The Evening Post from New York, New York on March 9, 1838 · Page 2
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The Evening Post from New York, New York · Page 2

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Friday, March 9, 1838
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.. mmoI be made in be '(Ties of the Treasurer ZTE r" "nd New York ? 1 .k! krjin ol the - public money. 8c il AikI b it f.irculr enacted, that the Sc cretory of the Treasury lit hereby anthoried to pro - vide at every custom house and land office wliere they may be required, end are not already provided wiili thoin, sufficient and secure sales or lire - proot vault and safes as he may deem eipedient, for the preservation of the public archive and the safekeeping of the public money, and that the sum of ten thousand dollars be, and the same is hereby appropriated out of any Unappropriated money in the Treasury, to defray any expenses in conducting or procuring the same. Sec SC. And be it further enacted, Tbat as assistants in discharging the duties of Hie seven special depositaries established by this act, the Secretary of the Treasury ia hereby authorized to appoint two clerks for the office of the Treasurer at Washington, two for the office of the Public Receiver at New York and one fr each ol the depositaries at Boston, l'hiladclphia, Charleston, New Orleans, and St. Louis, at salaries not exceeding two thousand dollars per annu.n. payable quarterly. Sec. 17. And be it further enacted. That all acts or parts of sets, which come in conflict with the provisions of this act be, and Uio same are hereby repealed. THE EVENING POST. fridayIevening, MARCH 9. The Senate of the United States, on Wednesday, decided, by a vote 29 to 23, against postponing the Independent Treasury bill to another session. AVe are willing to look upon this vote as an indication that Mr. "Wright's bill is likely to receive the sanction of that body. Mr. Webster, in the courte tit some remarks made on Wednesday, expressed his apprehensions that it would pass both Houses of Congress. Fortunate will be the day, both for public and private morals, and for the commerce and industry of the nation, when these appre henions shall be realized. Notwithstanding this declaration of one ot the whig leaders in the Senate, we do not mean to indulge in any confident expecta tionsof the passage of the bill at this ses sion. Wc are too sensible of the truth of the old proverb, "many a slip 'twixt cup and lip." The majority in favor of the bill in either House is very small, aud the bank interest is powerful. Supreme as it is in the state legislatures, it will not be extraor dinary if it find means to rule in the na tional legislature also. We hare already seen, in the case of tLe Pennsylvania House ot Representatives, how easily the banks can chance the majority iu such a body, when it is small. Gold is heavy, and when the balance is nearly in the equipoise, Uneasily causes one of the scales to preponderate We saw, several years since, how effectual were such means when used by the Bank of the United Slates to secure to itself a majo rity in Congress, in defiance of public opiu ion and the declared will of the people. We want to see the bill fairly through both Houses ; we want to see it on its way to the President for his signature; and we will then congratulate our readers in sin eerily ot heart and with onmingled satis faction. Until then we are willing to hope but our hopes are dashed with apprehension We fear the passage of the bill is too high an act ct virtue fcr the present time ; nrgu in j too much firmness aud incorruptibility, and too perfect an independence of considerations of interest, and ot the influence and solicitations of raen whose interests are in volved in those of our moneyed institutions In the mean time the conservative leaders are sounding the alarm to their followers. Every means of influence will be put in re quisition to diminish the small majority in Congress which is now supposed to favor the measure. If corruption can effect au thing, the means ot corruption will not be spared. rorTesTwndenee of the Evening Past. Griat Neetiko or the Pimockatic oosoi , usuisiaiunisur Washinoton, March o. MW or CaTOCA JooTT. n nave juse iwuibm mouiaiu TU bill introduced a few days ago in the feuaie, 10 pre - I proceedings of this meeting, lield on the 23d ulf. al 1 T cesDAl, Martin. vent duellii - s In Hie District of luiumiiia, was reterrea to i . . . . . martin to insert them I A resolution of inquiry into the abuses m a.lmin - CumrnU.. - ou O.e Judiciary, snd to d v reiort.n by c p.L, aa .flll . creatn'eft. ! IMluraUaalHiO lsws,ouTred by Mr. Ver - that eouuuiuee to ihc Kenale with amvnomrni. Tut - I ", - - - I planik. was refetred to tha Judiciary Committee. amendiiM - nMiureinrelaifcinioihc Wtrcri.fehallenc, and I sure to comply with the wishes ot the niimcroos as - I A motion to take from the Committee on Privi - to reach duel planned within the District, bat earried into I acmbtage of demorrats who were present on the oc - I leges and Elections and giva to the Ct - mi!tco on Beet out of lbs lew miles square. In ease ordeauenui.is, , . .cannol ;Ust ,.ow afford all the space ",c Jumciary me pennon oi u .... .. ... ... Association, hcretolore presented, was ncgauveu. which the proceedings rrnuire, e - peally lakiog in - 1 ' to view the great anay ol del. gates from I lie several Arer icXiaX he wxtrcni section of the bill (np. all persona at all connected with thr arrangement are to be adjudged guilty of felony, aud to bo cobdi - uined to hard la bor in the penitentiary lor a tcnii not less tlan teh, nor more than twenty years. Tlie bill as made the special order for Monday new. There seems to be a lauiUUe itejire on tl.e part of the ienate to paiv it with all tle tpr - d not inccnyii tent with a cool and careful examination of its pro Lsionii. - May die same Knot! spirit miina:e the House, and let us know mht'Unr there be irtue in law, whelln - r it l in tle power of the coustituted autlHnritie of ihc land lo retrain bullies and bravos from rkliiw roiicli - sliod over the peace fill, the moral, the orderly, the law - reiectuig, or whether e shall be compelled from the uner wi - akness of the arm oi the law to protect us to preiiare to prurct onrsehes, with out reference to the law. Gnt' reuusitre eli!nm broujtltt about without great sacrifice. Whilr we inunt deeply de plore that so noble and hidi - minded a beiiut as Mr. Cilley should have been made a martyr in such a cause, y et in proportion to the greatness of the sacrifice, n ill, we trust, be the eventual triumph of law and moral. The people, with out reference to party and I should deplore the introduc tion of party considerations in relation to so sacred a subject will demand the prompt action of Congress on thi matter. rili, 1 trust, result hi the triumph of Die law over bravos and murderers. Mr. Nortell,of Michigan, made in the fenate to - dsy, an effective speech in favor of the Sub 1'rea.sury scheme. It was neat, pertinent, and cogent, free from declamation, and marked by great condensation of thought and language. Mr. Norvf U is, in the strictest sense of the term, a self made man." He was a practical printer, then a ncwspiper re porter, then an olitor. He emigrated lo Michigan but a few years ago, aud he now represent liiat Wale tt the Senate of the Vnited Hates. He is a true democrat, always at his post. and ever ready and able to defend and sustain democratic principles and measures. The Hlale of Michigan imj t!l feel proud of Mr. NorveU. I observe the name of Major William II. MorreU connect ed with wrt of the proceedingscnunected wbh the late duel. On an elimination of the army Register, 1 cannot find bis name in the list, and I am informed by officers, that there is no such person in the army. The neutrality bill passed the Senate yesterday, witn a - mendmeiUs reported by the Coiiimiltee on fon icn rtlatlons. Hie House concurred lo da, in all those amenibnenis but one. I trust the bill will be pushed through wiih a!l possi - le speed. Had it been stssel, as it should bite been, six weeks ago, we might have been saved much of the