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New-York daily tribune. (New-York [N.Y.]) 1842-1866, November 22, 1842, Image 2

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D*Thc Editor of Tue Tribune is obliged to request those
wbo v. ish to see him personally to call between the hours
? 8 and 9 a. M. or 5 and 6 p. M. it they can conveniently
do so. The absolute necessity of devoting some hoars un?
interruptedly to mis duties corsuains him to mai: ibis re?
quest. _
TT Mr. Join Commcrford informs us that be was hostile
io the Auction Monopoly, and that be is now decided and
active in hostility loth'- present Inspection Monopolies. Our
ii?e of bis name, therefore, in illustration of the AucueoMo?
nopoly, was inappropriate.
TT Tut Wh:g Almanac and United States Regist-r lor
IMS, for sale at this office. Single copies 12* cents, vl per
dozen, $7 per 100. _
KT The sUtenTent of EE Antho.v concerning
the conversations which he held with Colt during
the-hrst-few dnvs of his existence may he found
?.?kuAk.first page- fc will excite general alten
?.^ On ^'(; " '-(,ti'"'- "! Copkr's "r'v
The Exchange*.
[0" The Morning Fust thinks the fact that a N.
York City $100 note is 5 per cent, discount at St
Louis, whilo a St. Louis not'* can only be convert?
ed at a similar discount here, proves nothing, ut
at any rate, nothing that we desire, to prow,
There certainly is a difference of opinion between
us on this point. The i'ost says,
" Thit exchange on New-York at St. Ixmis, is not, as n
was iormerly. at a premium of 6 a J" per cent, ought not t<
be a subject of complaint ?itii tb<* inhabitants of elthei
Now who ever asserted or imasified mat to na\'
an exchange on New-York 6 to 10 per cent, prt -
r.iurr. at St. Lauis would be desirable 1 What w
desire, what wo once had, is a.n. equalisation ol
Exchanges as nearly a; may he. If Exchange or:
New-York were 6 pci cent, premium at St. Louis
while Exchange on St. Louis was 7 pei cent, dis?
count in this City, the inequality would not b
severely felt; but to have a smart discount charged
?ach wav is a grievous burthen on the Producti\c
Industry and Commercial Exchanges of the Cour.
The Post is determined not to see either th<
evil or its cause ; but we will try to put both plain
ly before its eyes by an illustration : Let us suj
pose that the Government should gravely pn>
nounce tho Post Office establishment tincoRstiti.
tional, and ubolish it altogether, leaving every mm
to catry letters or get them carried as he bes
could. New these consequences would, to mor
certainty, ensue : On the principal and most pn
ductive routes, them would be many Mail-carryir.
establishments; in even'great city many Post Oil.
ces. Letters might or might not here be cairn
and delivered quite a* cheap as now?possibi
cheaper?but at an enormous aggregate increase*,
cosr. The sharp and costly competition on the*
"great routes would consume all 'heir proceeds, oi
the little, balance would go into the pockets of tin
individual or associated Mull-carriers ; and on tin
Jess patronized routes, stretching over bad road
through rudt and thinly peopled sections, thep
would, whether with litde or no competition, ne?
cessarily be much higher prices charged for lette.
currying than now. We might, with ' Free-Trade
in Mail-carrying, have Mails to Philadelphia aim
Boston even oftener and cheaper than now; butt'
send a letter to Du Buque, to Nacogdoches, o
to Bloom'tngton, would probably take twice as loni'
d certainly cost ten times as much as now. Oi
tho whole, the public would be much worse served,
and at an infinitely greater cost, than it now is.?
This principle applies, in our humide opinion, just
as clearly and forcibly, to Exchanges as to Mails.
ICf3 Now that they have succeeded in breaking
down Internal Improvement by the State, som<
of the Loco-Foco journuls, including The Sup
are out in brave terma for the cause ! ' Boston i
circumventing us, and taking away our trade!'
' Baltimore is pushing her Railroad to the Valle\
<>f the Mississippi!' 'New-York must arouso !'
i* lb* drift of a leader in yesterday's Sun. " D ?
the fathers of the City know the importanoe o'
this work [Railroad to Albany] to New-York?"
is its closing query. "Individual enterprise ann
capital must take hold," See. &c. So here is the
upshot of Loco-Foco policy. The whole must no;
pay or risk fov the benefit of the whole, but a par'
must bear tho burden. The Stato is awfully in
debt?owing $25,000,000 und having a Canal
Rcvcnuo alone of near $2,000.000, but the City.
with one-Fourth of the wealth and one-seventh td
the population, owing over $13,000,000 and no
income save what is derived from her own citi?
zens?the City can run in dobt a few millions for
Internal Improvements (external to her) as oas*
as not! Well, we mako no objection; but wc
think it tho more excellent way to tax uli for the
benefit of all. and not burthen the generous mar,
to enrich the miser, who won't subscribe one cent.
{GPThe Official Declatation of the result ofoui
City Election makes Elbridoe G. Baldwin, and
not Sarauel Webster, the second Whig Assembly
man, making Mr. Webster'? vote 20,199 instead
of 20,299, as we copied from the Clerk s books
Of course, the Official Statement is correct, and
Mr. Baldwin elected, as we thought before Elec?
tion he would be. This is the second time he ha*
been brought up by the Official Canvass after an?
other man was reported chosen. He is a luckv
man. and, what is better, deserves to be.
A Dirty Trick.?A Whig opponent of Slaven
in St. Lawrence County complains that his Minu?
ter came and exhorted and persuaded him to vote
the Political Abolition Ticket, and after doing so
ho found that the Minister himself voted the
straight-out Loco-Foco ticket' This trick haa been
played all over the State and in Massachusetts,
but not generally by clergymen. It is a little too
'cute. Wo hoar that Sowull, the Abolition can?
didate for Governor in Massachusetts, himself \
voted for Marcus Morion and the whole Loco
Foco iicket. Many of those who were most ur?
gent ,a inducing Whigs to support him. certainly
did so.
Mawachmmts.?The full vote of the Tenth
Congressional District stands
Bnrnell (Whig).. .4.712 Shaw (Loco)....4,078
Scattering 309. Burnell over all 325.
In the First District?(Boston)_
Winthrop (Whig)..5.782 Washhurn (L)..4,473
Scattering 518. Winthrop over ali 791.
In the Second?
Saltonstall (Whig).6,572 Rantoul (Loco). .6,900
Scattering 1,148.
