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

May 26, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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\kw york hekalp. < ? >?rk, Friday. May *8 u*n!4 Literary Utpoi. Ail ibe o?tv and cbnap htirmry publication! o( the day t r* lor ?*le, wholesale rid mail, at the Hiul* Orricp - orthw <*l t-oruer of Naaaau anil Fulton atrwet-f 8i'BM.aiBaaacbanging their roaidence, will pleaat ?lily at tbia othce, corner of Naaaau and Fulton itrveti, where they want the Herald left hereafter. 1 hb Great Intrrhational Newspaper War ? We finish to day, the articles from the London periodical journals, on the American newspaper preaa. They are the most laughable things that we have read in many a day. Among the men of sense <t both countries?England and America?there is harmony and good feeling. and long may it continue ? among the blockheads of boih there is a hot war, and we hope they won't spare each other. Absurdity and folly, like surplus steam, must be let i IT, or the boilers might en lode Highly Important from the North and Sooth?Revolution In the Policy and I'ar* tlrs of New England?New Position of the General Government?litter Destruction of the High TarlflT Agitation. We give to-day several articles which possess the highest importance and bearing on the fate of parties?the policy of the country?and the future course of the American Administration. We are now furnished with the mott unquestionable evidence that a revolution has commenced in New England, that will utterly dismember the whig l"arty, and destroy the high tariff policy?a revolution begun by the leading men of Boston and Lowell, concurred in by the master spirits of the south, and adopted at once by the honest .consent of President Tyler. The first article in these developments is extracted from the " Boston Courier," and contains a highly interesting correspondence, to which we have heretofore alluded, between Mr. Webs'er and the leading men and manufacturers of New England, relative to the present state of^the country, and the future policy of the general government. The opinions and views contained in this correspondence, form only the germ of Mr. Webster's great Biltimore speech, which has already created so great an agitation and discussion throughout the land, liisuow proved beyond the reach of doubt or cavil that the manufacturers of New England have come to the resolution to abandon the exclusive tariff policy, as well as all its entangling and corrupt alliances with personal parties. The ground now assumed restores the old harmouy between the north and the south, and will produce a highly beneficial change in public policy, and the movements of the masses. This correspondence, and Mr. Webster's speech, are only the beginning of the movement?the mutterings of the thunder before the storm. In a few months the whole nation will be in the midst of the discussion. The other article to which we refer in this connection, is taken from the " Madisonian," the organ of the administration at Washington. It is, however, conceived and written with a i,ar different tone, temper, asd sagacity, than the preceding effusions of that journal?and bears the marks of great deliberation, proper dignity, and calm resolution.? It is no doubt the index and exponent of Mr T>ler and his cabinet?and if the same course be pursued hereafter, without any ot those weak and feeble attempts to establish small papers here and there, to agitate and interfere about small offices?to organize silly associations and clubs for silly and sinister purposes?we have every reason to believe that Mr. Tyler wiil gain the ground he has lost, and will yet entitle himself, at the close of his Presidency, to the solid approbation of the country, not the silly adulation of office beggars and bankrupts. John Tyler, tiie amiable and patriotic President, a9 we Mill believe him to be in spite of the errors he has been led into by unpri cipled flatterers, has now a chance to take high, noble, independent, and patriotic ground?and to adopt a line of policy that will tend to terminate his ailmitiifetratiou with honor and applause. The policy now indicated by the purest and most practical men of the east, explained and illustrated by the great intellect of Webster, concurred in by John C. Calhoun and the great southern interests, is the only safe ground lelt for the present government of Mr. Tyler to assume. This policy rises above all the ephemeral and corrupt questions of the day?bank?sub treasury? assumption ? repudiation ? distribution?or tariff. Bv ihe adoption of this policy alone can the country be lelievd?public prosperity established?the credit of the insolvent States restored?ihe whole interests ot the whole couutry protected. The hostile agitation of interest against interest?clique against riique?section against section, which was introduced by certain politicians at the close ol ihe Eutopean wars, has been the cause ot all our financial troubles? our revulsions?our bankruptcies ?our defalcations?and our immoralities of all kinds. Anew era begins Irotn this day forward. Courage 1 From the Bolton Courier-! Mr. Webster's Speech at Baltimore does not suit the X Yitk American; uud the Tribune, of the same city, with some other papers, insist, in the piemtude ol their ignorance and assurance, that wn*t Mr Webster has suggested, would be ruinous to New England. We can think ol no way, more feasible, to let the Tribune and the class ot (tapers with which it is associated know what New England people think of such matters, than to publish the following correspondence. Perha(?, after reading It. tilev inav understand New Eneland interests better Or i>erhi[>9 they inay think that Messrs. Sears, O'is, Perkins, Cabot, Mills, Skinner, and Savl"??the largest ownersot manufacturing stock? Mr. Brooks, the largest capitalist in the city?Meet-re. Sturgis, Shaw, Hooper, (iardner, ana Sargent, wealthy merchants of the highest standing?and the other gentlemen who are connected with the banks aud insurance offices?we say perhaps the editore of the patters referred to may think these gentlemen so deficient in shrewdness and intelligence that their opinions are worthless. But we are detaining them too long trom the correspondence : (corr) Boitos, April '29, 1643. Hon Dakikl Wiiitu IIt.& 11 Sib ? Tin* undertigned, a few of your friends, hare unespectedly heard, this morning, of your intention to relinquish the Department of Mtate at Washington. They sincerely hope that, in doing so, it is not your which you have rendered iuch essential service to the country. They iegret that while many important question* remain to beiidju?ted,you *bould deem it necessary to remove irom a position in which you were moat eTinently useful; and while they mo*t respectfully thank you lor the good you have done, they feel that they may rely on your patriotism, to be ready and willing to do more when a suitable occasion shall olfer. Very many considerations (mint to you, Sir, as the ouly individual, to w hem the several interests of the North and South can look with rqual confidence for protection, and with whom may be aalely trusted, fully and freely,,lhe adjust mant of preliminaries in the Important question of the settlement of international trade, based upon free principle* and reciprocity of benefit, which is soon to agitate this country and Great Britain. Nothing would give them greater pleasure than to learn that some commission was contemplated, by which these matters might come under jour management and control, either at Washiurton or elsewhere; and that, though no longer an active member of the preaent government, you were still engaged in a Held worthy ol your talents, with t probability te Euro* *6?