trouble and disturbance which have recently occuned on our northern fronUer. towns, whose names occupy a place in the ofRirinl propria! in sis thousand dollars annually, lor five account. Omitting those, however, and pome othtr thus, andnnlil otherwise directed by l'o the L - . , , . nivcrsiiv of the citv of New i ork, and the ssme immaterial parts, we tranMcr to our columns their . , c T . r - .JUo u iihnnnth. r mm in like manm - r to Ueneva loilegc, wun no otn - valuah e and mmly di niocratic seniitnents. i uey P. rt,,i.r,iin .. ti.at it shall bo applied to the pay pmhAitv miifb ,nt.retinff mtrir and follow in S I ment fit nrrifeanra and teachers.) was passed and manty spirit the policy and principles of the Presi - hc feenale adjourned. DEMOCRATIC REPUBLICAX GENE RAL COMMITTEE. try At a meeting of the General Conimiuee.held at Tam many Hall, on Thursday evening, March 1st, 1KBP, the fo! - ktwhig preamble and resolution was unanimously adoixed : Whereas. our political opimnents have heretofore 6n va - riousoecaiOons aueimted to identify the Uensicralic party of this chy, with individuals, who occarioiially asseinole at Tauiiuany fl.ill fur other than puliticad puntoxes there fore, - Resolved, That this Committee feel it their duty to announce to their fellow citizens t he tact, that the lessee of Taui iuany Hall, is alone account able lor the occupancy ol sum I tall torotlier lhau pontic! purposes, and me Democratic party are m no wise responwble for the opinions and senti ments ol those who assemble therein wiiliuut men au thority. UV order ol the uencntl uomniiliee. ISAAC L. VARIAN, Chairman. Leonard I - e, ' Pocre,lines - Mr. Carabreleag's Independent Treasury Bill, which accompanied the report publish ed yesterday, will be found in our paper of to - day. The meeting of merchants, kr. yesterday at the Exchange, was well attended, and resolutions pait approving of the purpose of the DanUs to resume specie payments on the 10th of May next, and inviting the co - operation of the Banks of other States in thia desirable object. dent of the United Stales. Such bold and indepen dent expression of opinion on topics of great national interest must ultimately lead to thebrtd results in other quarters of the Stnts w here the democracy have as yet lound no leaders firm and energeitic enough to advance the opinions long entertained by them, and so ably and disinterestedly maintained by the President in his late messages. The proceedings of Cayuga county fIiow that in tlie sreal Slate of New Yoik, Martin Van Buren rallies around him the democracy, that the late ap pcarance of inertness waa not the result of a wish to withdraw from a contest in which the principles of Andrew Jackson were for the first time to be car ried out ; but rather of a conviction pervading all minds, of the permanency of the councils of his successor. When they see the administration ol their clioice thrcatenid with discomfiture, through their own lassitude, tht - y hesitate not to buckle on their armour and enter the field again, with tieoh zeal fur the cxp ctcd contest. From the proceedings before us, we learn that the lollowing gentlemen presided Denison Kohinson. Ejn . President : Charles D. Filch, Llisba W. Sheldon, Wm. 8. Allen, Samuel Kock well, and Sheldon C. I'ritchard, Vice Presi dents ; Win. 11. Day, Hiram K. Miulh, and V at tes it. oayre, btcrttum . 1 ne committee i o oratt rf sol ill ions was compc l r .1 r if , wku oi iiie loiicwins genuc men : i . . ....,.. o.. - i ,K - ,.r t,;. ..!. I UIF8V.IIKU mwiii nn v ii n au.ws tieorgc Kalhlitin, Mephen A - Unodwm, rtoye leiaue. (TaCmid 'c.i He thoitsht the trndene Palmer, 8olomnit Weeks, Jolm T. Knapn, Orue. I of the memorial mist hievotis, and counselled the lius Andrews, Joseph Shrpaid, (. - harles I). I all. I gentlemen who had juM spoken aeatnst getting u man, John Sitzer. a panic at the time the hanks are about to rcriitne This committee, through Mr. Tallinan, reported a specie paynv tits. Ilo was glad . hear the opinion nrean.hl - ,l.,ti. - l.i. k ... l,.,l. express d Ihut there was .m.ffer that n law fur kwp - IN ASSEMBLY. Tuesday, March C. The Asscmbly.hy vote of forty - nine to twenty - nine, aorced to adiourn on like tiglitecnth ol next month. The Committee ol the Whole, Mr. Balcom in the Chair, took tin the bill to repeal the act regu lating the wciohm" of merchandise in Iho c;ty ol Now ork An amendment of Mr. P. Kins, to take from the Corporation of New York the apiHiiii'uieut ol Wcihmastcr!". was debated anci reiorren ami tne bill passed the Committee. Mr. P. King subse quently renewed his amendment in the House, hut it was necaiived aves 10. noes 69 and the bill was ordered to a third roadinz. The House afterwards took up Ihe bill to improve agriculture, but without going tbtough with it, lose. aim adjourned. TH - ENTr - FIFTH CONGRESS. Second Session. Wr dkesdat, March 7. In the Sennte, Mr. Talhnndge presented n prti tion signed bv bi:twc - n cmht and nine thousan " .... . persons whom he repri - senieu to ne lepai voters Jlcw ork. They had acted untler Hie imprepuion he remarked, that Mr. Wright's bill would pass iHjth houses, and in this petition had reiiioustrateu against it. Mr. Talbnadge proceeded ti charge the present embarrassments on what he called tb ruinous experiments ol the administration, Mr. Webster imp ored the Senate to pav atloiv lion to this memorial. He said he wish' d be could be sure that the apprehension on which the memo rialists had acted was groundless. well draw n, and peculiatly pertinent to the occa sion. The resolutions express the conviction that the mart 2t Me atream ir brinff nlaeed upon water intcmtple - ' as would be the Hatlem river with the contemplated bridc - c and syphons. To many of your memorialists the damage would be to inn amoum w i whereas to none oTlhe inhabitanU of the city of New York could the high bridge add in cost over a few dnit.io .nd thnt ton where all the benefit of the work is for the cii liens cf New York, and no benefit to any ol your memorialists. Your memorialist therefore ask your honorable bodv to amend the laws in relation lo supplying the city of New York with pure and wholesome water, so as to cdwpcl the Commissioners to adopt some plan to cress the Harlem river with their aqueduct, which will not interfere with the navigation ol said ner. in I lie Treasury independent of the banks would he passed. Let it pat - s. said Mr. Wright, and the country will become quid, and i! Ihimih ss improve ana re - vive. large inajoniy ot Hie popular vote ot this Hate tor sidcnton 0, independent Tr. aisury bill until the Mr. Van Buren, is conclusive of the high estimation I next ression ol Congress was taken up. A few re in which he is l.eld, that when surrounded by marks weie made by Messrs. Calhoun, coster. ,, l a. ... r.i . i , , l , Morris and Predion, when Ihe question was taken the d.rhcul.ie. cf ihe limes, he evinced high moral ,he moI,on o an1 Uecidet, ln liie courage in pursuing nispreseiii inueprnneni coiuae ; nealivK by the followinr vote : that the separation of the fiscal affairs of the treasury MEETING of the citizens of the Ciunty of Westchester, In relation to crossing me I Harlem Kiver with the Croton aqueduct, by inverted syphons : r At a numerous nieetinsr of the citizen land holders of the county tf Westchester, hvld at the house of Christopher W alton, on the manor ot t ora - hain, on Saturday the third of March, 18W8, at three o'clock in the afternoon, pursuant to previous nonce, RODKRT MOKK1S, senr. wa3 called to tneunair, and PKTF.K. VALENTINE and AUGUSTUS HK.USTACE were aDDOinted Secretaries, ihe ob - jeci of the meeting having been explained, it was Resolved, mat mrnoias ocmau, "uvuucui mui - ris, I'eter Bripgs, Peter Lawrence, and Samuel Mapes Ko a i - rtimiit in nrennre ami renon iu mo iiiccuok a proper memorial to oc prcSiWitea io me uegioioiuic nf ihia - !in t. in n In i inn m the conteintilatcd obbtruc - lion of the navisation ol trie tiannein ner oy iue aqueduct from the Croton river to the city of New ork. soul uoinmittee. alter Having rein, yy Governeur Morris reported the annexed meinonal, which having been rend, upon motion, it was unani