Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 16, 1842, Page 2

April 16, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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MEW YORK HERALD. Mew York, Saturday, April 10. 184a. The Wckklt Hckald wiH be publithie morning, at the usual hour. Price six cents. (to~ The New Yon La*cj.t.?No. 16 of this valuable medic il journal will be published at 21 Ann Wreet, this morning. TUi- New Corporation. Babble, huhhlfl toil on,! trouble. J Kire burn, anj cauldron bubble !" The political cauldron in this city is bsgianiflg lo boil and bubble most besutifu'ly, and will soon be ready to boil over All the ingredi are prepared and mixed, the tire is lighting up, and it only remains for the political witches of both parties to perform their incantations early in May. In addition th the trouble about throwing out the calico ticket, in the "" h ward, and the knocking over the bailor Loses in the tith ward, it seems that there sre two new sources of trouble sprung up in relation to the next corporation- lathe first place, Allrrton, the whig candidate tor a sistant alderman in the 12th ward, has declared that he is not a resident ot that ward, that he only accepted the nomination because he thought that it was good for nothing, and that he wouldn't serve on any account. Of the fact ol non-residence, affidavits have been made, and of course that vitiates his election. This would have given the locofocos a majority of cue in joint ballot; bat unfortunately for them, the locofoco candidate tor assistant alderman in the 8th ward declares that he doeu not think that he wlion; cstly elected, and that therefore he cannot conscientiously swear in. This it a curious state of things, and leaves both parties just as they were, with a tie in botn boards when ihey meet, and there they are lik !y to remain till May, like; When the new hoard assemble to be sworn in, of course all three candidates in ill > tkh ward, Sna'er, Ferris, and Crolius, all three obstinate men, will present themselves to take the oatii. And of course the Mayor, being also an obstinate or firm man, will not administer the oath to either of them. The result of this one bone of contention will be probably to order n new election in the 6:h ward, and to renew the scenes of riot that we have recently had there. For Shaler says that he stands six leet two inches in his stocking feet, ?nd he will run if he does not get one hundred votes. Ferris says that he is the favorite by odds, and that he will bo if he doesn't run. Crohus says that he will die before he gives up, and so we go ; and so "blood is likely to f! rw ." In the rn-an time the city is getting most awfully excited. The prize for which the two parties are contending, is 1001 good fat offices, and the distribution of more lhan $1,000,000. To secure all this, the various clubs of the city are organising and practising, in order to be perfect in the work of destruction; and every tiling is getting ready for a series of the most beautiful and brilliant riots imaginable?all of which will undoubtedly come oil about the middle of May, as they cannot be postponed any later. As for little Rhode Island, she needn't enter the field, as she cando nothing worth mentioning by the side ef New York. The prize i3 certainly worth contending lor. And to get it there are 500t coon skin candidates, all hungry and ravenous us wolves, imp they will make a good fight. On the other hand, there are 1000 locofocos desperately poor and in debt, who want to retain their places; they will alto make a good fight. And so, between the two, we shall have a ino?i beautiful battl?, and probably a series of riots unequalled in the annals of this countryAs to the result, we verily believe that the great body of the respectable whigs and locofocos care but little; so disgusted are they with the selfishness and mad tricks of their partizan leaders on both sides. There, is no doubt that the locofocos really have a majority in this city. They may technically have lo?t the Common Council Ly their own toguishness and quarrels, but there is no question but that they have a moral, and numerical majority iu this city. The dispute will turn on mere minor points, and yet on these very points the oflice holders and oflice beggars would figliltill doornrday.? In the mean tune, the respectable and quiet portion of our citizens will look on and exclaim? " Strange that tuch difference there should be 'Twixt tweedledum and tweedledee." New Man. Arrangement.?The great Southern Mail to New Oilcans, which has heretofore closed in the afternoon, very much to the accommodation of the Evening papers, will in future close at half pa?t seven o'clock A. M lor the benrfit.of the inornng press A mail will be made up as usual for Washington and the intermediate cities, to close at half past three P. M , but this mail will not reach the great southern cities sooner than the morning tnailjof next day Hereafter, we will receive the Washington news, up to live o'clock; on the next day at two o'clock?besides a morning mail from Washington on the same night at twelve o'clock. These arrangements \v ill essentially benefit all the cash morning paper?, that have large editions. We will then be enabled to serve our city subscribers as early as they please. Tub Case or Nicholas Biddle.?There is a good deal of anxiety in certain quarters for the terminatoii and decision in this case. If the Court of Sessions in Philadelphia should decide to have him and his colleagues sent to the Grand Jury for indictment, it will be the beginning of a grand criminal movement, in which hall the bank director?, many of the politicians, perchance up to Governor Porter himself, will be hauled over the coals of criminal itistice, blown into a red-heat by the breath of public indignation The sale of the Merchants' Bank of New Orleans?the three special assignments?the opera- | tiens ot Levis, Hardy, Broadhe&d & Co ?the secret intrigues of the Philadelphia banks that took carc of t hemsslves, at the expense of the public?Will all be brought to the light ot day. Things are fermenting very beautifully in I'iiiladelph.a, and a grand social, financial, political and personal explosion will soon astonish the world and disturb the elegant and glossy soap locks ot Recorder Van*. Joshua Lippincott and hi3 'babes of the wood," may also have in study geologyCin*in??The whigs of the lost legislature have published an adJtc-j to the people. Thrrt is not a rot d in it about tht Administration of Pi t>id?nt Jtyh< Tbispo.tcy is probably adopted at the suggests u of John C. Spencer, for sonic ulterior purpose'. We i! see K\ such a ctisis in public atluirs to forget that there is a general government, scents quite luting However, it will be a " good-enough Morgsn till after the election'? trout n Thurlow > N. B ? The " Expre-- .ind Lonnnert al," two Treasury prnts here, pull this address. Put your ftngor on your nose, Johu. Classical.?Charles king calls the MadUoaian ih? " Hang's Fool." The loss of tht DOSt ntVir'?? I ndictment by a Grand Jttry lwve given Charles a fresh tinge of wit and humor Another indictnirnt would work him up to a r?hakspeare. Wc hall begin to like Charles pretty soon, and take him into favor. Alas I for " respectability" in these levelling days. Faili rc>-?Col. Stone says that any one who Hides with " silk houses," should be sent to ?hng Sing. The Colonel has trifled with a judge and got ind'eted ; he probably w ants company when he roes ,( to Sing Sing himself. Large failures hare taken pl ies, het? and elsewhere, since January, and who dare deny it t No solvent house was reported to have failed, that we hava hea'd of. The prewure is as tight as it was in the spring of IS37, and is it .mrprising that suspension.