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

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 9, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YCntK HERALD. T?r>. , AftU \t. 1*44. ELECTION 1ETUHNS TO-NIGHT. 8EE THE HERALD BULLETIN. BY SPECIAL EXPRESS FROM THE WAKES j We have made special arrangements to receive at this I office fiom ever/ Distiict in thu several W*d?, the return* o( the votes tor Mayor and Alderman, us sooc as they are couiueu. We expect to receive enough of the 'ssiuru* to bs able to tell h Uo may bo electej Mayor by 0 or JO e'clook touigut w tuch result will be immtMliately placed on our bulletin. It uiay take m longer time to ?oertaui who hare the Corporatism. The Municipal kle^lon To-day. The election for charter officers, from Mayor dowu to Ward Constables, takes place this day, beginning at sunrise and ending with sunset, and a more important election has probably never been held in this city, at least in relation to our city government, lor the last quarter of a century. Let us present a few points of importance. Within half a century this city has grown up ftoiu uu insignificant place to be the mighty metropolis 01 u mighty continent. In every point of view New York is progressing rapidly on the heels ol Loudon aud Paris, the great capitals ot the old world. Its population at this day, inaluding its suburbs and faubourgs, is probably close on half a million. It is the receptacle and the central point lor twothirds of the trade, intelligence, commerce, religion, virtue, roguery and inlumy of the United States. More discordant matcriuls exist here than are to be found congregated together in any other city on this continent, in consequence of the vast accession of population from the four (quarters of (he globe. Yet, with this increase of population and property to govern, the management ot the affairs of th6 city has remained in the tump disorganized, ridiculous, unsystematized state wliicli characterized it when New York wus little more than a paltry village. For many years previous to the formation of the previous charter, sensible citizens attempted to cast aside the trammels of party, and to organise a movement that might lead to municipal reform in all its branches But the shackles of party and the trammels of faction could not be broken. The same attempt was renewed when the present charter was formed.; but it also failed frotn the same causes. And so from time to time were defeated all efforts at reform?all attempts to introduce honesty, integrity, economy and justice into the administration of the city affairs. But Ht last, within the past two years, a spirit has been gradually developing itself, which has burst forth at last, and been the cause of creating a new. a third party?with some errors, it is true?but animated, kept together, impelled by a strong and vigorous spirit of reform of the city government. This is a brief sketch of the causes which have produced the third party?the new party?as it is callad " Young America." which this day comes forward with a complete ticket, bearing the names f fames Harper, for Mayor, and many of our best and most upright citizens us candidates for the other offices under the charter. The grea object of tiiis party is to introduce and carry out all the reforms relative to expenditures?to streets?to polise? to ' the adminis. tration of justice?to appointments for office, that we have been calling for without any response tor many years past. Ns doubt ti great deal of angry and excited feeling has been awakened in the old factions by the entrance into the field of this new and formidable reform party. This Was to be expected, but we trust that the authorities and all orderly and well disposed citizens of all parties will exert themselves to prevent aay outbreak of breach of the peace, and that our city will, throughout the day present, the spectacle of a free, enlightened aud orderly people endeavoring to get* cot! government in spite of the corruptions of faction. We have nothing further to say on this question. We hope that the sense of the people of this city has been sufficiently nwakentwl to the necessity of reform, and that this last effort to attain it will be united and successful. If the new party suceeed, we hope they will at once give proof of their sin cerity by commencing the work of reform, and at the same time moderating those foolish roliglous and national prejudices which some of thair speakers h*vs endeavored to sxcite. This is ull we have to say on this subject. EnscoPAr. Cuoacu Election.?We made a mistake yesterday in relation to the timo of electing w al iens and vestrymen in the several Episcopal churches. It seems that the election is held all this week.. Yesterday St. Thomas's church election took place. To-day that for Trinity church. The most important is held in the vestry room of St. Paul's. The following is the Bishop's ticket:? Chubcnwabdem. Thomai L Ogclen, Adam Tredwell. vmtltme'*. Tennis Quick, Henry Cotheni, juuumau n Liwrtucc, jono I), woiin, F.dwnrd W. Litight, Thom?? L. Clark, Pater A. Meeier, William Muorn, Anthony L Underbill, William II. Hobart, William Johnion, Henry Young*, rtulip Hone, Alexander L. McDonald, William E Dunacomh, Bamuel O. Raymond, William 11 Hariaon, Oalian C. Verplaack, Robert Hyalep, Philip Henry. Tug Greatest Injury Yet.?For two or three yearn past, Thttrlow Weed of the Evening Journal, of Albany, every now and then endeavors to say some hard thing against the Herald, but thes everest rhrust ii that which he has given last week. In making some remarks about the " Native Anie> ricans" in this city, Thurlow opens his eyes and discovers for the first time, the Herald had been assisting them, as also the Journal of Commerrt. And on this, Thnrlow says that the Herald and Journal of Commerrt are worthy of each other? are on tho same levsl?par nobile fratrum. Mr. Thurlow may say anything he chooses against our character and reputation, but to say such a filing as that we are on a level with the 1 journal of uommerrt, and the man who let out the . Tabernacle for filthy lucre, one day for the saints ' of God, and the next for the devil?that is too much, indeed. This is the unkindest cut of all We must certainly take satisfaction, and we will have it?in a legal way. We don't mean to break the Inwa of the State, but we wont atnnd such n slander?that we wont. Important Tylee Movements ? We hear it stated that the mission of Captain lleb Tyler and Joel 0. Sutherland (who Is now a eorporal in the guard) waa to make arrangements for the peaceable removal of Mr. Curtis, the Collector. It ? said that this uegocialton has been completed?that Curtis is to go out like ?t w?ll bred dog? that j Charles G. Verne, (a friend of Calhoun) is to | be appointed the Collector?that Ely Moore is to | be Hurvevor?and a general sweep is to take place | 10 the Custom Hons* of all the friends of Webster j and Clay now there This movement is part of I the giand effort 10 secure the next Presidency for Captain Tyler? an rvc,,i which wo have full faith in, although we know no more than the man in the moon how it is to be don*. We believe in Captain Tyler's luck?that's enough. NatorauzatioH.?Wc understand that over lUOt) foreign horn persons have been naturalized during the Inst fortnight. If that be the esse, and it they all go for Tammany Hall,they must eairy the day. Cimptkh Election, Jersey City.?P. C. Duminor was yesterday chosen Mayor by a whig m?joii'y of 121 votes. Alt vital, -Vo.?Cinti liatnoi' iiu and Allot arc giving concerts in Mobile Forest is also in that city oi cotton hags Ku wa i in I.o.ns ontlv With ulf He had full houses Vieuxtsmpe u> in New Oiletn* i m i- . .i..1 .lj i ?JJ Major General Moroan Lewis.?This venera bjr patriot or the revolution, a soldier in both wars died ou Sunday, at Ins town residence, No. 72 Leon ard street, at the advanced age of ninety years ? A condensed biographical sketch of his military ant ffivi#. mm*? u/ill i.? : ?.? - ?... wv \j iiuncni iu our uiuzeiis. Francis Lewis, the father of Morgan Lewis, wa a native of Wales. He came to this city nearly i century and a halt ago, and established himself ii the mercantile business, which he curried on e.