*P'-**>le no1 onl)' to your own country, but With the highest consideration, they have the honor to subscribe themselves, your friends and humble servanta, David Hears, Wm. Amory, H Q Otis, John L. Gardner T. H Perkina, E H Robbins, P. C. Brooks, Jos. Tilden, Wm-Prescott, Henry Cabot, W H. Gardner, Ignatius Sargent, C. P. Curtis, Robert C. Hhaw, Wm Hturgia, Josiali Quincy, Junr. Franklin Haven, James K. Mills, Robert Hooper, Jr. Francis SkinneT J. Ingersoll Bawditch, Willard Saylea. Joseph Balch. Waswi soTOls, May 3d, 1843. OtisTLswae:?I have received jour letter of the 'J8tb of April. Vou l?ek, gentlemen, with a degree of solicitude, which I can well appreciate, to the probability, 'hat an adjaatinent of important question* of international trade, between the United states and other countries, es. peoialiy Oreat Button, will la* attempted I fear you eati mats quite toe highly my own ability to render useful service to the pahiio, in such ttanaaetioni; but, by whomsoever conducted, I should teel the strongest interest in their sacra**, should th y take place. I confess, that, being truly and sinceraly devoted to the protection of American labor and industry, I Consider it to be of the highest Importance to give to that labor, and tbat industry , a security, a steadiness of support, a permanency o( -oceurageaaaet which they havs not lately enjoyed, and which, I tear, thay are not likely to enjoy hereafter, un which ha? hitherto been penued. The quostion of pro1? o*?mu hut mingled itielf^to iuch ? degree with queetiong ??l d local intereets, with political ajiMtion*^iM irnHiM for iioliticil power, that it ho* not been sutler en to be tit reot on ony basis. It bH h-id no repooo This lo . evidently g reot evil. All interooto demand ooteody ond attled policy, and a conviction of thie tiuth appears to 1 be becoming general and strong- Those wbo poaasss tho means of living desire to feel secure in their enjoyment, and those who have such means to earn, must wish,above ' all things, to know what they may depend upon, when 1 they devote their capital ard their labor to particular pursuits or modes of occupation. It was thought that something was accomplished, and certainly something wss accomplished, by the tariff act of last year. Yet, it had hardly passed, before events oc. currod, creating the highest probability that the whole subject wauld be agitated anew in the next Congress.? Are we always to be in this fluctuating state ? Are we never to be able to look for any thing, but a succession of changes? Is there no way ol bringing the whole coun. try, and all interests, to en adjustment that may promise some degree ot quiet and of general satisfaction? No doubt the varioua pursuite of the people of this country have really and truly in themsolve* a strong mutuality of interest The grain end corn producing States must el. ways find the beet market for tke surplus of their products in the manufacturing and commercial population ai the bast; as they will always find the price ol menufac lured articles, auch as they need, kept low, and the quality good, by the production* ol Eastern labor. But to rich and abundant la the grain crop of the country, that, beyond what may be demanded for tho consumption of manufacturing and commercial districts, there i* atill a surplus, lor which, or s part of which, a foreign market ia desirable. The cotton crop, too, though it find* a market at homo, the value of which I think naa never been sufficiently appreciated, requires, nevertheless, lree exportation, and a large consumption abroad. Cannot those who are concerned in these interests, be brought into a harmony and concert of action, proportioned to tho real harmouy and mutuality which subsists between the interests themselves? Kor my part, 1 think the experiment worth trying, and should have great hopes of its success, if there were no fear of opposition from collateral or ex. trinsic causes. My inquiries at the North, and through the centre, and at the South and West, have been extensive ; and the result has led to tho conclusion which I have expressed. I would not speak with confidence, up- , on a matter yet untried,and which 1 know may encoun ter a variety of objection* ; but I repeat that, in my opinion, the experiment ii wartli a fair trial. We may well make one earneat endeavor, even upon slight encouragement, to give permanent support to the industry of the country, and stability to the business and pursuits of life. As to myself, gentlemen, I have no expectation of beinr concerned, in any manner, in negotiations connected with this subject ; and am happy to know that the country has man> hands, abler than mine, te wield such concerns. The Government has eminent ability at its command, both at home and abroad. 1 have no wish to go abroad on public service. If negotiations should be entared into, there are reasons for desirUg that they should be undertaken at Washington, in whiclt case, according to the usual course, they would be conducted by the Head of the Department of 9tate, under the direction of the President. With unfeigned thanks lor your manifestation of friendly sentiments, respect and confidence, I remain,gentlemen your Obliged Irlend, and obd'tservt, DANIEL WEBSTER. To the Honorable David Scars, H. G. Otis, Wm. Pres* cott, and the other Gentlemen. [From the Washington Madisonian ] Commercial Treaties.?No subject, of great national importance, am attracted more general attention, or eli cited more solicitude amoDg the intelligent aDd thrifty ' lasses of our citizens, in so short a space of time, that we remember, as that of the proposed Commercial Treaties, which ha* been recently agitated by seme of the great men of our country. The object of such tieaties, if we understand it correct, ly, is worthy of the greatest statesmen, not only of America, but of the civilized world. It, by means of such treaties, the productions of every quarter of the globe should be reciprocally interchanged on the great principles of Free Trade; or, when, In casealof necessary re I 1 serrations, (and of course duties would nave to be laid to furnish sufficient revenue for the respective governmsnts,) equivalents to be granted of an amicable and counterbalancing nature?if such a consummation can be < tfected, we repeat, it is altogether worthy of the ?no*t comprehensive minds and patriotic hearts in the land. Should such treaties be formed between the Government of the United States and the other governments of the world, and especially with Great Britain, theAgri| cultural interest of America would be more advaoctd in S nnA v#?nr than it mi#ht >.th<.rifion iv? in a k >ir ~?a.. ........ TOm """ temury. : Land and labor, and the products of the soil, would insiaatly advance in price. For these proposed Commercial Treaties, it is stated, would open the ports ot Europe, J> whereeiceasive duties now exclude them, to allthesurplus products of our farmers. Nor would they prove lesa advantageous tothe Manufacturing interest; for the arrangement embraced in the proposition, respecting all the articles manulactured in our country, by being nerI assnerwly established, would, we are assured on the best * authority.be highly satisfactory to all the Manufacturers of the North, as well as to the Planters of the South. X As to the fact of mil interests having sutlered long ? aud immensely from temporary, fickle, forty legislation in respect to Tariffs and Commerce, we think there can be no diversity of opinion. Hence, if some advantageous system of interchange with other nations, can be suggested, without regard to mere forty interests, wo pledge ourselves to advocate it to the utmost of our ability. If other governments, and especially Oreat Britain, should send hither thsir beat statesmen to negotiate on the subject with the like statrsmen on the part of our Government, representing different sections, interests aud parties, then the people might reasonably anticipate something far more valuable from such conferences, than is generally realized from the deliberations of Congressional caucuses, or tven ordinary Presidential victories at the polls. Tub Great Western, with h?r 130 passengers, left her berth Bt the foot of Pike street, at 2 P. M. ? yesterday, in her usual gallant style. After reach- * ing Castle Garden, she bore up and saluted the c North Carolina, lying off the Battery, and then pas- ? sed on to the Warspite, which she also saluted With n a gun and cheers. In closing the Warspite, by J some misapprehension of the orders of Capt. Hos- a ken,the Great Western was not stopped in t ime, and h in consequence, her jib-boom came in contact with the main rigging of the Warspite, but no damage \ was done. As she backed out and steamed away, * i the band ot the Warspite filled the air with sweet o inus c, and the national airs of America and fing- J. land were mingled together, in reminding those c bound to a distant land, of home and the country they were crossing the Atlantic to visit. r On Wedne.