- shtuld take place 1 There s not so much panic, however, because they have used to ?t, and have the Bankrupt Law to fall back upon. Mh.itast ?There arrived at New Orleans on the 4th inst., 190 Infantry from New York, in the Mis' s* r>pi, on their way to Jeflerson Barracks a Mtilpplns; III J'orl Stagnation In lluilnw \VV have beer. itt some trouble to obtain a correct list of vessels n<>w in port. We give below the names of the mju ire riggers, leaving the two hundred and fifty schooners and other small craft, to take care of themselves. We find the number of vessels to be uuprecedentally large. It appears that there are seventy ships, thirtyfour b triples, ninety-five brigs, and two hundred and fifiy schoo?er3 in this city, and sixty-one of [ all classes lying at Brooklyn, making in round numbers, an aggregate ot live hundred vessels in the waters of the southern district of New York- Oae third ol these, or upwards of one hundred and se cuiy veneris, are lying iuie, wun no captains, no crew, no freights, and no prospect of getting any for some time to come. Most of this number are for sale, and no buyers in the market. This is truly a sad sight, and lead* us to reflect as to the cause of so much stagnation in trade- It cannot be denied, but that this countiy was never in d more healthy condition internally than now, with large and increasing crops every year. Vet, here we see hundreds of vessels lying idle and rotting at our docks, for the want of some business to send them to sea. , We have in this country every element for regeneration, but inconsequence of the utter prostration of all confidence produced by the demoralizing effect of party faction ut Washington, no land is in eight, and our merchants are knocking about on the big sea of trouble, with weeks here and there, every day for the sake of a variety. It is a gross outrage upon the people, for Congress to cripple the energies of this great nation in the inanuer it has done, and unless its members give up ail faction and go to work like men fur the benefit of all. they had better adjourn, go home to their wives, | and cultivate potatoes. T" msolri III Port. in he North lUver ait muk.il N. R. All others are in U.e Last Hivcr. gHipg_ Jfnm'. Caplnin. Dailinttiim. Sailt. ihsr. Ansou, Harkmau, Charleston, ui-g. 31 Albany Watauo, Havre, " It America, vac . ?nc. 39 11 Allen, Wi son, I'ba'leston, IStli, 91 Alabama. Bunlitr, NOrleana, 30th, 14 Baltimbre, Kuuk, Havre, ? 4 NR Bru'us, Adams, Bu-nu?Ayre?, unc. 35 Beaver, (whaler) unc. " 39 t.urdova, Lowell, South, 41 Canada, unc. ' 39 Corea, Gardner, " ' 33 Chicora, Roger*, Charleston, noon, 39 C.Cob u, Suiith, Havana, idg. 28 Cambridge, Bara'ow, Liverpool, dtsg. 33 Clifton, lngersoll, " " 18 fahawba, Sinnh. unc. nnc. 17 Delhi, Crocker, Boston, 15th, 18 Diana, R'dndge, unc. unc. 15 Duncan, Walkius, " disg. 6 NR K. Dcu.iscn, " unc. 19 Kcho, Sill, Liverpool, ? 17 Georgian!, Behm, unc. unc. 6 NR Hanuibal, Scolt, Canton, disg. SNK Hewca, unc. unc. 19 iluu'ivillr, Hunt, NOrleana, 15th, 15 Peter Hattrick, Post. ? dug. 19 Saml Hicks, Buuker, Liverpool, 30th, 37 Rhode Is anl, unc. unc. 35 Johauna. (Sw) Amsterdam, " S NR St J nines. Hehor, London, disg. 19 Kalamazoo, McCerran, unc. " 5 NR McLell in, " unc. 10 NR Ville de Lyon, Stoddard, Havre. dug. 5 NR Louisville, Hunt, NOrleana, 15th, 15 Lancashire, Lyon, unc. unc. 30 Luuisiaua, VVulfe, " " 17 MciBihia, Knight, Ltv rpool, 33d, IS Mariposa, NOrleana, 30.h, 10 Mont'eal, Tmk'r, London, May 10, 17 Marianua, Phillips, Aplschicola, Apr 15, 13 Morri-on, Benson, Cauton, unc. 35 New York, Barslow, Liverpool, lug. 33 Ocmuliee, Peet, NOrleana, dug. 9 Mary Phillip*, Pi all. ? "18 Philip lat, Karran, Bremen, 30th, 11 Plato. uuc. uuc. 38 Republic, ' I' 41 28 Roscoc Huttleson, Liverpool, disc. 30 Rhone, Waton, Havre, Idg. 4 NR K Sovereign! Br)Walkrr. ucc. dug. 12 Jane Rota, Mclnloah, " uuc. 6 NR Sarah Sheafe, Gray", Antwerp, 16th, 3 NR Siddons, Cubo, Liverpool, 25lh, 15 Souiliport, . Herbert, Charleston, I6ih, 21 I unc. di.rr. * Nil Treutoa, Bsunett, NOrleaus, " 20 Tioga. Harding, une. unc. 24 Uiica Pell, Havre, M iv 1, 8 NR Wei tin niter. Moore, London, uisg. 17 S Whitney, Thompson, Liverpool, " 18 Westchester, Kern*. " 13 Vesper, SnberU, Trieste, soon, 11 Victoria. une- u??=- 9 BARKS. A'am'. Certain Destination. Sails. Pisr. Abaguo, Wright, unc. disg, 11 Anatiuae. Wilson, Vera Cruz, unc. 10 AnnaLiffey, Br) uuc. disg. 33 \1aaco. -- " unc. 6 NR Berlha, Ode. Hamburg, " 4 NK 11 Pacliet,' Brr) Lam'ae. Bremen, 17th, 5 NR Barbara, Howes, Saghaibor, ? 41 Constitution.(BrelShormann, Br.mtn, unc. 7 NR Condor, Hatch. uac. 30 Cliton. Houltou, St Croix, 17th, 83 f'ititcu 1 ~ h c. unOi &C CoVdor , W?vd, St Thomas, *o h, 13 Ceres, iSic) Fialermo 17lh, 13 Highlander, Maybeir , R.Lland, soon, 14 HHena.(tJw) Oseai-der. Rotterdam, uuc. 6 NR lackson, Caithness, Antwerp, May7, 4 NR uuc. unc. 41 Louisa, CSw) Brauberg. Ootti nburp, l?lh, 9 NR La Arouse. (Kr) Let Iran J. Ilorie, uuc S NR Osprey. Oaylord, 4 ..tin. soon, 84 M. Politer, (Br) Pea.r, uoc. unc. 27 C. Perkins, Perkins, " disg. II Prudent, Buftnglon, ' unc. 13 T Pelre, ii?) Medio, Utile, soon, 8 NR Sophia, (aw; Aim gran, "oc. 9 NR Sanlios, Lindsay, Buenos Ayres, diss. 18 Sorert.gn, CBr> Rogers, Quebec, HiTi. 19 Smyrna, Ray. Bur nos Ay res, uuc. 25 Siberia, Bartle t, uuc. disg. 33 Toulon. Rich, " unc. 31 Valparaiso. JLockwoOd, Cautun, ' 40 (j W.isa, (8*) Arvidson, une. ? 10 NR BRIGS. Vans. Captain. Destination. Sails. Pier. Albert, ""C '"?= ? K. Alhoy, ' ? ? 93 Angora, Salabury, . ? 8 Almeda. Asliby, Mobile, disg 30 Augusta, Sherwood, Savanuah, soon 18 Uriilciou. Benedict, unc disg 8 N. Brown, Hm. ? " 13 Uomdiuo, Cliacc, Havana, 91?t 10 Brother*, Mayrr, ?"=. dug 8 Belle, Meyers, Wilmington, *oon 33 Clitu*, Anthony, unc uuc 40 Cruioe, 111 "nc unc 30 Cumberland, ?? unc ? 41 Cmna, Small, unc unc 30 Ch.rleaton, lonale ? 9 Carolina, Vrrcmau, Scuih Amer'a, Kilt 8 Coiigree*. Pitman, uuc uuc 1NR C. 6i Oiertruida, Drgrolt, Rotterdam. ? 7 ,\H Cl, are*. Duuuc, Mobile, 90lh 901 CUrieaa, iv?tu- J".* - 10 Dimon, Robineon, C liarietton, dug 17 Dipl. ma, Flagg, uns iliac 13 Unroll, Andereou, Georgetown, 18ih 8 P. Ueniill. Lewi*, Marieillce, a 1011 93 J Drummoud, Wooodbury, Maine, ? 