Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 20, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 20, 1843 Page 2
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t, and for the middling qualities of American somewhat higher terms have been paid, though it ii not deem od neMtir; U< Iilii tke quotation* i per lb. Biuzils rxaaaiu st?ady- Tfce sal. s ol the week have confuted ol M.MO bales. viz, SO,240 American. 2,'iSO Bruzl-, 1.200 Cgvptian. 7o Weet iudia, ko? and i,7W> fc >st India, kc I r-l i'i. 'l in the loreguing are J b "0 American, taken by sjteculaora. J ily 2* ? The demand for Cetton hai proved leas e*tauaive than during the preceding week, b'lt the market ha? not tv anted flr-iineta, and, on the whole, fair amount ?I busine?s lias been transacted. In atl inatancec have our la?t qaotn'ioni been ob'uined for American d> scrip tion? S ir?-s have also supported their previous valee ai ukewi?e have Bra? il and Egyptian, and the lewcr qualities ot the latter are less abundantly tillered at present The general opinion here regarding the new crop is that it will prove a light one, which cause? holders to displaymuch confidence, and prices, it is anticipated, haverear.bthe lowest point ot the ?ea?on. Speculators have pur ' uoM-a ,i ohi American. ?n<l the a?le? aitogeiner, ion weok. hive comprUed 38,V70 bnlei, ol which 21,060 were American, l.iio uracil, 1.160 Egyptian, MO ffeit India, kts., and S 690 Kaat India, &c. Aufun i ?A fair amount of bti*ine?? ha* taken place in Cotton *ince Friday, the -.'Sih ult. The market ha> not exhinited any new feature, and price* remain a? previously q >ote.I. The account* by the Overland Mail are deemed favourable iu a commercial point of view, and are calculated to impart more bri*kne?sto manufacture*. The ailei (hi. week hare comprised about -JS 000 bale*, of wMch sp-cuIutors have taken about 3,200 biles. Salt* week ending Week ending July it, X.itU July 28, 2S.370 O00 Sea Island. Hil a in 510 BWa2fl 211 Stained do, 7 a 0 30 ti a 9 l/lu"id' SU 4610 3&5K 6770 Mobile, Sic. 3*41 5)J til to 3Via^. 17S! ?"w ?rl?n? 6% 107*. 3*i?7 1200 E*vptu.. 4%, 6^ 1110 4?a6>i ?"unamI' kc* 6S t6" iJiasQ 6<0 Bihia, he 5 a 5?J 330 S a5?t 9.0 v.aranhaui 5 a 5* 430 5 aS?J 9,9 Saw-ginned, 4>*a 5 430 4*<a5M , Liverpool American I'novmo-. Market. ii eek ending June 3. Jiurutt 3 Bad . per bid of 200lb?,in bond. Uuited Stntes Meas, 20 a 52? 46 a CO ? /nine, 10 40 16 40 anadian Meas, 36 0 46 60 Prime, 32 0 _ ? Pork, per bbl of200lbj, in bud U. 8. met*, 28 38 38 41 Prime 24 34 36 3D 4 anadian Men, 33 0 44 48 Prime, 32 0 ? ? bacon, dutj pant. p?r cwi, % ? 30 35 Hams? Vrtivi A?rv > ,,.! Dry, 0 0 40 50 Pickled. 1 5 24 32a39 6d Cheeae, |>er cwt, duty paid Fine. 46 48 4t) 52 Middling, 42 44 41 46 Ordinary, 39 41 41 41 Lard, per cwt, duty paid. Fine, 34 % 35 37 Ordinary, 30 3 ! 33 34 inferior, 36 2D li 30 Butler, per cwt, in bond. h iue, 0 0 0 0 Oreasefcortj duty paid, 33 36 36 38 Imports from 18th Mav to 3d 1m3. Beef. Pork. Cheese. Lard. Butter. Hams. hrls". hrls. eks. bis. brls Urs. casks. cask*. ? ? 272 113 33(1 761 1134 2 Imports from 18tm Ji'lv to 3d Auc.rsT, 1843. Betf. Pork. Cheese. Istrd Butter. Hams. hrls. bils. cks. Iixs. brls. kits, casks. casks. 22 78 120 30 1 2262 830 221<J 13 Liverpool Cobn Markst, Auk 4 ?In consequence of lieu try rams which have tallen this morning, our market has .inquired mori- firmness, and the transactions in wheat to-day. though on a limited scale, have generally been at rather higher rates. Flour likewise on a very modera e demand, hue brought somewhat better tsrms. We have nothing of importance to DOtice in other articles. State of Trade? Bradford?Our market presents a healthy aspect We have had a iHir attendance ol buyers, and tolerably ex'ensive *alet have taken place at steady prices There has neen a good home consumption and export inquiry for yarns, and as an indication ol a belter state ol trade, we may mention that operative* are demanding higher wage-, which have,in many instances, been acceded to by masters. In wool no change is apparent Noils and Brakes are iu steady request. Hi'?dkr?fi?:ld?Only a limited amount of business has been done in our market of late, but we have no change in prices to notice Of goods suitable for the winter trade the assortment is by no means extensive, and manuiacturers appear Very desirous of keeping down the stocks, o that there is no fear ot overproduction in this quarter. Wool remains without alteration. Lv.eds ?We are happy to anu -unce a considerable improvement in the bu-iress transacted at our cloth halls this week; good; cuitab e for the winter trade, such as beavers, pilot cloth*, and heavy tweeds, have been much noticed We have likewise to report some amendment in the demand forcieakings in eood styles, but there has been less done than lor some weeks previous in fine and middle qualities of cloth. In the warehouses we have observed more btiskness, and should the forthcoming hat vest prove a goo 1 one. there is every reason to antici pate 4 Water autumn trade than has been experienced for some years past. Manchester?Last Tuesday's market was dull f*r Yarns owing in some degree to the non-arrivals of the 11 imburg mail, and prices had a slight tendency to droop, particularly those descriptions suitable for the German trade; previously a decided improvement was apparent. At present many spinners are working under contract (and will continue to do so for tome time hence) for Rufsia Fir printing cloth we had a tolerably good demand and i!7 inch 72 reed cloth, which had been for a longtime mucti depressed, and ol which the manufacture has gradually diminished, brought rather higher prices. In other descriptions ol good* only u moderate amount of bu?in??s wns done at former priccs. Some fears are enter lai 'fti id at manuiacMirers will again tail into tbe error ot ov.-r production, and Iroui thelarge number of factories inluU work at present, there appears to be some just grounds for these apprehension*. Htvr.t. July 81 ?Cotton.?The same depressed character in business, a? noticed by me in last report, continued to prevail during the early part of last week, and an in. crea-e l desire on the pat t of holders to realise promptly, created a down Tard tendency in prices, wnicb led to a slight depreciation But the amended tenor of tbe accounts subsequently received from Liverpool having Induced dealers to come freely into the market, tbe buying became very spirted, and the transactiens have been daily to ft large extent, at stiff rater, which have recovered tbe ground ibey had previously lost. Tbe activity that has heeu displayed, and which bid* lair at present to con tinue, his, nevertheless, not vet bean attended with any im irevemeat in prices, but they have acquired a degree of fi mnexs, whi.'h. aided bv a progressive demand, can hardly tail < ventually to create an amendment in our quo. 1 tations This will however, be in some measure subor- 1 dinate to the situation ot the interior.the intelligence from whence is no- ot an enlivening character, for although at the commencement of the season, trade, without being < vrry brisk, was nevertheless profitable to tbe manufactu NT; the ( ?'