Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 10, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 10, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. I ?w York, W?? >K^',AyrU 10. 1844. Fanny Elsslrr and hkr Journal.?Another amusing batch of extracts from thia re|>udmte(i journal will be given in our |>ai>er to-morrow, if we can find room for it. It takes. Tub Texas Treaty.?Important intelligence on thiaaubject will be found under our Postscript head in another column. 1 GREAT VICTORY OK T1IK ABKEBZOAK BfTUBLlOAlTS. Not a Whig Elected ! A WATERLOO DEFEAT! The election terminated yesterday with a perfect revolution ;n favor of the American Republican, , or Reform party, and a complete overthrow of the Whig party, from which not a single candidate for Alderman or Assistant was elected. The Democrats have secured five Aldermen out of seventeen, and six Assistants from the same number Nearly 50,000 votes were polled, being more than were ever cast in this city before, and notwithstanding this immense turn out, but little rioting was exhibited at the polls throughout the city. We present I below as complete returns as could be obtained 1 during the intense excitement that existed throughout the city last evening:? .VIavokaltt Ticket. 1 JVard. Harprr. Coddinflon. Franklin. I,... Official ?IJ ... 874 ... 367 3, do. ... 703 ... 317 ... 133 , 3 do. ... 1398 ... 537 ... 391 do. . . .1007 . . . 1008 . . . 166 6, 400 majority for Harper. 6 976 do Coduington. 7 096 do Harper. 8,. . 630 do do 9, 960 do do 10 Ml da do 11, 413 do do 13, 30 majority for Coddington. 13,..,* 340 do Harper. 14 4*30 do Coduington. 16 1063 do Harper. 16, 106 do Coddington. 17,. 646 do Harper. Harper's majority will be from two to three thousand over Coddington. Common Council. Am. Republican. Democratic. I Ward. .lid. Ass't. .lid. Ass't. I 1, .. 1 ? ? is *3, .. 1 .. 1 ? 0 ( 3, .. I .. 1 .. ? .. 0 I 4, .. e .. o .. i i l 6, . . 1 . . 1 . 0 0 ' 6, .. 0 .. 0 .. 1 It 7, .. I .. 1 . . 0 0 1 8, .. 1 . . 1 . . 0 Hi 9, .. 1 . . 1 .. (I 0 i 10, .. 1 . . I .. 0 0| 11, ..1 .. 1 0 0 1 19, .. 0 . . I) . . I 1 I 13, .. I .. 1 .. 0 0 < 14, . . 0 .. 0 . . 1 I I 16, .. 1 .. 1 .. 0 0 < 16, . . 0 . . 0 . . 1 I ' 17, . . 1 . . 1 . . 0 0 I 13 II 6 6 ' The following are the names of the gentlemen J; elected as members of the Common Council, t Those in italics are Democrats?the others are j American Republicans. Word. Aldermen. Assistants. I William 8 Miller. Oliver Charlick. 3 William (Jale. William Kverdell. 3 William B Cozzens. Uzal I' Ward. 4 David T. Williams. Joseph A Divvcr6 Kliaa <i. Drake. .lame* Smith. 6 John Kmmans Thomus S. Henry. 7 John A Bunting. John C Buries. 8 William Tucker. Wylis Blackitone. 9 Horatio Mott. Peter P. Voorhis. 10 Jereminh J. Dickinson. James Horn. 11 Jabez Williams. Leonard L.Johnson. 13 David S. Jackson. Thomas J. Spufford. m 13 Thomas Winship. Charles A Men. 14 Stephen Hasbroesck. Thomas R. Tappan. 16 Richard L. Schielfelin. Masus Tucker. 16 William r. Seaman John I I* !!*,?/.. ..-/I ? 17 Charlea Devoe. William Taylor. j The following was the vote polled in this city last 8 tall for State Senator, which exhibits the strength i of the American Republican i arty contrasted with c their opponents:? , tVardt. Dm. Whig. Repid 1, 560 ... 813 ... (H 3, 314 ... 563 ... ?? \ 3 439 ... 1098 . . , 1911 ? 4 931 ... 865 ... 311 c 5 733 ... 1043 ... 397 <1 8 1197 ... 664 ... 140 a 7, 1138 ... 1333 ... 839 * 8 1153 ... 1408 ... 805 1 9 939 ... 1014 . . . 1180 v 1 0 979 ... 950 ... 856 a 1 1 917 ... 384 ... 934 e 13, 415 ... 178 ... 393 >' 1 3 918 ... 835 ... 718 A 1 4 983 ... 890 ... 348 t< 1 5 464 ... 1198 ... 361 a 1 6 1311 ... 980 ... 601 a 17, 948 ... 860 ... 838 1 ____ __ I 14,335 14,391 8,549 Total number of votes polled 37,600, including [ 444 cast for Walsh. The total vote last spring was i 44,905. \ Brooklyn Klectlon. J The returns at 11 o'clock were not rendered ofli- c cially, but the state of the pol^ as accurately as ii !j could be ascertained, stood thus:? < Ward4. Spragur. Hall. Jtockwrll j' 1 990 186 63 " 3. .Kirat District, 146 83 106 t( 3 136 363 140 4. .Kirat District, 130 393 143 n 5. -Second District, 198 113 158 n 6 393 197 306 j' 7.. Second Diitrict, 183 57 397 11 9 79 57 43 11 1341 1346 1085 a The foregoing, however, does not show an accu- j, rate statement. It was generally admitted that tt Sprague, dem., was elected as Mayor by 500 ma- ? jority ; the whigs had returned 12 of the Common Council; the democrats, the Supervisors. We uhall furninh the ofTu'iMl account at the earliest nnc. sible period. Saw York Town (election*. 1844 1843. Dem WTiif. Dem. tVhif I 347 ... 343 ... 4*31 . . . 370 , 343 ... ? ... 370 ... ? . 4 Dem. maj 161 I 4 Democratic low, 147 i FtraxkAL of Gkncrai. Moroan Lewis.?The i funeral of this distinguished revolutionary patriot t takes place to-day. No doubt, it will be one of the greatest processions which have ever been seen in t New York. We gave yesterday a brief sketch of i his life ; and we give to-day, in another column, i a letter, written hjr the editor of this journal, in t the summer of 1839, from Saratoga, descriptive ol i the visit of the gallant old hero to the battle-field : of Saratoga in company with Mr. Clay. It will \ speak tor itself. I Ma. Drinker's SrKicii.?In consequence of the great noise and confusion, which prevailed at tin the immense meeting of the " Natives" in the ( Park, one of our reporters made some mistakes in giving Mr. Drinker's remarks He made Mr. D , say that the city debt was forty or fifty millions ^ instead of fourteen or fifteen millions?a mistake likely enough to be produced by the confusion. ( Wa also stated that the Corporation were about to ( sell a million's worth of city projterty to make up , for defalcations The other mistakes were of no importance. Jersey City Eiarnon.?We see it stated m savers) of the papers, that the whtgs have carried the Jersey city election. This is n mistake, or rather a misapplication of the term. Hotli th<* candidates were wliigs?one a lottery man, the other anti-lottery. The