Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 18, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 18, 1843 Page 2
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0 \KU YORK HEIIAI.l).' New York. Thmtay, May l? ? Herald LlUrary l)? pot. Ml ilia new and cheap literary publication* of the day ' lor .ail- akoUalii Ibj null at IhnM.i.i n n>ric>. n.irtii * ?.t earner ol N^nuu en,I Fulton itreet. lirf' fti-BtcniBKR*("hanging their residence, will plt>a?? notify at thii otttce, comer of Nsmru aud Fulion RtreeU, u h. re they want the Herald left hereafter. ^i'ecruations on the next presidency?cl.*y, Van Bitrkn, Tyler, Cai-hoitn, Webster?Taking Positions?New Combinations.?It is not often ihat we see any rational, sober reflections in the i "Courier and Enquirer" on an) subject, except it i be on duelling or " Amazone bonnets"?and least i of all did we expect to see same calm and plausible refl -elions and simulations on the candidates for the next presidency?the movements of parties, or the positions of the great m?n and great humbugs of the dav. To find such sober re dities in the " Cou r er and Enquirer," is like finding an " oasis in the drseri"?a fragment of the Apollo Relvidore in a Missouri prairie?or ? specimen ot modesty in Col Webb hims-lf. Violence, brutality, beastiality, vulgarity, insolence, absurdity, ignorance and folly, all combined, for one day voluntarily laid a-ide by thatconcern. isas great a rarity asvirtue in a i>olitician?honesty in a stock-jobber?toleration in a fanatic?or meekness and long-suffering in Fennitnore Cooper. We therefore hail the following paragraphs, extracted from the " Courier" of yesterday, as we would the first blue birds of spring?or the early green peas, asparagus, and salmon from Florence's saloon, to be repaid by a powerful put!", price one | cent. [From the Courier and Enquirer] One of the first movement* in this State to break down Van Buren, and one which hss carried alarm into the regency rank", is the determination Very clearly avowed hv the people in dittereD' quarters, to repudiate the action of the re* ncy and th? legislature in relation to the time of holding the convention for the nomination of a loenfoco candidate This hodesthe sage of Lindenwold no good ? ? ???* Under this state of things hut t wo alt rnativea are left him?either to repudiate the clearly expressed will of his party, and pack a convention of friends next tall, and thus run up an independent (lrg, or retire from the contest. And we now tell the locofocos of this State and elsewhere, who think they know the little gentleman of Kinderhook quite as well as we do. that he and his fri> nds have determined to have the semblance of a convention next autnmn in defiance of the wishes of their party, and will not, under any circumstances, place his claims before the convention of 1844- This we a-e insured is fully deter, mined upon; and as the triends ol the other candidates will not qui tly submit to he thus whipped into the sup port of Mr. Van Buren. it follows of course, that there is to he lint little harmony in their ranks, and as little hoye of sncceas. In the meantime Mr Calhoun is not idle. Always frank and manly in his course, and beyond doubt, universally esteemed for his gentlemanly feelings, and admitted talents, he knows that if he can only get rid of the taritf question, he would unite every locfoco vote in the United States How he is to get rid of that stumbling block in time to answer his purposes, we cannot well perceive, al'haugh we are well satisfied to advocste a commercial treaty, which shall for the next fifteen years at least, dispose of that vexed question. If England will, by treaty, admit our agricultural products on lavorable terms, we are perfectly n-illing to stipulate to admit her manttfac. tures generally, st twenty per cent, her woollens at twentv-five, and her iron at such a rate as will insure a 1 competition without destroying our manufactoi ics of that ( necessary article-, hut this cannot be accomplished in a few months, and tberelore will not avail Mr. Calhoun in 1 the next contest. ] In connection with this subject, w# are assured on high authority, that Mr. Webster during bis recent visit to the 1 East,sounded his former whig friends upon the possibility | of producing a division of the whig ranks, in favor of Mr ( Calhoun '. Strange and almost incredible as this may appear.it comes to us in a shape which wan-ants our alluding la it, and is strengthened by the fact that his sen, Mr. Fletcher Webster, ha" verv recently proclaimed his ad nrrcnro io tq< south c-aronnian. is there any truth in this rumor ? The Commercial Advertiser. the Boston Atl > . end other pepere in tho coulidence of Mr. Wobeter, could probably answer this ijuestion if they thought advisable ?o to de: end if thpy should not, will the edi'or of the Boston Advertiser tell us what he knows in relation to it ? Wedo not desire his opinions upon the subject, as thetime mav not vet have arrived for him to art; but we desire to know whether Mr. Webster, during his late visit to the Eos;, did or did not endeavor to convince the Lowel manufacturer*, or any body else, that it was their interest and the interest of the whig party, to sustain Mr. Cal- i houo t * ? ? ^ What oourae Mr. Webstar will ultimately detetmine upon, is at present exceedingly loubtful, although webelievu be was prepared tome weeks since to unite his for i tunes with thoseof Mr Calhoun'. But be this as it may, the whiz party stands firm and united, while all the factions op.osed to it are distracted in council and utterly at a loss how to unite upon any eandida'e with the slightest prosprc* of success. We h ve only, therelore, to stand by our principles and all will be well. The inixtire of fact and ialsehood?sense and nonsense?sagacity and absurdity in these speculations, is very moderate and quite unexpected. The idea held forth of the weakness of Mr. Van Buren among the locofocos, is just as preposterous as to suppose that his friendsjin this State will insist on the November Convention at all hazards. Mr. Van Buren is not the weak man that the Courier represents ' him At tliis moment he is decidedly the strongest 1 candidal.- of the " democracie," and the idea of at- ' tachine such importance to the time, or mode, of ' assembling the convention, is preposterous. Mr. ' Van Buren's friends Hnd supporters are interwoven with the very organization of the "democracie," and it is comparatively a matter of little imi>ortance what time or how the conventiou may be constituted. 