\ j teusivcly und prominently. He took strong groum '"Villi the colonies at the pu*sage of tin* stamp act 1 w,us elected a member of the General Congress, uni was a signer of the Declaration of Independence Hi* died in lslu, it a very advanced age. Morgan Lkwis was horn in tliis city in Cctobei 1754. Destined for tha legal profession, he receivei a classical education, and graduated bit Princetoi College in 17Td Thrown early into the excitini politics of the day, he was among the first to vo Innteer in the service of his country, and attache* himself to a company of Pennsylvania rifleinei that marched through this city to Boston after th battle ol Bunker Hill, lie remained with the be sieging army under Washington before that plac until the British evacuated Boston, nnd then h joined a New York regiment in the Continents service, with the rank of Major. With this regi ment, in 1776, after Washington was driven out c the city of New York, he was sent to Canada. He was at Ticonderoga some time with St.Clan hut on the advance of Burgovne, that fortress he mg untenable for a Beige, the garrison was com pelled fo evacuate it and retreat towards the mail aimy then foiming under Gates. On joining Gatei he received n commission from the Continenta Congress as " Quarter Master General of the armj of the North, with the rank of Colonel." Upot the advance of Ilurggyne to Saratoga, Colont Lewis took an active partin the several battles tha terrninuted in the surrender of that General to tin forces under Gates He was in his tent at funWi with several officer of distinction, among whom was General Danie Morgan, of the Virginia Riflemen, when the Britisl Grenadiers, under Major Ackland, made a tlanl movement merely to change their position, whicl being observed by ' ieneral Arnold, lie directed Mor gun to advance with his riflemen and give them i lew shots. This brought on a general action i ...i.:~i. - .i.-j .l- i-c j icauucu in nic ufieai Him surrender oi tin British. General Lewis always spoke in the mos decided terms of Arnold's talents and braVery ns i soldier, deeply as he desp'iBed him as a traitor The next battle in which he was engaged was u| the Mohawk Valley, in an expedition under Gen George Clinton against the refugees and Indians led on by the celebrated chief Brant, and others Colonel Lewis led the advance in the fight whicl took place at Stone Arabia, and these bands of par tuan depredators were entirely cut up and dis persed. When peace took place, and the Aineri can army under Washington entered the city, Col Lewis, lor the first time in seven years, set foot it the place of his nativity. Throwing aside the sword, he commenced th< practice of the law, and soon occupied a high posi tion at the bar. At the inauguration of Waslting ton as President, he commanded the military doinj duly on that occasion. He was afterwards appoint ed a Judge of th^ Supreme Court of this State whiah he held Until the high party times of 1804 when Jefferson and Ilurr having become bitter ene inies, he was induced as a friend of Jefferson t< run on the ticket for Governor against Kurr. Ht i was elected over the latter by a handsome majori i ty. It was this election that occasioned the due | of Purr and Hamilton. At the next election Judg? ! Lewis wt defeated by Daniel D. Tompkins, bit ! was shortly after elects ' to the Senate of the State i from bis native city. At the breukingout of the last war, he was ap pointed Quarter Master General iu the nrmy? by President Madison. Shortly after he received hit commission as Major General, and was again, a' j the age of sixty, ordered the frontiers, over th* I ground of his youthful military career. He hinder on the Canadian shore in the army under Dearborn ! and captured Fort George. This was the last hat j lie the old soldier was engaged in. He was it command of the New York station during the re mainder of the war. Possessed of a large fortune he retired from pub lie life, and resided alternately at his beautiful seal ; in Dutchess county and his residence in this city i Major General Lewis was u perfect gentleman ol the old school, easily accessible, for lie had none of that stiffness or huutcur that many in bis station of life foolishly keep up; h* was a model of whai an American gentleman should lie. He had en | joyed high rank and honors, and in all he conduct ed himself with urbanity, kindness and dignity.? At the time of his death ne was President Genera of the Society of Cincinnati and the last survivinf Colonel of the regular urmy of the revolution. And this they go! In a few brief years then will not he a survivor of the times of '76 ? Whether their posterity are destined to preserve the liberties so nobly won is yet to be tested. The iuneral of Major General Lewistakes place to-mer1 row (Wednesday) afternoon. He will be buried | with military honors. I Consecration or a New German Cathomc Ciiacel.?()qt?Sunday morning,at 10 o'clock, the Right Reverend Bishop Hughes consecrated the new German Gathelie chapel in Third street. The building is a plain, unpretending structure of about 120 by 50 reet. Tile interior of the church, although yet in an unfinished slate, presented on this sacred occasion a very pleasing and imposing appearance. Evergreens in great variety, in tasteful arrangeI ment, which lent easy elegance, decorated the j walls, galleries and pulpit, and a collection of good pictures, lent their aid to heighten the effect To an observer, at the eastern entrance of the church, the altar, with its rich ornaments, am sacred insignia, presented a very imposing appear ance. A splendid painting above the altar, contri buted a great deal to this, and the collection o bouquets in rich china vases, garlands, dec., whicli ornamented the altar, were beautiful. There was a large assemblage to witness the ceremony, tr ; whom, after the celebration of hign mass by the I Bishop, an able and nervous discourse was addressI ed in German, by the Rev. Mr. Hurnbhlin The morning services ended at one o'clock, but werr resumed again in the evening, when a very excel i lent discourse in English, after vespers, concluder j the services of the day. Italian Concert.?'The second concert at th? Tabernacle by the distinguished Italian artists now in the city, came off last night. There was a larg? attendance?the house was nearly full, and the re caption given to the performance was warmhearty?it was that of hii audience judicious ant discriminating?it was a spontaneous tribute to the merits ?t the artistes whose good taste and masterly execution were hardly equalled even by the good feeling with which their services were volunteered in the aid of a benevolent cause. The beautiful Signorina never appeared to better advantage; and the ellect, which, after all, i? perhaps the best test of a musical performance, the effect produced in "La Donna" and duetto "Non c vcr non e quel Tempio" was very strong, almost contagious. The "Grand duetto Concertante," foi the clarionet and flute, by Messrs. Kyle and Graenvelt, was enqaihite. The whole "soiree mnsicalc ' was a proof of how well merit can be appreciated in this city, and n powerf ul display of the talent of the performers. Hiohwav IlonitERy.?While Joseph W. Wittenberg was returning home on Sunday evening about 11 o'clock, h? was met by a man when near the corner ol Mott and Houston streets, who inquired the time. MrANf. replied lie did not know; the man then asked what street he was in, and before Mr. W. could reply, lie was strife* over