former received XU votes ilnlatter '213- the Jersey people are thus decidedly in favor of making fortunes liy buying and selling lottery tickets. The Next Presidency?Grand Tyler Movement. From this time commence* the groat struggle for the next presidency, to he decided at the polls throughout the whole country in November next. The election in this capital having been completed, and the result shown, all parties will now buckle ou their armor, and commence the grand contest for the Presidency. On Friday we will have the whigs in the field, with their candidate, Henry Clay, a great and (earless statesman, and with strong prospect of making a magnificent push lor the Presidency. We shall have, also, a convention in Baltimore on the 27th of May next, ungues lionably to nominate Mr. Van Buren, who is the democratic candidate. There is also in the field a candidate who will be called a black one, James G. Bituey, put forward hy the abolitionists, who may probably poll from 30,(KM) to 100,000 votes in the free States. In addition to all these candidates we have another movement set on foot by the friends of Captain Tyler in Washington, the first indication of wnich was the election of delegates to a great convention in Baltimore on the 27lh of May, the same day on which the Van Buren convention assembles. In order to present the whole origin of this movement to the |a-ople of the Union, in all its length and breadth, we publish to-day, und we believe for the first time, the circular which was prepared by a grand central committee at Washington, under the particular instructions of John Jones, and which has just been issued to the Tyler troops throughout the country, calling on them to commence 'he movement at once, and threatening utter.destruction to all who discover the slightest j herniation in proclaiming their attachment to the :rue faith. Here it is, as it came to us, under the rank of an honorable member of Congress:? Circular. Washington, March 11, 1844. 'ihm ( jordon Bennett, Esq., Kditom New York Herald :? Sir :? Deeply impressed with a sense of the impending danger o the Democratic party, and convinced that the time is tot yet past when it is practicable to rescue its principles ind destiny from the catastrophe which tha shadows of mming events indicate awaits it, a large number of Hemblicans, from various sections ol the Union, assembled n this city to Consult as to the necessity and means ot ruinimaling its slumbering energies. The result ot a free ind calm, but earnest interchange of views, was the adopion of a measure which (wo trust you may agree with us) will protect the party from annihilation, with which it is tow menaced?restore confidence to its desponding champions and friends, aud dispel the clouds which enshroud :he future. In reviewing the causes of the present distracted conniels in the Democratic party?the mistakes of policy, which have left us scarcely a hope of stemming the popuar torrent that threatens to overwhelm it, the sagacious ind impart nil mind can arrive at but one conclusion. To he injustice with which President Tyler's unequalled demotion to the Jtffuisonian faith, has been repaid?to the :aunts, derision, and invective, the Blander aud denunciaion with which, in certain accredited journals, he hus >een visited in return l'or the display of public virtues unlurpnssed in the annals ol the Republic?are ,to be asiribed the increasing distrust and discredit among the 'eoplo of the Democratic party. The unshackled Repubican folds his arms in disgust at the exhibition .' Is John 1'ylur, he asks, the deadly foe of Democratic principles, .hat lie should be thus persecuted, hunted down, and a nark set upon him ? Have the sacred tenets of our political faith lost all their value, or been so completely merged n the interests of aspiring leaders, as to be wholly disregarded I Shall we, by our course towards the present administration, confirm the imputations of the worst enemies of Democracy I Shall we proclaim to the world that aurs is a |>olitical organization, based on selfish schemes, >nd having in view personal ends alone I Is nothing too lacred to be hazarded for the elevation of a class of men who arrogantly claim to be the chosen few?who, bandittiike, comfortably ensconced around the wine table of a club, parcel among themselves and a few followers, the ' liooty of office," and count their unsuspecting country lien as mere rounds in the ladder by which they are to noiiut into place and power I Are the Democracy willing o wear upon their limbs tho fetters of a junto I Will hey ratily, by their acts, the oft-repeated uccusation of heir opponents, that their ]>olitical creed is a lie, and its irofessors hypocrites ? These are the thoughts of tens of thousands of .linglenindrd men, who care for party only so long as it aims to ecure the ascendency of pritiniples?to promote the lionir, prosperity, ami glory ot the Republic. These ore the elleetions which huve caused all the late disasters of the tarty ?which have thinned, continue to diminish, and a ill ultimately disband the ranks of the Democratic pnry, unless vigorous means are immediately employed to correct the evil. Kntertainiug these views, a Tyler Democratic Central 'omniit'.ee was appointed by the meeting, and charged vith the duty ot addressing our Republican friends hroughoiit the Union, urging their co-operation in a neastirc which alone promises a triumph in the coining 'residential struggle. This measure is the immediate I lection ofu delegate or delegates to represent every Con- I tcssioiihI district in the Union, to a l'yler Democratic National Convention, to assemble at Baltimore 011 Monlay, the twenty-aeventh of May next?to secure the organization of the friends of President Tyler, by the lormaion of clubs, associations, or committees, in every city, own, district, precinct, or neighborhood?to promote the urcuiation, without delay, for securing the utmost efficiency of the Madisonian. and all other Democratic jourlals in the Union favorable to the re-election of John ryler. Aside