Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 26, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 26, 1843 Page 2
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i\K\\ YORK H Kit ALU\c>* lurk, WrdnniUy, April 26, 1H43 llrrald l.ltermry Depot. A!! the new and chenp literary puMirationa of the day ?r- lor sale, wholesale and retail, at the Hbiald Orrita, orthu est cornsr of Nassau tunl Fulton street. Impart ant from Waihlngion-Few Vltwi unci Itlovcment* of Captain Tyler and hl? t anin<*t? We have received private intelligence front Washington, of a somewhat important nature in the present situation of patties and of the country, und in relation to the views and purposes of the Cabinet, that we think may be reasonably depended upon lor its accuracy, during the next month at least. Mr Webster returned to Washington last Wednesday, with the intention, half made up, to retire from the Cabinet, and to take some other position in tbe progress of civilization that might be more acreeable to his talents and his fame. But on Ilia arriving at Washington, he found things in such a position, that he was induced to pause before he took the final leap across the chasm. Several curious influences had been at work during his absence, and ?everal curious removals had taken place, besides a few others that were in the seed. Immediately on the heels nf Mr. Webster's arrival, the unexpected intelligence reached Washington, that the legislative caucus of New York had nominated Mr. Van Buren, and recommended the month of November, this year, for the time of holding a National Convention to carry out that lore gone conclusion. It was also ascertained that several of the new appointments in this State had been false moves?particularly the appointment of Mr. Davis to a poet office, who immediately after puthia name to the Van Buren address, thus cast ing contempt on the " Captain," and almost laugh* ing in his face at the trick. These movements created a great commotion in the White House, and Captain Tyl?r, after a long and deep consultation, again took a new direction, and made up his mind to retain, for the present, Mr. Jfehs'er in the Cabinet, icith all his associates, an t to take the rhmrt* of being abb, by uniting with ail Vie friendsnf Ca'houn, Cass, Buchanan and Johnson, against Van Buren, to defeat the November Convention, mul to detent Mr. Van Barea's nomination in the May Convntion ot next year. This is a somewhat formidable position, and will g ve Captain Tvler and his Cabinet a very potent voice in the action of the next Congress?and in the presidential election of 1844. The next Congress contains.a very large majority of democrats?all opposed to the elevation and to the measures of Mr. Clay?and generally in favor of a moderate tariff, and other similar measures supported by the democracy. But it i3 very uncertain how the next Congress stands in relation to Mr. Van Buren and his rivals. In the meantime Mr. Webster's success in his recent negociatinns has emboldened him to attempt a Rreater piece of diplomacy than any that has been thou.'ht of. We allude to a plan of forming comprehensive commercial Tr? 1 i u.. L:_L Licaucc 11 ii Ciii^iMiiu i?r r ittiiuc, i?y wnicn me mutual tarifls might be arranged on a scale calcu- ! lated lor the reciprocal interests of both parties. By this mode of dealing with the tariff, it is expected that a final blow would be given to the party agitation of such a topic hereafter?and thus take Mr. Clay's principal shilelah out of his hands. On this subject Mr. Webster has consulted nrinny of the most eminent mannfacturers and merchants of New Englar d and New York; and it is thought 6uch a plan of dealing with the subject is practicable by such an intellect as tha' of the Secretary of State. We also learn that Mr. S|>encer intends to intro. dnce many reforms into the revenue department,and that he wi/1 present such plans to the next Congress, in finance, currency, and the public lands, as will command the attention of that body, and upset al| the schemes of the speculators. It is also stated that Secretary Upshur will prepare an entire new code for the regulation of the navy, and that such deplorable catastrophies as that of the Somers will be provided for and prevented in future. That awful tragedy will certainly cause a most searching investigation to be made into the present discipline of the navy, and the relative right*, of officers Hnd seamen?apd no man is more capable,from his industry, patriotism and talent, than the present Secretary. These are some of the new views and new positions assumed by Captain Tyler in his cabinet? principally brought to a head by the recent movements made in Albany and Harrisburgh, bearing on the next Presidency. The whole intellectual force of the cabinet?(and it is a force not to be sneezed at) will be exerted in every way, to wield the unknown energies of the next Congress, and to turn them into great national measures, hostile to Van Buren and Clay, and uniting the influence of Calhoun, Cass, Buchanan, Johnson and the administration into one jiowerful movement. Mr. Webster will take New England in hand?Mr. Spencer, New York?Mr. Porter, Pennsylvania, and each be a masterspirit in his own domain hostile to the Clay and Van Buren forces. The effect of these movements vigorously carried out, may not be to re-elect Captain Ty'er, but it may ensure the defeat of Clay on one side and Van Buren on the other, leaving the best chance to Calhoun or Cas?, or some other man in the May Convention. Think of these things as you please, but you will find that there is something in our philosophy worth more than U. S. Bank stock. Gmddon's Lsctores ?No great stir was created by these lectures?not half the interest which the subject demanded. We attribute it to the bungling and unscientific manner in which the whole subject was discu-sed, Mr. Gliddon possesses avast fund of mlormation, but has no mind to classify.? Instead of deducing some great theory, and establishing some grand truth, on the inductive system of philosophy, he seems to unsettle every thing. At one lime he attempts to prove the truth of the scriptures an! show grounds lor faith in them, and then again he exhibits some 300 different system* of chronology. The mere cumulation and aggregation of facts, without the power to clas?ify, generalize, and deduce, only tend to confuae the mind, and leave it in still deeper darkness. Mr. Gliddou should take up the whole subject in a new form. Mrs. Horn's Concert?This evening at the Apollo Saloon. There is a novelty in the arrangement ol this Concert which, we think, will prove very acceptable to the amateurs of vocal music. All the piect sseclected for the occasion are to be Irish. This strikes us as a judicious idea, for to the Auglo Saxon blood, at least, there is no music so delightful as the Scotch and Irish melodies?which indeed are cognate. Mrs. Horn will be assisted by several ladies and gentlemen of good repute as vocalists,and the accompaniment will be Riven by 'he indispensable Mr. Timm. Mr. Uakkmann's Soiree.?This delightful entertainment will come ofl this evening, at the lecture room of the Society Library. It is the last of those three musical entertainments, the plan of which lias been so much approved, a id the execution so f/> ull u/liii uffpnil^rl A rrirnif? llic (UlioWtL, the evening will be the overture to Oberon, lour hands, by Kakemann and Scharfenberg?the CharnI'unclla Ihf Hexameron Hnd Rapatti's violin. ArroiNTMKNTS.?We learn that there is a probability that Mr Cashing may go to China?but we doubt wheth?r there la the slightest chance for Mr. Noah logo to Constantinople. We are happy to hear the latter new*, for Noah is utterly incompetent to fill such a position ; and we are sure Mr. Webster would never consent to send him there, St. G*ok?