Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 24, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 24, 1844 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD w York, Saturday, February tt, 1R?4. Revival of Trod*, Fuhton and Kitnrt ( net for 1844. The bubble is beginning to swell out and ascenc again. After depression ia every department ol trade and industry for several yearn*, we are beginning to construct anew all our former gaudy edifices of speculation, and probably on a better foundation than ever has been presented for that favorite species of architecture in the United States. There can be no doubt of an extraordinary revival in trade through all its avenues, in all parts of the ountry. But at the same time, every symptom ia present, of an equal revival of bubbles?of speculation?of fashion?of extravagance?of folly?ol refinement?of immorality?of all those mixed developments of the human head and heart, whicl mark a period of great prosperity. We have now in this country, as the basis o our currency, probably over one hundred millions o hard dollars?not oi that imperfect character whicl formed the basis of the currency of the Nortl American Trust Co.?but perfect, hard, sound ringing dollars, either in the vaults of the banks or ia circulation. Sueh is the basis on which the present prosperity rests. We have driven out of ex istence about one hundred and fifty bubbles ant uaaas, vrmi a nominal capuai ui wun m>u ui unci hundred millions of dollars, so that if the presen banking institutions take care of themselves ant net prudently, they can do pretty well for a few years to come. But above and beyond all thest things, we have immense crops, and a cotton croj alone, whose value has beeu increased from fortj to sixty millions of dollars during the last few months. So much on these points. In this city, however, the great centre of all movements and all speculations we begin to see growing up side by side, with the buds of spring, a spirit of speculation, that will be much more ra pid in its growth, and more disastrous in its results, than that which marked the years '35, '36, and *37. The spring bursts forth at once in all its beauty, glory, and magnificence, within the physical and commercial world. Speculations in cotton?speculations ir real estate?speculations in stocks oi all kindsspeculations in everything, are springing up on ail hands. Building lots in Union Square, which, at the highest period of 1836, brought $10,000, and which, two years afterwards, were sold for $4,000, are now purchased by some of our wealthy capitalists and merchants for $12,000, for the purpose of erecting palaces on them, as in past years. In four weeks the speculation in real estate in the upper and fashionable region- of our city have increased its value in the market from 50 to 200 percent. There is no harm in this for the present, and all looks beautiful?e unsliinc?all full of hope and promise of unexampled prosperity. But all those who enter into these movements must take care, and when the tide begins to turn, they will have to watch w ever onen eve on its movements, and not" its \ ry pulsation on the rock of time. Side if* with those speculations in the great taple tlie country to which we have allu parallel movements in society?in m theatricals?musical affairs?in building?in extravagance?in folly?in vanity?in every thing. All thia if properly regulated will tend to the refinement of the age, and the improvement of the present race. But if we permit ourselves to grow enthusiastic in getting rich?to throw aside prudence and discretion?and to launch forward in all the speculations that we have seen in former years, our next fall will be the greatest yet that we have seen in this country. It will be a revulsion from the effects of which its victims nevet can hope to rise. And if the one hundred thousand persons who took the benefit of the bankrupt law, and thereby repudiated three or four hundred mil. iions of debts, ever get into that position again, they will lose their tails without the slightest chance of getting them back again. That regenerating process they may depend on it will be altogether impossible. "We would inculcate, therefore, great prudence and great discretion and great quickness of comprehension on all those engaged in commercial and financial pursuits m those days. For there 13 danger ahead. There are many fortunes to be made, and much wealth to be gained, and much improvement to be achieved; but there are rocks and shoals and quicksands in the way, and only the wise and skilful mariner can escape them. Sinoular Conduct of a Unitrd States Commissioner.?In a report which api>eared in our columns yesterday, it appears that Mr. Mulligan,who officiates as a United States' Commissioner in the Court of Bankruptcy, ejected the reporters of the ' press from the room during the progress of an examination, which took place before him. On investigating this singular act on the part of the Commissioner, we have arrived at the conclusion, that he transcended his powers altogether?that he had no right whatever to exclude the reporters. In the city of London such a thing has never been attempted. There, we perceive, from the reports in the papers, these examinations are uniformly open to the press. We never heard of such a thing here. The refusal to admit the press is in direct opposition to the usual dicta of the common law. However, we are determined to set the mattei right before the public, and for this purpose we will bring it up before the United Slates Court, and ascertain what is really the law on this point. Affecting Discussion.?The science of Agriculture, now-a-days, begins, it would seen, to furnisli most affecting themes for the orutor and the poet Somebody complains that the age of poetry, like that of chivalry, has gone. But the " Farmer'i Club" of this city are determined to give the lie t< the assertion. They find even in poudrette a mos moving subject of poetic sentiment and pathos. A their last meeting several of the members discourset most eloquently on this exciting theme, and pou drette, it appeared on this occasion, was as ser viceable in promoting the growth of ideas as of cab bages. Mr. Minor bewailed the loss of thirtj thousand cart loads of " material," which wa wantnnlv cast into the rivers, in terms worthy of i poet lamenting the fall of " Some prostrate dome, Mingling itn marble with the duet of Rome !" Mr. Pike was equally eloquent. Mr. Stephens pilet still higher the agony. Dr. Field expatiated a length on the fertile topic. Col. Clark was pathetit on " cracked soils." Mr. Cummings was brillian upon mud. Mr. Minor again reverted to his dar ling subject, ind in a burst of enthusiasm, declare* his willingness to show farmers how to make ant use it. Talk of the age of poetry being gone Pshaw ! Ours is surely tht age?the millennium o poetry, when Pikes wax eloquent on mud, and Mi nors wring the heart with panegyrics on poudrette Important Et.ectton is Connecticut.?An dec tion for Governor and other officers takes place ii Connecticut, on some day the beginning of nex month. Accordingly both parties are the com mencing the canvass, by conventions, meetings, pro cessions, speeches, songs, truth, fact, fancy ant falsehood. On Thursday, the whigs held a grant convention in Hartford, which thousands attended They shout that the " Freestone State is on fire.' There must be an intense heat in Connecticut tc make freestone blaze like hickory. Very Latk from Sot th America.?The Mexican, Capt. Jennings, arrived last night from Buenot Ayres with advicea to tha Mth of December. There is not much news of importance, for newt from that quarter is generally of the same charac ter?Rosas with his atrocities; the French wit! their legion?