Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 18, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 18, 1844 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. I?'?w York, Monday, March IN 1N44. The Crisis at Last. The crisis is at last upon us?the crisis involving questions of the annexation of Texas, the negotia^ tions on the Oregon territory, und, probably, wat with Mexico and England?civil war amongst our selves, and a final dissolution of the I'nion. These announcements may be startling, but they are not the idle wind. In proof of the advent of this crisis in the destiny of this republic, and we may truly say, of the progressive civilization of the human race, we give in this day's paper, a number of extructs from the leading journals in Washington and this city?which we might multiply tenfold together with a most remarkable letter written by Mr. Webster to his friends in Worcester, Massachusetts, which is now published for the first time. It will be perceived that this letter is the basis of the whole movement in opposition to the annexation of Texas?a movement which may lead to all the results we have enumerated above?war with Mexico?war with England?civil war within the confines of this republic?and a final dissolution of the confederacy as now organized. There can be no doubt that the executive of this nation is now in the very midst of a negotiation for the annexation of the whole of Texas to this country?that a minister is probably by this time in W ashington?that a treaty has been agreed upon by the executives of the United States and of Texas respectively?that it will be soon fplaced before the Senate of the United States, nnd that the probability is that the majority of that body will approve of it, and a large majority of the House of Representatives will sanction the provisions necessary to carry it intoeffect. In proof of these facts, we give extended extracts from the National Intelligencer, at Washington, a journal that has the means ot information at band ; and we also give extracts from papers in this city, which boast, apparently, that they give their statements on the highest authority?meaning Mr. Webster himself, who appears to be the origin and instigator of all this opposition to the annexation of Texas. This is truly a momentous?a most serious subject. The whole country is now at once precipitated into the midst of a most important crisis, out of which no one can possible predict what is to come. From the tone of the Intelligencer, it is very evident that a portion of the whigs in the Senate are going for the annexation. By u recent vote in the House, on Friday last, on a resolution proposed by Mr. Winthrop, we think no doubt can exist that almost two-thirds of that branch of the national legislature will be in favor of the measure. The principal opposition to this new and extraordinary movement on the part of our government comes from Mr. Webster and the East?from New England?ftom the same section of the Union which originated ali the bitter opposition to the administration of Jefferson on a somewhat similar ground?the annexation of Louisiana. Now, at such a crisis, the deeply interesting iin??iinn comes nn. and addresses itself to every one?will there be a war with Mexico 1 Will it eventuate in an indirect collision with England 1 Will it cause a civil war in this country 1 Will it lead to a dissolution of the Union 1 Will New England separate herself from the rest of the Union because Texas is taken in on the other side ? All these inquiries will be answered in time?in the progress of events?in, perhaps, a few months. At present it is very evident that the annexation of Texas to this republic will bring us into immediate collision with Mexico, and produce a war at once with that republic. In such a war, however, we can have no fear of ultimate disaster. The progress of the Anglo-Saxon race of this republic is onward; and if such a war do ensue, the inevitable result will be the reduction of the whole of Mexico to the standard of tliis republic, and the spread of the Anglo-Saxon race and Anglo-Saxon institutions auu?iG?t 'h*" ''"generate races of the south. Hut in opposition to this, we mny be biought into collision with the oower of England on the ocean, inconse quence of difficulties growing out of the Oregon question, or indirectly out of the Texian question. To meet that, our only resource would he to bring into the great arena the French nation, with an equal power on the ocean. According to all appearances then, we are in the commencement of a great period in the progress of civilization and of nations. Before six months hare passed away, perhaps the powers of the old and new wotld may be precipitated into all the horrors of war. The first effect of things as they now stand Ht Washington must obviously be to paralyze all the present movements of trade and civilization, and to make men of all parties pause and anxiously await what is coming next. Democratic Celebration.?We have been overrun with applications for the Herald of Saturday morning, containing the proceedings of the Democrats at the Tabernacle on Friday night, and parti cularly so on account of the Oration of Gansevoort Melville Ksq., which was one of the happiest, and most effective political addresses of the day. We shall therefore issue an extra cheap edition some day this week, and can supply the democratic ranks with any quantity, from one hundred to fifty thousand copies. The organs of that party in this city were not able to give their readers any thing but a meagre, skeleton-like report, and we therefore offer this as a matter of charity entirely.? We do not undertake to endorse all that was uttered by Mr. Melville, but that part of his address applicable to the ladies we go all hollow. We can accommodate the Whigs in the same way if they desire it. Should they need Bacon's Oration, with all the accompaniments, of speeches, songs, dec.. we will supply them at short notice?and whatever we do supply, we wish distinctly to be understood as entirely free from any admixture of Fourierism, as we do not swallow it either in homeopathic or Thompsonian doses. Illegal, Matt, Establishments ?We perceive that Spooner of this city, and his agents in Baltimore, have been arrested at the suit of the Postmaster General, for the establishment of mails contrary to the acts of Congress, ami for the illegal carrying of letters. The agent in Baltimore has, it seems, been cast, and fined #50 for each offence, and Spooner will probably be dealt with in the same way. We have no great opinion of the liberality or enlarged intellect of the Postmaster General, but his conduct in this instance is <|uite right and proper. The laws must b? vindicated. Indeed, the attempt cf Spooner Ar Co. was one of the most impudent things we have ever seen. As well might a felon complain that the Ihstrict Attorney had used him very harshly by preventing him from testing the constitutionality of the law which pronounced him a thief. What has astonished us most in this business, has been to see David Hale and others justify this attempt to subvert the law, and set the government at open defiance. This certainly indicates a very had spirit, and very bad logic. By the by, how comes it that whilst Spoonsr is thus properly prosecuted, we see a person named Hale, in Wall street, regularly advertizing on the sailing of the Boston steamers for letters, which