from the policy of this, as the only measure vhich promises success to the Democratic party at the ipproaching Presidential election ?as the only one which iin impart that degree of confidence and enthusiasm inIi8penaable to success?it commends itself to all, as an ict of simple justice to the man who alone and unaided, hielded the Democracy at the h.uirof its greatest peril. The moral sense of every generous breast in the land, reolts at the design, plainly meditated by the adherents of nother distinguished Democrat, to appropriate the hardarned laurels ol President Tyler. It Is due to the latter?it 1 demanded by common honesty?that the t iumphs of this Ldininistration and its beneficent fruits, should lie credited 3 their nuthor alone, and not employed to render acceptIde to the nation a gentleman who had no share in the truggle or participation in its hardships. With John Tyler only as the antagonist of Henry Play, can this Idministration lie put 011 trial before the great jury of the 'eople. Associated with his name, and upon his lanner only, can fie presented to the Nation the Vetoes of he National Rank, the settlement of tho Northeastern loundary difficulty, the termination of the Florida war, he restoration of the credit of the Government, tha treay with Mexico, or pacific relations with the Indian tribes is w ell as every nation in the world, the unprecedented fticiency ol every department of the public service, the :orrection of abuses and rigid accountability among Kxe:utive agents, the arrest of peculation and fraud upon the Treasury, and the many other acts and measures of the fovernment establishing and confirming a healthfulness a trade and commerce, and a prosperity in every wnlk of onest enterprise, never excelled at any period of our his>ry. In this great measure of safety to the Democratic Party, re ask the assistance of all true Republicans, We make 0 appeals to passion or prejudice. Relying upon the istico of our cuuse, we approach them not as superiors, 1 a tone of command, but as equals, and claim of them tat which we feel assured their reason will sanction anil atriotism applaud. We invoke their earnest, vigilant, nd energetic ai<l Let no doubt of the practicability or uccess of the effort dissuade any from extending to it a 1 earty and zealous co-operation. It has been undertaken fter a candid and dispassionate calculation of chances, nd in a spirit whose labors no obstacles enn impede or pposition resist. By order of the Tyler Democratic Centra' Committee JOHN B. JONKS, Corresponding Secretary. This is a most extraordinary, startling, philosoihical, political, amusing, metaphysical docunent. It presents, in one view, the whole tne its of the administration of Captain Tyler during ihe three years he has occupied the White House, and certainly tlcse merits arc neither lew nor far between. It also promises Rood works for the future, particularly the annexation of Texas tnd the settlement of the Oregon question ; for alhough no express mention is made of either of hese topics, yet they will form the rallying cry of lie "Tyler Democracy," as they call themselves. In addition to this grand convention at Baltimore, his summer, we are also to have a great convention n this city on the 28th of the present month,which vill he unique and original in every sense ot the emi. We have also had a mission from Washing on, in the person of Captain Boh Tyler, with Dr. Sutherland, of Philadelphia, as secretary of the mission; and arrangements are said to he in progress for the purification of the Custom House, the Dost (>IKce, and other arid instant parts of the government, in order to bring nliniil a general eon centrntionot force tor the next Presidency. Besides all this, we have now at the head of the cabinet one of the greatest men m the country, John C. Calhoun?a statesman who can command a greater number of enthusiastic friends, personal and political, than any other man in the I'ltton, with the exception, perhaps, of Mr. (hay. II, therefore, Mr. Calhoun and the rest ol the Cabinet ol Tyler, untie heart and hand with all those friends o support him in the present contest, and to carry mil the design of the 27th of May convention in Baltimore, it is possible that the movement may have some force?force sufficient, at least, to defeat Mr. Van Buren, nnd to give a good chance for Henry Clay to get to his long-lost home?n consummation that we arc rather disposed to encourage, f ir Clay lots many magnificent qualities. In other States this grand Tyler movement lia; commenced, particularly in Virginia, Pennsylvania and Ohio. Meeting alter meeting lias been held in these Stales?on paper?how attended we can't tel In New Jersey u terrific movement is to he mad in a lew days. In lioslun also they have comment ed o;>eratioiiH, so that there isevery appearance tht | the whole lorce of tlte Tyler party, scuttere i throughout the country, like valuable builders ove an immense surface, may yet unite their power an I influence, and give us something to back our fait in Captain Tyler's re-election. Jt is very true lha if all the symptoms to be seen in the horizon wer collected together and added up, on the principle of the rule of uddition, they would hardly ainoun I in value to one electoral vote. LSut we have urea faith. We put our tmst in Captain Tyler's luck Nothing can shake it. lie has been made ever; Unrig tliut he is hy good luck. 1 here is soineiiiiu, in his nuine ever full of promise and hope?th< name of liis illustrious predecessor Watt Tyler o democratic memory in Fngland ; and if he do 110 he re-elected, then indeed we shall he greatly mis taken in the omnipotence of that luck which ha hitherto attended him As this movement now stands it is one of thi most curious, bizarre, odd, entertaining that eve took place in this country. It will produce prodi gious convulsions in the Van Buren party, laughte in the Clay ranks, and make the laces of the liber ty men one inch longer than they have ever ye been stretched. The Bibi.k Society and their Printer? A ver amusing /'racut