|g?d Admiral Brown with hisbloekadt of Montevideo? It will be interesting to learn, that Montevidet has capitulated, because we shall look for peaci and a revival of trade with that section of thi world. (p* D? Waiiwju&iu', firm another ?h<>i Inn Pan* ymu osOtwofxak 'Manr-nanaBaaMMBVf The Grand Jury on tk* Recent Truwt aw Mo nit r> Corporations.?At last the voice of publi : justice begins to lift itself up against the enormou ; frauds and other rogueries, which have been pei ' petrated under the name of charters and incorp< rations. Yesterday the Grand Jury .in making ii ' final return to the Court of Sessions, closed wit f the following paragraph :? The Grand Jury regret that the enormous frauds ac . wholesale robberies that have lately been perpetrated b those who have been entrusted with the property < widows and orphans, in the form of stock in Trust Con Cies and other monied corporations, have not yet bee ught under their notice?aud that while they hav been occupied in bringing the smaller offenders to justici men who have grown rich upon the spoils of the plui dered, should escape the judgment of the law. ! We have every reason to believe that the nej , Grand Jury will take up all the broken Ranks an r Trust Companies of New York, and begin the ret . execution of justice. 1 Incident at the Temperance Cei.euration.Rather an amusing incident occurred at th f temperance celebration, in the Tabernacle, o ' Thursday last, in consequence of the remarkabl 1 injudicious conduct of Mr. Pierpont, in making a 1 altogether uncalled for and fulsome allusion t " Dan O'Connell, which very properly receive marked disapprobation front the intelligent portio ' of the large audience assembled on the interestin ' occasion. Mr. Levin, of Philadelphia, also, in hi ' subsequent address, alluded, in terms of pointed r< 9 buke, to the impropriety of mingling any politici t allusions with the advocacy of u cause which is en 1 phatically free fiom all sectarianism, all feeling < ' partizanship. ! By the way, speaking of the temperance inov< 9 ment, why is it that the clergy of this city hoi ' aloof from ill Here we have these divines cullini ' out, Sunday after Sunduy, against the immorulit; of the press, and the immorality of the age, bu I whnt are they themselves doing in the great worl of reformt Here, in this temperance movement they are utterly inactive. The hard-working me chanic, the humble layman of the middling an lower ranks of society, are the efficient, perse vering, faithful laborers, in this great work of be i nevolence and reform, whilst the clergy are, wit a few exceptions, silent, slumbering, and inactive 1 And can they point, in this cause alone, to any sue ' exertions, on their part, as those made by that ver ' newspaper press which they are accustomed to re ' vile? It is curious to remark, that it was in Ohio the the first total abstinence society was formed. Thi was at Niles, Trumbull county, in that State, t 1809 or 1810. Ohio has given birth to many othe great national movements. Here the song-singing log-cabin campaign, which resulted in Harrison' triumph commenced. Here, too, the ultra notion of Fourier have taken the deepest root. Th "Western Reserve" is peopled by a great man; ?r xt.... tr...t.,?j ...u. ... :r _ ' UICII 1IUU1 lien UHgiauu, " uw ait ttiiaiiiij) u iiu sound, at least bold thinkers. Ultra views on al subject prevails amongst them. The honor c originating the temperance movement, howevet will, in the opinion of all the friends of moralit and mankind, outweigh a vast deal of extravaganc in other matters. The Mails.?In reference to the recent blun ders of the mails to the South, we have receive! the following Post Orricc, Washington Citt, D. C.) Feb. 31, 1844. \ Si* My attention has thii moment been called to paragraph in the Herald of the 30th instant, in relation ti the slips of that paper not reaching the South in due sea son. If you mean slips for offices south of this city, I have ti say that distinct pouches are made up for all importan points along the entire route, from Now York to New Oi leans, and that the division of these pouches are made o the depot in this city, and those intended for the soutl are sent directly to the steamer, and never reach this office We receive only those intended for delivery in this city or for the interior and adjacent offices. I If you refer to those addressed to your subscribers ii this city, I can only say that the utmost care and puncti ality is observed in delivering them. .Some days since the Austrian Charge des Affaires com plaineil of the failure of your paper, and to avoid error, . caused the package to be examined, and found his omil ted Tb? day or two it has again heen Inaaiviill. There has heen. owinr to the obstruction of navicratioi by ice, considerable delay and difficulty in getting th mails through, which may have given rise to complainti This evil it is hoped is now removed. Respectfully, your obi serv't, WM. JONES, r. M. To the Editor of the New York Herald. We know Doctor Jones well, and we believe h is an attentive, correct and obliging officer. Th negligence, therefore, of which we complain, take place at the depot in Washington. We know i does not exist in the newspaper department of th< New York Post Office. Who are agents at th< Washington depot 1 Let us know. John S. McKibbin, the Appraiser.?The fol lowing cards appeared in an evening paper yestei day:? A CARD. The remarks of some of the public journals on an ex aminatien of my self,touching my late proceedings in bank ruptcy ,do me great injustice. Iam prepared for any in vestigation that can be instituted and shrink from no scru tiny, and 1 will put to shame those who to gratify person al malevolence hava bought up claims against me, tha they, by exparte statements, may prejudice me in the esti mation of the members of the United States Senate, befon whom my nomination for the ottice of appraiser it nov pending. In this I trust they will be mistaken, and that after have conclusively shown the falsity of the insinuation with which my persecutors have attempted to poison th public mind, tnc United States Senate will exercise it prerogative in my case as if bo such slanders had ever ei isted. My papers filed in the court shew a full and con plete statement of all my affairs, and I received my di charge in good faith in the full belief that all the procee ings were strictly regular, as will appear by relerence t I the annexed note of my counsel. 1 JOHN S. McKIBBlN. Nxw York, Feb. 23, 1844. Dkar Sir?In reply to your note of this morning, I ha > ten to reply that so far as the imputations in the Herald n fleet upon the good faith of your proceedings in ban! ruptcy, they are utterly false and slanderous. A mistake actually occurred, but it was one of those i , which neither you nor I, as your attorney, had any agei cy?nor had I any knowledge of the clerical error at th ^ bankrupt office until within a few days, and since the r j cent proceedings were instituted against you. I obtained your certificate in the usual course of m 1 business ns vnur attnrnev. and it now anncars that th t final report of the assignee was not filed, notwithstandin , all else appears correct, and even the clerk's repert of r ' gularity of proceedings is regularly filed. This omissic - is chargable not even to me as your attorney; and not but the most malevolent or ignorant can suppose that yc could have had the least possible agency in the irreguiai - tylreferred to. Yours, fcc. . P. CLARK. To Mr. Jso. 8. McKiaans. 