to fill the vacancy caused by 1 the death of Jobn Quincy Adami in the Chairmanship j of the Committee on the Congressional Library. Mr. ; Palfrey, of Massachusetts, waa appointed. the folic frintino'. A dissuasion c use up on a motion to print 6,000 eopiea of a report from the Committee on Naval Affairs, during wbloh the delays of the public printers in the prepara! tlonof doouments ordered to be piinted, were severely handled by Messrs. Ashmun, Wentworth and Palfrey Messrs. Van Benthuysen tc Co were defended by Mr? Washington Hunt and Mr. Conger, of New York. kiaminkr1 in the patent office. The bill in reference to examiners In the patent offloe was then taken up, and the amendment respeoting two thnimnd dollars salaries adonted. and the bill nass^d MISCELLANEOUS The 8rEAEEK laid before the Houan a letter from Mr Smith in regard to his ingenious and tine-saving fovea, tion for taking the yeas and nay* in Legislative bodies It wm referred to tbt Committee on rnblie Build Inge The Speaker also laid before the Hauae a well-written letter from Mona. Vattemare, In regard to hia highly popular ayatem of International exchangee. It waa referred to tha Committee on the Library. Hon. C. J. Inoerioll, from the Committee on Rules, reported amendmenta for allowing member* to file notioea of bill* that oame up as petition!, under direotion of the Speaker, In oommlttee of the whole. the deficiency bill. Mr. Vinton aubmitted a resolution which wna adopted to terminate the debate on the deficiency, appropriation! for the flacal year on to-morrow, whloh waa adopted. On motion, the Houae then resolved Itaelfinto oommlttee of the whole House on the State of the Union, and took up the bill to supply the defloienoy in the estimates for the current year. i Mr. thommoi or Indiana, replied to to* sp'een 01 McLane of Maryland, made In the Home y?Rt?rJ?y His rpeeoh waa earn eat and eloquent, and hla eritieiima on the frots and arguments of Mr. McL. brought tbat gentleman several time* to hla feet to make explanation*. Trvm4i* Smith, of Connecticut, followed in a speech of oonaiderable pewer, In whleh he animadverted at aome length on the policy and measure* of tha admlnlst rat ion generally He d?nounoed the Mexloan war in Ml 11* atagea, and declared hia oppeaitlon to the terma of the treaty now under consideration in the Senate. Mr. Litin, the native member from Philadelphia, next Rpok* from the Clerk'a desk against the item in the deficiency bill, providing for a miaalon to the Papal State* He treated the Houre to a atrong diah of Native Amerlcanlam, and denounced Pope Piua in terma moat vehement, aa anything but a liberal and progressive stateemin and Christian When Mr. L had concluded Mr.St noun obta'ned the floor, and the Committee ' n jvu si mr lunw, buu uu iuuhwu, iivubo wijwumru. NEW YOBK I.KUHIiill RR. Senate. Ai.hant , March a, 1849. 0410 or ifpkrtiioik A bill ?u reported to equal!** rfpreeentotion in J Boardt of Sup?r?l?orf. Mr. Orddici, on big own behalf, made written re port It favor cf the general railway bill. | Mr. Johwbow reported a bill to Incorporate the Erie ' and Chautauqua Ii nil way Company. PHOTr.ctiot or Mf?0R? Mr. Cmri reported a hill to pr.Veot mlnori on eanala UE5KRAL. lull.110*1) II 11.1 . 