he carries without any opposition? What Hale is this? Is it David Hale? Who is he ? Let us know. " Florincb's"?Who hasn't heard of this famous establishment? It is the place for dropping in after the Opera and the Park are closed, and getting a supper worthy of the palmiest days of Roman luxury. Florence has just got a supply ol the choicest, fattest, finest, most delicious oysters ever opened. Italian Opera.?In consequence of the indispnsition of Signer* Majocchi, Beatrice di Tanda it l>ostponed, and to-night Lucia di iMmmermoor wil be performed The houses.are, if possible, niort brilliant than ever. Vocai. Nomination of Caft. John Tyler? A fresh Movement?We jierceive by the Itoston j>ai>ers that there was a great gather: ing of spirits ut Faneuil Hall, on Friday last, to celebrate the Jackson Jubilee, which has f all the appearance of u Tyler movement, and at which he was nominated m one of the songs and I chorus lor re-election. The Hon. David Henshaw, I late Secretary of the Navy, addressed the meeting, | u9 also Robert Rantoul, Jr., B. F. llallett, Esq. and others. A similar movement has been in contemplation in this city among the true and honest friends of John Tyler, but the combined opposition of those holding offices in the Custom House and Post Office, in the gift of the administration, has prevented it, and will prevent it. The following effusion was sung by Mr. Butler, an eminent vocalist, accompanied by the band, the whole company, including Mr. Kenshaw, joining in the chorus, which may be considered the vocal nomination of Captain Tylerfor the Presidency: Tune?''Old Da* Tcckkr " The cloud* hah gone and <le skies is bright, Au de people 'gin to see de light. An dey sing up loud as dey push along, To a good old tune, dis tirau new song, (>et out the way ole Kentucky ! You're too late 10 come de sucky, ?oher dis 'telligent community?you'* a leetle too late for dat game! Dey is in a fine predicament, Dem|Lokie* is. for President, Dey've SIX good hosses in de paiter, An ebery one dey can run faiter, ?dan dat old spavia'd n-g what de 'coons is gwine for to put on de track for de ferty-lebbenth time?so Oet out the way, Ike. Dere's de wagon ho* ob Pensvlwany, De Dutchman link him best oh any, And if dey 'elude to mount bis back, To run de Presidential track, ?den chaw chaw ! how his rider will crack de whip uml stag, Den get out de way, Sic. Oh, Jen dey'ye pot a mighty ho* Some want to put HI Vt on de course, De man wat killed old red Teeumseh,? Ah Jen 'twill be with a rumiey, dumiey, Get oat the way, Stc. An den dere'i Cass, wnose up to snufl, 1 giie** he pib de Britiih 'nouph, He'll win derace like a younp grey hound, An you'll hear him snort at ebery bound, Got out the way, Stc. Now, uncle Tete, as you is from de Souf, and is consider'ble out ob href, s'pose you lemonade on a varse 'bout de Soudern hos! A varse 'bout the Soudern hos? Yes-s-s-s, a varse'bout de Soudern hos. Berry well, here's um. Oh den dare's de Soudern hos Calhoun, Who eat ebery day some fifteen coon? To lick Kenturk, dat hos is able, An nehber take he hind foot out de stable, So pet out the way, Stc. He-ali! he-ah! Hear him nipper! Eat ebery day some fifteen coon! Best to suck all dat? Guess he pot some fur in he mouf, any way. Nebber mind dat? eat fifteen coon?thber day, you say, uncle Pete? Kbhery day. Well, well, Is'e accommodate, sein its you. Now Sam, as you is a real Wirginav nipper, you go ahead on n varse 'bout John Tyler. I shall hope to'cover ray brefbythat time. Drrt's a 'pinny horse dry call John Tyler, Who bust ont day ole Harry's biltr, .hid true as I aim; His same old lunt, He it de chap to whip de coon. ?aa den, you see, while noor ole Kentuck was coifin' like de berry old scratch, dem Lokies?chaw! chaw!?dey sing. Get out de way, Sic Now stand back, coon! I hah perfectly 'covet myself, and dis exhibition will be close by dis nigger, indiwidooly ?come den ! l/r [icujjjk ? idTunie, narry omy. Ki ! the Lokieii beat him any day ; His track has got most dabhlish mucky-' He's a used up hoi, dat ole Kentucky. Oh, gorry-a-mighty ! He run juit 'bout ai well M bow legged Sam Jonung ! " De Mill Boy ob de Slash V'?he ah ! he-ah ! can't come dat over dii people , no host^ 10 put in de tamnerine, dere, nigger. \ Get out the way, Sic. Dere's old Judge Hall, he laid a tax on De services of General Jackson; But Tyler would'nt stand dat shine, And put his veto on de tine. Get out the way, &c. I tell you what?dat sarpint Hall Would stand no chance in Kaneuil Hall, When folks at Generel Jackson roarIt's " clar de track and dere's de door." Get out the way, &c. [Gib us de bass uncle Shaw,] Get out the woy ! DKRK ! 11 tosredder. now 1 Get out the way, ele Kentucky ! You're too ole to come de suckey. By the seventh verse, it will be seen that Tyler is to be brought into the field as " de chap to whip de coonand, from the present aspect of the Texas and Oregon questions, we should not be surprised to see a wonderful revolution in all the present parties of the day, and the sudden organization of the discordant elements attracted to one common centre, by the force of circumstances which they could not control. It would be funny, indeed, if John Tyler should be taken up in the whirlwind of such a revolution, and replaced at the head of the nation for four years more ; but it would not be more strange or remarkable than his succeeding to the Presidency by the accidental death of Harrison, or his escane from the bic gun of Captain Stockton by Maying to hear a song in the cabin of the Princeton. Nomination of Chancellor Walworth.?We are inundated with communications on this nomination?some praising him?some extremely abusive. We do not deem the question worth our while. Chancellor Walworth is a very estimable, worthy man, and a good lawyer?but whether the United States Senate contirm or reject him, we do not care a button. II he is confirmed, he will be a good Judge ; if he is rejected, there are dozens of others, open-mouthed and amply qualified for the vacancy. Those who want the olfice probably make the greatest opposition. That's all. Another Call.?Somebody asks us to call the Tyler men together at the Tabernacle?cost #76 to David Hale, including lights?for the purpose of holding a pow-wow as the Whigs and Locofocos have done, and of electing delegates to the Ualtimore Convention. We have become hoarse by calling such " spirits from the vasty deep," for three years past, but they never would come? they never would budge an inch. A Sermon ArRoros ?There was ? consecration service nt St. Paul's Church yesterday morning, during which, we learn, the R ev. Mr. Berrian preached a most remarkable and original sermon on the vices of the age. He severely rebuked avarice, usury, speculation, shaving, shavers, and all those who, by the arts and schemes of modern finance, cheat and oppress the poor. He also alluded to the case of "John Jones, the button maker, 2f> Piatt street, up stairs," who has just absconded from the city to avoid the punishment due to his crimes Can any charitable person give us a sketch of the eloquent divine's discourse T Lnreri'ri/K OK the NtW YollK PlLOTR.?We are much pleased to learn that the enterprising pilots of this city have now a clipper pilot schooner on the stocks at Webb's yard, which will probably be one ol the fastest sailers in these waters. This new piloteet is, we understand, to be called the " E. K. Collins," n name that is as well and as favorably known in and out the mercantile community as that of any merchant in this city. The E. K. C. is to be launched early next month, and if she equals Mr. Collins' famous Liverpool packet ships in speed, no other but a New Vork pilot boat will be able to catch or even get a glimpse of her. It is gratifying to see such a rjlendtd evidence of the prosperity ol our pilots. Niblo's Conservatory and Seed Establish- ' ment.?Niblo has got the choicest and most extensive assortment of seeds ever collected in this city. Some are very rare, and all are of the most genuine character. He brought a very rich supply from Europe. The gentleman who has charge of the establishment is one of the most experienced seeds men in the country. Niblo must always be first in every thing. Auctions?Scenes in Heal Lite ?Those who wish to see human nature in some of its most tmusmg and instructive nhases. would do well to 9|>?