-day (24 it insi),the birth day of Queen ? Victoria, mutual salutes were fired by the War.-pite ? and North Carolina, and in the dead of the cool c nuht, an unknown hand floated around the War- * spi'e, playing the national anthemfof England with such beauty and spirit, that the officers were arrea- , ted in the midst of their dreams of home, and hur- , ried on deck to listen. I We understand that Lady Bagot and her family, j with the remains of Sir Charles Bagot, are expect- | ed daily by the way of Albany from Canada. I' . was the last request of Sir Charles that his body ( should be taken back to England in a national ves- , set, and not a steamer The Warspite will proba- ( ly leave about the middle of the next week. Welch's Dej-artvrk for Chiha.?General Welch's Circus Company, numbering over fifty performers and horsea, will this morning all go on board the Francis Amy, owned by Messrs. Welch and Mann, and commanded by Captain Giverson. She lies at the foot of Pike ttreet, and is bound hence for Cadiz, Spain. Mr. Welch goes out in her himself, accompanied by Nathans and his pupils, Mrs. Howurd and Mr. Howard, Kogera, and various | other performers of his old company. He leaves Mr. ( Mann behind him, his partner in the business, to take his place. Mr. Welch goes out on his foreign < (our, with the full determination, as he seriously ] assures us, to visit China before his return. It is ( undoubtedly one of ihe most curious and remark- ] able enterprises ever undertaken ; and no man is | better qualified to undertake it than Mr. Welch. He has already travelled pretty much all over North and South America and Africa,(in the latter country catching giraffes, elephants, lions, and such fish,) 1 and he is now going to look over Europe aad Asia He is competent to undertake any thing, and has ' done almost every thing except dodge an earthquake; and thAt his partner, Mr. Mann, did at St. Thomas, at the time of the great Guadeloupe earthquake. Mr. Welch is the beau ideal of a hero of 1 romance, and will undoubtedly go down as such to ' posterity. No man ever left the country with more friends and well-wishers behind him. j Gbamd Musicai. Entektainmi.nt?Messrs. G. Lo- ] drr and J. Maasett give a unique and highly attrac- | live musical entertainment, at the Apollo this eve- j ning. A lecture on n.usic will be read by Mr. Lo < der, and illustrated by the pupils of the "Vocal Institute," under the management of Messrs. Loder and Mttfsett. Mrs E. Loder,Mr. Raymond.and Mr. Mark*, the excellent violini't, will contribute their I valuable aid. By the way, this musical school con- ' ducted by Loder and M?s?eit, is one of the mosi * ueeful hnd succes-lul things of ihc kind ever es- ' f-bli-hed in ihiscity. The pupil* have made ex- 1 traordimry progress, us will be fully evinced this f oveoing. The affair will be a rich treat to all the ' lovers of scientific melody. Tna Mxnagkbik ?This entertaining exhibition 1 will be open to the pulic this day, for the benefit of I Herr Driesbach, the Emperor of the denizens of the I , forest. |i ' y t Another Fourier MctUng Last Ertnlng at National Hall. Two or three hundred peraons were present. The 1 Srxt we heard waa the following letter from Park 1 jodwin:? ( Universal unity? all classes *f society?Fourier treats ihe "subject in an analysis chaotic denied the true Uod to the fanatic enthuaiaim of profound analytical entei- i prize. Disregard to frantic opposition with a itupidity j jnly equalled by the disgusting civilisation of swiue, I Teel aa it I could be willirg to eecritce every thing I bold dear, Politicians earn all for veil?it ia in their sys- 1 ten. Our divinea are untrue to their high functions? ' organize on fundamental prineiplea. Every part ef aa- | tore ia tuhject to universal attractions. We now begin j the problem of our social destiny. 1 Mr. Wmour, from England, waa here aanounceil to I the meeting. There are hindrances in the way of asio elation which I would hint at on the present occasion. ' What ere the true conditions to be offered to humanity? j I look upon humanitv as I do upon the cotilidon of the 1 icon?or like a child lying upon its mother's breast. * It may happen in the growth of a child some cotilidon to 1 blast its tuture destiny in which developments ol integii- c :y arc not conducted onward to the grave which we all leek after, and the child will turn out the mers image of diet which it realized With reference to progress, we ihall And that we occupy one of three positions, behind ;he age?with it?or in advance of it. The conserve- J live principle clings to the conservative mind, anJ pusses o in to the current of events, and is in a slate ef 1 antagonism driven on by -a line of progress in adranee oi the age, who are in a state of antagoii, j lirectiy standing in their pa'h and declaring that the ( conservatives shall not work out their destiny, h nor tire as their fathers have done before thrm. 1 There ia in the human bosom'that repose which shall r infold itself and impress its image en those conditions and correspond with its own internHlconvictiona. The child 1 or instance shows a deep impulsive Instinct. Let but gesius show itself in a child?poetry, painting, socialism, t kc.,the prudeut mother looks on the histoiy past, and J lees every genius looks on the garret where are his lucu- t irations and the artist lingers out his existence. Society iss no place lor them. There have been made no condi ions where the divine instinct can be developed. The % bninm nf tkn mnllinr ia?a wah shall ska* ***?%? 1? ass* waiio lestiny?i had rather are you go on in the jog trot [ !ing- o long?fire?ding?fire?dong ] This ia?[ding]?one of o he ?[ding]?u rovision* for ?[fire!]? every perron will I n ?e provided with ?[dons]? one of the attraction* of the ige, which i* ?(Are ! fire !) Here i* a child for initacce arying fire fire!) if we find it love* (ding, dong, ling] any particular plaything then we are com- * >ellad to carry out tne [fire! fire!] (H<re quite a lumNgr of tho audience went out to run after the v ingines? they went out crying (fire ; fire!) The?e n ire the ccbool* where the children [turn outturn out !] E n great numbers?eahibit one phase of humanity. We c nake an appeal to the pocket, and all we get is [ding, r long, ding] an application of Ood to the ton); always re- I ult in [ding, dong, ding.] Oh, this is a painful [fire, a Ire] itate el thing*. These circumstances are in a >tatc li >f [.ling, dong, ding]?I shall now give way toother ft neods, and [turn out ! turn out! | 1 Mr. Bkisbsnb here addressed the meeting?I stand here b a advocate the greatest cause that man can advocate on p his earth?the destruction of human misery. How shall ( vc carry out our views ? We want to establish one pier- t Hit model of society, in which we can illeitrate the ft ruths of the great system invented by the god-like Fou E ier. Oh! that I had the eloquence of a Ood. to make you e eel the grandeur of our undertaking. 