Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 9, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 9, 1844 Page 2
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I VEW YORK HERALD. H New York, Satiirdkf, NitreIt U, 1H44. .lohn C. Calhoun, the new Secretary of H The appointment ot John C. Calhoun, of South Carolina, to iill the office of Secretary of State, in i the present important crisis of the country, is one H of the greatest movements undertaken by Mr. Tyler since his accession to the Presidency. 1 he importance ot this movement is impressed on the mind in every uspect of the esse, whether in rela tion to our foreign negociations, affecting the anncxation of Texas, or the Oregon territory, or in relation to the internal policy of the country, comH prehending the tariff and other financial measures, or still more particularly in relation to the contest for the next Presidency, and the result of that election at the polls. What are the probable causes of Mr. Calhoun's selection, and what will be the consequences of his acceptance of the post ! The reasons which may have operated on the mind of Mr. Tyler, in making the selection of this great statesman, were no doubt partly political? H partly national?and partly personal. About a year ago, on the retirement of Mr. Webster from the same position in the Cabinet, we have every reason to believe that Mr. Tyler requested Mr. Calhoun to accept the vacancy; but Mr. Calhoun, then a pro minent candidate in the democratic ranks for the next Presidency in oppositton to Mr. Van Buren, was advised by his friends to refuse any such office, because it would place liiiu out of the line of the succession. The motives which operated on Mr. Tyler's mind are, no doubt, the same now that were iu existence then; but the reasons which then led H Mr. Calhoun to decline the office are no longer in existence. From a variety ot circumstances?trom the present position of parties and men throughout tlie country?we have every expectation in our favor that Mr. Calhoun will accept the present appointment, and in consequence of that acceptance, a most important and anew aspect is given to the whole foreign and political relations of the country. Mr. Calhoun is a high and eminent statesman? a man of most exalted intellect in certain points of view, although somewhat contracted and sections' in others. Fortunately for the peace of the world and for the high reputation of this country, Mr. Calhoun in relation to our foreign connections entertains the most comprehensive and liberal opinions; and will look upon the Oregon question a>H the annexation of Texas with altoghether a broader prospect than any of those men connected with the same party who are now actively engaged in the political field. On the Tariff, and oil some other abstractions, as the State-rights question, Mr. Calhoun's opinions may be somewhat transcendental and mystical, but he is beyond all doubt one of the most practical, sensible, and enlightened men in the country, in relation to our foreign relations. What direction, then, is it probable that Mr. Cal* houn'sgreat and powerful and liberal intellect may give to the pending negotiations between the two countries, in relation to important points of controersy, and alfecting the great question of peace or war ? We believe that Mr. Calhoun, from his former declarations?from the tenor of his whole life ?from his great character?will be disposed to niee' half way any rational and reasonable compromise that may be proposed by the British negotiator. That such a proposition might he denounced by the radical portion of the democratic party, with Mr. Benton at its head, is very probable. But still, Mr. Calhoun's great popularity at the south, and the additional popularity amongst the interests at the east and west, who are interested in the preservation o' peace, would stand against any attempt of the radical portion of the party to impair his position, or to cast obstacles in the way of the successful and peaceful progress of the negotiations. Also, on the question of Texas, wc believe that Mr. Calhoun,so far as has been developed, is in favor of the annex' ation of that country to this republic. We know that his State?South Carolina?lias passed strong resolutions in favor ol that measure, and it is highly probable, at all events, that he is of the same opinion. On this point, therefore, his sentiments might be rather unpopular amongst the fanatical portions of the eastern and western communities; but when we view in this connexion his liberal views on the Oregon question, and the probability that both combined would be handled in such a masterly way, and with the firm grasp of a statesman, so as to preserve peace, we are disposed to think that Mr. Calhoun will conduct these negotiations, in conjunction with the President, in a manner more satisfactory to the country?more favorable to peace and civilization?more consonant with justice and ultimate prosperity, than any other man i who could have been selected by Mr. Tyler. We j cannot believe, therefore, that in the circumstances , of the case, Mr. Calhoun will be justified in refusing his consent to take that high post of honor and usefulness, to which he has been called at such an eventful crisis. Such are our views in relation to the important negotiations connected with the State department, to which Mr. Calhoun has now been called. But, in another point of view, in relation to the next Presidency, the selection of Mr. Calhoun, and the circumstances attending it, will have a most singular and extraordinary bearing. Mr. Calhoun has already withdrawn himself as a candidate from nomination by the Baltimore Convention, which is supposed to represent the democratic party. But he has not withdrawn himself from all connection with that party, which is organized against Mr. Clay and his principles. By accepting the post of .Secretary of Slate, Mr. Calhoun unites his popularity, his friends, and the elements of his future success, with those of the present administration, represented by Mr. Tyler. All the other candidates of the party in opposition to Mr. Van Bureii? Mr. Buchanan?Colonel Johnson?with the exce|>tion of Mr. Tyler and General Cass, have also withdrawn. The only candidates, therefore, of the democratic party are Mr. Van Butan, Mr Tyler, and General Cass. The extraordinary rivalry between the friends of Mr. Tyler, and those of Mr. Van Buren?the feuds which have existed between them?tlie violence thrown out by the Globt, on the one hand, and the Madinonian and its adjuncts, on ihe other?entirely torbid any friendly cohesion between the Iriends of either of these men, in case one or other should he chosen by the representatives of the party assembled in convention at Baltimore. If Mr. Van Buren should be the nominee, the Iriends of Mr. Tvler will orirn nize against him; and probably, also, ihe friends ot Mr. Calhoun, from the affinity of their chief with Mr. Tyler, would join in the same movement. Oil the other hand, if Mr. Tyler should be selected by the democratic party, at either of the Baltimore Conventions, we cannot expect that the violent feeling, entertained by the leading friends of Mr. Van Buren towards Mr. Tyler and Ins administration, will be moderated towards hun It will be jierceived, therefore, that the choice being narrowed down betwean Mr. Tyler and Mr. Van Buren, the selection of either gives a victory to Mr. Clay?destroys the organization of the democratic party, and entails deleat upon thein for many years to come. Now, in this position ot things, is there any