43 Kicalu*, Taylor, unc unc 17 Ku.ily, Sherwood, ? dug ig France*, HoherU, St.Jnan, eoon 10 Koreat, 7-?- ,lDC dug g Franklin. Handy, unc uac 40 Fidelia. Small, Kaitport, 16th 4 Fritz, (Bre) Siinerman, Steckliolm, uuc 98 Fnrret, MtKimey, Siianifli Main. *oon 36 J. L. Uardner, Neal, uuc ? ib Hualco, Clark. unc unc 10 Hindoo, (9w) Uranbury, Stockholm, eoon 8 NR Horlenae, Buckner, unc dLg 6 Horace. Ka> mond, New Oilearn, dug 16 J. Hay, (Br 1 Pr'ce, St.John*, NB, 17ili 3] D HaUerick,(Br)Collin?, unc die* 6, A. Hammond, Folger. Carthajena, 90,h 8' C. Hammond, Talbot, unc unc 9 Juno, Lewi* one ding 14 Juno. (Sw) Valinan. Stockholm, nnc 8 NR Jefferson, Tiuaetll, line unc 97 Ju' ius, Smith, lor eale ? 30 Julie, Shumacker, Wilmington, eoen 97 Julia 9w) i'etereburg, unc 3NR Koaato, Cook, unc dug 10 Loui?a. (Br) Riell, St. John*, NF eoon 7 NR Lagrauge, unc unc 99 Leon, Sy rk, unc unc 38 Linden, Luerrnore, Mobile, unc is Leonora, 11 ll.trda, uuc dug 13 Mouico, Wardiug, I'orto Rico, 16th 14 tienrrai Marion Ultlfiu*. ' Uuc 94 Montevideo, R idd e, unc unc 13 Margaret Aun, Duiley unc unc 48 Magoun, Jiaveu. uac unc 8 Mary, Haiden, Georgetown 16th 8 May,. Hearer. unc ? g Neuvita*. McFarKud. line ,h*g 4 Norman, Pratt, Kingston, Ja, tetTi 8 Nabob, Noble, Cadiz, unc t? New Jersey, Brown, i.'anen, *?ou 94 V.di N spoil,(Ne) Na le*. eoon s Oucco, Butler, New Orleans unc 16 llti autre, unc tine 40 Ohio. Vriry, unc ? 97 Oceola, ? utc ? 30 Pcttlaud, dough, unc ? II Per". unc ? 39 lylaid, (Sw) r?e; brrg, Hamburg. aoon 35 r>dr..ra. Muleiiuaau, Porto Labello,ioon 10 NR Pilar.burg, Larkine, Verm Urur, 30th 9 Ruena. uoc ? 45 Spy, Grand, unc ? 40 Suean, unc unc 9 Am Smith, ( raft. New Haven, ? 3i J H. StcYau#. Hatch, UDC ur.C 37 v^rlmv Smith, unc u*C 15 -V- '!;!'> ApaUchlColm, aoou 17 l - m (I Shanter, J". Ifi i, Curracoa, unc II rui 'i1*" , o Kenuer, HOC diag 13 y'? ' om, iBr) Liguuae, use dieg 17 Sl.Thoinai, {Winter, St. Thomaa, 15th 8 Toi?r ' \vV" "oc uoe ** 1 ,.m o,f it i""n' "uc Oirg 5 Victor (Kl,l?V- HOC dirf 3 &**. 3 1 ? ^ s.<"HOI)NKR8 Autartir' SatJa. Pier. S, Applet on, Nickarmon, IS* too, rtHJ '? America, 1 "'** 8 B Biglow. Barter. K ' J ' onimonwealth, __ 0 10 M Uounah, Small, Button Z 5U 1 in line. H?|r, Teraa, tft.u ? hneo.la, __ Bon ,ti, *Z*B *' J. It.ll, Dunbar, Machitu, toon ij lero. Meaue, ?nc ??!" & fumi^tan, T {J pe'l'tet, ? Boatou, aacn ? Repeater, hraneea. unc _ ?. Reinere. unc ? a I Sultana, i Br) Hull, Bermuda, 15th 5 Victor, ?? unc ? 10 CtRrts Perns ?Thcrr wf r? ijrren prgs ,n Nor folk l on the 11 th inat. Election Results.?We see it stated in several of the c'ty prints, that blunder at almost every thing they undertake to write about, that notwithstanding the returns made by the canvassers of the Siath Ward, Clarkson Crolius, the whig candidate for Alderman, and Mr Atwill, the aseietant, wtll take their seats in the Boards, and " atuM haxirds, be sustained there." I* >w the law is, that ns peraon can claim a seat in either of the Boards of Aldermen, unless they present full and lepal credential to the clerk of each Board, recognised by the Ward Canvassers and "l.? seal of the Couuty Cleik The Ward Cauvat-aers huvmp refused to make a return, owing to the destruction of the ballots, no legal credentials can be p vcn by the county clerk, to either of the candidates balloited for in that ward, at the recent election. This not only applies to the above officers, but also to the collector, assessors and constables. It is further stated, that the whig candidates intend to be sworn in by the Recorder, or one ol th* Justisea of the Superior Court. Such a course will not be legal, as the 24th section ol the amended charter of the city reads us follows " Each board shall hold its first meeting for the purpose of organising, on the second Tuesday of May in each year, at which time the Mayor or Clerk of the Common Council shall attend, by trhom the oath of office shall he administered to I be members elected, lu the absence of the Miyor end Clerk, such oath may he administered by the Recorder or Ktrst Judge of the city, or by uny of the Justices of the Superior Coutt." It will thus be seen, that neither the Judges of the Superior Court, nor the Recorder, ran administer the oath of office to any member, claiming a seat, unless both the Mayor and Clerk of the Common Council are absent, which it is very improbable la suppose will be the case at such an important crisis. The result will, therefore be, fes stated in the Herald yesterday. The new Common Council rvill be compelled to order a new election before the dit faculty can be legally settled. The statement that Mr. Allerton, who is elected on the whig ticket for Assistant Alderman of the Twelfth Ward,is a resident of the Sixteenth, is confirmed by such evidence as will render him incapa. ble of taking his seat This will give the democrats a majority of one in joint billot, as Osgood will be entitled to his seat. Strance Doinos.?We are informed that a sale of splendid furniture took place yesterday, at a house at the corner of Broadway and some other street, which house bore a very questionable character. Yet, strange to relate, this sale was advertised in the moral Wall street papers, and attended by a large company of moral, respectable, and fashionable persons: Tariff and Temperance-?The tariff movement is a humbug, but temperance is a sober reality. If men are temperate, they will be industrious?if industrious they will be economical?if economical they will save money?i< they save money, they will have the wherewithal on a rainy day?and if they have the wherewithal on a rainy day, including economy, industry, and temperance, the exports and imports will always regulate themselves whatever the revenue laws be. The tariff excitements startedjby hypocrites?one half speculators, the other half politicians. Stick to clear cold water, and kick the speculators and politicians to the devil. The Ball to Henry Clay.?The ball given to Mr. Clay at Washington, seems to have passed off without spirit?so did the dinner. Dear old gallant Harry, come this way, and we will give you a ball iu the Park Theatre that will beat the Boz Ball all to pieces. We therefore begin the movement at once. GRAND BALL TO HY.NRY CLAY. All those citizens who lire willing to unite in giving n Grand Ball to Henry Clay, on his retirement from Public Life, will please to meet in the Tark on Monday afternoon next, at 4 o'clock. It is intended to give this orator, patriot and statesman, a grand ball in the Paik Theatre, without distinction of party. The Patriots are re quested to attend particularly. Where are the Cape t>e VerjisI?Fifty tim?? ? day do we hear this question asked They are 16 islands in number, the principal one of which is St. Jsigo. They are situated between 15 and IS north latitude, and about 300 miles west of Cape Vetde, the western Cape of Africa. They belong to the Por iuguese,aua are noiea mr mcir iraue 111 sail ana leather. The inhabitants are principally negroes. It is to these dots in the ocean that Torn Lloyd is supposed to have wer.ded his way in the brig Hope, as she cleared for "Cape de Verds and a market."