1 will show you \ hat our system wi!l give you peace and comfort, the arts ind sciences, and every blessing that heart can desire.? r rhis earth is in truth a great Lazar House of suffering.? In ocean of misery is rolling over the mass of society? b rhe air is Ailed with the sighs and the grown* of suffer- \ ng humanity, We come forth to eradicate these evils. \ There are but a handful of us. I believe that the t lieciples ef Fourier are the only pereons on earth t nho are laboring for the elevation and happiness if the human race. Politicians ara laboring for sects \ ind classes?one for a high tariff, another far a low i ariff. The clergy seem to have forgotten man, ind to have goae into other worlds, in search of things i anaeen. We are the only class of people who really look t titer man's best interests. In fact, wo arethe men, and < wisdom has been born with us. What is an association? ' I'll first give you a synthetical view of the subject. Then t I'll ahow you that it is a safe investment for capitalists, t vbereyou can invest all your money end get a good 1 field. Then Mr. Brisbane went on to detail the nature, \ haracter and principles of an association, what it if, ve- J y much as he did at Croton Hail not long since, and e rhich we then fully reported. The whole domain is to a e divided into stock, to be owned by those who pay for it. a apital will be safely invested. The whole will be sold tl l shares. We want $200,000. It is like a railroad?like ii si I road stock. Each owner is a joint proprietor. The n roperty ispledgodas security. As to the persons, and h le employment, they will all be engaged in producne labor, the women, as well as the men?although n othiug will be required ol the ladies, except what is pe- y uliarly adapted to their sex. Labor and production arc le words. Now.'theD, here is a field for you, to invest v our money in. We mean to guarantee to all who in- w est seven per cent. You may have your choice, how- !\ ver, either to accept the seven per cent, or to invest enerally-, sad when the time of division comes, take that you can get. As to schools, loot at your children r lere in the citv?nentun?font air?stunted bodies?hate r J reek and grammar?study nauseous?hate books; hut ? ?.-ith us we shall force no child to study, nor man to labor. \ dy great object this evening is to induce you to come vith us?to buy our stock, and help us to begin our sys- f cm. Now, we almost live upon poison?salt, vinegar* t ea, coffee, fcc. In association, all our fruits will be ot c he choicest kind?our chemist shall analyse all our food or us. Here we are all diseased?we are all sick; but in I ssociatioa we shall all be well?we shall regain our c lealth?we shall live twice as loug?(great cheering)? h ve shall love one another, and be happy We Bruno* >cnt up like wild animais in our house cages. Every one [ >f us is a rog.ie? [Here several gentlemen put their hands n n their pockets.]?hut in association we shall all be E lonest. Here, we all will cheat every chance we can > ;et, and steal when we can?[Two or three persons hare p tepped out.]?but in association we ahall neither cheat o lordefiaud. Here four-Aftbs of our marriage# are but a lere apology; but in asaociation our love will burst farth r pith a perfect looseness. Here, many of our daughters an never And any husbands at all?they live on, and live ? n, growing older every year?but their age al I pays the same. (Laughter.) Think of an old h laid (Several gentlemen shook their heads)?yes, I iv friends think of an old maid. (Fifteen ladies here s rew their veils over their laces, while three )oiiiik U ies threw their veil* aside) But ia asaocUtion we (hall eve t o old maidi? (great laughter)?we ahall marry ( hem all aa aoon n? they come amongat ua. Come then i rith ua, and we will do you good, aa the Scripture aaith. Vp ahall begin with our naaociation, and from one thing i rill spread all over the parth. Mr. Channing waa to have apoken, but it waa now 10 t 'clock, and he declined epeaking. Mr. Briatiane stated i hat there were deputations preaent irom Albany and I est on Ttat there were $i00,0(0 offered, or aecured. i )ue hair the necessary aum ia ready. Offera to take < terk are made from varioua quartera. We have power- i ill frienda in Albany; we shall have a meeting to org live to morrow evening. Mra. Mary 8. Oove will hold n I neeting to addreaa ladiea at the Temperance Hall, corner | if Broadway and Grand itreet. All peraona who want | tock. pleaae walk up and put down your namea; 25 per :ent will be wanted within three montba, and 10 percent I ilterwardf. Come then and let ua convince the world, i Tiie Launch.?The London packet ship Victoria, 1 waa launched yesterday afternoon at 7 o'clock,from ;he ship yard of Westervelt & Mackay. She was I lull rigged when she went oft the stocks, and glided into her native element in the most graceful and beautiful style. A large concourse of people were [treaeut, numbering, we should think, several thou land. The Victoria is the size of our largest packet ships, being 1,000 tons burthen, painted man ol war style, and built uuder the superintendence of Capt. Morgan, formerly of the Hendrick Hudson, who is to command her. In a lew days we shall give a full description of her interior arrangements, which, in the rough ftate, lock very comfortable and conve nient. She sails on the 1st of July. Chatham Theatre. ? "Ahasuerus" has been withdrawn to allow Mr. Wood, doubtless the most ( talented pantomimist in this country,and his prodigy i of a son, to go through wilh an engrgement. The \ "Dumb Man ol Manchester" ia a thrilling drums, i and aa the enterprising manager and excellent actor 1 himself plays, there will be a Ml house to-night.? "The Collegians" is also to be played, with Mr. W. 1 Marshall aa the hero. The entertainments of the , evening conclude with " Jack Ilobinson and his 1 Monkey," in which both Mr. and Master Wood ap- | ear. t Pirates.?Capt. Thompson, ol the brig Sarah i Williams, at Boston for Cienfuegos, reports a;?eak ] nor P.onp Antnnin V K S milpa llip hriff Am*rif?ail- i Adie, from Trinidad for Portland. A British governwent steamer spoke the American, and immediate yput away for two suspicious schooners?in style, ooked as though they were slavers, but doubtless were the pirates that have been several times reported in those latitudes. One of the schooners was seen the next day. Steamboat Lexington.?Part of the hull of this ll-fated boat has been discovered and recovered by Mark W. Davis, of Newatk, N. J., with a diving I >ell. On the 22d inst. he succeeded in raising a < >iece weighing about six tons. Mr. Geo. A. Wells, * >f this city, has it in his possession. Literary Notices. Lord Nelson.?We have received from the Warier* Southey's celebrated Life of Nelson, 309 pages j 8 mo., with a portrait, published at twenty-five | tents. It forms number 6 of the " Family Libra- 1 y," which it is the intention of the publishers to is- ( me entire in volumes, at twenty-five cents each, i rinted from good type and on good paper, with all he original illustrations and embellishments. For , tale at this office. t Brande'h Dictionary.?We have received from f V1rs?rs Harper Ac Brothers No. VII. of Brande's Kneyc'oj H'dia ot Science, Literature and Art?a work which evrrvtiorty ought to possess. It will be comprised .n twelve numbers, at 2fi cents per num- ' ber. For sale at this office, r f / ' ( } X j . 1 A- c ? I v Iks r J Cltjr Intelligence. Oioiui Kihutt Dischabocd Thi? nan, who wu :ried ami sentenced at White Plains, isat fall, to four months imprisonment and |3M fine, for participation In ;he prise fight between Lilly and McCoy, waa discharged rom imprisonment by the Court of Common Pleaa o( Westchester county, on Tuesday, his term of imprison, nent taring transpired several weeks sinoe, and he bong uivible to pay the penalty. Police.?Francis Fayard and Thomas Honry Green were ariested yesterday morning by otticers Ruckel and ;ockt f?ir, on suspicion ol having been concerned in licking tbe pocket of Ambrose W. Wiltbank, of the Atantic Hotel, on Sunday morning, while at the Poa* ofice in the Park, of a pocket book containing $100, and a >ackage of money containing $1900 in bank notes. Mr. iViltbunk recognised Fayard as one of the persons near lima few minutes before his pocket was picked, and he ilso thinks that he <saw Henry in company with him.? lenry was examined, but refused to sign his examination ind Fayard was committed lor a further hearing. They