has just occurred between the Bibl Society und Fanshaw, their printer. It seems tha the Society enttred into a contract with Fanshai to do their work for six years, at certain ratet commencing May, 1838, with a proviso for a fou years renewal if the purties agreed. All went 01 very well till a few months ago, when the forme partner of the Society's Depositary ottered to d< the Diamond Bible at u little more than half iti worth. This at once put u bee into the bonnet o the worthy and pious directors, and they notittet brother Fanshaw that he was no longer wanted Against this Fanshaw has issued a very strong re mnnolrunnn uulii/>h la n fiiwwl :i Mlirmsifv II muiioviuiiwv, ?"v its way, developing in an amusing manner the wa; in which the holy men of the llible Society trans act the business of this carnal world. Here an some interesting passages:? PRACTICAL CHRISTIANITY. From the proceeding* of the hoard, I perceive that thi doctrine of the bible, of doing to others as Ike., was entire ly forgotten, and the whole question was, can he leuall Iwhl us to the two years' notice, and on its being decidei that I could uot, the majority passed the first resolution and the minority and inujority appended the second. pharaoh's two dreams. So strongly had it been for years impressed on my mind and so often spoken of by different persons connectei with the Bible and Tract Societies, that the decision o your board did not convince me that I was not entitled ti two years' notice at any and all time previous to the ex piration of the first eight years after the date of the instru ment, for i believed the agreement to be like Pharaoh'; two dreams concerning the fat and the lean kino, and thi good and blasted ears, which Joseph decided to lie hut on dream. DANIEL FANSlIAW's LONG DREAM. My contract first speaks of six years, because during that period 1 run down te the minimum price, and then o your having the liberty of holding me lour years longe at said price. But the idea of my not being entitled to thi notice specified, or even one day's notice after the first si; years expires, as one of your committee affirms, and ye that 1 am bound for ten years, is to my simple mind so per fectly preposterous tfgit J am rually bewildered, anil seen to feel as if I had spenfenore than halt a century in thi; world in a sort ol hulli%ination. daniel awakes and goes to chancellor kent. The whole affair is to me a tort of waking up from i life dream, and I should never get my head straignt ugaii on the subject, if I did not know that an undercurrent nai been working for months past to firing about somethinf like the present dilemma. After the decision of you hoard. I concluded to go at once to Chancellor Kent, i sort of fountain-head of legal knowledge. THE CHANCELLOR'S opinion AS TO THE CLERGY. After examining the contract, he said that I should huv called on him to draw tif? the instrument. 1 told him wa? dealing with Christians, and supposed its being tm dcrstood was sufficient. He said his experience ha, taught him the contrary, and that I ought to trust no mai aad if he had a moneyed transaction with his own minis ter, he would hind him us tight as lie would a stranger and wound off with saying, he was sorry to inform in, that the loose manner in which I had drawn the inttru ment had not legally hound you to give me the two yeai notice, hut that you are legally hound to leave the Hfl'aj to impartial persons to decide what is just. WIIY PAN1E1. COMH.AINS. And now, Gentlemen, I have to say that I am lieertil; sorry that I have liecn under the ne< esaitv ?*i trwohlini you with ?> long a story, but have been led to it by th, advice of some of your directors, and several warn friends of the Bible cause, who think 1 have not been fail ly dealt with. WHAT PANIKI, OFFERS TO DO I therefore wish the Board to decide upon one of th three following pro|>ositions, viz :? 1 Let it lie decided by referees, according to our agrei ment, 2. Give me a year's notice from the 1st of May next, o 3 Decide it by a civil suit at law. The anxiety of Daniel to retain the office ti printer to the Society is very natural. Daniel ha made a large fortune by his connexion with th "Bible cattse." But the Society find that they cm get the work done for $2000 or $3000 less thai Brother Daniel gets, and as they justly coneide that that sum, it saved, would enuble them to ex tend considerably the sphere of their influence, the have given Daniel notice to quit. But he won' give tip the spoils so easily, and hence his pious re monstrance. Yet Daniel ought not to complain He has got a large slice, and ought in all conacienci to allow some one of the young saints to step ii and get some of the pickings. Daniel has a larg, balance in this world,and doubtless also in the next it cannot be otherwise, when, as he says, he "hu jogged on harmoniously with the Bible Society fu twenty-five years." lie is quite safe in this worl, and the next Why not, then, allow a young sain to get a chance of saving hi? soul and hotly? 'J hinl of this, Daniel. fty- The New York Herald has our thanks for its ex trn, containing the news from China ; but, us usual, w were unable to obtain it from the Post Office until dels; hau rendered it useless.?Phil. Timts. {t(7- Ditto We got Monday's extra Herald on Than day night, alter getting the same news in Tuesda)' Herald on Wednesday night. Wednesday's Herald di not reach us by Thursday's mail at all, notwithstandin nil our other New York mail came through ?Rich. Stai This is only one specimen of Post Office mit management. The Extras left New York all right hut it was on their way south where the blunderin took j>lace. We really hope that Captain TyU would send Wickliire to France, China, or up Sn River. We never can get the Post Office man aged well, till there he a change. Congressional Election in Pennsylvania It is believed that Pollock, whig, is elected in th 13th District, in the place of Gen. Friek, deceaset Texas.?The impression has gone abroad tin General Henderson has been appointed by tli Texian Executive, Minister