Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 26, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 26, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Tuesday, March *46. 1H44. Another Double Sheet. To morrow we ihall publish a doublt thtri IhralJ A great deal of interesting matter w ill be given, including the remarkable Mamoir or Zl i.ua Masai ha, written in the French language by herself, in the flty Prison, to getkerwith a translation into Kuglish This is one ol the moat curious chapters in the mysteries of New Votk that ever was given. Advertisers will please to send in their notices early. The Texas and Oregon Questions?Development of a War Party. The old questions which have been agitating the countryforyearspast?"bank"?"currency"?"distribution"?"tarirt"?appear to be giving way under the influence of new questions, and a new impulse which begins to prevail extensively all over the country,in relation to the recent springing upoftheTexas annexation question, and also the negotiation re lative to the Uregon territory, lbese two questions have sprung up during the last two or three months, to un importance that no one would have anticipated a year ago. Almost every pnner that we see is now discussing with more or less excitement the annexation of Texas question, and many oi them also the negotiations on the Oregon question. In the Legislatures of the various States, movements are made in reference to these questious; and we perceive in the important legislatures ol Pennsylvania and New York resolutions directly affecting the Texas question have been introduced. In every part ol the country the discussion incieases and the excitement widens. What is the reason of this sudden springing up of excitement on these important questions, that appear to be yet far off I It is very easy to see and appreciate the causes, though latent, of this extraordinary sensation, orexplosion, as it may be called, all over the country. The Texas question as well as the Oregon are founded on the same general principles?the acquisition of territory, the enlargement of the boundaries of the United States, and in that aspect they bring us into conflict with the ambition, policy, and interest of foreign nations. It will be thus at once perceived that these questions acquire their importance from their bearing on the great question of peace or war. They are war questions in everv sense of the wcrd, and thus they become invested with that overwhelming interest which has produced such an excitement, especially amongst the commercial classes. It is evident, therefore, from the sudden springin<r tin nf thu ?Yr<ifMinpnt fhuf i? ? uirnnrr u/ur party in the United States, and that this war party is founded oil the nttural ambition of nations, and on the avowed purpose of ultimately comprehending within the extended grasp of this government the whole North American Continent. The first movement of this new war party was principally made in the Western States and under the auspices of Mr. Senator Benton of Missouri, lie and his associates seized upon the Oregon Territory Question, as one likely to excite much feeling, and whose popularity was calculated to create much capital amongst the democratic party in the west. The other question founded also on the same general principles of acquisition of territory and territorial aggrandizement?the annexation of Texas?has been seized upon by Mr. Tyler, the President, and is even going far beyond the Oregon Question in creating a prodigious excitement throughout the country, and in stimulating the war party to an extent that no one would have supposed. Here, therefore, are tws different political interests, each already seiz ing upon important questions connected with our foreign uflliii-I 1"."? <- 1 . /.tk.r nnvornmonta on this Continent, but also with the governments of Europe. In England, we must recollect, there is also a strong war party; so is there in France. In the former country, Lord I l'dlmerston and the whigs head the war party?in the latter, M. Thiers and the republican and " movement" men. Now, as soon as the views ol our people and government in relation to territorial aggrandizement, are spread before the politicians ol Europe, we may expect that the several war parties of the western nations on that continent will immediately take ground against us, for their interests are contrary to ours, and their put poses are in direct hostility to ours, hence, will come collision of opinion, anticipating and ushering in, collision of physical force in battle. It will be seen, therefore, that there is no pros pect of any settlement of these important questions in relation to Texas and Oregon; that they are calculated from their very nature, from their foundation, to widen and increase, and enlarge their boundaries of agitation and excitement until they bting America and Europe to the brink of wur. It is utterly impossible to imagine that the impulses of tin people of this country towards the South 01 the North or the West, can be checked or retarded by the politicians of the day. The ambition of the race looks forward to new and still more extended boundaries ol empire. All the energies of our pop ulation are pressing onward to new fields ol successful enterprize and labor. Thus these questions become invested with an interest as irrepressible and unquenchable as are the bounding aspirations and ambitious desires of the people. The longer the agitation continues so will the excitement grow We are in the commencement, then, of a great period of agitation, which embraces within its widening circle both Europe and America, and involves the first principles of races and the very elements o national growth and power.kThere is no repose for iiq for tha nurl r-antnrv That a varv ?anaihla riliaa:. ; - ? - vrr of events must admit. So we may as well pre pare for it in time. May we not 7 New York Attn Erik Railroad.?The applica tion of certain citizen* to induce the corporation ol this city to apply to the Legislature tor a vote of the citizens in favor of lending the credit ot the city for three millions of dollars, to complete this road, was reported against last evening in the Common Council, and the report unanimously sustained by the votes of all the mernhers of both legislative branches. The Police Bill was also taken up and severa' sections amended and adopted, hut as they must receive the sanction of the other Board before the ordinance can be forwarded to Albany, we are just as far distant from the passage of any new plan as wc were six weeks since. Latest from Jamaica. ?The Mary Averill, ILcvans, arrived yesterday from Kingston, rid Key West, with the "Jamaica Despatch" of the 12th nit. There was no political news of any consequence. The commercial intelligence will h< found under the proper heads. Chatham Theatre ?The regular legitimate sea son of this bijou opened last night to a full and en thusiasuc house. The commencement is a capita indication of the season. The manager puts hn best leg foremost. Among other novelties is Misi Wood, a vocalist of great power, beauty and taste The Chatham is now the queen among the minoi establishments. David Babe, alias William Browne, convicted of piracy and murder, has been further respited until the 25th of April next. City intelligence. Coroner s 0?ce-M.rch JA-Bcaldeo t0 DeathAj? infant named Marv Higg.ru, aged is months. wa? scalded to death yesterday, at St White street, hy over turning a nogging Ailed with ..raiding .vatrr, that had bean placed on a table. Verdict "accidental death " Bobivbd to Death ?A child named hhaaheth Shear aged two years, was burned to death yesterday, at ipg n,., tar street, by her clothes taking Are on Saturday evening Verdict "death by accidental burniug." Died is Pa isox?A colored man drehaed in a aailor'i ?arh, waa taken to the Sixth District Watch houae. or unday afternoon, where he remained until yesterday morning, and when his cell door was opened he wa> found locked in the arms of death. A verdict lias noi been rendered. We, therefore, spare our comments for th? present ??? _ . ggg?