Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 3, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 3, 1843 Page 2
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all twilight IS St A'Slfci, the trade not feeling inclined to make a bid: an t a* 40 tone are known to be on the way from tba I'nited Mtates, we muet look for material decline. The laat advice* from the l*ait#d State*, quoting a rise in many American docks, here mad* holJors firmer, hut no increased Jemtnd ha* taken place. Lonnon Tiioi Hsroar, May 17.? 7Va?The deliveries last ? eek lor home consumption were about 490,000 lbs. Th? pi ioe? remain much the same as before. P. Y. C. I* 4.T? f? 43* 01 ner cwt en the spot, and town 46a per cwt. Cc/fee?Sale* have been made to a fair mount, and pretious quotations generally maintained for moat kinds. Fcr |(i0 casks B. P. very little competition appeared; Jsmaica sold rather easier. Soger?The sales in the raw market to-day amount ta 070 titids, at prices generally a shade higher than last Kri 1st n'o publio sales of East India took place to-day. Pru a'ely some parcels of Mauritius hsre chan ed hands at full prices, the accounts received from that island being confirmatory ol a coming very short ciop. 7".if)#rci>?The market continues easy, and sale# are to a fair amount. f/o/is?The demand for ho pa continues to improve, and sales have been made at a riae of 1 to 4* perowt, and firm. LittsrooL Cottos Mirkkt, May 19.?The middling qualnire ol American Cotton within the lust ten daya .--- .,i..?.j u u ih iiiciier dualities remain without change In Brazil* *l?o there ha* be?a no change that can he noticed Common qualities of F.gyptiau are id per ib lower, hot the higher description* remain toady. In Surat* thero ha* b?on a tendency to decline. ?im Inland* have been heavy ol sale, but without any quotable change in price*. The sales of the week ending Friday, Mav 12, amounted to 40.000 bale* of all d'-? i|<tion* of which speculator* took 31,7(10 American, and exporter* Tito American and -On Madras, and the t i I,, be remainder, consisting of 16,400 bale*. M?<riu*Tzn, Mat 17. ?There was 1*?* activity in the g> is market on Tuesday last. Trintiug Cloths, Domesti -, and Long Cloths were not ao much inquired for, a. I in ,i lew partial instance* a slight abatement was sub muted to . 40 inch shirting*, and some other descriptions ol cloths, were, how ever, in good request. Owing to the com oue.l want of animation displayed by the Oerman e M H tasian buyers, reeled Yarn rem lined in adull state. The h m? trade in warps and cops was, however, tolsra bly brisk, and on the whole spinner* are not heavy holders at present. The inactivity of the Russian buyers is Unbilled by some to an apprehension that the overland i >mmerce te China will be materially interf-red with by ti;. opening ol the northern ports of that country to Bri W-il IIK'rcnitDlB. Rochd?ue, May 17 There ha* been a very brisk de munj ?; flee pieces, which lately have been almost a <1<--igin the market. Thouzh the manufacturers have hail a rea ly sil? for their goods they have not been abla to realize high prices. In the Wool market ithere has not be n such a good demand as formerly, yet the old prices have been tully maintained. Boltom, Mo 17?Without any further advances in prici-.tradecontinues in an improved state. Fewer un mploved peisons are seen parading the streets. The different bleach works remain busy, and the number of ha ids at work in the brass and iron founderies indicate a more favorable slate of trade. Counterpanes, though in fair request, have not been brisk. Mu*lini,quiltings, and other fancy goods, on the contrary, have met a large sale, and Cotton Yarns have been purchased to a moderate ex tent Hivss, .May 15.?Ashes?American Pots have experienced an advance, the sales comprising 36 barrels NewYork Pots, first sort, 1342, at 4lf; 16 barrels New York Pets, first sort, 184.3, at 42f. Cotton?There has been, since Monday week, a revival of demand for cotton in this market, with a gradual advance in prices, which advance in their price current of Friday last the brokers have estimated at 1c per J kilo on th" low and good lair qualities, and 2 to 3c on the intermediate grade of these cottons. The sales have amounted to 9.917 bsgs. as follaws:?6,269 bags New Orleans, at 60f fibc to 89f, 2,187 hags Mobile, at 621 to63f ; and 1,681 bags upland at 63 to 66f; the whole duty paid. The supplies received against these sales have been 3.852 bags, of which 2,888 bags are United States and 914 bags of other sorts. Rice.? Fine Carolina is in request. The transactions embrace 677 tierces Carolina at 211 76? for ordinary to 25f lor fine. Imports?363 tierces {from Charleston, by the Ferax, and 100 bags from Bourbon. A?i<TrsD?M, Mav 16?In the Amsterdam market during the w eek ending MoDday, Coffee continued dull, but nri etc vaie much the >81116. Ord cheribon realised 31c, mi l ort and good ?rd 31 1 3 to 33 l-3c Surinam wax not very easyof sale,but 18(10 hales bv auction brought SO 41c. The demand tor Maryland Tobacco was limited. Raw Sugar was flat. In Corolina Rice there was no change. American Potashes sold more readily. Gencver Amsterdam proof was 16 1-4 to 17 f. C'ALct'TTA. March 10.?Since the 4th inst., the Indigo mark* t has continued in a very dull and inactive state, and holders are now anxiously waiting the arrival of the February mail before submitting to lower prices, and which must take place should neither funds or orders come out for purchases. Within the last few days a great quantity oi this staple has been shipping under advances lrom the Company. Bomiiay, April 1.?The amount of business dene in all descriptions of imports and exports during the past month has been comparatively limited, owing chiefly to the cell bration of the llolee festival in the early part of tha month, and, more recently, to the raiher desponding character ol our last advices "from India and Chiua. Cmst, Feb. 33.?The Cotton market is active, and the dealf t have new cleared ott their old stocks, and since the fleets ofthe new year holidays have passed away, the all wing rates hive been ruling Bombay 6 to 7.8, iwigal8to7 taels, Cutchoura 8 6 to 9, Jalona 9 4 to 9 5, Tmnavelly 9 to 9.3, and Western 6 to 6 3. The stock, huw. vi r, of all kinds of cotton, in Canton, on the 1st of Ft bru.i i . was very large, amounting to IU9,114 bales, being about double tlio quantity in Canton as at the same tim* last season. In British manufactures very little has n oooe, owing to the uncertainty as to the time when the new duties and Customs' regulations would come into iteration. It is now understood that no change will take r ice before July, and it is expected with more animation. Th- *toca o? gray sheetings is much reduced, large shipmen's intended l->r the C.anton market having been sent te Chun . and Amoy. Owing to the reduction expected in .tn y en wonllct* under the new tarifl, holders -r'.'? nr? th-n. at Hongkong till the change takes p!<i o l it demand for metals is unusually limited. Very little tea a is Heen bought (or some time past, owing to tli? expe- te,| reduction in the duty, and partly also to the o'isti iscy with which the teamen hold out for higner pri< > Com-non to tine Congou i? qaoted at 19 to 34 taels, sn -rioi c 'i #? c 37 to 39 taxis ; T? aoksy, ol fair cargo qn 1 11 3" 'o 33 ta -U Of raw silk th* slocks keep ve ; 'iiere arc on y 4:10 bales in the market. an I oo ri' i . - I. Tht. ft lest chops are 4'ki to 600 dollars. P"t ,?'? - 476 h.?s t e-n ottered for them. Exchange is still 1.1 a at 4S. ml. M fSLOlRttlSi, ? 'lur corresoon-lent at Nantucket : wing extract of wt< r ;rom P H. Prlamo, E.q .United Statea Con*ul et Tal'uhuana, date 1 Kite vi.?t j 14th Th i, rotiTiU trom Guayaquil ami its neight>orhood are 1 ; 1, t>* regard) ?h.? y-lluw lever. It i* aaid that twov? >1 lb-' |K>pulmion of -ha' place have periahed, ami t '. i< 1'ithorivief meditated burning the city All v?a? r ; ruw;j iriim any port in New Grenada, and along c 'V- tar Souiii aa Tamlvvi, are subjected to qua ra , a.