toth deny the offence, and assert that they were not out if the house on last Sunday morning. In Chancery. Before Vice Chancellor McCown. May -J-4. ?Can of Nancy Beach again*! Moses Y. Beach, r Alimony, 4-c.?Messrs. Antbon and Van Colt appeared in behalf of Mr*. Beach, and Mr. O'Conor en behalf of Mr. leachMr. Van Cott made a motion for alimony, and for ex>enses of counsel, Sic. during the prosecution of the suit, dr. Beach, if yo?.r Honor pleaae, it worth $160 006, aa he ias set himsell down in his book of -'New York Wealthy den." This tact may be a guide aa to the amount of altnony proper to grant Mr. O'Conor?What ia this motion I I did not distincty understand. Mr. Van Cost?It ia for alimony and the usual expensa attending the prosecution of a suit for a divorce, by drs. Nancy Beach, from her husband, Moaaa Y. Beuch, be editor and proprietor of the New York Bun. Mr. O'CoNoa?Yea, I now understand it. The Vice Chancellor?What ia all thia about! On shat giound is the bill died for divorce ? Mr. Van Cott?It ia, your Honor, a bill of divorce filed n the ground of adultery committed by Moses Y- Beach, f the New York Sun, with about a dozen different woiien? i Mr. O'Conoa?With twenty-five, if your Honor please -with twenty five. Mr. Anthon (aside to Van Cott)?[Something wbich re did not hear. Van Cott looked wise, but said nothing-] Mr. O'Conob?Here detailed very briefly, and in a ery quiet, subdued tone of voice, and certainly with a lost becoming humility, the leading points of Mr. leach's reply. He stated that some dozen ladies had ailed upon him to assure him that Mr. Beach could not ossibly be guilty of the charges alleged against bim. le denied the charges. Mrs. Beach was 41 years of ge?had a daughter -43, who was now -at the domestic -eadof the family. Mrs. Beach resides with her brother, dr. Benjamin H. Day, proprietor of the Brother Jonathan. That it was very well understood to be a suit gotten up iy hostile newspapers; and there are reporters now iresent [aa there usually are in the Vice Chancellor's ,'ourt] who will make the most that can be made out of his case. It is a suit undoubtedly gotten up to injure ilr. Beach in his business as editor and proprietor of the lun. Mr. O'Conor seemed desirous to prevent the case ;oing before a Master, and anxious to settle it before the rice Chancellor, with as little noise as possible The Vice Chancellor?What is the amount of alimoiy, Mr. Anthon, which yeu ask tor 7 Mr. Anthon?Why, Mr. Beach is acknowledged to le worth $160,000. He lives in very handsome style, and ve ask for appropriate alimony. We name $30 per reek as the least aum your honor can give her, without iringing her down below the station which she has lerctofore occupied. Vice Chancellor?Well, I suppose $6 per week vould cover all her necessary expenses. I believe they itk but $1 60 per week at the Astor House. Mr. Anthon?Why, if your honor please, we can jever think of so small a sum as $6 per week. To reduce i lady who has been in the habit of living upon an estate >i $160,000, down to $8 per week, would be unheard ol. lVhy,your Honor, that is mere mantua maker's pay. We isk that Mrs. Beach may he allowed to live in the sphero o which she has been accnstvmed. And as to counselor's feus, you will bear in mind that you are dealing vith a man of wealth, who is confessedly worth 1160,000. And as evidence of his wealth, he has mployed one of the ablest counsel to defend nd protect him that *sn be found in the countrv?and I m vary happy that I have the honor to be (elected upon *e other side. Weatk to be placed upon the Mme loot* ig. Mr. Beaeh is worth hi* $150,010, and there can be 0 doubt that hia couAstl will require fees according to is eatete. Mr. O'Conob.?Well, really, Mr. 'Anthon, that is a ew mode of ftxiDg one's bill?according to the estate of our client. I never thought of so regulating my fees. Mr. Anthon.?Well nevertheless, 1 have no doubt such try pleasant considerations will always have their due .right with my learned friend here, who is employed by 1r. Bench, as well as with ether members of tne prolesion. Mr. O'Conob?i do not mean to deny that there am >ot sometimes cases where a counsel may see fit, if he deaae, to abate a lee in behalf of an unfortunate client lut as to allowing Mrs. Beach $'J0 per week, I shall ne'er consent to an v such thing. The Vica CHancr.Li.oa.?The amount of counsellor's ees will depend very much upon the amount of liligaion which there is to be, rather than upon the nature of 1 man's estate. Mr O'Conoa?Why, if your honor please, Mr. leach's rtyle of living is that of a mechanic. Mrs. Beach oulJ live at the Adelphi, or any of the ni09t fashionable lotelsdown Broadway for less than $J0 per week. Mr. Anthon.? I am Informed by her brother, that Mrleach has been io the habit of living upon $5000 per bltun?and I appeal to your honor's gallantry to give Mrs. leach a fair aud reasonable suppoit, and one worthy ol dr. Beach's style of life. Hi* dollars per week is but $31 i ?r annum- and your honor certainly could never think f reducing her Irom $5000 per annual down to $300. The Vice Chancellor?All lean do is to allow her uasonable board, and a suitable sum for clothing. Mr. Anthon?Your Honor will bear in mind that Mr. leach has become a man of wealth,and made his $150,000 iy means of his wile's money. Bbe originally brought dm at her marriage, the sum of $1000, which enabled leach to set himself up in business, and it is right she houid ask for ner own?to say nothing of the usuries he has suffered at his hands. The Vice Chisc r i lob?Of course you do not ask now or anything but temporary alimony, and not a permatent settlement. Mr. Anthon?Very well, your Honor, but we Aject to 'educing her even temporarily to a state ofpenuirT The Vice Chancilloe?Cirtainly not; she must be tllowed a reasonable sum?and I know of no fairer crite-ion than the charges made at a Hotel. Mr. OYIonor?That is a perfectly fair rule. We have int made any statement ia our answer on that point,aud it w as unnecessary, for your Honor knows perfectly well I * list are the usual hotel charges. Mr. Anthon?It will be lor the Court to say. Your Honor has the facts before you Mr. Beach is ecknow ! dged to be worth $150,000, which he has accumulated from the $1000 originally brought him by- his wife. And whatever the mm rr.ay be the will only receive it until the order is made by the Chancellor in the matter of the Jivorce. The Vice Chancellor? Perhaps you had better, on the wbole, go to a Master, and tbere ascertain the facts, and let him fix the amount necessary. As to counsel fees you can havo $100. Mr. Cambreling can .fix the alimony Mr. O'Conox?We should much prefer to settle it all here. 1 see no reason why your Honor cannot fit the all naony as well as to send it to a Master. $0 however is the extent we will go. It has been said hare that Mr. Beach ia worth $150,(*0. As to that 1 do not wish to admit it to serve tha purposes of Mrs. Beach in this suit, neither do I wish to deny it, and thereby injure the creditor Mr. Beach. Mr. Ai?tho!