-gg^.jML gag That Tyler Movement.?After a great deal of discussion and private canvassing, and secret as- ! entitling, and all sorts of efforts of various parties, t . the friends of Captain Tyler in this city have at I last coinc forth with a movement of a most grati- I lying and popular character. Here it i^, from the I organ of yesterday :? T?l? k Dinslr.?A iiublicMinner will be 'given, at the i Shakspeare Hotel. In this city, on Friday Evening next, the 29th ins-t., it being the anniversary of the birth of President Tyler. All those who feel desirous of paying merited honor* to a patriot and statesman, to whom the country is indebted for the settlement of perplexing controversies with foreign |>oweis, and the origination of measures calculated to advance the interests and promote the prosperity of our common country, can procure tickets by applying to either of the iollowing gentlemen belonging to the Committee of Arrangements ANSON 1IERR1CK, WILLIAM (J. WOOD, FREDERICK A OAY, GEO. FARNHAM, CHARLES FOX. JOHN 8. BOWRON, WM. H. MICHAELS, GEO D. STRONG, A. G. BENSON. By this it will be seen, that the Tyler party, after weighing the balance of probabilities, have at last arrived at the conclusion, thul instead of making it a public movement, to make it a table movement. Instead of the play of eloquence and rhetoric ut a popular meeting, they will have the play ol knives and forks at the Shaksoeare Hotel. Instead of holding a meeting which would be broken up by , i the rowdies ot other factions, the Tyler men will , "take their ease at their own inn," quaff the bowl to . their success, and dtink the Captain's health with every degree of peace and comfort. This is the , - wisest thing they have ever done, and we shall ; give every aid to the ki'chen politicians who ure j : endeavoring to get this affair up in the best style. | One thing, however, strikes us in this. The j committee who have projected this, appeur to be j utterly abandoned by the principal office holders , in this city. Where ate Mr. Curtis, and Mr. Stillwell, and Mr. Graham! Echo answers, where! # They seem all to take the matter perfectly cool. , It is, however, probable, that they will attend the e dinner, as a great many questions besides canvass ( back ducks will be discussed on the occasion. We | understand that this movement lias been got up en- ( tirely by Mr. Geo D. Strong, who is the masterspirit j of the Tyler party here, and it is highly probable ( that on this occasion we will have a most impor- , tant revelation, respecting various matters and , things connected with Wall street. No doubt, Mr. , Strong, being one of the committee, will make ^ a speech, and we shall certainly expect from ( him a full and accurate account of his connexion j with the Commercial Bank and North American Trust Company. It will come very aprupoi at this time. Mr. Graham also can give a second edition ?a nice little, spicy, after-dinner narrative of his operations in the North American Trust Company. From Mr. Benson and others we can obtain ex ' ceedingly amusing and well-?easoned hits of speeches in the way of explanations of the best 1 way to dupe and gull a Chief Magistrate in the matter of contracts for beef and mutton?get hold of the spoils, and prevent the organization of a par- ^ ty which might effect a change in the disposition v of : the spoils. We think t.here is thus, in c all conscience, enough prospect to provoke the ii|>- 1 petite of any reasonable man, and that this dinner ' promises to be one of the choicest affairs of the 1 season. s * r Iiik Streets.?During the last qvarter of a cen- t tury, or the memory of the " oldest inhabitant," it ^ .................... .? ? I1IC DUCI IS llilir | not been in as filthy and abominable a state us at { this moment. It is not any one street?any retired street?any by-lane?or any single thoroughfare ( that is obnoxious to this sweeping condemnation. ' (the only thing they have got in the sweeping way J for the last year,)?but every street in the city, r short or long, wide or narrow, from the Battery to ' Union Square, and from river to river, are in a state of filth, dirt and nastiness, compared with , wTnen tne phrneus 01 o... ^ .1 . , . ? , ? 'nonle ure positively r decent. BroadwiTv. n? it i9 1 . . ? die most beautiful thoroughfare on the continent, is, of course, in the most abominable condition. On 1 fine day the clouds of dust and sand are equal to (j those raised by a Sirocco in the deserts of Arabia, ^ ind on a rainy day the mud and dirt present such , obstacles, that it is altogether impossible to eflecta ( passage without some mechanical contrivance. , t. ... 1 1-1.. _r .1.- I-J: .L . ... li i? uu ftuutmiii nuiny ui uic muirs, iiiiii wt ^ complain, for this the two hundred and fiftieth time | ?the men are so accustomed, now-a-days, to all sorts of dirty ways of getting through the world, that they're not greatly to he pitied. But the ladies, dear creatures ! it would rend the heart of | my, but u locofoco Common Council man, to see them struggling through the clouds of dust?bravely encountering them up town, with a smile, and a remark that it " does'nt signify much"?still { meeting them without many murmurs, as they struggle on, and only yielding in despair when opposite the I'ark; where, with their lovely eyes all r limmed, their silken tresses powdered with dust, '' and their dresses ruined?" positively ruined"? they fly lor refuge to some friendly refuge from the " horrors of Broadway. Their sufferings on a "mud- v ly day," we cannot venture to describe. But c arhat man is there, worthy of the " smile from 1 partial beauty won," who will not exclaim? " All curtet madded Hecuba rave the Greeks, And mine to boot, be darted on ye? * ve worthless, lazy, inefficient municipal officers, i who thus keep our streets covered with as much J lust and filth as are your own doings in the Coun- | cil Chamber of the city ! i Ladies, there is but one course for you. Turn j politicians for once. Electioneer for the reform party. Give them your aid. Canvass for them. I Make your husbands, brothers, and lovers vote the , reform ticket?the whole reform ticket?and no- ( thing but the reform ticket ; depend upon it, t that is the only way to have, for once in a quarter ' of a century, the streets of New York clean. ! .Steam Ship Caledonia leaves Boston next Mon- | day for Halifax and Liverpool. Gkn. Henderson, of Texas, left Natchitoches, ia Louisiana, on his way to Washington on the 7th of this month. I Common Fleas. Before Judge Inglis. March 2ti.?Henj ttrawn and Samiul.lndrnvi vs. Miry Marx?This was an action of assumpsit,tor work and labor I performed by plaintitf in and about defendant's premises Messrs. Brown & Andrews are builders ;they entered into | a verbal contract with the defendant, a widow lady up , t,?wn, to put