? has been quite th? tevrese lor sometime psst. an I the anticipations mat had been enteitainvd of continued prosperity in business have been far I rem attaining reality, and tliejemlt at the close will, It ia to be apprehended, Ml considerably short of remuneration. Our latest advires are by ihe Hibernia steamer Irom the other si te ot the \tlantic, but they contain nothing demanding p?nicuiar attention. uur imiiorta'ions during the p-.st w?k were 6 9 >6 hale*-, the sales, in 2H8 bales; leaving the stock in hand at about 167,000 bale*. Mimcillm, July 22 ?The transactions in Rioe have bean lim>ted. la Cotton the sale* have alto proved (mall a feu- parcel* of Levant have changed ban Is, but nothing hai'oken pUcein United states or Egyptian sort*. AmitihdiN. July 28? The demand for Cotiee has of late been entirely confined to home consumption, ordinary Clieribori has brought 20 to 21 cents, and Sumatra has sold atI4f to 16 The advertised autumn sales ?f lully 649,000 kigaJava have had no visible effect upon the 1 state ol Oiir mxiket. Of Carolina Rice in first hands no. thing more is to be found; cleaned Table Rice is worth lOJ fl .ditto Java 94 to 9| fl The prices of most met <1* nr? nominal and B*nca flu may be bought at 36* fl The | retail trade in Tobacco is e*trem-ly limited; >y first hund transactions, however, 90 hhds Mar> land, 136 Kentucky, 1 and So seroiiK Havannab Leaves were aolJ, agaiu?t which 66-4 hhds Virginia havefresh arrived from tiicMnond A public auction of Hides wjs held on Thursday, the 20th ; it was hut thinly attended. and the result was as follows: Onlv part of the K.ast India Hides were sold, prime Java good light Cow at 4t<4 tu 47 rents, middling and heavy do ut 31 to 31 cents, interior and worm-eaten at 32 to 23 Cents; Bait, at 27| to 8.'J; the remainder w as withdrawn at the prices vnlut-d at, and in part found buy?rs after the auc Hon. Montevideo dried Shaep Skins were all sold a' 36 to 36J 11, and Lamb Skins at 16J fl. Montevideo dried Ca f Skin* withdrawn at 36to 38 U; salted Call Skins ditto at 20 tt , and Pernambueoof Nos 1,2, and 3 at 30 toSl^cta, Nos. 4 and 5, at i4 to 16) cents currently disposed oi. Humsusmii July 31?Cotton, though maintaining its value, remmo'd i|Uiet, about 94 bales United States having been sold at 4g aud 70 bales Madras at 3] sch. The transactions in Ri * were of no importance, and consisted of only 300 cask* Carolina at 10 marks ",and 7<K) hags B?n gal 7 mirks 12 sch. Oi Tobacco 71 hhds Kei tuck) chang ? ] hands at 21. 119 packages Stems ut 4 marks 12 *ch p? r 100 lbs and HO s.-rons Havarinah at 12 sch hco per lb. In all other article! nothing of much interest took place. Curious Calcui-atioim in DiurKTiCKs ?Some singular genius writea to ua as follows:? I have been married 32 year?, during which time I liuvf rti i '# i iri\m th*? liutifij t\i mu U'iIm thrao cups of coff-e each 'fav. two in the morning and one at night, making 35,040 '-tips of half a pint each, or nearly 70 barrels of 30 gallon* each, weighing 17 .">>0 !?>*., or nearly 9 tons weight. Yet for that (cnod I hav<- scircefy v tried my?Hf in weight from 160 lt? It will therefore be Been that I have drank in cofli-e alone 218 tunes my own weight. I am not much of a meat enter, yet I presume 1 hav<* consume about H minecs h day,which makes 5,800 lbs., or about ten o*en. Of H >ur I have consumed in The 32 yearn about 50 barrels For 20 years of this time up to 1831, 1 have drank two wine glasses of brandy each day. miking 900 quarts. The port wine, madeira, whiskey, punch, &e., I am not able to count, but they are not Urge. In champagne I have been extremely moderate, as 1 find from my bilU that 1 have oaid for 68 baskets in the last 13 yearn, which is about one bottle a week, and thih not all consumed by me When we take into the account all the vegetables in addition, such as po taioes, peas, asparagus, strawberries, cherries, apples, peirs, peaches, raisins. Sec , the amount cm-?um-d t>y an individual is most enormous Now my tv>dy Iv4?b^en renewed more tlian 4 tiineain32 U ,r< Mi.rl II #?.r ihwl Ihn u/ul*.r t. wh en I :i,vr drunk in irh, acta fn rely u* a diluent, y?i - i 1 conclude ih.it I have con 'U lieJ in 3.! yi-urf utioiit l||f Weight ol 1,100 mttI Ol 1(M) it?* e-?cn' Thi* ii aruall, when compared to the gormandizer*- Kinkm Rmpick. N'avt Oi.kkhb Ooii?,i..wjum j w. Freelon, ti, ilie Y'otk yard; commander j r Sand?, detailed Irom th<* New york vird and to the Falmouth; Commander j- m. m'lntofch, d< inched Iron, th> Falmouth, and w.iitinp order*; Dr. Marcus Dii vhii. detached from th<- Norfolk yard and to the Pn'-nix; tUdahipmnn Oh. p. hopkins, Uave threi month?; i'dt4-ied Midahtpman John (iueat, from tin . ,i , < io i j it pimiafil; Lieut Win. b. Renahaw midshipman t j Miller, and tfoaUwain <?eotg? Wiimii'h. to f.he sUvuimuh, 25ih mat. NKU VOKK HERALD. Rcw York, Sunday, August *30,1843. Thk New E*4 ?We have long mace said that we have no syBtem 11 police by which protection can be afforded to the citizen, nor are our Courts to constituted as to aflord redress for injuries which may be received, either in person or in teputation. Now the laws delays, and the evasion oi a just retribution lor outrages committed, may possibly lead to a refusal to recognize the judicial authorities and the constituted tribunals. Human endurance may be exhausted, and no adtquated legal provinon being made for a red rets oi wrongs or pro* tection from aggression, her social prowess or deadly instruments, may take the place of courts, judges, and civil officers. How many recent instances have there been to show that we are inevitably hurtying to sucha state of society. The law naa oeen invoked to protect the innocent and punish the guilty, and after long endurance, great sacrifices, and the solemn mockery of trial*, the lawless aggressor remains unscathed to indulge in cruel mockery of the bootless invocation of the blind goddess by his victim. All this is calculated to produce a state ot society deeply to be deplored, but it is one into which circumstances are hurrying us. Men with the power to avenge their wrongs will not incur fruitlessly the expense,and endure unnecessarily the vexations of an appeal to the laws; and hence we are arrived at a new era of society when each man becomes the avenger of his own injuries. We had an illustration in point yesterday. Thompson s Bank Note Reporter of the 19th instant contained the following notice: W? have placed (?.) to the Hamilton Bank in thi* State. This bank'* account with the Comptroller standi thus Notes issued $8 868 Secured by N. Y stock 6,160 One bond and mortgage, on Buffalo lots, for.. II 000 From the fact, that the Comptroller never would grant but $3 300 on thi? mortgage, we infer that it ia doubtful in vnlue or title. Besides, judgments hare been obtained rg tinst the bank, and injunctions served upon the Comptioller. Last, though not least, this bank ia controlled by those who Blamm'd and Roger'd the Northampton Bank The Mr. Rogers here alluded to, instead of appealing to the laws to correct the direct and iusidiAlio 11 Kfi I llnid niililicK^ nallo/^ itnnn 7V.1 v Thnmnann v?? lumu "I'"" .?. UWU1JTO1. for an explanation, but we are told be received no satisfactory reply. Mr. Thompson, however, by some agency, found himself upon his back, and his eyes "pinked" most exquisitely. Whether Mr. Rogers was the immediate and active agent in the transaction ie a matter for inference ; but this we know, that he voluntarily presented himself at the Police office to answer any charge that might be preferred ogainst him, and as no accusation was made, he was allowed to depart. Thus we begin ; Justices are now voted obsolete, Recorders will become as graet novelties as Giraffes and to seek for recovery in a court of law, will be treated as an antique process which should be classed with high heeled shoes and hair powder. The Ejections.?From Tennessee we have complete returns, and the result is the triumphant election of Gov Jones (Whig) by a majority of 4,204 votes. The following are the member* of Congress elected Whig. Locofoeo. W. T. StNTca, A- JoHNton, D. W. Dickinson, J. W Buckwell, J H Petton, A. Ct'llom, J. B Aihc, O. W Jokes, Miltok Beojvh, A.V Brow*, Cave Johhok. Although the Whig candidate in the 3d district was defeated, the Whig majority for Governor in the district is 676 voles. In the State Legislature, the Senate stands 14 Whigs to 11 Locofocos, and the House of Representatives is composed of 40 Whigs and 35 Locofocos : making a majority of 8 on joint ballot, which of course secures the election of two Whig Senators in Congress. 