Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 23, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 23, 1844 Page 2
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I > NEW YORK HERALD. N?w York, Friday, February '43, 1M1. {&? The news received by the southern mail last night, will be found on our fourth page. The Maryland Election?Differences of Ofinione.?The recent election in Maryland seems to have created a great deal of difference of opinion amongst the small fry politicians of the day, and particularly those who belong to this and that party, just as cattle to their owner, or slaves to their master. We find this particularly amongst the ultra friends of Clay and the ultra supporters of Calhoun. Our honest, impartial, philosophical, and perfectly free opinion of that election, and the results involved in the contest, is, it seems, by no means satisfactory to these gentry. We shall begin with the Fourier section of the whig party. The Daily 7Yibuiw has the following:? The Herald (which is falsely cited in the locofoco journals, whenever it suits their pur[K>se, as a whig paper) has at least three times cloarly asserted that the whigs of Maryland in their late contest proclaimed the Assumption of State Debt* by the Federal Government as one of the cardinal principles of the whi| party. Will the editor iai? on wuai grouuui uu> uMcruun ii miuei we >wau hi* amwer belors characterizing the representation in the term* which we deem appropriate and righteous. Without stopping a moment to chastise as it deserves the impudent charlatanism of this Fourierite philosopher, whose common language, to a person who dilfets from hitu in opinion, is, " villian," "scoundrel," "rascal," and such like terms,we will at once proceed to show that our opinion, as to the issues involved in that election, is perfectly correct, and susceptible of the clearest possible demonstration in every point of view. We have said that in the recent election in Maryland, so far as we could ascertain, from the declarations of parties beforehand, the whigs conducted the controversy in favor of a National Bank?a protective tariff?and distribution of the land revenues, or assumption of State debt. This latter point seems to be denied by the Fourirer whig organ. Now we will explain. The real practical question involved is some mode of appropriating the revenues accruing from the public lands, by which the several States of the Union, now in a state ot partial repudiation or in. solvency, could be raised trom that condition, and be enabled, by the distribution, or any other m? dc of disposal of these revenues, to pay their debts or their interest. One mode of reaching that point has been by the direct appropriation of the proceeds of the land sales to the several States. Another mods has been the assumption of the debts of these States by the General Government issuing a stock on the faith of the public lands, and applying the j proceeds of these lands directly to the payment of the interest. Practically, in any common sense point of view, both measures are alike. Assumption is merely indirect distribution; and distribution is merely indirect assumption. The great object aimed at by both measures is to provide the means ol paying the annual interest of the States which cannot discharge their obligations. We cannot perceive any difference, therefore, between these measures, and call them indifferently, assumption or distribution. Now we contend that the whole of this question, in a practical point of view,was involved in the political controversy in Maryland, and that it is involved in the whole contest throughout the Union, at the eoming election, between Clay and Van Buren. According to appearances, we think, too, that the people of the United States will support this practical assumption, distribution, or whatever you please to call it. The great disgraee which has been attached to this country among all the civilized nations of the woild, is beginning to be felt by the people at large; and if the whole nation has the means to remove that disgrace, either by the distribution of the land revenues, or by direct assumption, we are very much disposed to think that the effort will be made by a majority of the voters next November. This much for explanation on that point. As to the remarks of the ultra partisans of Calhoun, they are worthless, and require no sort of attention, ft is true, as appears by the paragraph we have quoted from the Fourier organ, that there seems to be a great controversy amongst these ultra, rabid, insane politicians, as to whether the New York Herald is a whig or a locofoco journal. In our independent position we strictly?as on all occasions we endeavor to do?tell the whole truth, and nothing but the truth, on every event that takes place. If the truth happens to be in favor of the whigs, we tell it: if in favor of the locofocos. we tell it. And yet in spile of this uniform candor, which is now well enough known amongst calm, impartial observers, those rabid politicians will this day insist that we are a whig paper?and the next that we are a locofoco paper! But neither designation applies to us. We trust we are far above the dirty, mean, contemptible,scum of politics. We tell the truth on all occasions?and when we are led astray by misrepresentation, we never hesitate a moment to correct the error when if is pointed out. We occupya pobition above all parties, all factions, all charlatans, Fourier or otherwise. We stund as far removed from tli?:n?as entirely independent of them, as truth itself? without reference to this or that paltry faction?this or that miserable set of partizans. With these remarks on the philosophy of the Maryland election, we now close with a bit of poetry on the same ; and we request our readers to sing the following air ?o the tune of " Old Hundred," " Old ivinderhook," " Old Hunker," or any other old thing they please j only let them he sure they keop time, and mind their stops. Here goes. Joe Hoxie will please to lead oil?long metre. THK LITTLE RED FOX. Tusr.?Old Dm Tucker. The moon wiu up. nnd bright ss day, Tbs stars they winked in their quiet way ? When the Kinderhook Fox was chased by a Coon, .As the west wind whistled this bran uew tuneGet out of the way, you're quite too late? Vou little Red Fox ot the Empire State. The Fox had hoped that the Buckeye Boys Would beat off the Coon with a thundering noise, But his heart grew sail, and kis far dew off, As he heard, while he hiccupped a churchyard cough, /!**# ntif nl tha> Ulflv Aif Over the line to old Pcnnsyltuck, The Fox thought he'd go in *e*rch of ltKk , But the cry went up, " we don't want you here," And they aung, at there dropt from hi* eye a tear, fiet out of the way, he. So on he went to the old North State, With the hope that "Old Flip" would avert hi* tate , But when he got there he loat hia tail, Aad the Coon hoy* anng, aa he " cut" with a wail, Oet out of the way, tic. The tallica* Fox then went to Tenneaaee, To bag a little help from Old Hick-o-ree ; But he heard, aa he went, a loud about for Jonea, And the aong, a* he acampered to tave hi* honea, Oet out of the way, tic. Breathleaa with fear, and without a tail, The aight of a Coon akin made him quail ; He jumped like a thief to a " cut-dirt" tune, And heard, while be yelled like a frightened loon, Oet out of the way. Ike. On he leaped, with a limping gait. And took hi* way through Maryland State ; But it followed him there like a hue and cry, That terrible aound which he could not fly, G?'