her premises in repair In pursuance of th? ! agreement, they set about the repairs and, as they allege completed them according to its spn it and meaning, luie lady, however, is not satisfied with their workmanship ; sut/ insists the repairs are nut done according to contract , that it to (ay. they agreed to make them in a workmanlike manner?to put her premises in tight and ataunch order, and guaranteed them ao to continue lor a certain length of time?which alio ullegea they have failed to do. She produced evidence to thow that they are in the same leaky dilapidated ttale in which they were before the conTact ? as entered into?aad that it is absolutely necessary to enter into a new contract to atop the leak The case was atill progressing, when the Court adjourned. l>. Graham, Ka<|., for plaintiffs, and|L. Livingston, Esq., foi defendant. Court Calendar?Thla Day. Common Plias,?Noa. 34, 37, 3D. 40, 46, 17, 49, 60, 33. Ainuaeinenta. " Chatham Thratrr?Tricmpiiant Opening!.? > This pnpnlur rea?rt of ihc New York public whs i opened last night, under the resumed management of Mr. I De venia The house was densely crowded, and at the | rising of the curtain a grand roup tCitil of the rtrpi drmmnliaur was disclosed, and Miss Reynolds, being lad forward by Mr. Stevens, the stage manager, delivered the opening Address, written by Mr . A. O Hale. The Address waa.received with the most enthusiastic applause, aud at its conclusion,the performinces commenced, which were throughout received with every demonstration ol approbation. Messieurs Conner and Winans, Misses ' wood and Reynolds, and Mrs. MeClure, were all well re- ' ceivt-d. This evening, the celebrated drama of Richelieu, Mr. E Connor aalUchelieUi and the farce of the Ring's I i Gardener, with Miss Reynold* and Mr. Winans as the principals The Nrw and Splendid Phrpormaucfs went ] off last night Ht the. American Museum with the most enthusiastic, cheering, and the lover* of fun and ra 'ton a I amusements will flock there to-night in great numt-ei a. in see < ule and his dog Billy, and near the famous Kentucky Minstrels, who never fail of delighting every i body with their splendid performance The rust ol the i company is ulso of the highest order, and afford the world r perfect delight Ami then there is that fortune-telling i Gypsey Ctuecu, who is astonishing the natives of this | western hemisphere with her wonderful revelations of , I past, present and future events. Donl forget her whan , you go. _.aa. - 1 i -i ji-'-Ct. P&ocrkss ok tiik Crnr Reform Pa*Ty.?'The Native Americans, or "Relorm Party," are cer:ainly making rapid progress, and seem to out-strip loth the old parties in their meetings?their numjers?their enthusiasm?and we trust they will also in their success at the polls. Last night they had no fewer than six meetings, in different parts ol lie city. Fir^t, there was an immense meeting ol he sailors, at the 8hakspeare Hotel, numbering rohahly tilteen hundred or two thousand. The ;reatest enthusiasm prevailed amongst these lion st Jack tars, and a number of excellent speeches tvere made, and all adjourned with a firm reliance sn attaining victory the week after next. The se ond meeting consisted of that useful and indepenJent class, the butchers. They assembled to the lumber of upwards of two thousand, at Temper ince Hall, corner of hirst Avenue anu Houston itreet. Here the game enthusiastic spirit in favor >f reform was evinced. The third meeting was of he carmen. About three thousand of them met at Military Hull, in the Bowery, and the enthusiasm n favor of city reform was indescribable. The ourth was a mass meeting, comprising the 13th ind 7th wards, which met at the terminus of Grand itreet on the East Iliver. The eloquence?the cheers?the enthusiasm of this meeting?astonished all the river craft, and made the sailors and sloops almost stop on their way. The fifth meeting was a mass meeting of the ninth ward, at the old stand, corner of Hudson and Christopher streets. About three thousand were collected here, and the greatest spirit and vigor was manifest in ull the proceedings. Then in the 1st vfard the sixth meeting was held, at the IJenry Clay House, in Washngton street, and a very large and enthusiastic neeting it wus. The aggregate numbers at ull these meetings was ibout 13,000 men. This certainly presents a fotnidable force ut the approaching election, and we ire more and more satisfied from the complexion >f these meetings, the enthusiasm which was e.\tibited, and the numbers in attendance, that this airly has the strongest ho|<es of effecting a reform n the city government. The next great meeting )(this reform party will be held at the Exchange >n Thursday, at 2 o'clock in the ufternoon. h vill be a mass meeting of all the wards, and will indoubtedly be the greatest meeting ever congregated in Wall street or New York?it will be a se:ond edition of the great muss meeting ut Washngton Hall, which had to adjourn to the 1'ark in >rder to find room. Iiignayra. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Lasuayra, 24th'Fell , 1841. .)ear Sir :? I avail myself of the departure of brig Selim, to ransmit sundry informations, whii !i may perhaps trove sui tory. It will ord you some pleasure, I am sure, to tnow t> i the reception here, in public and in pri'ate, oi 'ommodore Daniels, has been all that he, >r his warmest friends could h desired. Nothins :ould be more cordial, H itter and respectful, n tile first instance he cnl I nmn thc'Pn -ident ol he Republic, " Gen. Sen tli ivnte relidence of the latter, when li iy denonstration of friendship and i I'resi lent, not content with receiving imu tiuis kindly at lis own residence, intimated a wish to give some mblic manifestation of the opinions he entertuined >f tlie services rendered by him in the cause ol 'Columbian Independence." Accordingly, when, a few days ufterwards, our yharge d'Affairs, accompanied by the Commodore, no. I'. Adams, Kwi-, our Vice Consul in this port, ind Capt. Gardner, of the U. S. brig of war Luwence, called upon the .President, at the Governnent House, the President, after the first salutaions were over, advanced to the Commodore, put lis arms around him, and having embraced him iflectionately, made a brief but a feeling address, n which he spoke of the Commodore as an old ompanion in aria?, who^in times of need Italian Opera.?Borohkse's Benefit.?Applause nd dollars, or to observe the rules of nreeedenee. lollars and applause unquestionably are the greatst desiderata after which every artist aspires. Thi> ' consummation devoutly to be wished," fell lasi light in ample measure to the share of our beautiul prima donna Borghesc, and we do not hesitate o declare that never were bravos and bouquets jetter deserved. Borghese arrived here in a time vhen the people were literally surfeited with inulie. Castellan's beautiful notes were still fresh in he memory of our dilettanti; u great many folowed with their " mind's ears," if we are allowed o say so?Damoreau, the queen of song, on hei eregrinations in the South, and the enchanting trains produced by VieuxtempH', Ole Bull's and Vrtot's bow, had not yet begun to die away. The uccess which attended the Italian opera on th<lights of her performance, is, therefore, the best iroof of the power, which her remarkable talent xercised upon the numerous nmlienccs, and this uccess is so much more commendable, as her oice is far from being perfect. She has in fact inly very few good