? Who's bound out ! Bob Bow yer ha* failed to catch him, and returned last evening from Charleston. Trick* o.v the South?Shan Negro Catchers. It appears that there are a few speculating individuals, in this city, who are constantly in the habit of looking over the Southern and South Western newspapers, to see what negros are therein advertised as having run away. And as fast as they tind out, they write on to the owners, stating that the negro in question has arrived in New York, and that the writer can catch him. But first the master must remit the writer twenty dollars, to pay preliminary ex* pensep, and afterwatda remit one hundred dollars to clear the account The writer impudently adds that he lias a good deal of trouble with these things, and a multiplicity of business on his hands, and that if the owner is not disposed to go through with the thing, and prosecute it to the utmost, he need n't trouble the writer at all. Now, generally, the bait is taken, and the money remitted; and the master finds too late that the negro has never been off his plantation, or at most not nut of the county. We wish, therefore, to warn our Southern friends against this new ayatem of finance that has been resorted to in these dull times to shave them out of a little surplus revenue. Where is Tom l-Lorn'?Robert II. Bowyer returned from Charleston last evening, but did not return in company with Tom Lloyd. No trace of him was to be found this side of the "Cape de Verds and a market." Who intends to sail for these now notorious isles I Is i?*2iXX) reward no inducement I Rhode Leakd?This little spot bids fair to be a competitor with New York in rows and riots. The election of the revolutionary or suffrage party .takes place next Monday,'and [that of the anti-revolutionary party comes off next Widnerday. The excitement is tremendous; and in the opinion of some of the Rhode Islanders, a civil war will follow and blood will flow. It is our opinion that baer and brandy will flow first and in largest quantities. II. B M. Ship Wa*?mte ?This ship left Anna polis last Sunday for Bermuda. After remaining a short time at that place she will visit Halifax and New York, and remain here for orders from Lord Ashburton. home nauarkos.?The U. 3. frigate Columbia( Captain Parker, from a cruise of thirty-nine days, anchored in Hampton Roadson the 12th m-t O,Ulcere and crew all well. iSthiks roa Wages.?About 600 laborers on the Chester Creek h ive -truck work, in consequence wl a reduction of the,r wages. What would a laborer in hngland say to this! There no w tk is to be obtained Here the laborer must huv. full wugps or none at all- Shame of Kngland and Glory of Ame| ricaSa?atoo\.?That bcaut.ful house, Union Hall, at Saratoga, after being grea'ly improved, enlarged and ornamented, is now ready to reeeive visitore A residence at this place in the summer is one of the greatest desidcratunis in a man's exis'enc0 Great At . raenok ?The political managers have now determiner that a reries o( ^plesdip i Riots will come off in the month of May, both in New York and Rhode Island- All pirkpoekets, thieves, vagabonds and loafers, are r*quested to be h*rc during that glorious month. Heath or a Ci.erovmaiv.? The Rev. G. W. Tunhin.President ol the Miami,University,died in Du.ler Co-, Ohio, on the 5th mat. Mas Sorrow.?There id a eprciti of small musical critics 10 this city, composed principally of gentlemen's valstsout of place, and small gentlemen's gentlemen, who wear moutlacheot, and who set themselves ap as possessing a taste in music and singing. And this clique are constantly endeavoring to dispar. age Mrs. Sutton. As a set off to this, we give the following from the leading journals of New Orleans, where Mrs. Sutton is now playin?:? M??. Suttots ?This lady, in Amiua, lias shown her. selftohe a perfect musician and vocalist. Her voice, more than ade<?iate for the part, is endowed richly with the rarest gif.s ?f nature, and cultivated ?s it is, in the b-st Italian schotls, sae succeeded admirably in cxecating the |?rt of the Somnambulist. The audience testified their admiration of the skill aud feeling manner which she displayed in Amino, try continual rounds of applause. There is s delicate purity about her tones that is truly delightful.?V O. A<htrtitr, April i. Tm ItiLUS OrcaA.?The second representation of Relim i beautiful onera. La Bom-iamhula. was given on Monday evening. Tbe lea ling character?that filled by Mrs. Sutton?was muoically repreaented to an almost laultlea* degree. No terms cf approbation could too strongly advocate her claims to the very 1 igheit position

in her profession. Her vocalization is singularly perfect, as is manifested in every cavatina, and iudeed in aught falling to the duty of the characters she represents. It is absolute nonsense to deny h-r jo-e.eminent qualifications in this particular. Of the voice of this lady we have merely to iterate its palpable claims to the highest rank as a noprami of delicious quality, its strengthfulm ss is of a more than ordinary degree of certainty. It fails not?weakens not?any where; and its sweetness has, instead of boisterous passion, the ladylike gentleness of sounds and tones which every one remembers with pleasures and delight.?AT. O Uullt'in April A. It is only necessary to add (o these conclusive and correct remarks, that the musical critics connected with the above two New Orleans papers are equal in point of talent to any in the country. The Holt Pilgrims ?Mr- Vau Buren, Mr. Paulding, and Mr. Samuel Jaudon, all arrived in the caravansera at Mobile on the odi inst. These sweet samtahave the prayers of a whole nation for their safe arrival at the tomb of the Holy Prophet. They mean to bring back with them branches of the real hickory tree from the Hermitage. Iaiu? Deo. The Millenium ?Miller, the great Millenium man, is going to commence a course of Lectures next Sunday, at 410 Broadw' y, to prove that the end of the world is not far off. He will give a geological series on the commencement of the world and the commencement of the Millenium, which he promises shall knot k on the head all ihe geological periods of professor Lyell. Let no blood HowWaterino Places ? New Brighton, Saratoga and Hoboken, are all preparing for the summer campaign. The "Cave" at Hoboken is already open and fresh. New Hats?Orlando Fish, 137 Broadway, opens a fresh assortment of fashionable hats this morning. Let those who hare heads think, oi this, anu cover them. More Passengers.?It appears that the packet ships are getting all the passengers for Europe. Very few go now in the steam ship3. The New York which sails for Liverpool on the 19;h inst., and the Siddons which goes on the 25th, will both have a full complement. We understand that the Hon. Ashbel