Plenipotentiary t conclude a treaty of annexation at Wushingloi with the I nited States, from which the iritercm is drawn that the negociation is committed entin ly to him. on the part of Texas, consequently th. Mr. Van Zandt, the established Charge (i'Afl'aires i Texas at Washington, has been superseded in th negociation. It is due to Mr. Van Znndt. as we as General Henderson, to sny this is not the cast The fact is, General H. is not Minister Plenipotei tiary, as lias been stated, but is accredited to tl Secretary ot State as "Special Agent," and rani with Charge d'AHaires. He wan appointed nnrsi ' ant to an invitation of Mr. Van Zant himself, an to act in conjunction with linn, in the conclusic of the treaty of annexation. The Texian Goveri ment had no intention to displace M. Van Zant n< l>lace < 1< neral Henderson above him, hut to act i concert with him. Gen H. and Mr. V. Z. hat always been intimate friends, and neither wou designedly accept appointment inconsistent wii this position. B. Fire in Cambridoeport, Mass.?On Saturds night a lire broke out in the stables attached Sprague'a Hotel, in ramhridgeport. It broke out in tl bay toll, an.I rapidly eroding the driveway, cominui catod to another stafdc connected with the hotel, where was kept in check for half an hour by the firemen, soon, however, reached the hotel building,destroying tl rear and the upper story and roof, together with a lar| hall, recently built, for assemblies and crossing the ya to a third stable destroyed that likewise. The hoi and stables were owned by Henry and All* II. Sprague, valued at $8000, and insured f fti.vxi at the Churlastown ami Concord Mutual I snrauce Oltires. The furniture of the hotel w saved. There wcro hotween thirty ami forty horses thestahles,thirteen ol whom perished in the (lames, t\ others w ere killed after they were got out. The drlvew. contame 1 four baggage wegous;oite tielongingto Staph Miller, ol Westminster, with a team of U horses, load with dry goods valued at "J?|-JOO, was a total loss; anol ci large wagon, owm-d by Otis A. Merriam of Ashbttl ham, with h los.l ol groceries valued at $1000, was nls? total los- Theie is but iittli. doubt Hint this lire was |>i posely set, as a short time previous to Its breaking out t engines were called away to t.'ainhridgu by a false aiai from buriung tai barrels. I ONE DAY e LATER FROM EUROPE. ^ Arriviil of the Purket Ship Queen of the West, r AFFAIR8 IN ENGLAND. d ! The fine packet ship C^ueen of the Wn?t, (Japt. 'j Woodhoinse, urrived last night from Liverpool, 1.1 with advices to the 6th ult. inclusive, s i Our news collector boarded her filteen miles east II | of the Highlands, at sundown last evening. ,t i This packet experienced very severe weather - j on the passage . lost foretopmast, spilt sails, See. y There is very little news in the people, g Cotton remained without change, hut linn. On e the 6th, previous to the sailing of the Queen of the if West, two thousand bales had been sold at the ,t quoted rates. i_ It appears that the revolution in Portugal had a not been put down. Nothing new from Ireland. The Dublin Nation, e one of the convicted papers, had, since the Slate r Trials, published the most violent nrticles. It de. clared that " Ireland must be a nation." r Wales continued as she was ; also Scotland. Markets. t Lokdon Monky Markkt, March a?Two o'clock.? The accounts received troni Lisbon this morning by the arrival of the mail at Southampton, have been given in detail in a second edition of the Morning Herald; but the " insurrectionary movement has lost the little interest ate tached to it in the first instance, in consequence of it be. ing concluded that it will not eventually succeed.? Meanwhile, by distracting the attention of the minisv ters, it prevents them irom maturing measures for . the Improvement of the finances whilst it iucreuses expenses, and on that ground it is looked upon as misr chievous, without any apparent redeeming quality. All 3 consideration about the commercial treaty is for the sumo reason set aside for the present. r Consols are very Di m this morning, and have been done ) at l?7 > for money and account. Kxchequer bills are 60 pm , and are hardly so tirm us yesterday. Money has been >a 8 ther more iu request in the commercial discount market, f and the rate may be taken at a very small shudu higher, l Brazil Bonds have advanced to 81 ; Columbian-Venezuelan were last sold at 16; Mexican 34]; Peruvian ut 30]; Portuguese Three per Cents at 4b; Spanish Five per cents . at 'JS/i i and the Thrae per Cents at 36]. The market has been very tranquil ami steady. The only thing rer^uir iui^ uuucu ih me piu^ressivc ttuvaiieu m luo imtc ui uia1 ailiuu Bonds, which the persons best informed on the state of the country, and itf financial prospects scarcely think justified on the premises. ? The share market has not been quite so active this morning; but, upon the whole, the prices are well supported where business has been transacted. 4 o'clock.?Consols for account closed at !>7J SpanB ish, 2AJ. s Livkli-ool Cotton Makkkt, March A.?The demand, r which was limited last week, has considerably revived, 1 and a steady business has been done daily, at lull prices , for all descriptions. Speculators have taken Boon American and 1AOO Surat. There have been forwarded into the country during the lust two mouths, -J.StiO American, 70 Buhia, 100 Egyptian and 1AO Surat. There is no change i whatever to notice in prices on Monday. The market is J quiet, not more than 0,000 hags having been sold. The 1 sales on Saturday were 2,500, and on Friday 4,000. The > sales to-day are 4,000 bales. Liverpool Corn Markets, March A?We have this s week received a moderate quantity of flour and oatmeal , from Ireland, but the imjioits of all descriptions of grain are light. The demand for wheat has been on a limited scale, and although holders generally have not show n any decrease of confidence, purchases have in some instances been made rather on easier terms. With 5 the exception of a parcel or two of free taken for Ireland, the