1M *k. wu:- J:r?.L. r? hi iuuiaiia iuc v* nig uaiiuiuaic lur mc uuvrruui6hip, appears to have been defeated. In twenty-four counties the gain of Whitcomb (L F.) over Bigger (W ) compared with the vote ol 1840, is 5,118 votes The whig* have also lost a majority of the Con* gressional Districts, but the Legislature id still involved in doubt. From Alabama we learn that in the first Congressional D.strict all the returnj have been received. The result is the election ol Dcllett (W ) by a majority of 92. In the second district the few teturns received are so favorab'.e to Bels?r (L. F ) that there is little doubt of his success. In the third district Lea (W.) has made a run against Dixon H Lewis, beating him 77 votes in his own county. Lewis, however, had a majority of 500 in Coosa county, which doubtless secures his election. Only one precinct in Greene county, in the fourth district had been heard from. No returns froin the remaining two districts. For the Legislature, the returns as far as received show the election of 14 Whigs and 13 Loccfocos?last year the same counties stood 13 Whigs and 14 Locos. Whig gain one. The Locofoco mojority in the Legislature last year was 34 The Louisville Journal says the delegation in Congress from Kentucky will be as follows:?Whigs John White, Garret Davis, Willis Green, W. P Thompson, and Grider?5. Locofocos?J. W. Tibbatts, Judge French, L. Boyd, Stone, and Caldwell-5. The returns do not vary the result previously published Another Shocking Accident on a Railroad ? The catalogue of crimes?for crimes they are?comj mitted on railroads,is daily increasing in magnitude, and yet they are passively observed and soon forgotten from the public mind, and the companies are permitted to sport on with human destiny The last case which has come to our knowledge occurred yesterday morning on the railroad near l?lainfidd, New Jtrsey. It is thus described in a com- I rnunica'ion: ? " A mechanic named Staats, and who resided in Boundbrock, N. J , whilst riding in the cars near Plaiufield, on Saturday morning, waa instantly killed by the rail running up through the bottom of the car, and thus pierced his throat, coming out at the back of the neck. The conductor wlio was sitting beside the uriforturat* young mnn at the lime, sprung our of the way uuinjured. The rails on this mad nre Hit and should be fastened down similar to he Ph ladelphia road, by iron fastenings instead of spikes. Ha j this been me case, the accident could not have occurred " The criminal negligence which results fata lly in so many instances should be treated as all homicides legally can be treated, and the Directors thould at least be indicted for manslaughter, and thus the question of the degree of criminality which attaches to them would be ahown to the world. Many .Railroad Companies adopt a policy which should excite the indignant remonstrance of every man. They extort as large a sum from the travelling community as can be extracted in the bhape of fare and freight, and (hey conduct their lines with a |*rsimo?tioutnen which deprives the public of those safeguards which their jeopardized lives require. We tr*st an unsparing scrutiny will be instituted in this case by the coroner, who will be called upon to hold an inquest on the unfortunate Staats Whoever the coroner may be, his duty involves a great responsibility, which, for the sake of the lives risked in the keeping of these Railroad Companies, we trust he will be ready to assume. Let him particularly enquire whether a sufficient provision had been made 'be Directors to preserve the road in a st.ite ol and whether a sufficient number of men are employed to discover and to repair the da.mage which the line may Mistain by its daily line, li not, | let thrm be held guilty ot the blood of their victim, and lor their criminal negliRence let tnem be held amenable to the laws of their country. Wanton Attack on Pkivatk Chakactkh.?An obscure, but libellous print in thin city has made an attack on the character and reputation of a gentleman whose avocations confine him daily in thin office, which, for the satisfaction of his Iriends, it be. comes necessary to say, is entirely without foundntmn, as the subject of the libellous attack was nut at lloboken, nor from his proper duties drfing thr day mentioned. American Contributions to Irish Repeal ? By the latest reports brought to us by the Hibernia.from Ireland, we find the following sums froui America acknowledged as having come to the treasury of the Irish Repeal Association, by Mr. O'Connell; ?20 from New Brunswick, ?90 from New York, ?100 frorr New Providence, and ?100 trom Albany ? The repeal r nt for that week was announced to be ?2,198 19j. ?4d. The following extract from the 1 proceedings of that meeting may also posters an interest here Mr. O'Connell gave on account of the Tuam demon u?uuu,?iu men auuucuiu iuvb???uh UUlite |?VllC0iu<iu ' at Abascragh. He bad no atrooger way, he said, to mark his abhorrence ol the conduct ot the people of Ahascragh than by atriking it out ol the map of Ireland, and hetrua ted the Association would agree with him to strike out of i their enrollment the names of every inhabitant of Aliascragh, except the Catholic clergyman, who, unfortu. I nately, wainotiu town at the time, or the event would . not have occurred. Mr. O'Connull moved the following resolution*, which were separately put and carried : ? That all the inhabitanta of Ahaacragh, whose names were enrolled in their booka, should be struck out, except the Catholic clergyman. * That no inhabitant of Ahaacragh should be allowed to enrol himself as a member or aaaociate 01 the Association. That it be required in all processions and public meetings of Repealers that the practice of erecting arches be abandon* d in luture That those resolutions should be transmitted to the Rev. Mr. Macloghlen, witk the expression of the perfect "onviction ol the Asaociation, that, if he had been in the < town, he would have prevented what occurred, and that ( their confidence in him was unbroken and entire. Mr. O'Connell begged to make the following report:? Loyal National Bfpral Association, ) Corn Exchange Roumn, Dublin, July 21, 1343. { i An account ot all m>neys paid into the National Repeal Treasury, lor the quarter ending 4th July. 194'i, and the corresponding quarter, ending 3d Jul", 1843:? ' ? a. d. I 1843?Received from 6th April to 4th July, in- ' elusive, COS 9 7 l 1843?Received from 4th April to 3d July, in- I elusive, 16,799 11 3 < Increase on the quarter, 14,799 1 8 By order, T. M. RAY, Secretary. 1 On Saturday next ?10,000 of that would ba funded, and 1 he would band the scrip to Mr. Ray for ?10,000. (Hear.) I ?1,000 had been already paid towards the building of the new hall, and ther-* were other expense*. i The Phenix Bank Trials.? In the Weekly Herald of yesterday, we published the result of this long, exciting, and important case?the acquittal of Brown, and the disagreement ot the jury on the criminality of Wyman, the jury standing seven tor a conviction and five for an acquittal. Our readers were doubtless prepared for this result, for rare indeed are the convictions of such gentry. The trial has, however, given an instructive exhibition to the world, which may increase the suspicion with which some banking establishments should be viewed, and lor this service which Wyman has rendered, we implore the prosecuting attorney to ?