Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 10, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 10, 1842 Page 1
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\ . <f ' , * I THI I. m^R?. 3U7.?Wk?l? WM Opening of the Spring rrwIr-AiwUilng The Spring trade for the year 1842 is beginning to open about these days, in this commercial metropolis, on a new and important footing* The auspices are highly favorable?the prospects cheerful. From all the event* tak"",, place around us,and from the remarkable facia de veloped relative to the annnal productions of this remarkable country, it is very evideni, that in every species of wealth and industry, this noble country is richer, healthier, happier, than the moat sanguine imagined. The applications for getting rid of their debts, under the new Bankrupt Law, seem to be utterly insignificant in point of numbers, influence, or character. Not two hundred persons, in all our large cities, have yet upplied, and those are just such persons as never add any thing to natural wealth or natural industry. It is true the debts * of some of the States appear larg.^ and very heavy, amounting to about $200,000,000? but wti'n it is known that the surplus wealth of this country, for one year, with economy and prudence, is capable of paying up one half of the debt, who should be frightened, or ta'k of repudiation about the interest! With an annual produce, in agriculture, fisheries, mines, forests, and manufactures, equal to 1G00 millions of dollars, it would seem to be very easy to reorganize anew the state and general government finances?to manage the currency?and to complete all really useful public works, be they railroads or canals. Why then should not trade revive, and public and private credit b? invigorated, by pursuing a right and honest course of policy! There is no obstruction, but what we find in the clamom of a few paltry speculators out of Congress and State Legislatures?and the folly and squabbling of mcny foolish legislators in both such public bodies. Under this general aspect of a flairs, there is every prospect that the trade of 1842 will revive?that public and mivate credit will come up again?that the country will go on to prosper, by pursuing right principles. The first thing to be done, is, for Congress at oace to stop their squabbles, and te settle the currency and other questions. The next thing is, for all the suspended banks that can resume, to resume at once ?and to compel the rotten banks 10 wind up?dismiss their incompetent or dishonest officers?and make them farmers, to gain a livelihood. Too many have crowded the commercial and financial ranks of life,and too few have turned their attention to agriculture and honorable labor, which will always return an equivalent, equal to human comfort and sustenance. In this city, the prospect of real business has not been belter since 1836. It is true Wall street is down,and many of the speculators there are in agony ?but Wall street is not New York?nor is New York the State?nor is the State the whole Union. There ia a vast quantity of healty business doing here, very quietly, on the right principles?co?A or short credits; and if Philadelphia, Baltimore,Mobile, New Orleans and all the other large cities, would close up their rotten banks, and compel their good banks to resume specie payments, all would be as merry as a church bell in a spring morning. Take an instance?Buffalo, in thia State, is without a bank?all are gone?yet we are informed thit the prospecta for 1842 in Buffalo, for a good sound business, were never better. la Pittsbucgh, they have on the stocks for this year, about 20 new steamers. This is a sample of all the great inland commercial towns. With these general views,based on unquestionable facts, we are positive that the trade for lr-12, will be better than that for any year since 1835, provided the commercial and financial clasees, make * the start on right principle??such aa cash and short credits?a paper currency invariably payable on demand in specie?and the resuscitation of public credit, by the imposition of taxes, by Congri s i and the Stales, to pay their expenses honestly?and to meet the interest on their public ilebts. Let us not be any longer the sport of rascally politicians?President manufacturers, dishonest financiers, or bankrupt speculators. It is time, therefore, for our commercial men to begin moving?and the first movement to be made, is to advertise liberally and largely in those newspapers that advocate sound doctrines in trade, and have a general circulation over the whole country among the best and soundest business men. Among the first of this class is the New Yoax Herald, which ha9 a circulation of nearly thirty thousand, throughout the Union, among the cash and short credit men cl business. A word to the wise is enough. Let ustake the first step aright, and all will end right. ______ New York Lancet Wo. VI. The number of this popular medical Journal, published last Saturday, contains:? A Lecture on Tic Douloureur,by Professor Mott. Remarkable cases of Disease of tha Spinal Marrow, by Professor Revere Reviews of M. M Daucch and FlardiVs recent work on the aodaa of detecting Arsenical Poisoning. Professor P.ives Materia Mediea. Dr. Coxe of Philadelphia, on a new kind of Iak. Professor DinolisoVs Practice of Medicine ; and a number of other recent medical publications. Reeorti of the Crosby street C'fa'm'fue?Pennsylvania Hospital?Interesting case by Dr. A. C. Post of New* York?Dr. Wheeler of Providence, on a new remedy for Worms?Cure for Crooked Noses, by DcirrENBAiK? Dr. Jules Gceriv, sf Paris, on Curvertures of the Spine? Hubert Miro.of London, on wouDds received in dia secting. Together with the Annual Report of the Inspector* of charitable institution* in the First Senatorial District of this State, and a variety of professional intelligence. The Lan<tt is the cheapest and best medical Journal in this country. It places within the reach of every practitioner throughout the Union, the means of keeping pace with the progress of his profession. It will in time radicate quackery, br circulating sound, practical me dical information throughout the community. Price (3 per annum, paid in advance?thrgle copies 6{ cent*. The back numbers suonlied. Office Ql Ann itreet, New York. "5S^?S3 3o TWO FOUR WHEEL CABS, 50 CENTS PER HOUR. STANDS gb the CORNER of HUDSON k BEACH' CTS Residence 60 Lnight Street. SECOND FLOOR. TOR SALE---A two wheel French Cab, open In fro ii. AnplT ? abore. j?5 1m tt/n.DKiVS FA IEh* I SALAMANDER IRON TAIT. *? Thee* hslee are mad* of l??out Wrought Bar and Plat* Iroa. rleetad together in the mo t suSuantitl manner, end lined with a the ic -I prepan ion, whirti ia a nooconduelor ot Heat, and rainot b'deatrnyed b/(l'* ;rntnv taatahart beenmnli in fornar,, witn other aaf-a, and inhuming build irga ; and in a iinstance bar* they tailed to preeerre the contents uninjured, while iaf a of other makera hire betn eesmj ed by 'he same heat. All Ba'amander Aarea made by Wilder, and sold hy the ibscriber will be equal to any that hare br.n tested. A general assortment on hand or made to 0f|r<rw,Dj ML AS e HERRING. Agrnt. 