Smith, Texian Charge d'Affiires to London and Paris, and George K. Teulon, Esq., Secretary of Legation,have taken passage in the New York. Agricultural Improvement.?There has lately been a great improvement in the breed of cattle in this country. Samuel Canby, of Wilmington, Delaware, sold a cow and calf last week for $900 cash. This is certainly an indication. Important from Mexico.?We have received via Natchitoches, intelligence of a battle between the Mexicans who sacked San Antonio, under Velasquez, and the Texians under Burleson It took place neart he Rio Crande. None were killed, but all the Mexicans surrei dered. We give this intelligence as we have received it. Thompson's Bank Note Reporter appears this morning with the counterfeit detecting portion geographically arranged, and a list of all the recent counterfeit notes put in circulation, and other valua. b!e matter to men of business. In these dbys of rascality, with broken banks on the one side and counterfeit notes on the other, such a guide is an indispensable article to every man's counter or workshop. City Intelligence. The "Sailori' Home."?The extensive building recent ly erected in Cherry street, In the Seventh ward, by the Seaman'i Friend Society,intended a? a Sailor's Boarding House, capable of accommodating some several hundred seamen, appears to present a question for serisus consideration by those who believe that the business of any community can be sufficiently well managed without the aid or interference of au incorporated associatisn? There must be something at the bottom of this matter, more than is presented to the naked eye, under the garb ofcharity and sympathy for the professrd advancement of the interests of poor Jack alone. The institution, we understand, is to have connected with it a clothing establishment, to supply all the sailors who may reside within the building while on share, as well as a boot and shoe store, grocery store, be. be , thus combining within iti own grasp every thing that they may necessarily need. Furthermore, we learn that the manager* leagued with certain merchants who may have an interest in the monopoly, intend to urge objections to the employment of seamen who do not hail from their head quarter*. This will materially interfere with the rights of those who having families or friends in the city may prefer remaining with them while on shore. The concentration of such a body of men, with the influence that can be exercised over them,in a political sense, will justly alarm those who may conceive their political rights infringed upon; and from the fact that another building is to be erected in the Fourth ward, of nearly similar extent, as we understand, politicians will not be slow to decipher an imaginary ar real cause for such concentration. Loos Oit ros Coi'!?tk*feits ax the Arm Baxk.? Several weeks hare passed since any of the gang of .women who were in the habit of passing counterteit money have been stopped by the police, but on Thursday a woman named Bridget O'Neil, entered the store of Charles Rose, 317 Division street, nnd on purchasing a shilling's worth of eggs offered u $3 counterfeit bill, on the Atlas Bank ol B >?ton. On taking her to the Tolice her husband. John O'Neal, was arrested, and five notes of the same character and denomination found iu his pockets. They were both, therefore, fully committed. Axothkx Nail ix the Coeeix ok ixtrmrraaxcs ? A man named John Burns, aged about .">0 years, a mason by trade, and one af the votaries of Bacchus, was found dead on Thursday last, at 12? Mott street. Verdict death from intemperance. Awothbs ?Ann Voting, a colored womin. aged about 56 years, of intemperate habits, died on Thursday, in a very sudden manner,from decease of the heart. Verdict accordingly. Court, of Common Plena. Before Judge Ulohoefter. Aran. 15.? Caspar IK finch vs. FAi Griffin?A'taub att i Utility y?Tne plaintiff had bot'ght at defendant's store. No. 172 Chatham street, a scant pattern of cloth for pantaloons, and returned a few days afterwards to get s small quantity more. The defendant charged him an extra price, as a bad remnant would be left. The plaintiff paid it, hut called him a cheat, ice., and was ejected from the store. When in the street. Bach, (who is a Herman) repeated some expression, when the defendant followed, and shoved him, but did not throw him dow n Bach, apparently, is much the strongest man of the two He enquired where he rould find a police oltic* r, being much excited, and Anally brought this suit. The Court remarked to the Jury that appeals to thsrn in such caaea were deserving of serious con-i b-ratior ?as, if treated lightly, men would be apt to take the law into their own hands. The de?'vOdatit had a right tc eject the plaintiff from his store, t ut not ie.' follow bin into tha street and exercise violence towards him Thr jary found a nominal verdict for plaintiff of ais cents damages and lis cents rosts. Court Cnlrmlnrthin Day, SiTKRioa Cor ST.?Nos. 4, 78, 87, 37, 23, 30, 89, 90 II, 92, 162, 94, 96, 97, 99, 41, 163, 146, 76, 37. Bankrupt List. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OK NEW YORK. Daniel Hodgman, Merchant, N. Y.to be declared hank r*pt May II Miles Heath, Cierk, " n Bordea Wcod, farmer, Kingstoa, Ulster County, " II 6'i7 in all, thus far, in this district. MrxiCAis Armv, Arc.?We tiod in one of our Cam peachy papers of the 15th ult , a statement of the force of the Mexican army, that had just been re ceived by an arrival for Vera Cruz The force ac tually on foot, and mounted, was upwards of 40,IK* find iilthmirvh tint fhnrnturhlv dorinlinpd At th# *i me, there was no doubt it would soon become near ly perfect, from the unusual exertions and activity displayed by the officers to e<T< rt that object. The army was then stationed thus: 3,fi90 in Xnlapa; 1.50C in Perote; 2 000 in Puebla; f>00 in Vera Cruz; l,2tx U.h a: 22.000 in the capital, and the remai der ai various points. No mention is made of a probably movement of this army upon Texas; and. it is belit ved few of them can be ?