. out of the way, kc. Wearied and worn, and chaaed by the " Coon," Hi* head became bald aa a ahaved baboon ; When he reached Linden wold heaighed I'm unlueky:" For the people all aing, aa they ahout " Kentucky," Oet out ot the way, kc. HO the Fox lay down, and hi* voice got wheery, Hia face grew pale, and hi* atomach uneasy , Ha heaved, he kicked, and cried I am loat, And the night wind moaned, a* he gave up the gh?*t The little Red Fox la quite unlucky, For the people are going for Old Kentucky ' iu.rrsTXATio.xs or rax Mystexies or Pagj5._ These spirited and characteristic lithographs from M. LeClerc's admirable drawings are, wa hear, sell, log rapidly. Every one who preserves the work should get these illustrations. Gxaxd Concert.?All who love a good English song, or an effective chorus, should patronise the company of English vocalists, (late Palmo's,) who repeat their charming concart this evening at Con* cert Hall Another Amelia Renwn c??e?Trial of ? Button lllaker In tbe l?ulQM< In the report of the Court of Sessions to-day, will be found the commencement of another extraordinary case, developing another scene in the morals and manners of the preset religious and respectable age of this lower world. It is the trial of John Jones, (not of the Madiaonian,) but the button maker of Piatt street, for some very improper conduct towards a very pretty Irish girl called Catharine Costello. This unfortunate and erring creature seems to be a second and smaller edition of Amelia Norman? with more simplicity of character, but less nerve and endurance. Catharine told her story to the jury yesterday with simplicity and straightforwardness. Her parents, we believe, have returned to Ireland, and the unhappy, but deluded girl, has no friends in this country. The crowds which attended the trial were excessive, and to-day we presume tliey will be increased. Tbe proceedings to-day will commence with her eross-exarninatien, and afterwards the defence will endeavor to bring forward witnesses to impeach the unhappy young woman's character for truth and veracity. How true is it in misguided woman's lapse frotn virtue, when she gives up her honor to the seducer, she too often is ruthlessly and unjustly plundered of all that remains?of truth of veracitv. of rclieion.and of happiness. We trust that an honest jury and an honest public will see justice done between weak, feeble woman and her destroyers. Disgraceful Conduct of the Charleston Mercury.?In one of the last numbers of the Charleston Mercury we find the following outrageous statement:? The upecula ion* in llie cotton market have subsided for the present, not because there ia a want of speculators or fumis, but because holders are confident of a still greater rise by the next packet, und nothing is consequently offered. The amount here cannot be less than 100,000 bales, and although Saturday's prices established an advance of i of a cent, there are lew sales 11 y the way, speaking of the cotton market, let me caution your readers against the reports of the state of the markets given in the Herald newspaper. It has recently been shown that these reports are manufactured specially for effect, and are sometimes fabrications out of whole cloth. This is a shameful practice, and may lead to the most serious misfortunes anil errors. A more wicked and malicious falsehood than this statement, was never coined by any one now rusticating in the State Prison. The very persona who coin and who repeat it, also knew well its utter falsity. We always give the news, precisely as we get it, without any change. We have no interest one way or the other in fabricating news. We have no connection with trade or speculation of any kind. Now the motive for coining these atrocious falsehoods here in New York, are plain enough. Our newspaper enterprise?our invariable superiority to our cotemporaries, begets jealousy, envy and malice?and unable to cope with us in real merit, they coin u charge of fubricutian, in order to prevent the growth and weaken the influence of the honest system on which our journal is established and conducted. These miserable attempts have been made for years past without eflect. We, therefore, strike the false and malicious Charleston Mercury from our exchange and exlra lists, und desire them to stop sending their paper any longer to this office. We will have no intercourse with such dishonesty, meanness and malice. War with England ?Mr. Senator Benton, as we believe, has issued a manifesto on the Oregon question, through the Washington Globe, threatening to take possession of the whole territory at the risk of immediate war with England. We presume this will be the great centre of all Mr. Benton's political movements up to the termination of the present campaign, lie will endeavor to excite and exasperate the western members, particularly now as Mr. Pakenham has arrived nt Washington and commenced the negotiations. As a mere political weapon this is one that may cut both ways. If Benton and his democratic friends get too hot and warlike they may deprive Mr. Van Burenof an immense support in the Atlantic Stutes, whatever the west may do. In this aspect of the case we don't care how fierce and valiant Mr. Benton is, end indeed we are rather inclined to edge him on a bit. Let us see if we really can't get up a war. We have been at peace for a quarter of a century, and we may therefore be very well excused for feeling rather like fighting; and let us have a fight?do, Mr. Benton. If this Oregon business be settled, there's no chance of a fight, unless we fight about the Canadas. So it would be too bad to let the present opportunity slip unimproved. So then, a fight, Mr. Benton?a fight. " My soul's in arms." Anti-American Literary Clique in London. It is now well known that there is, in London, a sort of Anti-American literary clique who J prepare all those articles which are fulminated 1 against this country through the pages of the For- \ eign Quarterly Review This little set of men is 1 composed chiefly ?f Foster, the literary editor of ' the Examiner, Charles Dickens, and Macready when he is at home. The recent reviews of the American newspaper press and poetry are generally ascribed to Mr. Foster, hut the materials were collected and prepared by Dickens and others. It is probable that, on the return of Macready to London, we shall have a similar funny review of theatricals in the United States. These literateurs are not so spiteful as they aj>pear to be on paper. They commenced this work partly as a joke?partly as a good speculation. It was supposed that these abusive articles would gain a large circulation for the Review here, and Wiley Ac Putman, the American publishers, with this design have furnished a quantity of materials to the writers in question, so as to enable them to carry on their attacks. We have received an amusing and graphic account of the operations, motives and private history of this little clique on the other side of the water, from a London correspondent, and we shall give it one of these days. It is rather curious and interesting. North American Trust Company.?A correspondent has given us the following list of Directors Jrc. of this wonderful company, as it stood in 1840: north american trust and banking company. (47 Wali. 1trest.) Capital $3,000,0(10- Shares f 100. Joseph D. Beers, Pretidrnt. Walter Mead, Caihirr. MyndsrtVanSchaick V.Pret. Dan'l E.Tylee,3nd Caikitr. Direc(or?. T. E. Davis, T. L. Servoss, O. D. Strong, J. 1. Oraham, J. R. Peters, Charles Hoyt, J B. Murray, 8. D Walkur, I). K