139 Waterstreet. DR. PROVOST HOTES that the peord* are hecoiring too much enlightened upon the suhj-ct of medicine to be humbugged hereafter in the manner in whi-h hry i are been for yrara pest The imposition of qua- k pit's dr'ps. mistiirrs, and iiuack doctors hw bean ?arri*d t 'rough 'o the fullest siteot in this and many other citisa, and it islo b 1 hoped thai ths fsculty will disregard this speeiei of dei eptinii. that the people th'meelvsa will iot- and lh<t they will ir ? stifats the (act: whether a man be a phyaieian or not. b f re the* are willing to trust their health and life in ?u. h I <ods ; this ttiiug should be lot krd to by all. Aa regards tot self. I inrit* Ihe sieV to come and see me,and tflh ry are not satisfied. why. there is no harm don*. I treat a certain c'asn of dis. as* with auecrss, which I know cannot h* surpassed br any man. My office is No. *1 Broad street, comer of Atone. near he fislkry Open from I o'clock. A. M antil at night All things ars confidestial. ft lv J. PROVOST, M. U. MUSIC. ~ A PIANIST would respectfully inform 1h? public. thel he will ptar et prtrate unities on the pienofort* all the alebraled cotillions and walUee. Knquire at Ne. la Walkti street. ' jHlm* i ^MMStfBSfiSSEfitttifeSSi&SSHRESSiSS! 3 NE1 NEW AltMUty. ICorrMpoodence of the Ha nil J A least, February 7,1842. It has rained again to day, should it continue, a further rise, and probably more disastrous Ireshet must be the result. The river has fallen greatly, and at this writing, is almost completely off the docks and streets In the Assembly to-day, Mr. D. R. F. Johbs presented a petition from the Trustees of the College of Physicians of the city of New York, for legislatire aid- Also, one from the Pilots Board, praying lor an alteration in the Pilots law, which was on motion referred to the delegation from New York, Kings, Queens, and Richmond counties. Mr. O'Scluva.t presented a petition from Stephen Potter of New York, for the repeal of the charter of the Bank of Ithaca, for an alleged violation af its charter. Mr. Townserd presented a petition from E. K. Collins and others, ship owners of the city of New York, for an alteration in the Pilot laws, which was referred to the same committee as the one from the Pilots BoardThe liquidation report was received to-day from the State officers, on a motion to print. Mr. HorrMAn said he had seen the report, and it ma a a f At a 1 fail itr* mtltns Kuoauoa unable or unwilling to testify. He wished if it was, as defective as he thought, it would be referred to the Committee on Ways and Means, and after they had reported?the reports of the Committee and State officers might be printed together. A resolution was offered to-day, calling upon the President and Congress to re organize the militia Mr. O'Sullivan according to previous notice, introduced two bills to authorize voluntary self taxation of cities and villages to aid in works of internal improvement, and to authorize voluntary associations for the construction of rail and macadamized roads. The passage of these bills will save a vast deal of legislative time, which is now consumed in the discussion of bills for these objects. The New York members have been very active to day. Mr. D. R. F. Joses offered a resolution to amend the Conaiitution,8o that the legislative year should hereafter commence on the first of December, and that the legislature should convene on the first Tuesday in December. That gentleman made his maiden a speech to-day on the New York Registry repeal bill. He said that as he was not a member of the house when this bill passrd, as most of his colleagues, and as he might not have an opportunity to be heard on this subject, he would seize the present occasion The speecti which was but a repetition of all that has been so often said on this subject, added nothing to Mr. Jones' character ss an orator. He will never equal Cicero, or Demosthenes either; that he may depend en. It was mainly, an attack on his whig colleague, for being the only one in the delegation opposed to the repeal. He advised Mr. Baldwin to leave the House, when the vote was to be taken. Mr- Sihmoxs replied, and alluding to the opposition in N-w York, said he believed 'that it was a hobby, which certain young men straddled, not only to ride over their opponents, but over the older and more conservative part of their own party. Mr. S. said that when he voted-for this bill, he had hoped it woald prove acceptable not only to the people of that city, but the whole state. But he found it to be otherwise, and he should now vote for the repealHe had not, however, changed his views on the subject, and he hoped that one would soon be adopted by the whole state?that the people would demand it. Mr. McMorrat replied in defence of the younger portion of the New York delegation?gosd humoredly?and highly eulogized v hat he styled the honest, manly, and independent course of Mr. S. He did not believe that that gentleman was ever let into the secrete, that operated to procure the passage of this odious law. The hour of twelve having anived, the house proceeded to ballot for State officers. The result was, that Samuel You so had 80 votes for Secretary of Slate, and Gulian C. Verplance, 25; for Comptroller, Azariah C. Flaoo 80, John A. Collier 26 ; for Treasurer, Thomas Farrington 80, and Jacob Haight 26; for Attorney General, George P Bar xer 79, and Willis Hall 26: for Surveyor General, Nathaniel Jones78, ana Ohville L Holley 26; for Commissary General, Henrt Storms 78, and Adosiran Chandler 21. Both houses having nominated, they went into joint meeting, and on comparing they were found to agree in their nominations, and the Lieut. Governor declared the result in accordance. Thus the work is consummated, and the destinies of the State placed in other hands, and it is to be hoped, better hands. The Senate having retired, Mr. McMurrav, resumed his remarks on the Registry Law, and went into a detail showing the comparative expense of elections under and before the Registry Law. Mr. Grout also replied to the imputation of Mr. Simmons in regard to young men. Mr. G. read an extract from tlte celebrated letter of Noah Cook. flicked up in the sireet,I believe, and whicb he read a at winter. Paul eould not allow the occasion to pass, without inflicting a speech upon the House. This question has certainly been argued and debated bo often, that there cannot be a ecnool boy in the country who does not understand it. The House appeared to be of the same opinion, and were anxious to take the question on the bill without de^ate< ... r Mr. Baldwin replied, denying the imputation of impurityl of motives to those who originated the Elan, and compared the expenses of the Registry iiw to the preservation of the purity of the elective franchise, as a mere drop in the bucket. Mr Johnson, of Chatauoue, said, in relation