-.11 - : j A : A L: 11 nui, j'rus an remaining iiiuicmieuu ugaiusi juiu. 11 lor no other reason, he deserves clemency tor proving by the lacrymoee beach scene, that Bank Directors and their agents, have human sensibilities, however mawkish they may be when excited. Exhibition for Purposes of Benevolence ?We learn that Mr. Coleman, the importer of splendid prints and books, No. 203 Broadway, will on Monday and Tuesday next, exhibit some extraordinary prints, which are imitations of paintings, for the benefit of the blind and the orphans. Many of these prints are got up for a Mexican General, and are intended to be placed in the Castle. They are in a style which gives them the fappearance of oil paintings; but in their rich gilt frames they are more effective. Mr. Coleman has tendered the use of his [ large new store for the purpose of this exhibition, I which will be under the management of the officers of the New York Institution for the Blind; | and while they afford gratification to the minds of ] visitors, through the eye, we hope the happiness of those who are sightless, and are thus deprived of the pleasures which an examination of such beautiful works of art wi.l furnish, will be promoted by laige receipts from the exhibition. Ciielsea Regatta?Success of New York Boa is. ?A regatta came off at Chelsea near Boston on Thursday last, at which, in several contests, boats from New York and New Jersey were triumphant. It was the second regatta there of the season, and the scene was more exciting, and the races better contested than on any previous occasion, in consequence of the presence cf the crack boats of New York, two of which had challenged the champion Hags of Boston. In the first contest, the Wave from Jersey City did not enter, as she pulled only bix oars, and therefore she entered in othe races with boats of her class. The Curtis Peck of New York, however, mad? a very conspicuous figure, and though unsuccecsiul in the first race, was triumphant in the second with six oars. Of the second and third contents, a Boston paper says;? The second pull (6 oars) was once round the course, and won by the New York boat Curtis Peek, in 13m. 30j., against the new boat Pedestrian, and ihe Alert. Crew of the New York boat: Coxswain, Mr. Manning : oarsmen, Messrs. C. Britten, J. Suydam, I. Suydam, A. Suydam, J. Bevens, R. Mucum, J. Onners, J. Newcomb. The last was a four-oared pull. It was won by the Wave, of New Jersey, manned by a part of the Our tis Peck's crew, against the new iron boat, in just 16 minutes. We understand that the Curtis Peck's crew have challenged to pull against any boat once round the flag at Chelsea, or five miles, for $500 or $1000 any day within a month. Robbery and Attkmit to Murder at Bo/palo ?A most daring and deliberate attempt to murder was mude in Buffalo during the ni?hl of Wednes day last, onboard of the Fchooner Barcelona, lying , in that harbor. The sufferer's name is John f-cott, , the mate of the Barcelona?and that of ih# robber, ( Edward Evans, the cook, a boy only 16 years old Mr Scott laid down for the night on the bow hatch, with his pantaloons on, having in his pocket about $80 in money, and Evans laid down near him, on h> lhi.ru h?in> I tar A nt' th? r>M>W whn Were asleep below. About 4 o'clock in the morning, Scott found that he whs bleeding ry profusely from wounds in his head and face. He tritd to cry out, but could make no one hear. He then crawled to the after hatch and alarmed his messmates below, who, upon coming on deck, found Inm most terribly mangled. They immediately gave information to the police, and called Dr. Wilcox, who dressed the wounds?about twelve in number, and some of them were verysevere The wounds are all on the face and the front part of the head; and the physician thinks that the patient may recover. He was sensible when his wounds were being dressed, and was able to talk. He said he felt what he suppo*es wj9 the first blow, and endeavored to rise, but tha' he wasinstantly felled, and rendered sense less ; in which str.te he remained until about 4 o'clock. The injuries were evidently made with an axe, as one whs fonnd on deck, covered with blooo and hair. The lutle assassin, it appears, aftrr ha ving rendered his vicuni senseless, robbed him of his inonev, and then very cooly went on shore, took his trunk, and walked deliberately through the streets towards Black ltoek, where he staid about two hours, exchanging $27 Canada money for current, and talking with several persons as cooly as il nothing had happened. He was arrested by constable Cov< ney, near Tonawanda, on hoard of ucanal boat, hound east, and hr ught back to the city with the money still in Ins possession Scott, we learn, ia a single man, and has no friends in this vicinity. ?Buff alo Daily On: Extra. A Monstrous Nihro ?We find in the Louisville Daily Advertiser, the following curious account ol a k'^ih nrgru. ''Died, yesterday morning, at the Exchange Hotel, in thin city, a negro boy, the property ??f Mr. Andrew H. Jordan, of Columbus, Mississippi. We visited him after he waa shrouded, in company with hi* master, from whom we received the following remarkable details concerting him. He was four years old in April last, ana four feetoneinch in heighth; was born in M'ssissippi of parents in no respect remarkable for any deviaiion from the ordinary size and temperament of their respective sexes? nothing unusual in prrs n or mind, distinguished him, until he completed his first year; when he began developing ih a manner that excited the as 'oni-hment of all whosnw him His hair grew with fUrprHng rapidity over hi* entire bot.y and lace, giving him whiskers and beard, as luxuriant as an .uiult. His body M?umed the muscular develoj*ineutfl <>f athletic manhood, his strength enabling him at four years of age, to lift 2(M) jioundH dead weight, wjlli ease Hi-mind was c'ear and striking ly vigorous, and his character distinguished for in tegrity and generosity. We examined his corpse, and were astonished at the svmmeiry and enormous strength ol his proportions. A grenadier might have envied the fullness of his whiskers on cheek and chin, and a demagogue consented tobe honest with (tie ingenuous expression of his countenance. Hi* hands and fert were more taper snd symmetrical than any of his race wr ever saw. [fe fell a victim i? pleurisy, and the eminent medical aid called in to his relief, were iully persuaded of the accuracy ol Mr. Jordan's statement of his age. ! - I. CotK-ortl, Maw. [Corratpoudencf of the HcjiM.] Concord, Mass., Aug. 18, A. M , 1843. Fwu in Finu.nct? Teats atui Treasury Noiet? Pha nix Bank aiul Phillips' Beach 1 have just time to write wliat lollowa. The great financial farce in this town is over, and Wvman (hp Phn>ni* Rank PrcoiHent. is virtuallv ncquitted. The jury came in last evening, after an absence of about six hours, and informed the couit that they could not agree. It is said that seven were for conviction and five for acquittal. They were thereupon discharged and sent to their homes. Brown, the Cashier, was acquitted. What a perpect farce in finance this bank, trial has been. Here, is a case where the most) grots fraud lias been practiced?where hundreds have been shamefully plundered of every dollar they possessed ?where the widow and the orphan have been out