hope v>t compromiv' Is there anv man of compronnsel ?Is there any master-spirit whose agency can effect a safe a nd honorable compromise!? Wcare disposed to think that there is. We ar-dis posed to think that Mr Calhoun and others, the best friends of the administration, in conjunction with those who wish the triumph of that party throughout the country, may yet agree to withdraw both Mr. Tyler and Mr Van Buren, and bung forward General Cass, of Michigan, aguinst whom no bad feeling exists?against whom no asperities hav? been provoked?against whom no strong points ol objection have been or can be urged?and whose high character and position in the country in connection Willi his heroic deeds in the last war, ?????? would give him evident advantages over any other candidate put in opposition to Mr. Clay. This we believe to he the only rational conclusion, to which M'e can come alter viewing this important movement ot the |M>litical chess-board at Washington. Unless something ot this kind he done?unless some ground of compromise on which rhe asperities ol differentc/tyue* tnay be moderated be offered?unless this thing can be brought about, ! we do fully believe that Mr. Clay will walk over the field without any difficulty, and will be the next President of the United States, with all his train of measures at his heels?United States Bunk assumption of State debts?high tarifl?distribution?and every thing else. And if the folly of the leading men at Washington, and the advisers of the democratic party, lead to such a result, we don't care if it be so. A Beastly Newspaper?The New Yokk L'aily Express.?A correspondent in Brooklyn, asks us "what is the reason that you have not published the bastardy case unjustly charged against Mr. Bockee, of Brooklyn?" Our reply is simple. The case is too licentious?too beastly, too demoralising for our columns. All those persons whose tastes are utterly abandoned, utterly loose and wicked, will find the case reported at full length in the "New York Daily Express," published by Townsend and Brooks, in Broadway. T \ir C3 \r a : ... inn. vr Kuau cHur.? lesieruay uiurmug u mi ayping Irishman, with honesty stumped in big lines on his face, walked into our office, threw down u roll of hunk bills, and with an air of "refuse me if you dure," deniunded specie lor the same. Our clerk looked at the bills und found them all Plain field. He, thereupon, very good-naturedly told ihe Irishmun that he was in the wrong shop; that to obtain specie he must go the corner " exactly opposite" where he could obtain the hard dollars for his bank paper. In consequence of this and other like calls, not very agreeable when one is in a hurry, we hereby give notice that we neither redeem nor take Plainfield money. Caruiek Pigeon Expresses.?We understand that on the arrival ol the next Liverpool steamer,at Boston, two pigeon expresses will be started, with the result of O'Connel's trial, und the price of cotton tied to their legs. One of these expresses belongsto M. Y. Beach, the Plainfield financier, and the other to John Jones (not the button maker.)? The latter personage bets that his pigeons will beat the former. We'll see. Another Free Trade Movement.?We understand from a friend of Duff Green that he intends, and is preparing, to start a fresh free trade movement and newspaper, in opposition to Mr. Wyckofl ?and that he will he able to set that affair right before the public. We are also asked whether we will publish a statement from the General. Certainly. There are always two sides to every important case, in politics or poetry. Another War.?Park Benjamin having demolished the Harpers, to,say nothing of eating up Ta sistro, lias now opened his guns on Geoige 1'. Morris and N. P. Willis. His first shot is given in this week's New World, which you will please get and read?it is only a pistol shot upon the Mirror cheap extras, but we expect that Park's pistol will be like Paddy's, grow up to be a big gun as the spring advances Nothing like vegetation. Political Nomination.?Henry A. Muhlenburg has been nominated for Governor of Pennsylvania, by the democrats of Pennsylvania in convention. They also came out in favor of Van Buren for the Presidency. Van Buren had 96 votes; Johnson 36, and Cass 1. Whig Nomination.?Morris Franklin was last evening declared the whig nominee for Mayor. Local Elections.?The whigs have elected their candidates for mayor of Rochester and Buffalo. In the former place, however, the democrats have elected a majority of the aldermen. Good.?The Ilarleni Railroad Company have issued orders to their agents to take no more of the Plainfield shinplasters. Information Wanted.?We publish the following letter as the best mode to procure for the writer the information lie wants. The Baltimore papers first published the statement. Can they more ?? Schutlektillb, March 6th, 1944. Jamfh G. Bennett :? Sni ?I take the liberty to trouble you, and ask information in relation to a matter of which, f believe, you can best inform me. 1 noticed in your paper, or some other recently,a statemi nt in relation to a contemplated railroad in Russia, and if 1 mistake not, the Chief Kngineer is an American, a Mr. Whistler, and that he desires assistants from his own country. What I desire to know is, whether this is true, and if so, how soon are they to commence building, and whether in your opinion it is a desirable field for the operations oi an Kngineer. Please write immediately and give me what information you may posies* of the matter,, and thereby confer a favor una subscriber. Respectfully yours, the. JAS L. CRAMER. P. 8.?Please inform mc who the builders of the engines are, as 1 am informed that they are to be built in this country. J. L. C. Navigation Opf-ntng.?The Hudson is open to Newburg. Steamers leave for there this morning. The present wet weather will soon open it through to Albany. Earthquake at St. Vincent's.?There was a serious revulsion of nature at this place on the 27th of January. Particulars not received. Perfumery, Jcc.?Our ludv readers are informed that Jones, of the American Eagle, 82 Chatham street, has, with his usual enterprise, formed a branch of his extensive establishment in the shape of a beautiful little perfumery and fancy store at 323 Broadway, (five him a call, you who wish good perfumery cheap. Jones' articles are first rate?A No. 1. He is the inventor of Jones' Italian Chemical Soap, and Jones' Coral Hair Restorative. Thornk's Bowert Amphitheatre.?This beau tiful pluce, with beautiful houses and beautiful scenery, which is fitted up on the plan of Astley's in London, opens on Monday evening next. It ia a theatre that has been much wanted in this city, and the perfomance will be of the same finished character that has ever distinguished Astley's. On Monday evening the " Forty Thieves" will be produced in splendid style, with "Open Sesame," after the original. ltlnalcal, the. The Hutchinson family?the mountain minstrels from Vermont?give another Concert on Monday next, at Niblo'a. The Sacred Concert of the New York Musical Society takes place ut the Apollo Saloon, Broadway, to-night. The programme is rich. Madame Damoreau and Artot have reached New Orleans, safe and sound from yellow fever , hey will be here in May?perhaps sooner. Mrs. Sutton is in this city?preparing to leave for Italy, to fulfil some engagements in the Italian Opera in that land of song. Wallace, the great violinist and pianist, is composing the music of an opera which he intends taking to Luro|>e in May or June. This fine genius will yet create a sensation in the world. George P. Morris