to the fact of a portion of the New York delegation being in favor of this repeal, that one cogent reason which influenced them in this course, was the fact that numbers of whig voters had lost their votes from their business preventing them from attending to the registration. Mr. J. said that it was well known, that the election in the city of New York for some years past, has been a mere farce. He himself had conversed with western merchants from Illinois, who had told him that they voted three times at one election in 'hat city- It was to prevent this he contended, that induced the passage of the Registry Law. Mr. J. went on to repel the imputa good humored and joking manner. The debate was continued by Messrs. Swaciiiaum and Simmons. Mr- Davezac, then rose, but the house manifested great repugnance at a further protraction of the debate. and a motion was made to adjourn, but lost. Mr Davezac continued in a very animated strain, and defended the naturalized citizena,Rgainst whom, it was said this bill was especially directed. Mr Smith replied; after which the question upon the bill was taken, and it was passed, and sent to the Senate for concurrence. The House then concurred in a resolution of the Senate, appointing a Hint committee to examine '.he accounts ot the late Treasurer, and adjourned. Ia the Senate, Mr Va?ia!*, presented the annual report of the Sailor's Snug Harbor. The President presented the annual report of the Albany and New York Rail Road Company. Mr- Dickinson called I wr the consideration of Mr Roger's resolution providing for an adjournment of the Legislature, on the 31st of March Mr Eur said this resolution could not be acted on until Congr. ss had passed the Apportionment Bill. If an adjournment took place before that law was passed, ail extra session would be necessary. For this reason, he should now vote against the consideration of the resolution The Senate refused to consider, ayes 10. nays 14. Mr Dixon introduced a bill relative to attachments against absconding, conceaDd or non-resident debtorsThe Senate then took up the bill relative to the improvement of the Chemung Canal and feeder, and after considerable debate, the Senate concurred in the Assembly's amendment, ayes 18, noes 8 The annual report of the Commissioners of the Canal Fund relative to tolls, was received, and or dered printed. The Senate then proceeded to nominate State officers, niter which they proceeded to the Assembly chamber to go into joint meeting, and then adjourned. Willis Hall was in the Assembly chamber, as calm as a " summer's morning," and as smiling and as good naturrd, as if he had gained office iustead of having jastlost it. A more imposing scene has never been presented, than was exhibited to day, when both houses had assembled in joint meeting?so many coble, fine looking men, congregated in one place. I doubt, if there ever was assembled, so great an aggiegate of talent and respectability. Cavk Ulcucar Albany, (Tuesday) Feb. 8,1842 The attendance in the "Third House," or Lob by, has fallen off amazingly since the cancus. At leant one half of the members havs had or taken W YO YORK, THURSDAY MO leave of abseoce. Some have gone away disappointed and chagrined, whi'e other* are a* happy and a* smiling a* a " May mom." These latter are the friends of the successful candidates ; and, as ** the laborer is worthy of his hire," they no doubt indulge in pleasing anticipations of "crumbs" from the public crib, and of fat picking* at the public goose. In the Assembly, to-day, numerous petitions were received in relation to the subjects of the abolition of capital punishment, alteration in the State Prison system, and to punish licentiousness. The ladies of the State would arem to be moving en mint* in this matter. Petitions, signed by at least twenty thousand of them, are now on the files cf the house, all praying that the fathers of the State will punish the crimes of seduction and adultery by fine and imprisonment. One would suppose that the shield thrown around every virtuous woman, by her innate modesty, should be sufficient to prelect them from the snares and advance* of the seducer. But they appear to think otnerwise, and are seeking te hp Honhlv t'nriitied. bv havinc the stronsr arm of the law thrown around them. But I fear they will be disappointed, 9a no notice has as yet been taken by the Legislature of their petitions. The report of the Brooklyn Savings Bank was this day received. The bill to authorise the Lockport and Niagara Falls Railroad Co , to increase its capital stock, was read a third lime and passed. The House, after a long debate, passed the bill in relation to aibitreraenls. The debate was on the principles involved in the question of arbitrement ?their expense?their contusion?and the alleged increase ot litigation produced by the system. Mr. Simmons was the principal opponent of the measure. The House then proceeded to nominate Canal Commissioners, when Jonas Earll, jr., received 77 votes, and Asa Whitney 23; James Hooklr 75, and J. Newton Dextb* 25; George W. Little 74, and David Hudson 24. A motion was then made that the remaining three be nominated together, and the vote was as follows:?Daniel P. Bis ell. Ben j- Enos. and Stephen Clark, each received 76 votes, and Geo H. Boughton Samuel B Ruggles, and Henrv Hamilton each 25. The Senate then entered the House, and, on comparing nominations, they were found to agree, and the joint meeting being dissolved, the Senate withdrew. Mr- Swacehamek then called for the consideration of his resolution proposing to deduct from the pay of members of the legislature the time ihut they are absent, except in case of sickness or deathAn amendment was offered, to the effect that all after the words Rttolvtd, be stricken out, and substitute that the roll ?ball be called every morning, and every member who is not in hie seat, prepared to answer to hia name, shall be fined sixpence, the said fines to be consolidated into a fund for the payment of extra printing. (Laughter.) Mr. S. remarked that grnilemen need not attempt to laugh this matter oft'their shoulders- Mr. S. went into detail to show the great loss to the State produced by gentlemen absenting themselves. This legislature professed to be a reform one, and he would ask them to commeLce the work by reforming themselves.? He contii ued at length in the same si rain. Mr. M'Murray replied, in opposition to the resolution, remarking that he thought it for the advantage of the House and the public interests, if gentlemen? especially the talking ones?would occasionally absent themselves. Mr. Hoffman moved the reference of the resolution to the Committee on Privileges and Elections. After some further debate, the whole matter was laid on the table. The honorable gentlemen, however strenuous they mar be in favor of retrenchment and reform, do not like the application of the principle to themselves. Their principle would seem to be," do aa we tell you to do, not as we do-" The bill to amend the charter of the city