*felv "pared from their present locations.?N. O. Bullttin. BlucbciiTlllc. ICorrcspoedeoee of ihc Herald. Sttbehville, March 8, 1942. Organisation of tht Patriot Party?Great Movement ? Tbwn Election?Disagreement of Parties? Union of whigs and anti barnburners ? Money Matters?Visit of Bos?Tyler's Prosj>ect for next Pre sident. James Uordoh Bejirett, Esq-? Dear Sir? Your valuable paper comes here to iomc of our citizeue, and it i* more sought after thau ail the newspapers that make their appearance in this region of country, for the very beat of reasons | that ie, that it has all the news, both great and small of every kind. When we go to the post ollice,the first enquiry ie, have yon got the "New York Herald 1" Our town elections took place on last Monday, and to the great astonishment of the two old para:., dU. m?2a? di.u.4 1 a ? nci, uuiuu unci mu large majority throughout. The union ticket was made up by whig* and anti-barnburners, so called?it is truly a strange state of affairs. Every body was enquiring what new party was this? and what did it meanl No one seemed to understand the ruu, but eveiy body seemed well pleased, except part of the Fourth ward, such as Mr. Me , Mr. Mc. and Mr. O , and their followers They took it iu high dudgeon. The business ef the town has rested on their shoulders, for the last ten years, and to be turned oat of olhee was a ihingtn.it they did not cxpeet. Whether they will put up with such treatment or not, is yet to be determined. It may be possible that they will stop the wheels of government, until reinstated in office. Whether this union patty is a Tyler party or not is yet to be determined, for, be it knowu unto you, \ that this is a home league region, and goes for a strong tariff, and lor the distribution of the sales of the public lands smo g the States. Mr. Tyler's | message to Congress, recommending the repeal-ol the Distribution act does not take well here. This is a manufacturing pleee, and a large majority of our people is in favor of laying such a duty on foreign importations as will pay the expenses of government. Money matters here is hard up, and if possible, is getting harder and tighter every day. We, however, have had hut one failure as yet, and that was with one of our woollen manufacturers, said to have taken place by the dishonesty of one of the partner*, Mr. of Louisville. It was said that Mr. would be carried with thsni, but beseems to think that he can stand the racket. There is a universal cry ef distress and hard times in this section of (he country. The only hope is ?;ood crops, and such a tarill as will bring the baance of trade in our favor?then, and not till then, will we begin to look up. But after all we have not so much to complain of; the health of our town never war better, and the people of Steuben ville is industrious,and a manufacturing people, and Steubenville has more local advantages for manufacturing than any other town in the western country, and all thts combined together with a go a-head kind of people will not be beat out so easy. It is yet to be decided whether Mr. S. will obtain the " tiny tree tou.-aud or not." " Now indeed," says Miss O. " who did write that piece in the Herald! It must have been Mr J." j " No indeed," saya Miss 13., " it was Mr. S. himself, 1 expect." ' Boz passed by this plucc the other evening, and 1 did not so much a* rive us a pump handle shake of j the hand. If he thinks that we know nothing about ] Pickwick, he is very much mistaken, for every < man, woman and boy in these paits understands the i run of Pickwick. Mr. Tyler has one or two friends i here?no mistake. < Why it is that you do not notice old Steuben iu ' your paper is not for me to say?it may be that no one writes you. This should not be; a place that Is so famed for beauty, both at home and abroad, j should, to sayith* least, be entitled to a short space , in the columns ef the New Yoik Herald, that best \ of all newspapers. Buckeye. ' Special Sessions. Before Judge Noah, and Aldermen Benson and Woodhull. April 15 ?George Cephas, lor an assault and battery . on Michael Harding, was sent to the city prison lor SO days. John Srarly, found guilty on Tuesday last of ; stealing a quantity of tabla linen tromCharlrs Plinta.was sentenced to the Penitentiar) for four months. John Ho- | gers, found guilty the same day of stealing from Foster , Petit, was sent up for 30 days. Peter Flaw kins, black, t was convictt d of robbing, Alexandi r Adams, another colored man, of his watch worth $10,and sent te the city prison for 80 days. Charles Burns, who stole an umbrel- ] la irom Cornelius Vanderveer, while he wan ottering a < stiver spoon for sale, was discharged. Michael Leonard, < and Thomas Lyons, for assaulting John O'Connor, were ( fined $1 each. General Sessions. Before His Honor, Recorder Tallinadge and Judges Noah and Lynch. Jamcs R. Whitiuo, Esq., District Attorney. April 1ft.?Sewtkhcao?At the opening of the Court the following persons were arrainged and sentenced Wm-Marshall, an elderly man, who was convicted of forgery in passings check with a fictitious signature for $14, was sentenced to the States Prison for two years. Peter Clark,a young man lotnterly in the United States service, convicted of burglary in the third degree in breaking open an oyster cellar at the corner of Anthony and Orange streets, and stealing $40, was sentenced to two years in the States Prison. The Court intimated that ciroumstances had come to the knowledge of the Court since the trial of the prisoner that would in all probability, if properly presented to the Governor,secure a pardon. Josiah W. Thompson, a genteely dressed young man found guilty ol insuring numbers in lotteries, was then sentenced to the city prison for 30 days. The Recorder stated that the punishment in his case would be light in comparison to the next brought before them. Uo'jb'ry on Board a S.'eamboal ?A young man named Jacob Woolley,a hatter by trade, was put u[>on his trial (or grand larceny, for stealing live dozen ev? r pointed gold pens, some in silver handles and others in gold, valued at $250, from Levi Brown, pencil m iker, ol 12 Front street, Brooklyn. They were taken from a carpet ting oa board the steamboat Swallow, while Mr. Brown was on mi piiiage 10 Atoany on the lath ol March last. A silver medal presented to Mr. Brown by the Amirican Institute, and $21, wa? also stolon from the carpetbag. The prosecution proved by EJwnrd Letts that he purchasvdtwo gold peus and one silver case from prisoner in this city, a few days after the robbery took place, and also that he saw the medal described in possession of Srisoner, and several other pencil cases. Mr. lloury lorris ulso testified that he purchased four silver pen cases with gold pens, for 74 cents each, three of which he sold to Mr. Beach in Chatham street for S3. His counsel made no defence, and the jury returnrd a verdict of guilty, when the court sentenced him to threa years and six months in the States Prison. The Recorder stated, in making this sentence, that this Court felt determined to make an example of every person brought beiore them convicted of stealing from passengers while on board of steamboats, and that they would in every instance put the full penalty of the law in force oa all such rogues. Cm* of George Somes.?This was the day set down for the trial of this person, who has been indicted on two charges of forgery in passing counterfeit money. His counsel presented nlti lavits of prisoner to show that they could not proceed to trial on one of the indictment, without the evidmce of a man named William Williams, who,he alleges, is now iu Mobile; ttnd not on the other, without the affidavit of a man named John 11. Wilson, who, he states, is now in New Orleans. The District Attorney objected strenuously to the postponement of the trial, but after much argument pro and eon. tha Court consented to allow