*'s Society Dinner?In our report of this dinner the speech and sentiment given by Dr. Harriett were accidentally omitted The Doctor gave, alter some very happy remarks, "The memory of Shakspeara." Dr. Martlelt's health was drank witltgreat enthusiasm, and many high compliments paid him by several of the rompanv City Intelligence. Police ?Burglaries are still on the increase in our city, and will continue until the watch system is changed so as to compel watchmen to remain at their posts until broad and clear daylight, and also to take their stations at the dusk of the evening. The majority of the burglaries committed take place before the watch go out in the evening and alter they leave in the morning, when rogues have from one to two hours, time to exercise the lull scope of their energies, us the city is thru without protection. | This is one of the most necessary reformations of the police department, and us the present Common Council have neglected to make any change in our miserable police system, it is to be hoped that the new Boards will immediately adopt some system that will rectify the evil here so plainly presented. Pickpocket ?On Monday evening while Wir. ll.Watson, of 89 Monroe street, was engaged in Washington Hall listening to the exercises of the evening in the nttdsl of the spectators, he felt some genius endeavoring to explore one of his coat pockets, and allowed htm to grope away until he drew forth a pair of worsted gloves, worth twelve cents, and a lead pencil valued at six and a quarter. He then seized the rogue and handed him over to a po. lice officer who lodged him tn the Tombs, where he gave the name of Win. Gawby, aad he was fully committed for petit larceny only, as we have no statute in this State, as in Pennsylvania, to punish the contemptible crime ol picking pockets as a separate oflence. Caught and Cagf.d.?On the 6th instant Mr. Benaih P. Sntrgis, ol 33 Grand street, left his store in charge of nn acquaintance for a short time, and on returning, found that $53 in bank notes had been stolen from a trunk on the premises. His assistant stated that a man named Saviours Orr had come it* to the place in the course of the evening and requested him to step across I lie street on an errand, which he consenied to, leaving Orr abne on the premises. Suspicion falling upon Orr under these circumstance, he was arres'ed, and on searching him a $1 note of the North River Bank was found in his possession which Mr. Sturgis identified by the figures 334 on the back as one of the notes that had been stolen. Orr was therefore fully committed on this evidence and other circumstances of guilt. K.vii Vnrr . ? /"l- ~ f?il? k. was endeavoring to sell a bank note list in the dry goods store of William Harned, 8f>5 Hudson street, very slily deposited a piece of calico measuring about thirty yards, under his coat, and was about walking oft with it when he was nabbed. He refused to give his name when taken to ihe Police, but it was afterwards ascertained to be Edward i Francis. A large number of pawnbrokers' tickets i were found in his possession, being no doubt thv 1 proceeds of other larcenies which he has commit- 1 ted while under the pretext of disp siug ot bank ( note lists. He was fully committed at the up|>er ] Police. The New French Steamers?It will be recol- I lected that the French government are about to J commence running a new line ol steamers between ( this country and France?N. York and Cherbourg? which is essentially between New York and Paris. This arrangement is expeeted to commence in June next, and will constitute an entirely new feature in steam navigation and transatlantic communication. The distance, in time, between London and Liverpool, and between London and Paris, or ] Cherbourg, is about the same; and as the new 1 steamers are to run once a week, it is very manifest t that we shall not only receive all our French news < by this line, but a very large portion of our English j news also ; and not only so, but the China and i other news by the great Eastern mail; for as it all j passes to England by the way of France, it is of t co jrse received there first, and will thus reach New > York earliest by the French steamers. , In a literary point cf view, the new arrangement ' may be exacted to create quite a revolution. The interchange of French and American periodi- j cals will be very greatly multiplied, and the slight difficulties of the language will be easily overcome and gradually grow less A9 the French government establish the line merely in rivalry, and as an equipoise, to the English steamers, and take no freight, it is evident they care nothing for expense, but will endeavor to run their steamers rapidly and regularly. New York will become the great central point, the vertex of the angle, at which the two lines meet, and thus derive a two-fold advantage.? The com|>etitien may also bring down the price of passage across the Atlantic. Travelling to Buffalo and Niagara ?Such are the present facilities by steamboat and railway that the traveller can now leave New York at 7 o'clock in the morning, and arrive in Buffalo at 8 o'clock in 1 the evening of the next day?making the whole | distance, of ooO miles, in about 36 hours, and at the j trifling expense of some twelve or lourteen dollars, or two cents per mile. A cheapness in fashionable travelling never before known. By this arrangement, a visit can be made from New York to the great western wonder?Niagara Falls?and the whole expense of going and returning, not exceed 930. The effect of this must be to increase the travel upon this route very greatly. When the new line of French steamers commence running, there will be a greater number of French visitors to the Falls than there has ever been before. 