monsl v adnnled And it was Resolved, That the said Memorial be signed by the Chairman and Secretaries of this meeting, and by each of the citizens of Westchester county present - It was resolved. That Thomas C. Tavlor. Gover - neur Morris, and William H. Morris, be a committee to ascertain the bept method ot proceeding to remove the obstructions caused to the navigation of the Harlem River by Macomb's Dim, Coin's Bridge, Ac., ith nower to call a meeting of the County of West chester at such time and place as they may designate, and renort their nrore. dinps. It was resolved, That a copy of the memorial be circulated that the citizens of the county ot WestctitB - ter who are not present may have an opportunity lo sign the same. It was resolved. That Lewis G. Morris be appoin ted by this meeting to go to the city of Albany to prc - - i r :. i . - c . I : sene saia memorou iu ine LH. - iiaiuic oi uiw oiais, and also to further the passage ot a Law in pursuance of said memorial. It was resolved. That a copy of the memorial and the proceedings of this meeting Lcsent to the Water ' i - . i . . i - iv" v - l. Commissioners oi me cuy tu i - ivw i or. It was resolved. That Andrew Fendley and Chris topher Walton he a committee to attend to the publishing of the memorial and proceedings of this meet - ill" in as many of the papers published in the County ofXVeatehfster and city of New York as they may think necessary. It was resolved. That the proceedings of this meet' ine be signed by the Chairman and Secretaries thereof. Upon motion the meeting adjourned. ROBERT MORRIS, Sen., Chairman. AupstusHeustace, Secrctarje8. Peter alcntine, $ Robt. Morris, sen. Peter Valentine, Wm. H. Morris John Cromwell, Lewis Morns, (by attorney) Peter Lawrence, Dennis Valentine, Andrew Find lay, Wm. Bathgate, Jr. ohn Hussing, Jr. L. G. Morris, A bm. Valentine, Wm. Johnson, Jr. Gouverneur Morris, Christopher Walton, James Johnston, Jonn u.Foold, Jacob Archer, and one hundred other. from the state banks meets with their approval lor a number ot reasons rowing out ol the pas! connec tion of the government and banks; that the collec tion of the revenue in specie is not a measure an. (agonist to the state banks, nor calculated to hurt them, and that the argument ot two cunenctes one lor the government, another lor the people is fnlla - cioua ; that the power to incorporate a national bank is not granted to Congress, and the present attitude Sir George Arthur, the new Governor of Upper J oflhe Pennsylvania Bank exhibits both its weakness Canada, arrived in the Samson from London yeetcr - a? " regulator," and its power as a diatlllbcr,, Florida War. An officer of the army write to Baltimeire, from Fort Lane, (K. Florida) under date of 1 5lh Feb, that he had just heard through an In dian runner, ihavjihe war was ended, and he makes no doubt ol the fact, though it was not official. The Boston papers announce the arrival of Lord Gosford and suit, Irom Quebec, via. Portland. day, and was to have gone North to - day. NtWASK. A large public meeting was held in the city of Newark on Tuesday evening, to express the opinion of the people, on the events connected with the late murder of Mr. Cilley, at Washington. Letters were read from Mr.Frelinghuysen and Mr. Hoinblowcr, and a atring of resolutions passed, ex pressive of indignation at the circumstance, and recommending an investigation by Congress. C7 A Lecture on English Gramnar, is to be delivered this evening at Chatham Hall, by Mr. Blackmarr. We reler to bis advertisement. YKAS M. - vsi - K. Ravsnl. tlu. !;.u.,, lav, o K. nturkv e uyiiMi, fritteiulen. Davis, t.ruudv, Kmlit. .M N:.n. Ier - rtck, Prentiss. I'rertiHt, Kites KoMuhs, Ku - yh'S. !!iu'ti, ol Imliana.Kunthanl. Scnce, s'wiB. TaIIniare, Tipti.ii, rl - steranil W hite iil NAVS - Memrs. Allen, Uentun, Brown, - dlhoun. t. Liy,ol Alalriuia, t ullihert. tiil'on. MiitilK - ii1. Kitir. Ijim. I.innpkin, l.Ton. MiTris. Momou. Nicholas, Nile. Norvell. Pierce, Koane. R ihitiMMi. Sevier. Smith, of t'oiuiertii - ul, Strnne, Troner, Walker, Jl,illiaiii: - ,nihl,auil eung Mr. Preston then moved ro - ne anitmumciils to Mr. Uives's substitute for the hill, which were debat ed until the Senate went into executive business, af ter which, it adjourned, HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. Wednespat. March 7 METARAtlTT BILL. A 1(muoaivi renewed from Senate, afatintr in Congress, in assaulting the administration and I thnt that liotly insisted on their t ird amendment the President, is viewed with feelins of mortifica. I disasreed to by Ihe House, and asked a committee .. mm., . .i , t. "iw . - k I of conference on Iho d isa sreeing vote e.f the two I 1 to the indications in all quartera t a dttetmmaiion Mr nowar(i moved that the House insist on its to set ihe political house in order. The interlopers 1 disagreement, and appoint a committee of three on into the political lold. who at rresenl misrepresent Frt to meet the committee on the part ot luefte of the currency. The course of senator Tallmadge the wishes of Ihis state, are to he displaced as soon as an opportunity occuis ; " to which end, say the resolutions, we pledge ourselves that by mutual concession, vigilance and unremitted exertions, the victory shall be, as heretofore, to the good causi the old cause the strong cause." Several resolutions accompanying the foregoing Mr. Catlin has published a lithographic I wet e also included in the report ol the committee. colored engrating ot his portrait ol Osceo - One of them is expressive of veneration for the dis - nnte A friend suggests that we let off the American too easily - yesterday in the re marks which we made upon its course in relation to the publication of the account of "Webb's arrangements for maiming Cilley it he should find him in his chamber, and mui la. It was traced on stone by himself, and the coloring was done under his superintendence. It is a most exact copy of the original likeness. The warrior appears as a man of fine person ; the attitude is noble, aud the costume will strike the spectator as unusually becoming and graceful. Fat Cattl. The Messrs. Valentme, of No. 46 Fulton Maiker, will offer tor sale on Saturday, a couple of very superior Dutchess County steers, and tome veal and mutton. This is a favorable season dcring him if be should find him in the field. I for the gratification of the luxurious, and the oppor - We believe our friend is nsht. The A me - I tunitv should not be lost. See advertisement. says that it was not "called upon rican says tnat it was not "cauea upon to express an opinion" on these arrangements. It did express an opinion. It declared that it published this account " in justice to Colonel Webb." The phrase implies approbation ; it implies tbat these arrangements nre some justification of Webb's course on this occasion; instead of adding, Supreme Court Untted States. Ti'ssnaT, Match C. Present as yesterda v. No. 16. Denie - I F. Sirotlier vs. John B. C. Lucas. In error to the Supreme Court of Missouri tor the third judicial district. Mr. Justice Baldwin delivered the opinion of the Court, affirming the judgment of the Supreme Court of Missouri, with costs. Mr. Unlet justice laoey am not sit in mis case, , o i , - ...... . , - as they really do, to the atrocity and infamy rung been oi i counsel tor one ... lJ.l 7 ' ' ' I Ex parte, in the matter of Edward Livingston s Of the transaction. 1 e.erutrix vs. Rmiamm Storv. 