notes, and these are her midlie notes; the high ones being rather too sharp ind shrill in forte passages, and her few low tones ark vigor and clearness. But if her voice has <ome natural defects, her method is chaste, correct, and of an unusually superior ordet. Her vocalization is a prodigy of agility, her feeling inense, and her ornaments, although not unfrequenty overcharged, are nearly always uncommonly graceful. Add to these a bewitching acting? Grin-like in the opera seria?Tadohni-like in the rulfd?and it is not to be wondered at if she i.is great a favorite in New York as she was in the ilavana. ine entertainments presented 11 great variety There was a comedy, containing a faithful record, low Majocchi fell sick, and how the I'uritani an 0 be given without the part of Sir Richard; the whole spoken, or rather sung, by Mr Wells, with 1 beautiful accompaniment of hisses and laughter There were farther, the three acts ol " I I'uritani," a pat de trois by tne Misses Vnllee, which had the honor of an enrore?we rlo not know why?and lastly, a vocal concert bv Valtellini, DeBegnis, and the benrficiaire Valtellint's air, which has the appearance of being by Mercadante, was innch applauded, as well as tne amusing scena ol " I/fanalico per himutica." This piece, which is u great favorite with Liblache, was very well sung, and much better acted, by the veteran De Begitis; it itonly to be regretted that the orchestra did not follow his advice of minding ihe pianos and fortes in Borghese's air, where the accompaniment was far from being perfect, and where tne violino prim< played as if he were going t<i perform the principal air. The aria from Billy is not the same as thai mng by Castellan, but only little better; it is more at raltz-tyrolicnne, and would hardly have been noticed, it it had not been so bewitchingly sung by Borghese. The overture to la fillt du regiment, which ought to have been performed at the beginning of the concert, was given at the end, and could very easily have remained away altogether, as it is a worthless composition, and shows a poor lodgment on the part of the person who selected it On the whole, the performance came oft" with great iclat?and the house, which was crammed in all parts, evidently enjoyed it very well. New York, March 25, 1814. *ir:? _ I notice, in vnur monev market of this dav. an 'Xtrnct from the Columbus (On.) Enquirer, of the 20th inst., in which my mime is mentioned ns one of the owners of the Phoenix Rink, of that place. ( beg leave to intorm you, th.it it is u stntement en tirely incorrect. I have never been owner ol thnt institution, nor had 1 ever any direct interest in its Altai ness In giving a place in your columns to the above, you will oblige your obedient servant. K. Lentimion. To James Gordon Bennett, Esq , New York. Theatric-ad and Flri.toiors.?The St Louis Transcript of the lath inst, says the Fourth Presbyterian "hurchof that city .under the pistoral Charge of the Rev. dr. Gallagher, is negotiating tor the purchase of the St Louis theatre. QQ- SAVE YOUR SIXPENCES! THE MARCH BLACKWOOD. I" Ac- simile edition, is now ready, et th< dtireof publication, 3D Ann street Price IS J cents only, nr f ] a year '. Being the cheapest mag.17.ine in (lie world ! The original costs f7,A0 ! Economy is wealth ! Contents?1 Ethiopia -3. A Wort or Two of the Operative Claases. Bv Lcirgnun ?3. Toe Tiratea ol Segna A Taleot Venice and the Adriatic. I'srl I?4. Col David".Mi's Tiavels in India?A Helfront < a?tle A Retrospective Review?fl Dumas in his Curricle ?7 Marston. or the Memoirs af n Statesman Part IX?8 The Olympi' Jupiter.?0 A It im ni Idol in Goethe.? II. Ilyinn at a Hermit.?13. Tl.o Luck lens Lover.?13. Free Trade and Protection The Com Laws J. WINCHESTER, 30 Ann itrwt ?^ t ???mm Great Exhibition at the T tbernaele?Professor t'oltoii s Second Grand Kxhlbltlon ( of baughlng Gas?Tickets limited to 3000 1 ?lOO Gallons of Gas Drank?Father Matlirtr and Temperance blown up?lit Old- * ctrs employed to preserve the Peace?Mis- j tabes of the wight, die. die. It was a work of supererogation on the part of ' die professor to limit the tickets to 3<)00,as it turned i .I.U| frnm .UNI to 500 oersOIItt at* (ended the exhibition, and of a caste altogether different from those who attended on the first occasion. 1 The indefutigahles made a strong muster, and were divided into three divisions. The first divi- | sion, commanded by officer Relyea, was stationed in the passage leading front the iron gale in front of J Broadway to the entrance into the Tabernacle ? 1 The second division, commanded by officer Ma- j riith, was stationed in the body of the bouse, and I ihe third division, under officer Dennison, patroled 1 the galleries to keep the gods in order. Half past seven o'clock was the hour appointed 1 for the performance to begin; |but the learned pro- | lessor not having come to the scratch in time, the audience became exceedingly obstreperous, letting iff volumes of gas, and shouting, "Hale, Ilale? I Colton, Colton?gas, eas, gas " The professor at last made his appearance and address d the uudience, hut from tlio noise and confusion, and the low tone in which he spoke, we could only catch the fol lowing words ,?" principles and practices? the lower regions?the seventh heaven?no character to lose?did not intend to inflict u speech on the audience, if he did it would lie considered a gassy a (fair?the meeting will lostmuch of its interest liy Mr. Hale's non-appearance,' , Sec &C. | The performance then commenced by an experiment , on th? professor. After he inhaled the gas, he strutted i ihe stage backward and forward twice,tluew himself into J i theatriul attitude, and roared out "To be, or not to , be?that is the question ; whether it is nobler in the , mind's eye"? here he made a full stop, placing the tipof , his thumb on his Korean nose and fell back against one of the pi liars. The next expeiiment was on a young exquisite about 20 years of age. After inhaling, he stood , -lock still for about a minute, turned round on the professor, planted a heavy hit on liia gas pipe, and luid i ins sprawling at lull length across the hack benches A respectablo looking young man next , sto ned forward and placed the uas tube to his , mouth, but it was no go ; it would not operate? j

I'he Professor then stepped forward to explain the pho. . nomenon?he raid the gentleman hnd taken the gas at ' the wrong side of his moath, and it came out at the right side, and that was simply the reason it produced no ex- , citcment. The next experiment was en a young shaver ibout l-f years of age ; alter inhaling, he squatted himself i -town on hia hunkers and continued for about five mi- j uutes pacing the stage backwards and forwards like a monkey. Tne next gentleman that tried the experiment, after he had inhaled the gas, turaed suddenly round, cleare-' all the back benches, prostrating every one win. came in his way until he came to the organ?he then rushed back on the stage, jumped from the stage into the 1 body o( the house?hero there was tremendous uproar and ' confusion, the ladies all screaming and dreadfully frightened?the officers immediately rushed in and seized the fellow, clapped on a straight waistcoat, led him back to the stage and kept him in durance vile for about half an hour, when the waistcoat was taken off. The next fellow attempted to play the same game, lint In w.i-seized by a half a dozen of the professor's hoily guard, knocked down on the stage, and pinioned until tin | gas evaporated. The other experiments made during the remainder of tin evening were u repetition of each other, developing no new feuture; the persons upon whom they were madi were pacing the stage backward and forward, making unmeaning grimaces and uttering incoherent sentences. About nine o'clock the prolessor's stock ol gas, Irom its ' rapid consumption, became exhausted?he then propose! 