Tho whole number of Representatives elected
is stated by the Atlas thus: Whigs 136. Locos 147.
lr?well (8,) New Bedford (5,) and Springfield
(4.) are among the towns which haveyet to c-.oose.
03* Dr. John S. Per Lee, of North Norwich.
Chenango Co. 1ms gone off deracged. nnd hi?
? rienda wish to hear from him.
The Pnmahenettt of ?e?tfc ?efendesf.
To the Editor of The Tribune: .
In your interesting article upon wretched
end of that unfortunate man John C. Colt, you
make some remarks npon the subject of Capita*
Punishment, to which I wish to call your attention
I have long observed, and been much gratified
with the high tone of moral sentiment which
hM go uniformly characterized your Edito?
rials ; and I regret that you should entertain, what
I think ia so clearly aH erroneous opinion, on that
subject. No matter how sincere or forcible may?
be your views, if they accord not with the Divine
late, they will not prove satisfactory to those of,
your friends who believe in the Bible.
?' We will hope that this tragedy In ail its pro?
portions, has done much to hasten the abolition of
the Punishment of Death," is one of your expres?
sions. Artd again, you ask, " What ha? been the
influence of the Punishment of Death in this case ;
What moral effects have been produced by its ex?
istence ? Have we not seen the community divi?
ded?not equally, indeed, but stiil divided?with
regard to the justice of the sentence ?"
J do not consider these questions legitimately
ask;d of the Public by any one who believes in a
higher Authority than merely Public opinion.?
With snch an one the question should be simply
this: "'Is it a Divine command ?*' If it is, then
the subject allows of no argument whatever, as to
its beneficial results upon tho community. We are
bound to obey it; and although we cannot always
solve every mystery, we still must believe that an
A,LL-Wl9E Being, would never enact Laws that
were le^s jutiotiul than men's.
Are not the opinions of the community divi?
ded?not equally, indeed, but still divided"?on
many of the other Laws of God .' Has not the
abolishment of the laws and lacrcd obligations of
Marriage^ its advocetes .' Do not some sects
emend strongly a^ainot the rights of property,
without which there <-an be no stealing, therebv
virtually abolishing the eighth commandment.'
-\nd would you argue against the wisdom of these
Divir.t commands7 I am confident that you would
<iot. And yet neithet of these laws has a higher
authority than the one of which you advocate the
ibolishment.???Thoushalr. not kill.'' which our
Saviour in quoting stated tobe " Thou shalt do
no murder," has. on account of its enormity, its
penalty affixed; as though the Great Law Giver
would not trust the punishment due to its viola
vion, to the changeable, shortsighted and uncer?
tain enactments of men. " He that smiteth a man
so that he dies, shall be surely put to death."
Some may contend that this was given a3 a mere
Jewish command, and therefore not now binding
But ihia is readily answeted. For when God sent
forth Noah and his family from the ark, he gave
:iim general instructions or commands, which,
through him, must go down to all of his posterity.
This is evident* because tc those instructions, their
?.vas no express or implied limit given. " At the
ttnnd of every man's brother will I require the life
.1 man. Whoso sheddeth man's blood, by man
shall his blood be shed," is a command as unlimit?
ed as the human race, and us broad as are any ol
ihe promises of the Bible. And it wus afterwards
insetted in the Jewish code, not abolishing the
law as to ail other nations, but to make that code
in itself, perfect and complete to the Jew.
And why shall the law be abolished ? Merely
because men differ in their opinions as to its ex?
pediency? God did not affix that severe penalty
o it on account of expediency; aor merely be
ause it was a crime arainst human society. His
reason for it, as given by himself, was this : u For
n the image oi God made he Man." Who, there
'ure, has the right to disregard, or even question
the validity of that reason ; or to act merely as he
may think will benefit the community, or most
leconcile the conflicting opinions of men I It that
ground be taken, one after the other of those pa?
ired laws, with all their obligations, may glide
iway, giving place to mere expediency; and the
Uible finally cease to be a book of reference.
Rut ihn abolishment of capital punishment for
murder would not long satisfy even human ideas
f justice. Let some monster, whose atrocities
shall exceed any punishment known in civilized
iife, be convicted and sent to prison, and the very
bought that he yet breathes the uir of heaven will
?teep alive horror and beget fear; and men will ie
iel against law, and themselves execute summary
luruice upon the guilty murderer. The Deity has
left the mode of death to be determined by men;
ind it need not !>e, in all countries and ages, uni?
form. In the present state of society, we may
prolong the day of execution, and administer th<
consolations of religion. We may also exclude
the attendance of the public. It is enough to
know that the penalty of the law is duly executed :
it is a knowledge of the fact?not the horrors of
the spectacle?that exerts a salutary influence over
the life. But that the murderer must <Ztc hy vio
lencc at the hand- of man, is as surely a binding
command of God, as it is that a man " shall not
kill." The penalty is affixed to the crime, ami
cannot be annulled. There is uo other punish?
ment which, icith the sanction of the Bible, can
be inflicted upon the wilful murderer, but death.
Reply to the above.
Our correspondent having been allowed to state
his whole ca?e as strongly as he may, we shall lake
room barely to hint at tho bauds of our reply. They
are these :
1. If their be any man who feels himself Di?
vinely commanded to imbrue his hands in tho blood
of a murderer, let him do it. and take die respon?
sibility. M'c do not; and therefore protest against
being dragged in to share the responsibility o( a
deed from which we shrink with horror.
2. Government is not founded on Divine Reve?
lation, but on the consent of men of all creeds and
opinions. To require a community ta engage in
killing men because the religious views of a part
require it. is to transform Government into a The?
ocracy, and Ultimately a Hierarchy , since the Cler
3^y are the virtual interpreters of the Word and
Will of God. Should the views of our correspond?
ent be accepted as sound. Colt should Lave been
tried, not according to die Revised Statutes but
the Bible, and prosecuted, not by Mr. Whiting,
but Dr. Brownlee and Rev. Mr. Cheever.
3. God dees not need nor require ihe aid of
human Governments to enforce His judgements.