- in IV. porta of '.hili The tnip Luminary,of ias jut*. come out of quarantine, wheie the wi< 1 o-t> day) on account ct having touched at Teca< i- v -out two miiitha previoua to coming here. rh<-<i'.i4rranliue r> giilatio it all hard upon our whale ship*. w hi 'ti o ily touch in for recriiita. and at tltey gene. r? y |Mi, -h. . etir loui moutha at aea, alter touching at a y ot i - p-irN within the Innita of the infected part of the r , - -e r.i i be no fear of their bringing the coning!.>* wr'io'jt i a being known. I have written to our < rge .'Atfura at Santiago, to intereat hioi in getting f n ti? if->vernment a mitigation of the eatahliahed r .lea iuftvorof wnaiera, auJ expect to hearfromhim in a day or two. H oaingtbia, I will tui-ntion a tragic occurrence e i 'U tooa place iu thia port on the titb inat. Samuel Dodge, cooper a barqu- Bramm,of New Bedford, came on - Kir-- on duty in the morning, apparently in aound in, id <nil iieai'il, hut becoming suddenly deranged,stubbed 4 - ' lie*!, maater of aaid barque, anil three other*. \mericana amen, one of whom, George Millar,died inatani iiieoual}. The other*, although badly wounded, h i* recovered. Dodge n in prison awaiting hia trial, an l i* the caae ia eva-.'.ly similar to that of Paddock, which t >?k place in Valparaiao a few year a ago. it ia to he taari'd that h-a late will be tUe a ime. 1 ahull do all in my p i wcrto save hla life on the ph a of maanityHon ton Courier. lv i miiahkm off thi FaotfTir.a.?America* Aoork)5i > * We are aorry to announce a repitition of thoae ou rag ? upon the frontier, which diarraced the period of the l ite rebellion! No aooner have the volunteer force) hen d'lhanded, thin the diaperadoea on the American file have recommenced th-ir atrocioua acta. Many Individual) in the neighbour lood of Odelltown rendered th- mae vea particularly i hnoxioua to the aympathi?ra, by theii gallant andr cceaaltilopposition to the invading force. at O lelltown and Koute'a Point. Threat! hive been from time to time directed againat them, and the protection of the troops having Wn withdrawn, theao 1, ive hi?nre?li7?*d in aignal acta ol revenge. During the las', wpik one dwelling houae and three harna, were fired upon the aame night, and apparently at the aame time ; tni-y were distant kt<out a quarter of a mile from each other, and no doubt can exiat aa to the act havin^heen the i?s. inf inniiiiiariia ui me iuui? ev ciped as they were, but loit everything. In one of the barn->hree valuable horses and other cattle were coniiimi.l; in the othera large quantities of produce. rri"? is hut the beginning and ifgeflleientfmeaaurea are I no' imme (lately taken by the government,the line 43 deg. will >how aur.h beacon* every night j aggreaaloD on the one aide will lea l to retribution on the other, and those that know the stuff of which the lierderera are maderliave good vaus? to fear that eventa will enaue which may enanger the peaceable relitioua of the two countriea. There mu?t lie tioopa tipeu th- frontier of aome kind or other: If not volunteer# there muat be regulars, otherwise the inhabitants will take their protection into their own bands, an I their measures are riot likely to be of a very politic nature An account of the magisterial investigation into outrage* has been forwnrd-4 to the Government, ones of the sairerers are Messrs. Odell,Chunk, and Van Vliet. Sr.ce the aliore was in type we havp received informa th n great glare was seen at Laprairie on the sky, nthi luectioii 01 Odelltown, on Sunday evening, and . i .israntly proo-ediug from a large fire. It was reported < ?( ' ijr that another Jewelling house, and some barns i < -h . ? had b?eo lired there, and many horaea, cattle, k . ib-vtroyi 1.? Mnntrial Courier, PHk ml. I' i - ' ' t Hoi sMi* or Tkxas.?Thu man's lira er is mill,ring considerably by rumor in S, w <)rl?-sn- The New Orleans Tropic of the 2-l'h an yet ? f >r u w,-e. |- r! it has been whispered about in this '' ' * i, by ibe Mexican Government in it mis* ii, Pri-?, l. nt of Texas, lor twenty-five "i" d dollars ha? tieen , *i 1 st the counter of one of prominent i rnoi-r ,?l a,1Uk.in Sew Orlesns !! We lem-u .orthor, tlint by the steamsb p New York, hi s nle 1 o:i Monday evening for O.ilves'on inform. h s I tisrarfer was transmit'ed to Texan as will r s< irrclythe shadow ol a doubt upon th. minds ol le 'here, of .the 'truth of the rumor which was only whispered here. .. < * * 4 NEW YORK HERALD* v ?w York, SatanUjn ' '*** Herald Lite mrjr Depots All the new end cheap literary publications of the day srt tor aale, wholesale and retail, at the Hbeald Orrica, oorthweat corner of Nassau and Pulton street. dry- 8ra?cnii*BS changing their raaldence, will please notify at thia otttce, corner of Naaaau and Pulton streeta, where they want the Herald left hereafter. The Foreign News, The papers brought by the Ac&.tia, do not conI tain any items of newa of striking intereat. But I they bring us abundant intelligence of the most im | porta nt character, i he political affairs and social i condition of Great Britain have assumed an aspect, which caanot be regarded without the most intense interest, by all who study the "signs of the times." A great revolution is slowly but surely approaching, on the other side of the Atlantic, and the results will be felt all over the earth. There can be little doubt that the corn-laws, so justly obnoxious to the great mass of the working population ot Great Britain, will very seon be eaaentially modified, if not abolished. Thej>opular power is every day increasing in England, and vast accessions must soon be made to the rights of the people. The greatest excitement prevails on the subject of the corn-laws, and the debate in the House ol Com- | mons terminated in one of the stormiest scenes ever | witnessed in that House. So furious was the scene that the reporters were, on the direction ot one of the members, obliged to withdraw before its termination The agitation now so prevalent in Ireland,respecting the repeal oftho legislative union between that i island and Great Britain, has assumed a very for- | midable aspect. Troops are pouring into Ireland, | and serious apprehensions, not altogether without j | good foundation, ars entertained respecting the ocj currence of violence and bloodshed,in that distracted country. Then the state of the revenue of the United Kingdom, presents an interesting topic of examination and reflection. Altogether, the whole aspect of the affairs of that nation, portends]a'great upheaving of the social and political elements, which will require the most profound, liberal, and sagacious states manslnp on the part of those in whose hands are the reins of government. Fotjrikrism.?The organ of Charles Fourier on this continent, in order to conceal its chagrin at the uncomfortable drubbing it received about its report of Mr. Web-ter's Baltimore speech, has retired to its Fourier shell, and yesterday protruded its horns in a very amusiug manner. It represents our reports of the sayings and doings of Messrs. Brisbane, Greeley, and Godwin, as [inaccurate and false, to sustain which grave charge, it quotes a single instance, to wit:?in one of our reports we stated that Park Godwin read a letter, in which the worthy founder of the new order of society was represented as having " denied the true God." The " Tribune" says that the words used were?" That Fourier ' was fortunate enough to discover, after the protract ed, patient and selt-denying labor ot torty years, tne true, God-ordained social state of man.'" Well, a squash is not obligated to see very clearly, but every other body can at once perceive that there is no contradiction between our report and the official one. If Charles