1 The Streets?The Streets.?Just as dirty as 1 ever. Never did a city enjoy such facilities for ] cleanliness as New York. With two rivers?one , upon each side?and a ridge running through the central lenetli of the city, from which the ground descprda each way to tid^ water; and then whole rivers of water intersecting every street and lane of the city from one end of it to the other?and yet with all these natural and artificial advantages combined, the streets of New York are little better than so many pens with the gates open, for the cultivation of a certain animal immortalized last fall at the great Agricultural Fair by Mr. William Lincoln. But we understand that the new Common Council when they take the reins of administration on the 9 h of May next, will forthwith repeal the contract, ami either fall back upon the old system of street cleaning, or else employ the new machine which has recently been invented. Rei.ioiot's Anniversaries ?This Holy Fair is rapidly approaching. Creat preparations are in progress. Representatives are exacted to congregate here from a great majority of all the known n ligions upon the face of the earth, and even some that are unknown. The Quakers are already in town. Millerism will also lie here, as also a touch of Mormonisin, Knapps, Swans, Kirks, and D. B's. without number?Presbyterians, Congregationahsts, Methodists, Unitarians, Baptists, Episcopalians, Universalists, Abolitionists, Colonization isle, Cherokees, Choctaws, Hindoos, and Hottentots. We are preparing to report them all, and give to every one his portion of type in due season. The ijuestion a to the time of the end, or of the denouement of this grand terrestrial drama, is expected to come up. The probability is, that on consultation, the time will be postponed to " a more convenient season." Tnn Explosion on hoard the Mohigan.?The explosion which took place on the Stonington line on Monday twening, arises from some cause. Fortunately it occurred on the outer side of the boiler. Had it been on the opposite#side, the accident would undoubtedly have been attended with most serious and dibtreeMine results The inquiry, therefore, ia one of great interest?what waa the cause ? Wad the boiler in itself insufficient? Was there a deficient supply of water, or was it in consequence of an extra re of steam? That satisfactory answers rhoulri be given, mast appear obvious to every reflecting mind, and the subject is one of great interest to all. Ought not the steamboat inspectors to explain the cause of this accident ? Anm ai. Exhihitioi of Pa'ntinos?We hear but little said about the forthcoming annual exhibition of Paintings. It is time something was done about it In (tie meantime we advise the Invera <.? it.. fine arts fo step in at the Granite buildings, and look at Huntington's two pictures, taken from subjects iu Banyan's Pilgrim's Progress Tliey will see some exquisite touches of the pencil ... Wabasii ant> Kfif ('akai. is in navigable order St. Louli. [Correspondence of the Hsrald.] Sr. Louis, Apiil 14,1S43. Depressed SLitc of Tintinrns Generally?Distress among the Mechanics ? Expeditions to the Kocky Mountains. My Peak Sir? Complaints are made here that money was never more in demand. There is a complete stagnation in every department of trade, and merchants ure offering their goods at Eastern prices. There is a fall of 50|>ercenton almost ev?ry description ol merchandise?such as dry goods, groceries, hardware, marketing, etc. What will be the result of all this. Heaven only knows. Whether the rich are becoming richer, is more than I can tell; hut this much is evident, that the poor are every day becoming poorer. Even the rents, which for several years past have been on the increase, have undergone a very perceptible change. Hou?es which not more than twelve months back, were considered cheap at #23 per month, now bring from ten to twelve, and are called too high at that! There is very little business of any kind doing in S\ Louis at this time. Hundreds of mechanics may be found here idle and in a state of absolute |K-nury There is very little, if any, building in progress -reason, the hen law pnssed at the late session of the Legislature, secures to the industrious mechanic payment for his labor. There are several expeditions to leave here on or about the 1st of Mav for the Oregon Territory, Rocky Mountains, &c. There are hundreds of young men anxious t* accompany them?many of whom will be unable to go for the want of means to fit themselves out. Many of our finest steamboats are lying at our wharf, being unable to obtain either freight or passengers sufficient to warrant their departure. Such, sir, is but an imperfect sketch of the severity of the tim?a in St. Louis ; hut one from which you may obtain a tolerably satisfactory conclusion. I reman yours, truly, W. M. outrages on tiie Coast of Africa ?It api>ears by the following that the English cruisers have recommenced their right of search on the coast again. We should think that it was about time that our eighty gun African Squadron received orders to sail:? [From the Boston Transcript, April 21 ] VanM Africa?Capt. Dayley, ofbrig Ceylon, arrived at Salem yesterday from Africa, reports, as we learn from 'he Register, that the harque Roderick Dhu,of Providence, commanded by Capt. Richaril T. Sims, of Salem, was at Accra, Dec. 10, to sail lor windward coast. Capt. Sima had been boarded by an officer of H. B. M. brig Spy, and treated in a mo-t shameful and instilling manner, in- 1 somuch that Capt. S. had felt bound to maae a representa- 1 lion ol the ca e to the British Commandant ol the station, i Capt. Stint's statement was lully corroborated by an English get tlemnn, a passenger with him at the time. The same officer hoarded the Ceylon the day after, and Cant. Day ley states that he was so sottish in his appearance lie would not Invite him into his cabin. The otticer, however. did not wait lor an invitation, but when Capt D. went Tor his papers as demanded, followed him into the cabin of his own accord. The Prince de Jo nville had been on the coast, visited all the foreign stations, with which he pa pressed himself extremely pleased, and sailed for the Brazils in January. Mii-lekism in Baltimore?Shower of SuLrmlR?There was a curious shower in Baltimore last Sunday. It was a wind fall for the Millerites. One of the papers in speaking of it, says:? There full yesterday a considerable quantity of rain, preceded and accompanied by thunder and lightning. It had also rained heavily on the night previous, and in tho morning the water in the basin, in the lower part of he Falls, and in the rain water cisterns, barrets, tic. was rompletely covered with sulphur, or some substance ex- i ictly like it in appearance, which had evidently descend- | >d with the rain during the night It was also to be seen I n the streets in considerable quantity, where it had been t eft "on deposite" by subsiding middles. The believers in dillerism, noticing the coincidence between this sulphur ; bower and the day of the month?the 23d of April?were i ilarmed, and foncied the existence of the world was cerairdy about to terminate: but the afternoon's rain washed i iway at <*nc.e the sulphur and their apprehens.ons, and i 'sic transit"? Millerism in Baltimore. J Columbus Bank Robbers?The Savannah Republican of the 21st instant, gives the following par" ticulars:? Letters were received in town last evening by the western mail, stating that John L. Lewis, Allen Bass, Thos. McKeen, and ? Jackson, were the robbers of tlip Western Insurance nnrl Trust p.nm. pany We understand McKeen, v ho was arrested, disclosed the names ef his accomplices, on condition of his being released. The robbers have been arrested and the money all recovered. Bass was the book keeper of the institution, and was one of the officere who was locked up in the vault. We understand some of the others concerned were men of respectability. The excitement in Columbus is represented as surpassing all description. The Season.?The weather has at last become fine, and decently settled. At all events the snow has disappeared and the warm weather set in in good earnest. The spring has been unusually backward, but according to all experience in these matters, it may be expected that a backward spring will be followed by warm weather, and a fruitful season If this is not good news to the poor and the husbandman, it is at least a very cheerful consideration. Literary NoticesShakspeare's Dramatic Works and Poems.? The Messrs. Harper are publishing a very beautiful edition of Shakspeare, with notes, and numerous etchings on steel, to be completed in eight weekly numbers, at 25 cents each, with nineteen illustrations in all. No. 3 is just issued. It commences i with "Taming the Shrew," has "Winter's Tale," the "Comedy of Errors," and "Macbeth," entire, pnd concludes with a part of "King John." The Neighbors ?This is a story of every-day life, by Krederika Bremer, translated from the Swedish bv Marv Howitt. Saxton Ac Miles, 205 Broadway, New York. It is a very pretty story, well told, and highly spoken of. Thr Wives oe England, with their relative du- . ties, domestic influence, and social relations, by Mrs Ellis. D. Apnleton As Co., New York. The public have olten heard of this work, and all we have to say of it is, that its price is one shilling Macatjlay's Miscellanies?cheap edition?vol. 4?complete in four volumes?price 25 cents?Carey ?te Hart, Philadelphia. Tiik Lawyer?his character and rule of holy life ?bv Edward O'Brien?1 vol.?price 25 certs?Carey & Hart, Philadelphia. This appears to be the posthumous work ol an upright and gifted barrister ol the Irish bar. The Catholic Expositor.?The May number, 2, of vol 4 of this valuable monthly is just i-sued It contains a very pretty lithograph view of St. Peter's church, in Barclay st. The Man or the People?By C. G. Rosenberg? J. Winchester, Ann stmt. From a hasty inspect ton of this work, we should think it must possess unusual interest. It occupies sixty closely printed pages of the New World, quarto form, for 183-4 cents. CoNiit'Esr and Sklf-Conqt'kst?We have received from the Harpers, a small volume of vrry neat appearance, which we think is destined to meet with general approbation. It ia entitled "Conquest and r'elf Conquest; or, Which Makes the Hero!" and will effectually counteract the erroneous idea that real courage ia displayed in that spirit wh ch is ever ready to rush into physical combat It is an American story; and this, together with its intrinsic merits, should obtain for it a very extensive side. Blackwood's Edinri ugh Magazine. No 330, for April. Reprinted by Winchester, at #2per annum. Tiik New Mirror, Nos 2 and 3. Edited by George P. Morris and N. P. Willis, and illustrated by Cnapman. The Farmer's Encyclop.v.dia?This is a dictionary of rural affairs, by C. W. Johnson, Esq , wish envravimrs. fC?> 5. Cnrev Ar Hart. Pliilnrlelnhia Hector O'Hallokan, No. 12, April it>P. lly Apple ton, 200 Broadway. The New Yoke Legal Onsr.RvttR, by S.Owen. Vol. II. No. 2. A valuable work. Godey's Lady's Rook, May 1813 A capital number. The engraving "On the Fence," is first rule ? and the story too, Chatham Theatre ?The success of the Hrough ams is unabated, and the lull and fashionable audiences which nightly grace the boxes of the Chatham, is conclusive evidence of Hitir popularity and the high esiintation in which they are held. The Hnmoatin drnmn snllflsd Horn nil Meadows liavinir been received Inst night with such burets ol will bp repeated this evening, togeiher with the farce of the Irishman in London, in both of which Mr. Brougham takes part. Sir Charles Hauot.?It is said that the laie Governor litis been for some time laboring, at intervals, under aberration of intellect. Almost* Fatal I)i:rl ? Another duel in New Orleans. One of the parties, named Bmsle, was wounded, probably beyond recovering Green Peas are abundant in Saint Augustine nnd strawberries in New < ?rle?n? V. 8. Circuit Court, Preaent the Circuit and District Judge*. Aran. -tJ.? Th? People v?. Jtttt After the Court had taken their ?eat?, the name* ot the Jury were called over, and Mr. Heldan returned hi* argument, which he finUhed ahout 13 o'clock. Mr. 8elden principally relied upon the fact that several item* in the transcript of the 1 reasury account wa* erroneous, from which he argued that if it was erroneous in part it was erroneous in the whole, and ought u.tto be received in evidence. Mr Tsi.LMsuoic.late Judge of the Superior Court, replied to Mr. Selden, and continued to speak until 4 o'clock, when the Court adjourned to 10 o'clock this day. Superior Court. Before Judge Vander|>oel. April 26.?John Ivall vs H'lUiam Hill, et al.?Thil was an action o( trespass lor forcibly entering and removing the plaintiff Irom the possession of his premises in the Bowery. The Trustees of the lid Congregational Church bad purchase! the fee simple of the premises in question to erect a church. At the time ofthe was let to a person ot the name of Ellen Jobbi by the defendants. It was alledgcd that she had agreed to surrender up the premises to them before her term expired. The plaintiff was in possession of the premises under a lease or some agreement from Mrs Jobbs, and he refused to give up the possession The Trustees proceeded against him in one of the Ward Courts under the statute giving landlords right to take summary proceedings against over holding tenants. Upon those proceedings an order was had to dispossess the plaintiff, and he was accordingly turned out ol possession. A non suit point was raised by defendant's Counsel, and the Court adjourned until this day to look over authorities. Counsel lor plaintiff, James MrKeen. For defendant, Francis T. Clarkson. Court of Common Pleas, Before Judge Ingrah<m. April 26?Wettervelt vs. Carpenter, et ol.?This was an action of replevin, to recover back ahorse taken under a landlord's warrant. #Fergnson, 011c ol the defendants, was the owner of a lot in Oreenwich street, which he let to a person named Oayly. On this lot were a range of stables. Uayly sub. lit to iliff-rentother persons, and amongst the rest to the plaintitr Westervelt. Oayly allowed his rent to get into arrear to the amount of $60. Several applications were made to him to pay the rent, but he was either unable or u!iwiiiiii? io jiuy. ii whs nut'^txi un inc iwii vi mc uo* fcndants that Wrstervelt was apprized of the rent being doe Iiy Oa> ly and required to pay hi? rent in future to the defendant Ferguson. The plaintiff' declined