'o treat the audience to a new species of experiment, in which liewould explainjthe wonderful phenomenon ot tin 1 tdhesion of bodies Fortius purpose-he produced twoglas- ' tubes and two tin pots,which contained hydrogen and oxy gen, and some pieces of zinc ; lie said it was an nxiun in the sublime science of chemistry. that when two b?lies were united they adhered together with a desperan tenacity, until somebody separated them After this explanation, and pouring some water into the tin pots hi placed the glass tubes on them, applied a lighted paper to the tubes, trom which a blue flame iinmvdiately arose, unit away lliey went crack, crack, crack ; at this stage of the proceeding* we thought the prolessor mid hi* ex|ieriment? were getting flat, and we thought, or seemed to think, 'hat we ourselves were about to get an attack of the blue devils, *o we walked out and lettthe professor, hi* tad and the audience, to finish the rest ol the experiments, and on our way home dropped into Jack Downing'* and took a brandy cocktail. Common Council. Boabu os' Aldebmkx, March 23 ?Reduction of Salaries ?A petition from sundry tux payers,for reilucing the sob}rie* of all pep*","A jDft,?hvV'W esentcd | by Alderman Nash. Alderman Lick moved, that a* the Mayor had recently lieen active in holding a meeting at Tammany Hull 01 thi* subject, it he referred to him. Alderman Pen or thought the Mayor had no power. I The petition was referred to Committee on Salaries i Wharf in Rrooklyn ?A petition from Edward H. Shepherd, to purchase u wharf near Fulton ferry, at $300, ot lease it at $20 per annum, was referred to the Committee of Finance. Marine Court.?A petition from a number of members of the New Vork Bur. to have the Marine Court room " put in decent ordet,"' was referred to Committee on Public Offices and Repairs, who, we hope, will take immediate ucdon on tbis subject, a* its present condition is disgraceful to our city. , New Vork and Erie Railroad.?The select committee, to , whom was referred the application of certain citizens asking the Common Council to apply to the Legislature to pass a law, authorising the voters of this city to adop1 or refuse to instruct the Common Council, to lend the credit o< the city to the Erie Railroad for $3 000.000, pre set)t?d ' very able report, in which they refuse to m;.L any such application, on the wise and proper ground (hat it is beyond the powers vested in them by the chartei of the city, and entirely contrary to every principle o' municipal government. The report was adopted by a unauimou* vote Aid. Lkf. moved that the report, which lie said was most ably written, be printed for the benefit of'he community is the opinion ol a democratic Common Council? which proposition was also unanimously adapted Fulton Fish Market ?The maikct committco reported it favor of transferring the stand* of the full market at Fulton Mnrket to the east wing of the market, and allowing countrymen to occupy the fish market for the sale oi country produce. Adopted Change of Poll Districts.?To change the poll of the second district of the 10th Ward at the corner ot Broome and Forsyth street,was concurred in. To change the second district poll of the 17th Ward to Hermitage Hall, comer of Houston and Allen stieets The eighth district ol the 9th Ward at 30:> Spring street. The sixth district of the same Ward to Broderick's " Republic," at the corner of King and Hudson streets. The second district of the 13th Ward|to the house ef A. V. Backus, Manhattanvillo. The fourth district of the 6th Ward to the house of Joseph Spies. 79 Bayard street The third district of the 1st Ward, to 100 Washington street. The first district of the Atli Ward, to Riley's Fifth Ward Hotel. The first district of the 7th Ward, to 126 East Broad way. The tilth district of the same Ward, to 243 Cherrystreet The first district of the l.'ith Ward, to corner of Wooster and Amity I'lnce. The second district of the same wnrd fo 94 Ulteckiir street. The third district, to corner of 13th strept and Broadway The fourth district to corner ol 9th street and 0th avenue. The first district of the 16th Ward, to the southwest corner ofBtb avenue and 16th street. The second district oftho same ward, to Smith Si Hibbard's, in 3d avenue, be ween 23d and 2lib streets. The third district to the south east corner of third avenue and 33d street. TU.. r *l. ?r ll,., nil, Wsr.l In US l Irani! street. /saiinr Fori fiantrxoort ?A resolution to lease five lots of ground ami Fort Oinscvoort, exclusive of wharfage to Frederick Perry for five years, at $200 per annumadopted Thr.llmt l/oxnr?Alderman Penny otfercd a resolution eii(|iiiring of the Alms House Commissioners, the stnte and condition of tha Alms House and occupants under their charge?adopted. Thr .Veto Juror Official ?Alderman Pcbdv ottered a preamhln and resolutions dissenting entirely from the pro|H>se<l alteration hy the Legislature in the duties of the Sheriff", and conlerring the powers of selecting Jurors 'nking excuses for non-attendance, and imposing fines therefor, upon a new officer, to tie appointed by the Legislature, which resolutions were adopted hy a unanimous vote, and ordered to he sent to the Legislature at Albany. Tin Police Bill.?Alderman Kmmaxs moved that this hill tie taken up, which was adopted hy ayes and nays. The first section was so amended as to authorir.e the ap pointinent oi the 650 patrol end policemen by the Mayor, with the consent of the Common Council, and all removals to be made hy the Mayor from goo I anil sufficient cause 10 be made in writing and duly authenticated The Mayor is also to report to the Common Council on the state of the police each month The section authorizing thefgivingnt rewards to officers by the Common Council for extra services, was stricken out. Several other seetIons were adopted, hut a* they must recpjrn the concurrence of the other Board before they become a law, we shall await further action. fat- A BEAUTIFUL HEAD OF HAIR FOR THREE SHILLINGS?You can hardly believe how we can afford to sell three ahilling bottles. We do this to let y u Hy this Jones'Coral Hair Restorative, aod thus know its qualities to be the following: It will force the hair to grow, stay its falling oil', cure scurf or dandruff", and make light, red or gray hair grow naturnlly dark. For dressing the hair nothing can excel this ?it makes the hair soft, dark and beautiful, and will keep it in order twice as long as any other preparation It la sold, three sizes, price 3, 6 and 3 shillings a bottle, at the sign of the American E gle, 82 Chatham street; 323 Broadway, New York; I AD Fulton street. Brooklyn; 8 State street, Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; andA7 State street, Albany. " DELAY IS DANGEROUS," AND IS OFTEN I times productive of ruin. a slight cold, which at its appearance did not seem worthy of notice, has led to the mos' fatal consequences. Dr Sherman's Cough Lozenges w ill give Immediate relief they have effected cures in the most deaperate r ises and are bette calculated at this changeable and cold season, to remove all severe and troublesome coughs, than any other medicine in use ? They are highly recommended hy the faculty and prescribed to their patients. Di Sherman's warehouse is at liHI Nassau street. Agents-937 Hudson street; ISM Bowery ; 77 East Broadway ; S3 William street, 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and 9 State street, Boston. LJ -1?