a commission to tak* the evidence of these witnesses, and the trial was then postponed until tho Juno term of the Court. The way to Rob a Urunken\Mon?A'mm nam-d Alexander Dot le, who keeps a groggery on ,tlie Points, was then tried for grand larcenp, in stealing a purse and $.">7 JS in gold, silver and bank notes from AWi.ham Sweeney on sne ami ui .narcu issi. ,vir. swceni y staleil mat on the evening; previous to the above date he had become somewhat intoxicated.and in strollingtbrough thepoints i stepped into a placo kept by Ellen M? heim, 31 Cross I strut, and while there added to his load until he brrame neatIt stupid, luthe morning Doyle and himself enj gaged a carriage driven by James Mclntire, an 1 went to Burnhams. while going out Swnney says he fell asleepand on arriving there Doyle requested the driver I of the carriage to re.urn to the city for another man , named Doy le. Previous to which Doylo changed a gold niece at Burnham's. and paid the driver for his cairiage hire. The driver then leturned to the city with Sweeney asleep in the carriage, and not flnding the Doyle be had been requested to bring back with him, drove out to Burnham's again, hut Do^yle, the prisoner, had left.? , city a second time, aixl whsn awakened hy the driver, asc? rt, iue J that lie had been robbed of the parte and bo? n?Z. The defence conducted l>y counsellor Terhune, and James M Smith, Esqra. assembled Mr*. Meheim who kept the houie where Doyle and Sweeney met, and one ' of fier women :: witnesses t? prove that Sweeney wai to much iutoaicated at the tint? h' alleges he wai rob- j bed, thnt be could not have known any thbig about w ho , it wa* that took the money They both swore " straight ' through," tail and all. Officer S'evens and Barnabas Otborii, clerlt of policej ?tat?-d4that Mr*. Mch'im kept a home of retort for prostitute* anil tin ves. and was not to be tedioved under oath, and officer McUra'h stated that when priaoner was arrested the purse belonging to " Sweeney and nine of the sovereigns were found in hit J po?cr?**on The prisoner w as defendsd l.y James M. J Smith, jr. E?q. in a short hut point- I speech, and the District Attorney closed with one of hi* characteri stie arguments for the proserution The jurv remained absent for n? arly two bouts, and, | being unablcto agree, the Court discharge 1 them. They - stood eleven for conviction and one for ucijuittal whin leaving the jury room. J Fnfritti Rtrognisanrri.?Richard Scbaap, of Iftlj Bowery, watchmaker and j weller.w ho was indicted for ' receiving silver ware valued at ?l*4. which was stolen from Thomas S. Mc.Carty. 4J Clinton place, on the 7th of ' F.hrtiarv last, not appearing In court to answer tho . charge, his recognizances were forfeited. Julia Brown, I indicted for keeping a house for the resort of nroatitute* ) at M Leonard street, not appearing to answer ner recognizance* were derlar.-d to ho forfeited InthocMool Francis J. Lewis, whose reoogni7ances were forfeited on Thursday, the District Attorney consented to waive the forfeiture, and he will therefore be tried on three indictments for perju'y, misdemeanor and assault and bat tery. kaperior (nurt. Before Judge Oakley. Aran. 15.?StrpArm IVkitury n. Jamti P. Mlain.? This action waa commented in 1837 or "38, and baa been two or three timee before thia and the Supreme Court*. It ia to recover $1000 on a written leaae for the east aide of Pier 38, at Market alip. Mr. A. bad already leaaed part of Pier >6 from the plaintiff at $450 a year but being about to build a large boat, and requiring more room, be aaked Mr. W. the price of Pier 38, which wee much longer,and waa told $1000 per year. Mr. A. hired it, giving a written obligatiou faithfully to pay the rent andtaaea. He supposed that Mr. W owned the whole East aide, and thei ne had hired auch, but subsequently ascertained that the Corporation hud something to aay about it, that awguat body having extended the pier, owning half ofit. end requiring $1000 moro of Mr. A. before he could ob ain the entire east aide, which he supposed already aa belonging to him He hired the outer half of the Corporation, hut averred that Mr. W. had ex- I erciaed double dealing in mailing him auppoae he own- I ed the whole of it, and refuaed ratifying the agreement I he had entered into with him. Suit w aa brought, but I contested on the ground of fraud in withholding or mis- | icr.cKuuu| iav,i?, auu una luc laauc. 1 lie evidence hewed that Mr Allaire supposed Mr. Whitney to be owner of the entire east aide, and as hiring it to him when he took the leaae. The case wa? ably managed by the respective eonnael. and summed up in the usual clear manner of JuJge Oakley. The Jury foundfor defendant. A eruel cut direct was made by the Jury in giving its decision, no doubt intended to soothe the regret of the defendant in being "second best" Mr. Lockwood, the foreman remarked, in relation to allusions on the trial, .that *' there was no mere moral turpitude in the transaction than it every day practised on change in Wall street" The Judge said ho was sorry to hear it. [What ecu Id it all m?anT] For plaintiff, Mr. Kdward Sandford?Messrs. F. B. Cutting and Charles O'Connor lor defendant. ?eric* or thk Ni* Yoaa Birrs Norr List,? aoa Broadway, New York. S 0&- SUBSCRIBERS are notified of the following counterfeit on the Atlas Bunk, Boston, three dollars,'No. 173 letter A, pay to E. Hale, dated January 1,1184J, signed C. Otis, Cashier, R Gray, President The general appearance of the Bill calculated to deceive. Subscribers changing their place of business on the 1st May, nre requested to leave notice at the office of the publishers. CHARLES MINTYRE fc OO. Vf- DAY PERFORMANCE AT THE AMERICAN MUSEUM?Families, school children, strangers, tic, will bear in mind that a splendid performance takes place here this afternoon at three o'clock, consisting of a variety of dancing, animal magHetism, Niagara Falls, Indian games, Italian fantocini, the gipsey girl, tic. No place cf amusement in the city offers half the attractions found hare. QQ- THE SUN-DAY MERCURY of to morrow will contain No. VI of the racy pugnant and highly interest, sketches of city character?James R Whiting. Parti. /an eloquence and other small matter*. Ladle anil Lord Ashburton, a satirically humorous article by Ladle. A simple story with a noval by Charivari, illastiRtive of Life iu Paris. The city election, Ac, the result. Chit Chat, containing a readible account of all the news of the week. Box and the Olympic Theatre. The Maiden's Tower, an original story . Public Morals. Dow, Jr. will discourse about dreams. The humbug of Militia Court Mat tials. Editorials on all sorts of subjects, principally on local matters, humorous, satirical and otherwise, 'special otherwise. Office 13 Beekman street?Price 3cents a single copy, payable to the carriers every fortnight, name and address to be left at the office. Sent to the country eight months for $1, which may be remitted through the Po9t