-nd an hour occasionally in the more of Tom i Bell, the famous auctioneer ol Ann street. The I w it?or a tory?poe t ry?sarcasm? shre wd sens?|?hii osophy?and good bargains, to he found there, Hre remarkable Ixjcofoco Nomination for Mayor ?The delegates of this party to nominate a candidate for Mayor, meet at Tainmany Hall in"a day or two for that purpose. The prevailing opinion ia decidedly in favor of Jonathan I. Coddington, our late efficient and capable Postmaster, who, if elected, i would command the respect and confidence of the i .... pi: vt ,i : wiiuic vuiiiiiiuuiij. iaii ihuuic, nnwuiri jiiuiimirifi candidate, is a very good man, but not aft popular as Mr. Coddington. Alderman Purdy is losing friends every day from the imprudent efforts of a littl , cln|ue of corrupt politicians, and petty financiers, who have identified their interest with his, and who will sink him lower and lower in political standing, unless he boldly cuts himself clear from the dead weight that has thus borne lum down. We regret this, as he has stood high in popularity and would have risen to the station he aspires, long since, had he soared above these miseruble, petty cliques, shinplaster financieis, and fug ends of faction. Eiqiitu Ward Nomination.?In noticing theresuits of the ward elections of the Democratic party, to select committees to nominate charter officers, wc stated on Friday morning that the ticket opposed to Assistant Alderman Brown, of the Eighth ward, had been successful. We were misinformed, and state with pleasure that a ticket friendly to the nomination Mr. Brown for Alderman of that ward, was successful. As, President of the Board of Assistants, he has evinced much talent and ability, and will, if elected, be an able representative among the fathers of our city. The Native Candidate for Mayor.?Thurlow ' Weed, the great unexploded gem of the whigparty, gives the following endorsement to James Harper, the candidate of the Natives for Mayor:? " Our old and much esteemed friend, Mr. James Harper, is the candidate of the Native American Tarty for Mayor of the city of New York Though reprobating, as we do, tho IV,ic ,?rt, hi. ?riran. ized, we should he disloyal to a friendship of nearly thirty years standing not to bear cordial testimony to the manly virtues and moral worth of its nominee. And we rejoice, also, to see a self-made man rising, by merit alone, to honors and eminence. It is pleasant to look back upon tne history of the Haiifkrb, for there is a moral in it full of encouragement to young mechanics. In 1816. we worked as a journeyman in the same ottlce with James and John Harper. They were distinguished, like Franklin, our great example in the art, for industry, temperance and economy. James was our partner at Press. We were at our work as soon as the day dawned, and though, on a pleasant summer afternoon, we used occasionally to sigh for a walk upon the Battery before sundown, fie never would allow the " balls to be cap'd" antil we had brokon the back of the thirteenth " token." The sequel is, that the journeyman Printer of 1816, is, in 1844, tha head of one of the first?if not the first?publishing houses in the world : a man of ample fortune, enjoying the respect and confidence of his fellow-citi/ens in so eminent a degree as to render it probable that he will become the Chiel Magistrate of our great Metropolis Such are the rewards of industry, anterprize and integrity. This isgoing the whole blast. With this endorsement, should not the whigs give up Morris Franklin at once and all vote for the " second Franklin" I Do. Another Bulletin from the Folrierites.? Messrs. Greeley, Brisbane Ar Co., the chief apostles of the Fourierites in this country, have issued another bulletin of their faith in their especial organ, the Tribune, last week. We havn't room for the extraordinary document to-day, but will endeavor to find space for it as soon as possible. In this bulletin, the Fourierite apostles present the singular spectacle ot apparently repudiating many ot the secret doctrines of Fourier, ufterthey have been for two years industriously engaged in their advocacy, and holding their author up as a sort of incarnate deity. They admit quite enough, however, to startle all plain people and discreet Christians in the nation. It seems that Fourier's doctrines respecting marriage, which are of the most lutituditiariun description, are not deemed fit to be car. ried into practice yet. The world is not sufficiently ripe for the introduction of these curious doctrines; but the apostles cherish the hope that it soon will! This is just what we expected, and corroborates all that has been said against them. Jon; Smith Defining his Position.?We have received a pamphlet from Joe Smith in which he defines his political position in this world, and his spiritual position in that which is to come. He explains also the Constitution of the I'nited States by commentaries from the scriptures, and performs a variety of feats in dialectics, which altogether surpass any thing we have seen in the line at the North or South. Joe is a candidate for the Presidency, and no doubt will have the whole Mormon nation. Well, that's some capital to begin with. Later from EtrRorE.?The packet ship West minster, an old favorite, Capt. Hovey, arrived yesterday front Portsmouth, with papers of the morning of the 12th nit. We cannot find a word of news of any kind front any quarter. Of course there is nothing late from Dublin. Hoicks Explosion.?The boiler connected with the distillery nt the corner of Greene and Broome streets, exploded on Saturday ufternoon, and so severely injured the proprietor of the works as to cause his death the same evening, from inhalation , of the scalding steam. The foreman of the distillery escaped by leaping through a window. The boiler had been a long time in use and is supposed to have exploded from want of proper repairs. St. Patrick's Society.?The " Friendly Sons of St Patrick" crlebrate the anniversary of their patron saint at the City Hotel this evening. From the preparations made, this occusion will be one of great brilliancy. r0O- Henry Russell, at the last accounts, was at Nashville, Tennessee, giving his usual concerts. The Fine Arts?Winter's Exhiriiton.?Mr Winter's exhibition of Chemical Paintings, winch licited such universal admiration dating tfieirstuy in this city, will be removtd to Boston during thiweek, where, we trust, they will receive unbounded patronage. The merits of the exhibition needs but to be seen to lie appreciated. Mr. Winter has now been with us nearly five months, and during that time has been visited by many thousands of the elite and connoisseurs oi our city, all of whom have expressed themselves as highly gratified with the entertainment. The picrure representing Milan Cathedral, is a decided favorite from the natuial eflectsproduced in the night -cene, but the grandest change is in the one repre writingBelshazzar's Fcast,oopied from rlie celebrated painting by Martin. This alone is sufficient to fill an exhibition room Wherever the spirited proprietor may travel, we hope he will receive thai encouragement which his talents and perseverance deserve. Opening of the Canals ?It will be seen that the Canal Commissioners have fixed upon the 18th day of April for the commencement of canal navigation. We subjoin the dates of the opening ot the canal* from each year *ince 1830: ? 