Tylee, J. Trotter, Oilhert Allen, William P. Hallett, A <>. Phelps, W. Hunt, William Btehbins, T. O Talmage, II. II Leeds, (J. Palmer, Henry Yatea, Robert Dyson, O Holmea, Samuel VVilkcaon, James Krwin, Klisha Perk, Benjamin ( urtiar, William K. Strong, John L. Oraham, Countellor. William P. Powere, Notary. Wc are waiting patiently for the promised txpoU of Mr. Counsellor Crahntn. He quick. mim.eitimtm in Conoress.?Miller, or "Father Miller," is in Washington, figuring for the end of the world. He comes about as near to the true remit as the politicians do in figuring up the majorities on the next Presidential election. If Father Miller will only bring Congress to an end in April, instead of the world, it will offset some of the mischief he has done in the last year in filling our lanatic asylums. Important to Merchants.?II. B. M. ship Vestal will sail from this port on Monday next for Rio He Janeiro, 5ingapore,Honk-Kong, and alongshore, and Captain Talbot will be happy to take charge of a mail, and of all letters for those plaees. Letters left at the British Consulate office, No. 80 in the Exchange, will be forwarded. Ltno 1si,and Railroad ?It is said that this road will be finished by the middle of next nmmir.This will then furnish us with a direct route to Boston, shorter thsn any other and all overland except orne twenty iniles acrors the Sound by ferry-boats at Crampon Very Lata from Chin??Tremendous Fir? t In Canton?Another Treaty ivlth Bug- J land, die. ! The last nailing ship Ann McKiiu, Captain Vus- s mer, urrived yesterday, with advices from Hong Kong to the l()th of last November, a month later than our last accounts. Tne most important feature in this news is the new treaty made between the Celestials and th? English, by which all foreigners are to enjoy the greatest privileges. The Chinese are making extraordinary advances in European civilization. Atter this in importance is the dreadful tire in Canton, which destroyed twelve hundred houses. Trade was dull, and cotton goods on the decline. New teu was coming into market pretty fast. The Chinese waters were full of foreign shipping. We annex ample extracts. [Krom Canton Press, Oct.,28.] Accounts from Chusan statu that business was very dull, tlie Chinese declining to trade until the port* were opened. Opium was a drug in the market, and other article* equally soporific. [Krom Canton Press, Nov. 4 ] According to an imperial proclamation, merchants of every nation are allowed und commanded to act with caudor, and the mutual fidelity ol merchants, who feel themselves to be as strangers and guests. All are permitted to buy and sell, to traffic and make merchandise, but are not permittud to indulge in a pernicious adherence to their own deoisions, nor to lay down rule* and limitations. [Krom the Canton Press. Oct d8 ]i Below will be luund "An abstract of the supplementary treaty between their Majesties the Q?een of Great Britain and Ireland, and the Kmperor of China," signed by il. K. Sir Henry Pottiuger ana Keying, near the Bogue, on the Hth of this month. This treaty Ts intended to conclude the diplumntic labors of the plenipotentiaries of the two nations, and let us hope that it may for ever bind tnem together in peace and friendship. To judge from appearances oflate, there seems to lie every reason to suppose tho Im periul Government sincere in its wish to cultivate friendly relations for the future, and the ofticial pride of its head as well as officers, having been forced to admit functionaries of foreign nations as equals at least, and their intercourse with them having become much more frequent, and in some insfauces even cordial, it is to he hoped that no attempt will be made by the Chinese toretrogade into the system of exclusivencss they have so long succeeded in keeping intact, hut the breaking up of which has ut length com them so severe ilesion, we in glad to perceive from the provisions of this treaty that foreigners are permitted to tiny or rent houses at the different ports, and therefore hope that this clause will soon produce a considerable increase in their comfort in Canton at least, where the recent and former calamity has for the present reduced the number of Hongs inhabited by the foreign community to between six ami seven, from the original number ol < thirteen. Another provision ol this treaty which cannot fail to give unmixed satisfaction is tnat all nations are to < share alike in its benefits, mid this declaration on the part of the Chinese obviates all further diplomatic negotiations between the Chinese on one side and the commissioners of other countries on the others, who may soon be expected to arrive here. The mutual delivery of criminals of either nation provided for in this trsaty is likewise a matter of importance situated as Hongkong is. That the right ofsmnll craft to carry passengers and baggage to Canton free of duty, is recognized by this treaty, deserves the thanks of tho foreign community, for although even before Lin's arrival, such vessels were suffered to go up and down the river, generally unmolested,and although a sort ofotlicial permission had atone time beengiveu them to run,yet this was more a connivance at the infringement of old regulations still in force. [Krom Canton Press, Oct. 7.1 On- a ? r-rtti-it-i fivnn 1'ntilnn state the market there for all kinds of import* as excessively dull, owing more to none of the late hong merchant* transacting business, and to the 1 scarcity of outside men ot sulticient respectability, than ' to a glut of the ma-ket, although the quantity of good* unsold is considerable. The few sales that huvo been made of British and American cotton goods were at reduced prices. In expor ts the same inactivity did not prevail; most ofthenew teas having found buyet'R. We also hear of considerable purchases of Nankin silk having been made. So far as we know no vessel with tens had cleared out from China during the past month. The only vessel since sailed is the Quiuim Li-itch; her cargo consists of Congou 751,020 lbs. ; Souchong 6,200 lbs?total 761,220 lbs. [Frem Canton Tress, Oct 21] Krom letters and papers received from Manilla we learn thnt the two French frigates Krigone and Cleopatra had left for China, it wns said by aomn ; hy others that they intended going to the Hooloo Islands to tnkr them also under the protection of the French Crown, as has been done with the Marquessaa and Tahiti. There seems to he a scramble now-a-dnys as to who are tirst to possess themselves of these (by Europeans) unappropriated Islands.? Formerly discovery was held to be n'fair title to the lordship of lands discovered ; by what plea the present conquerors may excuse their violence to the natives it is difficult to guess. We must nt the same time observe that we give this intended seizure of the Sooloo Islands as a mere rumor, which may possibly not deserve any credit ; but that the French meditate some coup in the Indian Archipelago seems probable from there having la'ely been stationary at Manila no less than three French ships of war, whilst throe others are expected. The Fiench trade with China or Manila surely does not require such abundant protection. fS>om Canton Press, Oct 2R] M. Silveira e fnito, our late Uovernor, leu -viacao yesterday in the Portuguese brig ol war Tejo for Whampoa, I whence he proceed* to Canton, being the bearer from the | present Governor ol Macao of proposals for the future relations between the Chinese and Portuguese. The pre I sent Governor and a guard of honor escorted M Pinto to the place of embarkation. And