rageously robbed and thrown pennyless upon this wide ana wicked world; yet no one is punished ,and ao one ib ever likely to be punished for this high crime. It really makes one mourn over the depravity of human nature?it brings tears enough to our ?yes to have a far different ana even more poweiful effect upon all remaining Bank Presidents, than the [ears shed by Skinner on Phillip's Beach had upon Wyman, the great-escaped. But as the trial has ended in a farce, we suppose we must wipe away our tears, laugh over the folly mankind and quietly wait for further novelties.? We feel assured that we shall not long be kept in suspense. All we can do to-day, howevr, is to wonder at the past, take care of the present, and let the future produce whatever it pleases in the rare and attractive line. We must do as the sailor did when blown up by the accidental explosion at a magician's exhibition. Finding himself uninjnred, though he had been thrown g?me fifty feet into the air, and landed some distance Irom the scene ol disaster, he exclaimed? " Well, 1 wonder what he will do next!" To be serious, however, for a moment. Verv few are astonished at the result of the trial. Notwithstanding the evidence given in Court, and the charge of Judge Allen was decidedly againtt Wyman, yet few expected a conviction. My time is up. The stage is at the hotel door, on the point of starting. Yours, H. Lake Mahopaclt. [Correspondence ot the Herald.] Lake Maiiopack, Aug. 13, 1843. Nature's Loveliness?Lake Mahopock?its Btauties ?the Landlords-the Company, but especially the Ladies. Believing that the sayings and doings at no place of fashionable resort in our State is at the present more worthy of a passing notice in your columns, I have hermetized myself for a few moments to give you a faint idea of this romantic spot, its many charms, natural and artificial, and the many attractions which it presents to those who admire the lovely in nature. The Lake itself is a sheet of the clearest water?a perfect crystal stream?nine miles in circumference, studded with islands, all of une quailed beauty, many with every requisite to sublimity. The margin of the lake is lined with some farm-houses ot wealthy and hospitable owners ; the green of the rising fields is of the richest hue, and the fragrance ot the growing crops gives delight to the olfactory senses of woman, tnan and beast. The lake is imbedded in mountains towering to the heavens? " Whence bird* ting picans to the source of light." The roads are kept in excelleni order, and the rides many and most beautiful. The hotels, kept oy Messrs. Monk and Crane, and the private residence of Mr. Berry, who always has an " open door" lor his friends?furnish all the comforts and luxuries that the most epicurean could desire. Monk is an original tui generis?the only animal of the kind, they say, that was ever caught. His jolly " How d'^e do 1" rings a merry welcome to every comer; his cool yet bustling manner, and his witty jayings, give occasion for many a joyous laugh, and theperfect indifference with which he yields to his visitors the dominion over his household arransements, is the most characteristic feature ot this hospitable but eccentric landlord. Mr Crane is ever at his post?his element is the care of the ladies?studious of the comfort of all, he is the beau ideal of a "landlord for the ladies" He is always at table the monopolizer of the smiles and the occasion of gaiety to his fair guests, and even when " morning gaily breaks," it is with mut-h reluctance that he leaves the society of his joyous company. Mr. Berry is a gcuuciiiaii iu 1119 maimer*, wnuuui aucuipi ai display?ihe charm of the Utile circle by which he is surrounded?ever ready to please,and best pleased himself when those around him are made happy by his exertions?with a hand ever ready to serve, and with a kind and honest heart, such as man may well be proud to possess. Enough ot the landlords I could, you know, do no lees, according to scripture?1 believe it is?than " praise the hand that feeds me." Many oi the most respectable and wealthy of our citizens are here ; among ihem may I name without mvidiou-.nesslo others, Prince John4V'an Buren and family, his sister and her family, Mr. A. W. Spies and family, Rev. Mr Morris and lamily, Mr. Brush and lamily, Mr. Nicholson and lamily, Mr. Blunt and family, Mr. Van Dyke and lamily, Comptroller Smith and family, Mr. Seguine and family, and many others. Of the ladies, we have a strong ar ray, both in numbers ana^beauty. Miss S s holds one ot the first places in ihe kind regards ol th*-|gentlemen?with a cultivated mind and engaging manners, she is destined to complete the happiness of some now forlorn swain. MiBsG h is ever ready to please, and succeeds to admiration : with the sweetest voice, greatest good humor, and much dignity, she shines among the many fair ones here?lor a ramble, a ride, a sail, or any like amuse ment, she is always prepared, and is the life of her company. Miss (J n is a pleasing and instructive companion, and a young lady of considerable attractions. She does not enter with much spirit into the gaieties of the place, is rather sedate, but always apparently pleased at the lieht-heartedness of those around fur Miss M n, the daughter of a celebrated druggist, is a perfect little lady, and what more could 1 say 1 Of the gentlemen, 1 do not hope to s^eak dispassionately; they rival each other so much in their kind attentions to the ladies, lhat it would be strange indeed, it, as to some ot them. I did not entertain a little jealousy; but 1 will do my beet to praise them as they deserve. Mr. E , a member of our bar, is the constant companion of the ladies, lather in ill health, it is said. He is commiserated by aliand admired by many?ill Health cannot save him from their witchery, and if he escape with his life, my word lor it. that his heart is gone. He is a good oarsman, and his assistance is always needed in the arrangements for the aquatic t xcursions?is at home in the ball room, and notfout 01 tune either in solo or in chorus. If he be in love, he need not say with Job, that "the thing which I (eared is fallen upon me," nor need he blush, for love makes blind, and "blind men never blush." The Rev. Mr. P., is an agreeable companion, with liberal views and much learning, he is a great favorite with all. The llcv. Mr. M. is the life of every company; the best humored, the wittiest, and the most gentlemanly pay him deference. Mr. S. though provided with a wife, could yet eflect many a conquest here, both bv his good looks and his gentlemanly address. Mr. N , though foiled in one attempt, may be "of good cheer," for ihe enconiums that 1 have heard the ladies pats upon him, should relieve him of any doubt oi his j>oatei>sing the power to captivate, if he ben da his stricken heart to it Mr. D. is always in good humor, chieHy it is thought with himself. Sometimes you find him with the ladies, often solitary and alone; meet him where you will, and he greeta you with good humor and does his best to pleas?. What more would you have him do1? Professor H y *p-nt6ome days with us. and left many who respect him aud who rejoice in his late good fortune. Mr. H n has lorgotion lor a time the charms of Coke and Hlackntone, to study these " natural productions," in whom he will find none of that deceit 10 which, in his profession, he 11 no stranger. If he hould atk and be accepted, he need entertain no fear iliat tli? "statute of limitations," or "of frauds," will be interposed " to avoid the contract." There is much more in him than the ladies imagine, to 1 bid them beware of his technical manner of engaging their affections. 