*?We propose then $10 per week?will yon agree to that 7 An estate of $150,000 certainly ought to pay a wile $10 per week. Mr. O'Conaa?No, sir, we will not agree? we'll take a reference. Thus ended the case before the Vice Chancellor. It now goea before Master Cambrelpng. Court of Common Plesta. Before Judge Ulshoeffer. May 24.? Clement M. F.dton us. Naahdia P. Thomae.? Tliis was an action of trover. Kelson purchased the mash inery of a cotton mill in Ulster county, under a?berift 'a sale, by virtue ol a distress for rent against defenlant. The liroperty was left on the premises where it was sold, ami the defendant afterwards came and took it sway?carried it over inta New Jersey. The defence is hat it was not taken. Verdict lor plaintiff, $lfl 60. Mr. Barber for plaintiff?Horace Dresser for defendant. Thote Oirlt again.?The same bevy of pretty girls ipokenoi yesterday,set off by a few elderly ladies, were gain in attendance in Court to-day. Mr. Whiting, though occasionally making his appearance, was not in very close attendance to day, but left the girls under (he remediate charge of his lieutenant, Mr. Phillips, who fid his devoir with great gallantry and becoming modesty. It is astonishing how much the business of this Court has increased within a day or two, il one may judge by the number of lawyers who have visited it. The calenlar is very small, to be sure, mid Is daily published, but then a case might be sprung suddenly on one?therefore it is safe to come into CNuri and examine the racord. The rase of William A. Nlvison vs. Frederick A. Way, was r spected to come on to-day. It did not, however, and the girls am all required to appear in Court again to-morrow, when the case will certainly come off We mention this very partirulary. in order that all the lswyera in the city may not givo themselves the trouble to step into this Court to monow to look at the?calendar. V. 8. Circuit Court. May 25?Tbis Couit has adjourneJ, tine die. Supreme Court. Before Judges Nelson, Bronsen and Cowen. CIMay 24.? The People vs. Benjamin Slater, on a Hill of r.zrrplinnt? The prisoner was tried for arson before the Circuit Judge. The esse was argued to-day by prisoner's :ouasel, Mr. Howe, and for the people by Mr. Whiting. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kant. Msy 24 ?Jlhrahnm Voorhiee vs. Edward P. Shommoid. ?This was an action on alleged warranty, for the sum of f.VK) paid by the plaintiff to deiendant, lor a horse, on Feb. 1, 1641, as per receipt. The horse was taken home and sepi tome lime, and found to be a kicker. The defence!* hat the horse was not warranted, did not kick when sold, ind was kept too long before complaint was made. The 'lainuft failed to make out the ctae, and the Jndg* ordered i nonsuit. Navat,.?TheU. States alnop Marion, Com. Armitrong, w.ih at St. Thomas May Hfh? would tuke on >o.ird eleven mutineers, landed from the ship Meoka, and proceed with them to the United states. K ten and Hark.?Oreen peas have made thei tp.iearance in lloston, and atrnwberriea in Haltinore. A I ^V BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Iwaf aiM b? ? fliUad*l|>>U? We?t?w*?|r. ft share* Union Bnik ol Tean, 43]; $1008 T*nne***o Bond*, per cunt, j?o,oa*b, 79; Miliar** Wuhlngtin Insurance, 4; $3600 State #'*, 1870,47; 110 ihare* Girard Bank, 4); (MOO State a*, any year, 47; fi ihare* Philadelphia Exchange,34; 28 Wilmington Railioad. 10]; h9000 Wilmington Railroad liond*. conv't 18S0, 67; $017 68 State fl1*, 1840, annual, 47]; $380 44 State a1*, 1840,46; $100 66 do, 1864, 46; 178 (hare* Girard Bank, 4|; 1 Commercial Bank, Cin, 66; 90 Girard Trutt, 30]; 20 do do, 201 20 do do, 30. ' ** Aftir Board?1 ahare Northern Bank, Ky, 83; $1000 Reading Railroad bond*, 1860, conv't, 661; $6000 do do baf, 66f; $1100 State 6'*, any year, 47]. LATE&T SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. PifiL.ADKt.PHiA, May 76?Air Sultana, 80.1 h,Bangor;Coxet Co*. ?ml Star, Wilinn. N York. Bit-TiMoaK, Yav26?Arr May Flower Thompson. Antigua; B <le, Master, Bennuda. C1J, William Allen, Spanldlu?. St Th. mis NoaroLK, May > ? Arr Roter. Jordan, Apalaehieola. SI.1, Empire, 1 owell. N York. Niblo's Theatrk.?The announcement of two new pieces?one a comic opera?drew together another fashionable audience on Wedneaday night. After the overture to Zampa, which waB moat superbly executed by the orchestra, the curtain drew up to a new vaudeville, " Moiroud et Compagnie," the plot of which may be told in a very few words. M. Blanohet, a retired tradesman, has married a lady of middle age, in person somewhat embonpoint, and in temper, just like all widows when they do not have their own way. We have said this lady was a widow when she first was woo'dand won by the hapless M. Hlanchet; but alas! for hisjpeace of mind, it turns out that she was a divorcee, und that her former husband, M. Bonin, is still alive and in the prime of life. To add to the domestic bliss of M. Blanchet, his caru tposa has a son by M. Bonin, a youth rejoicing in the name of Victor, full of selfconceit. and over head and ears in love with a verv pretty orphan named Juliette, who ts domesticated ( in the house of M. Hlanchet to the great annoyance i of Madame Hlanchet, who is opposed to the union of her sou with this poor girl, who is her niece. Whilst this well assorted family are in the midst of one of their domestic dtsagrimeru, M. Bontn visits M. Hlanchet on a matter of business, quite unconscious that the latter gentleman possesses his lost treasure of a wife, and has had the cares of his interesting son and heir. At an interesting point in the conversation, Madame is introduced, and exhibits some marks of intense feeling at sight of a man who, as she says, she had concluded to be in his grave for the last ten years. M. Honin, with the most philosophic indifference, overlooks this amiable weakness in the lady, and sets about instructing her second husband as to the best mode of managing his wife. In this he succeeds so admirably, that he has the satisfaction of joining the hand of his son Victor to that of the amiable Mademoiselle Juliette, and the curtain falls. The acting of M. Mathieu, as Bonin, and M. Oternon, as Hlanchet, was deserving of all praise, and called down the repeated applause o* the house. Madame. Mathieu, as the wife, played with great judgment and discrimination. The vaudeville was followed by a comic opera, called "La Perruche.ou le porteurd'eau"? a mere musical trifle, calculated to call out the talents of one performer, Mademeiselle Lagier, who [sang some very charming Bongs. This iady has a fine voice, and sings in a good and correct style. She was much applauded, as also M. and Madame Lecourt, although the two latter had but little to do. The onera of "L'Ambiissadrice," in which Mademoiselle Ca!