sales of the week Jhave been r scarcely extended beyond the local dealers. Flour ha* L' moved slowly, and both English and Irish were on Friday v sold fid to Is per sack cheaper. Tho quotations for foreign 1 are nominally unaltered. There has been little passing in - oats; a few tine mealing have brought 2s Hjd per 4.i lbs.? ) Oatmeal upon a limited sale has receded in value fid a load, v -13s per 210 lbs is now the top quotation. Barley has been neglected though offering at a reduction of lsperqr. No chunge as regards beans or peas. Tills morning's market was dull for each article of the trade, weeannot, however. " vary our quotations for either wheat or oats; flour and oat J meal were both rather cheaper?the latter by 3d to fid pel load, '13s per -140 lbs being the top quotations. [ Episcopal CUurcti Election. We had quite nil exciting election ia the Episco pal Churches of this city on yesterday, which, i coupled with our city election, kept our citizens in 1 continual agitation during the day. The spirit of 3 reform has broken in even upon the Church; ' and accordingly an effort was made hy the legal voters in f>t. Paul's, Trinity and St. John's Churches 1 10 elect a new ticket for Vestrymen for the ensuing ? year, and get rid of some of the old occupants 1 After the performance of the church service, u large, number of pew-holders from John's, Trini ty and St. Paul's Hocked into the Vestry room of i i the. last mentioned Church, wlwsre Dr. Hkiu.ias i- took the chair as President, and Messrs. (pink. " dialer and McDonnell acted as Inspectors, and|Mr. (igden as Poll Clerk. The poll commenced at 1 o'clock, and was left open , until '.'J. A Mr. John Hktherinoton tendered his vote, am) claimed, as a resident and occupant of a pew in St. John's to be allowed to vote (or (:hurch Wardens and Vestrymen , The Inspoctors objected, on the ground that lie had no deed, the Church ordinances being imperative H|K>n tine l>oint. The ordinances require that the voter should oc' cupy as (esse a pew for twelve months, and be also a communicant of tlie Church. The claimant put in a written Application ami iicnianm n 1 it should he recorded, with a view to teit the validity o n the objection la-lore a law tribunal, lie wiihed it to 1* understood that he was a communicant during the pass ' year, and was an occupant and resident of a pew in Si i John's, which came within the express provisions of the law of the Church; and he, therefore, had a right to vote The rote was objected to, und he withdrew. > Johx Hawslky cluimed to vote as owner of a seat in 8t Paul's and Trinity Church. Objected to 011 the grouuds oi his not having the propel * <|ualilications; living a mere permissive occupant, the sei.t belonging to his aunt. Thomas B. CtiMMkixs claimed to lie allowed a douKb vote, on the ground of having two seats, one in Trinit\ Church ami one in St. Paul's. Objected to. Mr. On a 11 am claimed his right to vote us ownerol a peo in St. Paul's. The pew belonged to applicant's father who died and left it by will to his mother, and |he was a committee over his mother's property. Objected to on the ground of possessing no lease Mr. O. here notified 1 the w ardens for the ensuing term of his intention to taki r! out a lease. The application 1 was granted. A very ipiaer looking man here came forward, and it demanded to he allowed to vote the Reform ticket. Ob^ jected to on the ground of having no qualification. Max.?I belong to the church, these number ol years ; ami I'm blowed if I am not allowed to vote ; hut I will necome a Catholic. (Confusion.) He was here1 upon very coolly ejected. At a subsequent stage of the proceedings, he again made his appearance, and wo:again ejected. The hour of half past two o'clock having arrived, the inspectors announced that the poll would close in half an hour. The polling proceeded with great quietness and d regularity. The only incidents connected with tin V taking ol each ballot are recorded uhove. At a o'clock the votes were cast up, and the following ticket was ^ elected. Whole votes, us. Church wardens. Tltpmas L Ogden, Adam Tredwell, vsttrymkn. Tennis Quick, Jonathan H. Lawrence, '' "Kdward W. I.aight, Peter A. Mesier, li Anthony L. Underbill, William Johnson, Philip Hone, William K. Dunscomb, William H llarison, Robert Hyslop, "Henry Cotheal. "John D. Wolfe, Thomas L. Clark, William Moore, - William H Hobart, Henry Youngs, t Alexander L. McDonald, Samuel (J Raymond, I OnUmC. Vwptaaek, Philip Henry. The following names were substituted on the reforrr ,1 ticket for the three marked above witli the asterisk:?Og , lien Hoffman, John R. Livingston, Jr. and John 11. Smith They received hut 03 votes?split votes, 26. The electiot I of theahovc ticket was duly declared. Latkst ok the Italian Opera?The latest ac counts from the Opera House etate that Signo '' Valtellina refuses to play altogether in the next sea ^ son?that he has taken away the wardrobe of tin 1', I l.?.l l.o..., #L.,?,uilu/l in lb- lh?u?r.._ |l ty...w1. ...... . ...v. and that hr assigns the must* to be Signor Palmo' "" card of explanation. If Valtellinn had a right ti lf publish a card reflecting on Palmo, had not tin it- latter a right to reply I In confluence thereof, tin Italian Opera is all again in the suds. Oil! 0I1! oh What next! Amusements. Viola's Dttntrr.?The first appearance of the die j(| lingiiished artiste. Mademoiselle llenriette Viola . takes place at the Chatham Theatre to-ntght From who " we have heard we h?Vf no .lonlit that an excitement equn to that of the advent ol the Klssler will tie the result. Sli is a beauty, a trump card, a divinity ! The new draina c >}' Marmaduke \Vy vil will tie produced with all its thnllini to effect*, and, for ttie first time, Lover's piece of Hurid; tie Andy, In which Mr. Mousep (who has lieen expressly en ii- gaged for the occasion) will personate the Ihto. {' Tint Manaukh of Tine AmkricanMi'skom offer l tworieh performance!