0:i motion for a mandamus to Hi Circuit Court United States for The new French journal published in this city, the I East Louisiana Ettaftte, is in error in ascribing to us the opinions on the subject of the inorala of. the French nation, contained in a letter from Paris, which appeared in this paper. They were the individual opinions ol the writer oflhe letter, who has resided long in the French capital, and as such we gave them, without making ourselves responsible for thorn. Had they been the opposite of what tbey were, we should have Mr. Chief Justice Taney delivered the opinion of the Court overruling the motion m ide in this CIS. No. 1. The State of Rhode Island complainants, vs. the State of Massachusetts on motion of defendant's counsel to withdraw plea and apearance ; and on motion of complainant's counsel to withdraw tinguisbed statesman and soldier, Andrew Jackson, and declaring his services worthy ot the lasting gratitude ot the American people. Another resolution is complimentary to Governor Marcy, and expresses undiminished confidence in his integrity and ability, and approving Ihe sentiments of bis last message. The warmest thanks of Ihe meeting were tendered in another resolution to Ihe Hon. Silas Wright and the Hon. W. II. Noble, for their respective services in behalt of their constituents. Tha doctrines of Ihc old federal party, and the preference for the divine rights of kings, as lately exhibited, are repudiated by Ihe inciting in a resolution ot great aptitude. In a resolution of much humor, the christenings of the federal party at various periods of its history, are alluded to, and Ihc appellation tendered it of the " universal shin plaster party." Mr. S. A. Goo.1 win offered a resolution disclaim ing for the democratic party any other name than I bat of Democratic R - ei - oblicam - The last resolution of the meeting was efte - red by the same gentleman, to the effect that Ihe young men oi Caynga should emulate the bright example of Washington in his devotion to his country, Sec We cannot close this account without present in; an extract from a private Idler, relative to the inert ing : Extract Irom a letter dated Feb. 53 from Cayuga County : Nearly simultaneously with this, you will prnba bly receive tlic proceedings of the Democratic Re which was agreed lo. BALTIMORE. A bill lo authorize the city of Baltimore to levy special duties on tonnage tor defraying expenses ol improvements in the Harbor, bring a continuation ol a former act, renewed from time to time, was taken up onwiotioti of Mr. Cushman, and discussed, when it was read a third lime and passed CIVIL LIST BM.L. On motion of Mr. Canibrelcng. the House then resolved itself into a Committee of the Whole on the statoof the Union, Mr. Casey in the Chair, and resumed the consideration cf the "bill making iiu - pmpriatiooa for the civil and diplomatic expenses of uovernmeni lor ttie year I9J3." 1 be amendment onTed yesterday by sir. Cam - Teleng, as an nldition il section, was pending. It went lo authorize the Secretary of Ihc Treasury to pav the collectors, deputy collectors, ravai eiflicers, surveyors, and their respective clerks, together with the weighers, gaujeis, measurers, and marker, of me several ports me uiiiicu Mates, no more sal ry or compensation than they were entitled to in 1330. 1 he pay, however, ol any other otlicers than colli ctors, naval otlicers, surveyors and cleiks whether bv salaries, fees, or otherwise, not to ex ceed 8150 per annum. After a long debate, in which the officers of Ihe customs received a full share of animadversions from tlie opposition members, the amendment was des dared to be out ot order, and the House sustained tlw? decision of the Chair. Mr. Be lt gave notke of an amendment he intend ed to move to Ihc above bill. Mr. Rceel, on leave, submitted a resolution calling upon the Secretary of the Treasury for e rrpott of tne amount 01 auuuionat compensation received by revenue oifiorrs in 1937, under the provision equal izing the same to what l Ivy would liave received it the bill ol 1S32 had not passed which was concur - re in. After some time spent in unimportant business, the House adjournal. ,: .: i I .... XI. T.i.i.i.. general rep tcaiion ami a - waiu, cit. mi. ,. - r rmr - mdelivered tlw, coinion of the Court, stal - publican young men of the county of Caj uga at a in" that if the counsel for the State ol" Massae - liu - meeting held in Auburn yesterday, the birth day of published them in the same mannor. setis shall elect to withdraw the appearance heretofore entered, that leave be, and the same is hereby given, and that tha State of Rhode Island may pro - Washinztnn. An effort was made to areertain the number present. What the result was 1 am unable Wilio Ladies. Tbo Evening Star of yesterday, I cJLa e carte : but tbat if the appearance Iw not to state. At all events, there hsa been nothing like announces, with seeming gravity, on the authority I withdrawn, that then, aa no testimony has been I it ln noinl of number and enthusiasm since the last we understand." that several irJkfr ladies have ken, b V"" llocd ',0 wiihdi.w or amend eertion ol General Jackeem, and never was there expressed their determination to give no balls or I K - Jir. - , ... ithe nracnisea I more dcep - roo'ed determination manifested to sup JJos. 43 and 49. Tierre Choleau, rs. Ctliste port the principles ol democracy. The resolutions and Marguerite in error to tlie District Court of I which are directed lo be printed in your pape", will Ihe United Stalea for Missouri. On motion of Mr. . - ,K,miM. Y. will .hsenver iw,ih.n. t..,l !' .n...l rn.lKn.Ur.nH.nl in fmtr the 1 - 1' - - - - - writs of error in these cases wero dismissed for the equivocal in them nought but a mm adherence to want of jurisdiction. J President Van Buren and his measures. Upon Adjourned tul to - morrow, 1 1 o clorK. I ,nelr adoption, there was one of those old faslnoue - d deep - toned responses issuing from the Btrong lungs oflhe young Democrats, which satisfied all present parties, nor attend places of amjsement, till after tho ensuing charter election, with Iho view of enabling their' husbands, brothers, sons, or lovers," to elec tioneer and restore comfort to the fireside and re pose to the pillow ; and tlie Star trusts that the ex ample may not bo lost upon other. In the same journal w find a variety of evening amusements, paraded in largo capitals, to attract attention, such as balls, dancing schools, theatres, museums, Uc. Uc w hich, if tha Star had any influence, would be de - scrtod, and soon twink ling out of existence. Wednespat, March 7. Present as vesterdav. No. 42. The United States vs. Zcphaniah Kings - 1 j there had been any doubts on the aubket, th - t ley on appeal from Ihe bupenor Court ot nasi i Conservatism, or Whiggcry proper, have no chance Peace between Pern and ChllU Private accounts have been received at this port Pn.io Uiia court. of tha termination of the war between Peru and Chili, and the ratification of a treaty of peace between the belligerents. We shall soon hare tlw particulars, no doubt, from a public and official source In the mean Florida. Mr. Justice Wayne delivered the opinion of the court, reversing the decree of the Supremo Court of Florida, and remanding the cause with directions to enter a decree lit conlorimty to the in old CUyug.' No. 84. Wm. Adams et aL vs. Calon Jones. On a certificate of division from the Circuit Court of he United Siatea fx Wast Tennessee. Mr. James Story delivered tlie opinion ot the court, ordering it to be certified to the said Circuit Court, that the plaintiffs were bound to give notice lo the defendant, that tbey had accepted or acted upon tlie guaranty, Las.ce LeoactI The Newark, N. J. Adverti ser, says : It is stated that Samuel Ernlen, of Bur lington, iu thin State, has leit a legacy of J15,0t'0 lor the education of colored youth. time it is gratifying to know that strife between two and given credit on the faith oi it. nations is at last ended. The human family will be tho gainers by it in many respects. Siho Siko TcMriSAXca Societt. On the day appointed for the simultaneous temperance meetings throughout the country, the Sing Sing Tempera nee frm tht Albany Argu. FROM Tilt: FRONTIi;n. The following, from a highly respectable resident of Pittsburgh, may be liken as a correct account or the causes of the recent dispersion of the patriot forces at the norm : Plattsboscr, March 2, Dear Sir, I have only time to inform you that the patriots surrendered llieir arms 10 Oen. Wool yesterday. They took a position at CkU well's Minor, about half a mite north of the line, on Wednesds V alternoon, with a lorce raid to be about COLLECTOR. 