is writing an opeut, it is said, the scene laid somewhere up the Hudson River. Who will set it to music t Tom Bell, the famous auctioneer, wit, philosopher, and transcendentalist, at 3ft Ann street, is giving lectures daily on furniture, dry goods, millinary, laces, and other ologies and ogomes, all gratis too, except you happen to be the last bidder. Professor Wines is lecturing on the politics of the Ancient Hebrews in Charleston, $. C. Professor Gliddon is doing the like thing on the Ancient Egyptians, in Philadelphia. The Segutns, Shrivell, and Archer are operating in Charleston, S. C., exchanging their notes for specie. Dr. Lardncr is in Savannah, lecturing on the I starry heavens, and astronomy in general. Wallack is also there, lecturing on theatiical stars and ihe philosophy of the playhouse. Thin is a very knowing age of the worlfl. Henry Clay expects to Ue in Savannah on the 15th or 20ih of March?also to be President on the hh of March next year. More Music. ? We cannot do less than draw the attention of amateurs to the series of " Vocal Entertainment*" to he commenced this evening at the " Bell Tavern," 25* Ann street. If we may judge by the taste displayed by the proprietor in fitting np this establishment, we doubt not hut there will be ;i full i attendance THREE DAYH LATER FROM FROM EUROPE. ARRIVAL OK THE PACKET SHIP LIVERPOOL. State Trials in Ireland. O'CONNELL'4 SPEECH. Inactivity In the Cotton Market?Death of Gener U Bert rand, Ac. Ac That famous packet ship, the Liverpool, commanded by Captain Eldredge, arrived last night from Liverpool, with advices to the afternoon ol the titfi ult. We are indebted to Capt. Eldredge, and also to Win. Nibki, Esq. who caine passenger in this popular packet, lor the latest papers. The excitement in the cotton market, noticed on the arrival of the Ilibernia, had entirely subsided, hut prices remained firmand decided. Saleasmall. The Queen was well Our advices from Dublin are to the evening of the 5th. On that day O'Connell made his great speech on the State Trials. Thii we shall publish in full, upwards of eleven colums, in the Wee Ely Herald, which will be ready at eight o'clock this morning It was generally thought that the trials would end in no verdict. General Bertnnd is dead. The Uiand Duchess > t Uldenburg, L.oru Douglas, and General Cunninghatne, are also dead. After O'Connell's speech $3000 " rint" was collected. ?pain was in a transition state, in consequence of the death ol the Infanta Charlotta. It was looked upon as a sort of an Irish ileo-deind. France was pretty much as usual. No news lrotn India. All parts of Europe were quiet Liveri'ool Cotton Trade.?Never at any former time have such enormous sales of cotlon been made as during the present week, and nut less than 75,000 hales have changed hands in the last four days, all of which, it may he useful to state, is paid lor in cash within ten days after sale, and the aggregate amount will fall little short of ?700,000. Spinners have bought freely, hut their purchases are more extended, and not so heavy. It is a fact I worthy of notice, as showing the present abundance of money, that a sum fairly computed ut ?1.800,000 sterling, has, during the lust month, been laid out ! in cotton by speculators. The import trade is still a had business, and recent arrivalsmust be attended with a loss if the cotton was purchased immediately before shipment.?Liverpool Mercury. Extension ok the American Trade at Hurl.? It is rumored that there is a company projected for establishing a regular line of packets between New York aud Hull. At present a large portion of the American produce, including cotton, that is thro a n into sale and consumption Ht Hull, as well as in the manufacturing towns with which Hull lias a means of cheap and easy communication, is imported at Liverpool, the dock dues at which port being much heavier than those at Hull, and the inland carriage expensive, there is a decided advantage in importing such produce direct.?Hull Packet. The O.iihiseway Indians.?On Saturday last these singular individuals, whose national peculiarities have excited so much attention in this country, paid a visit to the brewery of Messrs. Truman, Hanbury be Co., Brick-lane, .Spitaltielde, and were conducted over that extensive establishment by the gentlemen connected with the firm. Their examination of the various departments of the brewery appeared to excite feelings of delight and astonishment in their minds; and, alter parta km* of a substantial luncheon of rump-steaks, the 'distinguished foreigners" departed highly gratified with the attention which hud been paid to tliein. Bank or England.?The usual average return, under the old act, of the liabilities and assets of the Bank of England, embracing the period from the 4th of November, 1843, to the 27th of January, 1844, both inclusive, which appeared in last night's Gazette, gives the following results, viz: That the average of the 13 weeks ending the 27th January. 1844, as compared with the average of the 13 weeks ending the 4th ol November, 1843, shows? An increuic in the circulation of. jG-207,000 An increase in the depoiite of 2,193,00(1 1 And an increase In the stock of bullion of. .. . . 1 ,S3?,uiro Wherefore it appears that the increase in the liabilities is 2,4811,0(1(1/.; and this represents the increase in. the total quantity of mouev in the 13 weeks ending the 27th ol January, 1844, as compared with the 13 weeks ending the 4th oi'Npvemner, 1813, in so far as regards the administration of the currency by the Bank of England. The yearly comparison is as follows :?The average of the 13 weeks ending the 27th of January, 1844, as compared with the average of the 13 weeks ending the 28th of January, 1813, shows? An increase in the ciiculation of ?369,000 An increase in the deposits of 3,766,000 An increase in the stock of bullion o( 3,338,000 Wherefore it appears that the increase in the liabilities is 3,024,000/.; and this represents the increase in the total quantity of money in the 13 weeks ending the 27th of January, 1841, as compared with the 13 weeks ending the 28th of January, 1843, in so far as regards the administration of the currency by the Bank of England. Slave Trade.?In the House of Commons on the 5th, in answer to a question by Lord J. Russell. Sir R. Peel said negociations were going forward with the United States, for the purpose of coming to an amicable adjustment for the suppression of the slave trade. Upwards of ?7000 has been collected in Scotland, in aid of the ?100,000 Great League Fund. A cctaesul statue of the Cpteen has just been placed on the top of the Royal Institution, Edinburgh. It represents her Majesty in a sitting posture, with the crown on her head and the sceptre in her right hand, and leaning on a glebe with her left. The likeness is as good as Hie size and character of the work would admit. The late orange crop in Portugal is said to have been one of the finest that has been seen for a quarter of a century. They are now sold in Lisbon market, of excellent quality,;at eight a |>enny. A private letter from Rome (l!lth tilt.) states that the negociations for settling the differences be tween the court of the Holy 8eeand the cabinet of St. Petersburgh, does not make uny progress. His Royal Highness Prince George of Cambridge, travelling under the incognito of Count Culloden, is still here, and lives quite retired, his Royal Highness having scarcely honored by his presence any of the brilliant toircc* given by the nobility. Ireland Our advices front Dublin are to the evening ofthe 5th ult. On that