1 Neither are we to believe that the strength and ponul tntv of Clay are so certain and positive us the Courier represents. The many defeats hitherto met ' hv Mr. Clay and his friends, have arisen from this false?this fancied security of his silly friends ? I From present appearances, we consider Mr Clay's chance* as hazardous as they ever have been on any , former occasion This hazard is particularly itnmi- i nent at the present conjunction of affairs. One 1 of the greatest combinations of great men?from all j sections?and of every interest?in possession also of i the General and of many of the State governments, is now gradually forming, that menaces the fortunes of Mr. Clay to an equal, if not a much greater extent than those of Mr Van Buren. Let us explain. This new?this vast, this singular coalation seems also to be known to the Courier, without its possessing sagacity enough to see its tendencies?its (>ower?and its influence on the future movements of parties We allude particularly to the magnificent project of a new Commercial Treaty with England, embracing a mutual arrangement of tariffs?of duties, which appears to have secured the concurrence of the great manufacturers of the East, the cotton planters of the south?the stockjobbers of Wall street?and the commercial interest throughout?thus forming a weapon entirely in the hands of Calhoun, Webster and Spencer, to change the whole party action of the country for years to come. The Courier does not seem to see that the beginning and consummation of a great system of this magnitude, in the present monetary and financial position of the United States and England, would t<>rev?-r lay on the shelf, and set aside, all the ultra measure* nt Mr Clay as well as those of Mr. Van Buren A National Bank, or a Sub-Treasury?the distribution ot the public lands, or the non-distribution?the assumption of State debts, or the contra- , ry?would then be considered "obselete ideas," and ] those men who trusted to such obsolete id-as to t rise to power, would be trusting to teeble reeds. J It would appear, therefore, that the whole coun- ' try, tired of past contests, is ready to take up new 1 questions and new men. Wlietberthis new combination of great men, great interests, and great wthemet will seize upon the organization of the present whig or democratic p>arties, seems somewhat uncertain Events alone can determine the point. Mr. Webster may give us some further glimpses in his speech in Baltimore. At all events, we are on the veree ot are.it movements?movement* that will I have a great influence on all the interest? of the country, and the present position of niany of its aspiring politicians One of the most beautiful part* of the game is to keep the friends of Clay on one aide and those of Van Buren on the other, bla/.ing away at Captain Tyler's treachery, Captain Tyler's imbecility. Captain Tyler's folly, just as Don nixone fought the wind-mill, while the rehl masterspirits and creators of the future, Webster, Spencer, and Calhoun, are marching onward to the highest pinnacles of fame, power and influence, over a new r.o i across the aI|m of Bank and .Sub Treasury, to iik. *sion of Kom? and the empire on the o if r side What a silly sheet the Courier is ' < iuki.k idCoNATANTiNori.K.?We find ihe follow- I i"K I'trdtrnph in the "Richmond Enquirer":? a " l)r Mullorv. of Virrinia. will probably be appointed I by Mr. T) lor to the office vacated by the dectuo o'l Co;n. Porter, at Constantinople." We find the nl>ore paragraph afloat in the newspapers. We Iidow not on what authority it rests. But for one, we second the proposition Fromjhia acquaintance with pavsl affairs. his knowledge of our foreigu relations, hi* general information, and hu ahiiitiea, we should consider Dr. .Mallory well qualifieil for the mission to Constantinople So there is little chance for Noah getting the place. So far so good. Ei.ection for School Commissioners.?A very interesting election comes off on the first Monday ot ' June, in this city. It is for school commissioners, and is conducted like other elections. Last year an amendment was introduced into the system, of the following character:? " The commissioners, inspectors and trustees so elected, shall hold their oflices for the following terms, viz : one commissioner and one inspector in each ward for ooe year; one commissioner and onu inspector for two years; and the five trustees in each ward for the several periods of one,two, three, four and five years. The term of sei. vice of each commissioner, inspector and trustee, to be determined by di awing lots at the lime when they shall he severally inducted into their offices. On the first Monday in lutio in each following year there shall be elected, u. the same manner, one commissioner and one inspector in each ward, whose term of service shall be two years, and one trustee whose term of service shall be Ave years." W> understand that a great effort is to be made to oust all ihe Catholic Commissioners, and particularly those in the 14th ward, where they have excluded the Bible irom the schools. \ andenhcff's Hknefit ?Mr George Vandenhofl who is playing a short engagement at the Park Theatre, has " won golden opinions from all sorts ol people," by his personation of high comedy?especially in the character of Benedick ; his performance of which on Saturday evening, obtained for him the compliment of a call before the curtain ? He repeated it lust night. For his benefit on Friday evenmg he puts out an excellent bill. The Suspicious Husband (exceedingly well cast) and Itob Roy?both of them pieces which have long lain by. There will doubtless be a full and fashionable house. All will be there who love a good sterling old comedy, and an interesting and stirring melodrama?both strongly cast and well acted. By the bye, Pelby of the National Theatre, Boston, has done a smart thing in securing Vandenhoff for next week. Jones of the Tremont.theatre (where Vandenhofi played before and was a great favorite) somehow shilly shallied about the engagement this time ; and Pelby meantime stepped in and offered Vandenhoff his own terms for five nights,with which offer of course the latter closed. Jones has since acceded to Vandenhofi's terms?but too late. The National will be the theatre next week at Boston. French Opera at Niblo's.?To-morrow evening the New Orleans company commence their musical novelties. The most extensive preparations have been made in every department to produce the operas and vaudevilles in exactly the same manner and , hv tlio c.mo XT ' ?- " I ~j ?? <- |a louua oa <11 new uneana. ivions and Madam Le Court have been especial favorites at New Orleans, and are well known to be first rate artists. Dessonville is said to be a most excellent comedian. Polichenelli, we perceive, is playing at Paris with great success, and contains much beautiful music. Great expectations are raised with regard to the boss singer, Mons. Bernard. As it is eleven vears since we have had a French company, we conceive that nothing could be so certain as the buccsss oi Niblo's selection of an Opera Frangaiee; especially as the greatest tasie will be exercised in the selection of the most popular operas of Auber, Donnizettt, Moutfort and Herold. United States City Despatch Post.?In consequence of a great number of removals in this city since quarter day, the carriers of this post have been unable to find many of the parties to whom letters are addressed, and which now remain unclaimed at the office in the Park. We are requested to make known this fact; and with a view of preventing any difficulty hereaf'er, the postmaster has ordered a registry of removals to be kept, and is anxious to be advised upon every change of residence, through any of the branch offices, and the name of the street, and number of the house; and on all occasions, when sending