to pay either party. Ferguson issued a landlord's warrant and levy cd on the plaintiflfs horse ; the plaintiff issued n replevin and retook the horse, and no further proceedings were had under that replevin. In January last the defendants issued another landlord's warrant and levycd upon the same horse. The present action was brought under the exemption law to test the validity of the last seizure. The defendant set up as a defence that the seizure was made before the exemption law passed His Honor charged the jury in substance, that if they were satisfied from the evidence that the property seized was exempt under the statute, they should find a verdict for the plaintiff, hut if they should be satisfied first that the seizure was made before the act was passed, and secondly that the property did not come within the provisions of that act,and were not satisfied on these points they should find for the defendant the amount of the rent claim, ed. which was $85 Verdict for plaintiff subject to the opinion of a lull Court. Peter Wilson for plaintiff ; C. F. Duhler for defendant. Catharine S. Carroll and Barbara Juliana Carroll vs. Clement Bobbins-?This was an action of replevin for the recovery of a pier glass, growing out of the following circumstances. In January 1843 Mrs. Sarah Carroll,with herdsughters, the plaintiff*, occupied a house in a fashionable part of the city, had an advertisement inserted in one of the newspapers for a servant?the advertisement was answered by a girl named Catharine Killen. Catharine was hired by Mrs. Carroll and continued to live in the family about eight months ; at the end of that time she left Mrs. Carroll's service and claimed a belanceof $28 due to her for wages. She subsequently sued Mrs. Carroll in one of the ward courts for this sum and obtained a judgment against her ; an execution was issued and put into the defendant's hands and a pier glass levy ed upon ; a writ of replevin was issued and the glass retaken, upon the ground that Mrs. Carroll had assigned the house and household furniture to the plaintiffs, her daughters, and that under that assignment the property was vested in them. The plaintiffs produced no witness. Sarah Kili.en wa? examine'! on the part of the defence and corroborated the tacts in the opening statement of Jefendant'a counsel. His Honor charged the Jury, that if they believed the ownership of the property was in Mrs. Carroll, they should find for the defendant for the lull amount of the ludgment. The Jury will return a sealed verdict to-morrow mornieg. For plaintiff C. F. Buhler ; far defendant A. Wells. Court Calendar.?This Day. SurERioR Court.?Nos. 32, 33, 26, 27, 28, 43,95, 70, 9, 65, 74.29, 49. Common Pleas.?64,60,102, 68, 18,19, 20, 21,2-2, 23,26, 27, 34, 54, 59. Naval.?The U. S. schooner Flirt, bound on special service, arrived at Charleston 21st inst The following is a list of her officers:?John A. Davis, Lieut. Commanding; Henry Eld, Jr. 1st Lieutenant Charles E. Fleming, 2d Lieutenant; Hambleton F. Porter, Master; Charles W. Tait, Passed Assistant Surgeon; John II. Parker, Passed Midshipman; Samuel B. Elliott, Midshipman; William H. Bull, Captain's Clerk; Samuel S. Reeves, Master's Mate. Bank Riot.?It was rumored at St. Louis on the 12th inst., that a design was on foot to mob the Bank of Illinois, at Shawneetown, Some 400 persons were concerned, and were to meet in Shawnertown on a certain evening. Only fifty ol them arrived. The number being insufficient, they thought it prudent to defer the undertaking to a future day. Mr P , sue of the bank's agents, considered the bank in danger; he became alarmed, and drew the s;?ecie for the amount he had?20 cents on th? dollar?and received certificates for the balance, and left for farther W^st. Sound Steamers.?These boats have not yet changed their depot to Pike street. We really hope that no change will be made. The steamers start from the right place now, and it would be an outrage to remove them a mile or two up town.? Starting from Pike street would be very much like starting from Black well's Island. Another Rise?The Hudson, at Albany, was rising on Saturday and Sunday. Basements of the stores at the foot of Sta'e street are again under water. The bridge below Fort Miller has been carried away. Not a Singu(*ar Marriage.?Chang and Eng, the Siamese twins, were married on the 13th instant, in Wilkes County,N. C.,to Sarah and Adelaide Yeates. This is a most extraordinary marriage. Early Croakers.?Rumors are rife at the west that the wheat crop now in the ground is almost ruined. This is to affect the price of grain now going into market. Emigration.?Florida begins to fill up with emigrants. They like the ornnge groves and the magnolias. Knox Manual Labor College.?This institution in Salesbury, Illinois, was destroyed by fire on the 14th instant. Library saved. Nxw York Canals ?All repairs will positively be completed and the canals o|>ened next Monday. Ohio Canal ?This improvement is now in navigable order as tar as Massillon. Lake Erie ?Navigation between Cleaveland and Detroit has been resumed. Washington Ikvino's health has suffered since his sojourn in Spain. Entirely Open?The Ohio and Pennsylvania Canal. Lakk Saijit Clair ia nearly free of ice. Hkeakinu it?'The ice in Lake Huron. Off- The preaent performer* at the American Muaeum have commenced the aixth week or their engagement, and yet their popularity doe* not appear to ha upon the wune, to judge from the crowded hou?c? that nightly a*aetnhle. 'I he extension of their engagement to *o long a period, apeak* volumei in their favor. Mi** Darling, the accomplished enchantress,perform* her feat* with a grace and dexterity that the moat (mineut profenors might envy. She infuse* *o much inirth with her deception*, particularly when it ii attheexpenceuf a gentleman, and the naivete that ihe avium's ia*o natural that *h? become* ijtilte captivating. The other attraction*, consist ing of Winc.hell, Mi*a rhilllps, Chung Fong, the Fat Boy, kc, render the evening'* entertainment highly amuiing. There will he a splendid performance to*day at 3 o'clock. OfT" Thi* i* the second week of the campaign at Peale'* >' Vork Museum under it* director, mr. n. Bennett. nn<l tlii" rnpi?l increase in the nnmherofthe visitor" night iy.sufllcirntly evince" that it i* becoming a* |*>pular a* ever The manager ha* adopted the only course that could with safety be purau< d, that is, engaging the beit talent that can I* obtained, and in Dr Valentine and Pignor Rlit? there i? more genuine ability centred than in half n doren ordinary performer". !.