of Rochester, as amended by the Senate, was passed. The House then adjourned. In the Senate but little business was done. indeed both houses adjourned at an early hour. Several billa, priva'e and|local, but not of general interes', were acted on, when the Senate went into CommiHan iKa WKaId an thp K paistrv Rill Considerable debate then ensued, but the hour of twelve arriving, the Senate proceeded to nominate candidates for the office of Caual Commissioners: After this had been cot through with, and the Senate having returned from the Assembly chamber, the consideration of the Registry Law was resumed. The committee rose without taking the question, and reported progress, and then adjourned The whigs, it will be seen, supported all the present incumbents as candidates for the State officers. This was due to those gentlemen, as an act of courtesy and compliment. Of those who have just departed, none will be regretted more than Mr. Jons A Collier, the late Comptroller, who, by his urbane, and courteous demeanor, and strict attention to the duties of his office, won the esteem and respect, of even his most bitter political opponents. This has been a most singular day?or rather the totather, has been such- It has been as variable as April?one minute snowing, then clear and beautiful?and then again cloudy aud rainy. The steamboats Utica and Emerald arrived here this morning. The former goes down this afternoon,and the Emerald leaves at nine to-morrow morning. In a few days, the regular communication will doubtless be resumed. Cave Ulciscar. Baltimore. rCorrespoidaoee of the Herald.] Baltimore,Feb. 7, 1812. Progrett of True Piety in Baltimore?Money Affaire ?Fashion*. Dear Be.vhett : ? Ii has been my intention to write to you for some time past, but haw waited until I could procure a budget sufficient to fill a few pages. Daring the Rev. Peter Bawl-loud's stay with us,much has transpired, and of which I shall give you a faithful description. Mr. Bawl-loud preached three times a day, and collected at each time a vast concourse, made up of all the congregations in the city. All passed of well enough, till the prayer meeting, (which was after the sermon,) when a few of the faithful remained to be prayed for. He urges them in the most earnest manner to come forward to what he calls the anxious bench, and be prayed for?his manner is very earnest?quite beseeching. The poor deluded ones go, as they say, to be prayed for; they are scarcely there before the Rev. Peter Bawl-loud is as close as tli* hnnnet will allow: and. if the oerson is Drettv. lie remains forsome time,if not,he piys but a short visit. In this manner he visits all the females for charity's sake, leaving the males to some one else. All the lights are put out in the gallery, and the remainder so dimmed, that,from above you can scarcely distinguish any one below. The holy man, upon one or two occasions.carned a few into the lecture-room, in the rear of the church, and with his own hands fastened down all the curtains?what was done no one could tell ; but, no doubt, several souls were saved- Some of 'he ladies were heard to say, that the pulling down of the curtains was not in accordance with their feelings with scrip'ure. No male wasallowed to enter?nor wa? the devil. Most of the convert# belonged to other churches, and have since become strangers to their own church, and wanderers about town- Strange to say, not one of the holy man's converts have become members of their own church, or desired to be of otherchu:ches. They amuse thcmselvts by going to night meetings, and in this manner keep up the excitement through which they have so lately passed. A secret meeting is held at certain private nouses during the week, for the purpose of prayer. Thi9 has been kept a profound secret. Certain it is, that the officiating clergyman is of a different kind from ihe person who generally officiates for the hearers. This meeting is attended by the fashionable widows, old maids in flounces?some of those on the verge of old maidism, and a few of the love disappointed It has only been whispered about jately?so soon as I hear of the place and person, I will inform you. It is not a mile from the Cathedral. You may ?ee the devotees p trading the streets at anytime from seven P. M. till 11, witnout protectors The holy man's preaching has well nigh broken up a rev gentleman's congregation; they have quarrelled with him; he leeturcs them in return; they go out of doors and repent, and forward what is said in a private lecture room- Lovers have quarrelled with their mistresses, because they said Bawl-loud had a pretty hand, or objected to their going to such a place without a protector?husbands have quarrelled with their wives, because the wives would take their daughters We all Hope this revival may produce some good, as thsre is great room for improvement. The saints have been abusing 'heir former pastors in round terms. They, poor men, art deeply mortified. Our monetary affairs are in a dreadful condition I shall give you an insight into a strange financial RK H RNING, FEBRUARY 10 operation, that took place last week. The Mer chants'Bank demands security from the Chesapeake Bank for a balance due ot some $50,000- The cashier is presented with $30,0#U State Bonds, which the caahier says is worth #20.00. 170 tharet of his own stock (par 100) he puts down at $14,000, thereby repudiating his own stock?even after receiving this much, the cashier refuses to take the Chesapeake Bank paner- Another cashier, 1 am told, demands of a Bank security for some few thousands due his Bank, (Marine) at the same titne that he lends to a director $50,000 without security I wonder the stockholders don't examine the accounts. Another president tefuses to take the notes of certain banks, but will not call upon the Merchants' Bank lor $106,000 it owes htm?they are building too many houses out of that bank?lookout for a smash. The Chesapeake Bank is doing well now. Some up-towu presidents and cashiers have won for themselves an everlasting crown of hatred for their conduct towards this bank, which has done to much towards sustaining the credit of the State, and by good management is as firm as the rest R nil Road orders are at a discount of 15 per cent. The company still pass them oil'on the contractors, who are being harshly dealt with now. General O'Donnell gives a grand file on the 9:h, of which i shall give you a faithful account; at the sam? amp Repp you advised of the state ot morals in ihu quiet town. Twistek. HarrUburglt. ICorrespoudcnce of iKc Herald. | Hakri-bi-rch, Feb. 7, 18d2. Tht Bank Bill?AtUimatonary?Resumption Re*olulions~~Cot Roumfort's Report?Freshet, $-e. The Hank Bill which has been slowly progressing in the House parsed second reading to-day, having been so amended as to make it anything but what is deuired, and to render its passage extremely doubtful. It will come up on final reading to-morrow, and when sent to the Senate will be again renindelled, perhaps its character entirely