a salute was fired from the Franciscan Fort, as also from the brig of war. The ucroiints we continue to receive from Hongkong , are in many respects tar from satisfactory. Sickness still prevails to a vers' alarming degree, particularly among the garrison, and but in too many instances terminates fatally. The complaints of robberies are also again becoming more numerous; in fact, the present |>olice force | seems to be altogether inadequate for tbe protection of the inhabitants We noticed two weeks since that a haunt of thieves, consisting of a number of matsheds, had, by order of government, been burnt down; this act, instead of ( driving tne thieves from the island, seems to have created a considerable degree of exasperation, and abusive and I threatening placards are frequently found pasted upon the ^ walls. In several instances policemen have been attacked md badly wounded hv the mob, when seizing oflenders, ind not many days since we arc t >ld the police were, in , open day, driven out of the bazaar. Threats to fire the Oocaar and public offices, have l>een frequently made, and in one of the barracks a quantity of powder with an igoited slow match, which had very nearly burnt down to I lhe powder, was detected, An officer's house was the ] other night attacked by five men. the inmates, two officers, fortunately became aware of their intent ions from ' the noise they made, sallied out and pursued the thieves, , four of whom made their escape, but tbe fifth, after a lengthened pursuit, was run through the body and killed 1 by one of the officers. We give these instances only as a , few that are daily occurring, but they arc sufficient to show that the inhabitants of Virion < are by no means so well protected as they have a right to expert. It is reporreii mat a steamer, 11 im. si. npiiuiui, ? m-lieve, will he despatched for Bombay, with Major EldrH Pottinger, C. B., Iiearing the Supplementary Treaty lor her Majesty's approval II M. steamer Vixen left Hongkong on the 26th of this month, with the Consuls of Amoyand Shanghae. We have not heard of any appointment having yet been made to Fuh-chow-foo, and it is singular that not one of the steamer* or ships of war.ever since they were on the coast of China, have visited that city, which, from its situation, size, populousness, and industry of its inhabitant*, promises to liecomo one of the most important emporiums for the foreign trade One of the destructive flreswhlch occur almost annually in Canton during the cold and dry season, occurred on Tuesday an IWednesdav last,and we regret to say entirely destrn) ed the Danish and Spanish hongs, and a portion of the French. The fire was first observed from the factories at between six and seven o'clock of Tuesday evening ; it was then at a considerable distance, in a north-west direction from the fsctories, hut the wind blowing also from that quarter, it *o?n assumed a threatening appearance The llamea spread with great rapidity, and extended over a vast extunt of the suburbs of the city. The foreign hongs by atiout midnight were in imminent danger, and it was at onetime feared that the whole of them would he destroyed. A little alter midnight the fire renrhed the north-western most factory, and soon spread along the whole of the Danish and Spanish hongs, and new China street, which were totally destroyed and had the direction of the wind not moat providentially ehangeil to due north, little doubt cnn be entertained that nil the other hongs would have shnred the same fate. The wind averted wii* calamity nnd drove the fire towards the river, destroy ing everything in it* way until exhausted from want of further fuel on the river'* bank. At about *ix unlock of Wednesday morning it had nearly burnt itself out, and was got completely under by eight According to Chinese accounts about Pino houses are said to have been destroj ed, with e vast amount of property. The ancient temple of Pak tai-moun, dedicated to the God of tha Northpolc, shared the fate of its humbler neighbor*. Fortunately the fi e hail given sufficient timely notice to the inmates of the foreign factories to enable them to snve their treasure and most valuable effects, and the night was s[>ent by tlicm in removing them to the hontson the river, w hich was effected with little or no molestation, aomo pilfering of course excepted. From the shipping at Whamooa the flames had been seen, and the hosts of II M S Dido, under the command of the Hon ('apt. KepfM 11, wan, w ithout loss nf time, sent to the scene of the disaster,containing about 160 mun,including 26 marines Most afthemerchant shies stso?rut their hoits and crews the first of which from American vc>ir1i reached Cnnton at about thron o'clock in the mcning The Dido's men and other shin'screw* were employed in profeeding tha Property that wn< being ahipped off; there were of conrae, an is always the ca?a on auch occasions in China, a great number of thievea preaent, who tried to profit during the confnaion; one of them waa caught by a marine in carrying off aome plunder, but on being aeir.pd struck the marine with a dagger, slightly wounding him in the face, and was ahot dead by the marine. The Chinese aoldiery and police mustered also very strong, and summary punishment is said to have been inflicted by them on a considerable number of offenders. By this calamity the foreign community at Canton is now reduced to between six or seven florgs only, which are of course altogether insufficient for their necessities. It is much to be hopod that a great portion of the ground cleared fc> the fire will be bought by foreign merchants, and their houses erected thereon, particularly that part where stood formerly the manv eating houses, leading down to the rivers edge, ond which have all been destroyed ? The British Consnlata was hurntout, hut the papers were saved. [Prom Canton Press, Nov. 4 ] Since the great fire in Canton, of which we gave an account last week, several smaller fires have taken plaea. Oun occurred in the night ol Q9th to 30th ult, and caused considerable anxiety to ihe inmatas of the six factories still left standing. About. |00 houses were destroyed. A dreadful accident happened to a Cochin-Chinese ship anchored oft Ilowqua's lort. about midway between Whampoa and Canton It seems she hail laden a great quantity of f hinasa fireworks and powder, and by >m# nsans or other caught Are and Maw up with a tremendous ixplosinu, by which her crew, consisting of upward* of a Kindred men, were killed, and the ihip blown to piece*. ' The shock win lelt at ( an ten, and the explosion both aeen J ind heard Iroin the shipping at Whampoa. There are at this moment uo less than fifty British ahip* it Whampoa, and our shipping list exhibits sixty more in he outer waters. By fur the greater part of these latter . * either at Hongkong, in Macao lloads or the Ty pa; and it loos not comprise the great number of vessels either emiloyed as receiving ships in this neighborhood or else- | vhere, nor nearly all those now on the coast, and we be- , ieve to be within the mark when we estimate the number if British meirhant ships at the present moment in the Chinese waters at not lest than two hundred, none of them irohahly under 150 tons burthen and some exceeding 1100 Vt no former period (leaving transports of course out of ho question) was there, we believe, so large a met chant lot in the water* of the Celestial Kmpiro. Homo Komi (Canto*) Mabket, Oct 14?American Donestles?The unxiety suown by holders to realise, and he knowledge of large supplies being on the way, deter