the eye with a sharp instrument, which <iunnrd him, aud he fell. Flu was then robbed ot his watch and seven dollars in money. As soon lie recovered, he called (<>t the watch, but neirher bis own watch nor the city watch cantc. The cut over the eye is two inches in Umgth. Snntors Accident on thr Ilkri: Railroad.? A? tlie freight train of curs of the New York and Erie Railroad where coming down Inst Saturday evening about nine o'clock, the locomotive went through the trnssel work at Clarkstown, carrying with her the tender and three freight cars, breaking them to atoms, killing Mr. Watson the conductor, and slightly injuring the engineer. One car loaded with calves precipitated through with the re?t, and 17 of the animals killed fi.'U R t'? C.'irroN ?We see that the ship Mary i atnpbe.ll l?ar? d ai Mobth on the 2Sth ult lor Lr - rpoi with one th > i mfl tiarrels of flour, i leaving pb nty of cotton on,the piers "8 w a, _ , i i Hi w i . Important from Twti .Annexation Feeling ( In that ltepnbllc. We received, by yesterday's southern mail, the . Houston Telegraph, of the 2t)th ult. ] It seems that the annexation feeling in Texas had somewhat died away; it had nearly spent itself in s its " hope deferred ' The excitement begun there i much earlier than it did in this country. It will r( .soon shovv itoclf there again and be greater titan j . ever. J The moat impartial remarks on the subject in the Texan journals we give below t? ? .... i j [1 rom tue Houston Telegraph, March 'JO ] We have olteu been compelled " to smiiu" at the strange | . ami contradictory reports that have lately been circulated > bjr the journal, in the confidence ul the WmrSRAHt, and | by the members of the cabinet, in relation to the auncxa't tion. Within the lat>l three 01 lour weeks all the journals i (J in the coiitiueiice ui tile Government have been advocating j the measure, with the exception, perhaps, of the Civilian; ' n and they confidently predict that it will soon he accomir plished. It is stated that the President is now a zealous advocate ol the measure, and la doing everything in his * power to expedite the negociatioua lor this purpose , and j has fully authorized General Henderson (wlio has gone to Washington by the way of Red River,) to conclude a treaty for this purpose The editor of the Brazos Planter . f says. " that the Sec.ietary of State said, that in less than j ,_ ninety days we should form an integral part of the United j States." A gentleman who resides at Sun Felipe, lias also i* I informed us that Dr. Jones, thu Secretary ol State, passed p through that place a few days since, and s'ated to his friends there that Texas would be annexed to the United >1 | States in iilty days. The President has also said that we j. 1 should " need no more Presidents." These statements arc . Iwliered by many of thu friends of the F.xecutive. The ' | editor of the Civilian however, who says his means of ini formation are equal lo those ol any of his Contemporaries, ! slates in his paper of the Gth inst., "that the bubble (annex atio'i) has exploded." He appears, however, lo have re . ocutly changed his opinlon'upou this question in a measure. , It would really he di/iicult to determine what would be the result of the negociations, if they depended upon the intelligence derived trum the government or its organs re1 lative to this subject. They are ronjident that the treaty ' Will soon be presented to the Senate oj the United States, he' cause Gen. Henderson, our Minister, will conclude the treaty 1 immediately after he reaches Washington. We confess, t that if we based our hopes of annexation on such data, ? We should not feel at all sanguine of its ultimate success We believe, indeed, we consider it certain that it majority R ol two-thirds of the Senators of the United States, were in favor of annexation ; on the 13th day of January and for a week or two previous, when Mr. Van Zandt wrote to 1 Judge Terrel, mentioning that if lie were authorized to t conclude u treaty for annexation, thirty-live Senators 1 would readily ratify it. And if a treaty had at that rao inent been concluded with Mr. Upshur, we doubt not it ,1 would have been ratified, and Texas at this time would lie an iutrgrul part of the United States. The President, howg ever, at that time, ww of opinion that the best method to ' secure the accomplishment of this object win to profess to he opposed to the measure ; and Mr. Raymond, who bore 1 the despatches to Mr. Van Zandt, stated in this City while * on his way to Washington, that wccould best accomplish !> our object by professing to be adverse to it. We ti^ve some reasons to fear, that if the treaty is not yet ratified , and no resolution in favor ol annexation has been passed by the Senate of the United States, the measure will not , lie "fleeted by treaty, at least during this session of the American Congress. There are many indications that a reaction unfavorable to annexation has taken place in the * Northern Slates within the last two months and the ar" rival of the British Minister at Washington, with express instructions to open negociations relative to the Oregon l question, witli which Texas is indirectly connected, Will tend tolpi' not to defeat,the negociations which are > pending. The resolutions passed by the Scnatu of Mass. uchusetts, will prevent her Senators from voting for the treaty, ami they were counted upon as its supporters. We ~t have received a letter from an intelligent member of the ' democratic party in the House of llupresenutivei, and he * states that most of the democratic members of the Eastern ' i and Middle States are opposed to annexation, upon the , ground that it will strengthen the slave holding States ? We mentioned several weeks since that some of the friends of Mr. Clay desired to defer the treaty until alter the election of Mr. Clay, in order that he might have the credit which will naturally attach te the President under wnom it is effected. II, therefore, the treaty is not yet ratified, and u majority of two-thirds ol the Senators aro not yet pledged to ratify it, we shall give up all hope that any treaty fo| the annexation of Texas to the United States wiil be ratified by the Congress now in session. Our only hope of success will rest upon the proposition of .Mr Black, ol Georgia, to attach an amendment to the Oregon i bill, to allow Texns to he annexed to the United States as , a part of the territory of Louisiana . We think the statements, that General Woll had five j thousand men on thu Kio Grande, are very inaccurrte. A J few months since General Woll had only seven or eight ' hundred men under his command at the stations on the , llio Grande above Matamorns, and only four or live hun dred in Matamoras. There were no large bodies of troops 1 at any of the towns north and east ol San Luis Potoii, : . lrom which he could have obtained large reinforcements-, and we should doubtless have received information if re inforcoment were despatched towards the frontiers lrom " Mexico or other places south of San Luis Potosi. Gen Woll inay have received reinforcements of five or six hurt- 1 . djad men within the last three or four months; but we are I i confident his whole force on the Kio (Jrapde does not ex ceuj fifteen hundred men. The Mexican Government is , making bo preparations to refit its navy. All the sailTHI sels are still dismantled, and the steamboats an; still lying at their old moorings, without fuel or military stores, and with barely sufficient seamen to keen them in repair. A small boat had arrived at Galveston from Corpus ' Christi, and the passengers brought news that our Com1 missioners, Hockley and Williams, had returned to that > place. Nothing has transpired relative to their negociations, unless, perhaps, the (act that there were no rejoicings on their return, indicates that they have