1 The Senate went Into committee on the feneral rail way bill and the reaolutlom In reform"" thereto. MUkOAl) fu reported eo ear 1mm f*4l*ay w?lt?r#, tad | UHJ vm malt Ul? ipeelH win fe? Mc?iUy 1 1 BtPURT OF TNI COMMMIlOlfKRi ON IBACT1CE. The S?cate ordered the prfnt n< of for'y time* tbe oiiul Dumber of the report of lb* Commissioner* on PiMlioe. IHtKITiait ADO BEaEroLB^T AiitlflATlONB Tbe bill fur tbe incorporation of o><arl'able *ud bene olent aaaooiatioca waa nut<? tbe F/toial order for Satur. day next A<*J >urn<?d Autmhlf, The Canal Board in eniwet to ? resolution, reported that $769 #00 could thit year bt) expended for canal Improvement!. CNiC.IECTADT AXD 0 ATt KILL BAILROAP. The bill to amend tbe obarSer of th?s Schenectady and Catfhlll ltailwhy Company, pa*?ed. NOCriMPkNliTIQM rUM f* f A T U a* ? .n--" - Mr. Uatmonu reports] adv?r?*ly to thu petition of the Ontario Steam and ("ant.1 Boat Company, for the repeal of tbe liw of 1047, givivg compensation for death oiu?ed by neglig;ne>j. Report sgreed to, and petltlen denied Jr.TIIKO vroou'a rLOUOH AOAIMrr a ITUMP The concurrent ie? lu'ion. ajKinc Congress not ton. n-w the patent for Jethro Wool's plough, wm agreed to unanimcurly. THK SEDUCTION bill AGAIN. Mr. Coic'i mction. intde yfst'.'rday, to suspend the 47th rule ofthe Hou*<>, In order that tbe vote rejecting the liaotlon bill might be rscoapidered prevailed by a voto of 53 to 37. A motion was then rcatJe, that the latter vote be reoontidered, which we, by consent, Uld on the table. It would require 6b vol ,i for h reoonslderation. Mr. Bowie effered -n am?ndmont to the act to organize the first division if the New York Militia, whloh was ordered to a third readin . HF.FOKT cr THK COMMISSIONERS OK rUALTIC* The report of tho Commissioner! of Practioe was rece'ved, anil on a motion to print thirty times the usual number, was referred to the committee on printing. r hi vatic and local bill! Several private and local biils were then acted on; after which the Senate adjourned. Markets* Charleston, March 3, 184b ?The sales of ootton today were twelve hundred biles, at former prices At the New Orleans market on 24th nit., cotton was in aoiivs <l?mand. Middllag to good ?t 0^ a 7 Sugar was dull of late in coiiseqmMic* of the unfavorable rta'.e of the wtta'hur. Molasses was dull. With sties at from 19 to 31 crnts The sales of Hour wt<rs small Freights ?A British ship was taken for Liverpool at nine-sixteenths KCoban^es limited. Boston, March 3.?Flour-The market continue ! firm, and sales of 800 bbls wero made, including Western braidi at $(l 87X a $t> 60. Corn?Sales of 4 000 bu.vhels were made, including yellow, at GO, and white at 03a. lije ? Sulei of 7s:? ba*hils w>rj made (iulerior) at h3o. Oats?Salos of 3 000 bushels wrre made at 48a ? Provisions weie steady, with moderate sitl?s to the trad*. Freights contioued dull. Shipping Intelligence. Charleston, Mhicii j?Arr I ar.ilma, NVnrk; Clenieiitt. Boston; Naomi, Cork; Abdel Kider do. Cid Viilliuiu, fli.ltnell.hia: Cole, Clinton, mil K ir, N York. New Orleans, K?b 24?Arr ship IMrstiue, NYork; bark Murella, Boston. Cld bark Stir Philadelphia. Illy Intelligence. The Weatheb?Snow Storm ? Tho initial month of the vernal season, ma Je Its debut iu as cool a,manner as oould possibly he desired, and a deteiminaticn to play the lion at the beginning, was manifested before it was fairly ushered in. A oold southeast wind had been blowing for some hours before old Febiuary departed, which continued during Wednesday, and increased gradually till Thursday morning; at about four o'olock,on the afternoon of whioh d ?y, it commence )|snowing, and before sight o'clock, P. M , tbe whit? m.tntle, which has been so poetloally eulogized by so many pens, began to give promite that a sleigh-ride might yet be eDjoyed by the thousands of btaux, each of whom, has been ansloatly looking frr an opportunity to eieigh a dear fer months past. The boys, we mean the urchins, are in extacies, and fun may be expsoted, with a rir.g and jingls of the merry. ms:ry bells Tableaux Vivants.?There has been for the past week considerable excitement relative to the exhibitions n diBerent parts of the city, cnll'd lrtblea-x vivents, or pone plaitiquu, aud the proprietors have b?