he Chinese from purchasing. Cotton?Bengal, nothing loing; holders of fine qualities are keeping back for beter prices?Bombay, a few thousand bales have been sold, nit the market is very dull; none of really fine quality is itfered?Tinnevelly, no transactions; better rates than tur quotations might be obtained for superior qualities? iVesiern, nothing doing. Cotton Yarn?Stock heavy; no lales uro reported. Iron?The demand is limited, and nohing doing. Lead?A few transactions have taken place, nit sales are made with great dilliculty. Long Cloths? \ few parcels of both white and gray have found purchasers. Opium ?Numerous time bargains falling due, have sawed a slight decline in Bengal drug; Malwa shows iome inclination to advance, in consequence chiefly of he eagerness of somo of the ioreign merchants to purchase on speculation Pepper?Stock moderute, but the lemand i? trifling. Rice?No change in the market?the local crops promise well. Tin?Purchases to some extent have been made by the Chinese; the stock by no means large. Tin Plates?Some sales have been effected, but to a small extent only. Woollens?Are at present in no demand : the suudIv. however, is not great ? Kiforts?Rhubarb?About 600 picult are in tho market, an<l tome purchases have been made Silk?About !(K) balm of new and old ere now in Canton, hut we do not hear of any transactions during the week. ThequanLiry expected is by no means great. Teas?Congou?Some purchases of old have been mnde, forty chops are said itill to remain. In new but little has been done Many >f the chops have reached Canton. Souchong?Some iifchases ofncw have taken place at our quotations. A ew chops of old remain, which are not enquired after. Y'kou?A few chests havu changed hands. Stock 3000 ihests. Orange Pekoe?No fine tea in the market. Stock 1A00 chests, which arc held at our quotations. Chulan Jrango Pekoe?The new tea has not vet reached Canton; n old nothing doing. Hungmuey? About 9700 chests in he market. No purchases. Ankoi Souchong?We hear tf one transaction. Stock 3500 J chests. Ponchong?This 'ear's teas are poor. Nothing doing. ?,at>er?Stock 3000 J bests, and one or two purchases have been made at our piotntions. Ningyong- -Much enquired after, and bought ip as soon as they'roach Canton. Greek Teas?Hyson? k few hundred chests have been purchased, stock 400 :hests. Young Hyson?Stock 5000 } chests. Nothing loing; none of fine quality remaining. Hyson Skin? v'ot enquired after?9000 chests remain, mostly of inferior piality. TwanUay?We do not hoar of any purchases. Itock about 3500 chests. Gunpowder and Imperial?About 000 \ half chests remain, of very inferior quality, and are lot enquired after. (Quotations of Teas?Ankoi, taels, 13 a 20 per pecttl; Ca>er 16 a 20; Congo old 11 50a 15, chops left; new 24 a 39. or the best; Hungmuey 25 a 31, no purchases; Pekoe old 0 a 30 ; new 40 a 46; I'ekoe Orange 22 a 26. none good ; 'ekoe Orange Chulan 30 a 35; Ponchong 91 a 25; Souchong dd 14 a 24; new 28 a 41; Gunpowder 20 a 30; Hyson 24 a 12, price of cargo; Hyson skin 7 a 13, none of hyson kind emains; Young Hyson 10 a 24. low to cargo; Imperial 0 a 28; Twankev 13.50 a 16; Ning Yong 20 a 39?all at 47 per peenl, China price. Kxport of Tens to tho United Kingdom, from 1st October 812, to 16th September, 1843, 41,233 877. Kxport for the ear ending 30th .June, 1843,47,852,459. Kxport since 1st Illy, 1843,'3,985,394 Rates of exchange and prices of bullion on London, at 6 nonths sight, 4s 3d per dollars ; Bills are very scarce ; Government Bills at 30 days sight, do. PlalnflelU Bank Currency. Trenton N. J., Feb. 21, 1844. Knowing you to be a faithful chronicler of events ind ever ready to guard the interests of the public, have concluded to apprise you of some of the dongsof the New Jersey Legislature, which may be if some service to the public, and perhaps to the :iti/.ens of New York particularly. 1 saw a letter from a highly respectable gentlenan residing in Plainfield, a few days since, direced to a member of the Legislature, detailing a short listory of the Plainfieid Hank, its rise, progress, ? r._i_ If .L-. TU isrimness, w&c., 10 me ciuicus ui mm |iini;c, ? us writer stated that the stock was nearly, if not enirely, owned by three persons, the principal of vhoni he believes to he the editor of the New York ikin. He further says, the stock was disposed of by trommissioners, and wiis not subscribed for when the books were opened for that purpose. He says there is no bank in the State that will receive their hills on drposite, or take or receive s note for collection that is made payable at their bank ; and concludes hy saying the hank isof little or no use to the public. There was a bill introduced in council this day For a repeal of its charter. A word to the wise is sufficient. Tkknton. This is us it should be. The Plainfield Bank is the successor of the famous Jacksonville, owned by some of the same men, and used for the same purposes. It is the instrument of a set of shinplastcr financiers, and only brings discredit on the other sound hanks of New Jersey. The sooner the Jersey Legislature repeals the charter, the better for the public. More Crmors Financial Investigations.?We refer our readers to the report of a most curious ininstigation, which took place yesterday, before a United States Commissioner in Bankruptcy, relative to some of the financinl secrets of the late broken 'Commercial Bank." Mr. M'Kibbin, who figures there, is one of the appraisers in the Custom flstiic!*? an/1 ia nnut Kofnrp tK* TT S* Ssnntiti* fnr :onfirmation. Sprino in Broadway.?Yesterday was a most ovely spring day?the first of the season?and Uroadway looked like the avenue of paradise, a uentury after the fall, filled with beautiful Fives in ?very variety of costume. We have seldom seen juch crowds of fair promenaders? all in their gayest and most brilliant dresses. A great many mnvttarhtt and foreigners were among the throngs. Probably satins, silks, bonnets, jewelry,itec., to the amount of half a million, were paraded between the hours of twelve and four o'clock. The noise of the omnibuses, the rolling of the carriuges, the awful heaps of dirt, and the crowds of lovely women, impudent men, and lounging loafers, formed apicture'of New York that could not be surpassed, or paralleled, on the face of this planet, or any other in our solar system. Rkugioi's Movkjmf.nts.?Maflit is about winding np his accounts in these regions?balancing his ledger?ascertaining how many fights he has had with the devil?how manv brands he has plucked from the burning?and how many coppers inc miiiifnl have put into the treasury. Elder Knapp, however, steps in and keeps up the conflict with the powers of darkness. He goes it with a vigor and vehemence beyond Maffit altogether. On Wednesday evening he preached a very curious sermon entitled the "Devil's Hocking Chair last night he lectured on the " Hoot of all Evil," nnd to-morrow night he preaches the " Devil's Funeral Sermon." We shall send our reporter to hear that, and dish k .ip on Sunday morning. St. David's Day?The anniversary of the patron saint of Wales?the chosen land of old legend and romance?of rock, and hill, and gushing fountain? of dark-eyed maidens, pure and bright as one of their own mountain streams, as it dances in the morning sun?will be celebrated with great spirit. The annual Festival of the Society will be held nt the Tivoli Saloon, and the scene promises to be one of great enjoyment and brilliancy. Great Clay Bai.t. ?The Whigs of the Third Ward give a splendid Hall at