(' Vengeance is mine?/ will repay, saith the
Lord. ) The commands of God are not addressed
to Governments, but to the individual consciences
of men. If Government is to take upon itself the
duty of executing one law of God, as such, and
punishing its violation, must it wot do so with all
God's laws 1 Must it not inevitably determine
what are God's laws throughout ? And does not this
imply more than a 1 onion '?a perfect consolida?
tion of 'Church and State V
4. We think the Scripture. Gen. ix. 6, (' Who?
so sheddeth Man's blood, by Man shall his blood
be shad : for in the image of God made He man,')
is by no means a command to any husnan being?
much less to Governments?to shed blood, but a
prediction?a Divine appointment?an indication
of ihe unfailing order of Providence, under which
violence and wtong unfailingly return upon the
head of the violent and the wrong-doer. ' He
that killeth by the sword shall be killed bv the
sword'?not because any man is or all men are
required so to kill bim, but because a just Retri?
bution i? the unerring law of God, who will him
selt take care of its execution.
5. We are not strict construciioni?ts, and do
not pretend to be; yet we think the absence from
all our Constitutions, State and Federal, of any
grant to Government of power to determine, ex
pound and execute God's lawa, should be conoid
ered in this connexion.
6. Our correspondent cites tbe solemn command
of God, ' Than sbak not kill,' with its repetitions,
as sustaining kit view of the questioa?in effect
interpolating a qualification, so that it practically
reads, ' Thou shalt not kill' any but murderers.
We accept and insist on the command as it reads,
witbout qualification. Fearful is the resDonsibilitv
assumed by him who ventures to violate this com?
mand. Were we to do so under anv circumstan?
ces, we should expect to die a bloodv death, no
matter what night be the laws of man on the sub?
?We cannot make room for loa? discussions on
questions so abstract, though important, as this.
Our readers will readily fill up this outline. Ed. Tr.
Mercantile Librart Association.?The sub?
ject of the Lecture before this Association this
evening is the 'Jurisprudence of the Puritans.' one
of deep interest in itself as embodying the spirit
with which the 1'ilgrim Father? set about the erec?
tion of their new fabric of Law and Societv, and
recommended still farther to favor by the assur?
ance that tbe Lecturer. P. W. Chandler. Esq.
of Boston, is most abundantly qualified to speak
upon it with eloquence and intimate knowledge of
nil in parts. He is well known to the legal pro?
fession by his published works connected with the
subje.-t, and as Editor of the Law Reporter, a
popular and valuable law periodical. His 'Eurlv
Criminal Trials of America ' is an excellent work,
and has been received both at home and abr<>ad
with tho highest praise.
Stephens'- New Work.?The Harper-have
in press and will publish very soon, the magnifi?
cent work of Mr. Stephens announced sometime
since?riving a full and most graphic account of
Central America and Yucatan, with all the ruins
of Ancient Cities accurately described and illus?
trated by a series of splendid engravings made
from drawing? taken on the spot by Mr. C.viher
wood. We have seen some of these plates, and
venture to say that the public expectation, high as
it is, will be more than realized by their beautv
and excellence. The woik will be issued in two
large octavo volumes.
03* The second of a series of lectures on the an?
cient laws, customs, religion, literature, mu^ic, art?,
manufactures, military prowess, heraldry. &c. &c.
of Ireland, during a period of three thousand years,
with occasional references to the progress of civili?
zation in other countries of Europe, will be delivered
this evening at Concert Hall by Mr. Mooney. This
gentleman is well read in the past history of that
country and practically acquainted with the course
of its present events; to which essential qualifica?
tions he adds a capacity fully commensurate with
the requirements ef his interesting task. A selec?
tion from the songs of Moore, and other poets of
Ireland, will be introduced?a pleasing and popu?
lar attraction. See advertisement in another co?
iXF* Our envious neighbors, who cannot endure
the knowledge that we gave the first develope
msnt of the Mary Rogers mystery, may as well
forbear their snarling. They only set the public
laughing at their ludicrous nriisory. That o?r first
statement was substantially correct we are confid?
ent, and that we made it on good authority, we
know. Those who doubt can satisfy themselves
by proper inquiries; those who can wait shall be.
publicly satisfied.
lO3 Three, villains on the night of the 15th broke
into the house of Mr. Erasmus Cooper in Ross,
near 1'ittsburg, Pa., dragged him from his bed,
and while one held him to the floor, the others
robbed the house of $303. When he got loose ho
stabbed one of them severely with a butcher knife,
but they escaped.
OCP A girl named Sarah Eastwood disappeared
from her home at Minersville, Pa., on Saturday
night in a singular manner. All her clothes were
left in the room?those which she had worn the
day before being much torn; a portion of her bait
was likewise found there.
(CP The bakery of Mr. Wyatt at Roxbury, Mass.
was burned on Friday. At the same time a fire
destroyed the stock of Messrs. Wood & Cook,
flour dealers in Boston ; it was insured for $10 OOl).
The schooner Catherine, loaded with bay, from
Bath, Me., lying in the strcum, was al*o burned.
OCJ3 The Buffalo Commercial of the ISth says
that a heavy gale visited that place on the night
before. But little damage was done to vessels on
the lake so fur us is known, though many that had
just put out were obliged tc return.
Thanksgiving.?Gov. Thomas of Maryland has
appointed the 1 Ith day of December as a day of
Thanksgiving in that State.
KJ3' Handy Andy.' No. XI. has just been pub?
lished by D. Appleton & Co. It is racy and
amusing as over.
D3" Col. Benton has reached Cincinnati, on his
way to Washington for the winter.
KJ3 OUR Mess." No*. 21, "2'2, is just published
by Carvill Sc Co.
KF3 The Railroad fare from Albany toSchenec.
tftdy ha-* been reduced to lJ-> cents, (forrnerlv 7b.)
Scdden and Great Change.?On Wednesday
and Thursday last, there wad n moderate North
an?] Southeast rain storm. It cleared on Friday
morning, with mercury up to 50. The ice in the
ponds was half an inch thick on Saturday morning,
[U S; Gar.
Shocking Acciden t.?A daughter of Mr. Geo.
Scott uf Fallsburgb, Sullivan Co., aged about five
years, was burnt to death on the 11th instant, in
consequence of her clothes taking fire. She was
at school, and the affair took place during the in?
termission at noon.
Na s al.?It is said that the officers and crew of
the steam frigate Mississippi arc to be detached
from her that she is to be hauled up at this Navy
Yard for the winter. [Boston Mer.
Saturday, Nov. 10.
Present?The Lieutenant Governor, the Chancellor. Sen?
ators Bockee, Corning, Denniston, Ely, Faulkner, Frank?
lin, Furman, Hunt, Hunter. Johnson, Nicholas, Paige,
Rhoades. Root, Ruger, Scott, Works.