letters by this post, the public are called upon to have both these essentials to prompt delivery, distinctly written on the address. Musical Movements.?Signor Nagel's farewell Concert, on Tueodav evening, with Mons. Nourriit. tvas attended by a most dense and fashionable audience, as it most richly deserved. Both these ge.n:letnen leave to day for Boston, where they give a :oncert on Friday. Next Monday Signor Nagel departs for Hamburgh and his European tour. Sue* ce6e go with him. Dempster, the beautiful ballad singer, arrived yesterday from the South, and leaves to-day for Albany and the West. He is, without exception, one of the sweetest and most fascinating ballad vo cali-its that has eyer been heard iu this country The western people will give him a hearty welcome Mr Brsugh gives his concert next week, at which lie will sing several new songs. Russell gives a concert also next Monday evening, ;>rior to his departure for the South. f^The anniversary of the Sabbath School Union was celebrated at the Tabernacle in New York, one -vening of Inst week. In the course of the proceedings. Rev. Dr. Tyng, of Philadelphia, presented a resolution, accompanied by a speech, full of the noblest sentiments of Christian union and co-operation. "I am an Episcopalian," he exclaimed, "and not leas no an I grow oM?r, but I will not allsw ri,y self to bedoome (or lite to aolitary confinement. I will not be thut up within prison wall* to high that I cannot look over them upon my fellow-Chri?tians, nor they look over them to ' me." He urged, with great earnestness, upon the audience, as did Mr Hague, the obligation of the present generation to educate that which is growing up to succeed it.? National kitelligenitr. "Noblest sentiments !" In tho&e speeches of Dr. Tyng he was most particularly savage, harsh and vindictive on the Roman Catholics. Was such "Christian union and co operation!" McKenzie ?The following gentlemen were appointed a committee, in Boston, at s preparatory meeting of the subscribe* to the McKenzie Fund, to considerthe best method of testifying the regard of the citizens of Boston T H Perkins, H. G. Otis, Abbott Lawrence, N. Appleton, Jos Bradlee, Dr. J.C. Warren, Charles OLoring, Patrick Grant, Samuel F. Holhrook, John L. Dtmmock, t zias flood win, Thomas Lumb, George Darracott, William Hales, H. IncheB Jr.. Samuel A. Eliot, Arthur Pickering. [The friends of Poor McKenzie will ruin him hefore they be done. Why not let the Commander have some peace?some ease of conscience! Hard Luck.?The present editor of ihe New York Brother Jonathan, John Neal, of Portland, State of Maine, solemnly declares, that within the last twenty-five years he haa been either grossly swindled, or otherwise ill-treated, by seven-eighths of all the American magazines, and full fifteen-sixleenths of all the American newspapers he ever had to do with, till nineteen-twentietha of them went to the dogs, and the rest were on the way, full split. The reason of these losses was because he did not do a rash business. Neal advocated and practised on the credit system.?Ed N. Y Herald. For Enocand ?The aew steamship Hibernia, Captain Iudkins,leit Boston onTnesday at 2o'clock, for Halifax and Liverpool. She carries out about fifty passengers lor Liverpool. Among them, are Don A (/alderon de la Barca, late Spanish Minister at Washington and Mexico, and lady, and J. Parrot, Esq., U. S. Consul at Mazatlan. Her mail contains 14,tWO letters, and some 70 hushela oi newspapers and magazines. Body Found.?An inquest was held in Boston on Tuesday on the body of a man found floating in the water ofl Battery wharf. He was apparently a seafaring man, about forty years of age. No papers could he found about hie person from which his , ,U U. I... 1 A ,...nL..i l.??.ll, ..I ??nun m'uiu i;r irniucu- n |n;ui*c? nniiiinriuiiiri w:is found crowded into his mouth, from which , ?omc foul play may be interred. The body had, I irom us appearance, been in the water a Ung time. Sln( Blng, |Corre?pondence of the.Herald.1 Important from Sing Sing?the " Sober Secimd Thought"? the Ruttt, Effigy Burner?, fyc. . Sing Sing, May 15th, 18415 Dear Brnnkit An article appeared in your (taper during the first session ol the new board of prison inspectors, understood to have emanated from an ex scissors editor of the " Plebeian," calculated to mislead the public, by intimating that the good people of Sing Sing had generally approved and taken |tart in the late disgracelul outrages of a few disappointed office beggars, who by their conduct have demonstrated the discretion of the inspectors, at least so far as these rioters were concerned. This has been a subject of much complaint, and as the Herald means to deal equal justice to all, it is hoped you will put the saddle on the right horse. The smoke of effigies is cleared away, and the " sober second thought" has got possession of even the mob, and the question now is raised, " Who has been the leaders in this disgrace to our village 1"? The principal actors, however, are notoriou.-ly known, but shrink from the responsibility, and are ashamed to look their neighbors in the face. On the first evening ol the row, the mob held their meeting at the hotel of S. M. Tompkins, where it was harangued by George Sherwood, the grocer, who was also chairman of the meeting ? This Sherwood has a brother, a very raspectabV citizen, who was a disappointed applicant for the office of principal keeper of the prison But George should be excused, on the ground that he has not got brains or common sense enough to render him an accountable being His brother is believed to nave inei nis disappointment nae a democrat anu a gentleman S. M. Tompkins, who has been a principal leader, is a disappointed applicant for the office of agent, and was chairman of the second indignation meeting. But he also should be excused, on account ol a certain habit which induces him always to go ofl half-cocked after nine o'clock A. M. The chief pyrotechnist was Jno. T. Yoe, a young idler, who has been loafing about our village for several years, the son of a highly respectable parent The Standing of thisyoung man rendered his prospect of eetting an office, at the prison, through the front door, rather hopeless, and he undertook to outwit the inspectors by getting in at the back door, under the whigs, about a week before the new board met fn making their appointments, it seems that the new board of inspectors made no exceptions for the back door gentleman, but very soltly slid him out at the front door. Of course he had to show his indignation, and by way of showing his fitness for the office, of assistant keeper at the prison, assumed the head and front of the mob. These men, with the grocer's clerk, a lad about four feet high, who aspired to be sergeant of the guard, and the would-be agent's barkeeper, a chap of similar mould, who wanted the same office, with some three or four disappointed loafers and a rabble of boys, composed the effigy mob. Their conduct is spoken of with contempt by all respectable citizens of Sing Sing : and a wagish old gentleman very properly remarked the other day, that " if the leaders used their own old clothes for the effigies, it must have resulted