1 would speak of the innrried ladies if I dare, bull have a horror of husbands, and I hope this will be my excuse for not particularly naming them. Some are moat beautiful and engaging. The young men are all in love, "One reels to this, anather to that wall, Itii the same arror that delude* than all." We have balls?routs?parties?singing, sailing and fishing excursions?riding?ramblew?ba'hing?good leelmg -long days full of pleasure?happiness beaming on the countenances of all?nosiiflnees?no formality or nonsense And with this slight sketch, who cannot fancy how many other joys are ours in ih- Mn.les of tne fair around us, "Where present narrow'* bfini?hed far away? Unclouded azure gild* the placid Aij." JIOVKR. (|i> Those who desire to shave with ease and comfort, are directed to an advertisement in another column, oi Phalon's tuberoM* shavin* cream. It in understood to be equal to the celebrated ambrosial cream of Ouerlain of Farm; but it m told in quantities that double the pots of the French arti cle, and at three-eighths of ihe puce. The native production must therefore take the |lace of the foreign article. City Intelligence. Oricninu a Boahdkk'i ltttsa?This oil'ence of opening other meu't letters anil plying iQtu their secrets, is be omiug quite a prevailing tashion, and will get some one into un ugly scrape, as the law imposes a severe penalty on thu Paul Pry. Yesterday James Auld, of 93 Johu street, made a complaint against Mr. John Conroy, of John stieet, at whose heusa ha boarded, charging him with having opened a letter which was delivered into his hands by a boy from a Mr. Lowndes 11. Gow, aud with reseating it after becoming acquainted with its aontants. Mr. Con. roy was bailed in$SOO to answer,and states a very supposable story, that the hnv ?v. ih. i.m~. i.t. ki. ......,i ??>. outlaying any thing, and supposing it was for himiclf, ho, without.looking at the superscription, broke open the seal, but on finding it was a matter not relating to him or bi* buiineii, and that it waa for Mr. Auld, he retealed it, placed it on the mantel pieee, where Mr. A- found it. Mr. Conroy at once told him how the thing occurred, like an honest man, ai he haa always been considered, but nothing would satisfy the aggrieved owner, but a criminal action. Mr. Conroy was bailed, without loss of time, by Mr. John Clark, on the corner of Ouano and Washington itreets. A Sfitlkul Wretch.?An ill looking dutch fellow name J John Vaber, had for some time past been endea voring to coax the widow Ufsa-lar Kuns,?whose autograph proves that she is a woman ol peculiar endowments; ?to btcome Mrs. Vaber, but finding ner inexorable, h? grew furious, and yesterday, alter first trying it hard by sighs, and vows ot love and constancy, he changed the tactics, and sought by force of arms to bring her to his bosom, bat the Hact was not what he desired?so pfter a bout at fisti-cuffs, and hair pulling. he vented|his spleen upon a promising crop of potatoes, which the widow had carefully cultivated, and had fondly hoped would have yielded a supply for the household lor the season. The patch, on wnich several bushels of white eyes were growing, he speedily uprooted and scattered it sad confusion to the four quarters of the lot. Mrs Kuns alter many bitter tears had been shed, told her cose to the magistrates who locked Von Vaber up until the Recorder shall have decided whether he shall be useful to the State or the City. The Vaurant Act.?Yesterday a man named Andrew Ryan, offered lor sale a pair of new water proof, double soled gentleman's boots, of a very superior quality, for $2, and was detained by Mr. J. E- Staples, No. 116 Sixth Avenue, and sent to the upper police, where he was recognized by the Napoleon of thatotlUe, as an eld penitentiary bird, which after equivocation, he acknowledged, and that he had but enjayed bis liberty since the Slst July last, and since thtn lived as he best might, having no house or home, nor no ostensible business. Justice Ta\ lor very properly committed him under the vagrant act for six months to his former quarters, wheie he will be made of some service to the city. The boots can be had on proving property. Owner Found.?The publication in yesterday's Herald, of the detention ol a supposed horse thief, at the upper police, was the means ol restoring to a hard working, industrious grocer, n imed Reuben Knapp, No. 5( 0 Houston street, his horse and wagon, which had been driven oft by thethiel John Hughes, from the corner ol West and Fulton streets, while Mr. Knapp was engaged in com. pleting his marketing. Mr. Knapp on reading the report and ditcription of the property, repaired to the police office and identified it as his, and made affidavit against the prisoner, who is held in custody lor trial, in default ot bail in $400. Citt Prison.?Weekly Return of Prisoners, commi'ted, discharged, and remaining in Prison, for the wee* ending Saturday, August 19, 18-13 While. Mack. Total. Male. Female. Male. Female. Committed 138 68 12 6 254 Discharged SO 76 6 7 163 Sent to BWckwell's Island 09 Remaining in Prison 70 33 16 16 174 MALACHI FALLON, Keeper. Admitted to Bail.?Yesterday Justice Miln Parker admitted to bail William Rushworth, whose arrest oy officers Relyea and Kellinger, at Philadelphia, we published in Saturday's edition. His sureties, Alexander Cascaden, No. 427 Monroe st .and James Oaunt, No. 33 Rose St. entered into bonds lor $4000 each, justifying in doublethat amount. The Grand Jury of the August term had fouod a irtio hill ooruinst Knahunrlh f.ir irranJ laroonv A Child Suffocated.?An inquest was held on the body of an infant colored child, axed about two month*, namrd John E. Newell, at the corner of Seventh Avenue and lUMh street. It apperred that the child while deeping had by tome means turned on iti face, and in thif position was suffocated. The jury returned a verdict of accidental suffocation. Q&- THE ATTRACTIONS OF THE AMERICAN Museum seem to be increasing every week. Thia weeks bill present* attractions unparalleled in the history of Museums. The Kentucky Minstn-ls, Mr. Booth, the comic singer, Great Western, Master Diamond, Mr. Cole and hi* Dog, Celeste, the accomplished danstus, Miss Adair, the beautiful and charming vocalist,and Master Diamond, beside a host of other novelties and curiosities. Indeed, there is a dog knitting machine, which manufactures all kinds of hosiery without seam, and with the most astonishing rapidity, the sight of which is worth at least twice the admission to the whole Museum. But as it remains but a short time longer it must be seen soon, or not at all. (K7- ONLY THIRTEEN YEARS OLD AND WEIGHS 405 lbs '.?The manager ol Prale's Museum has obtained a colored child of the above age and weight. Being aware howincredulous people would probablybein rr-spect to her age. he has taken the precaution to procure an affidavit, marte by her own father, before a justice of peace near the place where she was born, ao that any doubtstbatmay be entertained are instantly dispelled. She will be exhibited on Monday. The affidavit can be seen at the Museum Mr. Walter, the admirable tenor singer, Mr. Brower, Master Diamond, Miss Adair and La Petite Celeste are also engaged. The whole to be seen for one shilling. OCJ- IF THE PER80V WHO TOOK A MKMO. RANDUM book from the pocket of a gentleman at Bowling Green on Friday evening, containing a twenty and ten dollnrbill on the NewYoik Bank, also two checks on the Fulton Bank, payment of which has been stopped, will return the book and caecks, directed to box 647 Park Post Office, he will much oblige the owner, to whom nly they are of importance. Am. VPTir UfADf r? QtTODV V \M L* VT T* PAH i ITntTi3H UJ/? iir<*T vtuiiuu oui