Fourier?an obscure Frenchman? have discovered what Jesus Christ did not know? what God has not revealed in his word, we think that his claims to divinity aro tolerably well established, and that he has made a very fair ofler at denial of the true God. The organ of the Fourierites says our reports were only "fun." It is quite true they were tunny; if they had not been, they would have entirely tailed in conveying an accurate idea of these meetings. And we inform our Western contemporaries, and all who take the trouble of observing the vagaries ot Fourierism, that if our reteports have been censurable at all, it is because they have not revealed one-half of the blasphemy, insanity, and tolly which characterize all these meetings. It was indeed laughable to witness the conceited wngglingsof this organ of the Fourierites. It in. tends to regenerate society?utterly exterminate the "old Adam"?and elect Henry Clay into the bargain, who,will be then obliged,wa suppose,to turn Ashland into the site of a grand phalanx. Well, it may try its hand as long as it likes, at tinkering this naughty, wicked world, but we cannot allow it to tell fibs without administering to it'a little wholesome cor rection. U. S. Stramship Union.?Thtsnew and beautilul vessel arrived at this port yesterday, from Boston. She is on a trip to all the principal ports on the coast, for the purpose ol giving the citizens an opportunity to ex imine the new principle on which she is built. Lieut. Hunter, ;her commander, is the inventor of the horizontal submerged wheels that propel her The experiment so tar has succeeded to meet his ino&t Hunguinr exudations, and of the scieimnc geutl?-inen who have examined her construction. <>n the voyage from Boston to this port, she had strong head winds to contend with She came the outside passage to give her powers a fair trial. Her daily consumption of fuel is ten tons Anthracite and eleven and a halt tons of Bituminus coal, and under steam alone, averages seven to eight knots per hour against the wind. With canvass she is stiff, fast, dry and weatherly. A scientific gentlemen accompanies the Union on her experimental cruise, for the pur|K>8e cf making himself acquainted with, and testing her ca|?ahilities, which, if thoroughly proved to t^p satisfaction of the government, several more vessels on the same principle will be immediately commenced. Our citizens have an opportunity of Eeeing for themselves, and as she only remains in port a few days, it will be necessary to improve it forthwith Thk Public Health.?A great number of persons are Buffering at present from influenza and general derangement of the health. The very inclement, and disagreeable weather has been the cause of the prevailing indisposition. Avoidance of the night air?light food?and gentle purgatives, constitute, we believe, the beat treatment. The Funeral of the late Mr. Abbott took place yesterday. It was attended by almost all the members of tfee dramatic profession in this city, many of the press, and numerous personal friends|of the deceased. Throughout a long life Mr. Abbott main* tained. in the most extended and best sense of tha term., the.character.of a gentleman. He was a man of fin?* education, attractive manners, and of highly respectable attainments as an actor. His memory will be long cherished by a wide circle of attached friends. Rumored.?The removal of Levi Lincoln, collector of Boston, and[thc appointment of Robt. Kantool, Jr. This{change will doubtless take place, as Mr. Ramtosl has withdrawn his name as a candi date for Congress, from the district in which he resides, East India Squadson.?It is announced officially, that any letters for the Brandywine or St. Louis, that may be forwarded to Mr. Cushing at Boston, previous to the 16th inst., will be taken out to the i squadron. Another Reduction.?The London packet ship Wellington, Capt. Chad wick, sails for London on tli<- 10th inst. She takes out cabin passengers for #75 a head. a Strut ;Swekmnu.?In many parts of the city 'his is bee Dme an obsolete idea?known only to the his ory of the past. For' instance, there is 20th street, bet ween 9th and 10th Avenues?it has not been swei,?t but once during the year 1848, or but once since some time last autumn. It is very near the same with all that part of the city, as we are informed. As to the removal of ashes, why the th ng is tw-ldorn thought of. Aldsrman Purdy mu=t take his coat off, and jacketjioo, if these grievances ttr?- not soon ^remedied. Webb. With all our rivalry and hostility in business, I would be on willing,as yet,to place him on the same level which Moses Y. Beach and his friends seem to occupy. I will give Mr. Webb, therefore, an opportunity to explain in public, and I hope and trust that, on account of former associations, he may clear his skirts of any unfavorable inference growing out of this strange business. Of Beach I have not a further word to Bay at present. He is already in the hands of the Courts of Justice for his beastly attempt to defame a pure and excellent lady, and|he shall soon be in tke hands of another Grand Jury, for the part he has played in * h n r.Lt with RnLa* M kn him in til- nttl. 1 Mru|* Police Development?The Conspiracy enfeldliif Itself. During the last three or four yean the war against the proprietor of the New York Herald?against his own character?and, worse than all, against the character ol his wite and family, has assumed a variety of aspects, both public and private?in the newspapers and out of them?in New York and at certain hotels and watering places. Ol late, however, this war has been approaching a strange crisis, and we give to-day statements just made at the police office, which furnish a clue to one ol the most cold-blooded and atrocious conspiracies to take away the fair name and pure character ol a faithful and alfectionate wife, merely because she had con ntcted herself by the holiest ties with on# who has established a news|>aper that surpasses every other ever attempted inHhis city in patronage.in inlluence, in circulation, and in comprehensiveness ot character. A week or more since a cabman, named George Baker, had the proprietor of this paper arrested lor an alleged assault and battery. On a hearing being given to this complaint, it was dismissed on evidence of its utter falsehood being furnished t? the justice. A few days ago this same Baker was himself arrested on a charge of perjury, (which has already been mentioned,) and in the progress ol this prosecution the following strange developments have been made at the police office: Confession of Baker. State or New Youk, ) City and County of New York, j?. S George Baker, of No. 45 Norm Moors street, ofsaM city ami county of New York, being duly sworn, doth depose an J say, that during last winter a person whose name was unknown to deponent, but who said he was at. tached to the otficu of IVm Jay Haskett,counsel for Moses Y-Beuck, called on deponent, and stated that Haskett wished to se i this deponent. That deponent went to the office o. Haskett, and was told that Moses Y Beach wished to see him; deponent then went to sea Beach, and he anquired of deponeut it he knew about the suit of libel against him (Beach) for attacking Mra. Bennett; deponent answered that he had heard01 it, and Beach then told deponent that he wanted deponent to obtain witnesses for him against the character of Mrs. Bennett, and he woulJ pay deponeut well lor hia servicea. Deponent then spoke about a cab that was held under an execution, issued by James Gordon Bennett, and Beach told deponent that he would see about said cab and have nis lawyer, Haskett, attend to it Beach then gave deponent five dollars, and said *'I want you to render services in getting witnesses to swear against Mrs. Bennett, and there is something to begin with." That Beach afterwards asked deponent if a woman named Mr*. Kane, who resided