day O'Connell made his great speecn, wmeii win ne iounu in iuii in ro-oay s Weekly Herald. On Saturday, 3d ult. the judges took their seats on the bench at ten o'clock this morning. After the names of the traversers and the jury were called over, and all answeung. Mr. O'Connell rose and said?1 wish to state to the Court that the line to be taken by me will not he precisely that taken by the other counsel; and as I know that the materials which Mr. M'Donough means to nss will occupy the Gout the greater part of this day, if it w ill not interfere with the course ot the trial, I would ask your Lordships not to call upon me this day. I promise the Court what I have to say shall not occupy much time, and I shall be enabled still further to condense my observations if I am not called upon until Monday. The Chief Justu s?Certainly, Mr. O'Connell. Does Mr. Steele mean to address the jury. Mr. O'Connell?No, my Lord. Mr. M'Donough rose and resumed his address. Mr. IIoi.mes applied on the part of the junior bar, for hheiiy to occupy the gallery on Monday, during the delivery of Mr. O'Coiinell's speech, which excites so much interest. The Chief Justice said the Court could not intertere with the excellent arrangements made by the sheriff. The Court adjourned soon after to Monday. We have received the following short but inteteresting letter from our Dublin Correspondents? Dublin, Feti. 4, Sunday evening, hall past 8P.M. ?The Court of Queen's Bench will once more hecome the centre ot attraction to-morrow morning, when Mr O'Connell is to commence his address to the jury. Mr. O'Connell seldom ever considers his topics before hand ; but upon this occasion he has devoted much attention to the arrangement of the headsof his speech, which will, it is considered, be one of the most remarkable lie hHs ever delivered. Indeed, I believe his chief difficulty will he to. concentratrate all the matter he has to urge within a single day. His address will be essentially different in tne range of topics from that of the counsel for the traversers who have alr a.dy addressed the jury. His statement will b< rnuen more of a political, personal, and historical charades than an argument on the law of con spiracy or a commentary upon the evidence It was generally stated yesterday, that th? counsel and agents for the traversers had determined not to examine a single one of the many witnesses now in town summoned no from all parts of the country, and ini eluding Unman Catholic Bishops, members of Parliament, anil vx-tnHgistrnles. The rause assigned for this arrangement was, that the r,i*e of the de in ii ni i m fendants was already scwriumpliant a one, that defensive evidence had become wholly unnecessary. On inquiry this day, I learned that this impression prevailed very decidedly amongst the traversers and their advisers ; hut, nevertheless, some of the leading counsel are anxious to examine witnesses ?persons of property and station?to show that they joined the re|ical movement, knowing that its objects were strictly legal and pacific, and that they would not lor a moment have countenanced it, if there was anything connected with the association or its projects in the least degree at variance with public order, or the well-being of society. A consultation of the counsel and agents of the defendants is to he held to-morrow evening, to determine the point whether witnesses are to be examined lor the defence. It appears to he the general impression here that this " monster trial" will end without a verdict. France. We have received the Paris papers of the 2d and 3d. (ieneral Bertrand died at Cheteuurour on the 1st. In the Chamber of Deputies, in announcing the death of the faithlul companion of Nanpleon in his adversity, M. de Bricqueville said, ' his loss will be keenly felt by all well-thinking men. We have now a duty to fulfill?to unite Ins ashes to those of the Emperor. The Chamber, iu sodoing, will perform an act for which France will feel grateful." Spain. We have news of the demise of the Infanta Carlotta, sister of the King of Naples, of Queen Christina, and the Duchess of Bern. This event is considered important, inasmuch as it removes an obstacle to the marriage of her son with Queen Isabella, an event which would go far to settle the affairs of Spain. The most perfect tranquillity reigns 011 all points. The news from the provisoes ure favorable. The disarmament of the national guards of t*aragossa is being carried on witli so little resistance on the part of the inhabitants. Russia and the Easa.?Letters from Odessa de' scribe the new tarifi arranged last year between Russia and the Porte us being very favorble to ivusM in trude. r or some years past .Russia has neglected no means of increasing lier trade with foreign countries, especially with the East, and the number of Russian merchants who settle in Turkey and Persia is increasing. The government favors this emigration for political as well as mercantile reasons. The powerful protection which Russia extends to her subjects in that quarter of the world secures to them not only respect and safety, but greatly forwards the success of their enterprises.? The Hade between Russia and China and the intermediate countries, has likewise very much increased in extent and importance. Since the commencement of the war between England and China great quantities of cotton goods have been exported from Russia to China. Their manufacture has, therefore, greatly increased, and extensive spinneries are ubout to be established, so as to obviate in future the necessity of procuring the yarn from England. In spile of the unfavorable weather, great activity prevuils in the harbor of Odessa. The corn trade in particular is very busy. The principal speculations are for the English market in the ensuing spring.?Koln Zcitung. Turkey. Letters from Constantinople of the 10th inst., in the French papers, announce that the Devastation steuniers, which had replaced the Hecla on that st lion, was waiting the answer of the Porte to the demand for explanation, made by Sir Stratford Canning, with respect to the abrupt dismissal of Sir Baldwin Walker from the Turkish service, for the purpose of conveying it to Malta. Dr. Wolff had arrived at Eraerum, on his way to Bokhara, having endured many risks and hardshipson his route. Markets. London Monf.v Market?Feb 5, 2 o'clock.?The annual return ofthe business done by the Bank of France is exciting a good deal ol interest and cuiiosity in the monied circles here. There is scarcely any doubt but the condition of the country was in thu aggregate, throughout the year, in a progressive statu of improvement, particularly if we take thu revenue as a test; and yet there was a large relative diminution of the discount transactions oi the Bank of Frinco The commercial bills discounted in 1S-13 amounted to 771,ftOOpiJO francs, against 014,000,0001' in 1812, being a decrease of 172,500,00017 This decline appears to have exclusively arisen from the operations ofthe central establishment in the capital, as the 10 branches in the provinces exhibit an increase in the aggregate,the proportion being from 230,000,000 in 1842,to 240,000,000 in 1843. rne only apparent reason tnat can do assigned is ine ielatively low value of money in the capital enabling the Parisian shopkeepers, who arc the principal customers of the hank, to obtain money on easier terms than those fixed by that establishment. We strongly appiehend that if we had a detailed return of the discount operations ol the Bank of England, that the last year would present nearly a similar result. The