changed. The "Great Unchained," father ot that illegitimate child yclept Anti-Masonary, is endeavoring to make himself as troublesome to the dominant party as possible. It was expected that the Anti-Masonic influence would be brought to bear in favor of a resumption, but it was not supposed that they would have the hirdihoodand daring effrontery, to proclaim that they supported such a measure, because it would prove a curse to the people. Such, however, has been the case. The Resumption Resolutions, which elicited ?o much debate in the Senate, have at last been agreed to, but the committee on banks will not make report, till after tlie present bill passes the House,when that bill will be reported with such amendments as they may think expedient to make. As you are fond of literary curiosities I herewith send you a report made to our legislature, by the gallant and daring Col. Roumfort, of Philadelphia county, on the subject of a dry dock in that city.? Thisis one of the literary prodigies of the day ? When it was read to the legislature they were perfectly electrified, it was so argumentative, ao convincing, so lucid and so plain, that many of the members really imagined that the Colonel had it in bis power to speak the dock into existence. Such a struggling of ideas for utterance?such a flickering of lights -such a masterly production ! The weather still continues changeable, wet, and spring-like. Within the past few days the rains have swollen the Susquehanhanna, until this morning it was 16 feet above low water mark. H. Buffalo, [Carrespoadenee of the Herald.] BtrrrALO, Jasuary 26, 1842. Bankrupt Lair in Buffalo?Efftel of tht JVeics from I Waxhtaglon?Fatltioru? Trade. Fhiexd Behsitt:? My letter of the 26th ultimo published in your paper which arrived this morniag has created a great excitement among the dry good dealers,though they do not preteud to deny the facts therein contained, but contend "the truth should not be spo" ken at all times." If the press would boldly and independently speak the truth at all times would it not be better for the community 1 The news of the defeat of the repeal movement has caused a general rejoicing among our citizens. A great crowd met at the American on the even, ing of the arrival of the Herald of Monday last, and declaring they could afford shilling drinks, rejoiced themselves into excitement; some went home and some went to bed, and some slept on the floor. It really makes one disgusted with his species, to see such a display of the swinish propensities in his fellow men. In nolitics we have a little wore excitement than when I wrote you last. Our charter election takei placejthe firtt Monday in next month. Mr. Clinton, aonefthe immortal Dewiit Clinton,wai brought forward by hia friend*, (leading men from both partied) and nominated for Mayor; with the under, standing that their abould be an opposition to him But the certainty of electing a locofoco Mayor fair ly made that paity crazy; they be^an crowing, am laughing at the whigs as a "used up community.' Th h did'nt suit the whig friends of Mr. Clinton, and that gentleman came out with a card declining the nomination The loco's were floored ; and ar< now a? submissive as the "prod gal son" spoken o inscripinre. f hey a e done for, and they may a well turn in, at the. did last ycarwiththe fractioui whigs, and elect the biggest fool they can find. The news from Washington disgust all parties here, and there is but one feeling expressed, viz that it is all gammon the Southerners expressing si much horror at the dissolution of the Union, wliei they hare held it over the heads of the Northerner as a llaming sword for the last fifteen years, to awi them into their measures The dread that the peo pie of this section have formerly looked upon i dissolution of the Union has completely vanished and the common talk i* "let the South go to the dc vil, we can get along without then-, and if tbej don't behave themselves as neighbors we will drive hem into the Kvergladrs ol Florida" .As bar as this may sound to your old eastern patriots, it ii nevertheless the common talk here. We have most unseasonable weather here; it ii like April. There is but little .ce in the lake, m i enough to i npede navigation, and were their passengers enough to support them, steamboats would now be ruuning between here and Detroit. Onr fashionables arc getting awake, autl we are now having parties every evening in a week. Wha is little amusing is, that those who make and have been m .king the greatest display in this respect, are subjects for the bankrupt law. I believe theii only regret is that they have'nt been more gay and fashionable in times past. Mrs. T , of Washington street, whose iiutband is one of the most honorable merchants, gave the most brilliant partj last evening we have had thie year. 1 have nni time, neither wonld it very much interest yoni readers to descrih : it. Suffice it to say that a grrai portion oi UIC ri^m lUinucu pcuuir nuu HI c iutiv cd to hi* great dist lays t f wealth, when it doe# not exis',are sick< ned and diiguned, and go to church and pray- The young gentlemen who attend art generally Tittlebat Ti'mouses, who go to any plact they caa g t an invitation to. Business is yet dull. The Canadian disturbance! which usually excite a little attention here in tht winter now we hear nothing of. A little smugrlinj ii carried on by some of aur merchants, but ever that is poor business this winter; nothing can h( don# and we must remain quietly as we are till May, when tha canal will be open, and we wil take another leap for greatness. Yours, Joint. Rhode Island. H'orTespondercs of the Herald.] Stkamxh Ntw Havxv, > Xarh aoaxsf.t 11a v, Feb. 8, If 12. j Rhrxle Island Senator?Coming Hi phi ot last. Dear St*? Yon have manfully sustained the President while assailed on every side,by pretended political friends and open foes; and it is, therefore, most testifying to one highly estimating, as I do, the conscientious and fearless course pursued by Johv Trtcn, to be able to give you the cheering intelligence that a Senator has been elected in the place of Mr. Dixo.x, who will give to all the measures of the Executive that support to which they may be justly enti. tied. On Saturday last, the Hon Wis. Sphaovi, oi Warwick, was chosen on the third ballat, a Sana tor in Congress, to fill the vacancy occasioned by the death of the late Mr Dixon, whose term ? [ERA . 1842. would bare expired in 1815 [he corn pet Horn or Mr 8 for the office were the Hon Lemuel II. Ar nold and Ulisha Potter, Esq aon of the gentlemen of that name who died a few years aince, and who r was a man of great influence in the State. Mr. Sprague was elected by a fraction ef the whigs ,and a majority of the democratic votea combined, and under auch circumstances goes to Washington uni fettered, and free to pursue an independent course He wi<l not be found leagued with those who are for heading the Captain ; and the friends of Mr Tyler in Rhode island are therefore gratified that he has been the successful candidate. Mr. Spraguc is a gentleman of great wealth and influence, e manufacturer, and has filled successively tbeofiices of Speaker of the popular branch of our Legislature, of representative in Congress, and Governor of the Slate. His political information should render his accession to the Senate, at this time, particularly gratifying to the friends of domestic iudustr/ Bankrupt List. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK. Henry S. Raymond, New York, Merchant, March 6. John Jay Swift, do do March 6. Oeerge W. Gedney, do Clerk March 7. Elkanah H. Hodges, do Counsellor at Law, March 7. Na'haniel Plstt Bailey, do Merchant, March 7. O.'orge H. Ellery, do Cleik, March 16. j otiunu u aim iwu, uo ucduioiui, itobiiui. Harvey Caswell, do Merchant, March 7. John Raymond, do Gentleman, March 7. Henry D. Sterling, Dutcheil Co Farmer, March 7. Theo' B. Sterling, do Iron Manufacturer, March 7. Isaac P. Craft, New York, Physician, March 7. William Wheeler, do Merchant, April 33. William J. Willets,' Brooklyn, Broker, March 7. Charles T. Wilson, New Y'ork, Clerk, March 7. Henry Walton Graves, do Clerk, March 7. John Harrison Sargent, do Gentleman, April 13. William Ed win Childs, do Agent, March 33. Thomas I. Wilcox, Rockland Co. Merchant, March 33. Samuel 8.Powell, Brooklyn, Gentleman, March 33. Ellsworth M Punderton, N.York, Clerk, March 7. Nathaniel Norton, Brooklyn, Merchant, March 36. Benjamin G. Wells, New York, Builder, March 7. Henry Klugg, Brooklyn, Merchant, March 7. Oarrit Sckenck, New York Grocer, March 7 Hiram A Pettibone, do Merchant, March 7. Edward Tremayue, do Gentleman, March 7. John B. Rebone, Queens Co. Clerk, April 33. Otis Parker Jewttt. New Yoik, Merchant. March 7. Thomas Rutherford, Jr. do Merchant, March 7. Lyman Rhoader, ) Charles W. Weed,/ do Merchants, March 7. William H. Weed, ) Clark S Dunning, New York, Gentleman, March 7. Samuel La Forge, do C. House Olticer, March 7. Marcus E. Austin, do Merchant, March 7. Martin Morse, do Lumber Merchant, March 7. Isaac Phillips, do Merchant, March 34 John L. Schenck, do Grocer, March 7. Leonard Perkins, do C. House Officer, March 7. Henry D. Hill, do Clerk, March 36. James P. Croukhite, do Gentleman, April Id. George W.Brinckerho(T,do Produce Broker, March 39 Caspar Fred. Ublhorn, do do April 3 Horace D. Forbes, do Merchant, March 7. Samuel O Howe, do Merchant, March 31. Wingate Linscott, do Mechanic, March 7. Chailat G. Mcrrisoa, Brooklyn, Mason, March 7. Banj min Carman, New York, Builder, March 7. Alexr James Bogert, do Merchant, March 7. DISTRICT OF MASSACHUSETTS. Humphrey L. Snow, of Boston, March 1. James Ryan, do Innholder March 1. William White, do March 1. r.harloa Rlnnrhsrd ?\a March 1. Walter W. Unhara,' do iiarchl. Hiram Wheelock, do March 1 (l?org,\Barry, Jo March 1. Daniel Lanejr. do March I. Dyer k Blake, do Merchant* March 1' Jo*eph A Veaiie, do March IDaniel, do March 1 Smith k Bryant, do Merchant*, March 1. Lawrence Walker, do March 1. John A. French, do Merchant, March 1. Joseph Woodman, jr. do Merchant, March 1. Edward F. Follantbee, do March 1. Laban A. Tvler, do March 1. Henry F Alexander, do Chemiit, March 1. Robert Harley, do March 1. Daniel O. Oraiton, do March 1. Loreazo H M. Cochran, do March 1. Wm. Makepeace, jr. do March 1 Timothy hf. Wood, do March 1. WiU'*<n Hillard do March I. Albert A. Turrell do March 1. William M Coring, do March 1. Joseph H. Adaraa, do March 1. George W.Collin, do March 1. Drury k Maromber. do Merchaut*, March 1. Joseph C Brodhead, do March I. Jamei E. T born dike, do March l" Amoi Wood, jr. do March I. John Shal-'*, do March 1. George O. Barttow, do March 1. Abijah W. Hovey, do March 1. David Carter, do Maruh 1. Stephen A Pierce, do Merchant, March 1. Archibald D. Babcock, do March 1. Bradford A. Waahburn, do March I. Thoma* A. Williams, do March 1 Seth Bryant, do March I. Frederick J. Ordway, Jo March 1. Amo* 8. Allen, do March 1 i f?I?' .. d? March I. John L. Hunnewell, do March 1. i Joaeph M. Brown, do March l! Jonathan H. Cheny, do March 1. Grant. Seaver k Barnett, do March 1 Corncliua Coolidge, do March 1. William Hardwick, do Cuitom-houie clk.Mnrrh 1 William M. Shute, do March 1. Henry A Hovey, do March 1. William H Foster, do March 1. Joiiah F. Leach, do March 1. Caleb Hartahorn, do March l'. George Davia. do March I. Samuel k William Pope, do March 1. Ezra H. Brabrook, do March 1. I Benaiat B. Spalding, f of the firm of Spalding k k 1 Co. and Cheney, Strick, Solomon B. Spalding. 1 man k Co. of Boston k r Philadelphia, March 1. B 1 of the firm of Geo f George B Roger*, Boston. : A. Gannett k Co. ) New York, March 1. * I Elitha Hammond, of Brookfirld, Attorney at ) ' I l?Wt. ) March I. Grenvilla Temple Wintnrop,oi vvmnown, .uurcu j. : DISTRICT OF MARYLAND. 9 Joseph T.Guthrie, of Ilagerttown. Gentleman. March 12. , Wm. Canedy . of Baltimore co. Manufacturer, March IJ. t George C. Mix,city ot Baltimore, Painter, March 12. John White, do Trader, March 13. Thomaa P. Harriron, do Merchant, March 1A George Carey, do do March |A 1 FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK Fraat'ARrS. Itaac 8.Smith, Bntfilo, March4 T Samuel K. Brown, Rome, March .1 i John Noble, do March 3 I Dewitt C. Bancroft, do March 3 , Remaelaer Van Renirelaer, Albany, March4 Wm. C Huff, Sterling. March 4 Fcbruary 3. S. Porter Rhoadea, Skaneatclei, March 4 ' FtaavARTA ' A. D- Leonard, Auburn, March 7 I Rusic) Dodge. Ovford. Chenango ca. March 7 Henry Davia, Jordan, Onon. co. March 4 Diniel J. Towniend, Niagara, Niagara co. March 7 February A. Stephen O.trandur, Auburn, March 1A Ebenexer B Cobb, do March 10 Egbert B. Cumpiton, do March 10 . John An'hony, Victory, Cayuga co. March 10 1 Henry B. Ma'.thew?, Johnftown. Fulton co. April II Texai DkphKD\Tor4 a.ud Tex*b SqUABBOX.? ' The Natchitnchez Herald atatea on the authority i 01 trie Afeni, inn iorae irmru rxiaim iixc uv? r ed Red River end killed two ladinns, a man and i t woman?other* made their escape, but their properly was all destroy. d A short time previous, a I company of sixty or ?e rtnty armed Texian* scouri ed the eouotry bat*vi/en the Ouachita and Ked i Rirer*, and committed depredation* Hpon the s houses of the Chickasaw*. The Texian squadron arrived at Sisjl early in January 1 his fact we i learn from a letterdated at Merida, J?n 7th, which J has been politely handed ns for perusal. Corn, f Moore was at Merida at that date, consulting with i the authorities. The writer's opinien ia this ' thr ugh the faeta upon which it is based are not I given, we shall probably hare fighting with MexicJ I either by era or land, or both, before forty daya. The ramc l-tter saya the people will not agree to the terms of the re-onion with Mexico.? .Veto Orleans Bulletin. Jan 251. Aurora Bohfalh.?There was, on Sunday evening,a beautiful "Aurora Floreali*." The soft light lay along the northern horizon with trembling richnea*, set oft with double beauty, by a long, thin, b ack clond, whose darknesa was made viaible by light.heyond. Every body aaid