Washington Hnll on Monday evening next. From the arrangements made, and the high character of the committee of manngers, we are assured that this will be one of the most elegant affairs of the season. Foot Officii Reform.?We have very little hope of any Post Office Reform during the present session of Congress. The strenuous opposition of Post Master General Wickliffe.Pand his subordinates throughout the country,will detent it, perhaps. The Post Office Department was never before in the hands of such a thick-headed, bull-headed, loggerheaded, obstmate-hended Bet of fellows, ns at this moment. Shall we have an opportunity of hearing the lecture delivered by Lewis C. Levin, lisq. or Philadelphia, which drew crowded houses for a number of nights in that city T It in in elucidation of the dangerous tendencies of "Repeal" in ita moral, political and religious features. Shall we have it? Do?let us. Naval.?The IJ. S. store ship Lexington was nt Gitirnltnr, 20th ultimo, for New York, wind-bound. She bun on board the material) of the late items frigate Miaiouri. The Delaware ship ol the line, wee hourly expected from Mahon, and would proceed immediately to Boaton. American Republican Convention.?The dele- ^ gateeof this party, from the reveral wards to the j,. Mayoralty Convention, assembled last evening at Military Hall, to nominate a candidate tor Mayor. ja We sent one of our corps of reporters to give a full, graphic and impartial report of their proceedings.? (,] He attended, and presented the following communication : ^ To the Chairman of the Convention of American Republican Delegate* te nominate a Mayor in Assemblage at p Military Hall1, SIR? I have attended here this evening for the purpose of j, taking u full un<l impartial report of your proceedings for i publication in the New York Herald. I am aware that it lias been customary, in the conventions of political parties / in this city, to exclude all persous from admission, except those who are selected as delegates ; but would it not be r advisable for your convention to breuk through such party trammels, ami throw open your doors to gentloman pro- j, fessioually connected with the daily press, and thus pre- t| vent the partial and oftentime erroneous publications that are made by interested delegates to advance themselves at ], the expense of their associates f, "Respectfully, yours, CAMP, t; of the corns of Herald Reporter*. Our reporter waited a short time, whan he was informed that the Convention had been only temporarily organized, and as there would be much c preliminary business of little interest that would a probably occupy the evening, the request would t not be acted upon until all the preliminaries were j arranged. The intention of a majority of the delegates we ' understand is to assemble at a large and conve- ( nient hall at their next meeting, and throw open j their doors for the admission of the public. This , is a capital idea, and will add thousands to their ' vote at the April election. The originality of such i a measure, will present such a striking contrast to ? the secret midnight caucusses at Tammany Hall J and Broadway House, that thousands of our citi- i zens would attend as spectators and thus become J interested in the success of a party thnt should thus cast aside all secret party management and boldly and openly discuss the merits, the capacity, ( the honesty and wisdom of the candidates presented j before them for the chief magistracy ofthisgreat city. , The press would vie with each other in giving fall and correct reports of their proceedings, and thus would their views, their principles and intentions be widely disseminated throughout the community. The novelty of such a bold, open, and manly course, ' on their part, would satisfy all that their only object 1 was to extend the greatest good to the greatest j number, in their selection of a candidate for the t high and important office of Mayor of this city. Should such a course be adopted, we have no , doubt that Old Tammany and the Broadway House i would follow it, and thus we should have an end to 1 secret junketings, where many a man is politically destroyed by private slander, or forced upon his party by the frand and wire pulling of some few cunning, designing, and deceitful delegates, who have their own interest at stake, and not the public good, uive us open doors ana a iree ana iuu aiscussion of the merils of all the men presented for public office. From Vera Cruz.?The brig Petersburg, Capt. Larkin, has arrived from Vera Cruz. She brings a confirmation of the last news we received. The British steamer Forth had arrived at Vera Cruz with information that the Mexican Minister in London had entered into an arrangement with , Lord Aberdeen, by which an amicable settle- ' ment has been mude of the flag uffiiir. On the ur- | rival of Mr. Bankhead, the new British Minister to Mexico, now on his way in a frigate, the flag, or Union Jack, which caused the difficulty, is to - -l *1- -r t j. tt1i he noistea on inp cbsuc 01 01. juhh uc unuu, ui-posite this city, with a royal salute; the Minister will then land and proceed to Mexico. Santa Anna, who was at Mango Clavo. has approved the arrangement made by his Minister. The British frigate Pique, Capt. Stopford, arrived at Vera Cruz on the 20th ult., in ten days from Jamaica. When the Pique sailed from that port, Admiral Sir Charles Adam, with the principal portion of the British West India fleet, wns at that place, but nothing was known of their movements. As affairs have resulted, it is not believed that they will visit Vera Cruz in any force. General Thompson, our Minister at Mexico, was exppcted at Vera Cruz on the 29th ult., on his way to the United States; he takes passage in the U. S. ship Vincennes, Capt. Buchanan, which ship was waiting his arrival. Vera Cruz was quite healthy. Santa Anna was publicly proclaimed re-elected President of the Republic of Mexico on the 13th, on the Plaza or public square of Vera Cruz, in the presence of the military and civic officers, and a large body of troops. Interesting from Havana?The packet Rapid, Capt. Ward, arrived yesterday from Havana, with advices to the 8th inst. All the news is in the following letter from our correspondent:? Havana, Feb. 6th, 1844. Market*?FStes?Naval Newt. Dear Sir? Our market has exhibited an increased activity these past few days, and prices generally have advanced. Sugar does not come in so fast as might be anticipated at this period, nnd stocks are consequently vet small, the demand for Spain and the United States tending to prevent an increase. We quote superior^ a lO^rs.; fair to good, 44 84 a 5.J 9.J; Coffee operations limited for want of stock, prices having been so low that planters could not afford to send their crops to market; fair to good, $5 a #6; superior 7 a 8. Molasses has advanced to 24 rs here, and 2 rs. at the ontports, and larger transactions have been made than for two years past, all for your market. The price of this article at this date last year was 4 rl., being a difference of 800 per cent. Freights very dull; prices of sugar being toe high for European orders; in fact, for Europe, there is nothing offering. To New York, $1 per box, and $2J a ?3 per hhd. Exchange has to day been firm in consequence of the steamer, which arrived from Vera Cruz today with 01,000,000, leaving in two days for England. London, 10 a 104 per cent; New York, par to 4 discount. Very extensive preparations have been made for the celebration ol the 7tn, run, ann tfin inn. an royal feasts, in