tn a terrible destruction ol life." Sing Sing. City Intelligence. The Young Men's General Committee of the democratic party held a special meeting last evening at Tammany Hall, avowedly for the purpose of selecting a committee to receive President Tyler on his arrival in this city. Resolutions were presented, favorable to the renomination of Martin Van Buren for the presidency, which were amended, and debated upon until a very late hour, without any result. Particulars to-morrow. Alms House Appointments ?The following appointments were made by the Alms House Commissioners yesterday Peter Henrietta, guard; John Ridden, do; Lewis Bowne, do; J. J. McCowen, do; James Downey, do; Jonathan B. Shay, shoemaker; P. A. Ostrom, farmer; John Fitch, aseistant steward ; John Nalie, carpenter; Edward Patterson, counsel; David Boyce, shoemaker; John Mullen, hearse driver; J. Fairchild, Superintendant of factory; Mr. Smull, officer; Jacob Colvin, do ; Robert Brown, baker. Police?But little business of special interest transpired yesterday at either of the police offices. A variety of stolen articles were recovered by police officers, including a quantity of cloth by officer Stevens, four copper kettles, by officer Collins, <fcc., for which owners are wanted. r* I f.. J i : i ... iuuvn?*nio.?uui. v>u* auu muy nave arrived hi Howards' from Canada, on their was to England. Also, the Hon. Thos. B. Oaborn, lrom Fairfield, Conn. We also saw at Howards' a gentleman who left Kingston on Monday morning; he says that Sir Charles Bagot was dying, his physicians having given him over, and discontinued reports. Lord John Hay is at the City Hotel. It is expected that he will wait here until the crisis is known respecting Sir Charles Bagot, and then visit Kingston, and take home the family in the Warspite. Professor Maffit is in Portland delivering leetures. Russell is in Albany. Mr. and Mrs Brougham have commenced an en gagementin Boston. Dempster is in this city about making a western tour. Col. K. M. Johnson was at St. Louis on the 8ih inst. The Streets again.?Just as bad as ever. Where is "Old Ironsides" of the 10th?and why is nothing done 1 Let the streets be cleaned?let them be watered?and in very many sections of the city, and particularly in the upper part of Broadway, let them be repaved. The wooden pavements about Bleecker street are in an almost impassable condition. Mrs. Smets' Millinery and Dry Goods.?This lady, so well known for latest fashions, and latest styles of goods, has just opened an extensive assortment of new goods in her department, of almost every description. Please call at 2158 Broadway, opposite the Park. Chatham Theatre?Hill plays this evening in mr iruiy iiiirrrmiii^ uniriiH 01 nnuhcr, wiiii Mr. W. Marshall as Gripswaldt, and Mrs. Madison as the mysterious youth Casper. Hill also appears in the "Knight of the Golden Fleece." This unusual attraction will command a full house. Sheriff Hart's Defalcation.?We should like to know the real facts in the case of Sheriff Hart Some say he is only a defaulter for #3,000, while he has #10,000 due him?others that he is deficient #20,000. Even fit,000 are only a basatelle in these latter days. Accident.?A man by the name of Otis Sewell was knocked down in Canal street, Providence, on Tuesday, by a two horse team, and so severely injured that he died soon after. Tint Three Degrees.?John Jones the second, ol the Washington Globe, it appears is not only a foolhe has also taken his degrees in roguery and lying Harnpen Co. will please accept our thanks for Eastern papers in advance of the mail. Pitllen & Copf have favored ut with papers from the North in advance, repeatedly. We are much obliged. New Haven Boat will leave on Saturday afternoon at three o'clock, instead of five, as heretofore. Musical.?The Rochester Evening Post has become a Tyler organ. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. M*v n.? JamtM Mai on v?. Calvin Munger ?Thi* was a ciie of mucb intricacy, an<i occtuioned much argument It wwtn action to recover the mim ot $8,fl00and inleieat. Mr. Lewi* L. William* who had been clerk to Origga, Quackenbuah .V Day, atartod in Inline** for hiirurlf? He employed John L. Ma?on. (brother of the plaintiff, who live* at Acron, Ohio,) a* dark. Boon afterward* he re (piented, through Jamoa I, a loan of $8,ftf>0 from plaintiff lor which he gave a judgement Imnd. William* *ub*? quently aold out to defendant, who, it ia contended, a* umed the debt in part pay. The principal ground of di fence i* that note* had been given for thejpnrchafe. Tltf 'iowm commenced yeiterdny, and argued verj fully by Me*ar?. Cutting and Oirard : and a great numbei of law (lolnta atarted and investigated The caae goea up to the Supreme Court. It waa not *uhmittedto the jury ? the plaintiff* were nonauited. Meatr*. Oirard and Wil?on for plaintiff* : Mew*. Cutting and Kimball tar defendant % mj ? ">- '?? ! Upper California. (Correspondence of the Herald.] Uppkr Caufornia, Feb 12,1843. 'IIle United States Stjuadron in California?Fine Country?Fine Shooting?Fine Fishing?Fine Everything. Mr. Jamks G. Bennett:? Sim? 1 imagine you have never had a correspondent from the "Far West," though you may have thought you had many; in fact, you have not found out as yet where the far-famed "Far West" is. You now know, and so does Commodore Thomas Ap C. Jones, and the officers of his squadron, who have all been up here some weeks, supposing Santa Anna would keep his word, and declare war against the States; ihe Commodore took Calafornia for his share, when, seeing by the late Mexican papers it was not the case, he gave up the countrv to its former owners, in the same good order and condition I hat he found it During the time the vessels laid at anchor here, the officers spent their leisure time ashore hunting wild drer or dancing with th? tame dear, hoth being plentv in and about Monterey. For the officer who is loud of hiH gun. we have bears, drers, amall animals, geese, ducks, and a host of other birds; lor others there are salmon, in their time. What do vou think, of a salmon weighing sixty pounds, and other fish every day in the year"! We have plenty of seal, and even otters, whose skins sell here for forty dollars each. Then they can obtain plenty of the real hear oil, and even oil of sea otter, the same as is said to be sold in Boston and New York.' "Quien sube;" therefore those who go without hair on their heads, or mostachios on their upper lips, know the reason why; tell it not to the perfumers, &c. The flag ship, the old United States, "and may her shadow never be less," had a splendid band, to whose music the officers of Monterey and those from on board, with our ladies, had as many balls as I here were Sundays in the months, with waltzes, quadrilles, jotas. sons, arabes, bolero with casnnets. etc. Between Sundays, whenever a few officers happened to take a /hi sect on shore, each one could enjoy Ins favorite amusement; some who never danced before danced nere; some who never saw u wild deer before, shot one, and carried him on board,as anroofof his skill. Andnowthere is neither shot or ball for sale. " 'Twasacaution to deer who take mid-day walks." If they had known the contents of Santa Anna's powerfully written letter to Mr. Webster, they would have fled the track, and left so many Lieutenants and Midshipmen passed and to come, to enjoy their walks and rides without waste of powder and ball These things have