with deiioneut knew anything about Mrs. Bennett in Dublin, ana depo. nent then toid Beach that she knew her there. Beach then continued day after day, as also his lawyer, Haskett, to urge deponent to produce this person as a witness, in order to injure the character of Mrs Bennett, but depo. nent on enquiry from Mr*. Kane found that she knew nothing avainst the character of Mrs. Bennett. Notwith standing this, this deponent was still urged by Beach and Haskett to bring forward Mrs. Kane in order to use her as a witness against Mrs. Bennett, but deponent did not.? Beach, during an interview with deponent asked il he could tell all the places where deponent had conveyed Mrs. Bennett in his cab, and deponent gave him a list of each and every place. On the day that deponent went to Mr. Bennett's office, on Friday, 10th inst.,and after depo nent had left said office deponent went to sen Haskett, and told him that he had been to see Mr. Bennett, and had some difficulty with him in the office. Haskett (told deponent to goto Beach, which deponent did, and deponent there stated the interview between deponent and Bennett. Beach then said he would go and see Haskett, and left his office in a great hurry, telling deponent to go to Haskett's office soon afterwards ; deponent then went to Haskett's office, (and was sent to the office of Mr. L. Robinson, in Mr. Cod wise's office, in Liberty street, near Nassau. Deponent then went to the office ot Robinson where the affidavit, chargiuglBonnett with assault and battery upon deponent, was drawn up by Robinson and signed by deponent at the police office, as deponent believes. This deponent further states * hat he was urged to commence the prosecution for assault and battery against Mr. Bennett, by Moses Y.Beach; and when this deponent told Beach that he had uo money to go on with it Beach said that he would attend to all that. This deponent further states that notwithstanding all the attempts made to urge him to procure witnesses to testify against the character of Mrs. Bennett, and the inducements held out by Beach and his lawyers for that purpose, yet this deponent knows nomiug againstjinoscnaracter 01 .virs. ocuneii, nor couia not find any person who coald bear such testimony. OBO- BAKER. Sworn to hetore me, May 23d, 1943. Milk Pibxer, Special Justice. Stste or New York, \ City\ani County of New York, n. J George Biker, of No. 45 North Moore itreet, of said city and county of New York.being duly sworn, doth depose and say that Mrs. Ellen Kane came to board with deI onent about the first of May, 1943, and was recommended to deponent's wife by Mrs. Stewart, of Hudson street.? That some time after she came to board with deponent she told deponent that she was acquainted with the wife of James Gordon Bennett while she lived in Dublin,Mrs.Brnnettthen being a child. That sinoe the time that Moses Y. Beach was indicted for libel upon the wife of James Gordon Bennett, numerous attempts havs been made by said Beach, and Wm. Jay Haskett,hisccunsel, to induce depo. neatto procure Mrs. Kane as a witness to testify against the character of Mrs. Bennett. That inducements were held out by said Hsskett to give her employ ment in copying law papers, which deponent was authorised to make, and also urged deponent to procure her ^presence at the otkee ef Haskett. That deponent presuming that Beach would make arrangements to purchase the cab held in execution by JamesO. Bennett, did not do as desired, as he was satisfied that Mr* Kane knew nothing against the character ot Mrs. Bennett, having often teld deponent that she;did not, in conversation held between her and deponent. That the inducement held out to deponent to pro cure the teatimony of Mra. Kane waatliat the cab should he procured fortdeponent andfplaced in-his possession ? That Beach enquired particularly of deponent during the conversations held between depooent and aaid Bench whether he knew the#waiter? that were employed in Mr. Bennett's family, and if ao, to send them to his (Beach's) office. That deponent replied that he di 1 know tome that had lived there and meeting Henry Farley, who had lived with Mr. Bennett, in the itreet one day, depenent sent Farley to the office of the said Beach, telling hian that Beach wishedto see him. That a few days afterwards deponent ?aw Farley in the street, who met depo nent and said to deponent "1 am no good to Beach; I know nothing against Mrs. Bennett." "niat afterwards depo. ?ent saw Beach, and he told deponent that Farley had been there tint he knew nothing about Mrs Bennett. Af ter this Beach never made any more enquiries of dope nent aheut the waiters That this deponent was sent lor, time sfter time, by said Hasketqfor the ptirimse of procnr ing the testimony of Mra Kane and o'hers; and finally de ponenttold said Haskett that he would not bring any Indv tn hianrfi ?*> *iwl Rrarh ntt^r that sai'l that ilennnrnt hail I (nil*-*] to perform hit agreement an J deponent said that he thought i' was ali a humbug and lliat naitbsr Beach nor Ifaakett intend*.! to obtain deponent's cab. Ilaakt tt hat never tent to deponent to procure the attendance ol Mr? Kane tince tba rattisul of w itnea. to do ao. And further this deponent saitta not. OEO. BAKER. Sworn before me the 34th of May. 1843. Mil* Pa ultra, Special Justice. Examination of Halter. City and County of \tw York, M. George Baker, leing examined before Justice Parker I on the annexed charre, and being informed of hit rights, answer* an follow* Question? What 1* your age. place of birth, residence, and what do you do for a bring 7 Answer?\ am 3d years old, wat horn in England, live in Franklin near Greenwich itrect, anil drive a cab for a living. Question?Did you, on the 10th of May la*t, make an af fidavit at the Police Office before Juitice Parker, and in that affidavit testify that you wai aiiaulted and beaten by Jame* Gordon Bennett, and is the affidavit now nhowr you a copy of the.one^so tnade by you at the Tolice Office 7 Answer?Yea, ?ir. Question?Ha* anything intervened between the time f making laid afli 1 ivit and the preient to cause yon to balieve that you mav have made an error in the same 7 Answer?There may have been an error in them, be cauie they were not read ov. r te me'underitandingly at | the timethey were w ritten. Question?Have you ever read the affidavit, or has any perion read it to you, ao made before Justice Parker I Answer?No, sir, I have not read it myself, but Mr. Vultee read it to me in a hurried manner. Question?Who wrote the affidavit, and jwhen waa it aigued by you 7 - A Mr. Robinson, in Libortv street, wrote the affidavit; I do not recollect whon I ligried it. Quatfton?Are the contentt of the affidavit, which you ao made, true 1 Jinrwtr-By advice of my counsel, Pdacline answering any further questions. GEO. BAKER. Taken before me, June 3d, lbl3. Milk Fsaaaa, Baker was fully committed after thia examination, in default of bail, in the sum of $600. We do not deem it necessary to recapitulate the circumstances of the deep plot which appears to have been attempted to ruin the high character ol an excellent wile, merely to reach her husband Its cold-blooded atrocity cannot be exceeded in the criminal annals of any country. On lull enquiry, we learn that this Baker was formerly in the domestic service ol James Watson Webb, of the Courier tr Enquirer, and that Mr. Webb declared yesterday, or the day before, that he would have been his bail, but for fear of being connected publicly in this sorry business. We also understand that Mrs Kane, who says she whs offered 850 to testify against the character of a lady ohe only knew when a child, has also been an inmate or nurse in (he household ol Webb, and it further appears that 'he wasrecotnmended to board at Baker's by Mrs.Stewart, the sister-in-law ol Webb, the lady who called herself the "deputy-lawyer" in the famous Lispnnard will case. We mention these matters, believing them to be Mrictly fans?but if there be'any error, most cheerfully correct it We also Mate that we are as yet unwilling to draw any inference from these facta against the honorable purposes or intentions of ,Mr.