1 We have no feeling and no hostility about th 1 matter at all. The report was given for what was worth,Hike any other public proceedings hi fore the courts. If Mr. McKibbin can satisfy h 1 creditors and the U. 3. Senate, we have nothin t to say to^the contrary. : Annexation of Canada to the United States.t Several of the Montreal papers are "horrib - afeard " that Canada will be annexed to the Unite 1 States, and become a province of retailers of ta| 1 and notions to New York. Nothing more likely! in nrSr?na nf lim* Hut the Canadians mav 1 f easy for thin year. Before it is to take place, * - will give them six weeks' notice. A Paip. op Millionaires.?The U. S. Suprerr Court have decided the famous case of Gener 11 Gaines and his wife in their favor. This mak< 1 General Gaines worth about #15,000,000 in pr perty in New Orleans?the richest man in th " country. j The vast merits and popularity of the Gener and his pretty wife, will now be discovered by tl world at large. The Spoils?An unequal division.?Mr. Noye once of the firm of Graham, Noyes, and Martii who are stated by Mr. Leavitt to have got #44,0< from the North American Trust Co., for their leg services, comes out and states, that he had only third of #8000, or of #10,000. What became the balance! Do tell, Mr. Graham. Mr. Editor?Would it not be a good idea : suggest to the owners of British mail steame , which arrive at Boston, that after landing the ' passengers there, thpy at once proceed to this ci j with their letters, tec., and thereby save the ttsele formality and loss of time in passing their ma through the Boston Post Office. Do you not thir eight hours is rather too much time to merely par ofl the lettera in hulk, as was the case from tl I'tvt steamer, and compel the merchants and oths tu wait two t>r three hours longsr limit tfwy ulto* },*Y# dm,# fur umiH to t>? kwk*4 1 d The Mtstkmxs o? tii* Stao*.?All very well to c far as it went, was Mr. Barry's eloquent lecture.? 1a But he lingered only on the threehold of that inr tereating scene which we wished and expected to >- see laid open to all eyes. We still want the "mysis tertee of the stage" unveiled. We wish, us all h genuine friends of the Drama must wish, a full, faithful, and practical exhibition of those defects, >il errors and vices in its management, in its domestic Ij. economy, in its general conduct, which have imi. peded its progress, marred its usefulness, and ob. n soured its excellence and brilliancy. Now Mr. i Barry has been behind the scenes. He is familiar with all the hidden mysteries of the stage, lie has himself officiated as stage manager for years.? I Ilis experience, his intelligence, his candor, hiH I ability to communicate information, all render him well qualified for discharging this task with efficiency and success. The truth is, the abstract question respecting the e morality of the drama is very easily disposed of, n and is of very little practical interest. Experience y has given the lie to the ranting ubuse fulminated n against the drama. The writings of Shakspeare, 0 alone, have done more to elevate, instruct and d purify the Anglo-Saxon mind, than the works of ail n the proteased moralists and sages of our age. But it has been against what are called the abuses of ? the stage that the artillery of the clergy?the soi? called guardians of the public morals?has bepn 5- directed most especially. Let us. then, have a fair ,i and candid exposition of these abuses from those who have really possessed the means of becoming acquainted with them. Instead of the distorted, )f grossly exaggerated picture of those abuses, which the opponents of the stage have presented, let us have a just and truthful representation of them ; then we will be enabled most effectually to silence d the revilers of the dramatic profession: and, at the a same tune, to apply such remedial and preventive means, as experienced judgment, and a friendly V feeling may suggest and approve. 1 Then, again, a thorough and searching expoti of i the errors and misconduct of theatrical managers would be highly serviceable to the interests of the ' stage. We do believe that to the errors, the stu" pidity, the avarice, the want of tact of managers, J the present prostrated state of the drama is mainly ?. to be attributed. The drama, like truth herself, bus often been sorely wounded in the house of her friends. Her character, her influence, her children, " her destinies have too often been in the hands of ;. men unworthy of the trust. Now, on this point, jj Mr. Barry could cast much interesting and instructive light. He could tell ns much about the may nagement of the Park Theatre, which would t- amuse and instruct us, and serve the cause of the drama. What has been the causes of its want of . prosperity 1 What have been the prominent errors I in the management 1 What about the green-room 1 8 Let us have some inkling of these things. Mrn Barry will thus perceive that we have chalked out r abundance of work tor him ; but lie is able to perform it all. He has mude a good beginning?let him not leave the chicfest part of the work un8 touched. s City Intelligence, Police?Fiun.w?Shot rt Officer ?On Thursday y evening, about 12 o'clock, as officer Baker of the lower t police, was returning from the Stli ward, whither he had been with ollicer Walsh, he heard the screams of a female II at the corner of Grand and Mercer streets, when he rush,f ed across and found a man assaulting a female and two or three others standing by. He inquired the cause, when '? he was told it was none of liis business. He told the man y that he was a Police officer, when ona of the persons standing by drew off and struck liim on the mouth, and e then started to run. Apprehending an attack|from others of the party he drew a revolving pistol and discharged one of the barrels at the man that he supposed hod struck i- him. The hall entered his left breast and passed round j the ribs and lodged in his right side. On the discharge ol one of the pistols, some one threw a paving stone, which struck Baker on the left leg, and he then fired another barrel at random, which frightened the party away. The wounded man ran into the Broadway House, where he a was recognized ai John Lughtbody, ink maker, ol Ko?e o street. Officer Baker immediately repaired to the third i. district watch house, and obtaining some assistance, then returned to the scene of the affray to find the persons who 3 had assaulted him, hut was unsuccessful. He then ret ported himself at the watch house, where he remained over night, and in the morning made affidavits before Jus,t tiee Gilbert against those concerned, in order to secure h their arrest. Lightbody is dangerously wounded, although he may recover. We understand that a full investigation will be made before the Mayor this morning, at 10 o'clock Highway llomir.ar.?A man named Hugh Luckcy, who 0 had entered a porter house on the north east corner ol ' Anthony and Centre street*, where he exhibited some money, and leaving he was followed by four mon named ' Abraham Kyerson, Thomas Lowere. and William Spy. 1 good, who accosted him and asked if he hod not lost any money, when he drew out his purse, which one of the rOglltfn ftlluRhcil onJ ran nWtty. Tllh f m sc i.t>istair pd a 1 $ I of) note of the Mechanics' Bank, and three $10'* of the ' and Stephens and fully committed. Coroner's Office?Friday.?Another Ciiii.d Burned to Death.?A child named Mary Ann Cummings, aged about two years, was burned to death on Thursday by her clothes accidentally