500 strons. well aimud and equipped. T Lev aba DinroaTH N. Bars it. Sacketts Harbor, from I had five pieces of cannon, with several hundred No. 53. N. Rogers and Sons plaintiffs in error, vs. James M . Batcheior et at. This caue was areued I by Mr. Butler for the plaintiffs in error, and by Messrs. ttoban and Key for the defendant in error. AUjourneu tut to morrow, 1 1 o'clock. JO Books, Pases. A.C. "ooley Harm. 1!C Unw.hvay will sell This Evening, an e tlensie collection of miccl!a ncous hooks, most of which are from a private lil.;ary, to ireiher wiih a vari.'tf of school books, novels, enjravlnss. e. Also a lot of Ames's letter pajiers. The whole are uo arranged with catalogue, at the store. For the Poor of the Thirteenth Ward. JCyTlie pastors and trustees of the several churches in the Thirteenth Ward have generously consented to take up a collection in thei r resp ctive churches for the benefit of the poor of Iho ward. Sermons will be preached on Sunday nrxt in the fol lowing churches. In (he morning in the R?v. Mr Hatfield's, corner ol Broome and Rid streets ; atso in the Catholic church, corner of fl rand and Ridge streets. In the evening in the Methodist Episcopa church, in Willct, I e'ween Grand and Broome, sirs and in the Rev. Mr. Walter's, corner of Broome and Norfolk streets. As tho fundi in the hands of the committee of the Ward have all been judiciously distributed, and many yet need the little assistance they have been enabled to extend to them, it is to he hoped tlie citizens of the ward generally will bestow - that charity, without which many must suffer. Augustus Hustsce, Ik - nj McVicknr VrlwarH R. Rripea Heman Le RoyWewbold, Heary M. Morns, Frederick Bripge, Nicholas Renen, Samuel Majis, (teorne F. Brijrgs, Henry Cogswell, Samuel Wake, T. V. Ludlow, (bv his at torney) Pe t?r Brigs, John Johnston, Benjamin Valentine, Jnmes Williams, Henry B E Wood, lYVW ASSOCIATION. CO - At the AmSial Meeting of the Members of tlie As. soriation, held at Clinton Hull, on Tuesday evening last, tha lutiowiiig gentlemen were elected omcers lor the ensuing year : FtKSIDBNT ANI TSrsTSS, OARUlNtR 8PRl.NO, Ja. VICK PRSBU1KNT AN0 TlttTSTKE, W1IXIA.M V. RUSciEL. RKOKKTAST AND TUTSTEE, EDMUND 8. DERRV. TnrsreRS at labos, HENRY MCOI.I, FRANCIS . MARBXRY, WII UAM AITKT1N, KDWARI) TOMPKINS. t'LAGDIl'M 1. MORRKIX. FTHEI.BKRT 8. M1IJ M, WI1JJAM H. TA GUARD. ElMiAR Kfrrt HI'M, KOlltKT M. K. KI KONO. roarS It ENGLIGII GRAMMAR. iCrThe Bubscriber will deliver a Lecture THIS EVENING, at half - past seven o'clock, in Chatham Hall, comer of Bowery and Division street, in which he will explain the rules of Sectional Graduation, as presented in the American system of Euglish Syntax, by James Brown, and show thnt this is the only process which reduces sentences to perfect simplicity, and enables one to parse with equal case, all words, correctly used. This is invaluable o all who would understand the true frame - xrork principles of the English language. Admission f0 cents for n lady and gentleman. J. BLACKMARR, 30 Beekman street. mar9 It , fC7 The subscribers have associated with ihem in their Real Estate Auction and Commission Suit' ne, Kit HARD VAN I) VKE, Jr. (formerly of the firm of Van Antwerp A. Van Dyke,) and will eon - timie their business ns usual under the firm of EDW. H. LUDLOW &. CO. They will, under this armpwemcnt, give theirespe ei. - d attention to the sales of Furniture of Hotels and private families, in connection with the above. F.DW. H. LUDI.OW. J AS. B. GLENTWOUTH. New York, March 9, 1933. mar3 W&F2mie F.LEVF.NT1I WARD. i'sf Tho Demoerala nf lh victorious flevenlS have associated themselves together in ono pbalant oi uou.iMuiea iree - men, in order to counteract, as rsr as practicable, the base intolerable schemes of our common enemy : and to diffuse and propagate the great nnd truly democatic doctrines matured and promulgated by the immortal Jefferson, revived by. Jackson, nnd wc have no doubt will be carried out by Van Buren, and which must be sustained bv the ...I l r r.i .i . . i ; uuic isciuurracy in ine country, or 111C nca tniieri 1 ar Aln meetintr of ihn TitAelifinie. nnA WnrVincr men of the eity of Brooklyn opposed to the doctrines of the Whigs and Conservatives, assembled at Hudson s tuv Hotel, pursuant to public notice on Thursday, March 1st, 1333, with a view to consider and adopt such measures as will tend to restore confidence nnd promote the interests of themselves and their country, EBENEZER FORD, wns appointed Pr - sident,and rarmenns jonuson, James Harper. Robert M. Whiting, Jeremiah Lnmbertson, Richard Van Veorhts, Richard Cornwell aim William 11. Peck, Secretaries. After some preliminary business, .nr. i . l rcaa - well offered for the consideration of ihe moetini:, a memorial addressed to both Houses of our National Legislature on the subject of the banks and currency. The memorial being read, it was Resolved, That the officers of meeting sign the same and forward it to both houses ot ttie national legislature. Mr. Stephen Crowell nextotlercd the lollowing re solutions : Whereas, the people at all times have the right peaceably to assemble, to discuss and ask for a redress ! - ,o y ftlh f y - .7 .... . .... . .' i. :.:., losr. an classes oi twiriy; aim wnnca?,uir uinaipn,j anrl workin men ol this eity being aeepiy interesieu in tin; restoration of confidence in the business com At a meeting of the Democratic Republican Association of the Eleventh Ward, held at James War - . I in rr a f 1 1 1 1 i i I imi sat r - rtnl n MAnrlnif auanisn U kbL - i . r I. i : lnM..nel I ; sswuaiwii rsvurvjt, r is nn'iiuui rvruiiiL, miirrn themof the usual means relied upon for the support g' - J - ' g ofllred of themselves and families, have, therefore, assent - Sj hi nek, and accepted I. - L.1 - .1 1 ... 1 K. 1..1 .Aiiran H..ia m. it. I aAWHAU. Al w is UIVUSUIO dllU Ml FJIUtl 11 Lie Ul ICSHJlV llliutl sc irrt. vuui sc iuuii Juuk - I Jg - ment mnv diTect them to pursue. Therefore, re - solved, 1st, That we believe a large part of our difficulties may be attributed to the want of that moral honesty, the" existence of which would atjall limes prevent one man from misrepresenting ordeceiving another. 2nd. That we consider u ine soiemu auiy oi every r : I nr I. : T .. .. ,A I .1. irfnAil.i n U iiiernanic aim urMiiii an iu .uiwn, iu , , , , , , m.. v ... . . . : 1 . . I the hnrninar - enl of our hrelhren nf th Ninili Wcnl faction the union and good filling manifested by our Democratic brethren throughout our city, our state, and country; their determination lo disregard all minor differences of opinion, to unite as a band of brothers, in restoring nnd perpetuating the Jefferson - inn principles of democracy. Kesolved, That we witness with much pleasure religious and moral education of his children ; for on Dunun zc,nl ou. Dre,,nrpn, tM afrt: the intelligence ' nnd moral sense of the people rests They appear to ha ve leen touched as with a live coal the corner stone of this repiihlic. , ""'.:.W'"Zl .ul L c .T APPOINTMENTS BV THE PRF.SDKNT, 8odety held iu annual meeting at the Methodist BJf ana vttMht advice and eontnt of the Senate. Church in Mount Pleasant, Westchester county, i:. ., . , . no ii sppeors irom me proceeoings mat aoout one March , ,938 : vUce rf .lhoma, t. wrKj,c .Uiul of spare arms, and some ammunition. hundred and seventy members have been added to I commission hasexptred. I The reasons assigned for their return, as I am in. the society within tlie last two months. I LAND OFFICERS REGISTERS. formed, was, that Gen. Wool cave Ihem notice tbat At the time of the formation of this society, which j0,,!,"'i T' ',,S'n' !T" Jo""Ph W' a. T J01"1. P00! Iwlio.... . r prswii, raiiviTcii, nuin uin raarcn, I9J9. linn incraii fwi"i "ii b hk - j werw onugra wss out a year since, twenty - five names were sub - Joatm S. Lakb. W ooatcr. Ohio, from March to retreat, he would be under the necessity of or. a nm 9 9 I . . 1 : i.i . . 1 etibed as membere, and at the last regular meeting (t' e annual report states) there were one hundred and thirty - two members on the list 'Ibe village " nave oeen districted and vieited. and one hundred and ISih. 1938. J amis C. Stoo, Shawneetown, Illinois, from 9Sth Mal333. RECEIVERS. . Wm. A. Richmond, Ionia, Michigan, vice Allen aixty - two individuals have signed I ll'.'chins, removed, from 6th March, 1338. ,nc ,olm, "nence" pledge, making ii, whole number nmled with the eoeiety two humlred and nmety - four. The annual report, which ia the first one since the organic Kn of the, society, and mo - derate in its remarks on the vies which H coridcrnos t. .. 