ended; so must my letter. While the Commodore was here, the Unbed States went and returned from the Sandwich Islands in thirty-one days, taking on board in Oahu, 1500 barrels ol provisions. Filty days is a very quick passage. Capt. Armstrong thought he could do it in forty-five; he did not hurry, not carrying much sail going or returning; J felt at home, when I went on board and found myself shaking hands with Capt. Armstrong and his officers. Again has this proud ship and companions lelt; again do I feel the void they have left behind The United States and the Yorktnwn are now on their way toCallao; the latter leaves lor home in all this summer ; the Cyane has gone to Santa Barbara, Sau Pedro, Mazatlan and Oahu, thence to California ; the Dale and the Ileliet are here, the latter bound to Callao; the Dale leaves us when the Cyane returns. I believe we are hereafter always to have a ship of war on this coast; it is much needed, and is a very good plan, unless the Secretary of the Navy wishes the ships to rot in the Port of Callao. Our trade is increasing; there is much American property on this coast; some of it has been taken antl destroyed. Forty or fifty citizens of the United States have been taken up, imprisoned in irons, and some of them put in the hold of a vessel; six, even eight men.chaint d to a bar of iron,and shipped out of the country without cause. Some died 111 Sn. lDas and Topic; some went on board other vessels in Sn. Bias and found their way elsewhere; a few found their way back to California, and have been trying to pick up their property ; I have read the Santa Fe history; it is nothing to the California affair. The Supreme Government of Mexico I believe often has regrets for things done by her officers at distant points, that she cannot prevent without taking measures not yet taken. What effect the taking of Monterey will have on her councils time will tell. She may demand satidaction from the United States for the insult offered to her flag; but is it possible, that the Commodore would be sacrificed to appease a nation, who has forbears committed so many outrage >us nelson American citizens. A Commandant in this country at one time imprironed (as above stated) fifty American citizens. The government in Washington in place of haviug him punished, has witnessecf his promotion by Mexico. When Commodore Jones had possession of Monterey not n man under his command struck even a dog belonging to the inhabitants, nor was one of them seen intoxicated There never wasfbetter order hsre. Schools. Friend Bennett:? From the remarks made at the Board of Educa tion at the meeting of that body on Tuesday evening last, and Irom the desperate feelings of the Public School Trustees in regard to the subject, it is evident that the attendance in the Public Schools is daily diminishing, while in the District Schoo s (those established under the act of April, 1842) the attendance is increasing immensely. Now, sir, in my opinion, these two conclusions may be safely drawn from the premises. 1st The public feel that something is wanting in the system of education in the public schools, which they expect to find in the new ones. 24 The public schools do not (Missess that amount of public sympathy und lavor that their managers contended they did, and, therefore, whatever system can gain that favor to the greatest extent, should deserve the greaier su;t))ort. If the district schoolcan please the public belter than the public schools, let tht former be supported and the latter abolished. Don't you sav to 1 A Friend to Education QQ- GEN TOM THUMB, THF. MODEL OK PARIS inilDr. Valentine, are the s'ari of the American Museum, >ii addition to its thousand* of curiosities. The little General is certainly the most extraordinary human being in tho world, and were he not here, and to be seen or two York shillings, we could Dot credit the fact of his insistence. The superb model ol Paris, having received the hiwKoit cAmmmwIutinnfl (rnm the hiffbt fit MmirrPfl. nerd* no further praise. Thu performances are excellent. 0(7-THE GREAT VARIETY OF ATTRACTIONS presented at Peale'a New Yoik Museum, for the sum 01 one shilling, is truly surprising. In the first place, there it the immense and valuable collection of curiosities, in ihe second, the splendid picture galhry, the fnest in America; in the third, the following talented performers: vli>s Darling, the. enchantress, whose feats are almost Incredible; Mr Dalnrue, the unrivalled mimic, whose imirationaof Kean, Booth and Forr-st, ore superb; B>nd,ill's comic songs are the very essence of fun* Cento's dancing might shame a sylph. When such an luhnite rarirty oi amusement is to he obtained for so trifling a sum, it is not to he wondered at that the place is crowded. ay-WARRANTED CURE ?Dr.Elderkin's Egyptian Baln.ra will not fail ta cure the worst cases of piles an<< Bstula, as well as burns, frosted limbs, rheumatism. A gentleman in Wall street has left his name for reference, and says, in his case of piles of long standing it has been a perfect charm. The proprietor of this important remedy returns his thanks to the gentleman, who impelled by pure and disinterested motives for the benefit of suffering humanity, wrote htm sa courteous and complimentary ti letter, stating he had been afflicted with the piles for sixteen years, See.., an net on which his whole soul must reflect with pleasure the remainder of his days, be they ever so prolonged. I do not publish the many curra this in valuable medicine has performed, in consequencenf the great expense; but have put this remedy at so cheap a price 35 and fib cent bottles, that nil can obtain it and be cured. A case ol piles of long standing was cured in a f.-w times applying. For worms it has been taken with the moat astonishing success, and that too, by gro-vn persons, when worm lozenges, made of calomel, and other mercurial preparations, had done no good whatever. It is a medicine which can in all cases he depended on: for haihing externally it entirely supersedes the use of all Urndsot strrng-heninc plasters, liniments,Ice.; it gives streng'h and tone to the nerves and muscular system For weakness in the hack, a few times using will so sufficiently prove its efficacy as to satisfy the most sceptical. To be had only of G. J. Leeds, wholesale druggist, l Jfl Maiden bine, whose name is on each bottle, to prevent counterfeits. 