master free of the expense of postage. JO- CONCERT AND YANKEE STORIES?Hill gives one of his delightful entertainments at the Society Library, en Modday evening; he is assited by Mrs. Hardwick,one of the best singers in this country?and Austin Phillip,who is the onlyfman worthy to fill the vaccnm made by the absence of Henry Russell. Phillips sings his songs well, and his enunciation is so distinct, you hear every word, and his practice on being encored [which he alwaya is) of singing one of his immitable :omic songs,renders him one ot' ttie most popular public lingers we have. Every one is acquainted with the rich Irollery of Hill's Down East stories. Altogether, these entertainments will be a great treat. Off- FRANKLIN TEMPERANCE SOCIETY -This So-irty will hold a meeting at the Apollo Saloon, Broad way, near Canal street, thissvsoiug at 7) o'clock. All advrcat'S to the rausc of temperance will of co irse be there. Good speeches mid songs may be expected. The fire me j are also respectfully iuriteil to attend. alt lt*c Off- CHATHAM THEATRE?Thorne Jproducea to night in splendid style a new drama, dramatised from Bulwer's novel of Zanoni. and hearing that name, cast to the entire strength of tne company?Mr. Thome, appearing as Clarence Glyndon ; Hield, as Zanoni; Mrs. Thorne, as Viola, and Miss Mestayer aa Fillide.. J. H. Kirby also appears in his celebrated character of William Tell, in Knowles' beautiful play of that name and the entertainment! conclude with a dramatic sketch lenomin.-ited Phillip Qnarl anJ his Monkey, in which iVood and his talented son appear. Off- THE FAREWELL CONCERT OF THE RAISERS.?Those charming/Tyrolese Singers, have given Concerts in our city the past three months, to the great lelight,of our citizen*. They give their farewell Constrt this evening at the Society Library Room ; and it is probably the last opportunity we shell have to listen to these truly interesting singers. A Men Fortunate In Life. Off- If you ever knew e man fortunate in life, or a wo man. they have always studied personal appearance.? We dont likea fop, nor do we like a yellow, pimpled or sore face, or a bald, scurry, grey head. It is wrong of persons to bare either. It can be remedied for the first. The Italian Chemical Soap will remove pirn pies,freckles, all eruptions, and thick, dark or yellow assume a healthy clear look after using it. Jones' Oil of Coral Circassia will make the hair grow, prevent it falling out. cure scurf and dandruff, give light, red or grey hair a fine dark look, and in time make it grow dark from the roots. Persons with bad hair would hardly believe the magic effect of this. Try it only once; you will be well nleas ed. It is sold at the reasonable price of 3.5 or 8 shillings a bottle, by Jones, aign of the American Eegle, 88 Chatham street. ft?-THE COMMON COUNCIL WILL REQUIRE a good supply af Sherman's Camphor Lozenges, to quiet their spirits, and enable them to do any business. The Doctor is doing much with his cough, worm and other medicated Lozenges No medicine has ever been offered to the public possessing such high claims to universal patronage. Dr. Sherman is a very skillful physician, and for several years a member of our Medical Society. His office is at lOfl Nassau street, 3 Legcr Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 State st, Boston. ft?- THERE 19 NOT A STORE IN THIS CITY where a greater variety of new and fashionable music can bo found than in that of Mrs. Mary King, 141 Fulton street, between Broadway and Nassau. The cheapness of the selection is also another important consideration in these trying times. Only hink of the most popular pieces (being offered Rt 3 cents per page, one half the price demanded by oth^r dealers. Mrs. K. invariably keeps the most approved instruction books for the piano, flute, guitar, accordion, Ac. at very reduced prices Music is also bound full ii per cent cheaper at her establishment than at any other store in New York. Call and be convinced. ft?- FACTS WORTH KNOWING.?A positive stay for tne bair falling out?or to restore it in bald places. A certaincure for all Rheumatism and swelled Limbs ?no exceptions. # A certain and postive cure for the Tiles in all cases A warranted cure for all bruises, scalds and other sores, and sore eyes. A pos.tive cure for the Salt Rheum. % A beautiful Dye for the Hair?will not color the akin. Warranted. A certain cure for Corn*. E.ich of these to be had at 71 Maiden lane, and such proofa of these facta aa will convince all w ho will call or send for them, gratis. The public may rest aiaured there ia no fancv in these assertions. City Despatch Poet. 40 William Stbsit. PaivnrsL Orrica.? Letters debited before half-past 8, half-papt Id, and half past 3 o'clook, will be sent out for delivery at 9, 1. and 4 o'clock. Bhisich Orricaa ?Letters deposited before 7. 11 and! o'clock, will be sent out for delivery at ft. t and 4 o'clock. ALEX M. OREIO, Agent. NOItEV MARK P. T. Friday, April 13-0 P. M. On* of the hardest bones which the brokers have to pick juat now are the Indiana bonds , the great difficulty is to diatinguish between the receivable and the nonreceivable. A law was passed at the late session author, izingtho receiptor bonds in payment of public works to be sold. Under this law, purchases of bonds have been made to invest in the works It is now mooted that those bouda for which a full rquivalent has not h#en received by the Stat", will not be received in payment for the work*. Hence a good deal of fluttering among the holders. All the Slate works are, we understand, up far sale?the Madison and Indianapolis Railroad among others. Trices at the B isrd have not varied much this momiiift. Delaware a d Hudson rose j percent?Indiana 6'< j?Long Island J?Mohawk 1?Bank of America 1? Illinois 6'i declined j. The ntmoit anttfcty preva'li among mercantile men inregardtotheeventsofthens.it 60 daya. From the middle to the latter pait ef May. the heavy dry gooda payment* Tall duo, and a rait number of failure* are exit :ctcd. Several largo silk hoaae* hare Hopped recently. In fact no other remit can be looked for. The agi tation of the Tariff question at the extra session caused a large import, to escape tho tarifl levied in Septenher. These large stocks could nit he sold, although offering at most rninous rates?remittsncesTrom the country caa scarcely be procured at nil, and it is the height of imprudence f?r our banks to countenance any accommodation paper. Hoar the payments are to be met is a problem. Atiolittoaia.il hat to thank itself for a large propjrtion of the prevailing distrust, notwithstanding the sympathies of the Commercial. The Bank of New Yo.k has declared a semi annual dividend of four per cent. The banks of Frederick, Msryland,are paying specie, and the resumption in MorvUnd is going on with great success, as well as in Pennsylvania. We believe in both states, among legitimate dealers, money is more plenty

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