* for the benefit of Oerito, to _t, day at .11'. M. and 71 We trust all her friends will h J(l there to see The whole strength of the Museum is ca* , I, in the tdlls, and we diiutit not the exhibitions will lie n ', the lirst character It is worth the pi Ice of admission t sea the beautiful dancer, to say nothing of the Minstrel. I'olo and his Dog, the Wild Irishman and Miss \daii ()K The (Jiant and Oiantess can be seen at all hours; also th in (4ip*y. (lo early, one and ull. vo I'kalk's Miiari'M in decidedly the heat patron ay i/.ed place of amusement Ht present open in tin en city. Such a vast influx of |iersons visit that establish ed ment.that the manager is compelled to give a performanc ill- every afternoon to enable him to accommodate his cm rn- toners. That I.upland Dwarf, as an object of curiosit) >" throws Tom Thumb into the shade. The giantess coir ir- pletely takes the shine out ol throne at the Americai he Museum, and the performances in the Lecture Doom car rm not lie surpassed, (to, one and all, and our word for il you will have no cause to ragret the experiment. \ - JL1. Albany Bleat Ion. lly the Albany boat this morning, we have received the returns of the election in that city, which wc annex:? IVardi. Whig. Uco/oco. 1 _ too a ? 14 3 170 ? 4 178 ? 5 100 ? 0 110 ? __ 7 27 H 120 L 121 IT loo 785 262 262 523 Fourteen whig members of Common Council elected beyond a doubt, although not canvassed; but estimates front i>ull list, which will vary but very little from actual canvass. 1UC voice ui lUciyui, ununi cauvuro, in uu uui three Wards, and the Whig Mayor will not vary twenty votes from the above statement. Later from Mexico.?We are indebted to Capt. Hincklino, of the New York, from Vera Cruz, foi fdes of Mexican papers to the '28th ult. The new British minister, Mr. Bankhead, arrived al Vera Cruz on the 13th March,in H.B. M.'s ship the Incon stance, 18 days from Jamaica, lie was received with th? customary honors, and immediately proceeded, accompa nied by several officers ol the ship, to the residence o ijanta Anna. The late law prohibiting foreigners from engaging ii the retail trade within the limits of the republic, says tin official paper, the " Diario del Oobierno," never intendei to prohibit, bat to regulate the trade by retail. The con ditions to which foreigners must submit,are'neithcr oner I ous trior humiliating; they are few and well founded aud | are as follows;?The person must be naturalized, or mar i ried to a Mexican woman; if not naturalized to have hii family in Mexico, or to have one or more natives as up I prentices, Sic. Sic. I The dispatches of the commissioners appointed to ar j range the armistice, &c. with Texa9, are published offi cially. There is to he peace between the be. I iigerents till the first of May next, previous to which s I treaty for the pacification of that " department" is expect | ed to he ratified hy other commissioners, fully authorize)! for that purpose, and who are to meet in Mexico. In m wise is the armistice to be prolonged, unless there he cer tainty that the difference can be amicably settled. In order to put a complete stop to smuggling goods intc Mexico through Texas, Santa Anna has directed that al articles taken or captured be divided among the captors he they officers of the government or private citizens. The standing army of the Mexican republic is to be re duced to twenty-two thousand, rank and file. Our minister, Oen. Thompson, left Mexico on the 9th o March. He was to come home in the U. S. brig Bainbridgc It is stated that all the Texian prisoners have been -<e at liberty, and were daily expected at Vera Cruz, wliei tnc rsew ? oik sniieu | The French brig of war Mercury sailed lrom Vera Criv. ; on the 24th of Match, bound for the Bali/.e or Punsacola , and having onboard the secretary of the French legatioi in Mexico, who it is said is the bearer ot important des patches to the French government. Congressional Election in Maine.?Mr. Gary Democrat, is undoubtedly elected to Congress from th< 7th district. In the towns heard from, he has gained -III votes. In the fifth district, there is no election. The ma jority against White (Dem.) in the towns heard from ii 971, and his loss in these towns since the January trial is 301. Annual Grand Concert.?Signor De Begnii kegs respectfully to announce to his friends and (hi public, that his annual concert will take place oi Tuesday evening, the 23d inst., at the Apollo Su loon, on which occasion Signer* Borghese Madame Otto and Signor lVroz/.t, have promisee their valuable assistance. Signor De Begnis is ii negociation with other eminent artists, to muki the entertainment worthy of the patronage of liii friends nnd the public. Full particulars will hi duly published. 0(7- THERE 19 SOMETHING CURIOUS IN Tilt assurance with which the imitator of Dalley's Magica Pain Extractor asserts that Connell's is a much buttei article than Dalley's when it is recollected that the coo 1 chap" declared that ho had expended $7000 in buildiiq up Dalley's, and to which he asserts he has a "morn right!although the Chancellor has vetoed his " right to it. The imitator's sagacity, however, enabled him t< perceive that his " moral right" was rauther feeble, so, will a " hey, quick, presto and be gone," (he is an arch opera tor in the diablerie line) he metamorphosed, in the twink ling ol an eye, Dalley into Connell, investing the latte with all the magical properties of the former, and like thi Jttturitia of eld, cast his Evil Eye on Dalley's, by whirl ell its virtues became vile, and he would sell the stuff fo " half price, or give it away to the poor/' Horridem horridem t ! $7000 sacrificed to build up an article that hi would sell for half pree, or give away to the poor !Reader, Badiitngr apart, doubtless you have heard of (hi wonder working effects of Dalley's Magical Pain Extrac tor in instantly curing burns, sculds, sprains, bruises piles, (blind or bleeding) rheumatism, sore nipples, eyes unit all inflammatory complaints. And pray do bear ii mind,that nll'the names and certificate* ol cures appendei to the imitation, belong to and are given for Dalley's, am that is to be had at Dalley's Agency, 67 Walker street first store FROM Broadway. {Jr?