John Brown, plfT in error vs. The Mohawk and Hudson
Railroad Company, deits. in error.?Mr. A. Taber resumed
and concluded on the part ot theplff. in error.
Mr J. V. L_ Bruyn was heard for defendants in error, and
Mr. S. Stevens on the same side. Mr. J. Spencer was heard
in reply. Decision postponed.
U.v?rzcedented Scccess!?The second Lecture on Irish
History, Poetry, Music, fcc, hy Mr. Mooney v will take place
a; Concert Hall, 406 Bread way, on this evening and every
sacceedicg Tuesday evening ?11 completed?to commence
at half past seven o'clock.
In the course of these lectures Mr. Thomas Cartwngbt
will introduce several beautiful Irish melodies.
Mr. Jones has volunteered the use of his splendid Harp
exhibited by him at the American Fair is October last. I1
will be called into requisition during ike progress of these
Family tickets to admit tArer ladies or gentlemen to the
entire course one dollar. Single admission for tbe night 25
Tickets to be had at the door.
P. S. There are four of these lectures yet to be delivered
n22 tr?
Parker'? F?nrth I>iscoar?e.
CorrefpondeDce oi" The Tnb*,ni.
Bosto.n.Nov. 17, 1342.
Nothing could afford stronger evidence of the
deep interest felt in Mr. Parker's Lectures than
the tact, that the usually crowded audience was
scarcely diminished on Monday evening, in conse?
quence of a dismal storm, which rendered the
walking extremely uncomfortable. The subject of
the Discourse wa*. The Application of Good
Sense to Theology; and it was handled in a very
ingenious and able manner.
Mr. P.. in the first place, gave a goneral view of
the Popular Theology of New England, express?
ing his own ?pinions of its character with great
freedom. That it had its beauties, he did not
deny; but he regarded its peculiar dogmas as mere
assumptions, which would live in the minds of
men oniy in pr^Dortion as they banished good
sense from the science of Theology, and degraded
Re^t-on. by making her subservient to Superstition.
Its daring presumption he <aid was manifested in
unscrupulously condemning to eternal perdition
men whose lives were perfectly loving and beauti?
ful; while it* selfish timidity, he thought was
shown by its subserviency to doctrines so revolt?
ing. It virtually taught, that a man csuid not
have Religion, however holy and blameless his
life, without receiving its dogmas ; while it seemed
to take for granted, that if a man believed these?
in other words, if he had Theology?he must have
Religion, of course.
Theology, in its t?te and legitimate sense,
whctlurr regarded objectively or subjectively, wr>
the highest and noblest of all the sciences. It in?
volved the Infinite, and "led the mind into a Held
of observation as vast and illimitable as the Rela?
tion we sustain and the Dutie? we owe to fiod and
to one another. We might naturally expect:that
a science go grand and ennobiinc would bo studied
with an enthusiasm kindred to itself, and which
should absorb the highest powers cf man in de?
lightful inquiry and observation. But, was it so ?
Every body, he said, knew that what passed for
Theology awakened no such interest. The works
unfolding other sciences were written by men, for
men . and they were sought after by the lovers of
human Progres?. But our Theologies! work?,
what were they ? and who cared to read them ' ?
Now. why this contrast.' Why is it. that the science,
which should be, of all other;, the most enchant?
ing ; which would lead us to contemplate the high?
est and the holiest of themes ; awakens so little
interest, and excites scarcely any other emotion in
earnest souls than that of contempt or disgust ? It
was, he maintained, because the science bad been
degraded by those who aspired to be its teachers
In other sciences the 6tudent was taught to push
his inquiries after facts to the utmost extent; and it
facts were found to conflict with past or present
theories, to believe the facts and regard the theo?
ries false. It was taken for granted that much re?
mained yet to be discovered, and bence there was
no attempt to limit inquiry within a prescribed
circle, or to stay the researches of the earnest
soul by the voice of Authority. The Popular The?
ology, on the.contrary, began by assuming that all
important truth ia aheady knewn ; that there is
nothing of consequence to be learned ; that the
yearning soul, on pain of eternal damnation, must
receive its dogmas, however contrary to Reason,
because th?y are found in the standards. It af?
forded, consequently, no scope for investigation,
und tho free soul could not breathe its stagnant at?
Mr. P. followed these general remarks with a
more specific statement of what he deemed the
peculiar faults of the Popular Theology?not those
pertaining to one sect alone, but essentially belong?
ing to all the sects of our day ; but through these
specifications I will not attempt to follow him, as
my necessary inaccuracy on points respecting
which the public mind is exceedingly sensitive,
might do him injustice.
Mr. P. said that in his opinion, a Reform was
now in progress, ineompaiison with which thatol
Luther was mere boy's play. It would separat?
Religion from Theology, or rather show the differ?
ence between them ; it would gi into the merits cf
all facts pertaining to the So'il'- nature and pro?
gress ; it would carry, in shot , the same liberal
spirit, and apply the same general principles to
the study of Theology that are applied to other
sciences. He was well aware that those who pto
moted this Reform would suffer from the slanders
and reproaches of those who advocated the Popu?
lar Theology: but he was consoled by the thought
that Truth blesses ail her children, who li.uen to
her voice, and follow the light which she kindle.,
in their path. The votaries of Expediency would
now as in former times, get by their subserviency
what they most wonted?their bread; while the
men of Morality would get what they expected?
a stone. But, in every trial, and amidst the dan?
gers of every conflict in behalf of Righteousness
and Truth, the man of Morality may well becalm
and serene, for God is on his side, and in him is
Almighty strength. Yours, Revilo.
CHENANGO?[Official. J
H'hic.. Loco. Muj
Governor.. B radish-3.7.Y7 Bouck.4,122.365
Lieut. Gor.Fnrraau .. ..3.752 Dickinson_4,110.8.53
Senator ...Johnson-3.765 Chamberlain..4.12?.35.5
Congress .. Hunt.3,787 S. M. Purdv. .4,065.273
Assembly.. Tracy.3,792 Wale?..4,120. 328
Bennett ....3.787 Medhury.4.043.256
Hahhard .. .3,777 Cornel!.4.028.251
Clerk.A. Purdy ...3,820 Latham.4,0.21.204
Abolition vote "5.
ID' Wliig loss from '40, (,23 voles; Loco gain 127.