-SU-1 iI fir?- MR. EDITOR-Why do wo see no more of Krufell's compositions I Does he write no more ? oris he lick, dead, or lazy I CHUZZLEW1T GRATIS ! TO ALL WHO purchase the Repository of Modern English Romance, for vlarch, which iklpuliliilied this morning, at the ofiice, No 10 Ann street. Price 121 cents?or $1 a year Contents?Arrah NeiL or the Time* of Old?Jamc's aat ond host Romance, St Jame*'*, or the Court ol Queen trine?by W. H Ainaworth. Tom Burke of Our*?by -over, uuthor ol Charles O'Mall. y. ''rice 12} cent*, and Chuzzlewit for March gratis ! Ofice 30 Ann street. j. "WINCHESTER. (SO~ OIL OK TANNIN, at 21 Courtlandt street, for >reserving and renewing harness, carriage tops and all eatker. Qg- ESTABLISHED A.D., 1836 ?I1UNTERIAN DISPENSARY, it Division street?Dr. Hunter's Red Drop I'his well known remedy, for certain disease* only, ha* low been before the public as the only never failing remedy , for ten years, and more than 60,000 vials of this valuable medUine have been sold in this country, and not in one instance has it ever failed to perform perfect cures, where the directions, which are plain and simple, have been adhvred to. Does any one doubt? let them send to the Dispensary and be convinced before it is too late. Reader, remember that delay* in this case are dangerous, very dangerous, even at the ripk ol your life; therelore do not trifle with your life; call to-day, while it is in yovt power to obtain a cure, for $1?to-morrow may be toe late. A counterfeit is sold in Boston and Charleston. Qq- A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT OF PERFUME It Y can be had at 21 Courtlandt atreet, cheaper than ever before offered in this market. 0O?-THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF 8AR SAPAR1LLA, Gentian and flasalras, prepared by the New Vork College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established lot the suppression of quackery. This powerful extract prepared by scientific and meaical men, will be found in finitely superior to the mixture sold by (te-uggists nt sarsa pa rill a, who are totally ignorant of the medicinal proper ties ol the roots from which they make the extract. In a] diseases arising from an impure state of the blood, such ei crofula, salt rneum, ulcers, chronic rheumatism, pimplei ?r pustules on the face or body, nodes, pain a in the bones oi lolnts, and all complaints arising from an improper ust ?f mercurv. this extract will he highly beneficial. Sold ir tingle bottles at 7ft cents eacn, cases of hall dozen, $3 .*>0 lo I dozen, $6, carelully packed and sent to all parts o he Union. Ollice ol the college, 96 Nassau St. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent N. B. A liberal discount to country practitioners ant medicine venderr (to- A FACE LIKE A ROSE IN A SNOW STORM ?'T'Tiatl it is a delicious, spotless, transparent white, ye rosy cheek. Reader, how would you like to have such i ace as that? You can even though your skin at presen ie sallow, yellow or brown,blotched, pimpled, or freckln iiid disfigured, eruptions, tkc. by getting a cake oi tin {enuine Jones' Italian Chemical Soap; but mind, if yon want the above effect produced, get it in this city only at he sign of the American Eagle, HI Chatham street, am i-23 Uioadway; or in Brooklyn at 13!) Fulton street; t State street, Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia ind 67 State street, Albany. Beware of counterfeits. 0U- TO BEAUTIFY LADIES' SKIN, TO RENDRT it snowy alabaster, life like white? use a box oi the Spa uish I.illy White?no matter if your skin is yellow, dail ir sallow. Sold 25 cents a box, at the sign of the Ameri can Eagle, 61 Chatham street: 8 State street, Boston; Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; and 57 State street, Ai bany. (&- A SERIOUS MATTER.?It is known to nearl] ill who have ever heard of the Musical Pain Extractor hat the name was made and copyright by Comstock I Co of SI Courtlandt street, and that they made the vir [ties of the article public at as expense (as proved in thi Itnurt of Chnnrerv this month! of from seven to ten thou \and dallan. Now 1 am astonished if any tor a mo men loubt that said Comstock & Co. do not sell the true arti le. Let no one forget that I have given them a power o ittorney lor twenty years, irrevocable, to do so and usi ny name. Il is out of my power to withdraw that authori ;y. The Chancellor has not in any way set aside or bro ceil the contract, and the true, with my name written In nysrlf on it, is alw ays to be had at 21 Courtlandt street a half rnicr.. All are requested to call there and see my .oiitract and power of attorney, irrevocable for twenty years. HENRY DALLEY. MRrch 23d, IMS. P S?This article is warranted to cure any of the fol lowing complaints, or all pay ii refused for it, viz Salt Rheum, Old Sores, Piles, Blind and Bleeding Chilblains, Burns, Scalds, Rheumatism, &c. Or?- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'S CELKBRATEI 'ILLS, for the radical cure of Oonorrhcea, (jl-et, and al nocopumlent discharges from the urethra. These piili ire guaranteed to effect a permanent cure in all diseusei >f the urethra, in a shoiter time than any other remedy ver brought before the public, without tainting tin reath, disagreeing with the stomach, or continemeii rom business. Price $1 per box. Office of the Coilegi >f Tharmacy and Medicine, 95 Nassau street. W. S RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B.?A liberal discount to country practitioners am nedicine venders. ? Q&- COMSTOCK'S EXTRACT OF SAKSAPARII, LA, trom 21 Courtlandt street, lor the cure of Chronic Rheumatism, General Debility, Scrofula, King's Evil, Eruptions of the Skin, Mercurial Diseases, Swelling of the Bones, ind all diseases arising from an impure state of tie klood, exposures, imprudences in life, excessive use o mercury, lite Price 50 cents a bottle, or $4 per dozen. 0(7- THERE IS ONE CIRCUMSTANCE DE8F.RV ng of remark with regard to Dr. Felix Gouraud's Poudrt Snfrtilo (Ariira<lii>ufir? annorHMfitta hair thai r.siM?l.a ;er cansee It tested,ond judge for himself It is universally idmitted that this is the best criterion of the worth of ai irtlcle, and accounts for the extraordinary sale andpopu arity of the Poudre Suhtilo. Beware of the numerou :ounterfeits, and buy only at the old established oltice, 6: Walker street, first store from Broadway Directions it French and English accompany each bottle. fc?- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The membets o he New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, ii eturning the public thanks for the liberal support they ave received in their efforts to " suppress quackciy, ?