it would be cold 1 he next day there waa a warm rain, and the next day a clear sky. bine aa the beat of city milk, and about as cold, when it has been frozen Sad Attain in Hastov?We learn thata shocking and painful case of accidental drowning occurred at Craigie'* Bridge in Boston on Monday night. A young woman, witn an infant child in her a>ms, fell through a broken place in the bridge, and both i were drowned before assistance could be rendered. Death or Gnooai*.?The last L'tica Observer f saya that Col.Orugan, the i elehrated patriot,whose seizure in Vermont, and imprisonment in Montreal ' made to much noise last September, died at t hami plain on the 7th ult. * ? - ' LD. * 1 - ?MJi Prtco Two Gntt I s;AU#b", A>U Hftlli'tM NAMjf AW 1 U.? *, Mo. *M b' Briwdway, corner of Park Mice, N V.?Oforne Ueeiafc takaa tk ? ?.rtiied to reta.o thaaka ta kit friend- an* ike pik kc lor the liberal eacougrmeni hehaa reaaavedin hie line, and iM-fito rewind tkro, thai h? Hill eoniiauee at hie rid wkerc he manefaeturta eaddleeaad barceoa of every desenptiou, at redact d la-kea, tit , i weuty-Are per en I I ?r laau loemtrly. He alao btga leave to state, that he haa joet reserved a fe ? heat Hkal'tn London made Waddles, with aping beta, which kf fail veil ?ery low forcasii. All utnl.? luminfteturrd br him warraatad ta be a.' the beat m-t'eml *i d enperrnr workaaaiu hip ^ Horace rnr fmkijr measursd and fitted by .liiinselfI )" i'A ' 'oJn n DALvt.n LlVf.UO vjlv i 47* Bower y, 'I'"- '! iRuial, tree end cm our article ?Vf idea ol" the t/uunti iteita are a?w cautioned ?g*i-at treauaaaiue u^on the J***' * '' ' **'."ghli of the proprietor, by selling any other tbau that mede ?t thia eri-bh-hinenr, and the pub le. who plae* eonfiib are la thia article, which lor riiae yeara baa not disappointed tie in, are now particularly cautioned to beware ot piirchuu-K ilieircountf rfeiu it they eapect reiial from ita JJ"'?n* l" K'" uo herd to adrertiaemmra rnoiinr rroaa rjj>r,u< a'reet. aa ike perron w Immya be was llie id-ntieal individual who made the artirle at sriBowery, in I8W, when it waa nrat mveuled, waa only about fou teen yeara of are, and a b >y engaged iu a Lottery The an ei'd certificatea need u>comment, itr?. a with the public to ?ay if falsehood ahall h< mccn.ufi. 1 hereby certify that the certificata in the Jm-y City Adrertu-r of the ntilh Ja'iuary. IH2 --tatieat to th- Balaam Lirerwort, waa wholly on minor ,?u uy mr NewTork, Feh. 3 M1**-HELL.wr. Rowery. I certify that the aIvrriH'iueot which appeaffd in the Jaraey City Adrertie-r, referring to me reapo ling IJr, Taj loHa Hi. la am Lirerwort, waa used without any authority from me. JAMKta H H.N KN ?Y Corner Buwery and Fifth alreeU. NitrYork h ? h t,l i are Be careful to buy only at 375 Bowery, between ttli and 5?h etrrete. ft lm? MUSIC AT 3 CENTS A PACE, RETAIL. CT. GKSL <IN. Muaic Publiaher and Dealer, takea thia method of infuruiin; hi* fricudi and Ihe public that he hae removed from Broadway In No. 7a 1,i?i> nard rtreet. only ne d-orfr m Broadway, and baa reduced tiia muaic to the very low prire of 3 centa a page J lie would at the ?ame time inform the public that hia muaic la not incorrect ? ban been reported, but la the aame, end printed from the name plalee aa the miii'c of any etore in the city and hi a guirantee any muaic pnrchaaed at hia etore and fouud te be incorrect, cm K- "" t. rned and the m.may rr funded. The public are retpe i'; invited to call and examine for thrmerlve*. jgtlm* O. T. OKsL tiN, 78 Liiptr'i t! THE BEST WIG MAKl\! IN NEW YORJf. PHALON.Iate of Chatham Square, new of Sit Bit haa attain taken the lirat Premium for the beatapecrmvo., WIGS AND SCALPS.' any were wanting, that native iogeuuily ia appreciated before foreign boaatmg and humbug. aa the opinion of three of the oldeat and lieet judgta ia the proleiainn in New York can teatifr. The public can now judge from the yremiuma, via. the ailrer medal laat year, and the firat premium tliia, awarded by the American lratitute, who ia or ia not the beat Wig maker. E. i reapectfally invitee all judge* and wcarera lo eiamine hia premium impro ved Ootramvr Wig, which, for aurpaaaing elegance, claae ra aemblatice to aature and beauty of mechanical atructure, may be regarded aa one of the greeted maater pircea ol art eref produced in tlie world. N. B.?Thia aplendid wig weigha little over half an eunca, the lighteat ererknown. Manufacturer and proprietor of Phalon'a celebrated ANTI DANDRUFF, for removing the dander completely from the head, and a thor ough clearer of the aurface and hair r.f the head, but leavea gloeay and ailky appearance to the HAllt. (Jbeerve, noae ia geoutue uulcaa aigned by me in ink. EDWARD PHALON. Applied on the pMpiaea for a> eanta. jst lm* PRIVATE CURE. nOCTOR JORDAN'S SPECIFIC COURSE No I.? 1 ' b ur the cure of C?p, or Gonorrhoea, Oleeta and all other urethral dietliargee, recent or old, continue three dietiact aeriei of inedicinei. withoccaaional riqeiaitea, and ia guaranteed to effect a permanent cu e,in every care, -I'hoin eipoaure or inconvenience. or further expenae. Dr. Joidan'a apeeilie rourae. No. a. laapecia ly <le*>giied far the permanent curt of Venereal diaaaae, in all ita elagea;rnd ia warranted to eradicate the diaoider, without any of ihore lamentable reaalta which follow'the uae of the many dangertua mineral compound*, ao generally offered. Thia courae contabia threeaeriea of medicine*, with w.uhe* and all rcuuieilee; and it wanranted ta cure, if uaed according to directiooa. Each courae ia accompanied by Dr. Jordan'a private Ueatia* of It pagca called the Monitor, wherein the patient haa full direction*, with a deecriptiou of the nature, eymptoma, conarquencra. treatment of aeeret dieeatea, to which ia added, aa-fu1 hin'e, important advice, and much valuable interm ihoii, whereby all the diffi. cultlea of fell treatment are removid. The piice ofthe Monitor alone ia *10 c< nil One dollar remitted, poatpaid, will enaure ita reception. Dr. JorJan'a apecificcnuraea are admiribly adapted for real dent* iu the aountiy, being, and efficient. Sold for the propriitor, only at Drug Store fl Mario* at, A door* below I'rin e Sod block eaat ofBroadwar. The window^ light* are viatbla Irom the corner ai Broom* atr*et .and Centre Market. ft lm* , . B Hl'I II I I !- till. , ? r-*-?r I in., or.iiij n Enruriini iirnniuii run a rai ",?P?eUy mill U valuable remedy for (inn iTh.T, tilec. Seminal Weakness, and chirnic Diseases oi the Kidneys, ftladd) rs. ke kc. This r.