davits and examination before the Police. But the crisis has now come. It is now time to | lay open to the world the detestable conspiracy which has existed for years against the proprietor of ' this paper, among several of the newspapers and edi- I tors of New York. We shall proceed next week, ' at our leisure, andungown these abominable efforts from first to last?ab ovo usque mala. The Courier fy Enquirer?the late Evening Star,the late Union, both by M. M. Noah?the Courier dee Elate Unit, with all their editors, cliques, and seperute efforts, both public and private, shall be now laid bare before the community. Thisshall be done dispassionately but^firmly. City Intelligence. Hobhible Outbsoe?Attempt to procure Jibortion.? One of the worst and most atrocious cases of this most unnatural of crimes was brought to light yesterday at the tipper police otfice. It appears that a French Canadian, named Joseph Famcon, engineer on board the Saratoga steamboat, seduced a girl named Elizabeth Kinney, aged 21 years, in the month of February, and continued hia intimacy until the unfortunate girl became encient<. On her communicating to him her situation, the fiend, for uch he only can be called, proposed to produce abortion, which she at once and firmly refused, preferring to'euffer the pain and consequences of her illicit lore, rather than dare the divine vengeance by adding to it'the crime of abortion. He, however, determined to accomplish bis object at all hazards, and against her consent. To etfec4 this, be at several different times committed the most iuhuman outrages upon her person, such as placing her on a chair opposite him and holding her hands in his; then applying his foot to the region of her stomach, and working the body of his unfortunate victim against it with all his force. Again, he would seize her by the waist, which he would compress into the compass of a span, until the ?;irl fainted away. To still further lengths he went at ast?but we forbear publication of the recital of his barbarity. Sufficient to say, that he succeeded but too well, ami on the 18th of May the girl was delivered of a stillborn child. The distress of miad, harsh treatment, and the premature birth so reduced the victim that she was on the point ot death; but by the kind treatment of her physician, who was ignorant of the cause, she recovered so far as to leave her house in Fifth stroet, and apply at the upper police for an order to be admitted to the hospital, and she narrated the story of her wrongs to the keep, ei's wife; this was communicated te one of the police magistrates, who had the girl's affidavit taken, together with that of the woman ia whose bouse she was living during her unfortunato intercourse with Faincon. He was arrested yesterday, and on a full investigation of the facts, was committed in default of bail to a large amount, to await his trial. The wretch has a wife and several children in Canada, and we lesrn that they have just arrived to find hia occupying a felon's cell, it is but justice to the physician who attended at theaccouchment, to state that he was kept in perfect ignorance of the causes of the injuries inflicted.on the body of his patient. A Man Drowned at the Jersey Citt Ferrt Slit, voot or Courtlandt Stbekt.?A melancholy iCOhltllt SOW* red on Thursday night last; about half past nine o'clock, at the Ferry Slip, foot of Courtlandt street, by which a very respectable citizen, by trade a tallow chandler,named Robert hinley. aged 43 years, a native of Ireland, lost bis I life. It appears that he left bis boat ding house, at the cor n?rof Pearl and Kimstrsets, to visit* irienil at Jersey City?he paid his tare, and supposing the boat was in, he wHiked ort the bridge, and before he oould be rescued was drowned. The ferry master hearing the cry of a man overboard, ran to his assistance with a boat hook, whieh the unfortunate mau held fast as long as he eould, but finally became exhausted and sunk. His body was recovered in about an hour afterwards by grappling. The coroner held an inquest over it yesterday, when the jury returned a verdict "that the deceased came to his death by accidentally walking off the bridge at the toot of Courtlandt street Ferry, in consequence of the insuiliciency of light upon said bridge, thereby being drowned. Notwithstanding the many accidents which occur at the several ferry slips, because of their being so wretchedly lighted, no pains have, we believe, been taken tn remedy the evil complained of, and we hope the attention of the Common Council will be given to this matter at an early period, in order that some means may be adopted to compel the ferry owners to guard against such casualties in future. No less than four persons have been drowned Irem various ferry slips duriag the past year, from like negligence on the part of ferry masters. Shifmax, in the Citt Prison.?This eccentric individual, whose late trip to the .South caused such a pauic among the brokers m Wall street, was yesterday brought on from Philadelphia, by officer Denniston, on a requisition from the Oovernor, and is new safely lodged in charge of Mr. Keeper Fallon of our city prison. Charok ok Perjury.? William A. Ryker, a confectioner, opposite the Tombs, went before his honor the Recorder, u few days since, for the purpose ol going bail, ami madeaftidavit'that he was possessed of real and personal property of the value of $1000, in this city, aud also in New Jersey?describing the property in the latter to consist ol a house and two lots in Trenton. Officer Rely ea was sent to investigate tho case, and it turned out that ho did not possess such property, and he was accordingly arrested yesterday, and, in default of bail, committed. A Phii.adelfhia Picefoces.t.? Some time ago, a fellow named F. (ward Hammond alias Simpson, fled from Philadelphia where he had committed a robbery , but be mauaged to keepdark until last night, about twelve o'clock, wh?n Justice Matsell, neompanied by officers Baker and Stokfly, happened to light upou him in a house in Cher ry street, known as a sort of rendezvous. He was accordingly committed to the Tombs, to await the requisition from the Governor ol Pennsylvania, when ho will ho sent on. A fair exchange?they give us Shipman, we return thrm Hammond, and so justice gets her due. Circuit Court. B>'lort> Judge Kent. Ju*it 3 ?Masterton 4* Btnith, vs. t/ie City of Brooklyn.? Tbnciai' was up this morning by Messrs. Wood and Lord, and the Judge delivered his charge, in the courie ol which he remarked,that thi* cane involved hut few facta, and no very uncertain rules ol law. By the original contract theCitytof Brooklyn agreed topayMasterton It Smith the sum of $^71,000 for the supply of mat hie for their City Hall. Also, that all the benefit* and profits arising out of thi* Job, were as truly the property of Maaterton and Smith as anv ol their real estate, or any other possible property. This he conceives to be the rule of law applicable to this case.? The contract was made?the rights and the obligations were mutual, as in the case of contracts between individuals. The contract was broken by the city of Brook, lyn, and the city must respond in damages. Asto the rule of damages, the Judge charged as follows?that you must give the party an absolute indemnification for the loss he has sustained, and the gain he has missed; Smith k Masterton are entitled to recover the profits which they would have made, had they been allowed to go on and finish the |contract I see no reason to impute bed faith to Masterton k Smith. The witnesses testify that trom 30 to 35 percent is a fair rate of profit for