competition in the London market has, throughout neatly the whole of the pust year, kept the value of money below the rate fixed by the bauk, and we have no doubt whatever, but tne principal part of the discount business done during the year was at the branches in the provinces. We advert to the idea, however, at tho present moment, because the branches of the Bank of Kngland in the provinces have, under such circumstances, considerably increased prices for good or for evil. For example, from the desire to increase business, they may he less scrupulous about their discounts at Liverpool and Manchester, by which they may he the primary cause, although indirectly, of encouraging the wild speculation in cotton wool, now going on to the obvious injury ol our matin facturing interest, and the advantage of the Americans, to whom, in a commercial point of view, we owe no debt of gratitude. It will he well if attention is directed to this subject in time, before the mania is allowed to spread further, or the end will, as heretofore In allfsimilar cases, be most seriously mischievous and ruinous to thu working classes. To talk of patriotism and christian sympathy for the laborer, to the parties engaged in the gambling speculation, would be like preaching to the idle wind, and there is, therefore, no other way ol reaching them effectually, but to cripple them in the means of proceeding with the game. Whatever encouragement may be given by the local hanks from their own means, for that the Bank of England cannot tie held responsible; but it is necessary that the directers should adopt such a course in time as will clear them of all imputation of having given the speculators even the remotest indirect encouragement. Censols have been sold this morning at 97J to 97j, the latter fraction being the opening, and the latest quotations Reduced Three per Cents have varied from 98j to 96 J; and Bank Stock irom 192J to 192, Exchequer bills have been steady at 07 GO pm. There is no particular fcatuie in the market requiring special notice. A rather extensive purchase of Spanish Three per Cent stock was made soon utter the market opened, which gave the bonds increased firmness ; the Five per rents got up to a?d the Three per Cents to 321, but the latter have since re acted to 32j ; Brazilian Bonds have been done at at 79 ; Mexican at 31jj ; and Portuguese Three per Cents at 49. There has not been so much business transacted in shares, but still the prices of some of the lines of railway continue to advance. k our o'clock?Consols for Account closed at 971. Spanish. 24. London Trade Rr.roaT, Saturday evening Keb. 4.?The transactions in colonial and foreign produce this week have been to a fair extent, and Ceylon Coffees especially huve been ill good demand. Rum has been sternly, it nil cotton extremely active, the sales of the week, amounting to about 1(1,INK) bales at advanced rates. This is owing to the movement at Liverpool. The accounts from the provinces are satisfactory. Livehiooi. Cotton Market, Monday, Feb. 6?After the unexampled excitement of last week, our market ap pears unusually tame and quiet; the sales do not exceed tiOOit bales, '>000 of them to the trade, who had made their purchasers on rather better terms than in the early part ol last week Speculators appear to lie satisfied lor the present, at the same time there is a decided tone among holders. Wekki.t Report?The demand for Cotton, which imnroved at the close of last week, hat continued to increase daily, iiinl the bntaM transacted is to an extent unprecedented. The advances since Friday is }d per lb for A inerican and Siirat, jd for Kgyptian, and inlly )d per lb for other descriptions The market has been very animated to-day,and closed with much firmness at the advanced iptotations. Speculators have taken 60,000 American, IfiOO Maranhain, '2000 IVrnambuco, 1200 ilahia, 1600 Kgyptian, and 21,300 Surat. Coax M.inxir, Feb .6?We have this week received 9903 loads of Oatmeal and 3639 sacks Flour from Ireland ; the imports of Grain, either thence or coastwise, are moderate, and the arrivals from abroad consist ol 3022 barrels of flour irom the (Juited States. Throughout thi week there has been much firmness in the trade generally and on a moderately (air business ; Irish Wheat must bt quoted at id to 3d per 70 lbs dearer, whilst all description! of loieign have fully maintained Tuesday's prices. Flout hns experienced a languid demand, but upholds its previ ous value Several parcels of mealing Oats have found buyers at is 7d and is ad per 40 lbs. ami some further spec ulative transactions have occurred in Oatmeal, at iis pci 240 lbs, for prime, runs ol Irish. No change as regard! barley, beans or peas Nothing of moment lias this week transpired in the lioiideil mm ki t. March 8,1844. Mr. Editor :?There has hern considerable talk of late about the di'funci and broken down monied institutions in thi* city, also of railing public meeting* and applying to grand juries, appointing committees of investigation, iVc. This may all be well enough, if the public think any thing aan be gained by such a courst, nut it appear! to me that those philanthropists could spend tlieir timt more profitably, and render the widow and the orphan I greater service, if they would investigate thejaflairs oi th? institutions who profess to he solvent. II the Raving! Banks (some of whom have bought State atocks at th? highest rates) and other monied corporations, has been do ing a fair legitimate business, they will not objact to ar investigation. I make this suggestion not from any de< sire'to create alarm, hut from a conviction of the truth o the old adage, that it is too lata to lock the stable door af ter the horse is stol_2^_ A LOOKER ON. Mr.. Editor? mc uout builders, iron dealers. Ace have taken complete possession of the side walks in Water street, between <' itliarinc and Mar ket streets, to the exclusion of the public. Who is the street inspector 1 We want reform, indeed. A Tax Payer. Harper's Pictorial Family Bible ?The second nnmber of this splendid publication is issued to'Iny. It'has been considerably delayed by the unprecedented demand for the lirst number, of which an edition of thirty thousand has Ween sold. The |>.i|?er used is of the very finest quality; the print is large and distinct, and the embellishments, of which there is nn unbounded profusion, are engraved in the best stvle of the art. Splendid ns il is, I be numbers of the work at e sold :if twenty-live cents enrh City Intelligence. Police ?Fainsr?A New Fhai'd in Lottery Tickets. ?A man named John U. Holly, who relu?ed to give his residence, vvoi arrested on (charge of se.lina five spurious lottery tickets to Henry Brum, a (ierinan, of 343 Madison street, and also passing a Iraadulent $-0 note, purporting to lie of the issue of the Merchants Hanking Coinpan) , which had neither ( 'ushier or President's signature upon it The tickets weie of the following chaiacter with ctiflereut drawn numbers upon them :? oooooooooooooooooonoooooo ooooooooooooooooooooooooo | g UNION LOTTERY, 8 g g ; Decided by the drawings of the | f ? ? School. Kino Lorintv. o o Cr'/rtss c,fl*J?Drawn Thursday, March!, IHtt 2 !! o ? g (3*?) -Class 3dft?Com. Nos. 7 : 41 : .V4. g * g $ ? ??- ? S o ? e ? This ticket will entitlo tho holder to such ? 5 ? g E g as may tie drawn by the numbers there- ? ; o a r. Sin?payable forty days after drawing, sub-? * o g - gjectto a discount ot fifteen per cent The 2 ? ? f "* ? Manager, with his sureties, is perfectly res 2 2 g o Sponsible for the payment of the prizes ? 