1810 Acnl SI 1115 April 15 1010 April 2T 1811 " 10 IS'6 " 25 1841 " 28 1832 " 23 1817 20 1812 ' 2t> 1813 " 19 1818 " 12 1813 May I 1814 " 17 1819 " 20 1841 April 18 The earlieit clo?e of navigation was in 1343, on the 23d of Novemher. 'I'he latest in 1332, on the '2lat of December The earliest commencement of navigation wui in 1328. on the 27th of March The latest in 1920, on the '2d of May. Nf.w Yotik Legislature.?The hill tor the em(iloyment ol convicts in mining and manufacturing iron, passed the House on Friday liy a vote ol 56 to 53 ? I'he event was celebrated hy its friends and the mechanics of the city by a salute of 56 guns There was quite a flare up in the House during the day between Mr. Larr of this city and Mr. L Lee, who *aid in hi* remark* that he owned aome re.il estate in New York First Arrival !?The steamer General Scott, Captain Shooks, arrived about 1(1 o'clock last evening from Detroit, the first boat this spring The Scott encountered considerable ice in the vicinity of the Mends, ?o softened, however, by the weather, that the staunch craft gallantly ploughed her wvy through Her "puff,'' alter an embargo of neaily three months, echoed so nusieally "about town." that ijuite a crowd collected to greet the 6r*t ho .t, which was done with hearty cheers and cannon's roar. The Scott proceeded down the Lake ?t 10 o'clock this morning, bound for Buffalo, if ice permit. The first arrival last year was the fhiminerce, from Vermilion, April 19th; the next, the fsirport, from Detioit, April illih.?Cltvrland Hrrald of Thursday. Official llM.iiqirEjicy?The St. Louis Republican saj a that charges have been placed in the hands of one of the representstives from Missouri, and an official investigation demanded against Silas Iteed, Surveyor fleneral of Missouri and Illinois. They allege official delinquency of a most serious character City Intelligence. Police?Sunday.?Two men named Joseph Wiltwr and JohnYVilliums were arrested onSaturday night charged by lticbnrd Howell with stealing *34 from hia |?cketa, while he was asleep in the house of Patrick Cotter, H7 Chatham street. Howell took lodgings there early in the evening and retired to bed. Soon alter Wither and Williams came in. and were show n to bed in the same room Alter remaining there some time they came down stairs and lelt the house. Mr Cotter, suspecting that all w as not right, went up stairs and enquired of How ell if he had lost any money. On searching his pockets he lound that (34 had been taken therefrom, and he immediately cuused Wilber and Williams to be arrested and committed iorexamina tion. Sometiiivo Mvsteimois?Information was brought to tho Coroner's oltice yesterday, of the sudden decease ol Mrs Hannah Welsh, of !)7 Broad street It was alleged that she had been kicked or lallen down stuirs on Saturday evening, in rather a peculiar manner, and had died soou after. The Coroner w ill investigate the matter to day, when a verdict will be rendered. Kii.lvu hv a Kali. ?On the 11th inst. the chief mate of the ship Blackness, of Dundee, lying at pier No d, order, ed u hoy named Alexander Calder, belonging on hoard, to ascend into tho rigging of the ship to send down a tackle. While he was in the act of lowering it, he slipped and fell a distance of about thirty feet, on the railing of the vessel. He was taken up insensible, and remained so until Saturday evening, when he died at the City Hospital, from fracture of the brain. Verdict, " Accidental death." DllORACKrUL Ol/TRAiJE ISO DESECRATION OF THE SABBATH.?As our informant was passing down the wharves about church hour yesterday, his notice was attracted by a crowd on the lower end of the jetty, at the foot of Dover street; upon going down to ascertain what was going on he perceived a large ring or circle, in the centre of which were two rowdy ruffians, each ahou< 14 or IB Years of age. with their seconds and hottle holders belaboring each other in the most brutal manner; they lought lor about 45 minutes, when one of them was so badly beaten that he had to be carried out of the ring by two of his companions, and laid upon his back on the deck of one ol the vessels lying up against the wharf. The victor then moved oil' with his friends without a scratch, and was loudly cheered as he went along by the mob. The rigging ;ol some of the vessels in the neighborhood ol the tight were filled to the top with spectators, and theru could not he less than from i()0 to 3OU persons on the wharf, all enjoying the sport, and consisting of loafers, in f..nm tku Oral lha loat together with some dog fanciers, and a large sprinkling of well dressed blackguards. Our informant tells us he looked round several times to see if a police man or ward officer was at hand; but no,the might a* well look out lor a Turkish bashaw or Chfnese mandarine, as for one of those gentlemen. They are everywhere (said our informant),

but where they(ought to be; that is to say, they ore either lounging about the Tombs, or at Tammany Hall, or National Halt; or at some other rendezvous of their respective parties, discussing the merits of the candidates,and]their chances for office at the forthcoming election. We hope the magistrates will, in deference to the decent and orderly portion of the community, send n brace of their do-nothing officers every Sunday in future to patrol that neighborhood during church hours, at all events, and see if they cannot prevent the Lord's day from being desecrated, and the feelings of the church-going portion of the people from being shocked by such disgusting exhibitions. *"oroner'? Office? Scnoav, March 17.?Killed on the Harlem Railroad.?We are compelled to record another death on the Harlem Railroad, which tends as an additional argument in favor of removing the rails below 14th street. It appears thnt on Friday evening, about hall past 7 o'clock, as one of the cars of the road was passing the Fourth avenue and Nineteenth street, the driver perceived a man within six or seven feet of the heads of his horses, and cried out to him to "get out of the way ." No attention was paid to his outcry, and the mnn was knock ed do wn, and the wheels ol the car passed over him. The horses were then stopped, and it was ascertained that th> left leg of the mnn was broken, and that his name was Wm Hartley. On further enquiry, it was found that he had worked in the factory connected with the Bellevue Alms House, and that he was quite deaf, being 66 years of age. He was immediately conveyed to the Hospital of the Alms House, where it was found