not aecom plished all the objects of the mission. The Mexican trade seems now to be entirely conccntratod at Corpus Christi Scarcely any traders now visit Bexar, Victoria, or nnj other westerns towns, hut great numbers almost daih visit Corpus Christi, and goods to the amount of mnnj thousand dollars have been recently sold at that place ? Several vessels with large cargoes of goods have latelj sailed directly to this port from New Orleans and other ports in the United States. The Mexican officers stationed on and near the Rio Grande compel the traders to pur- I chase licenses from them to trade at this point, and it is j said that the Mexican government has given these officers permission to sell licenses to the trailers, and the sums | they receive for these a^e applied in payment of their sal \ arius. Col. Kinney has the entire control of the trade, i and so great is the confidence of the Mexicans in this gen tlemsn that many of them on their arrival at the fort, go I immediately to him, and deposit their money in his hands, j and depute him as their agent to make all purchases fer j , them. By this means they evade the impositions and frauds that might otherwise he practised upon them bv transient traders, who have no interest in common with the proprietors of the fort, and merely visit it to dispose of their goods to the best pessible advantage, with the view of leaving it as soon as they have sold out. j From Argentine.?We have received Ijx Garetu MercuntU, published at Buenos Ayres, to the 29;li . January. It contains no news. I Montevideo still held out against Oribe and , Brown, and it would continue to hold out as long . as a loaf of bread could be obtained. ( Why don't France and Fngland step in and stop thi? frwitiwli Wi?r1 Fkom Jamaica.?By the Governor Robbing, arrived yesterday, we have received a Kingston Jour, nal <>! the 13th inst. The paper contains u low item.worth extracting. " \ correspondent at Port Itoyal writes a* follows :?Yesterday wa? a day of great anx( iety at Port Royal, information having been given that a in rule was it the oiling. Commodore Sharpes immediate ly despatched three armed boats, under command of Capt. Houston, with Lieut. Griffiths, Mr. Biddlecome, Master. - and forty men, who proceeded outside the keys, hut bj f which time the vessel had disappeared?tha liouts consequently returned at sunset. The vessel, a schooner, had ' been lying too ^etween Yallahs and Plumb Point, and it is . more than likely her object was smuggling more than piracy." The sugar crop at Barhadoux had been cut short in conI sequence of the weather, at least three or four thousand hogsheadi. below the lowest previous estimation. The same may be said of nearly all the West India colonies ? The weather had, however, changed for the better in most of the Islands with the exception of Jamaica. We observe that the Barhndoos papers complain sadly of the want of a lunatic Asylum and a cemetery. Bather suspicious for Barhadoes, this.?New Orleans Ilrjiubtiian, March 39i The Traveling Season.?This is to be a great travelling season. Visits to the country?to the watering places?to neighboring cities will be frequent. In anticipation of these movements of the fashionable world, some of the finest steamers we ever saw have been placed on the different water ' routes. The boats on the Hudson and Lour Island Sound appear like wo many Fairy Yachts, with steam and spirit mixed in equal parts for their propelling power. One of these, the Massachusetts, Captain Comstork, is decidedly the fleetest and most magnificent of all fairy steamers, Bite runs to Stoninglon with passengers for Boston. Her state rooms arr beautiful bowhnrt?\\vt berths the most comfortable resting places for a warm or a cold night?and hut ruitint one of the best on our inland waters. This steamer, under Captain Comstock, makes less time than most steamers. Travellers leave here at five in the afternoon and reach Boston at five the next morning The News feo.m Britii-ii India.?On Saturday I morning last we published, in anticipation of any ' other paper in the city, very important intelligence ! front British India, including the account of three bloody battles between the British and the natives, containing the most interesting and important ititelligcnee brought from that quarter of the world , for some time. Yesterday the Wall street and other papers copy all this without a word of ae| knowledgrnent. Titis is only what we daily and i weekly experience from our very liberal and ge i nerons t.ontcmpovunrs. | - IVi' i Oepick.?The i.'o-t ni maintaining the IVut 1 Office Department in Maine (says the Bangor Whig) ovei ! the ncoipts, is five thousnml ix hundred and nxD-in del J l.. s, 1 if the postage was reduced tins result would not h# seen. i !!_M . 1 !! _ gj Ifew Orleans. [Correiipondeuce of the HeralJ ] Nkw Orleans, March 34), 1844. By the schooner John Barr, which arrived het yesterday from Vera Cruz, we have the gratify in intelligence of the release of the Bexar prisoner The English minister had arrived at Vera Cru: and was shortly to leave for Mango Clavo. Ot minister would leave there about the 25th, in a American vessel of war. The Mexicans threate to declare war, in case ol the annexation of Texi to the United States. Certain it is, that a gre: show of military preparations are being made, ar messengers are constantly on the road betwei Vf,.n?T/i ft lav? and tin. Manila!. I mil lilllcll sfrai that serious consequences will follow so rash an a on the part of our government, which, may G< avert. For two days past we have hud no mail:. R mors have reached there that Mr Doraey, the Cc lector has been rejected by the Senate. This w be a great misfortune, as he has given great satt faction, and the office was never so ably filled, is believed that the ex-president of the notorious ii'undered Atchafalaya Bank, James W. Bree love, will succeed him. This, however, is n likely?for the President will hardly take the rii of nominating such a man while his mismanag ment of this bank yet remains to be cleured u snd the suit brought against him for near $200,000 excess of issues to be accounted for, still undecided. The New York stockholders in this bank shou employ counsel to. assist in the conducting this su as a large amount is involved, and can be recoveri if ordinary diligence is used. It is said the Prei dent and some of the directors are still rich ciiouj to refund. 'J here is very little change in the cotton mark since the last packet from Europe. Every body waiting the arrival of the next packet. Cotton in a very languid state, and still declining. Mar of our houses will lose largely, and some will bee tirely prostrated. The stock of western produce large and accumulating, arid prices have a dow ward tendency. The sales of tobacco amount about 1500 hliqs. at 2, 3 and 4 cents, for crossei seconds and firsts. The rates of exchange star firm, the demand being fully equal to the supply i the highest rates. Texas mo ey has materially declined, ami very heavy, 8 percent bonds selling for 13, and do. for 14. This description of money has seen i best days here. Our legislature adjourned on the 25th withoi providing for the payrrieut of the interest on tl bonds of the real estate banks. Indeed it hasdoi very little since it first convened. We are certai ly in a sad way here?every description of proper is taxed almost beyond endurance, and yet tl people do not find themselves in any respect r lieved. The city debt is enormous, and while i affairs continue to be conducted by tfiat arch fina cier, S. J. Peters, and as long as he can gull tl people and make a dollar by it, it will never g out of it. He is a remarkable man, and has arisen fro nothing. He came here an adventurer, without cent in his pocket, from Canada, and by connec ing himself with the whig party, and getting a bar under his