09-OENUINE EXTRACT OF BAR8APARILLA. Gentian and Sassafras, prepared by the College ol Medicine and Pharmacy ol the City of New York, esta hlished lor the suppression ol Quackery, A. I) 1843 i nil ceieorateu r.xirart i? last superseding all tne in. ert and naelee* mixture* prepared by druggist* who are totally incapable of knowing the medicinal properties, or curative powers, of the root* they employ. By referring to the morning papeia, the putdic will at once perceive that this worst aprcip* of quackery is doing incalculable injury, whilst the vender* of thi* mi*erahle compaund of destructive mineral*, and a watery decoction of the rnm mon American Harsaparilla, are parading?, in the New York prt'M the certificate of a man a* cured, who i* in his grave, and ha* been ?lnce using theae destructive mixture*. The College of Medicine and Pharm cy of the city of New York hereby promise to pay to any per 'on, w ho will prove that their extract contain* a i art irle of any mineral, the sum ot One Thousand Dollar* The Colli qe have received hundred* of genuine certificate*, I It) 11 1*1 -una mai ?n?i' - '] I'ouimiwu 17 Mini r.lirsri, Hut knowing the value the enlightened part of the rom munity put on nil certificate* published, not for thn pub tic good,hut |or self interest, they determined, from thr time thry opened their establishment, not to publish any Certificate, no m.ittei how strong or flattering to them selves. Their Hatred i* coofi fenlly recomntenileil an lie heit specific forall di?rn"s arising from nil impurity 'if the Mood, such as scrofula. ringworm or tetter, syphi I litic tileeri, rheumatism, pimple" on the face, pain" in th? 'ronei, enlargement of the joint", "alt rhuem, or any dia we having it" origin in a corrupt state of the blood. fold in aingle trollies at 7ft ri nta each; in rn?e?continuing half a dozen, $3 AO ; in do do, one dozen, f>ri. Carefully packed and acnt to all part" of the Union. Office and Consulting Iloom? of the College 97 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. BY THE SOUTHERN M A 1L. I Ph lad< iplila. [Conusi*ou4lence ol" the Herald.] Piii i.adei.mu a , May 17, 1H43. Dear Bk.nnktt :? News is scarce to-day. The only thing which seems to attract attention is the expected arrival of , Daniel Webster, and among the craay politicians of the day a strong disposition to rival each other in patriotic demonstrations, "gives dreadful note ot preparation." Old clothes have been in considerable demand, and prices have " riz." Shipman, the defaulter, who has the field all to himself just now, was again brought up this morning for a further hearing. A long debate, as usual in such cases, ensued on a point of law, and the prisoner was remanded until to-morrow morning. The counsel lor the Union Bank, John M. Read, contended that as the offence for which the prisoner was held in custody, had been committed in the State v v--1, 1,? in !> - a requisition trom the Governor of that State. A war M debate between counsel in anticipation. Since it has become customary to refuse Spanish quarters and levys, at their former value, a quantity of spurious dimes and half dollar pieces have been put into circulation in this city. The police, are on the trail of several well known counterfeiters. The healthy action of our improved system of currency begins to show itself in the extensive business which is now being transacted by dry goods and other retail dealers. The sales are preity extensive on the cash principle; small profits and quick returns is the order of the day. Bright" Sol" has not deigned to favor our lovely city to-day with one kind look of recognition.? The weather has been cloudy with occasional showers, and the beauty of Philadelphia has been prevented from going " a shopiug " Burton made his appearance last night at the Walnut to an excellent nouse,for a short engagement previous to his departure for Niblo's. Silt-bee," the celebrated Yankee delineator, has been offered an engagement at the Walnut ; he api>ear8 in conjunction with Burton to-morrow evening. The public, a capricious kind of individual at the best, has at length been aroused to this gentleman's claims upon their attention. His late successful engagement at the Arch stamped him as one of the best actors in his line which the. stage now boasts. He will probably ere long visit New York The Mayor is now at his post, discharging his duties with his accustomed urbanity and precision. The Musical Concert attracted another full house last night. Mr. Wright, the agent for the late lessee of the Mobile Theatre, is now in town, making engagements with acompany to open at Nashville, Tenn. Yours, respectfully, Thobax. Hales ot Stocks at Philadelphia. $3260 Tenneiaee 5} per cent bond, interest payable at Nashville, with interest accrued iincolS4l. Interest payable Feb. and Aug ,77; 165?bare* Oirard Bank, 4f; HSOO Wilmington 6 per cent, 1B56, 74; 10 aharea Mechanic*' Bk, IS, $1000 State 6's, any year, 1864. 46; $1000 Lehigh 6'a, IS46. 30; $2000 Statei'l. Is64,46; 43 shares Union Bank, Tenn, 49; 100ft Oirard Bank notea,87. Aftek Bojkd ? $1000 Cincinnati 6'a, 1860, 831; 77 ahr's Girnnl Bank, 4R $100 City Gas 5's. lOlj; $10 000 Cincin nati Bonds water works, 87; $2000 County 6'?, c and co old, 90. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS THiLADieLrHiA, May 17?Arr Robt Morris, Outrrbridir*. N Oi'ea:i?; Hsnnvrr, Storkkhdge. do: Paul T Jones, Ireland, Chvr'eiton. Cld Ptnns>lvan<a. Tu lev. B-rbidocs. Baltimore, M <y IC?Air OrchilU, II ir.lin*, New OrUa.is; Heury. Mi vy, Salem. CUI Montezuma Krlly, Rio and :a mkr. Troobad' ur, Gorlism, Btimndi; Jane, Rtbinson, BostonKin Albert. (Bremen) KlecsKe'lirr, Bremen; K A Stevens, B iKK*,NYork; Kuarkee, Hpauldiug, Tlioniaston; Heury Jenkins, Savannah. Norfolk, Mar 15?Arr Bunker Hill, Mersey, Atrakipas: Beiiry Richards, Bradley, N York fcr Bal'im >re. with loss ol m.inmsst. Sh< President. Wilbour. Jersey City. At Seawell's Point, Mi Mnriah, Rogers, Lnbec lor Richmond. The John Marshal', Pnryneaa" from Medina, csrae in from se.v ye?ten'ay, and r.roreeded n|> James River. A beroue came in this morning and also proceeded ui> A ship came down James River this morning tnd went to sea. 00- THIS DAY PUBLISHED?The Dublin University Magazine for May 1843. Copitkists. 1. Loitering* of Arthur O'Leary ; 2- A Man of the World ; 3 Lines on Mr. Mulvany's Picture of " First Love 4. Sydney Smith* Works ; 6. Three Thousand Pound Notes, by the author of the " World of Loudou G. Gisipiet's Memoirs; 7. A Queen for a Day ; 8 Peel and Guizot; 9 The Lever of Love; Id The Zautetote Bride, by Elizabeth Aurhinleck ; 11. Ecclsiast<cal Architecture ; 12 The Petitions of Joan ol Arc, by Mrs. James Grey j 13. Criminal Responsibility of the insane. Subscriptions received by JOSEPH MASON, Publisher, 102 Broadway, up stair*. The Edinburgh Review for April, and the Westminster Review for March, are in press and will be published in a few day a. {W-CONSUMPTION AND RAISING OF BLOOD CURED.?I hereby certify that last August I was attackel with a violent and proluse hem rrhage of the lungs, severe cough, with the expectoration of much mucus, psin in the bead, soreness in the chest, and other distressing symptoms. 1 bought a bottle of Dr. Taylor's Balsam of Liverwott. from 375 Bowery, which, under the blessing of Providence, gave me immediate relief. Itsetfect has been such in my case that I cannot praise it too highly CHARLES L. SMITH, 150 Tillcry St., Brooklyn. April 8th, 1843. New York, Oct. 26,1842. " I, F. A- Mnnden, 241 Grand street, about two years since, was troubled with a severa cough, weakness, pain in tho breast, and raising of bleed. 