taking flra in the absence oi e her mother, who had left her alone at 106 Rosevolt street. e Verdict?" accidental burning." s LETTER FROM |( >OVERNOR REYNOLDS.?Oil the 1 table, near where he fell, was found the following e letter, addressed to Col. W. O. Minor:? " In every situation in which 1 have been placed, I - have labored to discharge my duty faithfully to the public, but this has not protected me, for the lust twelve months, from the slander*; and abuse of my enemies, which has . rendered my life a burden to me. 1 pray Ood to forgive them, and teach them more charity, a " My will is iu the hands of James L. Minor, Esq Farewell THOS. REYNOLDS. " Col. W. O. Minor. Feb. 9,1844 " The Lafayette Bank, John H. Cornell, Esq. i Dear Sir, As you have been appointed a Receiver of the e assets of the Lafayette Bank, one of the stock' holders feels very anxious to know what the result . of your labors nave been, since the " awful dis' closures" of the Commercial Bank, and more ree cently that ol the N. A. Trust and Banking Com, pany. It has been whispered that the directors i. nave proved faulty, and that from all appearances, a- there will not remain amongst the leavings, ar * empty water cask, or an imperfect dollar. You d" will, therefore, my dear sir, soothe the feelings ol 0 one of the stockholders, by communicating any in formation you may have in your power, that will relieve my mind, and may know the worst of the baddnt. s ' a- An Outrage.?Can any one tell the provocation, ' that induced a man o* the top of un omnibus or Wednesday afternoon, at the entrance of the " Bowery, to beat an unresisting individual respec ia laoiy emu, in so outrageous aim uiiiuniaii niaiiiici this scene was witnessed by hundreds of people and every one knowing the perpetrator would ren y der an act of justice, in entering a complain e against him, that conduct so revolting and inhu man might be punished. The assailant, first com e" menced with his fists, and then took the butt em J! of a heavy whin, beating the mnn over the tar< ,tl and eyes, until he was pounded to a jelly, am i. would have been killed, had it not been for the 111 terference ot one or two humane individuals Such an outrageous and unmerciful attack, tin writer thinks was never before witnessed. ie jt Paupers.?The city is filiing with l'aupers?al the Hotels are crowded with them. Where in tin f" name of wondtr do they come from! A larg? is portion, we are sure, come from Canatia; man] g from Jersey, and not a few from Connecticut. W< have over three thousand in the Alms Mouse. The want of a work-farm produces all our trou _ hies on the subject When will the Comnioi Council awake on this inmortant matter! Yours, An Ot.d Common Council Man. id __________ ?e The IJankrhpt Law.?C onsifteratiie excitrmen _ has been created by the publication of Judge Bron son's opinion on the subject ot the Bankrupt Law ,e Judge B. gives very strong and powerful reason >t for his opinions of the unconstitutionality of thi law. Shoujd the Supreme Court of the Unitei States sustain this opinion, it will raise the Devi with those who thought they had their discharge , We wait to see a review of this cxtraerdinar paper. eg 0_ Amusements. Chatham Cmrrs?Last night there wasanothc 18 grand display ?>l grace, beauty, fashion, and intel lect at the Chatham Circus. There is an improvement i Ri the performances and in the attendance here nightly Most of the cofuoicsnti are making the house their ragula te lounge. Messrs Stone and Rockwell have struck th right nail on the head and drove it home. The entertain menta of this evening are set apnrt for the benefit of Mi S, Morris, the comic melodist. Levi North appears in hi n best act for the last time but one. ^ Bowery Amphitheatre?This evening, Mi Jones appears as William Tell and Robin. Thi ftl equestrian department will be enhanced by the additio a ol several new acts of horsemanship. The great succes , of Thome's company at the Amphitheatre, and the gent " ral patronage given to this elegant and reaprctaldy cor ducted establishment, have determined the manager to ei large the interior, and lower the elevation of the stage I to i?, in fact, destined to become the Astley's of New York, f" Last Day and Farewell Benefit of Mr. am 'ir Mrs. Western nt the American Museum. Thes ty Accomplished and talented performers close a long an ss signally successful engagement, and their nttmerou ,1a friends and ndmireis will surely hold them in feeling ri membrance to day, and give them full houses at each pel formances, at 3 oVlock in the afternoon, and at 7| in th evening. At they leave the city on Monday next, this I ' positively the Inst day they can ho seen at thin establisl 3; tnpot. it will hv toep by the hills and adtertisaiat tjt? thi Ik*/ effcr iliabt Attraction*, au.l wo linofrHf tall, an J We *4 W# MOWi tMf *M W< It# M OJ~A CARD?The remark! of tome of the public I Journals on tn examination of mysell touching my late F proceeding! in bankruptcy do me greet injustice. 1 am B prepared lor any investigation that can be instituted, and shrink from no scrutiny, and I will put to shame those pi who, to gratify personal malevolence, have bought up di claims against me, that they, by exparte statements, may g treindict me in the estimation ot the members of the nited States Senate, before whom my nomination for tha ci ottice of appraiser is now pending. In this I trust thev will be mistaken, and that after I hare conclusively shown the falsity of the Insinuations ti with which my persecutors have attempted to poison the F public mind, the United .States Senate will exercise its prerogative in my case-, as if no such slanders had ever C existed. My papers tiled in the Court show a full and E complete statement of all my a/fairs, and I received my discharge in good faith in the full belief that all the proceeding* were strictly regular, as will appear by reference C to the annexed note of my counsel. JOHN 8 McKIBBIN. ti New York, Feb. 23, 1S44. Dx*a Sir,? In reply to your note of this morning, 1 w hasten to reply that so far as the imputations in the Herald reflect upon the good faith of vour proceedings in c bankruptcy, they are utterly false and slanderous. A mistake actually occurred, but it was one of those it in which neither you nor I as your attorney, had any agency?nor had I any knowledgeof the clerical error at the bankrupt oflice until within a few daya and aince the g recent proceedings were instituted against you. 1 obtained your certificate in the usual coarse of my r business, us your attorney, and it now appears that the miai reixjri ui me assignee wut> inn mrij, uw?iiu?iu>- . nig all else appears correct, and even the clerk's report of regularity of proceeding* is regularly filed. This onus- o sion is chargeable not even to me as your attorney; and none hut the most malevolent or ignorant can suppose that you could have had the least possible agency in the irregularity referred to. a Yours, tie. t P. CLARK. a To Mr. Jko. 8. McKiiiin. t 0(y- THIS DAY, AT 13 O'CLOCK, WILL BE REA- J dy at the office No. 3D Ann street, and Wadleigli's, 387 n Broadway, the Repository ol Modern English Romance, ,, for February. f, contents. tl Ai rah Nial, by O. P. R. James. v Saint James's, or the Court of Queen Anne, by Alns- ]