control, he has literally rode rough-sht over the people, and amassed a large fortune, ? thouga it is believed that without hank facilities h speculations in property would have ruined hi long since. The city elections will come off on Mondi next, and if the locos succeed in turning the wlii, out of office, it is more than probable that befo the end of a year, much will be done to reduce e penses and pay the city debt, at least to provide I the interest on it. R. C. SoNfjs for the Sabbath.?The public has be< indebted to Atwill, of the Music Repository, 2 Broadway, for much music of an elevated chara ter, got up in a very neat and handsome maiine lie hasjust sent us a collection of six sacred song for the social Sabbath evening circle, the won and music both of an elevated und excellent chi racter. The poetry is by the Rev. T. (ireenfmh the music by.J. P. Knight, whose secular compos lions have heretofore found such favor. Tf lovers of sacred melodies will be charmed wit these conqjjisitions. "Fijn is Fitn," is an old saying; but it reuses t he fun when it is made capable of wounding pr vate feeling or reflecting upon the private affairs i gentlemen There is n paragraph of this sort i the last Sunday Mercury about a sccund-haii watch, a gilt, Arc., which happens to b# without ai foundation whatever, and which, as told, lacl even the merit of being witty. Mr. Corlies, of tl Bowling .Saloon in the American Museum hull :? .. ~?* i ~ n M . ?a ?;.l n o?u r-v.-i..... in a kcijiiciiiuii , ami ii* inn i uuu uuiiicp or baseless jokes, can affect him ; but it strikes that when they go larther, and imagine gifts watches to one's wife, to found a mere joke upo the " fun" is carried rather too far. Superior Court. Before Chief Juitice Jones and Judge Oakley. April 8th ?Decisions?In this case an action w brought on a promissory note. The declaration was r titled generally of the term, although the note fell due the seventh day after term commenced The defendnn attorney took an ohjectiou to the caption of the decla tiou, and also insisted upon the production of the capias ascertain if it was tested on the first day of term. T plaintiff's attorney made an affidavit stating that the b was put into his hands the diy alter it was due, and tl the teste of the writ was the day on which it issued ; tl the court thought was sufficient why the postponenn of tiial should he allowed. Joseph S. Liggett vs. Joseph Guiick ?In this case an i tiou was brought for ussault and battery anil lalse imp sonnient. A court martial was held, a line of $.'> impost and a warrant issued to the Marshal directing liim to lei it off the goods and chattels of the plaintiff*, and if no goo were found, then to take the body and deliver it to t keeper of the city prison; but first directing the Marsii to speed an inquiry, and ascertain if the plaintiff* was infant or of full age. The Marshal returned that lie h sped the inquiry, and that plaintiff* was of lull ago, but goods or chattels were to be found, and then took t Ln.le ?u;?> tolrin. * U? ..InlntiM A...I .1..#*.,. ant pleaded, that no improper violence was used. T plaintiff demurred on the ground that a fine of 7? cei was demanded for a fee, that the court martial was r properly organized, and that the arrest was made fort fee as well us for the fine. Then comes the point befc us?was the warrant iu pursuance of the statute, and t it give proper authority. We think the case 19th Johi which was in allusion to the war between Orcat Brits and this country in 191:1, bears out the objection. It t I tears to us the plea does not sufficiently show the cot martial was properly organized to impose fines, and it indispensably necessary that they should show that th were properly constituted and organized before fines c be imposed; here nothing is shown but a mere delive of a warrant signed by a body of man calling themseh a court martial; we think, therefore, that the warrant w defective, afid the plaint ill' must have judgment with berty to defendant to plead rfr novo in payment of co within ten days after notice of this rale. Benjamin Day vs. Musts Y. Beach.?In this case an r tion lor a libel was brought by the plaintiff against deft dant; the declaration contained three counts to which t defendant filed pleas, denying all the matter stated in t two first counts, and justifying, tho matter set forth in tl third count in general terms not seeing fit to disclo what thejustification is, but avering that if such justific tion is true, and proved that it justifies the charges on tl face of the libel. To those pleas the plaintlA'demurred < the ground that defendant (lid not spread on the record tl matter of justification. Judgment lor plaintiff with lilx ty for defendant to plead de novo in ten day s after servi of this lule. Howard vs The City Fire Insurance Company.?Tl] u .is .1 motion for a new trial on the ground that prop estimony was not admitted, and also on the ground misderection in the Judge's charge. We are of opinii that the Judge took the correct view of it, and he was n bound to let it to the jury, and the motion must be ( nied Maihre vs Braumon ?Motion to set aside report, on t ground thnt relerrees erred in allowing certain costs, al counsel's lees for extra services; and on the further gron that they had allowed a certain debt under a coaultior promise made by plaintiff after he had taken the benefit nit: imilivI'llpv m i. nrpnri 10 lie sin Minn unless n is ir dified so an to exclude the sum allowed under the con promise. Etglrsn vs. Htrrirk.?Now trial granted on payment costs. Graham vs. Richards?New trial granted. Before Judge Oakley. Aran. ft. Psfer Murray vs. I'rtrr Smith, JSr'r. <r,-Tl whs an action brought to recover Tho questii turned on a jioint ol law, and the Judge directed the ju to find a verdict for plaintill', subject to the opinion of II fourt on a bill of exceptions. Mapi.k stjfiar.?We hud (lie beet opportunity I the production of thin article, die present scimio that vvc have had for two or three years past T amount ot sugar manufactured during the warm spi was immense On Friday, on account of the good sleia ing, our village was rrowded with teams, and the ainnti of sugar soi l on that day alone, is estimated at over O.fl lbs. The prices have averaged six and seven cents trade, nnd lias sold as low us live in ciu,h. Maple sugar an important item in the production of this count Judging from the census ol 1?40, the amount produced this county annually cannot now be less than one milli pounds, w hich, at an average price of eigh' rents, amoni to eighty thousand dollars. Surely, the farmers of tauipie will hold n good competition with slave labor, tl year.--f'rtdonia C'nwr. Fire i\ Miniir.Er.i itY, Oiito.?Lint Thursday t carriage shop of Collins & Co., at Mirldlenury, w destroyed by lire, together with an adjoining frame dw ling house l.osR f'J.aOO, of which about rf I ,,soo was insi eg A Millerltu neighbor of ours, seeing the light, art and dn mil himself, preparatory to the grand Consume tion of all things ; hut after wailing s while, conclud the Second Advent would come no nearer than Midd buty at present. .Ikren l)rm. I'irvvvr FtsilERTEs --The Alexandria (l? f i 1/ Me tales that the PotomacKishuiieS are in full oiun ind the markot is Well supplied Shad were seilii on Friday at f* ? per hundred Herrings at $;i p thoutand 1 L 1 " g'N tifntral Sentloiit. . Before the Recorder and Aldermtn Hatfield and Brady. MV i JtMi) 11. Whitiwci, K?q. District Attorney. (.0 ' Amu. 11?Tiialifur Jlnaull and Halleru ?William Coon ev o \ and (Jodlrey Fritz were put on trial for an assault and ,.,j ' lattery, committed on the 3d of February, on Williasa F ( j Wilson, whole residence is at the corner ol 4th street and < a. i Thompson, bjr which he wa* severely injur* d on the > head by a bludgeon. Verdict guilty, ami desired to attend ' ' on