i liCi.viEi.i i run auuu?i ?Double number*?Sii Romancon for lif centi!?The only American Edition of six of the moit popular Serial Romances, by the best living authors of Great Britain, will be issued, at No. 30 Ann street, on Monday morning, Aug. 30, at 9 o'clock. The present will be a double number, and contain a greater amount of choice readmr, lor 12$ cents, than can be obtained elsewhere in North Ame ici for double the money. CONTENTS. Martin Chuzzlewit, Part VIII. which will be eagerly sought for. Arrah Niel, or TiTies of Old, the new Serial Romance of Mr. JamesTreasure Trove, or Accounts of Irish Heirs, decidedly the most humorous atory of the day; by the inimitable Lover. Letterings of Arthur O'Leary.by the author of Charlea O'Malley. Modern Chivalry, or a new Orlando Furioio, by Ainrworth, and the September part in advance, of " Tom Burke of Ours," the great Military Novel, equal in popularity and interest to" Our Mesa" and "?'Malley." Qtj- Single copies 13? centa?Agents supplied at $3 a hundred. The Supplement is printed uni'orm with the New World, anil sent to mail subscribe for one dollar a year in advance. Back numbers supplied. Ottice 80 Ann it. Alsa, on Tuesday morning, the August number of Blackwood's Magazine, gloriously rich in content* ? Parts of " Marston, or the Memoirs of a Statesman," and other capital article*, pi ice 19] centa. Also on Wednesday morning, part fl, of S1H JOHN FROI8S \RT'S CHRONICLES. Illustrated with ten beautiful Engravings. The work to be completed in ten numbera at 26cents each, or $2 AO entire. Also, just published, new edition of " I'hilip in Search ofa Wife,"and "Kate in Search of a Husband,"ol which popular Domestic Romances, more tkan 36,000 copies have rteen sold, and the demand atill so larga as to require both wo.ks to be stereotyped. Every young lady and young gentleman will of caurse obtain copies, aud find much that is interesting to those searching for partners. Office 80 Ann street. J.WINCHESTER, Publiaher. GQ- THE FOLLOWING MEDICAL PREPARATIONS of tne New York College of Me<ucine and Pharmacy have now gnined the entire confidence of the Medical faculty of this country. Tbey are prepared, from the recipes of the most eminent professors of medicine in Europe, and are guarantee') to be the most efficacious remedies for the several complaints for which they have heen used by the College since their introduction into thin country. GENUINE EXTRACT OF SARSAPARILLA, CJENtlau and Solatia*, tor the radical cure ol nil di*eate* aiiiing from impurity of blood, or an injudicioim me ol mercury. Single bottle* 76 cents each; half dozen in ca*e,$3 60; one dozen do Jfi, carefully packed and lent to all parti of the Union. THE CELEBRATED TONIC MIXTURE, for the cure ol all form* et dy*pep?la, debility, lot* of appetite, uervon* headache, and all unpleasant sensation* arising from a weakenedconstitution. Single bottle* $|: cases of half dozen, $6; carefully packed, and lent to aII nans of the Union, ' PROFESSOR VELI'EAU'S SPECIFIC PILL, for the permanent cure of Gonorrhoea and Oleet. Over two thousand boxe? have been aold without a failure. Sold in honei containing one hundred pill*. 91 each. THE PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE, for the care of primary and secondary syphilia. Single bottle* 41 each; ca*ei of half dozen $6, carelully packed, and tent to all part* of the Union. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Othee and Consulting Room* of the College 97 Nassau itreet. ft?- BEAUTY'* FRIENDS?Ladiel will Bnd the fallowing article* Indiiptniable to tnako a complete toilet? The Beautifying Lotion for removing tan, freckle*, roughnns, and all tumors of the skin. Nothing can Mjiial tlii* dklightlul article It gives a beautiful hue to the complexion and clearness to the akin that nothing ( Ise can accomplish. Use it, ladlea. Oldridge'i B dm ol Columbia keep* the head entirely free of dandruff, itopi the hair from (.tiling out and re tore* it wnen bald. Cliineae Hair Eradicator removal hair from any port of the human body, anl will net in the leaat in|ure the mott tender *kin. It can be *een u*ed before put. chasing. , , Jone*' Oil?All who u?e oil on the liair will And this 41 tide the beat of any In u*e. It I* a heautilul article. The above Invaluable article* ti make a lady's loilrt ?*mplete, are to be i.ad ?enuln? only at il Cotirtlandt at, 1 Mrs. Hay*, 137 Fulton, Brooklyn; D. Smith, 8J0 Broad it nfwpiik! HH55HHHHEHB5HSS* ?L-v " *.<? ? BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Saloa of Stock* ui PlillaUelplUa, yesterday . JO share* Farmers' and Mechanics' Bank, 31 {; 10 do Uuiou Bsrik.Tennewee, 64J, $9317J100 Cliwapeake and Delaware 6'? ISM 'i8J. Alter Board?$7Ufl4 State Annual, 194?j, 57J; $3W do, M; (1000 Sta'e 5'?. 1864,61; $3)00do, any year, Ail: 10 shares Planter*' Bk, Tenn,, ftaj. LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. I'll i lap hi i-iiu, Auc 19? Below. Gov Kobbinn, Keeue, Wmr Indie*. Cl-l Turk, Eluridge, and Kiiot, Baker. Boston; Sarah Ann, Power, Falmouth, Ja; Harriet &. Hannah, Smith, Knmiiv bunk. 00- " HER FORM WAS BEAUTIFUL "?GRACE wax in every step, and lier converiation waa fascinating. To look at her one would suppose that she would never want admirer*. And vet thi* wa* the cue. She had advanced somewhat in life and yet lived in a date of (ingle blessedness. Would you know the moat prominent, and in fact insurmountable objection of all her admirers 7 It wasthis. She had always a dirty sett of teeth, and consequently a bad breath?two things which operated more unfavorably than any other which could lie namsd. Had he only have taken the trouble to Ond Dr. Sherman'* Warehouse and uied hi* celebrated Orris Tooth Paste, he would not now repine. It changes the wont set of teeth to a beautiful aod pearly whiteneia?it makes the breath sweet and pleasant, and it never injures theenamel. It is tha most economical article in the way of Dantrittce which canpossibiy bettsed.and any young lady who may be more thancoramonlv beautiful. and wishes her form and features to show nff to the best advantage, should not only use Sherman's Orris Tooth Paste, but use it constant ly. She wlllthus secure her teeth from decay and carry with her a sweet breath. This iuimitable Hentriflce may always be had fresh at Dr. 8herman's Warehouse, lod Nassau at., or of his agents, 110 Broadway 10 Astor House, -2i7 Hudson ?t., 188 Bowery, 77 E**t Broadway, 80 William st, and 89 Chesnut st., Philadelphia. 0&- THE FOLLOWING FACTS RETALED TO us by Mr t. T. Clark, our agent in Providence, should engage the serious atten'.ienof all who lay any claim to humanity. Facts will come out at last: A child ran his arm into a tea kettle, and tilted over the trailing water on his legs and feet, and was dreadfully scalded. Such was its agony, that all expected it to go into fits, when it physician got a box of the Magical Pain Extractor of Mr. Clark, and had it applied, and the child, in Ave minutes, was relieved from pain, and is cured without ascsr. H? also said it had tho same miraculous efleets on another child scalded very similar, and in various other complaints, it is recommended for. He also knows one case of Colmstock's Vermifuge bringing away forty worms, and in all cases eradicate any worm that is any children or adult* with a certainty and *afety that nothing else poMoasas. It contain* no calomel, and can becivHii to the most <l?lir.atH nhilil an.I do bad effect* can poaiibly rcault ahould there be do wnrtna. Price 24 cents. The above are to be had genuine in thi* city only at 31 Courtlamlt at, 139 Fulton ?t,Brooklyn,3-20 Broad itreet, Newark, and at 69 North