>n in daily expectation of i.ffiuitl notice to shut up iheir pUccs of exhibition. The chargeswhich hav- brtnmadefremtima to tim? in the dresses of the statuvs. aiiu the abolition of all drspery to the temale fgurrs, induced the Mayor and the magistrates o examine tui, and oonsuit their legal advisers for the purpose of the limit of their authority in the premises. aud the concin* on ihey arrived at was, that they had no power to prohibit the exhibition, unless tne figures were entirely nuie. So long as the nrlitts stick to the tights, they do not Infringe upon aey existing law; but application will probably be made immediately to the Legislature for an aot covering the defect leniently di<co?*red in the statatea. This decision will give the taA/*?vs vivann all the lati tuda tbey want at prrsent; but as tie pubiio morala be ooie vitiated, greater attraction will be neoessary to , draw, and they will, without doubt, pander to the cor- I ru|.t taste at tbe d?y. until the strong arm of the law I puts a* end to all suoh demoralising exhibitions | Columbian Hose Company, No. ?We understand I fH?t ?K? ?f Ik'. - I- " 1.1 ?J i as we thick, a pretty exteoeive, excursion, ibe coming summer to Xiagira Falls?la July next? Id full Are dress, taking with them their large hcse carnage, and will ba accompanied with a lull band of music while on the visit. On their return from the Falls, thej will make 4 short visit at Rochester, Auburn, Syraouse, anu Saratoga Springs, making the wtioio excursion in about ten days Wb well recMleot. se?iug tuis company pa?s our offlee last sammer on their excursion 10 Saratoga Springs, and their uniform aal flremeu like app-arance, on that occasion, was the gen rai remark at that time, and we shall be much surprised if this is not the most extensive excursion of pleasure ever undertaken by any fire cemp*ny of this oity Fiar.?A flro broke oat at noon on Wednesday, in the tea store comer of Sheriff and Seeoid streets, whioh w>' put ont with v?rj trifling damage Damiiehoi i 'Work ?There is a very dangerous work now going on in Twelfth street, near University Place, where the blasting of mck is curried on O Wed esday aftrrnoon n horse stHndiug near by was badly hurt by being struok by a pieoe of stone, from a blast, and several persons b*r>-ly escaped with their lives This Is a very dangerous bueiness to be earned on in the oity, and many accidents have occurred, and it would be well to put a stop to ruth work being performed in any densely populated patt of the oity; and then all danger to Ufa and property woald be avelded. Shit Fcrr.a ?This destructive malady st'.ll prevails, with no apparent abatement Th- symptoms of this disorder seem to be unnff -cted by the seasons, operating in e^nal foroe, whether it blows hot or oold It is to be hoped that the efforts of m-dical men to investigate the causes and effects of this epidemic, will finally susoeed in subdninK it. *om* energetic measures must be taksn, if possible, to cheek its virulenoe, and not suffer it to ooatinue an enigm?, like the potato disease, and a scourge, as long as the tide uf emigration flows onward. Many of our most usefn! and benevolent citizens have fallen victims to thts s!okness. In addition to the mortality ameagst the emigrants; but. with few exeeptlons, they were persons who, through motives of humanity or