Friday for sentence. ,10 il j Plea of Guilty ? Joseph Doves, indicted for an assault .. and battery with intent to kill Matthew Curry .at the cor- l ner of Broad and Faarl streets, on the Oth (^December, n was permitted under circumstances that hail come to the Pr ?j knowledge ol the District Attorney from evidence given I J1" i in a civil suit, to (dead guilty to an assault and battery ;01 j only, and lit whs ordered to appear on Friday to receive as id ' the sentence of the Court. J JJ'1 I The Grand Inuue$l ?Thiscomponent of criminal juris >n i prudence came into Court, delivered a number ol bills Jll: i<] i found bv them, andafturwarda retired to resume their du- I "" i *je8 I ' cl | Jlnothtr Plea of Cni/(y.?JamoaFranklin pleaded fruilty | 'u| id | to a grand larceny, in mealing on the lsth of June last a i 'J5 gole watch chain and seal woith $110 from Mr. Cbarlea j Bonaire, No. 9 Whitehall street?he was sent to the titate u- priion for 3 yean. -p. il- jlnothtr ? Michael rook pleaded guilty totwo petit lar- * ill ceniea?one stealing a coat and cloak from Constantino | 7 s_ I'aff and the other two pairs of shoes from \Villiam T. ; .. i? Allen. Sentence deferred till Friday. r,.r iv IHtordrrly House? William H. Wilson was tried for , j keeping a disorderly house in Iteade street, the resort of I young lads, who dissipate on Saturday nights and till an \ ? (Jl early hour on the Sabbath mornings.disturhing the neigh- P* ss I borhood, and causing persons boarding in the v:cinity to e- I be compelled to leave their residences. The principal f>, 1 complainant wag Mrs Morton, who keeps a respectuble y ' boarding establishment, near Broadway, in the street al- D1 jj, ! luded to, and who stated that she lust many of her boardj ers in consequence of the noisy and bad character of the p, i i i rooms occupied by the accused Dr. James IVarrcn cor- |t ' robomted Airs. Morton in the character of the establish- cc "j merit, being noisy, fcc. A number of persons testified to I ,ji "d the disorderly character of tho room, which was under jj 1- the hoarding house of Mr*. Morton,and which was leused Jj, (Ii to Wilson by the landlord of the building To rebut the evidence brought to bear by the prosecution, a number of ju el | witnesses wer*' called by counsel for the defence, who j8 testified that Wilson's house or room was conducted in n jg peaceable manner, and was the resort of (post respectable persons. m y The Jury did not agree upon a verdict and were dis!} charged is forfeited Bail.?The recognizances of John F. Schultz, cl n- indicted lor heing the receiver of stolen goods, were for- ui to feited. .His hail was ordered estreated on the 3d instant; ug jt hut the forfeiture waved, and tho case again restoied to ri |(| the callender; as be did not answer when called to trial it . this morning, his hail was again forfeited. Henry Kayser b? was his surety in the sum ef $6(10 te Receiving Stolen Condi.?-John McAfee was then hi ,s tried for being the receiver of stolen goods, viz: aqnan- in 10 tity of chisels and stone hammers, stolen from Messrs hi td Lawrence Ik Owen, corner of West and Desbrosses streets, dr McAfee kept a junk shop at No t?H llammerslv street, he Ut The prosecution relied on their case inasmuch as a horn- of ir mer was IBUniJ on IVICAiee s premises, a pan in me mvirn !> property. It was proven, however, by a Mr. I'etty that m the defendant sold to him some chisels, &c. in a battered lii state, as old iron, at a cent and one half per pound, and h< 'y which he had purchased for one cent. Verdict not guilty, nr te Messrs K. K Camp and Henry conducted the defence, ki e- Mure Hail For/tiled ?James Ferris, indicted for for in t!? gery in the 4th decree, Peter Valentine, Klijah Brown, Jr. su rl. and William Norns for a misdemeanor in winning money gi if oi James Armstrong at the game ot "faro;" Owen Mc- > * Anany for a petit larceny, and Thomas Riley for an as w sanlt and battery, were" severally culled to trial, hut as cc they did not appear their bail wasorJcred to be forfeited di Receiviug Stolen Hoods ?K.dward Carroll was tried for 11 receiving stolen goods, viz: a cart spring, purloined from O :t- James Me.Anally. of 16th street, in June last. Carroll N ik kept a junk shop and porter house at No. 359 Stanton M xi street, but was not licenced to keep the former, and ,|_ l>ought the spring of Owen McAnany for ft cents a ]t pound, wherens the nrica was one shilling a pound. The th accused proved good character, and was well defended by re m Mr. Warner. The jury could not agree on a verdict, und ht were discharged. In *y Adjourned to Wednesday next tt re Court Calendar?This Day. pi" x- Commois Pi.kas ?Nos. 7, 8, 10, 11, 38, 44, 3, 41, 19, 78, 4, ca or 18, 19,30, 83, 3ft, 42, S3, 47, 27. vt co Moke Jealousy.?The St. Martinsville. La., p< Creole of the ltith, says :?" A singular duel took place between two free colored men of Orand'Bois, in this Dl pnrish?one was armnd'with on axe and the other with an ? ' C- adze. Itseeme.d that the green-eyed monster was the r cause of (he bloody aliray. They are both dangerously j'.r e wounded. The hero of the adze being less so/has been lc j j held to bail for $1,000. i" ItiioDF. Island.?Tlu- annual election has just ltl ^ terminated. There was no opposition to Gov. Kenner, J?, ana inn iucgisiniure Bianci*: ?oeuuie?Law aim uruer, 2-1 j Dorr patriots, 7. House?Law anil order, 56 , Dorr patriI' ots, 13 - dLI ] Cross Cur Canai,.?The Warren Democrat ol the 2d inst. nays, navigation is now opened on the Penn,o svlvania and Ohio Cross Cut Canal. First arrival .at War- tn i rim from Beaver, March 30th. |'n Cary Im.ei tkd.?An extra from the office of the <lr i y Bangor Demounit of the Oth, nouttltui returim lrrn? .>u seventy-four towns, which give for Cary, 4763?Robin- m ?on, 4036?Scattering, 251. Showing a net gain for Cary in of near 700, since the previous trial. This renders Cary's sli election certain. th d , St ' Tire New Cotton Factory. The Camden th J,, Eagle of Saturday states that the Washing Cotton tli ()'j Manufacturing Company have at last located at Glow- ov n cester Point, ond land purchased of Mr. Sykes. SI Cannei, Coal?A vein of caiinel coal about five inches thick has been discovered on the surface of the L? earth near St. Genevieve, Missouri. It-is on the route to the famous Iron mountain, and it is liuppeied that larg< a quantities will be found, and prove immensely va liable i'1 IB : m ot. Amnnmenti. ar t' Chatham Theatre?This evening a strong bill 01 is is presented to the patrons of this theatre. II. F t' Greeley's new drama, Marmaduke Wyvil, or the Maid's , I" Revenge (pronounced by many who nave read it, to lie 0, il' one ol the most effective dramas yet produccJ) is to be performed, with Connor, Wharam, J. M. Scott, Stevens. >i J. It Hall, Mrs. Preston, Mrs. Greene, Miss Kirliy, Miss >1' Kmily Wood, Sic. in the cast. The famous drama ol the King and Freebooter, with the favorite farce, in which 'c Mish Reynold.-, appears, of the Loan ol a Lover, with nu pj " merous comic songs, constitute the remainder of the en- p( 'd. tertaiuments Altogether this ir one of the most power- VJ "i fill hills of the season To-morrow night the new dan- ,t d- sense, Mad'le. Viola is to make her first appearance before tt, h? a New York audience. Great attractioas are in store, w ial among others, -he new drama of Handy Andy, by Thos. ,-r a' Dunn English, F.sq. *ii Performance This Afternoon nt the American ai In Museum?The in inager, in compliance with tin l" request of the crowd who could not gat into the lecture " I,, room yesterday, will give a splendid performance at three o'clock this afternoon. A raru chance for women and loi children who do not wish to go out in the evening. The el h, Ethiopians, Mr. Cole and his wonderful dog, Miss Adair, ,r, and Cerito are to appear. This is positively the last week |?i of the minstrels. The Giants will be ready to wait on 2, visitois at all houis. Go early, for there will be a rus i. lii,' The evening performance commences at half past seven p- Pealr'b Museum.?This place of amusement is ^ 1,1 fart regaining its popularity, which had been on the t, ,s wane for some time. The manager being absent sutlicient"J ly accounts for it; he ha* however returned, of which we a" have sutlicient proof by the energetic system of manageTy ment that is pursued. A Dwarf, three inches shorter than Tom Thumb, of the same age, is a curiosity; his rosy j|s cheeks nnd large lustrioiis eyes make him much admired by the ladies. The Giantess is a curiosity. The Great '? sis Western and wife, with a hos' of other talented Hrtisls up^ l>ear. A day peiformance takes place to-day at 3 o'clock. ^ hi] ft?