Great Destruction or Vessels?Several
Lives Lost.?We learn that during the severe
Northeast ?torm on Friday, the Ith inst., between
twenty and thirty vessels were driven ashore otT
our coast, between Sandy Hook and Barnegat?
most of which were schooners and sloops. The
wife of the captain of one vessel was washed over?
board after the vessel had struck the. beach and
wai drowned. They had but a few days previous
been united in the solemn bonds of matrimony.?
The captain and crew all reached the shore safe.
Another vessel after having struck the beach im?
mediately went to pieces, and four of the crew
were drowned?the fitth. fortunately gut ashore in
the yawl, and the sixth and last, got upon a piece
of the wreck and was w ashed ashore upon it and
was ?aved. We further learn that the brig Augus?
ta, from Jamaica bound to New-York, weat ashore
on the Sth instant ?n the Old Inlet Shoals, Little
Egg Harbor, laden with Pimento.
[Monraouth, N. J. Inq.
rjCF" No more day-boats to or from Albany.
TJT The IVcw.York Weekly Tribune of last
Saturday contains Gen. Hhmilto.n's Letter to the Hon
Joh.1 C. Calhorn on the condition of American Credit in
Europe, and the indispensable necessiiy of doing some
thing to meet the alarming crisis; Two Lectures of Dr. J.
Augustine Smith on Geology ; Editorials on the State of
New-York, the Result of the Elsctioc, the Effect ot the
Tariff", tc. kc. i.e.; Governor Se ward's Opinion in the Case
of John C. Colt; Boston Correspondence, Baltimore and
Ohio Railroad; ' Five Days,' a poem of Truth; The Part?
ing, a Tale, from the Knickerbocker; Several columns of
original and selected matter, embracing all the news and
events of the week; Election Returns from all the Counties
id the State; A complete List of the Senators and Members
of Assembly composing the next Legislature ot this State;
A foil and complete Report of the transactions of the week
in Ashes, Flour, Grain, Provisions, kc; Money Market, and
Wholesale Price?, and Stock Table, be.
TJT The W eexlt Tribcwe is one of the largest News
papers printed in the United States, containing 42 columns
of closely printed matter. Price Si cents, or $2 a year.
Tribune Buildings, 160 Nassau-street.
TT The attractions at the New-York Museum are unpre?
cedented- The Hosrbes family, the rnsiceat Harp-Player?,
Mis? Clements, the Danseose, Miss Blar-chard. ihe Jsjrgler
esc, Rosalie. Diamond,Jenkins and Boyceappear, compris?
ing nine performers?Mermaid, Museum Curiosities, Pic
tare Gallery ,fcc?all for one shilling. Mrs. Loorua will
deliver a Lecture on Phrenology this afterncen at 3 o'clock
Trial of SnJliran, IHcCIeester and ?????*?
on indictments for aiding, abetting and
causing the Death of Thomas ."?Ict'ov.
Correspondence of The Tribune.
White Plains). Monday Afternoon. 4 o'clock.
Tbe Court of Ogeremd Terminer was organize* here
this uornlng, but up to tfcis hour the trial* of the parties in?
dicted for censing die death of Thomas McCoy have not
be-n called on. At 12 o'clock the Grand Jury were sworn
bv the County Clerk with the customary formalities, aod
bnborwr, Judge Rugglrs, delivered a brief but compre?
hend ve charge. Bin Honor toid die Jury that there were
three cases winch would requite their immediate attention,
and that it the District Attorney was prepared to lay the
testimony before them, it was desirable that they should im?
mediately proceed to tLe investigation u> the end that the
prisoners might he convict; d if guilty, and it inaccent be
discharged. His llonor then cbargeci the Grand Jury on
the duty which wis inctxmbefit on them to investigate any
off-ncrs which may have been within their own knowledge
without any formal complaint bsing made, and that if they
neglected this duty, tliey had not performed ail that the
law required of them.
His Honor then proceeded to charge the Juiy on the
Statutes against Lotteries.Usury and the preservation of
the purity of Elections. The oifences against tbe latter his
Honor said would require the utmost vigilance on the part of
the Grand Jury, as a General Election Wad ju-t concluded*
and that it was not impossible but seme violation of the
laws I .ad been committed, which it was tbe bouurien duty
of the Grand Jury to ferret out. and to ant in bring ng such
violations of the law to justice.
His Honor then gave the Grand J ury some of the custom?
ary directions as to the duties in rinding bills, keeping tbe
same secret, kc, and dismissed them to their chamber.
I have enclosed you a list of the Grand Jurors, as a!*o the
names of all the parlies indicted for tbe riot on the day
Thomas McCoy wa? killed, and those implicated in such
tight, and who are also indicted for manslaughter.
Names of the Grand Jurors.
Tyler fountain. Foreman.
Elijah Dunham, Elisha Sutton,
Samuel McFord. Samuel Groves.
Reuben R. Finch, Elisha Crawford,
Abraham Brown, Aaron H. Hovt,
Ookl Stevenson, Gcv b. Hoffv,
isAtaii c. i m n. John Carpenter,3d,
or km r hrost, Joan Wrpfers,
Eli kH Martim, Dajoel Carpenter.
Criminal Calendar.
The pEorLE vs. James Sullivan. William Bell, William
Ford John McCteester, James McGee, George Kenselt,
James Sandford. Henry Shanrroid, John AuiUu, Sawyer
Byrnes. .ln.,.-;,i, ;?Ii:rphv. Jacoo SomtP mi> Uc. tor the not
and drt'ray in which Thomas McCoy lost his lite.
The People vs Chriswphcr Lilly, William Ford, John
McCleesur, I ami - SandJord, Henry Sbanfioid, James rsul
livan, lohn Winchester, George Kenselt, Richard Fagan,
John Austin, James McGee, John Harris, Charles Riley.
SawyerRymes, Samuel Beasly, Je-eph Murphy, Jacob
Somerendyke, and Hugh Caldwcll, physician, on an inflict
meulfor the manslaughter ol Thomas McCoy.
There are agieat many persons from the city up here
.-ome as principals, : .sine a. w iiii-s-e--. and quite a sprinkling
of Member* ?f the Bar. 1 shall keep you advised of every
mteres?ng fact elicited each day of the trial. L.
P. S.?The iridl of WaL>on Simmons for the r-ipc of Mar?
garet Magery has been called on, butas it is impossible to
say how far the testimony may b? fit for publication. 1 sha !
not send you any report thereof to-day.