that his left leg had received a compound fracture, which caused his death at 12 o'clock the same evening. The jury, as in common in almost all cases in this country where corporations are of the parties concerned, returned us a verdict, "that the said William Hartley c.nme,to his death by an injury in his leg, produced by being accidentally run over by a car on the'Harlom Railroad " it is only a wonder that they did not add to it the usual words, "and not a single parti cleof hiame is attached to the managers of the road, o the driveror agent of the car." In the investigation before *ne coroner, we una no enquiries as to tne state 01 iiif 'break" or stoppage power of the ear, which should be ol sufficient leverage to stop its progress iu an instant, as long is they receive the privilege from the corporation to pass through the crowded streets ofour populous city. Supreme Court United States.?Friday, March 15, 1844 ?On motion of Mr. Attorney General, Thomas P. Alricks, Ksq., of Maryland, was admitted an attorney and counsellor of this Court. No. 13?R Potterfield's executors vs. Clark et al. appeal from the Circuit Court of the United States for Kentucky. Mr. Justice Catron delivered the opinion of this Court affirming the decree of the Circuit Court in this cause, with costs No 3ft?Arthur L Adams et al vi. Julia Roberts. In error to the Circuit Court of the United States for Alexandria I). C. Mr Justice Wayne delivered the opinion of this Court, affirming the judgment of the Circuit Court in this cause, with costs. No. 56 ?The l.ouisville, Cincinnati and Charleston Railroad Company vs Thomas W. Letson In error to the t ircuit Court of the United States for South S'arolina Mr. Justie.e Wnyne delivered the opinion of thiifCourt. stKrming the judgment of the Circuit Court i in this cause, with eosts and six per cent damages. No 37.- R. tirignon et al. vs J. J. Astor et al. In error to the Supreme Court of Wisconsin. Mr Justice Baldwin de llvercd the opinion of this Court, affirming the judgment of the Supreme Court of Wisconsin in this cause, with costs. No 33 ?John Catts vs. James Thalen et al In er ror to tho Circuit Court of the United States for Alexan dria. D. C. Mr Justice Baldwin delivered the opinion o' this t ourt, affirming the judgment ol the Circuit ( otirt in lt.l.^1,... w.tl. .-..els v.. -ta ?Vail ? I n.liu-u v? It <-1, a, .1 VI Holnnil ft al. In error to the Supreme Court of Ala bama. ,\ir. Justice Balilwin delivered the opinion of the Court in this case, reversing the judgment of the said So preme Court, with costs, aud remanding the cause lor further proceedings, inconfoimity to the opinion of tbis Court, and as to law and justice shall appertain. No. 34 ? Simon Stoddart et al. vs. Harry W. Chambers In erroi to the Circuit Court of the United States for Missouri Mr Justice McLean delivered the opinion ot the Court in this rase, reversing the judgment of the Circuit Court, with costs, and remanding the cause with directions to award a venira facias de novo. No. 46.?James Ithodivs. Moses Bell. In error to the Circuit Court of the United states for Washington, D C. Mr Justice McLean deliv ared the opinion of this Court, affirming the judgment o the Circuit Court in this cause, with costs. No 46.?Jam Dade vs Thomas Irwin's executor. Appeal from the Cir nnit Court ofthe United States for Alexandria, D C. Mr. lustice Story delivered the opinion nfthis Court, atlirming the decree of the Circuit Court in this cause, with costs Lynch Law in Missouri.?By a gentleman just arrived from Jefferson county, who passed through on his way to this place, we learn that yesterday great excitement prevailed in Herculaneum and its neighborhood, on account of the nturder which wr mentioned yes. erday Our informant states that one hundred and iifty to two hundre I persons had collected and were about set ting out lor Hillsborough to take the negro out of jail and burn him; one or two other negroes have bean arrested as accomplices in this shocking affair. An axe, it ap pears, was the instrument made use of on the occasion, and the persons murdered were the German, (his na.ne not recollected,) his wife, and a small boy about eight ot nine years of age, and a female child was left with a se vere wound on the head, splitting it in such a manner that it cannot long survive Money was the object and tlu incentive to this horrid affair; eight or ten dollars were found where the negro who was arrested told that he had buried it.? St. fjtuis Era, March 6. River Oi-f.n ? Arrival ok the Dove.?The steamer Dove, which had been icebound at Meredosia since December, arrived at our wharf last Sunday eve ning, and departed on Monday morning for St. Louis ? The navigation ol the Illinois has thus been resumed, and it is not probable that it will again be interrupted by ice below this place the present season The .Jasper and La salle, which were laid up here for the winter, took in freight on Monday and departed yesterday for St Louis ? The lake above Peoria is still covered with ice, but it is fast disappearing (III) Press. Appointments ry the Jtovernor.?March 11 Richmond -Kphraim Clark, Commissioner for Loaninu United Stat* s Moneys,! vice Bornt P. Winant?declined, franklin S Kinney, Notary, vice George W. Chambersdeclined. B'-njamin B Phelps, Examiner in Chancery vice 'Henry C. Iledley?declined Thorn 8 Kingsland Master and Examiner in Chancery?neglected to qualify Peter S. Wendell, Special Port Warden, vice Darnel Winants?resigned. Sunken Treasures.?The schooner Vermillion, which left this port some months ago for the Spanish Main in quest of sunken treasure, has returned. The expedi tion proved afdiiure in consequence of some defect in thi diving hell carried out. The schooner, it is stated, will hi despatched again with more perfect apparatus.?Unliimnn Jlmeriran, Marih II. From Jamaica.?By the Homer, from Kingston, Jn., we have received papers to the date of the 24th ult.? The papers contain no news of interest or im|mrtance, being chiefly filled with reports of the proceedings of the Colonial Legislature. ? JV O Republican, Mareh9. Massachusetts and Louisiana.?In the Senate ve-dentiiy, resolutions were passed similar to those adopted hy Virginia, relinking the proposal made hy Massachusetts, to change the Constitution ol the United States, no as to alter the basis of representation. and augment the politiml ptepondernnce of the nono davehnldiiig States.? The resolutions >vere afterwards reported to Uie House, and adopted hy thafbodv b1?o.?JV. o Hullttin, March 9 "Shit Nkws."?The PortMnouth Journal of yetterday morning nnder this head, haft the following:?"Arrived, brig Abhy Soula, Kelly, Norfolk; a child of Mr. James Peckham."' Lyman Cotton Factory was sold tit auction, yaiterday, lor $13.000 for chf interest of the truftteet, nuh jer.t to prei ions incumbrances, which amount to about $9,nOO?Protidtnce Journal, March IB. CorritR Cotv.?Are the managers ot the mint aware thatthe (iiperabtindnnce of copper coin ii becoming an intolerable nuisance to bilalneis men T Hardly a ?tore in town ha? lens than a bag full aft a permanent inve?f. ment. which is constantly accumulating. II tne manufacturing of copper coin ift not aholifthod entirely, if should be impended for at least twenty year*.?.dlhavy .heut Navioation Open?Lake Huron and the Si. Clair river have been clear ol ice for icreral days past.? hike lluron Oh truer, March II, Cnnrt. Calrndar?Tlilft Day. Circuit t.01 ht.