-g leave to state that their particular attention continui i be directed to all diseases of a private nature, and fron he great improvements lately made in the principal ho* 'itals of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, thei an confidently offer to persons requiring medical aid a.i outages not to he met with in anv institution hi tin ountry, either public or private. The treatment ol th allege is such as to insure success in evcrv case, and i otally different from thot uciu r eus practice of ruinini he constitution with mercury, an J in most cases leavini i disease much worse than the original. One of the merr era of the College ,for many years connected with th rincipal hospitals of 1 urope, attends daily for a consultc ion from 9 A.M. to 6 P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, A cure guarantees birosi ant to Countrv Invai.ids.?Persons living 1 lie country and not finding it convenient to attend po Dually, can have forwarded to them a chest containin ill medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure by statin heir case explicitly, together with all svmptoms, time < ontraction and treatment received elsewhere, if an ind enclosing $ft, post paid, addressed to W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office And Consulting room* of the College, 94 Nassa ri at. (fig- DEAFNESS.?Nothing ever made ha* prove more t>eneficial in all complaint! of the ear than Dr. Mi Nair'a Acoustic Oil. It has cured dealness of fifteen an forty year* standing. To he had at 31 Courtlandt street. QtJ- OHIKNTAL WATER OK GOLD, a new and di lightftil perfume for the toilet. All that use it will ol serve that it gives the nails a polish and the skin a delici cy of feeling before unknown. At 31 Courtlandt street.And Cologne Water, quart bottles?price 60 cents. Als the German Cologne. CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?Th f onic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine an I'harmacy of the city of New York, is confidently n commended for all cases of debility produced by sec ret it dulgenoe or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable vim dy for impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depeni ing on mal-formation.) Single Itottles $1 each ; cases of half a dozen $6; cart fully |>acked and sent to all parts ofthe Union. Ottice oi thu College of Medicine and Pharmacy. ( Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent N. II.?A liberal discount to countryjpractitioners ar medicine venders. {&7- DR. SPOIIN'S SICK HK \D AGUE REMEDY, 11 Courtlandt street, wnrrau' I to cure any case, of hea ache, either nervous or bilious, and a certain cure for dy pepsia and indigestion. (Irp- DOES YOUR HAIR FALL OFF 7?Use the Gen ine It aim of Columbia from 31 Courtlandt street, and will stop it Immediately. Alsc. East India Hair Dy warranted to color(the hair, but not the skin. And tl Indian Elixir and Liniment, warranted to cure any case Rheumatism, Gout, Contracted Cords, Muscles, ho. RtCORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE Mil TURK ? For the permanent cure of primary orsecondai Syphilis, and all affections produced by an improper tn of mercury. This powerRil nlterative should he used I all persons suspecting a venereal taint in their syste from former disease. It is warranted to remove all imp ritiesfrom the blood. Sold, in single bottles, $1 each j i oaswi 01 nun uuzrii, yo, tno?un? ...... ,,, ? parts of the Union Otfiee of the College of Medicit snd Pharmacy, MNmM street W S RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B ? A liberal (liacount to country practitioner, ur medicine render*. 0&- IT IS MELANCHOLY TO C?NTEMPLAT the number of exquisitely moulded face., beaming wil grace, loveliness and intelligence, yet marred by pimple blotches, freckles, roughness, salloirness, redness. < some other defect of the skin. One cake of Dr Fell fiotiraud'a Italian Medicated Soap, will rapidly cure a these defect*. Wo can refer you to several of our mo esteemed citizen* who have been cured by the above M dieted Soap. Buy no where elae hut at 67 Walker aires first store from Broadway. AO cents a cake. Qg- WEST'S CHLORINE COSMETIC AND TILL warranted to cure any case of Salt Rheum, Scald Ilea Ire at '71 Courtlandt street. (]r?- DAI.LET'S MAOICAL PAIN EXTHACTO Salve will cure the following complaints, or the inonr will he returned. Burns, Scrofula. Biles, I Cramp, Cut Scalds, Piles, blind mid bleeding, | Stabs, Erysipelas, Felons, I Wounds, ar Sore Nipples, Rheumatism, | Old Sores. If II Dalley he not written with a pen on erery Ik> avoid it as )>oison. Buy at the New York Agency ( Walker St.. 1st store from Broadway, not at the come Agents to Mrs Cidder, s Court street, Boston; Outhri Albany. MONET MARKET. Monday, March >5?0 P. M. The stock market opened rather heavy thi? morning, and price* experienced a decline. Long Island iell oft' \ per cent, Mohawk 1}; Ohio 6 a 1; Kentucky {; Illinois 1; tanners' Trust Pennsylvania 6's lj; Norwich and Worcester^; Harlem improved 1 percent; PatHrson J, Vicksburg J; North American Trust J. Tho sales were only t > i moderate extent. Money continues very abundant. Tho ruling rate in Wall street is 6a 0 percent. We hear of a loan of a large amount on bond and mortgage, at five and three fdurths per cent per annum. There will doubtless ho more employment for money in the course of thirty or sixty days, as trade will in that time increase very much. The receipts of produce will call for advances from owners at the west. Mr. Leutilhon, the gentleman referred to as being connected with the Phenix Bank of Columbus, Georgia, has published a card in our columns, in which he denies having n?d any connection with that institution. The report of the Delaware and Huuson Canal Compa ny, showing the result ot the year's business, places their affairs in a very fair light. The 'company mined and ' sent to market last year, '227,60.1 tons of coal, all of which, , together with the overstock from 1842, will probably be J* sold before the arrival of any coal by canal this year.? The following in a statement or the business 01 the company for 1843 Delaware and Hudson Canal Co. ? By sales of Coal " Canal and railroad tolls , 30.906 ' " Interest received,. . . 33.351 r "Coal on hand 71,064 $030,303 ' To coal on hand March 1, 1843, $134,001 .' ' VIin;ngcoal . . 107.643 1 " Railroad transportation and repairs,. 103,808 ! ' Freight of coal to Rondont 333 887 ' ' Canal repairs and superintendence,.. 77,700 r " Labor and expenses at llondout. . .. 31.310 ' " Interest on State Stock, 39,330 ' 11 " on Company Loan 3,849 | " Rents, salaries, current expenses,(kc., 33,037 $733,408 ' Balanco $196,704 The receipts of the Philadelphia and Pottsville Railroad for February this year, compared with last, shows the fol' lowing increase :? ! For February, 1943 $10,060 j ? ? 