Black Laws ok Ohio and Decisions cnder
xhem.?At Nvwaik. Ohio, a few day's since, a
negro-hunter found a negro man, and on a writ
hnd him arrested, and committed as the property
of John Dykes of Kentucky. About the time of
proceeding to trial before Judge Haughey, a writ
of habeas corpus was obtained from Judge Ban?
croft of Grunville, commanding him to be taken
there, which was done. Judge Bancroft, after
hearing rhe evidence and pleading in the case, or?
dered the negro to be discharged from custody, on
the ground that the U. S. Supreme Court haddc
eided that all legislation by the States respecting
'fugitives from service,1 was unconstitutional
and therefore void; the United States having the
exclusive right to make laws in such case. The
Abolitionists raised a shout of triumph; and al?
though from the decision the agent had a right to
retain the slave, they by force wrested him from
the sheriff and his guard, carried him out, placed
him on a horse, and started him off Gilpin style.
[Canton Repository.
K-P A young married woman, the daughter of
a Mrs. Baker, who keeps it refreshment stund in
the rotundo of the Court House, at Pittsburgh.
Pa., died last Wednesday of hydrophobia, She
had been bitten by a dog during last summer, be?
came indisposed on Sunday lust. On Monday, u
physician was called in, and the symptoms of ibis
frightful disease continued to increase in violence
until Wednesday, when death terminated the ap?
palling scene.
Western Railroad.?Receipts for week end?
ing Nov. 12th: passenger's, $4,046; freight mails,
vtc. $0,431; total, $13,477.
From Central America.?By the brig Henry
Lee, arrived from St. Juan, Central America, it is
stated that Geneial Morazao was positively shot
by the troops in the street of Sr.. Josephs, Costa
Itica. General Mora/.an intended to bive march?
ed in a few days against Guatemala.
(CP'' Pa, the temperance men say they put loir
wood in 1'ort wine. Is that what dyes your nose
so red ?" " Nonsense, my son, go to bed."
Sands's S ars a i'a rill a.?The discovery of the art oi
orbiting |n the fiue? nth century has done more to meliorate
and improve the mental condition man than any other
event since ti;e introduction of ihe Christian era. From
that period until the present lime Hie press has exerted a
powertul aud controling influence over the highest des i
.ue<oi man. As the press over the mental, so ,joes Sands'.
Sarsaparilla over Uie physical, manifest Its great healing
and restorative powers, in dispelling diseases, and giving
Strength and vigor to the debilitated frame, by removing
unhealthy actionand establishing in its place a Jieullhy
flow throughout the whole circulatory system. Hence dis?
eases arising from an impure state of ihe blood, sueh as
Salt Rheum, Scrofula or King's Evil, Eczema, Ringworm,
or Teller, Scaldhead, kc, are effectually cured by its use.
Affections of ihe mucous membranees, such as Chronic.
Catarrh spreading through the nasal passages into the bron?
chial membranes of tbe tnroa'; also Rheumatism, Lumba?
go, White Swelling and 11 p disease will be removed by
this invaluable medicine.
Prepared and sold *t wholesale and retail, and 'or export
atiou, by A. B. Sands & Co. No. ~?li Broadway, (Graniu
Buildings.) corner of Ciiamoers-strcel, New-York. Also sold
by A. B. it D. Sands, Druggists, No. 7'J and 100 Fulion-sl.;
David Sands t Co. No. TS East Broadway. Price $1 per
bottle, six bottles for $5.
TT We wish the public to examine carefully our adver?
tisements and circulars,and compare them with other ad
vertLsed medicines, particularly those which speak iu the
highest terms of Tonic Medicines for ir.fl<tmmalory diseases,
and -ee if it be possible ?iat such aa establishment is calcu?
lated to do away or to suppress quackery. Every we.l
Skilled physician will say, if he speaks his mind, that To?
nic? are not the thing in such cases; but, cn the contrary,
depleting medicines should be administered in all cases of
inflammatory disease of die Lungs, Windpipe, Pleura, or
Dyspepsia, where the coaLs of the stomach are inflamed.?
Coven's Balm of Life i> a depletor. It operates like a
charm uppn those diseases. It causes free expectoration,
and there u riot one particle of opiom in iL It will core
Coughs, Colds, Consumption, Dyspepsia, Costtvcnesa,Bron?
chitis, Asthma, Croup, Whooping Cough, Lc. See circu?
lars on medical bulletin. Office for the sale of Covert's
Balmot Life, Fleming's Midicated Worm, Diarrhrca, Din?
ner and Cathartic Candies, Humphrey's Pile Ointment,
Phalps's Tomato Pill*, Sir Astir* Coder's celebrated Coru
Salve, is 135 Nassau-street, N. V.
D"The Popular Remedy'ToT all those forms of diaeazr
which, when neglected, end in Consumpuon.such ascougb
from any cause, sore throat, hoarseness, and the like?'he
Hyreine Horehound Candy?is the most popular and sue
ces^ful remedy, and is noiselessly supplanting all the other
pretended compounds vaunted so impudently by fictitious
end manufactured certificate makers. Sold wholesale and
retail at 432 Broadway.
TT G. Saunders, Inveotor and Manufacturer of the
Metalic Tablet Razor Strop. 163 Broadway. o25 lm
TT See Dr. Thomson's FuoTRepcrt ol Cure? of Rheumal
ism on 3d page. _ 0^9 *jt
TT The ander??~ned have experienced in the hul
two or three days the operations of Dentistry under the
hands of Dr. G. W. Humphreys. No. 231 Broadway, next
door to the American Hotel, and testify in his behall to the
public, that his mode of extracting teeth proved quick,
simple, without pain, without the use of the keyed instru?
ments, and done in the moit skilful manner. Ten of them
were fang3. which had been produced by eminent Surgeon*
of the profession by breaking the upper part of the teeth off,
and we had suffered intolerable pain for hours in trving to
bare them extracted, under their bands. These Dr.' Ham?
pbrey? extracted in a few seconds, on Dr. Caid well's princi?
ple. We confidently recommend him to patronage.
Charles E. Dewitt, A B. Mills,
Charles D. Stiles, Thomas B. Wood,
M. McLaughlin, William Mathews,
Charles C. Adams, Thomas Strong.