consequence of the majority of the (.iueen. The public squares, palaces, barracks, and many private residences, being illuminated with transparencies. It is said upwards of $100,000 have been expanded in public preparations alone. The cutter lmenix and brig Somcrs are the only American men-of-war in port. The Vandalia was at Vera Cruz on the 1st inst. All well. Yours, &c., Lucjen. Amusements I Chatham Cin rs.?To-mght it he home in i mind is the last appearance, but two, of Levi North. I In this announcement there it no double dealing with the j public, us he positively sails for Europe in the packet ship ! Oxford, and his purpose is to settle |?rmanently in Lon1 don. On this occasion he rides in two of his grandest and most daring acts, called " The Hailor and his Tenia," and " The Wandering Sprite." In the latter net he reminds one forcibly of, though he by tar excels, the once celebrated James t oeke, of VauxhaJl memory. America?! Mt;skt;m.?Signor Francisco is keeping his audiences, at this establishment, in a roar of laughter by bis nitonishing feats of Magic and Ventriloquism. Mr and Mrs. Western are preat favorites, as well they might be, and to morrow being their last day, thry take their farewell benefit, ami thedr numerous admirers will give them full houses The rest of the company is of the highest order, and the performances are of the richest kind and exceedingly diversified. (trj- COMPOUND EXTRACT OK S ARRAPARILLA, Oentian and Sesnfras, prepared by the New Vork College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established lor the suppression of quackery, A D 1843 This powerful purifier may he relied on as possessing all the medicinal properties of the above roots unadulterated by anv mineral preparation, and will be found much more efficacious than the mixture sold by druggists as the Extract of Harsaparilla, for all diseases arising from impurity of the blood or abuse I of mercury. Sold in single bottlos at 75 cents each, caaes of hall dozen, $3 ftO; do I dozen, $6, careiully packed and i sent to all parts of the Union. W. 8 RICHARDSON, Agent N. B. A liberal discount to agents. Terms cash, office of the college, 95 Nassau at. ' (&- POST FACTUM NULLUM CONSILIUM-?This I ia nn old Romus adage, and appliea with an much force to ( Peters' Cough Lozenges as any thing In the world can well do. " Alter the deed is done there If no need of con- | saltation," is a fall translation, and as such should be regsrded When a cold is Uken. fly to these lozenges; tliev will afford certain relief, and as such ha mest beaeflcial. But it is not to this remedy alone we would call public attention Peters' Csthartlc or Health Lozenges are in all complaints of the bowels, liver. Ac , beyond praise; they I destroy everything which deranges tho stosnech and in- j ! testifies, nnd should he in the possession of every family. I When the bowels are in dlserder, the whole system must be attended to-at such times the Cathartic or Health Lozenges will tie found superior to any other medicine. ' Principal oflloa, 13* Fulton street Ot>" SAVE YOITR MONEY.?Just published and for lie at the New (World office, 30 Ann street, and Wadigh's, 307 Droadway, Blackwood'* Edinburgh Magane, for February. A capital lumbar. Single copies ily 183 cent*?$3 a year?*ix copie* for $10. Beautiful ,C simile edition. Kilty Day* in a Slave Ship?A narrative of the capture f a alnver in the South Pacific Ocean?full of moat horrile detail* of tki* accursed traffic. St. Patrick'* Purgatory?An Eitay on the Legend* of urgatory, Hell, and Paradue. current during the Middle ges. Belter than a romance. Price 1*3} cent*. Love and Money?An every day fade, by Mary HowitL rice 11 cent*. One of the mo?t beautiiul atorie* in the inguage, and should be read by thouiands. Tae Mu? Album? Part 1. Price 36 cent*. Containig five popularnew aong* lor the voice and piano forte, 'he ladies arc invited to examine it. Wandering*of u Journeyman Tailor through!Europe, tain uud Alrica. A w ork of great interest and value. The Mysteriisof Pari*?French edition. Six number* Badv. Price 25 cents each. W'ilhem's Celebrated Method of Toaching Singng in Classes?Price 37} cent*. Thi* work ii used hroughout Europe. L. S. D , or Tieasure Trove?New edition. The popu*r new novel of Lover. Price 13} cents. Ten copie* J! $1. Charles Du Bourbon?A thrilling French romance, ranslated bv E. S. Gould, Esq. Price 13}. Sue Novels?Female Bluebeard?36 cent*. Salamander -36 cent*. Therese Dunov er?35 cent*. Col. De Burille ?13} cents.?Matilda, in three part*?26 cents each. Windsor Castle?A romance, by W. H. Ainsworth?12} ent*. In Pre**, and will be published on Tuesday, February 7, Hans of Iceland, or the Demon of the North?transited from the French of Victor Hugo. Also, several popuar works by eminent authors, which will be announced n future advertisements. The New World of this woek is overflowing with choice ind vatuahle matter, and will be sought after by its thouiands of friends with avidity. It contains a capital arti:!e on the early history and government of the New Ne herlnnda, read before the Historical Society, by Thomas Oe Witt, D. D.; Diocesan ropery, and an immense! variety >f Tales, Poetry, Editorials, &c. Single copies 6' centsnail subscribers $3 a year. The Brother Jonathan?This oldest of tho Mammoth Weeklies, under its new editor and publisher, has regainid its early popularity, and so great has been the demand hat every copy has been sold before evening of the lay of puhlica'ion for the lest two welts. This week's lumber will pleasu every body. Call early. Office 33 inn street. ill the cheap publications for sale and published by J. WINCHESTER, 30 Ann at. Cra- THE FOLLOWING LETTER IS PUBLISHED o show the estimation in which the Metallic Strop is held in Europe :? Pla.ce L'Odeow, 6 Rue Racine, 35 Paris. W. L. Carter, Cutl'r to the king since 1934, and to the Royal Navy, late Inspector of Surgical Instruments to the British forces. Ma. George Saunders :? Dear Sir? It is with pleasure I have to assure you of my eatira atisfaction of the last consignment of the Metallic Tablet Razor Strops, which I received safe I consider you have sow brought them to the higest pitch of perfection, and independent of their incontestable superiority over all >ther Razor Strops manufactured on the continent, I know ?f none in England possessing the same ndvantages. Vo'i know my sale of high priced razors is considerable, and your strop'is now the only one I recommend with my razors. 1 continue to receive the most flattering testimonials of its merit, not only for razors, but for most kinds of surgical instruments. Believe me, dear sir, yours truly. W L CARTER. It is the same article that received first premiums, year after year, at the Fairs of the American Institute. G. SAUNDERS, Inventor and Manufacturer, 163 Broadway ft?