1944 38,370 j"' Increase for February, 1944 $18,330 The bill of the House of Assembly, relating to allowing ' theUticaand Schenectady Railroad to carry freight by | paying canal tolls, came up for discussion before that ' body on Friday last. It met with general favor, as the eifect of the law would doubtless be favorable to the reve1 nue oi the State. All the roads west of Utica have the ' privilege of carrying freight, but no benefit to the eastern . cities is derived from their so doing, as merchandize in3 tended for the seaboard cannot be transported east of Utica unless it goes by the canal. The bill will probably become a law before the present session closes. Efforts are J making in all sections of the country, from the east to the extreme west, to open that link in the communication between the two extremes. By granting tho Utica and b Schenectady Railroad the privilege of carrying freight | throughout the year, the western roads could be com I'-""" ? I"*/ ??" ? o- ? f present they carry freight without paying the State a s bonus, for the privilege, as a protection to the canal. They hove greater facilities than the i S hencctady road, whereas in justice they should ' ail be subject to the same restrictions, nnd enjoy 'f the same privileges. The canals through this State <re the last opened for navigation. Those of the North, South and West, are navigablo some time before ourt. The Wclland Canal, through Canada, connecting the waters of Lake Erie with those of Ontario, opens on the first of April, nearly three weeks before the Erie Canal of thi* State. The Pennsylvania an J Ohio canal* have been ui > active operation for more than ten days, while our's will I remain shut up for nearly a month longer. The Hudson ' river opened nearly a month earlier this year than it did last, and still the canal is kept closed up to within about - a fornight of the time it was made navigable last year.? ' There appears te be some useless delay in opening that channel of communication with the west, that requires some explanation. These things call for prompt action * a<> part of the Legislature, in relation to the carrying of Ircight by the railroad along the lino of the canal.? The immense quantities of produce awaiting transportation to market, and the far advancement of the season be, fore it will be received by the old route, are strong rea. sons why this subject should be immediately disposed of. e Since the late European advices came to hand, theope' rations in this market in cotton have been very limited, and prices show a slight decline The sudden collapse of the speculation got up in this country in this staple> i shows the great influence of the present state of the cur" rency on these movements. Avery systematic arrange' i ment was made throughout the States to keep supplies hack, so as to create abroad the necessary feeling to ad~ vance prices on the other side. The plans laid succeeded to a certain extent, and for a short time the excitement iu the Liverpool market run very high, and prices advanced very rapidly. The fever was kept up ' bv reports from this country, giving accounts of a short crop. The sales of the week just previous to the explosion of tho bubble, were larger than ever helore for * the same time, but prices could not stand a further inflation, and the excitement instantly subsided, causing so srroat a /lunvuctiinin in tlio market that tho aalea nf a tvoolr I ?'? - 1"-?'" * ? or two after could not reach even an ordinary extent.? | '"rices in the Liverpool market have not experienced 10 > great a change as the extent of the aalei. That market * iias now reached such a state, that accounts from this side ^ have no effect on it, and the operations are confined t principally to the wants of the consumers. The move> ments in the cotton markets of both countries, this seai son, have been of so peculiar a nature, that many of our , largest brokers and commission houses, who formerly i were very heavy operators in the article, have not made t a single transaction since the new crop commenced com,i ing forward. The most important feature in the nova3 ments of this staple is, the inability of those engaged to keep up the speculation. Capital seeking employment , never was more abundant, and this impoitant staple, so celebrated in the history of speculations, cannot be taken l(l from the regular channels of advancement from picking r- to consumption. " Annexed we give the regular monthly report of the Bank of Ohio for November, compared with that of FebB. ruary. It will be observed, there is very little alteration l> in the general movement, although the Lafayette Bank " has largely increased its loans and discounts, and dio minished the circulation and specie, while the Clinton Bank of Columbus shows a falling off'of loans, and an increase of specie and circulation ;? * Banks of Ohio. d . February. March. ? DTnm.tnf H/int?. In,in, I....... v...,.'. J I. ilayrttr B?, Cincin'i, .594.454 lifl 352 738 637 46.708 e Bnuk f Wnoiler, 421.742 169.373 426.137 Km'543 , Bank of Xeni?. 110,977 44.061 lJtAYJ 44.330 B ink <jf Mass'llnn, 2"3.753 133,703 303,204 131964 Bank of Nor?alk. 113 734 21,114 175.000 5 0 0 ?- Bai.k ol C rrlenlle, 353,701 75,149 376,613 03 422 4'liulon Bk, Ci lumbui, 767 451 31,959 562.667 176 680 1A B iuk ol Saudmky, I8C 251 81,364 177 312 67[l48 ,,i TcUl. 2,814,670 778,343 2.919 843 746,617 C'ire Dent Ot'rr. Dept. Lafayette Bk. Cinein'l, 562.1"3 88,027 74.785 61.958 ''liiilno Bk. Columbus, 81,112 108.271 384) 884 65 464 *1 Bank of vorwalh, 16,816 31,720 16.508 ? d. B i k I f Xof.il, 196.699 53.611 199 981 ?3,'86 . Bink of Circlerille, 316.576 130,176 318,491 128,978 Bank of Woo* tor, 431.379 95 78) 459,913 74,871 Bank < f V'a.sil'on, 385 6.79 63.35J 387,665 70,857 kank of Sandusky, 197,759 16 131 199.964 15 629 "t" Total. 2,234 427 602,375 2.267 221 466.731 o, Annexed we give a condensed statement from theyearI I) report made By the Bank of France for 1843. It show* a great abundance of specie on hand :? iiuul vi'flr shnwi n eonai'leralile fnllinv nO'in nlmnu (. every branch of their business. The discounts of com y merrlnl paper, the advance* on stocks, share* and bullion, e all indicate a decrease. The total ol these operation* in ij 1841 w a* 1,968,400 CS7f, while in 1843 they amounted to m only 1,083,788.869f, presenting an increase of upward* of (I 184 000,OOOf. The (fro** ptofit ia diminished by 1,30H,()0Of. in The last year's operations are nbout the same ns the averill age of the previous nine year*. The decrease in the -t mount of bill* discounted i* about 18 per cent on the total of 1813, and the decreaie in the advance* on stock i* upward* of 38 per cent. This la?t decreaae is ascribed in ul the report to the very low rat# of the continuation* u(ion stook in the Pari* market owing to the great abundance of money; and prohably much of the other decrease i* to p- be ascribed to the same cause, a* the current rate at which money could he obtained hai, for a conaidarable , time pa*t, been much below the interect charged by the Dank af France. ix The advance* on bullion, which have fallen from 10,000,OOOf to 36.000,OOOf, are accounted for from the fact (t that much specie, both in bar* and coined, lias been ex e. ported. It mint, however, be observed, that the amount ,, of 38,000 OOOf, in 1811, i* in itaelf n considerable decline ' from the sum ol ns,000,ntX)f, to which it amounted in 1841; *o th*t there appears to be a constant anil progressive de ? cline in thl* department of their business. ?' The private account* current presen' no con?iderable a' variation The maximum in 1843 was 80,000 0001. and the minimum 81,000 OOOf In 1848 the maximum wa? ?6.000 OOOf and the minimum 3t.000.000f The same observation ap R plies to the account eurrent with the Treasury 'y The eirrulation of notes js very nearly the same as in the previous year In 1841 the maximum wa* 347 000 OOOf, s, and the minimum 916,000,OOOf In 1844 the maximum was 218 000 OOOf. and the minimum 110 000 OOOf III rhe year 1813 has been rematknl le for the abundance ol specie held by the bank. In 1841 the highest amount *. was 219,000,OOOf, and (he loweat 174,000,0001. In 1843, thu 17 higheat was ll7.000.00flf, and the loweat ItU.dOO.uOOf, r. showing an average increase of 18,000.OOOf. a, The average amount of the hills discounted appears to ha constantly decreasing In 1880 this average was 9,14?(

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