worth. a Tom Burke, by Charles Lever. q Martin Chuzzlewit, by Dickens, (in supplement gratis ? to purchaser* of the Repository.) 0 The whole for ldi cents. f J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. Ore-SCARLKT AND TYPHUS FEVER, ANI) SMALL f< POX.?At the present time these highly infectious mala- a dies are making sad ravages in this community. They a all begin with laugour, lassitude, confusion of ideas, pain tl in the back, and the calves of the legs ; chills aud shiver <1 ings, alternated by fits of heat; the thirst is conderable, o the sk n dry, and the patient is much troubled with nau- o sea, anxiety, and vomiting. No danger need be apprehended from fkese distressing symntoms, provided the C Urandreth Pills be freely given. The infectious humor is by these Pills at once removed from the body, and by faking only such doses as will purge the bowels freely for a lew days, the patient will be restored to better health * than he had before the attack. Iu general, 4 or b pills 1 t every night will be sufficient, but if these do not purge ' freely, more may. with advantage, be given. The cure will be assisted by the patient putting his I feet and legs in warm water, and when it is convenient the warm bath will be highly serviceable. Tea made of catnip, balm, or camomile, will be ulso of much uae;the t food may be raw oysters, oyster soup, or good meat soup, and two or three oranges may be sucked during the day; ( the great object however is to purify the blood to abstract j from it those humors which are the cause of disease? ( this the Brandreth Pills will do, and they will do it effectually, and without leaving the body debilitated : every , dose will strengbten the body, not weuKen it. Dr. Franklin says : "All these acute fevera ever require some , evacuation to bdng litem to a perfect crisis and solution, ( and that even by stools, which must be promoted by art, t when nature does not do the buslniss herself. On this . account an ill-timed ecrupulousnm about the wenknett of \ the body, is of bad consequence; for it is that which ( seems chiefly to make evacuation necessary, which ns- j ture ever attempts after the humors are At to be expelled, but is not able to accomplish for the most part ia these diseases ; and I can affirm that 1 have given a purge when ; the pulse has been so low that it could hardly be felt, and ( the debility extreme, yet both one and the other have ( been restored by it "?The good effect to be derived from t the use of Brandreth's Pills have to be experience to be j fully believed. By their timely use neither the scarlet, , the typhus fever, or the small pox, would ever assume ? their maligant form. j To appreciate, to the full extent, the incalculable benefit f of Brardreth'e Pilli, they mutt be u*ed while the firiPrympt t tome of disease present themselves. One dose then,and their f good efl'ects will be felt throughout the attack Itistak / Mg them in time, is the great secret in the cure of all ap- ^ psarances of disease arising from bad blood, and 1 presume there are few at the present day will say any thinf? of thove diseases which attect ine Doay, wnun ine muvu is j pure. Such diseases I hare yet so see. f Honing that some who read this may bo benefitted by so doing, I um,; cspectfully, the public's servant, B.BRANDRF.TH, M.D., ] 341 Broadway, 374 Bowery, and 18!>J Hudson street. . QlJ- DR. TAYLOR'S BALSAM OK LIVKRWORT, ( prepared at STfi Bowery ?This is the only medicine to be relied on for the cure of coughs, colds, consumption, and | all diseases of the chest, lungs and liver. Persons afflicted with either of these diseases, should procure this remedy at onCe. as they cannot receive any peimauant mlieffrom any of the many extracts, balsams, syrups, panaceas, candies, Ac., (which are got up on the reputation of this medicine, and pretend to be specifics for the above diseases,) hut will at last be obliged to resort to this medicine.? * Therefore we say again, obtain the genuine Taylor's Bal- \ sam ul Liverwort at once?delays are dangerous?and in order to be sure of getting the genuine, purchase only at ' the original office, 375 Bowery, or of O. J. Leeds, wholesale druggist, 138 Maiden lane: in Brooklyn of Mrs. Hays, c 13!) Fulton street; and in Philadelphia of Geo. Zeiher, cor- ( ner of Third and Chestnut streets. Price reduced to $1 50 for large bottles, aud$l for small bottles. n r (H- miVAili .HIiUIUAIi AlV.? im wnuutx v. ( the New Vork College of Medicine and Pharmacy, in tereturning the public thank* for the liberal aupport they have received in their efferta to " auppreaa quackery," fl I eg leave to state that their particular attenlion continue* < U bo directed to all disease* of a private nature, and from the great improvements lately made in the principal hos pitali of Kurope in the treatment of those diseases, they can confidently offer to persons requiring medical aid advantages not to be met with in any institution hi Mil* country, either public or private. The traatmmt of the College is such as to insure success in every case, and is totally different from that ncrn r;ous practice of ruining the constitution with mercury, an! inmostcases leaving s disease much worse thai the original. One of the mem | hers of the College ,for mwiy years connected with the | principal hospitals of K urope, attonds daily for a consults ion from 9 A.M. to 8 P.M. ' Terms?Advice and medicine, $f> A cure guaranteed Itrrons ant to Countbv Invalids.?Persons living in ^ the country and not finding it convenient to attend per tonally, can have forwarded te them a chest containing ' i til medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure by stating t their case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time oi , contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if any . tnd enclosing $&, post paid, addressed to ' W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. ' Office and Consulting rooms of the College, 9A Nassau [ &7- FOUR TO TEN TIMES TIIK. QUANTITY OF t the true Magical Pain Extractor, trom 91 Cortlandt street, , for the tame price as charged for counterfeits and imitations, or ne pay at all, until the user is delighted with its ' effects. It will cure more, rapidly and permanently than I | any prescription of one or all the medical men in existence, any of the following named complaints, viz :? Burns, Scrofula, Colds in Wounds, 1 ; Scalds, Sore K.ynl, Piles, , Chilblains, Tender Feet, Krysipelas, Salt Rheum, Bruises, (.'haps, t Eruptions, Old Sores, Wounds. Remember, and do not he deceived hv any advertise- I ment that the agency is elsewhere, for the genuine can j not he found in this city except at 31 Cortlandt atraet, and ' in Philadelphia at 1 North ftth street. 1 fli?- RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX- I TURF., for the radical cure of primary or secondary Syphilis, and all diseases arising from an injudicious use ol ; mercury. This powerful alterative is warranted to re. 1 move an impurities irom ine oiouu, mm nuccmiuij rim'.ito all former disease from (he aystem. Sold in single hot Irs, $1 each?in cases of half a doxen, $:>, carefully parked, and sent to nil parts ofthe Union. Oftice and Consulting Rooms of the College of Medi cine and Pharmacy, 96 Nassau street. ' W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent (^MONUMENT TO OLD PARR?"We hear that . preliminary steps have been taken to erect a monument to I the memory of Old Parr. It will be placed in a commanding situation near Shrewsbury on the summit of the farfamed Wrekin.and thus overlook the birth place of this remarkable man. The subscribers,who ore very numerous, consist of those who have reaped benefit to their health through the efficacy of Parr's Pills ; they hove determined - on adopting the design ottered by Mr. Carver, vir. : a base , seven feet square, placed on a plinth of twelve feet square: a three sidos of the base will be sculptured in relief, and will t present allegorical designs, representing in various as j perls, the |joy and comfort which succeeds n restoration . from disease and pain. The remaining square will be devoted to a brief eulogy on his merits, date of his birth, death. Ac. This will be surmounted by a full-sized statue Y of Parr, supported by emblematical figures of Strength and Health in the act of placing a chaplet of evergreen on the old Patr arch's brows. These truly valuable Pills can be had, wholesale, of T. Roberts k Co. 304 Broadway. r nronil fW/.L' iMIl L'lUIMl' WITH in f VY !