6 g 9 5 8 tThis ticket must be demanded within a 8 * o | o j ear. ? - I 8 BARKER TAYLOR, Manager. I"" I 8 g (nusaTt*) An. | ? oooooooooooooooooooooooooo.oooooooooooooooooouoooo Brou* testified that Holly came to his place of lius.ness on the tith inrtant, and soil him a quarter ticket of the aliove character, which he represented was to be governed in its drawing by the Providence Hchool Fund Lottory, and for which Brons gave him fifty cents. That he since came to his place and told him that the ticket had drawn a prize of $13 which he paid by giving in part the fraudulent $ 10 note ot the Merchants' Banking Company, and then sold him four similar lottery tickets at 3.7 cents each On these representations llollj was fully committed lor tnui in default of hail in the sum of $500 Persons who have purchased similar tickets from him or any one elsa, should give immediate notice at the police otlice as soon as they peruse this article. Akiiest ok a Witness ?It was discovered yesterday morning, that the sailor, Joseph H Lucklaua, who entered the complaint against William Reed, hoarding housekeeper, of Water street,'charging him with stealing $110 from his pockets, was about l>eing tampered with by some of the friends of Reed, in order to induce him to leave the ci'y and not appe.iras a witness on the trial, when officers were despatched to secure his person, and lock him up until the trial was held before the Session* An invest! gation will probably show something like compounding a felony, that will not he very grateful to the ears of those concurned if made public in our next edition. Selling an Accommodation Note ?On or about the ftth of November last, Philip T.> Wiuslow called upon Charles Rogers, of 20 Maiden lane, and desired to purchase several watches in payment for which he ottered a note drawn by James H. Stevens, tailor, of Broadway, to the order of Winslow, for the sum of $175 10. which was dated Oct. 18th, 18-13, payable in four months. Mr. Roger* called upon Stevens with the note, and was informed that it was good, and would be paid when due The note was, therefore, received, and a bill of watches sold to Winslow amounting to $200, he paying the balance of $75 in cush. The note became due, was protested, and representations afterwards made caused Mr. Rogers to obtain the arrest ol both Wiuslow and Stevens, on a charge of obtaining the watches on the note by false pretences. Winslow obtained hail, and Stevens was also discharged yesterday on security, and intends, as he informed tlie magistrate, to pay the note and thus relieve hitnseli from further prosecution. He says he meiely lent the note to Winslow as " accommodation paper." How to sell a IIohsf..?One of the Fathers of our city was tuken in aday or two siace, in a horse trade, in a peculiar manner. He wished to purchase a strong, well broke, kind horse, ior service, and some dealer in thatai i mal became aware of the tact, and called upon him to make a trade. The horse was examined, his qualities praised by the seller, Bud his powers and kind lmhits s rongly pointed out from the fact that the hair on his sides that had come in contact with tho harness was worn nearly close to the skin A bargain was struck, the money paid and buyer'and Neller separated, both apparently satisfied. The same day the newly purchased animal was placed in harness, but he wouhfnt move?he was coaxed, persuaded, and finally whipped, but not an inch would he budge or move, and the patience of the Alderman became exhausted and the harness was taken from the horse'3 back. His hair-worn sides attracted the particular notice of tho by standers, when one, more knowing than the rest, called in a barber of the neighborhood, who instantly decided that the hair had been tlius closely cut to the skin of the horse, not by hard labor in contact with harness, but by the peculiar application of an instrument known as a razor! The Aldermun and his triends laughed at the joke, although the former conceived it one of rather a serious character, and despatched officer Jo, of the Fourth Ward, iu pursuit of the horse dealer, but whether he had discovered him or not last evening we could not positively ascertain. Charged with Receiving Stolen Cotton.?The increase in the price of raw cotton, has recently made it an (inject 01 pimmer 01 some impunuiico, uiuu^ uic mium, arid on the 29th ult. two bales were taken from the depot of the Paterson Railroad Company. Officer Rclyea has nine? been in search ol the thieves or the receivers, and yesterday arrested Patrick Culhane, junk shop keeper, ol 408 Water street, on the charge of stealing the two hales that were missed. The covers of one that was found in his shop was identified by the persons to whom it belonged, and Cnlhanc was held to bail in the sum of $500 to answer the charge before the Sessions, A Ventriloquist Burglar.?On Thursday evening, the wife of Thomas 8. Vermcule, watchmaker, of 01 West Broadway, was awakened by a noise in her room, and becoming alarmed, aroused her husband. lie listened, nnd hearing something or somebody moving on the lloor, he cried out, " who's there All was silent for mi instant, when the noise was continued, with the addition of the lelino notes, " P-o o-rt mew?mew?mew." This seemed to strike upon the watchmaker's ear with rather a discordant sound, and he Bgain cried, "Scat!?who's there V' The response was, " Poort-mew?poort-mew !" hut an accidental mishap caused a footstep to sound audibly upon the ears of the a (frighted couple who w<r?* in bed. The watchmaker sci/.ea a pair of pistols that lay within his reach, w itk intent to (ire ono and alarm the intruder, but ia his haste he dropped the only one that was loaded. The burglar's ear was on the alert, he seized a drawer which contained customer's watches left lor re. pair, jewelry, Sic. valued at $100. and escaped through the irout door before the watchmaker could raise sufficient alarm to cause his arrest. On examination of the premises, it was found that this caterwauling burglar had forced thushutter lrorn the front door, broken the glass window, passed his hand through it, and unlocked the door by the key that had been left inside. No discovery has yet been made of this rogue or the lost property. Closeted to Steal.?John Corrigan was found closely stowed away under the counter ol Thomas 8. Murphy, 8 Kiizabeth street, at 11 o'clock Thursday night, and as 'here was $20 in his money drawer, which he supposed John had a desire to steel, he arrested and committed him to prison. Amusements. Chatham Circus.?To-night there is to be a grand |>erforniance, and one calculated to please all, tioth old and young. Families should make early application for seats. (in Monday Mr Stone, the valiant little hero ol the ring, takes his benefit, and produces an excellent bill of tare. The feature will be the Poney races, in which John Smith, the rAer/c-quered, appears to great advantage. Mr. Stone will ride his great Indian act, and Jack Whittaker, of old Chatham notoriety, volunteers and rides Old Dan Tucker and the Sailor Act. To-night Mr. N B. Turner rides his great six-horse act and the Courier of St. Petersburg. Madame Gullen rides the graceful act of the Peri ; young Stephens, the Ionian ; the two clowns; Cole and his dog, and a long catalogue of other matters and things, constitute the bill. OO- This is a grand family holiday at the American Museum, and the last appearance of the farfamed Kentucky minstrels, who give, in conjunction with Signor Francisco, and other talented performers, splendid entertainments at .1 o'clock in the afternoon ai.d ?