\6 is to make her dtbut, in the part of Henrietta, was announced for this evening. Musical?Ma. Francis H. Brown.?Much has been said and written about the musical talents of Americans, and many arguments and proofs present ed to show it is quite impossible for natives of this country to become thorough artists of music, and that nought but "humbugs" can grow here, but in support of the fact ol real musical genius existing among our natives, we must present the above named young gentleman as a specimen. All who had the pleasure of listening to the beautiful composition "A life in the woods," as sung by Mr. F. H. Brown at the concert of Mrs. Sutton, and also at Mr. Brough's entertainment, must admit he has talents of great promise and merit, and with the cultivation he intends of obtaining, will eventually establish him at the head of the list of composers and singers of "English ballads," as now is the fact; he is second to none but the celebrated llussell, he so much reminds the listener of. Mr. F. H. Brown possesses a rich baratone voice of great compass, and when produced from the chest instead of the throat, will be of much sweetness. His execution of accompaniments show him to be a pianistoi the highest order, and gives great effect in fus voice. We have great expectations of his success as a public vocalist, and hope the successful debut ofthi3 young American will not prevent his close application to study and practice, but consider he has just commenced a very arduous profession. Mr. F H. Brown is the composer of several beau uiui Dallads, an ting which are "A iile in the Woods," "The olden Time," "The moon o'er the mouutaic is beaming"? productions of great merit. Deuqhtful Travelling ?It is said that the passengers on board the race boats South America, and Empire, in their late races, were undersuch excitement and apprehension, that they dared not go to sleep during the night. The Empire will hereafter run as a day boat in connection with the Troy. Her last trip from Albany to New York was made in S hours and 21 minutes, running time. m-" A SHILLING SAVED IS AjSHILLING GAINED7-So therefore, if you with to effect that desirable object, go toPeale'a New York Museum, and you will era as much lor half price, as you elsewhere beheld for double tbe money. The attraction* too are auch a* cannot be surpassed at any place of nmuiement in the city. The following nainea will fully atleit the fact: ?Mm Adair, the fascinating songstress : Miit Blanchard, the Grecian jugglerms and perlormeron the muaical glasses : Week*, the beat I rial* ainger in this country ; Master Henry, a perfect phenomenon in daDCing, ainging and posturing ; and La Petite Ceiito, who dancea with exquisite grace. The splendid Picture Gallery and half a million ot callosities included. These, wo think, will satisfy the most inordinate admirer of amusement*. fjff' THE MODEL OF PARIS, WHICH FOR THE lost week has been drawing crowds at the American Museum, may be seen two days longer. Doubtless it is onsfofthe most interesting spectacle* ever seen in this city. The other attractions of the Museum are oi a high order, and some of them of singular uovelty?among the rest is that strange monster, the living See Dog; and Gen. Tom Thumb, the moat charming of damo nature's productions. Remember, this is the last day but one of the General, and no time should be lost in paying him a visit. f?-HERR DREISBACH'S BENEFIT, THIS DAY AT THE MENAGERIE.?We trust that no person who has visited the Menagerie at the corner of Broadway anil 13th street, will hesitate to contribute to the benefit of Herr Dreisbacti. Thiff is without any rquivocation, the last day ol the Exhibition, and it positively could not be devoted to a more laudable purpose, then that assigned by the Managers. The bill to bo found in our columns is ilch and rare. The object is laudable, and we hope the effect* of our recommendation will be understood by the admirers of such extraordinary exhibitions. 00- AMONG THE MANY ARTICLES OFFERED the pnblic m health restoratives and life preservatives, we And occaaioually one that fully sustains the reputation given it; and oneof theae wo notice, ia Hays' Liniment, which aa a aure and effectual cure for the piles, haa never vet been equalled, aa can be atteated by thousand* who have used it. Be aure and get the genuine, from Comslock, Brother!, 69 Second atrect, under the Olaagow Houae. The same may be had in thia city, at 21 Courtlandt aL near Broadway. 00- IT HAS BEEN CONSIDERED THE GREAT aim of inventors of medicine to obtain the aanction of onn leading man of the country?then they would think that they had accompliahed a triumph. It ia certainly a tri. umph of medical science; but it does not exactly builil a reputation tin for an article. It appears that Messrs ' Pease's Candy" now attracts the notice of men whooc. cuny the flrat station in the country; ami when they can< publish a letter from the head ol the "Empire State, who was elevated by the yeomanry to that high station, selected from a,609,000 people aa their choice, who now can doubt the efAcacy of Pease's Candy: Albany, May 18, 1843. Messrs. Pbase It Son, 49 Division st: OxNTLxisrN?You will pardon me for the delay in replying to vour letter of the 14th inst., acknowledging the receiptor a box of your Clarified Essence of Horehound Candy. Allow me to thank you for this kind tribute ol personal respect, and to express the hope that you will be liberally patronised in your efforts to be useful to the public. The article ia got up in beautiful style, and ia highly commendod by those who had occasion to use it. Your obedient servant, WM. C. BOUCK. 00- THE BEST DENTIFRICE WE EVER USED is Sherman's Tooth Paste, it tastes delicious, leaves a do lightful fragrance in the mouth,gives to the teeth a pearly whiteness, stops their decav or aching, h <rdena the gums and awaetens the hraath. It ia warranted free fram all injurious ingredients,and is never disliked by those who tr? 1'? several have attempted to make something like it, bu' n"verwith success. It is used by our first lamllies, an" even severs! of the nobility ol England. The Doctor defies th i world to produce a pleasan'er or better article. I'rCastle,onn of our first dentists, says he never used any thing to equal it; in tact, every one who ever used ""J 'hit it cannot bo beat Dr. Sherman's warehouse .s it MW Nassau street, 80 Chesnut street, Philadelphia, and .wo. 4 Btnnwlx's Hall, Albany. 00- REFORMERS READ.?A discourse on the pre. sent condition and future prospectsol thehyIvsnk As.ociatinn, now in practical operation, will be 1 ' * Mr Whitley, President of lh* Hall, corner ol Dl vision street and the Bo wary, this evening. Beats Area. 09* THIS DAT PUBLISHED?The American edition of the WESTMINSTER REVIEW, No. 78?May, 1848. Cohtiitti. 1. Grecian Legend* end Early History. 3- Tyller'* Hietory of Scotland. 8 Railroad Pare* and Toll*. 4. Spinoza. 6 History of the Baptist Mission. a. Mills' System of Logio. 7. Trial ol McNangkten, and the Pleaol Insanity. 7. Journals of Disasters in Aflghanistan. 9. Mr. Bailey's Reply to the Westminster Review. 10. The Corporation of London and Municipal Reform. Critical and Miscellaneont Notices. Subscriptions received at the publication office, No. 103 Broadway. JOSEPH MASON, Publisher. (Xp- TO FARMERS.?Tne attention of all farmers, and all who own cartiages and harnesses, is called to the Oil of Tannin, which will double the wear of a harness or carriage top, and make it look like new leather. This it will do. It softens and renovates, and gives old worn out leather a strength that is surprising until seen. No one should fail to use it, as in all cases where it does not give satisfaction the money is returned. To be had only at 31 Courtlandt street, by the bottle, gsllon cr barrel Call and see what it has done. Q&- SARSAPARILLA ?Tho extract from 31 Courtlandt street is warranted just as good as either Sands' or Bristol's, at just half price, vix? 40 cents per bottle, per dozen. {&? THE NEW WORLD, FOR SATURDAY, May 37, will be illustrated with two splendid Engravings. A splendid view of a Drawing Room in a Chinese Nobleman's House?and a view of the Island oi Ouadaloupe, urn 01 me ureal cannquaxe : CowTBora Rich and Rabb. 1. Stockholm Supper*?An original translation from the Swedish of Mit* Bremer. 3. Pilgrimage* in Pari*, No. 9?The Temple, a thrilling Tale from Frazer. 3. A Queen for a Day ?A capital atory. 4- The Old Federalist v*. Hammond'* New York. ft. Lord Jeffrey?A capital original article, by Donald MacLeod. 0. Letters from Mr. Aldrich. 7. Review of Frederika Bremer's Novels, translated for the New World Iron the German. 