Jew 1 orlc, Nov. 21st, 1&42._ a22 It"
TT The importance which all ages have to tbe
Head oi Hair is a ?lear index cf tbe value set upon person?
al figure, and when by some capricious freak cf Nature
the unman form is deprived of its fair proportion, Art is re?
sorted to, in order, by artificial means, to supply the defi?
ciency. Hence have arisen those woraierful discoveries
which bid Nature defiance. Barry's Ventilating and fir*,
or real heads of hair, which only can be bad at 146 Broad
way, corner of Liberty-street, up stairs. o2S lm
TT Remember the; Remoral of the
9mVS^S^^S& "1 ^proved BB?.?u!
h?yellr Hull, 597 Broadway, opposite Niblo,, at pi ices re
daced nearly SO per cent G. w. McCRElfc Jr.
nio tm ^2)
TT Read .be following Remarkable Care perforased by
Bristol's Sarsapartlla :
Ncw-\ork., Ocl 2S, l84i
Mr. C. C. Bristol?Sir: The motive that prompts rn*
address tb*^ lines t? yoa, arises from a conviction para?
mount to that of mere praise of your valuable Sarsapariha,
for if that was mv desire I should fail in ibe attempt, fcr {
feel as though it "would require a more powerful pen don
mine to do justice to the high claims of so valuable a medj.
cine as Bristol's Sarsapatilia.
It is the obligation I owe as one of the vast family of man
t* those. I&e myself, whose misfortune it has teea to
be afflicted :is I have been for several years past, that indu?
ces me, witltoat solicitation, to make known to the a-orW
what h.xs been an effectual remedy when and ?her? tfce
hope of a cure was almost extinct.
1 had been informed that you were to visit tha city tfch
fall, when I expected to bare the pleasure of statin:? to yea
?hat your Sanapariila has done ibr me. but in tbts I w?
disappointed, you having letl the city before l knew it; i
have therefore taken this metbod to inform you, and through
you, all who may desire to know what my a:Hicuo?s were
and also what has proved an jnlidote l? the same.
1 was attacked with Scrofula in a very alarming forte
about five years since, which spread rapidly throughout my
head, face and throat, internal and external; tbsre were
several holes in the roof of ray mouth and about the pahur,
which was nenrlv destroyed?my speech and besting ?
much affected as to leave but little hope that those
senses would ever return to rse again as they dow art. One
of my ears was partly destroyed, my note and ihe greater
part of my face to ail human appearance must meet dt?
same fate. ,? ? _ . .
My nerves were tlreadtuhy aifected so as to ucpnve me
of rest or sleep that was anv thing like natural, but as one
frenzied I passed my sleepless nights aud wearisome davs.
Mv lowf r extremities were deathly cold and iuaniuiate'
Mv leet were greatlv extended initzefrorn *hat was called
Dropsy, and in addition to this, for many years I was af?
flicted with Ptles in their most severe and distressing form,
which is .?< ? removed, together with mostoi my great af
dictions, through the use of your Sarsa; arflla atone, after
having the liest medical treatment the city afforded.
1 am now i.early well?my face has been saved, my roocth
and throat healed, mv Speech ami bearing restored, roy
sight improved, which was very doubllui, my sleep become
nalurnl and mv appetite good; in a word. 1 am a dinvrnit
per?on in feeling aud appearance, and there remains not a
doubt but that Bristol's Sarsaparilla will effectually accom?
plish a thorough and lasting cure of all my afflictions.
I am at a loss tor language and terms strong enough lr?
speak of your SarsapariUa as it deserves. U has been tn
me even- tnuig?to it 1 owe tue preservation ot my life an?
der the direction of a wise Providence, and were 1 capable
1 would proclaim in all the world what Bristol's Sarxapa
rtlla has done for nte. It w ill afford me pleasure at any
time to informanv person who may desire to know any
thing I know of Bristol Sarsaparilia.
Yours respectfullv, OPHELIA GORDON.
No. lo Orange street
N. B. I called at the office ol the Sun paper this after
ueou and requested the publication ot ihe above tetter for
one weak, and was refused by the person in charge ot ike
office, who Hated that the letter could not be published in
the Sun. a , others bad the preference in *uch adverse
menu I enquired the cause Of SO strange treatment. 1 bav.
[ag been << subscriber for the Sun from the first number to
the present time ; believing, as t did, that 1 was entitled to
the >ame privilege with others in giving publicity to that
which I considered lo be my dutyto the community, as well
aso great importance to lb? tffikted,that th<-y might
know what to apply as a>afe and sure remedy. But 1 wai
mid that my leiter'could not go in the Su.i at any rate. 1
was also told that if I would wait three months ?iey might
pnt it in the Sun for me. I then left the office.
C action.?As the fame of this wonderful mtdielne ex
tend;, numerous preparations are springing up to reap a
part of its reputation. The afflicted, therefore, should be
careful, if they wish the true article, to a>k tor Bristol's,
and see that the written signature of C. C. Bristol is across
the cork ot the bottle.
For sale by reputable Druggists and Agents throughout
the countrv.
William Burger, wholesale agent, 60 Courtlandt-street
and 138 Greenwich-street,and at retail at the following
places. Milhuu's Pharmacy. 183 Broadway; Rushton k As
pin wall, 110 Broadway. S3 William street aud 10 Astor
House, James S\me, M. D.. 63 Bowery ; Robert Leggett,
M. D., 17 Avenue D ; B Quackenbush, 709 Greenwich-st.-,
A. Hill, 2U8 Greenwich street; J. G. Reed. H3 Fulton
street, Brooklyn ; J. k J Coddiugtoo. corner ot Spring and
Hudson-streets; D. H. Burnett. Third Avenue, corner ot
Eighth-street; Philip Merkte,3?3 Grand-street; Daniel B.
Tucker,SGo Grand-street; Dickinson^ Goodwin, Hartford,
Conn. _ _
O* To-MLorrow 'JIo vu in? will ba issue.! in aa
EXTRA NEW WORLD, an original and beautifully writ?
ten Novel, by a popular American author, entitled
A Talk or the Times, dedicated to the frientts of Tem?
perance in this City and throujjhuut the Union. It was
written with a view to aid the great work of reform, and
rescue young men from the Demon of Intemperance. The
Incidents ol the plot are wrought out with great effect, and
die excellence of its moral, and the beneficial influence
it will have, should interest the triends of the Temperance
Reformation in giving this Tale the widest possible circu?
TT Stuhle copies 12$ cents; $8 per hundred. For sals at
theoftice. of the New World, 30 Ann-street, and by its agents
in every city aud village in America.