\ I\, rbDllUdlibu /II'U rniFMiiri, ...... n all their horrible train, may stalk over the land ; tha - thunder of England's eannon mav roar in our harbors ; r the earthquake may open iti ponderous jaws to engulph a our citizent; hail-stones and ball* of fire may rain down i- upon our heads?and yet, so long as the inestimable I,o' rouge* and Pills of Dr. Peters are placed within reach, we * may call ourselves the happiest nation on the earth And why ? Because all these accumulated horror* cannot compare with the sufferings that result from coughs, j colds, diseases of the lungs, worms, and the thousand ilia n that flesh is heir to, and which his Medicated Preparations g will speedily sweep from our land. Their power is silent . and noiseless, hut its might is irresistible. Principal office 10s Fulton street 't (to- COMPOUND EXTRACT OF HARSAPARILl.A, Oentlan and Sasafras, prepared by the New Vork College of Medicine and rhnrmary, established lor the suppre*. u sion of quackery, A D IMO This powerful purifier may e he relied on as possessing all the medicinal properties of d the above roots unadulterated by anv mineral prepare. tion. and will he found much more efficacious than the ? mixture sold by druggists a* the Extract of Harsaparilla. r- for all diseases arising from impnrity of the blond or abuse e of mercury. Hold in single bottles at 7ft cents each, cases is of half dozen, $3 00 , do I dozen, carefully packed and t. sent to all pert* of the Union. it ---* W. l?K HAHP80.V, Agent 4 N. it. A ilUvsl djsraiiBt io Rf*4tfa. i*m? o?sR, offtoo | Itl HW tatUfl, ?t k?M?4 It NOW READY, AT THE NEW WORLD OF- k ICE, 30 Ann street, and Wadlcigh's, 38T Broadway, the ^ eetiioven Collection or Saceld Mi'iic. The great delay in getting thin work ready will be am- ? ly repaid in quality and beauty. It will, we aru confi- fc ent, more than meet the expectation! of the public. Or aniiti, Schools and Choiri can now be suppl ed Price One Dollar ?or $0 a dozen to the trade. Only 100 apies ready thla morning. 11 ALSO. JCST PUBLISHED. b The Musical Album?Part I Price 23 cents. Con- g| lining Ave popular new Song! for tne Voice and Piano orte. The ladies are invited to exumine it. " Wilhem'a Celebrated Method of Teaching Singing in b lasses?1 rice 37 J centa.?This work is used throughout f urope. Fifty Days in a Slave Vessel?Price cents. * Blackwood's Magazine, for February, fac simile edition, o inly $2 a year?IS] cents single. Save your money ! i Love and Money, by Mary Howitt. Price 12} cents. The Grumbler?by Miss Pickering?only correct cdi- s on. $ St. Patrick's Purgatory?A curious and entertaining ,-ork, full of wonderful legends. Price 12} cents. El Dorado, with a Man?A valuable book. Price 37) t euts in paper?,*>6 cents bound. , L. S D.?Treasure Trove?The most laughter-prorokig Irish Romance, by Lover. 12} cents. T.uiterings of Arthur O'Leary?12} cents. g Mayer's Mexico? 160 F.ngravings, bound in cloth, and a ill Prix,, CO Ml Wanderings of u Journeyman Tailor throughout Euopeaudthe East Price 36 cento. The New World and Brother Jonathan of This Day are s plendid numhera, ft; cent! each v For all the New Work* of the day, call at 30 Ann street, r Wadleigh'i, 387 Broadway. r J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. c 0(7- YOU WITH CHAPPED FLEBII, ERUPTIONS ( nd Freckles, ahoy !?To prove to you how excellent is Ins never tailing remedy, made in the convenient lorm o ' oap, real this testimony from the most scientific body in c he world, the Medical Society of Paris. They say, "We onsider M. Vesprini, its inventor, thegrcataat philunthro- ' lit of the age, and his Jones' Italian Chemical Soap a { liracle and a wonder, in curing any eruption, such at ( imples, freckles, blotches, scurvy, salt rheum, &o., and 3i chanaing the color of dark, sunburnt, or yellow skin I 3 a healthy clearness, and curing chapped or tender flesh, < till prove a blessing to future ages." This it true?it real ' y is one of the most excellent and never failing remedies ver formed by human hands. We advise all to try this 'he only place in the city to get this genuine, is at the ign of the American Eagle, 8a Chatham street, N.York, I r 139 Fulton St., Brooklyn; 8 State St., Boston; 8 Ledger ' luildings, Phila. I {JO- PROFESSOR VELIKAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS ' >r the radical cure of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all locapumlent discharges from the urethra. These Pills ( re confidently recommended by the medical faculty in his country and Europe, as an infallible remedy for those istressing complaints, and guarantees to cure the most ( hstinate cases in half the time usually occupied Dy the Id treatment. Sold in boxus. $1 each. Office and Consulting Rooms of the Collego of Modi ' inc. and Pharmacy, 9ft Nassau street. i W 8. RICHARDSON, Agent , Q&- PURIFY YOUR BLOOD.?The best and cheapest hing yet is Comstock's Extract of Sarsaparilla for purifytig tne blood?indeed we may say this is the only certain eiuedy we ever saw. Trice only GO cents per Dottle, or >4 per dozen, at 21 Courtlandt street. Also, Dr. McNair's tcoustic OH, a certain cure for Deafness. QQh THE ONLY EFFECTUAL REMEDY FOR REnoving Hair.?Female Beauty.?What a blessing it is to he ladies to know that there is at last an article that will radicate superfluous hair effectually. It is called the Chinese Hair Eradicator It will take off the strongest lair in three minutes from the time applied, and leave the ;kin whiter and softer than before. At 21 Courtlandt st. tJHU, ur. opuim* oivk ucauucue ni'inruj?a jji-imwisiu ind certain cure?warranted. Ot?- COLORING THE,HAIR, MANY PEOPLE ARE >ftun incredulous about. It 11 an absurd prejudice that he hair cannot be colored. It con be done as well and as perfect as a piece of silk or worsted, by the use of the ?ast India Hair Dye, which will color the hair and not ;he skin?warranted. At 21 Courtlandt street. Also, .