8. Foreign Extracts, Scrap Book, Fanny Elasler in Berlin, News, Ac. Ac. Terms $3 a year.or per week. Call at the office of the People's Publishers, 30 Ann street, and subscribe. Have you read the new original Novel Jnat issued by the New World Press, entitled Kate in Search ol a Husband II not,don't fall to get a copy,for it is a capital work, and fall or intereest to all ladies who are in like search, and gentlemen who desire to be found. Price 13} cents?for sale at the office, 30 Ann St. OJ- IF PEDESTRIANS WOULD FOLLOW the following advice, they would not be troubled with tender feet :? Messrs. Comstock A Co For the last two week* I hare been troubled with blistered feet, so that 1 could scarcely walk, and they pained me most of the time. I tried many things, but nothing relieved me until I used Dailey's Pain Extractor, which, in five minnteo, stopped all pain, and I have not since been troubled at all. CHARLES D. COOK, 41 Dey at. To be had only at 31 Courtlandt street, near Broadway. 0(7- TENDER CHINS?Any gentleman may be instantly relieve i from all pain during the operation of shaving, by |anpiying His razor to the Metallic Razor Strop, invented by G. Saunders, which supercedes the necessity of a hone, and by which, the most unskilful can always produce as kern and smooth an odge as the razor could by any possibility exhibit, under the most experienced hand. it is the only elfeetual means which the art of man haa yetdevisid, forgiving to every one an opportunity of auiling hii razor to his chin with the same certainty as he can mend a pen to suit his own hand, which any person will be shown by bringing a dull razor, and trying the tablet before purchasing. For sale by G. SAUNDERS A SON, 103 Broadway. Q0- BRISTOL'S SARSAPARILLA ?This article, which haa wrought such signal curea within the State and city of New York, hus brought from A B. A D. Sands the following certificate of ita superior efficacy?af ita unequalled virtues in eradicating all diseases for which it is sold. New Yoax, April 30,1843. Mr.C. C. BaiSTOL, Bufialo. N. Y? Dear Sir?We have been selling during the year past, considerable quantities of your Eatract of Saraaparilla, and think from the account we hear of its virtues from those who have used it, that the aale in this city may be much increased by paying it mora attention in advertising. Our arrangements are such with the different p*. pers, that we can have advertiseaieata inserted on much better terms than most others pay, and more conspicuous. If you would like to make an arrangement with ua Tor ael. ling it more extensively. we think it could be made of advantage to ua both. We have now four different atoree, three of them in the beat locationa in the city for retailing, and one for wholesaling, and our facilitiea are euch aa will enable ua to dispose ef more of it, perhaps, than any other house. We shall be much pleased to hear from you on this subject, or if you visit New Tork in the course of a month or so, to see you at our store, 79 Fulton street. Yours very respectfully, A. B k D. SANDS. Seld, wholesale and retail, by Win. Burger, 80 Court landt street, and at retail by Rushton k Aspinwall; Mil. hau's Pharmacy: Byrne's, Bowery; Trippe's, 199 Division street; Wood It Morrison, 909 Greenwich street ; Smith's medicine store, No. ? Broadway, and druggists generally. MONEY HAHKEr. Thursday, May 45?? P.M. Ihe Stock maiket ?u very buoyant to day, and rales large. Kentucky 6's rose J per ct; Indians 5's 1|; Illinois 6's 3j Delaware and Hudson, lj,Ohio 6'a J; New York StateS's, 1960, J; Farmers' L. and T. f; N. Jersey Railroad J; Long Island Railroad {. At the new board there were sales ol United States 6's at 113}; Illinois 6's 33. S. Jaudon, Esq, formerly the agent of the late United States Bank in London, goes out in the packet of to day.? He is known throughout the Anancial world for the activity, vigor and ability with which he sustained the falling fortunes of that concern, when the ruin prepared for it by the managers here fell like an avalanche on the agency there. It has been rumored that Mr. Jaudon goes out on business connected with the sale of the Pennsylvania public works. We learn, however, that this is not the case. He has not been approach; d upon that subject in any shape, and is in no waylconnected with Pennslyva. nia. His business is connected with two or tbree enterprises of a privato nature, one of which is in relation to the affairs of Baltimore. The operation* in bills are not lirge, and rates rather more heavy than for the last packet, as follows Rates of Foaaion Bills in New Yon*. Srpl 38. Jan.31. May 15. May 34 London, 8 *8^ 5K ?lOsVa 84< . 8 i' *V trance, 5 3flai 31'i 46 *6 46^ 537><a530 ? a 3 30 Amitr-rd ? OWV S8? a 38K 39he S9X 39 a S9l< Hamburg 35><a35tf 34^a34k .S5Ka 35k ? a 3) Bremen. 7? a 7**4 75 a 75* 77**77* 77 a 77* At the south the rate of foreign bills has risen very much in the last few weeks, as seen in the following table of rates? Hats* or Stkbliho Bills. March fi. .Qttril IB London Billi. London Billl. New Oilein', l^t 2 i?r cent. fiH* 7 percent. Mobile, r?r ' ' 9*?ann*h, 4 ,, SX? 6 Charleitnu, 4 * 4X > G a 'X New York, S>i* 6 > H The receipt* of ipecie at New Orlean* have been about (0,300,000. The toll* and butince* on the New Yoik Canal* up to the 33d instant, a* compared with last year, are a* follow* Nsw Yoaa Stat* Canst*. Cleared Wait. Rtcrivod at JHhony. Tallt. Merckmndizt, Iti. Flour. Wheat. 1943, 40.no 20.l09.SA4 117,777 11 303 1943, 47,930 19,449,143 99.513 10.310 Less, 3,141 1,730.313 29,334 093 The canals last year were opened on the 30th April, and this year on the lat May ) consequently there has been 30 days of navigation against 33 last year. The business of this year is therefore in excess of la?t yeir. The amount of business transacted, as compare 1 with the amount of money in circulation in the west, isenor mous. The following is an official statement ol the bank' ing in some of the agricultural States :? J Cakki*o iw thu Couth *i?d Wrsr. J 1819. 1343. 1 ,\i Capital. Tmom Capital. ' llllDo *, 5,435 I'M 6,0(6,115 ? ? Michigan, 3,01.,701 2,MS,364 240 000 340,000 Miatonri, 1,112,413 2 320,067 1,500,000 026.973 Miatiuippi, 30,3*9,403 49 331,729 ? ? Arkaniai, 3.495,957 3,956.636 ? ? Louisiana, 41,736,760 56,856.010 12,932 920 31.917,IM Alahama, 11,936,332 15,812 994 1,590,(TO 1 560,000 Florid 1, 4 582,236 3,236 293 ? ?, , _ , Total, 101,4,306 107,507,372 l? 3??,9J0 TT.413.698 Reduction, 93.041,4.0 129.673,691 The circulation and opeclo hold by the bank* of aixteen Stateo for three yearo, hui bean aa fellow*:? Cire. Spttit. ioi. 70,766,186 96,546 860 ,I!V 00,000,416 91,014 097 IU45' 39,9f.8,777 98,046,899 Redaction 1041 fo 1843, 80,869.400 9,897,099 The interior of the country if immenaely deficient in money* The abundance of w hich *0 much la apoken and J which inflatea alocka on the tea board, oxlata only in that J aeetlon. i If we take that fact into view,we shall perceive that the 1 pricea of atocka, although now not to high nominally aa in aoma former yeara, are actually much higher. The paper circulation of the whole Union i? now acarcely 160,600,006. In 1089, it wai %140,000,000. That paper currency hat periahed,<M)d haajnot yet been (applied with pecic, which if banked up In the Atlantio porta temporarily, and ia very dangeronaly finding employment in atocka. The quantity of money in the country, although apparently very ahurdant at the pointa of concentration, if aotually very deficient when we take the wantaofthe whole Union into ornai deration. When the precioua matala, aa they ineritably mnat, have found their way into the channel* of circulation, and the onrrency ia equaliied in quantity aa well aa in quality, atocka will fail to a apeoie level at the aame ? time that produce will riu to it. We look upon the peai

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