4 mr;ii: o: . . . Samorl Milsot, Crawfordsville. Indiana, vice James T. rollock, removed, from 6lb March, IS38. Josnv CoATeSjChilicothe, Ohio, from 5U March. 1838. ; Jotrf Tatlow, Springfield, Iflinots, from Marcti TStft, 193S. is signed by William Sin?, oresidant c"Lt HBmtt, Manetts, Oliio, from the and G W Bleecker w - m ,. r - Match. I33S, when the eoountoeton of David C. ana o. y. eieecKer, secretary. Tha officera of the Skinner will expire. oeiety lor the en.u,n2 year, are William Sinr MARSHAL. sidetd, JohnCrmy, vice president, snd lliram p. I .c"lIXUAiMOM1oGorgia,1abeMarhal w ' I tha nlaM S - bl. - - - 7 f - - - WHVWH) posing their reerossing the lines, and tbat his troops would be ordered to tire upon tku m if they made lite afeiupr. ' he most of their fixed ammunition bail h?en seized be fore it reached their camp, of whieb they were apprised, and unarmed men on their way to join the pa trio force were dispersed and prevented from croeaing Ihe lines and about tha same time Dr. Nelson received despatches from Mr. Mackeo - tie, informing bim that he sliould not be able to render them eny assistance Disheartened by all these tintavorabbi cireusnsiaocee. they at once determined to return to the Stalea and deliver up their anna.c, to Gen. Wool. The patriot tores was commanded by a French officer, said to have been in Bonaparte's army. 1 understand that there was not one citizen of the United States enrolled in tlieir army, aUhoujh a few went over to the patri - il camp. I am told that seme of their eadcr bare been arrested, snd '.hat others probably wiilM, , CATI.IX'S OMEOLA. A likeness of this celebrated Chief, drawn on stone hy Mr. Catlin, and beautifully colored, from his full length portrait, is this day published by him - tdf, size twenty by twenty - six inches. A limited number of these prints can be procure d on and after Monday next, front Mr. Catlin aportfolio, which is to I kit lor a few days at W. A. Colman's store, No. 23 Broadway. Persons desirous of procuring copies are requested to make immediate application to Mr.Colman, as the ' nature ofslie drawing admits of hut a limited number of impnssions. DR.B. F. JOSKIN'S COITRSK OF PHYSIOLOGY, c. One of the Lectures, illustrated by preparations and colored plates, will le given in the Directors' Room oflhe Stuy vesnnt Institute, THIS EVEN ING, at half past 7. Tickets for SIX Lectures, 92; single tickets 50 cents. For pupils and persons accompanying them, tickets at ludf price. Subject for the evening The Nervous System. Tickets may be had at t lie book stores of C. S. Francis, T. J. C rowan, L. Necly and H. & S. Ray nor. marO Mercantile Library Association. fry Lecture for FRIDAY EVENING, at half - past 7 uY - lock, by Charles F. Hoffman, Esq. Subject "The Romance of Commerce." By order, N. WILLIAMSON, Secretary. N. R. Tickets to be had at the Library. mat32t FAT BEEF EXTRAORDINARY. 15 - P.& B. W. VALENTINE, of No. 46 Fulton Market, respectfully inform their friends and How eitixens that they will expose for sale on SATURDAY, the 10th of March, two remarkably fine Steers, of the very best quality, better than has before been offered this season. The pair were fatted by Isaac Merritd Esq., of Hartaville, Dutchess County, N. Y. Also, at the seme time and place, some very superior Veal and Muton, which will all be sold at a - mode - rate price, to suit the times. mar9 2t 3r Mr. Brlste vT.wLet all bad writers look at his , sTWBMavsat. To the Legislature of the State o.Ve tf York: Your memorialists, inhabitants of the county e Westchester, owm rs and etcc - jpants of farms there in, and many of us the owners and occupants e farms descended to us Irom our ancestors long pre vious to the revolutionary war ; Rueptcllully represent. That we have lately learned that tho Water Commissioners, appointed under Iheact for supply ing the city of New York with pure and wholesome water, have determined to carry Ihe water across Harlem River by inverted syphons over a low bridge built over an embankment ol stone irom the Wiw Chester side, filling up the natural channel of the riv er. with only one archway on the New York side, ol 80 leet in width and 50 leel in height, when the water is now only about four feet deep at low wa.e instead ot by the previously approved method ot a anueduct bndgn 12S leet above the tide, wii arches of eighty feet span, dispersed across the en tire width ot the river. The reason assiried for this alteration of the on rinal plan is, Ihat the aqueduct bridge will cost the city of New Ycrk f!93j,74a, i he inverted syphon 8426,027, makms f.T9,7IS the ditlcrcnce in the cost to the citv of New York. Against this alteration from the original plan, your memorialists remonstrate, because the low bridge would be injurious to the properly ot your memorialists in this, that it would permanently destroy the navigation or the Harlem Kiver. the tlarlaem River is an arm of the sea ; in it the tide ebbs and flows ; it is an estuary of the East River ; its width varies from 150 lo 400 yards and its depth up to Kinybridge varies from 8 to 2 fathoms ; it runs into the Spuytendevil Creek, and by that is connected with ine tludron Kiver. uy it me riiinsnn anu East Rivers are connected, and tlie Island of New York formed. The distance from the East River hy the line of the Harlem River and Spuytende v 1 Creek, is six miles. The Harlem River (lie - fore the artificial obstructions ot Macomb's dam and cole's bridge) was navigated by schooner, sloops and other vessels to a dock near Kmgabndge, called Berrian's landing, and many of jour memorialists and the ancestors ot others ot your memorialists used the Harlem River to convey their produce to market. Yonr memorialists further show unto your hon orable body that various surveys have been made of the llarlcm rrver and spnyienaevii crecK ni me instance of the Corporation of tlie city of New York, with a view of opening throtih them a navigation for large vessels from the North to the East rivers. These surveys have been made by eminent engi neers, who have reported such navigation could be effected at a cost of not over $100,000. Your memorialists further show unto your hono rable body, that by the laws authorivng the con - .. . . ... - 1 i . , i. sinicnon or ine uoies orieise ami mtvwnin um eae - h said bridge is e.bliged to have a good and suf ficient draw to admit the passage ol boats and ves sels: and to keep and provide suitable persons to attend the same, so that no unnecessary delay may be occasioned to those desirous to pass through. It is true that neither of these bndges have been con struct ed and kept in a manner as not to interrupt the navigation ol the Harlem river, but it is equallytrue in the estimation ot your memorialists, that any of vour memorialists may compel sain nrmges so io oc altered as not to interrupt said navigation, and that in conformity with said opinion ihe inhabitants of the town ol Westchester, at their last annual meet - incr. appropriated $300 for rebuilding the dock at old Bernan landing place intending to compel said bridaes to repair and build their draws so as to restore the ancient navigation of the Harlem river. Your memorialists therefore respectfully contend that the Wafer Commissioners cannot legally make any erection across said Harlem river, which will interfere with vour memorialists' vested right to na visate the said Harhcm river, or which will tend to prevent leasable and important improvements of said navigation. Your memorialist further represent to your Hon arable Bodv that by none of the acts of your Hon orahly Body in relation to supplying the city of New York with pure and wholesome water, ia there any express authority iven to cross the Harliem liver with an anueduct still vour memorialists are free to admit that the authority to bring the waters of the Croton river to the eity of New York, implies, of necessity, the right to erect over ine tiantrm nver works sufficient to carry tlie water across iu This