-lay Liniment, warranted to cure any case of Piles. OtJ- QUICK WORK.?A cough or cold may be cured n lrom twenty-four to forty-eight hours by Sherman's 'otigh Lozenges. Even the most unpromising cases ol lecline may be relieved, and in many instances permalently cured, by a proper use of this invaluable remedy. Vo specific has yet been discovered that will compare vith it, as the long list of cures performed will show.? rhe effects of the Cough Lozenges are immediate?they illay all irritation, anil give quiet ileep, and one box will generally effect a cure. Let those who are now suffering ;ive one trial of Sherman's Cough Lozenges. They may >e had at the Doctor's warehouse, 106 Nassau street.? tgents?227 Hudson street: 198 Bowery; 77 East Broadvay; 66 William street, ana 139 Fulton St., Brooklyn. OQ- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CUBED.?The Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and 'harmacy of the city of New York, is confidently re lommenued for all cases of debility produced by secret in lulgence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable reme ly for impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend ng on mal-formation.) Single bottles $1 each ; cases of half a dozen $6; cartully packed and sent to all parts of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 95 faasau street W. S R)CHAHI)?ON. Agent MOSEY MARKET. Friday, Feb. f?:J?o p. M The stock market to-day presents more favorable feetires. Quotations have generally advanced. The sales vere quite large, and a better feeling seems to prevail rhe movements in the cotton market have given the stoca irokcrs more confidence. Long Island improved } pei lent; Mohawk 1 do; Paterson 1; Harlem j; Norwich j 3hio6's j; Kentucky j; Pennsylvania 5's j; Tennessee >'s J; North American Trust Canton Co. and Farners'Loanl. New Jersey, Vicksburg, and Illinois, clo iea iirm ui yesieruny n pncca. The receipt? of ipecie ut New Orleani from the North ind West continue large. The arrivals on the 11th init vera as fellows:? hip SaratoKs from New York $50,000 4 ip Mi'dlesev f.om Boston"* 10,000 ste-mer Feliciana from St. Louis 10,000 learner Julian Chouteau 16,421 $00,421 Tatal receipts since September 1st* $3,974,881 The receipts of the Southern Ilailroad, Michigan, show in enormous increase:? I) camber 1842 $196 January 1843 45 Jrceinber 1143 4,581 January 1840 4 17 ncrea?o"? . $4,385 Increase $3,71? Showing a total increase of $8,009. The receipts foi he month of February and March, 1843, were only $0,998 Estimated receipts for the same period this year, $10,000. The Boston money market remains nearly in the sam< date as reported in our last. There is still considirabb ixcitement in the financiul circles of that section, in reinion to the election of directors for the Western Railroad rhe contest appears to be between the high fare party and 'he low fare party. The high fare party carried the elec don of their officers. Most of the capitalists owning ihares in this road, voted for those candidates advocating high prices, on the ground that that policy would soonei produce a dividend. They will find that such a course will create just a contrary result. It has been proved bj experience that low fares increase receipts. The ret arm made by all the railroad companies in Great Britain who have reduced the price of passage, show a great in crease of receints. while those that adhered to liiirli rates have shown as great a falling off. The Harlem Railroad it the heat evidence of tho truth of this assertion. The receipts per week on that road, at sixpence per head, are double what they were at ashilling. This is invariably the casa on all important routes. The same principle will hold good in many other things besides railroads and iteamboat*. We find that our Liverpool paeket owners make the profit of passengers larger atone hundred dol lars per head, than they used to at one hundred and fifty. Our (magnificent steamboats on the Hudson reap more profit at $1 50 per head, than when the fare was $3. Our omnibuses in Broadway make more meney at sixpence per head than at a shilling. All these things practirallv demonstrate the principle, that low prices produce heavier receipts. The stockholders in the Western Railroad will before the end oi the year, find that the result oftheir po. licy will be just as we anticipate. Five dollars from Boston to Albany makes two and a half cents per mile, which is a fair price, and will produce large receipts. F.ight |dollars being [four cents per mile, is so exhorbitant a charge, that passengers going west en excursions of pleasure will go by the way of New York, and thereby lessen the receipts of the rond. The roads running through this State found it advisable last spring to reduce the price of passage ; about the same time the Massachusetts Western Road fixed tho price of passage from Boston to Albany at four dollars, which remained in force until the winter set in, when it was raised to five dollars, the present rate. The receipts tin der these scales show a great increase,'and the stock commanded a good price in the market. A majority of the present board of directors are in favor of plaoing the price at eight dollars through. Should they adopt that rate, it will benefit tho travel through this city. An individual can leave Boston in the summer, when the North River is navigable, and reach Albany, via New York, for 50, being $1 60 less than the charge over the railroad route, through Massachusetts, besides the privilege of a view of the glorious Hudson. The movements of trade and commerce, at present, exhibit several very alarming features. The rapid advance ment of property is indicative of very unfavorable resuits. A gradual and regular progress of commercial af. fairs, and a permanent incrcaae in all tha department* ot trade, are tho beat evidence* of the exletence of tho elements of a sound and healthy state of thingi. Fluctua tlen* ruin every thing in which they exiat. The Boston stock market has lately been quite active Appleton Manufacturing Co. sold at 4} a6 adv.; Suffolk do do, HaHjdiv. off; Boott Cotton Mills, 8J adv., div. off; Massachusetts Cotton Mills, 6} adv ; Dwight Msnufisctu ting Co , adv.| Oreat Falls Minufao luting Ce., fo^ti a HtMpiw ***** I howfiU WsuufaatufMtf o?., 4 *4? j Ataai 1 nag Manufacturing Co., 19 adv.; Nashua It Lowell [lit, 1 advance; Boston li Providence do, 6^ adv.; Western do BO a 580J per share; Eastern do 8j adv. The quotations ir Manufacturing stocks keep pretty well advanced. We learn that the Committee ol Ways and Means in the louse of Representatives, will soon report one of the lost judicieus, equal, and wisely discriminating tariff ills that ever was ofl'ered to any legislative body. The ct places the average duty between twenty-five and titty per cent, with discriminations under that per cent, ringing it nearer a revenue standard than any ever be. >re possessed. It is just iu all its features, and will rithout doubt, pass through the House rapidly and withut much alteration. The only fear the friends of the ill can have, is in the course likely to be pursued by the ienate, a majority of which is whig, who generally will ipimse it on political grounds. It Is possible they may lestroy the bill rather than risk their popularity with he political party they represent The planting, nanutacturing, and all other interests are sutllieutly protected in this new bill, and it cannot be oa the ;round that they are not sutliciently cared for, that it hould be rejected. Party prejudice will have Its usual nfluence in deh-ating this bill, because it emanates from a lemocratic committee and a democratic house. We shall oon have an opportunity of seeing how far these feelings vill be carried In opposition to tbe prosperity of the vaiouH interests ol the country, and the pressing necessities if the Treasury Department The appropriations made to meet the annual expenses if the State or Pennsylvania, have invariably exceeded he actual diaburaementa. The Traeaurer of the State itUcially reporta the following payments for the paat rear:? ^ ^ Expenses of O ivein't, <10,759 Brought forward, 310,960 3r*? uiliet & 1-eusions, 22,461 Temporary loan, 13.0#0 Militia eipunse*, \4I6 Geo'ogic 1 survey, I,no# Colleges, ..c ikon's, tc, 13,338 Misce'la sous, 4,13# Common schools, 178,113 Lock keepers, 18,613 Institution for the blind, 3 811 1 'anal Commissioners, 4,388 ln>t tution lor the liaaf Check roll cradi's. unand dumb. 3,300 dar act of Apl 8, '43, 13,087 Public ground, 9 Ccmmisti'a of ihe instate library, 3,000 tar'l improve': fund Ea>ie--n Pauitentiary, 8,nno for check roll crel's. Western do 3,080 as per act of Sapt 38, Inter* it on issues of 1813. 