< in the evening, making the greatest attractions in the city. The minstrels give some of their richest perform ances. Go and hear them, by all means. Tn.boir.?This gentleman is one ol the most industrious and persevering magistrates in our city. He has made a great effort to get up a police establishment, in the hope of redeeming the credit of his native city. He is justly entitled to the good name and fame that he enjoys. I have been acquainted with him over twenty years ; und though 1 differ with him on politics, I entertain a very high respect for his independence and integrity. He Iihh no object in view, but the good of the city. lie is 11 pure and honest man, tree from prejudice; and by no means a violent politician. I trust and hope he will receive the strong and hearty support of every moral and independent citizen. in a large city, like New York, it would indeed be surprising if there were not a vast many persons who are interested in preventing the establishment of a well regulated police; but this class is small in comparison to the number who are or ought to be friendly to older and regulation. The opponents , of ihe police establishment are well known ; and i the reason of their opposition is evident. Among the respectable, moral and religious portion of the citizens, there is hut one feeling?and that is deci1 dedly in favor of a new system of police. The present number of police agents, city watcht men, custom house and private watch, exceeds 1400 men. Now, if this force wuh organized, it is impossible that we should ne obliged to record thirteen burglaries in one night, as it is well known occurred during the present month. The cold indifference with which some gentlemen in the Common Council affect to treat,and have treated the report of Alderman Tillou, in unjust to that gentleman, betrays personal feelings, if not jealousy, of Mr. T.'a increasing reputation, and above , all, exhibits a disposition to break down a great reform by suppressing inquiry. , The police rejiort of Mr. Tillou does great credit i to his frankness and industry, lie has exposed the i causes of the many evils we suffer, and ottered the > remedy: yet some gentlemen wish to quash all inquiry. Tnis will not he tolerated. The public are J too deeply interested to allow any such game to be ( played. The police subject must be openly and fairly debated. The requirements of 'the time make a new system of police indispensable. The l?eople call for it, and will have it. Let us have no ; juggling. The time has come when every man in the Council must speak out boldly, nnd vote without regard to party or private influences. M. Nervous Hystk.m.?Captain Taber, of the whale ship Huntress, at New Bedford, reports that the lay before he left the Sandwich Islunds, September Uth, * duel had been fought between two United States mid shinmen. Nine shot* bad been exchanged, when oneoi the party being at last wounded, the content was given over. The men of war then at the Sandwich Island* were the Erie and Cyane. B\d Si'KLT.isn.?Mr. Robinson (whig) elected to Congress in the seventh district, Maine, has hern counted out of hi* election by the (Governor and Counsel who rejected thirty -nine vote* for Thomas Itobertsou ? With these he lind a majority of two So much tor bad spelling in politics Columbus Insurance Company, of Columbus, Ohio. To trc Kkitor of Tilt Nrw York Hksald? -a I Sis? . I notice an article in your paper to-day, intimating that the Columbus Insurance < onipany, and Mechanics' Having* Institution. of Columbus, Ohio, have been flooding the west with the paper of the Clinton Bank of New York, and with that of the New Hope Delaware Bridge Company I beg the favor of you to state explicitly that tho gentlemen who gave information to the Bank Commissioner, were in nearly every particular entirely misinformed, and vary great injustice has been done said institution* in consequence. Neither of said companies in Columbus has been engaged in paying out broken, uncurreut or depreciated paper?nor have they paid out any of the paper of any Bank which is now broken or uncurrent, any more than other institutions did, to wit: while such Banks wen.* in good credit. As an evidence of the misinformation of the witnesses, will you please append hen to the atlidavit ol Eli Merrill, Esq President of the Clinton Bank In most other particulars 1 am prepared to make affidavit that there has been equally as great mistakes. To my certain knowledge no more than $29,001) of the bills ol the New Ho|ie Delaware Btidge Company has been sent to Ohio, and these were borrowed from that Bank on such terms that the specie is at all times ready for their redemption A large portion of that sum has already returned and been taken up here, and another considerable portion has never bern issued. None of those bills have Deen paid out, as intimated, for produce, by the Havings Institution?nor has a dollar been parted with, except for specie funds or eastern acceptances, equivalent to specie in New York. 1 am, sir, Very respectfully vours, WARREN JENKINS, 67 Wall street, (cow) " Eli Merrill, of the cdy of Now York, being duly sworn, denoseth and saith that he has read what purports to be affidavits of William Dennison, jr., and H. M. Hub bard, taken before Bela Latham, Esq .BankCommissioner of the Statu ol Ohio ; and in relation thereto, deponent saith : that he ia the President of the Clinton Bunk of New York ; that all legal demands on said Dank, either lor circulating notes or otherwise, are and have been paid in specie or its equivalent, for u long time past; that specie has never been demanded and refused for its circulation, except when under injunction by reason of an attempt to enforce an illegal and unjust claim against said Bank ; that the whole amount ol its circulating notes, received from the Comptroller, now out is only $3,883, of which a large portion are not now in circulation ; that said circulation is secured by Illinois State stocks, and that said Clinton Dank is and has been ready and willing at ail times to pay all and every one of its just liabilities on demand. Deponent further saith, that no part ot the capital stock of said Bunk ever was transferred to the Mechanics' 8avings Institution or the Columbus Insurance Company, of Columbus, Ohio, nor did this deponent ever hear of or know of any negotiation, or attempt at negotiation, for the purchase of any of said stock for or by either of said institutions, in any way whatever. Deponent further saith, that none of the circulating notes of said Bank ever were given to, or furnishrd for, either of said institutions, from said Bank or any of its officers, or (for its use or benefit, and no negotiation ior such circulation was ever heard of by deponent. Deponent further saith that lie has been President of said Bank since July 1840, and there has not been since that time any Post Notes, or other illegal issues, made or contemplated by said Bank. ELI MERRILL." Sworn and subacribed before me this bth day of Marob, 1844. JOSEPH STRONG, Com'r of Deeds. (tO- THE SECOND NUMBER OK HARPER'S NEW ILLUSTRATED BIBLE is ready this morning, and for sale at tho Krnnklin Depot of Cheap Publications, Oil j Broadway, adjoining Hospital Green. Price 3d centa. N.B.?May be had wholesale at the Publishers' lowest , price Just published as above, a new and besutifal book edition of Mrs Gore's popular Novel; entitled Abednego or the Money Lender. Price 18] cents. All the ('heap Publications of the day may he had wholesale and retail, as above, at the Publishers' lowest prices. [Prom the Boston Daily Adv. and Patriot.] CUT-SILVER