-1, 9, 3, 4, A, fl, 7, 0,9, 10, 11,13, 13, 14, 15, Id, 17, IS, 1!), 30. CowMfii* Pitas.-1. 9. ?. 4. 6. 0. 7, H, 0. 10, 11, I3.J Bostou. [Correipondeao# ol the Herald.] Borron, March 16, 1844. 'The Jackson Jubilee?Politics, Fun and FrolicOpening of the Tyler Campaign, fyc. tfc. , Dear Bennett:-? Last night, the "grand Jackson Jubilee" came : off in magnificent style at Old Faneuil 1 lull. Preparations had been in progress some two or three weeks by the democracy in this region to render due honor to the anniversnry of the biith of the illustrious Hero of New Orleans; and the fifteen hundred ladies and gentlemen who assembled on till* ncrasiim. were delighted with tin tlaV?the night?the decorations -the object and themselves The splendid women and handsome men who convened at the Old Cradle of Liberty on the 15th o' January, Anno Domini, 1844, were well paid for all their extra trouble in attempting to make this joyous scene a festival that should be long remembered The whole affair was most successful and went off with entire telut. The fair gentlemen and fairer ladies who graced the levee with their presence, I have not time to particularize. Suffice it, that the latter were charming in their maimers and appearance, and the former were the iiersonification of all that was gallant or gentlemanly The hall and armories were most elegantly decorated?a full length portrait of the old general was placed ut the head ot the ball room?the American Hag waved in graceful drapery over the scene?the music was superb?the supper was rich in quality and prolusion?and nothing was lacking to make it ull that was intended ?more than was anticipated. It was, indeed, a "soul-stirring" occasion. The most remarkable feature in this affair, however, to my mind, is the fact that this event is in truth, the grand opening of the Tyler campaign in this quartier! You muy relv on it, that from the seventy-seventh birth day of the renowned and justly honored Jackson?tne existing administration will date the commencement of the grand onslaught which is determined by its friends in this region shall he carried into the enemy's camp. The occasion to which I have briefly referred, gave rise to a variety of patriotic speeches, sentiments, tfce., the burthen of which, seemed to me, inclined most directiv towards Tylerism! But the published accounts will give you the best idea of the matter. Among the speakers was Robert Rantoul, Jr., Esq., who, in a ready and neut speech, of some fifteen minutes, ulluded to the services of the venerable hero, and concluded with a patriotic tri bute to Andrew Jackson. Hon. David Henshaw, also addressed the meeting, and called upon the "young democracy" of the country to take up arms, politically, and wage an immediate wur against the opponents ot right and truth. Mr. Orestes A. Brownson,indulged in his usual strain ol eloquence, hut i- too "transcendental," even in politics. lie is "himself alone!" Messrs. Hallet, Potter and others, also addressed the meeting, and after a variety of toasts, songs, music, &c., at about one o'clock the company returned to the hall, and danced till nearly daylight. E verybody was pleased, and it is matter for a vast deal ot speculation what will be the effect of this move in certain quarters. But we shall see. Of one thing I feel convinced?it will turn to the advantage of the president, and the most will be made of this and some other manoeuvres now on the tapis here. But time will show. In haste, yours truly, P. Savaoe Whigs.?It is stated in the Arkansas Intelligencer that Wild Cat and Alligator Seminole Chiefs, intend to be present at the Whig Convention in Baltimore next May. They will not be the only savages present, unless "hard cider" is abjured. Amusements. Chatham Circus?Manager's Benefit.?Tonight the very justly renowned Mr. Rockwell takes Ins benefit, and if he have awarded to him but a tithe of his deserts, the house will be crammed. The bill is rich and varied The Spanish Bull tights, with newly trained anin als, will be again performed, with, also, an old Knglish Tournament,witli all the necessary orrangements throughout. Mr. Stone performs with Turner an eight horse act; hut seethe bill. Remember I'almerto-morrow, and bear in mind that those who contend for the prize cup, ofTersd by the Serenaders lor their benefit, are limited to Wednesduy afternoon. Splendid Drama at the Amphitheatre.?This evening the Melo Drnmntic spectacle of Lodoiskn is to be produced at the Bowety Amphitheatre isher wood has been highly successful in the scenery of this piece, and it is said that it will he one of the most elitetire exhibitions ever witnessed upon the stage Knch part of the drama is represented with a set stage, showing an area of some hundred feet deep, by fifty in width. The buttles between horse and foot?the splendid processions ?the storming and blowing up of the fortress?and the -killful management of the beautiful stud of horses throughout, will render the new piece at the Amphithe.i tre the great attraction of the week. The Circu-- perlor manccs will comprise n spienuni scene ny w. iiowc*. called the " Lunar Sprite," several new acts o( horsemanship, Dandy Jim of Caroline, &c. John Oossin, Clown. The American MtrsKtrM oilers splendid attractions this week. The bill is more diversified, and richer even than usual. The far-famed Kentuckj Minstrel*; an inimitable band of Ethiopian Melodists and -xtravagair/.ists; together with Miss Ulunchard. thejtiRgleres* and perlormer on Musical Glasses, Mr. Whitlock Mr. Williams, fac. &c , give a magnificent performance this evening at half past 7 o'clock The fortune-telling Uipsey Queen is at home, and may be seen and privately consulted at all hours ol the day and evening. Pkale's Museum its opened again, and one of the best companies of performers in America is engaged, embracing the names of Signor Francisco, the Philadelphia Minstrels, an inimitable band of Ethiopian melodists; Mr. Wright, Miss Jcsselyne, Signor Monti redo, with his Mechanical Figures, and others The i Jypsy Girl, sister of the Queen at the American Museum, is engaged, and may be privately consulted at all hours ol the day and evening. Splendid performances take place his evening at hall past 7 o'clock. (tQH WHEN THE BLOOD IS IN AN UNSOUND '.oiidition, It is as ready for infection, as land ploughed rid harrowed is to receive the allotted grain. Those who are wise, will, therefore, commence the purification >f their blood without delay , and those who are already (Hacked with sickness should do the same. Ladies should use Brandreth's rills frequently, they will ensure them from severe sickness of the stomach, ind, generally speaking, entirely prevent it. The BranIreth Pills are harmless. They increase the powers ol life?they do not depress them Females will And them o secure thai state of health which every mother wishes to enjoy. In costlveness, so often prevalent at an interesting period, the Brandreth Pills are a safe and streetual remedy. Sold at 2b cents per box, with fnll directions, at Dr. Brandreth's principal office, 241 Broadway ; also, at 1H0> Hudson street ; 274 Bowery ; Mrs. Booth, 6 Market street, Brooklyn ; Mr. Parker, Newatk. QQHTHE HUMAN HAIR BEAUTIFIED, RESTORED and forced to grow by a three shilling bottle of Jones' ( 'oral Hair Restorative. This can be proved by some of ntir most respectable citizens, who say this really does all we represent. We sell three shilling bottles that persons may iry u cneup u gives your nair a m<m ueiicioas ap pearanco, and keeps it clean Give it one trial anil you'll 'ie satisfied. It will actually lerce the hair to glow on any part where hair will grow naturally, the head, face or body. It has now strengthened tint roots, thus staying the hair from falling off. cleaning the dandruff from the scalp. It also causes light, red or gray hair, to assume a lark color, and by doing this, permanently to make the liair grow naturally dark from the roots. If persons use this merely for dressing the hair, nothing is more econonical, to keep the hair soft, dark, silky and lieautiful, at least three times as long as any other preparation for the hair. Sold, price 3, 6 or 8 shillings a bottle, at the sign of lie American F.agle, Hi Chatham st., or 3i3 Broadway, N. V and 13!) Fulton at Brooklyn; 8 State st. Boston; 3 Led ger Buildings, Philadelphia. Ik?