60,313 May 4, 1841, 16,719 Comuiis'rs of the int'l lot rest to domestic improvem't fund for creditors, 9,303 breaches, 36 833 Carried up, <310.960 Tots', <463 319 The Committee on Finance in the House has reported against appropriating $60,000 to the repairs of the State woiki. The bill authorizing the payment of the interest in the State debt, in eaah, for all sums under $30, and in orip for all gums over, has not pasted the two bodlea of the Legialaturn yet. It ii very doubtful aa to it* becoming i law. Old Stock Exchange. <500 N Y 8rate 5's, '49 101V |39 Farmers TmitCo alO 33 V 380 Ohio 6'a.'30 97V 109 do blO 33V ?8"01 do HO ftX <33 do 33V 19000 do 99V 30 do b60 36V 34100 CO >10 99V 30 do b13 16 3000 do bt5 100 230 do nw 38 13000 do h30 100 13 Vicksburg Bk 8<? 11*00 do b60 100 70 do a60 8* 3000 di b20 loo 100 do IV 30C0 >'o ito 99V 28 CantUQ Co 33 3000 do suw 9*>V 73 do 33^ 3000 do sow 99V 33 do 331# 3000 do s30 99V 173 do 33\ 1 on d> |60 99$, 173 do 34 3*000 Kentucky 6'a 104 23 do blO 34 4**00 de slO 104 75 Mohawk RR alO 37>? 3000 do b60 104 V 73 do 37 13000 Illinois spl bonds 433% 221 Mrch t\rg Aaa 93 lOOO Teunrsiee 3's 07 30 Auburn SL RjcIi R K 101 3000 do b60 87 10 do 100V 4*100 do 86V 10 Boston fcProv R R 103 fiOOo Peru's 5'a 6!) 451 Harlem R R 49V 23 ?has National bank 100V 133 do 49jg 40 Mechanist' bank 106 V 330 Long Island R R 75 23 * Bk Homme ce, aejrip 98\ 108 d> 73V 45 rt Am Trust 14 39 do 30d 73V 13 do 14V 256 do 75V H O do 14 V AO New Jens* R 11 OS AO do b3t UK 15" Peterson R R bOO 82 'n' N O Canal Babk 44W 800 do 82 35 lll'no a Bark 21 50 do b30 82 *5 Am Ex Bank 85 50 do gjlf :oo Farmers' Trait Co SAW 20 N V It Erie RR 24 W0 do S5V 380 Nor 8t Wore R R S5V Second Board. 52000 Ohio 6'? il5 95V 200 Farm era'Loan 36V 5000 Kentucky bOO 104 V 25 Lour Island RR 70 MO ahaa Harlem R R b30 50 50 Canton Co 34 V 100 do bl5 49V 100 do b30 84V 50 do b3 49V 50 do a3 34 200 do 49V 50 Mohawk RR b30 57 V New Rtoek Bxchanfe $8000 Ohio 6'i, '60 99V 125 Farmer.' Lean bnw 38 10800 do b60 100V 50 do 35V HOOO do hlO 100 2 5 do 35V 1000 do bl5 10O 50 Vicksburr bank IV 1000 do b45 9?V 50 do b!0 9 5000 do b'O 100 25 vor St Wer A pi 16 30 inoo Ken'v 6'?, 30 ys b90 104V 25 Shmingtun R K 37V 1000 do IM 25 Sam ga It R 45 2001) do 104 V 50 Caul ii Co 33V 5000 do blO 104 25 d 13* 15000 do bl 104 325 Long Inland R R 75 3000 lnd'a-ia b30 39 V 125 do 73V 1000 do b30 3*jV 100 do blO 76 5000 K'n'y 5'< pay e in 25 do 75W rSl V bl5 92V 200 do 75 V MOO Alabama 5'. a4m 57H 25 Pateaaon R R 11V 10ahaa Me'ch'a bk .t3 105V 25 do >39 (I 50 Fanners' Lean 35V 25 do bSt *2 175 do b3 35 V 25 do b30 81V 25 do a3 35V 50 Harlem R R 49 -? 25 do a3 35 H 290 do 49 V 100 do 35V 50 do 49V State of Trade. Aaiica.?rot* continue very dull nt $4 76 for 1344billa; Pearls about the same at $6 O0f a 5 I2j. Bf.eswix.?Prime yellow ia in moderate request at 20} a 20 cents. Cotto* ?The feeling to-day is decidedly buoyant, about 3000 bales having changed hands, at full prices ; yesterday a list of 3000 bales was taken after A P. M., making the total sales of the two days full 13,000 balea. There is more enquhy for freight for Liverpool, Jd for 'quare and ja for round, being refused for two transient thins now on the berth ; for Havre there is also more offering. Fi.ouainn Gsaiv.?Inactivity continues to prevail in >hi. market ftn-lnw to this, uricet are less Arm I Western Flour cannot, with fairness, be quotod over $4 9:ij. In looking at the price of Flour and Grain, now and herenf<er, the movementa of Grain at the Wcat should alio be taken into view. There are now stored at Chicago, Michigan city and Milan, three places only no leas than six hundred thousand bushels of Wheat with every prospect of a further increase. fUr ?Small lots of bale sell as wauted at 69 fu Mlc. Country is not in much demand. Wmisisy.?Drudge, casks are still held at 22jo; barrels very inactive at 24j a 26. Provision Harkti We have the usual supply of provisions and of every variety, in our markets, with little or no variation IB prices to notice. We notice in Catharine and Clinton Markets, some very superior Beef, Veal and Mutton, sae advertisement. Poultry continues to advance in price. All kinds of Fish are more plenty, and some Smelts, very large sized, selling at 8 and 10 cents the pound. Potatoes are coming to market in every direction, 1000 bushels of the mercer kind from Maine, and lots of Irish, English, be., be. Green Vegetables are much wanted. Paicgt or Paovisiorrs Apples, bbl -$1 80 a3 00 Geese... ? 56 all} Beef, per lb-* . 8 a 10 Honey, n< w, lb.-"18)?a 25 BeeC perewt- -|4 40 ?6 00 Lamb.perlb 7 a Beef, corned 3 a T Lard, |>er lb I a ? B?con. lWa ? Mutton 4 a I Blackftsh 6 a 9 Onions, per bnnch. 6 a Beets, each 1 a ? Parsnips, per do*-- 37>^a ? Beans, bush 50 a 87Pige >n?. Hoi 1 15 al 50 Butter, fresh per lb-14 a 18 Porter House SteakslO a 13 Butter, lirkin, per lb. 6 a 10 Pork, per lb- 6 a 8 Celery, a bunco, 0 a 12X Tigs, routers ? a$I 00 Cauliflowers, doz.,50 al 25 Potatoes, bushel -31 a 7} Cranberries, a qrt.*-15 a ? Potatoes,swt,bush-$0,50sl,80 Crabs, dozen l2Xa 25 Perch, lb C a ? Chickens 50 a 87)% Salmon,smoked 10 a 12 CItms, 100 . 24 a 37>J Striped Bus, lb 8 a 12 Calves Head,be* *25 a ? Snipe, dozen 74 a ? Cabbage, each 5 a II Sansages ? a I Cheese, new 6 a ? Smelts 8 a 10 Carrots, each. 1 a ? Turnips, per bush- -24 a SIX Ducks, per pair. 50 a 75 Tripe, lb ? a 4 Eels < a 8 Turk ins 56 al M Eggs, I for ? a 12X Veal 6 a 18 Fresh Cod 4 a 5 Venison, lb., 11 a II Flounders 4 a I Philadelphia Cattle Market. Kr.B. 93 ? Beeves? 830 offered?Sales ranged from 54 AO a $A per 100 Iba. for ordinary to iair qnalitiea ; (A 3A a *6 )0 for prime, and a lew superior at $A ?A?360 head driven on to the New York market, and 40 remained nnaold. Cows and Calvea? 300 at maiket?Sales at $IA a $33? Springer*, $8 a $18 ; Dry Cowa, (6 a 13. Hogs?406 in market?Prices ranged from $4 AO a $4 7A ?AO K*fl over. Sheep? #40 head?8aIra at $1 AO a $3 AO for ordinary to fair qualifier, $3 a 4 for priino. | Foreign Maurkctn. Matanzas, Keb. P. -Our harbor offer* a brilliant prospect?64 vessels, comprising thip*. i rig* and schooners are now dircharging, and londing our precious product*, particularly molaaae*, which, a* our reader* are aware, ha* risen a half rial the barrel, in consequence of the great exportation, and we believe that it will rise atiil higher. Sugar has also risen, although not considerably; hut its prospect* are flattering; perhaps mercantile operations in a few day* will present better prospects to the planter. Main-led. On the 33nd instant, Mr. Thomii Sloan to Mid Habsikt Sxalet, all of thia city. You are both united now in one, And while you are young, go it; For when you get old I'm sure you cant; Alas, too well I know it. Died. On Thursday, Alvrv Adocstoi Anr.r, M. D., Surgeon in the V. S Navy, ngod 41 yeara. Mia funeral will take place thia (Saturday) morning, at 0 A. M , from the residence oi his father, William Aoee, No. 16 Reekmnn street. The friend* of the deceased and of the lamily are without further notice invited to attend. His remains will he taken to Westchester for informant. On Friday morning, Mr David Kino, in the 4Ath year of his age. His friends and these oi his brother-in-law Mr. Wm. Nlhlo, are respectfully requested to attend his Mineral Mom the residence of the latter, A76 Rrondway, on HaturJay atternoon Instead of Sunday as stated in yosterday'a papers, at half past (bur o'clock. On Thursday the 33nd instant, of Consumption, Jrar. miah Mt'imr. aged 39 yuirs Hit irlandatn.l MquainUnoes are respoatfuU/ inritad , to MfMuk tk? tkl! rfoutouit, At A (Van M