<i Petite Orito, who is ttnivertally allowed to be the mint accomplished dancer ^ of her age, appears in her favorite pas aenls BY_THE SOUTHERN MATE. Navy DLrARTMENT, April 24, 1843. Crnkrat., Orders.?Intelligence has reached this Department, that Commodore David Porter, late of the 1'nited States Navy, departed thisli'e near Constantinople, on the 3rd day ot March, 1813 '(he President therefore directs that the flags be hoisted at halt inset- that this order he read and thirteen minute guns be fired Ht each navy yard and n*VM' station, and on board every vessel of war in the I S navy, at noon, on the day after the receipt of this order; and that (he rfficers of'ihe navy and marine corps wear crape on the left urm (or the space of thirty days. A. P. Upsiiur. Malta of Stocks at Philadelphia Yesterday. $4000 State 6's. any year, 48, $4000 do. do. 4f>|; $2000 do. do 46J; $1000 do. do. 46$; $000 do 46$; $2000 bt. LonU 10 per cent Bond*, lain, 01; $1000 Tennessee Bond*, 72; $700 City 6's, 1838, 100; $600 City 6's Oa? '60, 100; $600 County 6's, new, 90; $180 Wilmineton 6'*. 1968,65; 100 shares Oirard Bank,-2$; 60 do. do. 2J; 40 do. Union Bank, Tcnn.,42; 28 do. do. 42J; 1 share Louisville Bink, 61. Akticfi Board?$400 City 5's, 90|; $49 Kentucky Bonds, 6$, 50; 30 shares Mechanics' Bank, 19$; III do. Manufacturers' and Mechanics' 12J; "1 share North America Bank, 289. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. _ Philadelphia, April 25?Arr Petnariuid, B'ilev, Cane Hiytien Bi-low, C rnline, Norgrave, Ponce. Cld Oecl Vfaireu. Ot't, Coast of Africa. Baltimore, April 21?Arr Mary Aum?t*. Kirwrn, Mobile; Alpi"e, French, and H' nry Clay, ravne, NOrlcans Sid Luicr, H"Tse?. do; Ch*tti*m, Divis, Boston; John, Coffin, and Coin Wariinitnu, Oatchell, La Guayia ltlcHsioNn, Ap it 23?Arr Carh ?ce, Kninp, Loudon; Robert Bruce, ?nd Daui Fra"c s. Boston; Mercy New Bedford; Weimouth, NVork. Sid Wave, ami Wilder B is'tui. Norfoik, April 22?Arr J W Kimpioii, Otborne, NYirk; Pinilico, Alo'dard, Boston for Richmond; Ksact, Farren, New Haven. B' low. bound up, Virginia Wrighttnan, from Jacksorni'lc, KF At Serwell's Point, Otusdla, J>-ukin>, Boston for Hichmund. In Hampton Roads, Gen Wathmslon, Mar'uury, from Liverpool. foreign Ports. Cart Havtifn. Ap'il 7?In poit, Sar?h, Anthony, Irom N Ode ins (or Philadelphia. Ida; Illinois, Hutllesno, from Wilmington, NO. for Pfiilnih Ipliia, disg. Of?- N?.W FANCY DRY GOOD STORK KDWARD R. MYERS, 371 Broad wuy, informs the ladies and strangers visiting the city, that he has just opened a larae and elegant assortment of now stvles Sillts. and oilier Fancy Goods of this Spring's importation, to which he solicits an examination previous to purchasing elsewhere, among which are : Extra rich and new stylo Silks, glace striped and iig'd Rich changeable Paris Plaid do, of the latest fashion New style foulard Silks fig'd striped and plaid Royal Modes, Crepenette's and Gro do Messincs Latest styleGro de Iris and Gro tie Orleans, raye ombre. Very handsome Balzoiisea and Beroges, figured and striped Muslin De I aines, entirely new styles and very rich Paris figured and striped Lawns of every style and quality French and American Calicoes at all prices 4-4 Linens of celebrated manufacturers from 3s to 12s. a yard. Damask Table Cloths all sizes, from 9s to $00 per pair. Napkins, Towellings, Diapers, Sheetings, of a large assortment Rich fsncy Satin, Silk and Lace Shawls and Cardiuals Silk, Thread and Cotton Hosiery at all prices Linen Cambric, Linen Cambric Ildkfs. emb'J, rivitre and plain White and col'd Tarleton Muslins, 4-4, 6 4, 8 4 and 10-4 Gents and Ladies Kid and Silk Gloves, black, white and colored, with a very large assortment of family Mourning Goods, all of which are offered at very low prices. 03- PROFESSOR VELPEAH'S CELEBRATED PILLS, fortbecure of Gonorrbre, Gleet, and all unpleasant discharges from the urethra,are too well known now to require a lengthened notice, they are considered by the medical faculty of New York to be the only specific known for these distressing complaints, completely eradicating the dis-ase in from four to eight days, without confinement, tainting the breath or disagreeing with the stomach. Sold in boxes containing one hundred pills, $1 each, at the consulting rooms and otlice of the College of Medicine and rharmacy of the city of New York, 97 Nassau st. W. S R1CARDSON, Agent. N. B -Country patients, by enclosing three dollars (post paid) directed to the agent of the College with a full and explicit description of their case will have forwarded to tbem a chest containing a sufficient quantity of Professor Valpeau's remedy, guaranti ed to cure. Of?- POSTSCRIPT?Whereas, advertisements have appeared in the papers. Sic. of this city, off-ring for sale Lamps "formerly known" as "Webb's," with all bis improvements , now this is to inform qpr readers, that, "Webb's" latest improvement in Lamps are those operating by the new inverted cone movement- patent right secured. No person can ba induced to purchase any one of his former improvements if they will but first cull and witness the novel principle of his Inverted Cone Lamps. For sale only at the Philosophical Lamp Store, 430 Broad way, one uuor soma oi now aru si. HEALTH FOR THE SICK. For Bilious Fever, Jaundice, Cholic, And that disease most diabolic, Dyspepsia named, whose vile oppression Is past description or expression? For all disorders whatsoever, Of stomach, diaphragm, or liver, There's nought so searching and so thorough In ousting each one from its burrow, And purging nature of her ills, AS PlCTRRt' VEStTASLt PlLM. His Lozenges, -'Cough, Worm and Cordial," Will save you from Pain's fiery ordeal, A perient?antiseptic?tonic, They cure disease, acute or chronic. Consumption, asthma, headache, quincy, Cholera, catarrh, worms, influenza, AttarkecLby Peters' Lozenges, Vanish like mist before the breeze ! While rheumatism owns a matter In PeTrsi' CoMPs.lliwe Pi.astkr ! Principal office 125 Fulton, corner of Nassau street, and 95 North Sixth street, Philadelphia. 0XJ- PROVE ALL THINGS?HOLD FAST THAT IS GOOD.?We should almost despair of arresting the attention of our fellow men, and causing them to enquire into the truth of what we from time to time state in regard to the remarkable cures performed by Bristol's Sarsaparilla,in cases of scrofula and impurities of the blood, were it not the fact that no cases are published 'out such as will bear the closest scrutiny. Besides, those stay cured who are wise enough to get Bristol's, which has had the unbounded confidence of the faculty in town and country. Asa purifier of the blood it is unequalled; and although efficacious in renovating the system, may be given to tender infants with safety and good effect. The reader's attention is directed to a Card of Mr. Turner's on the last page. Sold wholesale and retail, by Win. Burger, druggist, 60 Courtlandt st., and 193 Greenwich st. N. Y. ClT- THE SUPERIOR COURT OF THF. FRF.E nA.