contractors to make in such a contract.Some of the wi'netses testified that in one or two of the years,say in 1840,in consequence i .r ... ... it... ... tv.,. ... I..?I would him; run up as high as 40 per cent ;*nd in one year less than'JO per cent. In relation to Messrs. Kain k Morgan, you must adopt the same rule ol damages, that is, the city of Brooklyn must respond in damages in the same amount as Messrs. Masterton St Smith are liable for to Kain k Morgan, lor the non.fulftlment ot the contract with them. Verdict for?plaintirt $71,939 99. Court for the Correction of Errors* This Court meets to-day in the Board of Aldermen's chamber. They will probably sit until the 4th of July. They meet for the purpose ot hearing writs ol Error from the Supreme Court. The calendar is Tory large, and will not pro bably bo entirelydisposed of thia term New enor.aitd Society?Bunker IIill Celebration.?This Society held a special meeting last evening, at the Astor House, for the purpose of making arrangements to celebrate the 17ih June, at Bunker Hill. Moses H. Grinnell was called to the chair, George W. Betts, Secret y. Resolutions were passed to attend the celebration on the 17th, and'a committee of seven were appointed to carry the resolutions into effect. This committee is coinposed of Messrs. Moses H. Grinnell, John Thomas, Simeon Draper, J. A. Underwood, J. L. Lord, George Curtts, and George W. Bet is. We understand that an invitation was extended to the New York Light Guards to escort the delegation to Boston, and that the invitation was accepted. Chatham Theatre.?By reference to the bill for thi? "vening we were agreeably surprised to find the talented and fascinating lady manageress and old favorite, Mrs. Thorne, announced for the gay nnd sprightly Harriet Arlington. Mrs. T. has just recovered from protracted illness, which has for many months kept from the board9?of this Theatre a peculiar line of characters,which none but herself could ho well supply. No doubt her re-appearance will be wa-mly and numerously welcomed. Mr W. G. Jones, whose personations of the sailor character are inimitable, will commence an engage. 1 rnent this evening in a piece called " The Pride of the Ocean." Hill and Wood also appear. Dbmi'stkh's Conckr t last night nt the Society Libnuy, wbb attended hy rt large und fashionable audience. The Mit.-H-d Gumming appear to have improved greatly, and sang with much spirit, feeling and eflect. Several of their songs were enthusiastically encored. Dempster himseli was in eacellent voice, and as usual elicited great applause. This en. tertainment should be repeated. Naval.?The independent sloop Fire Fly, 6 guns, bearing the broad pennant of Commodore Newton, was at Port Ponchartrain the 24th inst , bound on a cruize to various ports, islands, bays, inlets, gulfs, oceans, >Sec. It is the intention ot this vessel to visit Mobile in the course of three or four days, to re plenish her stock of stores, and then take a cruize down the Gulf ot Mexico. List of officers?G. W. Brndberry, Captain, John Calder, Lieutenant; Samuel Forgay, Sailing Master; James Thorns, Passed Midshipman; W. W. White, Gunner; E.C. Storm, Purser; H. G. Pearson, Captain's Clerk. {X?- M'SELLE CALVE AND THE OPERA?Lsst sight the Saloon was crowded to excess, we should think more so than on any previous night. The Prima Donna waa in most excellent voice,) and sang, aa usual, most sweetly and effectively. She nightly gains in popularity with her many admirers?crowded houses must he a natural consequence. Upon the style and taste with which these Operas are produced, every department is admirably filled, and Nibla was right in making the "sweet alliance" of music and poetry the promimcnt attraction oi his establishment this maimer; it is a praiseworthy undertaking, and its result, tho foundation perhaps of an Opera in New York. We understand that the grand Opera ot , ? ij /luwiiui Voir" is in nrenai ation. anil will be nroducnit early neat week. To night Lc Oamin ih Parii, in which young Richer is so excellent, and Lti Rendez vous Hourftois, known on the American stage as the Rendezvous, will conclude the entertainments. Madame Le Court and M'selle Lagier, both appear. (&- LIFE AND HEALTH BEFORE EVERYTHING. ?This maxim cannot be disputed?there would be no enjoyment in this world without health, and nothing should be left undone to preserve it. Slight colds are the origin ot more fatal diseases and death than all other complaints combined, in the United States. A peculiarity of climate which attacks the lungs with fatal certainty, unless attended to in time, causes cough, and then terminates in co-.sumption. J. l'esso & Son's Compound Hoarhound C ndy is a certain cure lor any cold if used in time?in this rests the grand secret, and should not bo forgotten. Itisptitupin handy packages, and con be carried in the pocket. It is sold at 45 Division and 6-2 9Broadwav. DR. ROGERS REQUESTS US TO SAY That he has practiced medicine as a physician for thirty years. During this long period, of his practice he has made use of various kinds of remedies for colds, hoarseness and that distressing complaint, the whooping cough, and he believes with as good success as physicians in geueral, and, after all, he finds none as successful as Pease's Hoarhound Candy. It is sold at 45 Division street, 10 Astor House, and 110 Broadway. ifltanis Va Q f nd/snn DniLlinwa Dhiln !? . n^Diui ? ?cn/fi| 11V> M L/cu^ui uuuuiU|n, A uiiauci|?uja, Redding 8c Co., No. 9 rttate street, Boston; Dexter, 67 State street, Albany; Weed St Waters, Troy; Haldeman, Louisville, Ky. ft?- ONLY G1YE IT A FAIR TRIAL -If recple would take this method there would be bo reason to complain of humbug. A. Oramlj.-an's Celebration Consultations for the human hair, No. 1 Barclay street. A. Grand jean appreciates and combines with circumspection all the prescriptions given in the best anthors, giving no preference to his own remedies, except where the ease requires it, and where, moreover, experience for so many years confirms its efficacy. (XT-DR. WISTAR'S BALSAM OF WILD CHERRY. The wild cherry tree will soon become the emblem of health. Its triumph over consumption, coughs, colds, asthma, croup, and liver complaint, is now complete. It cures those diseases when all other remedies fail. Clergymen, physicians, and editors commend it as the best remedy ever known to man. Dr. Skillman of Boundbrook, N. J., uses tho balsam in his practice for all lung and liver affections, when too obstinate to yield to other remedies. Dr. Hoffman, Huntingdon, Pa., cured a child of Paul Schweebla, of asthma with it, after he declared he could do no more with his medicine, and the child must die. Thomas Read, Esq., merchant, and Dr. Hoffman, both certify to thia astonishing cure. A. Williams F.sq., counsellor at law, 69 William street, was cured of the asthma of 34 years standing, by only one bottle of the balsam. Hundreds have been restored to perfect health by this balsam, after the last ray of hope from other medicines had fled. We publish facts only?we state only true cures, and have no occasion to bolster up this raedi. cine by the customary array of forged certificates. Price $1 pur bottle. Sold .only at 135 Fulton street, corner of Nassau, New York ; and at tho publication office, 1?7 Hudson street; Mrs. Hayes, Brooklyn; Badger, Newark; Dexter, Albany ; Post li Willis, Rochester. W7- GEN.TOM THUMB'8 GRAND HOLIDAY !This illustrious ;little .hero bus positively fixed upon today for the last of his stay in New York, and his farewell benefit. On this occasion, the Manager has assembled tho most extraordinary combination of attractions. There will bo the Aerial Garden, with its balloons, fire-woiks and illuminations; three splendid saloon performances, at II, 4 and 8 o'clock; the Boston Quartette Club In the evening; tho visit of the Naval Apprentices from the North Carolina