Main at, Providence. {O- MEDICAL SCIENCE VERSUS QUACKERY.?A Cure Guaranteed.?The College of Medecine and Pharmacy ofthe city of New York, established for the suppression of Quackery, ii now prepared to treat all diseases of a private nature, and offer to all those afflicted with theae distressing tnnladiea advantages not to be met with in any other inttitution in this country, either public | or private. From theconntaut correspondence, and from fmvate arrangements, between the members of the Colrg>! and the most eminent Prolessors of tha Medical Institutions of Europe, all the improvements in the treatment of theae diseases are forwarded to them long before they reach the majority of the medical profession of this country. With such advantages, together with the combined skill of the first medical men of this country, the College feel satisfied that the good work they have undertaken, "the nuppreasion of quackery," will receive the patronage 1 deserves irom that portion of the public requiring their servicra. Terms, f r advice, and all medicine*. $6. N B ?Patient* living at a distance, by atating their disease explicitly in writing, giving all symptoms, together with the tredtment they received elsewhere, if any, can obtain a chest containing all medicine*, with full directions for use, with a guarantee of cure, by addrening the Agent of the College, post-paid, enclosing $5. By order, W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office and Consulting Rooms of the College, 97 Nassau street. MONEY MARKET. Saturday, Aug. 10?0 P. HI. The new* from abroad has had but little effect on the stock market. The influence of foreign affair* ha* ceased to have any material influence upon American securities here. The New York market for itock i* becoming independent of that of Europe. Price* have not altered much. Stonington fell 1 percent, Farmers'Loan J. N. York}. Illinois Kentucky rose J. Ohio 6'sJ. Del. fc Hudson At the new Board there were tale* of Gavernment loan at 114|. We have again late account* from England, and to the 4th init. The news pretent* a continuanceof improvement in all that effect* American int>>re(t(. In the two weeks endlDg July 3S, there were 65,000 bales of cction old at firmer and advancing price*. American Provision* had also improved in a most unprecedented manner. Under the news head we have given a comparative table of prices of Jane 3 and August 3. Underincreasing import it will be observed that the advance i* enormou*. Money continues as abundant as ever and all the greatmanu acturine sections are imnrovinr in trade nnd nrti vitjr. In London the discount house will generally not allow more than 1J percent on deposite. The Bullion in the Bank continual to accumulate to a degree whi".!i removes all fears of a serieus drain, even if 4 to ?t>,000,000 should be exported for corn. Indeed some depletion ef the coin held would be rather desirable than otherwise. The condition of the Bank wai as follows Bank ok Kiolani). Aprils2. May 2V Junr 21. July li. Circulation, 20,239,000 19,853,000 19,521,000 19,280,000 Deposit!*, 11,634,000 11,165,000 10.495,000 10,784,000 Securities, 23,5B7,000 22,696,000 21,004,000 21,462,000 Bullion, '* 11,190,000 11,291.(MM) 11,472,000 11,615,000 Rest,or surplus 2,904,000 2,980,00') The circulation is again reduced, making ?1,000,000 or 6 percent ofthe wholecurrency since April, without pro' ucing any change in the value of moaey. In the same time the securities of the Bsnk have reduced by maturity ? 000,000. This state of things presents an exact paral. 1*1 to the New York Bank movements. The Manitear publishes the official return* ofthe Imports into France during the first six months of the pre sent year. They show on the aggregate a marked improvement. The consumption of sugar has i ncreased considerably, for, independently of the result as to the im ports, the stock on hand has much diminished. In May last.it was 43,000,000 of kilogrammes, including beet root sugar, whereas it is now little more than 30,#00,(>00.? There is, as compared with the first half year of 1943, a considerable falling ofTin linen and linen threads, arising from the ie;ent restrictions upon the imports of these articles. The imports of linens have fallen from 3,027.000 kilogrammes to 1,097,000, and of threads from 7,601 000 to 4,300,000. Tho total amount of dotie> received by the customs in the first half year of 1941, as compared with the coriefp*nding period of 1943, is nearly 8,000,00#f. Sales at the Stock Exchange. $1000 New York 6'.,1862 108% 25 shares Pli'uii Bank HO 1,400 Ohio 6's, 1R50 20 12 City Bank lot 8000 " I860 91 50 Bank Com full 96K 10,000 do do 9IV I I DelawareSc Mini Co 104^ 8000 <i<? b30 9l% 25 Farmers' Loan 23 5000 do Ii60 91% 25 Ohio Life and Trust 83 1000 do 91% 100 Harlem RR Co 38% 5000 do 1(30 91* 25 do 38% 1000 Ohio 6'?. 1870 ?9* 350 do 38% 3000 Kentucky 6'a ?7% 50 New Jersey RR 87 9000 do t>30 97% 10 Ktoninfton Rlt 32 1000 City 5'?. '58 90M 10 do 51% 2000 Indiana 5's 34 65 do 3D. 3000 Kentucky 5's Si1., 50 Long Island RR 52*2 Now York Public Ntock Exchange. $1000 Gov't O'l, cash 114% 1000 dn >10 90% 2000 New York 5%'? 103 4000 do *15 90'. 2000 do 102% 5000 do I>I5 91', 5000 ilo nw 102% 4000 do h30 91', 5000 do b 3 102% 175 Harlem R R ra.li 38% 2 00 Illinois 6'?, I860, cash 35% 75 do .60 37% 1000 do .3 35% 50 do bio 38% 6000 Illinois 6's, 10 b 15 36% 100 do 38% 1000 do b3 35% 5(1 do >15 38% 100# do h!5 36 .'<0 do ?nw 38.% >000 do b25 35% 5? do 38% 1000 Iml $ Bnds. 25 y? ihw 33% 75 do mw 38% 1000 do rail) 34 50 do 38V 1000 do b3 34 UN) do bnw HUM I iin ?:?! :i3% 2,'. (lo ii w *>00 ill) 34 2.'i lio ca?l) Mrs 2ll?" Ho iiw 34 25 Firnim' Loan cash 23 Kino Kentucky 6'? 97 V 2i do *30 *2S, lll?n do *3 97% Ml I.ollg Ulanil BR liHv .">2 2(NHI do 2?da <17 \ 2110 do lill 58J* 2000 Ohio 6'a 91 M do \t\ Second Board. 15 Kiimn' Trim I>I0 22'a 50 <lo hiiw i?', 100 do 22 \ (0(1 do *3 37*), 1 25 Harlem KK 1)15 3? Died. On Saturday morning, the 19th inat. Mr. Thomas Kind, a native of theCounty Monahan, Ireland, and for many ycprn r citizen of New York. Ilia luneral will take place from hii late reaidence, corner of Delancey and Orchard street*, this afternoon (Sun day) at 4 o'clock. The member* of the Shamrock Benevolent Society, of which he wa? a member, are requeued to attend hi* funeral. PaNrngen Arrived. Havre?Ship Peter Haltrirk?Mr Bann and lady, Mr Uher? 9 in the ateeraje. At Bo*topi?Steam ahij) Ililwrnia, fVom Liverpool?Mr Wiuhhnrne and lady, Mr* f **?nti and friend, Mr Muliewion and family, Kev Mr Dewey, lady and family, Mr Bourn, ladv and four duil'Mit?, Mr Alliree and ion. lion Allwrt Mathen, Dr li.ilph, Ur M Ihy, Mr John, <i?-n VIcKee. lad V. son and fun I I 'lu'lilern. Mon* Mallet, lady, twochildmi mil l? rn.isin ml. He* M LrHviit.Dr A Kirimworth, Mr* Wmton.Hv Oinanl. h. II HoIhtU, K I' Motley. II Sullivan jr. Win Muiiroe jr, B II I Iinrharil. I I) Hl?-?-li-, l'hor?|>eckeii. Mr Kurinan, -en ( llerkwitt, Mr Thatcher, Henry Liihank. Canter, John Jea?e, Kelly, (oat*, Ma*ev, Jon* Manvm Fowler, Noye?, (leorire K Crockett, W 1/ Truwett. Jlijin I' Karwell, Mr McKell, Mono* Hoiernly, Jame* Birne, J K letfery. From l,iver|>ool tn llalr 1 Cat?Mr ( oKKawell ana lady, t apt WaddinKton, Lie?u Colonel 1'ialilx-. Hun M J Fonlanu, W ( Bruce, J a men Porter, Tho? g Crogin, Orirtin, Knpi, Wriuhtaon, Hninr, Jame?. Halifa* to' Bonton?C*pt Bradford, Capt Katun, Kev Cha* Itirh. PiwwiiijfM Sailed. I.II? MPnni.-?PukeJ ?hip New York?l<ev Mi Birkett, Ohio; W N ( lark, ( linuei tli'iit. Alviulloi liere.ni, NOrliaim; Tim. I Kinlley and ion, Georgia; Carl Mannon, Hamburg; J E Wol veriou mid tlirr* children, yivguw.