TEA SERVICE ? We to day had the pleasure to witness a very beautiful and valuable Silver Tea Service presented to our respected friend and fellow-citizen, Henry Homes, Esq . senior partner of the late firm of Homes, Homer & Co., who has recently withdrawn from business, having held correspondence with the two respectable English Houses, named in the inscription which wo copy, for upwards of forty years. "PRESENTED to f HENRY HOLMES, ESQ., bt his friends SANDERSON, BROTHERS & CO. AMD JOSHUA SCHOLEKIELD k SONS, as a testimony of sincere personal regard nndjof their admiration of tne integrity and liberality which have so eminently distinguished his long and honorable career aa a merchant. December, 1643 " Our young men who have just commenced a mercantile " career," may learn the value of an established character for "integrity and liberality," when they see how such character is appreciated at home and abroad. Boston, March 0th, 184-1. {Ky- THE FOLLOWING LETTER IS PUBLISHED to show the estimation in which the metallic Strop is held in Europe Place L'Odeon. ft Rue Racine, 30 Paris. W. L Carter, Cutler to the king since 1834, and to the Royal Navy, late inspector of Surgical Instruments to the British;forces. Ma. Gloroe Saunders Dear Sir?It is with pleasure 1 have to assure yon of my entire sstisfac- f J tioii of the last consignment of the Metallic Tablet Razor I Strops, which I received safe. I consider you have now f brought them to the highest pitch of perfection, and in- I dependent of their incontestihle su eriority over all other 1 llazor Strops manufactured on the contiueut, I know of 'J none in England possessing the same advantages You known my sale of high priced razors is considerable, and' your strop is now the only one 1 recommend (with my razors. I continue to receive the most flatteripg testimo nials of its merit, not only for razors, hut for most kinds of surgical instruments. Believe me, dear sir, yours truly. i W. L.CARTER. ' It is the same article that received first premiums, year I alter year, at the Fairs of the American Institute. 9 G. SAUNDERS, Inventor un t Manufacturer, 181 1 Broadway. J (If7- STOP YOUR HAIR FROM FALLING OFF OR YOU WILL SOON BE BALD.?We do not say this to alarm you, because here is no danger of it if you use the genuine Oldrilge's Balm of Columbia. It will positively ctm> the hair i mm fallineolf. and cause it to grewluxuri- j onsly, keeping it Iree from uandruff, and in a healthy statu. At 21 Courtiandt st. GLORIOUS SPLENDID rOETRY. Delicious, silky, jetty hair, how beautiful you seem On lovely woman'scranium, or man's face i deem, In summer's youth or wintry age, it graces all who live And U3e the famous Jones' Coral Hair Restorative. (}l?-Here's pulling and humhuggery, says the sagacious reader. Look you, gentle leader, do you suppose, unless this article was really very excellent, wo would sell 3s. bottles of it. Common sense says no, we should charge $1, if it w as one of the humbugs ol the day. I do honestly. Wonderful invention to Force the Growth of the Human Hair. Trial bottles only 3 shillings. The names ot some of our mist respectable citizens can be shown who hare used this and found it all it is here stated. Cnll and see them at our store ; they certify that, having used Jones's Coral Hair Restorative, they found it to ]>os*ess these qualities. It will dress and soften the hair, stop its lulling oil' and clean it. It )?sitively makes the hair grow, and keeps it in good order a long time. Sold at the sign of the American Eagle, S3 Chatham street and 323 Broadway?Price 3, 6 and 8 shillings?or at 139 Fulton st. Brooklyn ; 8 State street, Boston ; 3 Ledger Buildings, 1 Philadelphia. I (fij- OIL OF TANNIN, lrom 21 Courtiandt street, for Boots, Shoes, Carriage Tops, Harness, Ac. keeps leather J water proof, and doubles its wear. QQ- WHAT WILL IT NOT DO 1 is asked by tlyo thousands who have been delighted with the use ol Connei's Magical I'ain Extractor It will cure like a charm, chilblains, piles (either blind or bleeding),scrolula, salt rheum, sore nipples, sore eyes and lips, king's evil, ulcers, old sores, barbers itch, prevent* mortifications, reduces swellings, stop* all pain instantly from bruises and burns, and will in any case save hie in the worst scalds or burns, if the vitals are uninjured. The money will be returned V to all who do not find its eflect precisely as we represent. To be (onndat 21 Courtiandt stieet; 3 North Fifth street, | Philadelphia. Q&- COMSTOCK'S EXTRACT OF 8ARSAPARIL- j LA, from 31 Courtiandt street, for the cure of Scraliila, Tetter, General Debility Salt Rheum. Sores, Ulceration of Throat, Eruptions of the Hkin, Pimples or Pustules, and ail disease* arising from an impure state ol the blood, imprudence in life, excesaive use of mercury. Price 60 cents per bottle, or $4 per dozen. And at 1.19 Fulton st, Brooklyn. (^CHANGEABLE AND WET WEATHER WILL j produce colds and coughs, which il neglected are sure to lead to fatal consequences Sherman's Cough Lozenges i * ' 1 * *' -11- .,11 irrilaHnti anMfillv. fflVfl are a sure aimuoie?iney uuj ...... , quiet rest, and cure much sooner than any other remedy II known, Hundreds of case* which have been neglected until confirmed consumption wai the result, might have I been cured by a timely uae of thil remedy. i Dr. Sherman's warehouse ia No. 1041 Nassau it Agents I^H 110 Broadway, 10 Aetor House, A7 Hudson st , |mh Hour ! ry, 77 Last Broadway, HO William St., 130 Fulton street, jflH Brooklyn, 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and h stat . st , Boston. tl^H ft/-THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OK BAR | SAPAltlLLA, Oentian and Sasafras, prepared by the New Fork College o( Medicine and 1'harmacy, established lor the suppression of quackery. This powerful extract, prepared by scientific and medical men, will be found infinitely superior te the mixture sold by druggists as sarsaparilla, who are totally ignorant of the medicinal proper th>s of the roots from which they make the extract. In all diseases arising irom an impure state of the blood, such as scrofula, salt rneum, ulcers, chronic rheumatism, pimples H or pustules on the face or body, nodes,pains in the bones or joints, and all complaints arming from an improper tun H of mercury, this extract will be highly beneficial. Bold in single bottles at 76 cents each, cases of halt dozen, $3 60; do T dozen, $6. carelully packed and sent to all parts u! H the Union. Office ol the college, 96 Nassau st ^1 AV. H RICHARDSON, Agent H N. B. A liberal discount to country practitioners and j^H medicine venders. ft/- RHEUMATISM.?Thousands sutler from thu complaint under the mistaken idea that It cannot be cur ; ue, when the Liniment and Indian Vegetable Elixir will j^H certainly cure it. I'roof positive of thia, by rele-once to some of our first citizens, who have been cured. At 'II i lurtlendt street, and 130 Fulton street, Brooklyn. ft?- PROFESSOR VLLPEAU'S CELEBRATED I'lLLS, for the radical cure of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all iiinropurulent discharges from the utclhra. These pills are guaranteed fo effect a permanent oure in all diseases II ol the ureth'a, in ashorter time than any olherremedv IH ever brought before the public, without tainting the 'IM breath, disagreeing willi the stomach, or confineme/r , from business Price $1 per box Office of th? < ollege J of Pharmacy and Medicine, 06 Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent ] N. B?A liberal discount to country 1 venders i

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