Line-of-battle-ship; and the grand conjunction of the little General with the giant girl.at Peale's Museum, ?uo win pay uin a palling villi. ine interview will, uo doubt, be of the molt affecting characterise? "MY POOR BACK,"' Mid a friend of our? tko other day, "it paini me sadly; the leant motion i* distres tec,and all I do for it Rivet no relief." We advised him to try one of the genuine Sherman' Poor Man'a Platters. He did to, and in twenty four hours he waa perfectly cured. We have known many say they would not he without this Plaster for any MUf. In fact it has performed wonders, aad that too where everything else fail, ed. Who will sutler trom pain or weakness in the back, loins, aide, breast, or any part of the body, when they ran cure it tor 19} cents? or who will sutler frem rheumatism or lumbago,, when Sherman's Plaster would cure it in a lew hours? Thereis.no exaggeration about it, but there certainly is much deception used to impose the worthless imitations upon the unsuspeeting. Therefore see that you get the genuine Sherman's Poor Man's Plaster, from 106 Nassau at; 237 Hudson st; 188 Bowery; 77 East Broadway ; 139 Fulton St. Drooklyn, or 89 Chesnut street, Philadelphia. Sp- WE ARE A NATION OF HARD F.ATF.R8, and the consequence is that seven out of every ten of ua, are daily suffer ing more or leas from indigestion, incipient or confirmed dyspepsia and hileotis attacks ; all manifesting themselves by a greater or less degree of derangement ol th *. atomach a d bowels, orof the head. It is generally known that for all such cases, whether the result of previous excesses, by which the tone of these organs has hten lost, or of recent imprudence, Longley's Panacea is the sovereignest icmnly in the world ? it operates like a charm, imparling strength, obviating costiveness, dispelling pain, and giving health. Besides, in that most distressing disease, the Asthma, it is nearly an infallible cure. Advertisement In another column?for sale at 3d7 Broadway. OlT-BHAMPOOINO-HIGHLY IMPORTANT TO OENTLEMEN.?"Personal cleanliness u source of comfort." Edward Phalon, Hairdresser and Wigmaker, would call the attention el gentlemen to his plan ot cleansing tha head from dandruff and renovating the growth of the hair byAis unrivalled mode of Shompooing, a system imperfectly practised by some ef his profession. He has introduced a new feature of a copper cylinder, heated hy gas, over which are heated his cloths, which are used in rubbing the hair, causing it to dry immediately, prevent ing cold thereby. The price charged by some has deterred many from enjoying so "expensivo a luxury." His price?only 36 cents?and the attention given the subject by himsi lf and assistants, cannat fail to statisfy alt who may favor him with a trial that it is the best and only method of preventing premature baldness and decay ef the hair. riialon's Hairdrcssing Saloon, 214 Broadway, opposite St. Paul's. Who wants for three shillings a ?|ut'nui.i urnn or jeuy raven natr, Hoft. dark and silky .such na lew mortals wear 1 Reader, you may suppose from the beadiBg of this advertisement that we are putting a useless article, not *i, we could not afford to do it lor the low price we aell thia; it ia uaualto charge a dollar, but we aell thua that rich and poor may try it, well knowing it ia all represented. Here are the positive qualities of Jonea' Coral Hair Reiterative: if only used for embellishing or dressing the hair it gives it a beautiful silky, soft feeling and appear, ance to it, and will keep it in ordertwioe as long as any other article. It positively forces the hair to grow, stays its tailing, cures scurf or dandruff, and makes light, red or grey hair grow naturally durk. Give it one trial Hold, price 8, ft or H shillings a bottle, at the sign of the American Ragle, S3 Chatham street, N. Y., in Philadel phia l>y Zieber, Ledger Buildings, in Boston by Red. ding, 8 State street, Albany, A7 State street,or 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn, where may be had the famous Italian Chemioal Soap, for curing eruptions, and clearing tha skin. (fcy-REV. 8. C. HENRY, Pastor of tho Presbyterian Church of Cranbury, N. J., is referred to for the estraordinavy effects of Hay's Linament from Comstock Si Co. 31 Courtland street, in subduing a ease of long standing and severe Piles. The same gentleman has also tho Magical Pain Extractor salve from the same place, which is a sovereign remedy for all bums, or scalds, and every kind of external sore. The following certificate was left with us a few days ago with liberty to publish it:?"From a sense of feeling towards my fellow citixens, I think it my duty to make known thefollowlng facts?I have been troubled with the piles for ten years, and during that time have tried every thing offered to the public, for that distressing complaint, but without any effectual cure, until I met with your Hay's Linament, whichfgave me almost immediate relief I continued using it. until completely cured, and have not since been troubled with them an hour?I strongly recommend it to every person afflicted with that dreadful dlaease. Chirlks Sfarrt, Minister of the Gospel, 3 First Avenue, N. YThe following family medicines to ha had as above:? Dr. Comitock s Vermifuge, entirely vegetable, and na bad effects can possibly srif: from its use?Price 3ft cents per bottle. A warranted cure for the sick headache. Oldridge's Balm of Columbia stops the hair falling out, and restores it nguin; alao keeps the head clean ana free trom dandruff. Comstock k Co's T'nrc Extract of Stsiaparilla, for puri fying the blood: warranted as good as any sold at f I per bottle, Just half the price,?vix., AO cents per bottle? $* per dozen. Dr. Bartholomew's summer cordial for children*?, summer complaints? price 3ft conta per bottle. All the above invaluable medicines to he had only In this city at 31 Courtland atreot, naar Broadway, and of Agent* all through the country- only be sure that you find the lac simile of Comstock It Co. All without that luuns are counterfeit and worthies*. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Treasury Notes OuTiTiDumu, Jane 1.1848?Amount as per the records of this office, viz 01 the issues prior to the 3Ut August, 1943, $9 016,161 99 Of Note* issued under the act of 31st Aug., 1^. " 3,910,740 66 11 40 * Deduct cancelled notes in the hands of the ' ' Accounting Officers, 19,800 72 OH,007,086 73 Treasury Department, Register's Office, June 1,1848. T.L. SMITH, Reg. Tr*y of U. 8. Sale* of Stocks at Philadelphia Yesterday. $14,270 State 0's, various rears, 60; $17,000 do 1804, 40J; 199shares Oirard Bank,7; 113do do,ads 11,7; 600 dodo, t?fc; Mia 40 (10, 81; 30 Mauul & MOCK Ban It, 10: 13 ao i.ehigh, 10; 10 <lo Farm St Mech Bank, 34J; $3,600 Lehigh 6's, 1043,44; 3 aharea Philadelphia k Trenton, 66; $850 Near County O'i, 1860.93; $600 State 61,167$, 49; 60 aharea Wilmington RR, 11). Alter Board?30 aharea Bank U States, flj; 10 do Farmera' and Mechanics' Bank, 84|; 96 do Vickaburg Bank, 3; 7 do Union Bank of Tennessee, 67. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. HPHII.adelphia, Jnn? 2?-in Suihu, Wssaatt, Arvcibo; Dill "?'ker. Gurus, Troy; Friends, Holchina.' nerrylia'S, Mr. aiMiMoac, J14ue 1?CM Sots, [9*] Oodt>?i?o0, Peraambuco and .1 mai; Bnllr, [ ilrl Maaiera, Rarbadon and a mkt; ('rthutnberl .u??, Naaoa, Chailestun. 8id Puihe. I Br] "orter, St Sit-phaiia, NB; May Flower,Thompson. Barbadoea; G.nzs, Soule, and Chatham, Dana, Boston: Pi ueaix, Fny, Kiufiton, Ja. UcoanaTowif, DC. May 3:?Ait Arenzamendi, Bjstoa; Augustus. K iat|>ort; Foreat, Newburypoit. ci j i*.K 1VA1 May 31?Arr Columbia, Boiton; Scituale, do. old Coral, Thomaaton. ClBRISTOL'S 3ARSAPARILLA?Proof upon proof of the efficacy of Bristol's Compound is brought daily or ita all-powerful etlicacy in reatoringthe organa of health by its life-giving principles. Read the following :? ?