-THE GENUINE ITALIAN MEDICATED SOAP, f h,. for curing pimples, blotches, freckles and all cuteneous s h,. diseases._ By its use all dark, sallow, rough skins, as g), mime* a delicate wnite smoothness, which ail otaer pre- Mj ,a. potations vainly attempt. The genuine to be had only at (j0 ti7 Walker street, first store from Broadway. " fie &?" rOUDRB SUBTILE FOR ERADICATING 81J- . perfluou* hair from low foreheads, upper lips ornnypuit ' of the body, fan be seen tested before buying, at the ' ( 1 only olfice*87 Walker street, first store from Broadway. ti ft?- READ THE FOLLOWING LETTER FROM c< ?f Rev. J. D. Hart. B Nkw Yo*k, April 2, 1844. p ot OatsTLicsiicts:? B I have used your Hoarhound Candy, for a serious allec- V tion of the lungs end chest, nnd from it found great relief p j1(! nnd certain cure ; the disease was contracted by constant ^ I 0 attendance on my wife, who died of ulceratad lings, and g n<l exposure to all kinds oi weather From speaking in pule i (aj lie as much as circumstances would admit, inflamation of V C the lungs and chest, rrsulting in a constant and long U io- cough, set in. I employed the various remedies without ij" efleet, until I used j our candy, which not only relieved but effected an entire cure. From my own experience I ft I believe your Candy to be of immense value to the afflict- . ed, and would recommend It to all who are suffering in tin 1 same way. I sincerely wish you success in your efforts si to extend its benefits far and near. J D.HART, No. 288 Bleecker st . To Mossrs J. Tease k Hon, 45 Division st. " _ c, 3" CO-A MAGNIFICENT POETICAL IDEA A FA< F. 7 ry LIKE A ROSE IN!A SNOW STORM?That it is a delicioils spotless, transpiirent white, yet rosy cheek Reader how would yon like to have such a face as that I Von o ran, e.vnn though your skin at present tie sallow, yellow, or or brown, blotch pimpled, or freckled arid disfigured, II eruptions, fcc.. by getting a cake of the genuine Jonea' I,p Italian Chemical boap; but mind, if yon want the above ti effect produced, get it only in thia city at the sign of the 1, ,h. American Eagle. SI Chatham st., and'."FBI llroadwny, or m 0 Brooklyn nt IT) Fulton street. Take rare of counteri00 fcils. rl 'i" CO1-TO DRESS THE HAIR DELICIOU8LY ?To " make, it clean, dark, soft, silky, and beautiful . nsu a 3 / shilling bottle of Jones' t oral Hair Retorative, that will S make it so and keen st so a long time, be its present enndi. ' tion ever so Imd. it is sold at Jlir sign of the American ' s Eaglo, til ( hatham street, iiiul 3JU Broadway, N. Y.; or 13!) V Fulton street, Brooklyn. p Of^-THE < ONCF.NTRATED EXTRACT OF HAD 1 HATARILLA, Gentian and Siwalras, prepared by the New ' ir j,,. V nrk t;ollege of Medicine and Pharmacy, established lot (c ;l_ tj|H suppression of quackery. This powerful extract, 'j epared by scientific, and medical men, will he found in *' .initely superior to the mixture sold iiy druggists as snr?? 1" ' narilla, who are totally ignorant of the m"liclnnl proper u, dusol the roots from which they make the extract In nil I btease* arising from en impure state of the blood, such n? 8 rofulu, salt rheum, ulcers, chronic rheumatism', pimple* *i . ustnles on the Tace or liody,nodes,paina In the tiones ot it) | nits, and oil complaints nri.iing from an improper ure j. , o< mercury,tliir extract will be highly beneficial Sold in , ) [single botth-i at , rni < e.x n. ohm of ball dovun, f t '.0 i I" r?"- | I do/en, f" ' iielnlly |,icked "nd sent to ?!! pr|f r| | f. "F I , I'I lion Oif ?-J t hi allege, tia Nassau st er | W. 8 RJf HAH080N, Agent, | " j NBA liberal discount to country practitioner! and j 'i ? Li. - LiL-'-gSg U VJ- HPRINO MEDICINE?At (hi* reai on of the yeur, try un? should purity tUe blood. We advise all to us?? msloi'W's Burnaparilfa, the cheapest ami but article it offered to the publiu for that purpose, in disease . Irom impurity of the blood, a*~ Lhronio Rhcumathm, General Debility, 4r.rolii!a, King*! Evil, Eruption* of the Skin, Mereui lal Disease*, Swelling of the Done*, icc. At at UourtJaudt street. 60 cent* per bottle: j>4 per ren. r r THE GENUINE BALM OF COLUMBIA?For omoting the growth and strengthening the root* of thn IT? and in hundred* of cese* when haidnes* has existed years, it ha* produced a hue vigorous growth of lnur, i* tested to by many highly respectable individual*' lose certificate* accotnpau v the preparation. To the lies, the Balm is particularly recommended; it given a sonant brilliancy to the hair, and preserves the curls iin the effect* of dampness. Gentlemen who wish to prove their whiskers will lind this a most desired ami*, it, giving them n thick, glossy and dark appearance; eps the head free from dandruff or scurf. To ha had at Courtlandt street RICORD'8 PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXJRE?For the permanent sure of primary or secoudary philii, and all affections produced by an impaopor use mercury. This powerful alterative should be used by person* suspecting a venereal faint ill thair system un lormer illsease. It is warranted i.n remove all imptiies from the blood. Sold, in single boftlea, $1 each ; in sea of hull dosen, $4, carefully packed, rod sent to all rt? of the Union. Oliico of the College ot Medicine d Pharmacy, 96 Naaaau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, N. B ?A liberal discount to country practitioner* and adicine venders CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?Tim auic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine ami larmacy of the city of New York, is confidently re immeiKied for all rases of debility produced by secret in llgence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable reinu r tor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend g on innl-luimotion.) Single bottles $1 each ; cases of ball a dozen p6; carolly packed and sent to all parts of the Union. Office ol the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, k.l assail street W.I Kit,HARD-ON. Agent S. D.?A lil oral discount to country practitioners and edicine venders. no- SUDDEN CHANOES FROM VEnV HOT TO ally weather aro unfavorable to health; and it is a fact livmaliy ailmitted, that heat and moisture are powerlul tents in producing disease, and that constant dst and instant wkt weather are both favorable to its generation; doe* not signify what we call it; it may lie ague; it may i bilious fever; it may he yellow fever; it may he dysenry; it may be rheumatism; it may he bronchitis; It may i cholic; tt may be constipation ot the bowels; it maybe flamatiou of the stomach; it may he a nervous affection, it still it is disease, and a disease curable by the Brnncth Pills, because they remove all impurities from the idy, all that can in any manner feed the further progress the malady, no matter how called; thus these pills are it only the most proper medicine, but generally the only edicine that need or ought to be used. At tlic present ne it is every man'* duty who wishes to secure hia lalth to use them; it is the duty of every one who know* lythirig of