< 1 u ible article 01 mediciur hug alot d the teat of experience in an extrusive private pract cc, I r Inug aariea of vars.asid la now with confidence offered to the public,a* a standing remedy for the cute ofthoae delicate dii-m- g which rtcpi'rr a remedy that will at one* arrrat the dixegpr without hindrance from buainrra, or injury to the digestive oigaus, w hich too often hat p-n from the injudieijua ueeof rrinediea toat very frequently mi.itate the primary rmpioma. and eatabliah a chronic from of thr complaint, which at last undermineg the health, and destroys the utefuli eae of" the victim. For gale by JAB. U. NOW1LI., gole prnprielor, Hall of I'linimacr, 167 Biwery. N. Y. r?iw MEDICAL AID. APHYSICllN lont accuafomed to prescribe flr dieeaaea of a Private nafure, regidra at 34 Molt atrcet. He haa been familiar with th we complainta many yeare, and kxviijt been a particular aud close obaetver ef cauae and effect, he haa obtained a thorough practical knowledge of Ibis branch of hie profession, which has anabled him to introduce aome valuable imprnvomer.ta mto his trartiee. He doea not bonat of making rapid and hasty eurea. but hia aatiafactioa ia to perform thorough and radical carea, and in an short a apnea of time aa it can poaaibly be dine with advantage ind aalety to lha patient. And. gererally apeakiog, it in not ae ceaaarr for the patient to obgeiva any change in bumneaa pur auita. Haaty, and eons'queutlv mipeifect ceres, are the source from whence reault an many distressing man of cooaecntiva oraecondary aymptoiria ; and the like reeult fnqueu'ly followa the uee ol mauy a Ivertlsad remediea for thia re agon ; that eny mediein-, however good in the flrtt or p iruary atagea of the compltint, cannot be auppoicd to eiert the game power and influence over the human i' a em when ill edmriieeration haa baen long continued, end thua while the pat ient iaaw?tt?? aicdieinra from day to day ,hie diaeiae, if not changin.i chronic form, to gay the leant,ti very likely lo termmrl-i la permanent debility, or perhapa aomethina worae, aa f( Ij, atan:, aatricture?how many hundred there nay beittg very time taking medicine under circumatamea ihatt(: discouraging, when if the real facts of the caae were tig I the dlaea-e m'ghl prove lo be a itricture, and ehould tl.e),d eaae, it ia important for the patient to know thatone>neJi| alone never did, nor never can cure a airicture. It is df * knownfact thai (he patient may have a stricture many mq f or even yrara, without hia knowledge, and without any a?? except to increaae the t'me required to make a cure. Those victims of indiscretion or mieforiune who are abort to aetect a nodical acviaer wrn'd no well to call and obtain a litt'e book treating entirely on theae com laiota ; it ia a email pocket volume, c o'aining much valuable information ; ita language ia very |diin aud easily understood. I'rice fto centg. Ur Gregory's regidence ia at 31 Mott aireat. about too yards from Chatham square, nearly oppcaile lh- chuich He doea not limit hia attendance to a lew houra. but mny be found at home at any hour of day or nijh . ('beerve lliat No 34 ia n t a drug atore); hia rooms are welt arranged for the reception ot patients,and Ills charges moderate. 1 he book may also he had at the following drug ?torea?71 Fulton, corner of Goldst; rorner Fulton und William atrrett, and rorner Chamber at. and Broadway, both corners. Corr'spondents from any part of th? country. (p>st paid) ordering the book and coveting HI, will receive it by mail, past pud, in return. Those wishing pergonal advice an 1 medicine, must remit a fee 11 insure atleutrm Di-erl to 34 Mott street. New York. fl lm* J ON KiS'S BOOK-KEEPING. T>ITBL1BHF,U and for sale at l?3 Broadway -The design of * IhHWOr* I* to ailhetl'll'* ItlKH'imp l'ir mrro union am 1)1 gunui rulee of debt and rredit. which arewetllrnnwn to be inade quale when brought to the teal of practice. Thia irratiee will be found to afford the itudenta rlrar cimtireti ronton of the prinriplta on which the varioua accnun'e of tingle and double entry are arranged, and to thow th<t by far th? moat important arm trailing principle* hare hitherto rem noeil hidden in 11tranemia deta l? Thit ayetnn la a'rrady ealepair -ly Introduced in rinr'and, it it adop ed in many of th? leading acg. demic imtitutiooe in thia cnualry. w h-re it originated. it haa beru cor haiir approeed hy a large number of the beat aecount-an aril moat retpeciahte merchaota in thta city, and alao hy ;? committee appointed by I la A nerictn Inatituteto tiamioe it Price ft SO Ijitr aiTTton i-giri-n by the author aa hitherto in Book-keeping ar d all o her dutiet of the d- k priratrtj.if d-aircd Applicaata who teuuirr it will ne clieeifully reieir.dto former pnpile. who aie Book keeper' jit I in' THOMAS JONRH Accountant. ON rut Clint Ot STIIHJTUHS?It I* moat triH nnte in thia complaint that many pereotie hare a altfr lure who are not in the leaal aware of H. Toe c-nmnon neht it. that ao l?ag aa the una; paaee* in a tolerable< cannot he a alrictife. B it tliir w f ir fro n true Aetridt'' may. and often dree eaiat for inomhe. and errn yeara, wifl #' pro lacing any linking change In Mm reaped When a gli.'f lore arrirea at that degree of OHrrwwiieae a* arneihty to i-jii < < tha la a arrioua mdady indeed. The ob|ee? e?n?j . remarke howeaer, ia toprerrnt thia elate, and to attaekitit time when K ia eaeily and perfectly remored. But ihere are other eircumetancea heaidea ita ellect upon the unne by whieh a atrie tnre may he knowu, or. at leiat. etrougly empeeted, and though theae are numemue. there are two which are rrry common and very eaaily judged of auci Mwee aaail he uieutiooed here. The firat of three eireutriateiteta relate* to time. |t ia wall hnnwn that atneturee ari?? Irom long cowl in tied and badly kreoted Oooorrhda Now. w mieirr ihn diaeaae eontiauea orer many week* eaiwcial y if iu the early p'ried aay of II a boaated noatroineof the day were taken, lliere ia jnet and proper gtound to euei*ci a i'.rieiura. Tne neit ia moat remarkable?it ia the effect a etrictnre ban npoa the inind and api lie. Thia ia a fact that may be thoroughly relied on. ludeed the author nerer aaw a caae of ture, (and ne aeea many erery day,) in which the patient did not, more or leaa. eomplaio 01 hia lore of mental energy?that he waa not aocapehle of biiainrat aa formerly. 1 lie rcaaan of thia. howerer, ia clearly ahown in hit " Pri. ...* . little eolume noticed in another column of thia paper, and to whwh the latder referred, not on'y fir knowledge at unn dfiai hut ou eeery other connected with thiaauhjecL DK RALPH finther hega to old thai he may be coanulted pereonally a' hi* redd-are, No ad tfreenwich etreet, at any hour ; and ahonld any be in doubt a* to the enatenc* of thin duo-ne ifler periaing hia little eolume, he will, ithout rapenar orthr lift pun riplun and Atau-e him wh* titer ha hare or not. Let it only he remembered that, if he retlly haa a etrictnre, not ail lha oiedicina iu tha world, alone, will erer cure It. die NOTU ri ?The a.iineuuei ia i e?iu..i,.n ma log- ???i< 1 at uniwually law price*, eueh aa mutt plena* ah who 1,; to pureliaa* any artu i-?. either iu the aaddlety and coach's tieee,?"d particularly the following articlea Webbing thread bilte. atirru|w, belli, Pa'eut leather. R cloin. bowa. lain pa. knob*. karea,lacka robce, bwehela. hiugea, ailaa, twinge, aaataag*. See. J NO. B. SUklMERff. | jtWaelw' i*o ,.wi?,,lu? I .I,a New Otleana, for aale by I fa Jt IL IC.COLLINS h Co . M boothat*

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