- BALDNESS AND DANDRUFF.?Oldrldge's Halm ef Columbia is the only article that will stop the hair from falling off, or restore it when bald ; besides it always keeps the hend free from Dandruff', which is the primary cause of holdiiess except when lost by sickness, and this Balm causes it to grow very thick and fast. To he had at 21 Courtlandt street. tjg- RiCORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX TURF,?For the permanent cure o( primary or secondary Syphilis, and all affections produced by an improper use of mercury This powerful alterative shonld he used hy ill persons suspecting a venereal taint in their system I'rom former disease. It is warranted to remove all impurities from the blood. Sold, in single bottles, $1 each ; in oases of hull dozen, $A, carefully packed, and sent to all narts of tho Union. Ollice of the College of Medicine mil Pharmacy, no Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. N 11 ?A liberal discount to country practitioners and medicine venders. Qfr- 8PRINO AND SUMMER MEDICINE?The cheapest, purest and best is J, W. Kelly's Double Extrict of Sarsaparilla Candy? it has been tried and tested and proved to be what the inveritar says it is ; thousands can ind will endorse what.!. W. Kelly has recommended it for, namely all diseases arising from impurity of the blood, which is the life of the body. Bear in mind, that J. W Kelly was awnrded a diploma it the Inst Fair of the American Institute for the most pure Extract of Snrsaparilla. Price-2/1 cents per package, or five for $1. To be had, wholesaleland retail. atlthn|Store of J W. Kelly k Co., !>7 Fulton street, near William, and of all the principal druggists in the eity. ?io i uun ij r?A i nj\v> t ur ?from 31 Courtlandt fttreet, for the removal and permanent cure of all dun dies drifting from an impure fttate of the Mood, viz: ? Cutaneous Eruption*, Rheumatism, King'* Evil, Scrofula, Bileft, fetter, Srnld Head, Pimple*, Ulcer*, Chronic Diaorderf, Enlargement of the Donea, \nd nil disorder* arising from an ini'idiciou* u?e of Mercury, will he apeedily removed by this preparation. Price >0 cerit* per bottle, or $4 per dozen?and Cologne Water ind Bay llnm, Quart Bolllea, price AO cent*. ' (flj- CONNEL'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR, Ironi II Courtlandt street, will cure any of the following complaint* or all the pay i? refunded for it. viz : ? Burn*. Scald*, Kryaipela*. Bait Hheitm, Pile*, Krnptiont, Chilblain*, Chafe*, Fronted Part*, Barber*' Itch. Bore Nipple* Hi Eyea, Sprain*, Bruiiea, Ring Worm, Old 8ore?, Rheumatism. 0&- PROFESSOR BRONSON'B SIXTH LECTURE on Universal Philosophy this evening at hulf post soven. Subject*?The Heart and Lungs; tlieCiicleof Cause*; Three Circle*, simple, progressive, and transcendent; therefore, there if an Intellectual Author; the Blood of two Natures; the Double Circulation of the Blood; Correrpoudence of Heart and Lungs to the Will and Understanding; Transition thence to the Great Intellectual Philosophy of Man, i.e , from the region of effects to the region wfcauses, by logical assent Recitations, Songs, Dissections of the Manuikiu, ike. Admission 24 cents lor a lady and gentlersan. (K7- LAMBERT ON THE PHILOSOPHY OF MYixviv.?a course ol live I'opuiur Lectures on /in*tomy and Physiology will commence in the New York Library Lecture Room, on Wednesday evening, March 20, at a quarter past Feven o'clock, (continued Friday, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday evenings,) the ohiect of which will be to give a clear, concise, and complete description of the structure, usa, causes ol the disease, ami rational means of preserving the health of all parts ol the human sy^em, which may he done even in this short time, as the subjects are illustrated by the mudeled'homme, which represents all parts of the system, large or smull, except the skin and cellular substance of their perfect line, form, color, Ike., which, together with a petite mo- " dele, or mannikin, drawings, and other apparatus, ennnot fail to give any peraon a complete idea of the subjects. Tickets to the course, tn single.' lecture. SO cents, admitting a gentleman and lady. For particulars and notice* from persons of the highest standing in Boston and Philadelphia, and other cities, see hills. (ft?- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'S CELEBRATED PILLS, for the radical cureof Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all mucopurulent discharges from the urethra. These pills are guaranteed to affect a |srmanent cure in all diseases of the urethra, in a shorter time than any other remedy ever brought before the public, without tainting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or continemeut from business. Pi ire $ per box. Oltice of the College of fhartracy and Medicine, 9;> Nassau street. W. 8 RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B ?A liberal discount to country practitioners and medicine venders. Qty- CONSUMPTION MAKES ITS ADVANCE with a stealthy step, and before the sufferer is aware, has gained such sure possession of his victim, that remedies prove of no avail. A slight cough is the precursor of danger. Let those who are threatened with this fearful mai-i ??-* . ---- i- uKnrnim,f'.murh f-ir/enires. Thev will find a remedy that will not disappoint their expectation. They have saved thousand* from an untimuly grave. Beware of procrastination; it i* the thief ol time, | and will end in destruction. If taken in time they will restore to perfect health. Dr Sherman's warehouse is lOd Nassau street, where the genuine article can always ho obtained. Agents, 227 Hudson street ; 188 Bowery ; 77 Kast Broadway ; 130 Fulton street, Brooklyn ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 State street, Boston. KAST INDIA HAlIt DYE?Warranted to color hair, but will not the akin Hay's Liniment will cureauy case of piles. Also, the Oil of Tannin, for boots, shoes, harness, curriage tops, tkc.;keep3 all leather water proof. All at 21 Courtlundt street. Ctf-THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF SAR SAI'ARILLA, Gentian and Sasafras, prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established lor the suppression of quackery. This powerful extract, prepared by scientific and medical men, will be found infinitely superior to the mixture sold by druggists as sarsaparitla, who are totally ignorant of the medicinal properties of the roots from which they nuike the extract. In all diseases arising from an impure state of the blood, such as scrofula, salt rlieurn, ulcers, chronic rheumatism, pimples orpustules on the faceor body,nodes,pains iu the hones or )oints, and all complaints arising from an improper uso of mercury, this extract will he highly beneficial. Sold in MDgle bottles at 75 cents each, cases of hall dozen, $3 50 ; do I dozen, $6. carefully packed and sent to ull ports of he Union. OHice of the college, H5 Nassau it W. 8 RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B. A liberal discount to country practitioners and medicine venders. Qj?