[CoPJl. New York May 30th, 1S-13. Mr. C. C. Briatol?Dear Sir: In compliance with the dcairea.if my companion. I make the loiiowing atatemeut lor tho information efyeuraelf and autfering humanity of the great benefit-received by my companion, through the ua? of your valuable Compound or Saroaparilla. sho had been greatly afflicted in varioua waya, for mora than fourteen yeara, at timea hslpleaa, produced by inward weakness and general debility, such as females are subject to. One attack after another dually brought her to a state of uselesanesa. In addition to the numeroue efforts of physicians to cure her, every remedy that we could hear of was employed, but all alike failed to restore her to the enjoyment of health, or lesson her severe affliction. For the last four yeara her existence was burthensome to her. In addition to her numerous complaints, one of which was the black jaundice, she was fast wasting with the distressing complaint, the piles, from which she had suffered for years. Not knowing what to do more tban had been done for her?all looking dark and gloomy?at this crisis a ray of hope appeared in her case. A friend stated to me that if she would take Bristol's Sarsanarilla it would surely effect a cure in her case. I immediately purchased six bottles, and it and its eltects have been sucn as to restore to my companion her long lost health. She is now a hearty woman, having taken two dozen bottles of your Sarsaparilla. We attribute her cure solely to your truly valuable medicine; 4 and we, therefore, with great pleasure, recommend it as a medicine that may be relied on in cases like the above. ?, We will further take pleasure in giving what information we possess to any who may desire to know the same. Yours, respoatfully, JOHN W. GOULD, Manufacturer and Dealer in Segars, No. 893 Second St.. Now York. To C. C. Bristol, Esq. Sold, wholesale and retail, by'William Burger, Drug- , gist, 60 Courtlandt street. For list of City Agents, see last page. Ul/- i til. 1 Aun US 1HI IU WIS is the "Oiant Oirl" at Peale's New Yerk Museum. There ia enough of her te form tha topic of conversation for six months to come. The vast number of persons who visit her sufficiently attest how extraordinary an attraction she is. She surpasses all conception. There will be a performance to-day at o'clock, when, in addition to the Giant Girl, Signor Blitz, Mr. Brower, Miss Adair, Miss Blanchard and La Petite Cerito appear. Need we predict a crowded house 1 Signor Blitz leaves by the Boston Boat this evening?so those who wish to witness his wonderful feats, must avail themselves of the present op* portunity. MONK V MAUKBT. Ftlday, Jane a?? P. M, The news from abroad is decidedly in a more favorable character to American interests than any which has reached us for years. This is chiefly owing to working of the currency, which fer the last returns stood as follows Ingush r*rsa Cuhusncv. Jipril 29. March SI. Inc. Deer. Bank of Koglaud, ?20,379 000 ?19.539,00(1 ?790,000 ? Private Bints. 4,990,606 4,716,506 27 3 500 ? Joint block link, 3,.11 4'3 2,863.98) 218,464 ? Scotland. Chartered, r'ivaie, ?utl Jon.t fliock Banks, J,487,311 2,457,604 29,707 ? I alt land Bauk of Irelind, S,153,150 3,085,100 67,9,50 ? Private and Joiul Block Banks, 1.971,750 2,019,740 ? 41,990 ?36,042,965 ?34,681.236 ?1,409,619 104,000 Bullion in Bauk, 11,316,000 11,420,000 This presents an increase in the circulation. At the same time some improved demand fer money for business purposes wee felt. The Banking Circular remarks " Tns only difference we can rsport in discount transactions is that many prime kills were discounted by the Broker* at the rate ol 1] percent per ei.uum, when money was at the lowest in value, whereas they will now take in none at lets than '2 percent; and those who tiring them manifest less disposition to bargain and ,beat dowu the price of their money supplies. The rate of money has for nine months been at these exceedingly low rates,although the country bsnks, as seen above,have brought their circulation very low. The Lancashire joint stock Banks issue ne bills, but procuiedis. connts from the Bank ot Kuglsnd and uss its bills. Tha other county banks issue their own bills, but in the stsgna. tion of business the dsmaud for them was small. Tha cheap uch ui ujwncy imu aw iimi ?uuiiu?icii utuv iu LIKCIilDiri whore the influence of the Btuk of England ia directly lelt. The ?It act ia seen in tbo riaa in cation and other Amaiicsn[produce to an extent which roiaaatha atya on hand, and on the way near (600,000,000 additional to be received ou thu aide. Following thia movement,tlie other banka will )>uali out their airculation, and trade retire in al the diatricta The abundance at naoney here produced ejaculation in stocks ao suddenly as to excite anrprise in London, where men are much more slaw iu their actions. There are evident symptoms now oithe progress of a girat stock speculation there. The market was feverish; Consols (ell 1 per cent, and recovered. The holdoraef American stocks became much more firm; the struggles of bulls and bears more vigorous; all giving indications that ahundanco of money, although muck more slowly, Is producing the same inevitable effect which it has here vir , e spirit of speculationjwhich will absorb all stocks, good and bad, in its vortex, when ths chances are tkat American stocks will recover their character, mora especially as David Leavitt, Esq., with Mr. JsuJon, follow* ed by Gen. Green, and backed by Messrs. Oakley k Ryan, will arrive in succession, eaoh bearing the olive-branch of ftnanciul compromise. The following will shew the progress of prices taken promiscuously from the list:? Pricks or Stocks in LonDon. D'v'J. Pricei Jlpril 14 May II. j>?r Capital, par per iinn, L thaie. A. $. i. A t d r.-ov. ilk.Ireland 500.0CO 23 43 I 0 44 I 9 9 Union nk. London 3.son nun ,S ? 17 6 10 o I 6 Koval 11 illk d > 2.400,000 100 106 .0 0 ICR 0 0 0 Gluaow J't. Si'k 1 .100.000 ao T 10 0 S 15 0 s Allilnce'M v. lus. 5 lino 000 3 5 13 0 1006 Oli.be " 1,000 OliO IM> 1?5 0 0 130 0 0 fi I on aerial Fire Ids. 1.000.000 50 170 0 0 iRO 0 0 tpr Korel K ichanie r,00.215 ? 158 1 0 If,7 14 0 5 L'nd'n AS.W. ltR- 1.800,400 41 0? 10 0 45 5 0 3H< North Midliiid 1,304,000 100 67 0 0 60 0 0 3 Coventry Canal 50 000 100 296 0 0 198 0 0 31 Grand Jonctiao 1,1(0,109 ISO 130 10 0 141 0 0 7 E.kW. India Deck 483 750 100 1J6 on 1*7 15 0 SK L"ii'bin " 3,238,310 100 93 0 0 93 10 0 3>t Mr IC^iltenne'a 11 1.062 752 100 107 0 0 107 1.5 O 5nr These exhibit enormous prices, and a marked advance, and represent almost every business?canals and railways* the internal communication, the docks, the shipping, the insurance offices, and hanks' general trade?the prices of these all so high that few yield 3 per cent. With th<> basis oithe paper currency in a strong position, the foundation of enormous speculation is laid, subject only to political events and the crops. The oxpose of the Chancellor, shows a deficit of revenue ot ?3,000,000, notwithstanding the ?#,000,000 de* rived from income tax. Foreign bills showed some advance. Hates oi?n:HAsat at the Liadis# Cities. Ktrff Hamburg, May IS, 184J. Amsterdam, 2m 31.11 stivers VJr ? *>Paris I8?K cents ,, JI>London 1I.UM marcs As. banco- j/. stg Genoa, 3m 190 7* cents In. Lcuhoni 2" ,lr" KW.mJjance Pirn's, May 13. K.V.V.V.V.V. ass::.:::::::Ifc? JlmatrrHam, May 12. p?. Mi ISgrotcs for 3 francs. rrv 3.1 l ie do " i p. T nnllon florins A stivers- " U. six. ()v-non 4ii 13-10 cents of florins Jj llirunonva. Lri torn London^ May 16. B,u"rriYiin"'-3 I25J4 j lloriu* fcrth ? fo* M. ?tf. Ux'mbuui 13.13H mare* It* banco " t do i.,rj4 13.117)4 franc* and cent* " 1 do I.Ubon, 60dg M* |*?nc? ate " 1 milrea (trnoa, 3m M.W)i lire ne. fc cent* 1 *t?. Lmliorn ! 30.73 lira ' 11. ?tg. Hullum prr tt. (lold itandard* * 77 f flilrer do 11)% J4. A. dollar* *4 #)? I#on **"? ' Bofota k Mil, do* '14 Poiwyan do* 14 ,