1 was induced to | ur chase a bottle of Taylot's Balsam of Liverwort,from 376 *""* <=*/ > "I" WUCU IIUllllllR WUUIU, uuu my wife has since used it with the same beneficial i fleets, curing the weakness in the chest," &c. 1 have read the above certificate, and give it my hearty approval; and recommend to all afflicted with the aymptoma of consumption or liver complaint, to buy the genuine Balsam of Liverwort, sold at 374 Bo very. BETH VALENTINE, corner 9th street and Third avenue. Thousands and thousands of persons have taken this remedy with equal advantage, and we rcfertoany who have used it with the utmost confidence. Buy only at 376 Bowery,or of Dr. Leeds, wholesale agent, 178 Maiden lane, and see that the new wrapper is on the bottle. ?)QK TO THE LADY READERS.?We recommend the establishment of A. Orandjean, No. 1 Astor Housu, in Barclay street, to the notice of strangers visiting the city. His assortment of perfumery if of first rate order, anil his own compositions for the preservation of the hair, are based upon a scientific knowledge of the subject far which they are intended. This simple fact has secured the extensive patronage which they have always received from our citizens. JJO^READ ONE?READ ALL !?Dear Sirs: Although I have not the pleasure of a personal acquaintance with you, yet a sense of duty to yourselves, and to the public generally, constrained me to bear my testimony unsolicited by anyone, in favor of your Clarified Hoaihound Candy. Having some time ago been seriously afflicted with cold on my breast, the symptoms of which wit becoming alarming, I accidentally came across jour canity, and alter a partial and irregular trial of it lor a <nw days, found, quite unexpectedly, the difficulties on my breast and in my throat give way. The free and easy mucus discharge, together with other mast desirable effects, which your Candy produced, saved ma most pro bably from consumption, which seemed to lay fast held upon ray lungs, and enabled me to pursue my arduous duties without serious embarrassment, whilo at the same time I recovered my health. With the aincereat respect, I ain, gentlemen, yours, JOHN C. LYON, Pastor of M. E Church, York. Ta. January 4, 1S42?Messis J. Pcssr It Son, 44 Division st. N. I). We would here state that the above gentleman is now pastor of the Oerman Misaion Church in Second st., near Avenue C, New York, and all who nre sceptical will please call, and he will dispel their doubts. J. PEASE It SON, 44 Division si. (0- THE " TONIC MIXTURE" FOR THE CURE .. ,?..v , w .. ... - ~.... .....I palpitations, giddiness in the head, nervousness,and all dis rders nrisiug from an impaired state of the vital energies, whether produced by vicioui indulgences, or any other cause, ia sold l>y the authority of the College of Medicine stnl Pharmacy, at the laboratory and principal ottire, 97 Nassau street. Price $1 per bottle ; half dozen, (in case,) >6 W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal office of the College, 97 Nossau street. 0(7- 8EA SICKNK88 WITH ALL ITS DISTRESSing accompaniments may be prevented or cured by the use of "Sherman's Camphor Lozenges." Captain Chadwick, of the packet ship Wellington, has used them for many voyages, and in all cases where they have been resorted to they invariably gave immediate relief. All who are about entering upon u voyage to sea should supply themselves, and tliey will lie sure to avoid mtrch o! the misary attendant upon sea sick mas, as well as lowness of spirits, palpitation of the heart, headache, and all unpleasant sensations arising from nervous debility. Dr. 8herman's articles always found nt his warehouse No. 10? Naaana street. Agents? 110, 773 Broadway and 10 A*tor Honso ; 397 Hudson street ; 188 Bowery, corner of Hpring ; 77 East Broadway anil M William st. 0(7- MAONIFfCENT EXHIBITION OK WILD Beasts, corner of Broadway and l.lth street?Every day's performance adds to the multitudes of all classes who have witnessed this unrivalled natural curiosity. The I'avillion, capacious as it Is, would require more extended dimensions to aJmit the curious in this highly intellectual eienre. aad the extraordinary developements of the l>ower and triumph ol man over the wild and intractable herd, that lorms the exhibition, requires something u,or*| tlian mere Mitli to acknowledge. 8uc.h ? sight mu^ > w!tn?w4, MIWT Amr day* "will terminate an aaaur ion of auperior iritcrrat. (ft?- THE UNRIVALLED TONIC MIXTURE. PREparcd by tha New York College of Medicine and Phar- 1 mncy, for the ctireof ell the protean form* ol Dyapepaia, low epiriti, ctitaiieoue eruption*, loee of eppetito, laeaittidr, and general debility, la confidently recommended by the College e* the moil powetftil etrengthener of the fyatem ami ronovetor ol the ronatintlon known to the mwdiral profeiaion. kohl in large bottle*, f j each, in email do, ft, in rear* containing half a dozen, fft, carefully parked and aent to all part* of the Union. Office and coniulting room* of the College 07 Nacaau at W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. MOB ICY MARK KT WcdHMdajr, May IT?6 P. M. Sales were large to-day, and prices in some cases high Br and in others lass ; Ohio S's fell 1| peroent; Kentuc. lay i ; Illinois 8's 1 per cent , New York 6J's, of 1881, i ; Harlem Railroad rose If per cent; Paterson fell i. At the aew Beard, N. York State 7's, 1848, sold at 100). Harlem stock rose to-day under the result of the election. The new direction is of a character and standing of whom much is expected. It is to be hoped that under their able management the public will soon have a railroad conveyance to Albany through, harmonizing with the Albany Company. It is stated by the officers of the Union Bank of Mississippi, that the assets of the concern will scarcely pay its circulation which are selling at 10 cents on the dollar. Pretty ]>oor prospect for the bond holders this. We hsve before us the annual return of Messrs. Palmer It Wildman, Bank Commissioners of the State of Connecticut. The leading features of all the banks in the Stato are as follows:? Banes in Connicticitt?Afriu, 1843 Liabilities. Resources. n.?. ?.'ft Name of Bank. Circ out int Specie Dine. Haiti'.rd, '/Si.351 167,297 76,221 1,486.926 fhemx, 281 072 149 734 :2,789 1,637 601 O ituecijcut R'.rr, 33.967 29 660 8,243 2 6 117 ra'mrra k Mtdi'i, 120,392 54,992 31,357 C83 369 2 ich?n?e, 96.913 4 3,352 14 >60 488.467 ? V lT'.n? 113 0B6 59 736 25,?58 430.'50 Mrthjinc*' 955,7 106.732 25,579 37 1 418 Sr W Hma 1,0, 112,4*9 42,959 20,016 5 0,1111 V.,,y'j 1 '.682 38,394 18,1'2 4 37,714 Mriiuen, 69 266 3,904 _ 9.633 164.571 J??w London, 3>,500 12 398 5,512 163.766 IIP' 4 4 912 10.963 5 R'O 128,177 Whaliov. 49,5 <7 12 008 3,351 120,406 ri>rWIC ' 70,962 46,108 8,173 284.129 Itlimra, 45,778 12,982 4.600 226,104 Merchant*', <8 444 21,2*6 6.055 17 M51 Quii.rh.UE, 33,058 6,883 3,468 187.076 Vo IBE o.?, 36.936 13,102 5.789 97,657 Mv?tlc, I-..6S3 4,684 2,095 67.899 ? Wj?U.f r>7' .25 9,7 678 2,196 68,848 hairneld County, 132.