- PRIVATE MKUII.AL AID.?The members ' I ho New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, ini . returning the public thntiks for the liberal support tl f have received in their efferts to " suppress quackery," eg leave to state that their particular attention continues n be directed to all diseases of a private nature, and from the great improvements lately made in the principal hospitals of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, they 'an confidently oiler to persons requiring medical aid nifvantages not to be met with in any institution hi this ountry, either public or private. The treatment ol the College is such as to insure success in evrrv case, and is '.<>tally different from that aim r ens practice of mining the constitution with mercury, and in most cases leaving \ disease much worse than the original. One of the members of the College ,for many years connected with the principal hospitals of Europe, attends daily for a consulla'ion from 9 A.M. boS P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, $S A cure guaranteed. Imfoiitant to Countrv IisrALiDs.?Persons living in he country and not finding it convenient to attend personally, can have forwarded to them a chest containing ill medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure by stating 'heir case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time ot contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if any ind enclosing $A, post paid, addressed to W. 8. Rl< HARDSON, Agent. Office and Consulting rooms of the College, 9? Nassau iraet OtjE- A QUESTION.?Why do you go limping about with the Rheumatism and endure so much pairi, when you can certainly he cured with a remedy sold at 21 Courtlandt street. Alsi.Dr. NcNair's Acoustic Oil, a ceitain etire for Deafness. (IT?- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CUTIED.?The Tonic Mixture, prepared by the college 01 rtiPdicinr ana Pharmacy of the city of New York, is confident)'J recommended for all eases of debility produced by secret in diligence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable remely for impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depending on mal-formation.) Single bottle* $1 each ; cases of half a dozen (A; carefully packed and sent to all pnrts of the Union. Office ol the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 9S Nassau street W ? Kli'HAHI?sON Arret. N. II.?A liberal discount to country practitioners and medicine venders. MONK* MAKKKT. Nnndsy, March 17?8 P *! The stock market through the whole of the week just closed, has been very fluctuating, and with the exception of those stocks in which a corner is going on, prices have fallen ofl' very much. This decline is attributed partly to the great quantities of stock in the market. Money is vary abundant,but securities are crowdiag into the street( and prices cannot I e sustained. The most valuable stocks offered have declined from one to three per cent. United States and New York sixes have fallen ofl' about one to one and a half per cent Tricks or Stocks in thf. Nrw York Markct. Sat. Mim 7Vy WVy Tli'y F'r'y Sn* L. Island, 7S ^4* 7S 7i* 70 761* 7S* Mohsw k, 59* '9 A3 59 .'9* 58* 58 Harlem, 54* SI 6 * 55* 51)2 S9 63* Patersou 8i* R8* *1* Ri 81* ? ? ' snfon, 34* 3?* 34* 3"< 34 Farmers' Loan. 38* 38 38* 3R 311* 38* 41* Norwich and Wor.- - 37* 37* 38 38 38 * 3R ?6* I lliiu 6's, 9K* 9R* 98',' 9'* 33 9R 97* Illinois, 4 3* 43* 43 48* 42* 42* 43* I'diaaa. 39 ?8* 3?* 3i 38 * 38 * 39* K'nlucky, 183* 103* 103* 103 103 I0J* 102 During the week Harlem advanced from At' to C3j per cent, showing a difference of 8A per cent. This stock ? was selling on the Ititli of February? about a month since ?at 4t> a 47 per cent. This is certainly a very rapid and extensive advance. This stock is controlled by a clique < xir-n ?v. L... ...I ?v. submit to the payment of large shaves to raise money for the purpose of holding the stork. We have heard of several instances where J to ? pur rent a day was paid' The result of the present corner will he, to a certain extent, similar to that of 183.V It will not, ]ierhnps, he so general, or ruin so many individuals, but it will break many who at present imagine they have within their grasp a magnificent fortune. The bubble of 1S35 has taught many of those engaged In it hut little wisdomIndividuals involved in that ol 1834 are deeply interested in the present one. There is not the capital to work with now that could be commanded in 'S.V Could the samo means be procured, the same inflation would again take place, ami victims enough could be found to carry up the stock to the same point it before reached. After a long period of speculation in a certain stock, after prices have reached a very high level, and the stock gets centered in the hands of a few individuals, it is with the greatest danger and difficulty that a decline can take place Those individuals must hold the stock as a permanent inve.tment, or make themsnlvcs bankrupts by throwing it into the market, (^notations for fancy stocks advance on the withdrawal of the stocks from the market. F.very dollar s that operators can hold, favorably influences prices, and it | ia only ny Keeping snares 0111 01 lucnmm I be sustained. This i? the secret of the great due in Harlem and Farmers' Trust r.ompany. Speculators are purchasing theac storks and laying them one side; price* consequently, advance. The more shares withdrawn, the greater the rise, until the stock is monopolized by a small clique, and prices have risen a la-ge per cent. This po?i. tlotl is sustained so long as this stock is kept quiet, but the moment these parties are compelled to realise, the moment the stock is offered in the market, down goes prices and the holders are ruined This is the final result of all these speculations, and it is only those that sellout soonaftei the stock begins to advance, that make money out ot these movements. The history of the last bubble in Harlem Railroad stock shows that this is invariably the termination of such opera tions. The commencement of that corner was in 1^30, during the hcignt of great expansion of the banks, when money to an enormous amount was employed in opera ! tions of a similar nature. The principal operator in this ' stock at that time was from a neighboring c ty, and his | capital came from the same place He became one ef e clique of lookers in Wall street, and was one of the origi I nsl ir.-tters un ot the concern. Having an immense rani tal at )iia command, through friend* in power in the Albany hanks, he became a monopolizer amontr speculator* He bought out every other operator and held the auprema control of the whnla concera, having invested more than the whole capital atork of the company. The stork had by thia time reached nearly one hundred percent above par, having haen nearly all withdrawn from the market