friendship, h?ve exposed themsMves too fre-ly to the '-viiijftgciuu, un'J lb in num" Hiniftajtiu'i tu snow miki me r?eld*nta at the ^narantlne are perfectly free from the diatamper, and f?el nodrej'l of It whatever. The placea of fnahlonabla reaort on fho lfla-d during the laramar aeaaon, wl'l be frequented a? muoD as ever, the rotolag ?eaaon, particularly tbat d< l'ghtful apot, New Brighton, There the proprietor of the faa lion ible boarding honrM and hot-la are already actively preparing for Ihtir rummer eampaign At Nk? Brighton, th?r? h?re, ?? belie?e, kfrn no i';atai>cea of tbin dt?ean', except tbat of the cathollo clerjyraan. the Hot Mr. Murphy, wUoae >l1gloua dutiea br<u*nt him hourly in enntast with the *tok patients of the )mi'>ttal Our ei .inni ha?e no oo.ratl.iu to be deterred from breatbiac tie pure ana air at any of the delightful places of resort on the inland the ueit aesaon. Woltbs ii? sfikkr'n Clothiki ?Oar city b?i laltarly 'jeen Tiaitcd by aome half doi*n Reverend Milan. 80 tnd-so, r?>pr?ffntlon themat-lTea an Catholio olenrymrn, and rnd'arorlnn. upon Tarloui pretexts, to gat money from member* of that. pfr<utaion Theae ar* evidently ' aoine atray aherp from fba fold ? Judah," or men who, perhapa. nerar belonged to the order at all; and It iabut doingjuatiee to the Catholic portion of our cltlzaca, to otution tham aialnat tbeae atrolling mendio?nta, who hunt aliaut for a little money - upon their own hc.ak " We hav? ktown &n inatanoe or two, where detection of the Impo'lflou waa made, tbat the alar ""?? qu'oaij iwinu, huh uiu udi rnjfrsi uin n ?ure way to get rli tf the** troublerouie ouatumer* l?, to tell thtm to 1 call itgiiu," *rd thin will operate like uisglo upon the.?e T&nr n.t pretendtra and proleaaore of aiDotity In tb? preeent ? e Wii.luk St?< tt?Atrfldjf Jiw th^ wotIi of opening I and widening WllJUra rtr?et commenced, aod la rapidly pro^reeMng N ?veral lutnilitniu i Imildlugs bliT* already had the front w?Hs lorn down, and preaenta dilapidate J appearance, wi'li the ruofe extending aome four or tire 'e. t beyond the walla, without any apparent support. I That part of the atreet In ?h|nh l!ie wr<rk* ia giipg on in continually enveloped in it cloud of litai) uuat, and pe;*;ma paaalng by had fcet'.fr be careful, leat a brink or part of the limber ahouM fall upon tln m. Toe urdinanoe fir thin Improvement p?aa?d muie time a!nce, a.)d It waa then contemplated to beg n the w rk about the flrat of iM?y. In a f?w weeka, William atreet will oonnaot with Cnatham, thereby greatly relleviug Naaaau atreet, which l? now the osly a'reet leading from the oarer part of the elty to Chatham etrvet. Mfktiho roa thk M'umou,?There la to be a meet. Ing thia evening, at 8 * 0100*, at I'nlveraity Chapel, for me renei Ol rauvil't niinwuii lumvivrn. ni-irriH nor* uiona w.ll ho prem nt to address I he meeting. Wd hops that dome'.hinn *111 be dene for there poor people. ""Anothfr :* * ok Poi?om?<n.?Oil Wedneedky after oon I Mri. Ow1!), (Mldlii ??t No 138 Ingram* airoet, wont ont for a abort time, an J loft, bar child. * boy about thr?c year* old, at homn On lior return, aba let bar little fon go out to piny After ainuniog hlmoelf for about au hour, he weut home, an.t almoat Immediately | ii?"Ama very elolr, whan Mr* <( Tent (o a drag " ? re In <tbe rlolulty to prr>?ure aome almpln medicine ft>r '< in 0? ffkurniiiK (It* Mftthmr/'li*)1# f ?u^d li?? Mi| ' n ? |*uudu fied did o"t ?(* '>!? -> f 0< | ib" Btadluifta obtain* 4- uutll latabonr when *?n)?i| | mafttttt WW adminUfarH. ?hOftl? ?0*t ?bt?h ?he l>?y i

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