^ar, lun.l UP DntMLA, mur> Known iieit-uy that on representation of tlie trustee of the absent JOHN JACOB GEORGE CARNAHL, Senator, Dr. George Schumacher, a decretal summons for the said John Jacob George Cnrnahl, who was born in this city on the 30th day of December, 1801, and went to the West Indies in an English or American vessel, in or about the yenr 1910, w here, according to the accounts furnished bv his captain, he soon afterwards died," is issued for the purpose of procuring the declaration of his death, to the end that bis property may be delivered over to his next heirs. The aforesaid John Jacob George Caraahl is accordingly hereby eoictaliter invited to appear at latest on Monday, the 31st day of January, 1844, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, before the Superior Court in the Council Hall of this city, or until theu, to give notice ot his being alive, together with his place of abade ; on the contrary case, he, John Jacob George Cnrnahl, shall be declared deceased, and his property delivered over to his heirs. A'l those to whom his being alive aad place of abode bo any ways known, are likewise summoned to communicate the same to the Hupm ior Court. At the same time the unknown heirs and creditors of the above named John Jacob G -orge Carnahl, are herewith summoned to give in their claims and demands within the aforesaid term, and to make them valid, under penalty of foi feiting the same. O ven at the Chancciy of tha Superior Court of the city of Bremen this 31st day al January 1913. <H7- EX PRESIDENTS, GOVERNORS, EX Governors, Ex-Vlayors, Aldermen, members of the bar, and medical faculty, ministers ef the gospel, merchants, mechanics, aitists, and almost every branch or profession by the hundred, have given their testimony,-which has been published, in favor of Tease's Horchound Candy. It is onparalleled in the annals of medical science, and it ought to Convince every parson, if he has any confidence in the assertions ol tho honored men that occupy proud positions in society, wh*se expressions are sincere, honest and voluntaritv, that it certainly cures consumption, coughs and colds, kc. You that are no w suffering go and get the panacea, at 46 Division it. Sarsapai ilia is an important part ol it, for the reason that It is good for the blood at this season of the year. The following is from tho President of the United States .? Wssmisorox, April 6, 184.1. The Tresident desires ine to return Messrs. Teasa k Hon his acknowledgments, and very sincere thanks, for the box of candy received at their hands. Hn has use I it with much benefit to himself, as a remedy for cold and cough. I am, with very great respect, JOHN TYLER, Jr., P. Sec'y. Op-TARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE -Thia powerful alterative is now universally acknowledged to tie the beat and safest remedy for syphilis either in the primury or secondary stages. It is now the only remedy used in the hospitals of Europe, where mercury is never need in any caae, at the progVnt day. The College of Medicine and Pharmacy ol the city of New York hove need it forthe Inn twelve months with complete tucceai. In cases of secondary syphilis, Mich as ulcerated soro throat, djsf n?ed palate, venereal ulcers on the body, or pain* in tlio joint* arising fiom the ahuae ol mercury, ita effect ii< truly astonishing All person* suspecting venereal taint in their conitltution, should have recourse to this powerful alterative without delay. Sold in large bottlea (J each, email do $1 each : in caeea containing six bottles f8, carefully packed and ?ent to allparta of the Union. VV S. RICHARDSON, AgentOffice and consulting room* ol the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nh*?hii street. ft?- TO ALL PERSONS SUFFBRINO FROM Oyapepafa, 1o*h ol appetite, laantude, low spirits, general debility, nervoua luadnche, or any complaint arising from a disordered itate of the aecretion*. The celebrated Tonic Mixture prepared hy the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city nf New York. i? the heat r< medy. More than two thousand bottle* of thii invifcoratini: mixture w#tp sold last summer, proving beneficial in every Pittance, nnd restoring persona to health nnd comparative Itrength from the lowe?t *tate of constitutional debility. Sold in laige liottlea, f i each; *ma 11 do. g I j in c a?ea containing hnfi a dozen, * A- Care billy P^ked and tent to nllpnrtaol the Union- VV. S. Ill* IIARDMON, Agent. Ortlce and c.onaiiltlng room* of the College, l)7 Nnaaan si l eat 4 8t*!<iwi* Hall, Albany, April 20,1813. Dr. shemcah? Dear Sir?I wlah you to fond me, with a* little delay aa poaaible, Are hundred dollara' worth of your Lozenge*-? They now aell very fa?t. In fact, there ia no article in thia city that fell* a* well,or give* *uch univeraal ?Bti*l?ction While other article*are popular lor a (eaeon, yourt arc ?o perpetually. Many attempt* have been made to puah other*' make in place of your*, but they rarely catch a cu?temer. Our - itiren* are willing to (tick to a really gon.l thing, and net waits tlielr u? ?-> - - ...... mm piunrj uu Hi'y ol the experimenter* or imitator* Ycur new show t>ill attract* cro wlsjof admirers. It ii pronounced the greatest specimen of fancy printing ever executed. Mr. Shield* ha* imniortaliaed him?elf. You excellin every thing you undertake, and Sherman'* Lozenge* will be known and used h* long a* we are (object to lickne**?and 106 Nassau street will become a hallowed ipot. Your*, reapeetfully ALEX. GUTHRIE. ' (M- DR. TAYLOR'S BALSAM LIVERWORT, 375 BOwERV.?We are happy to publish the following extract from a letter just received from Mr. Wilkinson, who, four week* since, was told by his physician* he could not live, and his wife came with tears in her eyes for a bottle ot the Liverwort as a last resort: Nr.w Yoax, April 21st, 1S43. Dear Sir,?You wished me to let you know how I feel. My wife was prevented calling an von by a fall. 1 have n slight pain in my chest, and cough is still troublesome, but am a great deal better since I commenced taking your Liverwort. There have been person* to see me, to know from myself if I had found benefit so soon from one bottle. I told thrm I had, and they said then they would try it themselves. 1 thank you,sir, and shall ever feel grateful, hoping in a short time to call on you myself. Yours truly, T. WILKINSON, 22 Cornelia st. See the new wrapper is on the bottle, "To Prevent Conntarfeits." and buy as above, or of Dr. Leeds, agent 127 Maiden Lane; Mrs Hays, 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn. nrj- A FINE HEAD OF HAIR TO BE HAD FOR 37 CENTS?Many of our most respectable citizens can prove the lollowing to be the positive qualities of Jones' Coral Hair Restorative. Among them we see the following : The Hon. Judge Edwards, of Philadelphia. Mr. Phillips, 493 Broome s reet,corner of Wooster; Rev. Anthony Jackson, Methodist Church, Brooklyn; Mr. W. Hopkins, 91 King street, N. Y; Mr. J. Pearson, in the Navy Yard, Charleston?certify and give their names, having used Jones'Coral Hair Restorative. They find it all it is represented, and that it positively and really does force the hair to grow, stay it falling, cure scurf or dandruff, and give ngni rea or grey naira nne nark look, and in time cause it to grow dark naturally. The public can fear no deception when the above names are offered. It is sold quite reasonable, only 3, A or 8 shillings a bottle, by Jones, sign of the American Eagle, 82 Chatham street, N. Y, or 87 Deck street, Philadelphia: Zieber, Washington, D C; 8 State street, Boston; or 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn.? Oive it one trial?you'll be satisfied?it is so cheap?yet so excellent. {K7- THE FRF.NCH ANTI PHLOGISTIC MIXTURE or the cure of all discharges from the urethra?sold in bottles, at $1, and at AO cents each. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent, OT ttriei'l -'rnM MONEY MARKET. Tuesday, April 35?0 P. 51. The operations of the Board were again large to-day, but prices gave way. Ohio 8'a closed at the rates of yesterday; Kentucky fell 1 j per cent; Indiana ?; New York 7's, 1848, fell J; do A's of 18A3 rose J; L. Island rose Canton i; Harlem fell J; Stonington If; Thenix Bank rosa J. At the New Board there was much less done?Ohio fell J. Sales of Illinois at 24. It is a siugular fact, that while United States 6 per cent stocks are at 112, Treasury Notes bearing 6 per cent semi annual, are dull at 1 premium, although they cannot be called in under 60 days notice from the department, and by law are fundable in this stock. This would argue that speculation only holds up the stock. The treasurer of the new board having resigned, W. H. Hays, Esq., was unanimously elected to the vacancy. Mr. Smith, son of Officer A. M. C. Smith, has been appointed Sergeant at Arms. 1 he members elected yetter day were, Robert M'Jimsey, Esq , W. Borrows, R. Noe, Sydney C. Jenin. The following resolution has been pro. posed for the adoption of the Board :? Resolved,That whenever anylmemberjof the Public Stock Exchange shall be in default, and on the settlement of his nccounlB shall not divide among his stock creditors fifty per centum of their several claims, the aforesaid defaulting member shall, as a matter of course, for six months thereafter, nlace in the hands of the officers of the F.v be by them deposited in one of the hanks of the city of New York, of joint trustees, five per centum on every time sale or purchase of stocks, and it is hereby further resolved that no defaulting member shall be reeligiblc to the Public Stock Exchange after the drat day of May next, who shall not pay to his stock creditors twenty-five per centum of his defalcations. If they are going upon the principle of re-admitting defaulting members at all, the resolution is far too lenient not to be rigidly enforced. The great line* of communication and internal trade in this country are Railroads and Canals. Nearly all these worki have been undertaken by the various State Governments; very few of them, however, yield any revenue, or even pay the cost of their construction. The Erie Ctnal if, we believe,the only canal in the country which yields a piofit on its construction. On the contrary, railroads in the hands of private companies are very profitable. The following is a table of the operations of three of the Masssachusetts Railroads, for sis years Kxpen's Rec'ti Dic'dt *1rg'e for f'x for six pa<i in for 6 Lcth. Cost years. years 6 yrars years Bos Si l.owl. Si $1,811,893 ?-88.l27 1.191.196 4ti |> ct 7 66 Bosh Ibov., 41 1,78.'.MKl S47.&52 I 1(19 791 42 " 7 BOi Si WorcV. 41 2.371,717 778 687 1.531 8(11 41 " 6 83 111 5 990,440 2,211,645 4,485,815 avc'ge 7 15 The first year of the completion of the Boston and A1 banv Hailroad, the receipts were $874,006 The' first year's receipts ef the Erie and Champlain Canal* was MA,000 Tho cost of the Ohio and Miami Canals is 7,628,551 Thenett tolls per annum are 9 per cent of the cost, or 217,078 The money to construct them was borrowed by the State at 6 per cent; consequently their is a yearly defi oiency of $210,078. The Massachusetts Railroads wer< built by private enterprise, cheaply, and with a view b private advantage, and are eminently successful. The aggregate length of all the railroads now finiihev in the United State* and in operation, U ? follow* Mil ft. Mil.'i In N. England State*, 695 In Alabstm, 5 New Vork, 6% Florida, 3 New J<-r?eT, 201 I ouishns. 7 Pennsylvania (about) 7on Missui[>[,i, 6i D. Iiwa'e, 10 K-n'ucky, 6 warvl-nd, 331 Ohio, 7 Virginia, 3rfi I dim*, < 2 N. Carolina, 717 Michigan, 3, S Carolina, 103 Georgia, 319 Torn), 4,44 Estimated coat, $120,009,0(1 According to the report of Baron De Gaeitner, th Railroads projected in the United State*, were a* fol low* Total number of Railroad* IS ! " mile* in operation 3,8; " number of loc?motirea 46 " length projected mile* (>,'<7 Amount ot capital expended 97,630.44 ' " " " required for completion.. . 74,477,60 Total cost of RoaJ*, $173,107,91 in Great Britain there are in operation 1466 miles i Road, which ro?t $-260,000,000. On the 18th we publithe a table of the position of all theae Road*. The following a table ol tha results of 6 month* businea* on four of tb largest road* Cott Rrcriptt Div'd t-'ah l.t'.lh pound pound per ct. aj Nome. mile ittrUng. tltr'g. Exp't. pr. onn. it. The Loudon *>>d BirmiiiRhtm, 119* 5.83> 251 I >9 0 ! 131.631 10 ?t The O Junction 133* 2.273,341 2.33.2 7 104 93* 10 23 S iiirli *'Veitero, .9! 2,363,53! 131,62 70 231 10 IJ Urta'. Weat-rn, 169 6,418 051 J37,(08 132,7a4 6 14 R- c'ts It n pea's, 313 17,119,183 1,157,400 461,741 The following i* a table of bnsinea* of the NewEnglai Railroad* for 184-J. Dfr' Ijflh 1" - .... MM Coil. jfag1* ^"n B I Dofinn anil .viaiue, n? i, r?ii,-m ? " aud Lowell, 2^ ),<rr?,im i3t,oti 27*.s'o ? " nod Providence, 41 1,890,831 112,924 246,4*9 6 " and W, reearer, 41)4 2.726,103 I6*,5<'9 362,291 7 Na.hna and Lowell, 14 385,*00 41,615 111.16* * K.anern iueomplrle, 55 2,267.000 119.031 669, 6# * Tann'on, II 250,000 3H.065 77,176 6 nod N Bedf.rd, 2 4*6,12 23 155 55,775 6 Nor^irhh Worce.trr, 5*X 2,156 562 *2,0/1 I 2 347 We'trrn, 117 5,614 907 266,6 9 512,69* A|6?b. fc \V. Stoek'fe, 3?X '.751,0*4 - - V Brrkahire. 21 215.000 ? ? Ch.ula? own Branch, * >23,144 6 190 12,714 3 717)7 21 3J3,22X1,057,767 2,204,000 Th4-a?are abort Railroad* connecting a thickly srttl. Bil l indiiatriou* monnfacturing fectian of the country. The rapidity of travel ond certainty and cheapnea* wi which it ii performed aeem to indicate that in a very ii yrarathoar large conala, which iu a thinly peopled u new country were profitable, will aoon be anperieded. anew country whore the freight* are bulky and he.i like the product* of the fore at, canal* teem better an ed for communication than railroad*. The bnaini ; of tbo lateral canala of thi* State haa been reduced to i thing aiuco the timber wai cut from their border*. T! change in the nature of bugjne** 1* Indicated in the folio ing table from the report of the Canal Commiaaioner* New York. Touai.ic ok iii 11 OLAtt or JUTJCLBI on litr Eaia < NAI. inn Four VtAtl. 101.3. lnin. mi. is: Fmeit, I'm, Hn.vfll 3M 7(19 H9.093 321. Aurlcnlturf. 170.9.VI 302.335 27H.2I0 Ml. Mann'aotarea, ?.? * ?.?03 17.001 1? Merchandise. ? 003 101 133 Other article*, 31. '01 30,17 0 30,0.31 30 Total, 731,191 ( 9.012 77,,131 ?0fi From thlo II la apparent Ihot tho product* of thefo aro rapidly giving place to the lighter freight of agri ture. Thorn I* now o connecting link of railroad* in tliaho

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