- COLORING TIIF. HAIR ?Red. grar or light hair can be colored a dark brown or pet black, without staining or injuring the skin, or deadening the appearance of the nair, by the use of the Fast India Hair Dye, from 21 Courtland street. Also, the genuine Chinese Hair Eradicator will remove the hair from the face, neck or arms : wairanltd not to injure the skin ; can be seen and tested before paying for it. {K7- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?The Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York, is confidently re commended for nil cases of debility produced by secret in dulgence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable reme iy for impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend ing on mal-formation.) Single bottles $1 each ; cases of half a dozen $5; carctolly parked and sent to all parts of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 96 Nassau street W 3 RICHARDSON, Agent (K7- IS YOUR CHILD SICK I AND HAVE YOU NOT mistaken the cause of its disease? Such may he the case, and while you are trifling with it by using trashv article* for it* relief, it may pir.e away and die. Recollect that worm* kill thousands, and the cause is never suspected. The remedy is easy and sure Watch the symptoms well, and if you suppose that worms are the cause, remember that Sherman'* Worm Lov.enge* are a specific, and have obtained the name of the celebrated Worm Destroyer, and may be had genuine at Dr Sherman's Warehouse, 100 Nassau street, and of his agent*, 110 Broadway, 10 A*tor House, 027 Hudson street, 188 Bowery, 77 East Broadway and 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn. A {ft?- A SCIENTIFIC HAIR TONIC, RESTORER and Beaiitifier. Trial tattles 3 shilling*. Those who have uaed Jonea' Coral Hair Restorative, know its excellent qualities: to those who have not, we say that the fact ol our selling 3 chilling bottle* must prove the truth of our statement, and thut we are not afraid of parsons try ing n small quantity first; v? warrant it to possess tne 101lowing qualities. It will force tbe hair to grow on any part where nature intended hair to grow, stop its lading oft, cure scurf or dandruff", and make light, red, or grey hair grow dark. For dressing the hair roll and silky, nothing can excel this?it makes it truly lieautihil, and keeps it so. It is, indeed, the most economical, jet superior article mude for the hair. Sold, price 3, 5, or 8 shillings a bottle, at the sign of the American Eagle, 89 ("hatham street, New York, or UtijFulton street, Brooklyn; or 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadel, hia; 8 State street, Boston; 207 King street, Charleston, 8. C. QO- PROFF.SSOR VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS, for the radical cure of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all inocapurulent discharges from the urethra These Pills are confidently recommended by the medical faculty in this country and Europe, as an infallible remedy lor those distiessing complaints, and guarantee* to cure the most obstinate cases in half the time usually occupied ny tho old treatment. Sold in boxes. $1 each. Ottire and Consulting Rooms of the College of Medi cine and Pharmacy, 9ft Nassau street. W S. RICHARDSON, Agent. (H>- JOHN TVLER COURTING A BLACK WOMAN.?Good heavens, how startling sarh an event would be! Vet not mure so than the Lict of Jones, of this city, selling trial bottles of his famous and really good Jul es'Coral Hair Restorative, at the low price of three shillings a bottle. It is really one of the finest things ever made lor restoring and beautify ing the hair, besides its chemical qualities, (which are to actually force the hair to grow on the head, face, body, or any part where nature intended hair to grow, to stop it fallingofTaud turning grey, to cure scurf or dandruff, and make light, red, or grey hair grow naturally dark and heautiful,)for dressing the liBir nothing can excel this; it makes the hair soft, ailky, and glossy, and will keep it so five times as long as any other preparation?tesides, 'tis as cheap as beautiful ? only 3, ft, or 8 shillings a bottle. Sold ot the sign of the American Eagle, 81 Chatham street, or 8 State street, Bos ton ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia ; and 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn. The Italian Chemical Soap forcuring chapped flesh, eruptions, fc.c. sold here. The only place, mind, in the city for the tannine Look ! ft?- RICORD'8 PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURF,, for the radical cure of primary or tecondary 8yphilin, and all diseases arising from an injudicious use of mercury Thia powerful alterative in warranted to re. move all impurities from the blood, and effectually eradicate all former disease from the system. Sold in (ingle botlcs, $1 each?in cases of half a doxen, $3, carefully parked, and Rent to all part( ofthe Union. Office and Consulting Koomi of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 96 Nassuu street \V. 8 RICHARDSON, Agent. OCT- NECESSARY CAUTION?Beware of any Impostor, or infamous Counterfeiter, who steals word for word, the Notices of Dailey '# Magical Pain Extractor, and applies them to a danscetoui, cheap imitation. Nor be deceived hv promises of having your money returned, if the vile st 1111'does not fully Rnswerits representations; n mere legerdemain trick of the impudent charlatans. If any should doubt the efficacy of Dalley's Salve, we refer them to James L Hodge, pastor, 1st Baptist Church, Albany ; the Mavorot AIhmy ; Captain Hitchcock, of steninhoat U. 8.; Joseph Cnlfey, Es<| , Proprietor West street Foundry: Rufus Welch, and a host of othera; or let him enquire of his neighbour, for almost every one knows the wonderworking properties of Dailey's Magical Pain Extractor, and remember that the genuine is to he had no where rise hut at 67 Walker street, one door from the cor 1 nf RrnaHwav ft?-ATTENTION.?An iuvaluabie article i? Oldridgc's genuine Balm of Columbia for the Hair. It keeps the hoad free from dandruff', and restores the hair when lulling ^ out. Indian F.lixir and Liniment will cure raaea of Rheumatism or Ootit, or no pay will be taken, Corns tuck's Extract ol Sanaparilla for purifying the blood, price AO centa per bottle, or $4 per dozen. Also a aplondid article ol Lavender, Florida and Cologne Watei ; quart bottlei, price AO centa, at 31 Court I and atreet Alao, the Anodyne Shaving Cream, the brat article in thia city. It took the firat premium at the Fair. ft?- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The membere of the New York College of Medicine ami Plinrmacy, in iereturning the public, thank* for the liberal support they have received in their eflarta to " suppress quackery," 1 eg leave to atate that their particular attention continue* U be directed to all diacaae* of a private nature, and from the great improvement* lately made in the principal hospital* of F.ttrope in the treatment of those disease*, they can confidently offer to persona requiring medical aid advantages not to be met with in any imtitution in tin* country, either public or private. The treatment ol the College i*such as to insure sttcca** in evrrv caae, and is totally different from that uttiu r;ru? practice of mining the constitution with mercury, an J in mostcaaei leaving a disease much woraethna the original. One of the member* of the College ,for many year* connected with tha principal hospitals of Europe, attends daily for a consultation from S A.M. toS P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, $A A cure gn irar.teed. Immstavt to Comvitv Ivtai.ins.?Person* living in tho couritry and not finding it convenient to attend personally, can have forwarded to them a cheat containing all medicine* requisite to poriorm a perfect enre by stating their cas* explicitly, together with all symptom-, time ol contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if any and enclosing 4i, post p&i 1, addressed ?o W 8. H1CHARD80N, Agent. Office and Consulting room* of tho College, OA Nassau street Ofr DF.\FNF.S8 ? Dr. McNiiiH .Irrntulir 0.7, a certain cure fir Dealncs* ; it rc.ievi < at once. Also, II i/'s Linimtnt. warranted to cure any case of Pn.cs, (either blind or bleeding,) at 31 Courtland str*et f