imnlied risht. however, does not extend fur ther than to authorise them to do it with the least possible in'miy to the rights of others. As the man uer of i - rossing the river is not designated in the act. thov will not bo permitted to look only to what ii will coM Iheto. but they muvt be governed by what will be least injurious to your memorialists. By the present proposed manner of crossing the Harlem River, vessels with m'sts over 50 feet under no circumstances can pass under the aqueduct, and the channel beins filled, vessels ot but small draft of water can pass under it. The wliolo I'oice ot the rivrr bein concentrated in a channel of SO feet at every stage of the tide except tlatk water, the force of the tide through tho space will be such as to prevent navigation, rendering it dangerous. Your honorable bodv will perceive if the Harlem River is restored to its original navigable situation, to which your memorialists intend restoring it how valuable the sdiointnc shores must become to their nwneis for mechanical and manufacturing purposes, and lor docks from which to transmit produce to market Should the contemplated improvement of eon necting the navigation of the Hudson with lhat of tho East river be effected, both shores of the Harlem must become a citv. occupied by mechanics of d fTe - tent denominations by lumber yards ship yards store bouses and every description ol occupation which will resort to a safe haibor with a safe and immediate water communication with the city of IN ew - York. Your memorialists further show unto yoor honorable body, that during the time Ihe surveys were made through the lands of your memorialists lor the course ol the aqueduct and also daring the investigation hy the commissioners appointed to estimate tho damage to many of your memorialists, by the course and construction ot said aqueduct, your memorialists were led to bclit ve and did believe, said anueduct was to cross the Harlem river over a hi budge with many arclies, so as not in the least to in terfere with the cavitation ot said nver. Yur memorialists further show to your bonora ble body, that aaid commissioners in estimating the damage to your memorialists, and your memorialists in accepting Hie damage awarded lo them, did not take into consideration damage resulting from any oosiruction lo the navigation oi me nauem nver. Your memorialists insist that it would be inequ table in Ihe extreme, for the purpose of aavmg to the taxable mhab - tanta of the city of New York the payment ol $500,718 to be divided among them hat umi nt vnur memona lists should be compelled to lose the larsre amounts of difference of value of their lands and farms feeing bounded upon, a navig 3rel. That confide nee, in our opinion, will be gradu - " iT"" ,nmue" uness assume a bright - " - """r - allv restoreel. and work and business assume a bright er prospect the moment our banks redeem their notes . 1 ', "J" in specie; and, as they profess to be able, we consid - lli0, er they should immediately be willing, and not keep edthe Independcs us suffering in suspense, waiting as they say, tor banks of other States to take the lead. 4ih. That we behold with sorrow and regret, the Resolved, That our thanks are due to the Hon. St able manner in which he introduc - cut Treasury Bill i also tlie Senators who so ably supported him by their uuanswerablc ar guments in favor of its adoption. Resolved that our thanks are also due to the Hon. utterprostration of business and work of all kinds, "r. airneio, oi Maine, wr me able and leariees man - the ruin, beggary, and almost starvation of some of ner in which he brought forward and sustained the our most worth, 'families; and all in our opinion f0'""0"'' lo 'nvestatet 1, elate tragedy enacted by caused by the great profusion of the represents, .ve of 'V:. , mnnsv nii uu. Here nrmiv nun sniemniv can ii Don i r . - - - - - - . ....... our .National legislature io prevent, ii possioie, in return of a similar state of things, ihe call upon K iuiiiui a piiiuiiii f. - nv v. ..v Congress to establinh a law to collect, to keep, and to pay out, the l'eople s inoney.in sucn a manner, mat the currency of the Statee shall be checked and more n - sirif trd in its circulation, so that it cannot be expanded or contracted at the will, or interest, of any char tered company, many State of tins, our beloved Lru - on. 5th. That in our opinion themsin principles of such a law, are embodied in the bill now waiting the acton of Conirrees, and known as the Independent Treasury Bill. 6th. In order that the people may be satisfied that the system now proposed for the regulation of the public money has had the recommendation of some of our best men, we annex extracts from the debates in the Congress of lblb, when tnc people were as nearly as possible, situated as ihey now are, the btate banks having suspended, anu wiinoui any iauonai Bank to rezulate them. It waa under circumstances every way similar to the present, except a national debt thatzz years ngo last moruiay, tne non. unniui Our duty is vigilance, our vatchvord is union. JfihnTownscrtd, Jr., President. Thomas I. Walworth, ) v;. - ; Monmouth B. Hart, lC0 Penta. Richard B. Connelly, Recording Secretary. John II. Broad, Corresponding Secretary. John Muldoon, Treasurer. BOARD OP TBCfcTCES. Webster, when discussing in Congress the bill to es - J 1M.Fm.LDS P118'? v M :1 'l L'?"u " :.i . - tH. ..o, - i,i,i,.o, r o iv - - Evening Post, New Em, Truth Teller, and the tier - , : till after the Election K. B. CONNELLY, 1. 1 I'll - 1 1 a mum, buiu . ihc iiBiuimii . w, u . . " i . : l - .T. .i. - i. ......... c.i. 1 Keeoived. 'l nat tne Association will meet ever " examine uni w , w.c o..c..v, . r , , ... r. .... " was not Questioned, he aaid there could be no doubt U : tr""' " "' they would unite in the object, they might in three weeks resume their payments in specie ; so say we of our State banks now. And, in relation to the duty of the government, this us his language, which if it docs not refer to a treasury plan similar to the one now before Congress, we ask its true meaning. The banks not emanating irom congress, wiiat engine were Congress to use for remedying tne existing evil. Their only legitimate power, he said, was to interdict Abram. H. Green, Edward Penny, Jr. Robert McGarey, Thomas Coxhn, Charles Denikc, Howard J. Schenck, William Pearson Peter Hammell, Archibald McDonald, Jharlcs tverson, Joel Kelly. Joseph Allen Wdliam M. Pullcs Chad, s J. Dodge, David Delancy, John Heeney, Edward R. Fellows, Thomas K. Brooke, John C. Keeler. Wdliam E. Turner M. Reynolds. The officers were opeidy nominated, and elected by ballot. Orj motion, mar 9 - It . ? o JOHN H. BROAD, J olwuln"' FIRST WARD. tCIP The Democratic Republican Electors of tin First Ward, are requested to meet at the Brocd street Hotel, THIS EVENING at half past 7 o'clock, mr in. nnrruiaM i,i a,.iMiinoj innw n.'Mwfl m ..nn. the pnpet of such banks as oo noi pay specie, irom i ":r : r - 7: . . v being received at the Custom Houses. With a receipt fent this Ward m the general nominaimg commute, iir . ;.!, ...,., to select a candidate for Mayor. Also, Ul chooses Ol lonv imiiiuiiaa rrai u k,.f,i.,,i..m " ,v nominating coniniittee for charter officer, agreeably to tne resolution 01 tne uenerai committee. By order of tlie Ward Committee, J. JOHNSON, Chairman. N. B. The Ward Committee are requested to meet at 7 o'clock. mat 9 It 1 THIRD WARD. - . Tl. n rr 11: r"!. .rkk I ki.;n .n. oirn ir net. 1. on aa coliinrr I r - ...v.....v (.u.iir...r . . "r . .1" ' " ... '1 , e I Third Ward, friend I v to Regular Nominations, u more their own intcresis man iiieeeinraigopa. I n.nvl .r,,l eim;;...: . ,,...,l self, nnd to the interests oflhe people, they could control the evil, and it was their duty to make the effort. They bhould have made it lung ago, and they oucht now to make it. 7th. That we are of the same opinion that Mr. Clav was. in 1911. that a National hank ia unconsli - tutbnal, and we cannot but regard with suspicion, those persons who ttrc so industriously engaged in Rth. That we confidently belie vo one - third of the banking institutions of this country would have answered all the nsl business wants of the people, had they been directed by experienced and retired business men of the places wherein they were located, consequently we feel bound to believe the remaining two - thirds have created, encouraged and produced an artificial, false and unreal state of things, the bitter fruits of which, to our Borrow, we are now realizing. 