0*Also forsale, Cooper's New Novel, ' WING AND
WING,'nt 30 Ann-street, and 159 Broadway, corner of
Grand-street, where may bo had all the cheap books In Ex?
tras, at 12A to 25 cents each.
nZ2 2t " (2) WINCHESTER, Publisher.
O* Extraordinary Cure of Erysipelas* or
Fiftseh Years' Standing, by the use of DR. RUSH'S
INFALLIBLE HEALTH PJLLS.-Never has a medicine
been brought before the public, which has so rapidly ac?
quired its entire confidence, or which has been so uniformly
successful in the cure of disease, as Dr. Kus\'s Health Ptlls.
An.t it is nst in the least surprising thatsucli is the case, for
this is hoi the preparation of a quack, but of the most cele?
brated and successful physician which this country has ever
produced?himself, aho, one of the signers of the Declara?
tion of Independence.
From the testimonials received, we give the fallowing
evidence of the efficacy of this medicine in curing a most
inveterate case ot Erysipelas. Mr. Kiellin is a most re?
spectable fanner, and is well known to the citizens of PwURh
keepsie and Hyde Park:
Esopus. Ulster Co., Nov. 1,1842.
Mr. 11. G. Dahijers?Dear Sir: 1 have been for the last
fifteen years greatly troubled with erysipelas, which,during
six montlj in each year?namely, from October to April
was so very alflictive aud troublesome as to debar m? en?
tirely from my avocations out of doors. I was so very un?
well as to be unable to go a rod from the house, without
severe pain. Indeed, the pain was incessant, night and
day; it extended from my feet to the pit of my stomach, and
none of the remedies that 1 took?of w hich I tried a great
many?-afforded me any relief. Many doctors and peraenal
friends prescribed for ine, but without any effect whatever.
In the latter part of October 1 first *nw your advertise?
ment, and purchased a box of Rush's Infallible Health
Pills from Mr. L. Smith, your agent at Pougliksepsie.
From the box 1 purchased I look one pill, night and morn?
ing ; and before Iliad used the whole of the box, I was
greatly relieved, and all the symptmns of the disease had
eatirefy disappeared, and I am now in the perfect enjoy?
ment of health ; although last year at this time, and tor
many years previous, I was scarcely able io walk Irom one
room io nr.other. Grateful lor tue extraordinary relief
afforded me by your valuable Health Pills, I voluntarily tut
nish you with this testimony. CHS. KE1LL1N.
Sworn this 16th day of November, 1942, before me,
Jos. P. Pirsson, Com. of Deeds
remedy for Dyspepsia, Headache, all bdlious and liver
complaints, cutaneous eruptions and humors, temato weak?
ness, colds, incipient consumption, general debility, piles,
nausea, heartburn, all complaints ot old standing, and in
fact every disease not coming within the province of the
No family should be without Dr. Rush's Pills, being th"
safest medicine that can be given to children, which may be
taken under any circumstances, and at all times. Tluy are
remarkable in their operations in Bilious affections?at once
removing die jaundiced appearance of the countenance, and
restoring the b'liary organs to a healUiy action.
TT Sold, wholesale and retail, by
IL G. DAGGERS, 30 Ann-bLN. Y.
TT Price 25 cents a box, put up in a beautiful wrapper,
with full directions.
For sale tn thiaCiiy at 459 Broadway,corner of Grand-st.,
2*37 Broadway ; 168 Bowery; 151 Sixth Avenue; and 69{
Fulton-st. Brooklyn.
Agents.?Albany, A. Guthrie, 4 Stanwix Rail, Philadel?
phia, 3 Ledger Buildings; Boston, Redding k Co. 3 State
street; New-Haven, T. H. Pease ; Hartford, J. W. Judd,
Newark, D. Smith, 320 Broad-street; Pouchkeepsle, Levi
Smith. _(2) n223teod
TT Hamilton JLiterary A???ctation Lec?
tures, Brooklyn, to be dehvt-red m the Lecture Room of
the Lyceum, in Washington-street, near the corner of Con?
cord-street, 1842-3.
Nov. 17.?Introductory Lecture?R. H. DANA, Esq.?
" The necessity of a right life to a true appreciation of Lit?
erature, and the Inff .ence of Literature on Lite."
Nov. 2t?One Lee ire?R H. DANA, Esq.?" Woman."*
Dec. 1?One Lecture?Major G. TOCHMAN?u Russia
and Poland."
Dec 8?One Lecture?Rev. O. A. BROWNSON?" Gov?
ernment, its origin, organization, and end."
Dec. Li?One Lecture?GEORGE BANCROFT, Esq
" The early influeace of New-York on American Inde?
Dec. 22-Ose Lecture?GEORGE BANCROFT, Em..
"The Battle of Bunker Hill."
Dec. 23?One Lecture?Rev. II. VY. BELLOWS?'1 The
influence of Commerce upon personal and national char?
Jan 5?One Lecture?THEO. SEDGWICK, Jr.Etq.
" Louis the XI?."
Jan. 12?One Lecture?Rev. J. H. PERRY-" The His
toryof the Revolution in Texas, embracing the Battle m
San Jacinto."
Jan. 19?One Lecture?Rev. GEO. W. BETHUNE?
" Athens in the time of Pericles." ,
Jan. 26-One Lecture-JOHN NEAL, Esq.-" Geaera!
Feb. 2-One Lecture? CHAS. F. HOFFMAN, E^e
Subject lo be hereafter amrounced.
Feb. 9?One Lecture-Rev. j. WAIN WRIGHT-" Archi?
tecture." .
Feb. 16?One Lecture? PARK BENJAMIN, Eiq.-Snb
ject to b?- hereafter announced.
Feb. 23?Concluding Lecture.
Tr.ckets for one person for the Course.f* j~
Family of three persons. * *?
Admission for single lecture.?.
Tickets may be procured at Wdder's and Cutverweli *
Book Stores, at J. S. Mackay's Exchange Office, r uftoo
mreet, <u. ibe Post Office, at BiagTOTe'? Drug Store, Atianuc
sirwt. aud at the door of the Lecture Room on the Zfr^xaz*
of Lecture. The lectures will co nmei.ee punctually at a*"
past 7 o'clock. J. M. VAN COTT,
Chairman Lecture Coaimiltre.
Brooklyn, November 12,1312. n22 4tTkTh

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