their health-restoring powers, to make it iowii in his immediate circle. For there are some alarmg sigus, which tell of the approach ol disease. The idden change* of temperament are more to he feured and larded against than any contagious malady. By purifying our bodies with the BRANDRETH PILLS hirli have affinity witk those impurities upon which intagion feeds, we may always feel secure, whatever stave muy rage around us. SOLD?at 26 cents par box at Dr. Brandrcth's Principal Itica, 241 Broadway; 274 Bowery; lS?i Hudson street, ew York; Mrs. Terrier, Williamsburg; Mrs. Booth's, 6 arket street. Brooklyn, and Parker, J^twark. HO- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID?The mO'boM of ,e New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy in turning the public thanks for the liberal support th*.v ive received in their ell'erts to " suppress quackery," g leave to state that their particular attention continues be directed to all diseases of a private nature, and from e great improvements lately made in the principal hostals of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, thev in confidently offer to persona requiring medical aid admtages not to be met with in any institution hi alas untry, either public or private. The treatment ol the >Uege is such ax to insure success in every case, and is tally different from that norn r eus practice of ruining e constitution with mercury, and inmost cases leaving lisease much worse than the original. One of the memrs of the College ,for many years connected with the incipal hospitals of Europe, attends daily for a consultant from 9 A.M. ho S P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, >6 A cure guaiunteert. Imfobtaxt to Couktrv 1wvai.id3.?Persons living ill e country and not finding it convenient to atteinTpernally, can have forwards to them a chest containing 1 medicines requisite to perlorm a perfect cure by stating eir case explicitly, together w^itli all symptoms, time pi infraction and treatment received elsewhere, if any >d enclosing $t>, post paid, addressed to W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent Office and Consulting room?"of the College, 96 Nan ran set {b?- WORMS, WORMS, WOHVIS.-They kill chiteu by hundreds, when the cause is never suspected, the tl..,urn never tint tl?o?r ] - -*? ?.ru .*,>li?g Hit the ischief. When the breath is offensive, and there is uch picking of ihe nose, grinding of the teeth during eep paleness about the lips, with flushed cheeks, &c., ese are symptoms which indicate the presence of worms, terman's Worm Lozenges are a specific?they destroy em when all other means fail. Children will take em easy, and cry for more. They have been used in er400,000 cases, and always with perfect success. l)r. terman's warehouse is 106 Nassau street. Agents, 110 oadway ; 10 Astor House j 207 Hudson street; 188 iwery ; 77 East Broadway ; 86 William street ; 8 ulger Buildings, Phila.; and 9 State street, Boston. ffij~ PROFESSOR VELPEAIPB CELEBRATED LLS, for the radical cure of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and nil ocopurtilent discharges from tho urethra These pills c guaranteed to effect a permanent cure in all diseases the urethra, in a shorter time than auy other remedy er brought before the pumic, without tainting the enth, disagreeing with the stomach, er confinement am highness. Price $1 per box. Ottice of the College Tharmacy and Medicine, 96 Nassau street. W. S RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B.?A liberal discount to country practitioners and edicine venders. CtT- ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS REWARD?Penc will not expect us to answer the low blackguardism " any miserable vagrant that happens to assail us with a ew to make money?hut all honest men of common inse will be satisfied of the truth of what we say, as the hive reward shall be paid if we do not show any one ho will ask for It, plenty ol the Pain Extractor, direct out Dalley, and with bis own name written by himself, i every box?but we recommend Connel's as lar the best -tide, and from four to six times cheaper, and take no ly for it unlass it is, and does all it is recommended for. is given to the poor. All decent, honest people with vo ideas in their heads, will get it only at 21 Coiirtlandt reet, and they want no customers there who are silly rough to believe the foolery of the counterfeiter. 0xj- DALLEY'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR, at I Courtlaudt street. Trice reduced to 25 cents. Qtj- DEAFNESS.?Dr. McNair'u Acoustic Oil, a certin cure lor Doainess, at 21 Coiirtlandt street. Also, ast India Hair Dye, warranted to color the hair and not le skin, in any case. MONK Y MARKET. Monday, April 8?O P. M. The stock market to-day was rather inactive. Prices imairi without much alteration. Harlem advanced 1} bi cent; Norwich, 1 do.; Pennsylvania 6's, D Long land declined j; Canton, Patcrson, Mohawk, Kentucky, armer's Loan, Ohio 6's, and United States 6's, closed at aturday's prices. Foreign exchange is quite active, and quotations ightly improving. Prime hills on London are firm at )3j a lUHjf; on Paris, df. 27} a ftf. 28}. Domestic exchange rules at very uniform rates. The iglit alterations made in the annexed table, are rather 5ainst this city. Alabama money is gradually depreclang, having within a fortnight lallcir from Hj to 10 jier Hit discount. UoMkSTic Kichasiik, Anril ?. I8Honion, W x V ills Ai>xljchicol?, 2 A 2% dis luUitrli'liia 1% x Si " Mobile, ' all) L? . U? ' ) a!# " ovinia, X a I " Tusciloosa, 0 all I Carolina, Ik a Ik " N. < 'rl. an*. ;,a %ren>. harlrstou it " Nashville, 87 a 2k di? nvsuuah, k a ii " Conisvillc, 1,4 a Ik .ukuu. !< a H " St Li uii, 2 a 2>. oltimbus, Ik a Ik " Cincinnati. 1*4 a IJ. I aeon, Ik a IX " Mobile, tsrecie,) >i a X I'm tuon, Klor. 70 a 75 " Trraaary Not*#. . I. k Tat. 75 a 00 " new enuaaiou, par. The Franklin Hank of Cincinnati has declared two urther dividends?five per cent, on the 16th of April, and ; ve per cent on the 2Mbof April, payable to New York tockholders at the Bank of Ameiica 'l'he Long Ialand lUilroad Company have given notice rat all ahareaoi that company on which the imtalment ailed on the 90th of March, remains unpaid, will, after "uesday the Oth inst , he forfeited. Ninety (our thousand dollars in specie arrived at Mshilc n the 1st inst. from New York, hy tliu hri James Mead Advices from Harrishttrg do not report any decisive ovement in relation to the public debt. The appropriaon hill was tinder discussion in the lower house of the .egislnture 011 the 6th inst ; one of the amendments to the riginal bill proposed, provides that the bill shAll not take ffect until the expiration of one year from the time the ppropriation hill of lint year was approved (Sept. 2!ith) y the Governor. The bill providing for the sale of the tate works, is still under debate. The citizens of Cincinnati have, hy vote, authorize ! le corporation to lend the I.ittle Miami Railroad Com* any ^100,00(1 in City Bonds, to finish that road to Xenia. 'his is the only just and proper method to adopt in loanig the credit ot a city. Give theeitizens an opportunity > use their power, and the result can never he objected 1 The amendment to the Constitution of this State, itely paused, is intended to carry out the same policy opted in the above instance. (everything ri Uting to laxdon should he acted on as directly hy the people as posMe. All legislative Indies connect party lerlings with ielr acts, and all really good movements are abandoned . give place (or these creating political capital Had the sople retained the power in their own hands, in relation the c real inn of a public debt, we should in 't this lonient have so many repudiating States I'olitival >eculatori have heretofore obtained the pow er, and the;

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