>23 20 041 12901 225 >14 Bridgeport, 114,860 26,790 13 957 177,567 Connecticut, 102.140 37,576 16,481 260 842 StWord, 48,317 13,619 3,114 10.?.070 Wiudhani Counts', 63,935 14 701 7.080 99,169 VVinll?uo, 55,748 6,200 5,254 87 730 Thnmpion, 5" ,400 15,102 10,867 80,476 Nliddlrtou, 81,750 25 607 22,581 359 703 Middleitx Cciusty, 44,171 2 1 239 9,981 223,697 kvt Kaddim, 28 012 8,039 5,478 86,001 Tollind County, 35.127 8 981 10,125 136 754 Total, 1813, 2,379.917 1.018 751 438.752 9,798,392 The leuding feature* of all the bank* lor several year* have been a* follows:? Austract Statamknt or the Bank* on thk la?t Saturoat or March, rnoiu thk tear 1837 to 1843 inclusive. Yearn. Cap. Hock Circ. Specif. I.m A- Ditc. 1837 , 8.744,697 50 3.991.315 30 41.6 386 10 13,'46.945 08 1838, 8.764,467 50 1.910 552 45 535,447 86 9.769,206 80 1839, 8 832 22 1 00 3,987.815 45 502 180 15 12,<26 917 97 1810, 8,878 245 1*0 2,125.589 95 499,032 52 10,428,638 87 1841, 8,873 927 50 2,784.721 45 454 298 61 10,944.675 35 1842 , 8 876,3>7 57 2 555,638 33 471 238 08 10,683.413 37 1843, 8.584 393 50 2,379,947 02 438,752 92 9.798,392 27 The circulation, it appear*, i* le*? than In any year ince 1838. The following pretent* the aggregate condition of all the banks:? I.iabilitits. Retourcet. Capital, 8.588,393 Real estate, 412.419 Cirru'icioe, 2,379,917 Bill* of Barks, 170 831 Due Banks, 219 601 do broken Bank* 2)3 Deposit**, 1,038,751 Dor from do 948,389 " on interrat, 70,414 do b.okers 289 4o9 Dividendt, 23,>93 Specie 438 752 Hurn.'ua IUMI1*, 432,251 Stock* and bond* 837.974 Pintir* aince Uat divi- P. rsmal e?>a'e 3,019 dend, 172,512 Cheek* 8 443 E*[x:n<e,ttc. 16, 27 Diacoum* 9,798,392 Total. 12,914,126 Toul, 12.914,124 The commissioner* remark a* follow*:? Owing to the depre*aed itate of business conieqAent upon the over action of former years, and the derangement ef affair* incident to the bankruptcy of State*,bank*, and individual* (not a little augmented by the operation of the late bankrupt law), the bauka have found it impoilible to employ all of their capital in discounting good paper, for the pant year, and it will be observed that they have heavy balance* aigainat bank* in New fork, and have, to a considerable extent, inverted in Treasury note* and atocka which are esteemed safe. The suspended debt of all the bank*, it appears,i* $695,436, of which $275,000 i* comprised in the reduction of the capital of the Quinnebaug bank, and i* the difterence between the aggregate capital in 1842 and 1S43. The steadi. neis and regularity of the Connecticut currency 1a owing far lew to any inherent soumlneu in the manner of their conduct than in the habit*, industry, and frugality or the people- Connecticut it a perfect model of a republican Government in iti financial affai - With a population ot 300,00#, it hai a ichool fund of $2,040,213, and divides annually $112,609 to ichoola in which 68,024 children are educated, an immense number out of so small a population. The Savings' Banks present also a pleasing result. They are as follows:? ConaacTicuT Patiwos Banss. 1813 Number Average Sum of Pupulatton. dtpusitort. dtpotitt. depot's. Horfnrd, 12,793 3 768 12! 7?4,444 Vliildlclown 7,210 3,0'0 132 386 349 New Haven 14,390 1.230 100 1I3.7H New '-oudon 3.5W 890 lo8 168.256 Norwich 7 239 1,932 150 393.871 ri-ieficld 2,383 ? ? 2,766 T'dliu.l 1.562 ? ? 4.030 Willitaarlic ? ? ? i 359 Bridgeport 4,570 ? ? 3.695 Tottl, 33,675 13,012 129 1,690,961 We believe there are very few places that can present results like this, or more indicative of the inuustry and frugality of republican habits. The govermental expenses present the same features. The receipts and expenses last year were as follows :? Tot*' State es-entes. 1242, 86,918 Balance on hind. April, 11,518 Received into the Treasury 93,779 Total means. 106,797 Balance remsiii'-E on lishd, 19 878 Of the receipts, $47,849 only were proceeds of taxes of one ct. on the dollar; the remainder waa bank dividends, kc. Here are 300,000 people governing tbemselvea In the best manner?that is, to enjoy perfect civil and reli. giotia liberty, at an expense only of 17 cents per head per annum ! There are 211 convicts in the State Prison, whose labor yields the State a profit of $18,000 per annum. The school fund is so invested as to yield near $120 000 for the education of cbililreD without expense, a tun 60 per cent more than the whole expense of governing the State The State has no debt. Contrast this state of perfect freedom with the little tyrannies of Germany. We published a list of their population and debts on the 3.1 inst. Take fir instance Luxemburg, which has a population ol 314,. 000, its Prince draws from them $1,000,900 per annumNassau presents the same features, besides a standing army to preserve" government faith." An admirable feature in Connecticut is, that she has uniformly refused to contract any debt for or to loan any money to private corporations. What is the result? issbe without public works? Far from it?she has more than any other H'.ate in the Union. She has four noble railroads cutting the State in all directions. The Housatonio, the Hartford and New Haven, the Norwich and Worcester, and the Stonington. These railroads have indeed, like all corporations, been terribly mismanaged ; but that would have been so in a still greater degree, had the State burdened itself with debt to aid them. In relation to the Housatonic the Commissioners state as follows : ? Your Commissioners have examined the affairs of the Housatonic Railroad Company, and Ind that that the amount of notes on demand outstanding on the 13th day of April, 1943, was $8d,360 That the amount of post notes outstsnding at the same date was 173,394 Total, $'149,476 Of the circulation there has been redeemed 60,996 196,799 Of which $63,663 stands pledged for compiny debts, amounting to 43,94'1 14 341 641 16 Add interest from Oct. lR43,to April 18th, 1B4J, 13,376 Whole amount due for circulation, April 18th, 1843, $963,917 16 They ilate that the ilvbtof the Company it $373,709. It propoaes to itaue 7 pr ct. bill* to redeem ita oirculatian, ahould it fail of aucceaa in thia. The road and property will be aold to meet their liabilitiea. Balai at tha Btock Hiehanfa. $Y00 NY 5*a, t#55 95 4 ?* ' Meeh Bkr Aaa'n It) 6"0 .In I a VI 95 30 Ohtol iff k T b33 70 inno Ohio#'., loao ? ? N ? 1700 do ?SV M An?*P'S,',tR 93 5000 do hoo 30 30 Mohawk HK v\ 4000 do I5X 50 do 31 -ooo do ?#n J43 Hailrm aiw 1000 do bjl *? 100 do Il>2 3100 do "10 73Y 30 do J.jJ 7000 IMiooia booda, 1065 I6J< 30 do b00 22 3001 Illinoia ?peeial bond* 20 150 do 22 lOOAO do ?' SOV 150 do 22V |1000 Kertucky 6*? 94V 50 do b60 22K 50 *haa Manhattan Bk 7(>? 50 do 22 V 30 do 74 23 Patcraon RH h30 47 k< 10 Bk of America 94 25 do b!5 47(4 5 Sure Bank 09 90 do 47 100 Mechanic*' Bk <>6 I25 8tonin*ton RR 29 Second Board. $1000 Ohio 05^ $3000 Kei tocky bS 94V 1(00 do blO 80 50 ahaa Harlem 22'i 1500 do ,10 oe 50 do bM 23 2000 Kentucky bin 94X do 23 New York Public Stock Bxohanfo, $1500 NV 7'a, 1010 106V $1000 lllinrl* 0'a 29V 'ooo Ohm 6 a, i960 06 50 ah*a Dry D'?ek Bk >13 20^ MOO .In tliw 8SW 100 Li moon nn. y i B'lOfl do 100 do >1# 49M moo do bio 8 X 100 do hJO 40>? 1000 do ?li 8">S 5 <',ln"Jn Co ?: I,no0 do 84* 85 do 8.1X i"09 do 84J< 84 ? do JIM woo do bio BSM 1J0 Hirlrm Kll 8 m o do 84* '?? do rlW irno do 8S? 40 do i* 88*6 I (100 do *4>? 84 do 88M I0..0 lll.noi??'i, U70 bio 89V SO do bni? 8i> KOO do 14d 80,M 40 do bn?' 10'tO dp 89 Rwond Board. . $1000 Ohio 6'?, 1860 86* ?IO00 Ohio 0 ?, 1860 ?IW SO ihu H'llom HR blO 83 86 thai Italian. >8 do 88*