9th. That wcvkw with pleasure I hat concert oi action nnd energy which, in tho western part of tho State, is once more causing the standard of Democracy to float triumphant. Our friends have com menced the good work ot regenerauon ici us so conduct ourselves, that they may say of us, as we now say or them, nobly have they done theirduty. lfith. Thnt we have heard of the death of the Hon. Jonathan Cilley, of Maine, an able champion of the ministrations, are requested Ml meet at Bunn's Washington Lunch. No. 199 Wash. ington street, on FRIDAY EVENING, to eeUet throe delegates to the General Nominating Commute to nominate a candidate for Mayor ; also, to choose I rvominating committee tor Charter Officers, pursuant to the call of the General Committee, By order of the Ward Committee, JAMES I. ROOSEVELT, Jr., Chairman. Philip S. Crooke, Secretary. maH 4t The New Era will please copy the above. FOURTH WARD. The Democratic Republican Electors of the Fourth Ward, friendly to the General and State Ad - ministrations, are requested to attend a public meeting . to be neio at tne Jeitcrson House, corner ot uui"' nit W i am afreet, on fRtniV VVPVIKf principles of democracy, with heartfelt sorrow, and j gth instant, at half - past 7 o'clock, foy' that we view the vain attempt to compel a brave man I choosing three Delegates to the Mr to give his approval ol the character ot a violent par - tj0Ili to meet at Tsmmany Hall, on" tizan editor, (whose political venality and personal jng, I5th instant ; also to appoint a Nora 1 depravity, are subjects of notoriety to the American I mittee for Charter Officers for the ens. public,) 06 on evidence oi inai utp unu maiiguam i Klection, and to transact such other buaines. animosity with which every friend of the People, 1 brought before the meeting. trom tne rrcMdent i our uuinuie sc - iYca, are visioju i ay order ot ihe Ward Committee. by the advocates of a false and unstable policy. I HENRY RAYMOND, Chairmai 11th. mat we lenacroursmcereayniiKiinicsio tne i Cornelius II. Kry son, c , - a liereavcd widow and the fatherless children of the Unn. Jonathan Ci ev. May the Almighty, ihe Father of the widow and orphan, endue them plenti - ously with his holy spirit, to support them under this severe uispcnsauon. The following resolutions were men oiicred oy nir. F. C. Treadwell 1st, Resolved. That the President of the United S tii tes bv his recommendation and vigorous and per severing support ot tne pnncn.ies oi me inuepenoeni Frederick L. Vultee, FIFTH WARD. fy The Democratic Republican Electors r' Filth Ward, friendly to Regular Nominations, anc General and State Administrations, nre requeste meet at Riley's Fifth Wan! Hotel, on FRlt EVENING, the 9th inst., at half - past 7 o'clock the purpose of selecting three Delegates to repre flt.A IV r. rA in ,kA VAminklin. r.nn..l . l L' if . , - i iiic . ui u vj... iii u i until, nii vun I nil, iv Treasury Siysteni ; by his efforts to mitigate the suf - Tamnmny Hall, to recommend a suitable Camls v,e'T't"c' "u ?"""" J u.i for Mayor. and also to choose a Nominating Ci constitutional currency, and by his uniform regard n,i,,ee w recommend suitable Candidates for Cha for the principles of the constitution, end his respect officers at the ensuing tlection, and to transact s A"... rBA..nv. Af tttn Iowa hfia nvhilitlivl n Ha. ... nir an ruiuieciiK.ui . - " otluT business ns niny come lietore them, T I an.l l..i.u.oet onil .ni luvnlinn nfnur. I ... . . . 1 1. 17 Ui WIBUUIII SHU iwl.vc) uuu umi' . oose. which will secure to him a prominent place in the front rank of our statesmen, and entile hint to the affection, respect and gratitude, not only ot his own countrymen, but of the friends of liberty, free government and equal rights, throughout the world. 2nd. That our Senator Silas Wright, by the calm, the dignified, the indefatigable and the able manner in which he has supported the measures recommended by President Van Buren, and sustained in the Senate the interests and the honor of this Republic, has exhibited integrity and talents which qualify him for the performance of the duties of a mote exalteel station, and given an earnest that, should his country promote him to her highest honots, his talents would be devoted to her service. 3rd. That the Conservatives arc the enemies of the National and State Administrations, and of the prin - ciplea of free government; that they have held the By order of the Ward Committee. PETER EMBURY, Chairman The New Era will please copy the above. m8 i SIXTH WARD. J5r The Democratic Republican Electors of Six'.h Ward, friendly to Regular Nominations, the General and S ate Administrations, are reqtie to meet at Conlan's Sixth Ward Hotel, on FRID. the 9th March inst, at half - past 7 o'clock, p. m the purpose of selecting three Delegates to rep the Ward in a General Nominating Commit meet at Tammany Hall, on the 13th inst., to mend a suitable Candidate for tho Mayoral also to choose a Nominating Committee to incnd suitable Candidates for the Charter Of f I, a W n ri I n, llmnnmiinft nlnnlinn n .. rl ... . station of Cowboys longenough; that, l.ke Benedict otncr business as may be brought before the t Arnold, they aim to deliver not only West Point, but By orderof the Ward Committee, the whole country, into the hands of the enemies of WILLIAM DENMAN. Cham 1 . : 1 J .n.. ... r...n.l in , ham In (nut nn . , w , . uer principles, mm n - vm.in.". y i joscpri JVCCHT, I a . board the Vulture as soon as possible, go for Nova Charles Taylor. fcecrelanc8 - seotia or cngtanu, ana join wui i mwi mcnucu aLTee with tliem in their favorite dextrine, that " the possession of property is the proof of merit," 4th. That when the Directors and Stockholtlersof large Banks importune the mechanics and working - inen to take their promisee to pay a dollar, instead of the dollar itself, they engage in a very email busi ness. Ml SEVENTH WARD PRIMARY ING. ICjP Pursuant to the rocuiuniendatioa of the a! Committee, the Democratic Republican Ehi ihe. Heveiuh Ward, friend. to Hi'tu'ar Noniin wiB asiaeml.le al their old Ilea l - qiiarters. No li7 . " .1 T)l..l Tli.f the rmrjvHIni,. f I SOD SUet. on FltlPAV EVfc - NING, March . i 1 1 l j : .1.. r - n... n: r I inrn n'e'ork In choose 1 hree l iC2aUS I meeting ne puousueu ui uic fcntnuig B.10, 1 T t . J - r m... - a Ur,Jn AiWne.te. General NommaiiBS Committee lor Mayor, and The Resolution adopted referring to Stockholders being appointed to office, did not pass into the hands oflhe ojneers, ana iiiereiore iney are not responsible fur its omission. EBENEZER FORD, Eaq., Preaident. PARMENUS JOHNSON, JAMES HARPER, ! ROBERT M. WHITING. fVice Preeidonts, JEREMIAH LAMBERTSON, I RICHARD VAN VOOHHIS, J Brooklyn, March 7, 1333. mar9 O Zoological InsUtnte. and half past 8 o'clock. a Ward Nonhealing Cominiitee lor Charier Otfi.w Bi order of lha Ward Committee, 7 ABRAHAM TURNURE, Chaiir1 Saaucl Coulter, SfcreUli, . Jiinet H. Ragers, f I , EIGHTH WARD. 1 " VZf Pursuant to the request of the Genera mittee, the Democratic Republican Electors Eighth Ward, friendly to Keguiar XVominatioB . the present Administration, are invited to meet vis's Long Room, No. 16Pt Spring street, or, DAY EVENING, the ninth instant, at half " o'clock, for the purpose of selecting three klp to represent this Ward in General Nominating mittee, to recommend a suitable candidate to' Time oi eniennir ine i : i.: c . j - . . , . . . . - - - r 9 I porieo at irreenauuiK bickiiou ror mayor: anu cage, at 4 P. M - and 8 in the evening, in place of 3 I . ;..; r - ,. r ' ... do3 Dr HAYWARD'S PICTTJRE QALLBRY, ia &ow open during Ue day. See adversscmanu choose a Nominating Committee to reeomm didates forCharter Ofnoers. By order ot the ward committee. JOHN JAY TRACY, Chi John A. Kenedy, See'ry, i II

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