-WILFUL DEATH.?When children are left to di of Croup or from Cough, or grown persons of Consump tion, Bleeding at the Lungs, Bronchitis and Liver Com plaint, because Dr.Taylor's Balsam of Liverwort, from 37 Bowery, is not kept in the house always at hand, wlier ; it can lie obtained at $1.50 and $1,00 per bottle, and by tli I poor grstui ously; you are warned in time, and it you j friends DIE, you must blame none but yourselves. Com see our certificates ?go ask our references, nnd he cot; vinced. Mr. Mnmford, at the Courier office, is at hand R. W. Peck, Esq , No. 2 Henry street, Brooklyn, is a ger tleman well known, to us a stranger, but will testify freely as well as sundries of other physicians, ministers, lawyer; Sec. Stc Do not neglect to use it any longpr, but alwav have it in y our house. Buy of us only, or of Dr. Leeili 138 Maiden Lane, and Zciber, in Philadelphia, corner 3 and C'hesnutsta. CQ-A BEAUTIFUL HEAD OK HAIR FOR THREI 9I1ILLINOS ?You can hardly believe how we can attiir to sell three shilling bottles. We do it to let y ou try thi Jones' Coral Hair Restorative, and thus know its qualitie to be the following: It will force the hair to grow, sta ifa fnllinir nil' niiri. senrf nr dandruff' nnd make lifflit rei or grey bair grow naturally dark For dressing the hai nothing can exceed this?it makes the hair sort, dark an heaiitilul, and will keep it in order twice aa long as an other preparation. It ia sold three aires, price 3, 5 and shillings a bottle, at the sign of the American Eagle, * Chatham street, and 3i'l Broadway, N. Y., 139 Fulto xtreet, Brooklyn. ' &?- " HOW MY 11KAD DOES ACHE '?Can you te me of anything that will cure me I Yea, said a Iriend th other day, try Sherman's Camphor Lozenge* ? I hav known them to cure aevere raxes of headache in a fe' minute*, and I have no douht they will cure you. The are also a sovereign remedy for drowsiness, sick headach palpitation, nervous affections, and aea sickness, givin more speedy relief than any medicine in uso. You xhoul not be in church without them ; they will enable you I keep from sleeping?try them. The genuine may alway be had of Dr. Sherman, lOti Nassau street, or ol any of h regular agents, viz : 217 Hudson, corner of Spiing; ] Bowery, corner of Spring ; 77 East Broadway, corni Market ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 Still street, Boston. (&- ItlCORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE Ml) TURK?Kor the permanent cure of primary or seconder Syphilis, and all affections produced tiy an improper ui of mercury. This powerful alterative should lie used li all persona suspecting a venereal taint in their aystei from former disease. It is warranted to remove all Imp' ritiesfrom the blood. Sold, in single bottles, $1 each ; i cases of half dozen, $6, carelullv packed, and sent to a parts of the Union. Office of the College of Medicii and Pharmacy, 96 Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. 1 N. B.--A liberal discount to country practitioners at medicine vender* 1 0(7- LOOK OUT OR YOU ARE CHEATED WIT a worthless, probably dangerous, imitation of I)r. Co _ rami's Italian Medicated Soap, so famous for curing nil pies, blotches, freckles, tan, sun spots, scurvy, scrotal ' morphew, and nil cutaneous eruptions. Dark, rough, sa . low, chapped skins, by using a cake of the above sos quickly assume a clear, delicate, smoth snowy w hitenei The genuine is to he had only at the Original Office, i - Walker street, first store FROM Broadway. QtJ- CONNEL'8 MAGICAL! PAIN F.XTRACTO ' from 21 f onrtlandt street, is a salve that lias done mo * for the relief of the human race than any prescription one or all of the medical men in existence. It combin and exhibits five extra intrinsic attributes, viz : Enti ! control over injuries by fire; repels all kind* of infiai illations ; extracts mortifies!ion ; relieves all pain* of evi the worst burns, bruises, sores, Sir., almost instantly, at heals, leaving no sear. No pay is ever taken for it mile the user is delighted with its eil'ectx in all ol the follow ii - named complaints, viz : , Burns, Braids, Malt Rheum, Rheumatism, t Erysipelas, Chilblains, riles, I Ulcer* Si old Sore*, Eruptions, All Itching*, 6te. e Or? THE WIMK AND UNWIHE.?If people will 1 * their prejudice* govern themselves so far as to preve their using a medicine merely liecause it is advertised,tin ought to suffer for their folly. They at s told the plain luci substantiated by the names of nmny of our most re*|? s tnble citizens, who know fro t tiial, that when wesuv tl Indian Vegetable Elixir and Liniment, from 21 ('ourtlnn r street, will invariably cure any iheuniatio affection. *t if joint* or contracted muscle*, we are tilling the *im| I truth and what can be proved by a host of witnesses, a n (hose who douht our word* need not me tki* wondtrl i, remedy. It is always warranted. * CONSTITUTIONAL DftBILITY CURED. T Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine a Pharmacy of the city of New York, is confidently i f commenced for all ca?c* of debility produced hv secret j ' diligence or excess of .my kind. It is ail invaluable rerr " dy lor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depot i ing on mal-fbrmatlon.) , Mingle I*>ttle* *1 each ; cases of half a dozen H*; ca* |. fully packed nr.d sent to *11 par's of the Union. I. Oltiee ol the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, i Nassau street W. H RICHARDSON, Agent t, N. B A literal discount to country,practitioncrs at medicine venders. j l. ... . w (&' BnANOHKTIl PILLS AND OL'R CLIMATKTIIK WKATIIER AND ITS EKKF.L'TH.?The sudden * change of the weather will be productiveuf much sickne??, unlets people are careful to Httend to I lie Date of the stomach end Ixiwels. if this is (lone, no danger w ill :ni < ; f hut on the iirxt teeling of headache, pmn in llie aide, i ark or bowels, >.ava recourse to btttanaM h's Vi.i.h mi I'mrtMu Sis or eight of thete pillu will in inott rates be iuttlcient, at a lirat dote. And one dote of ibis bind, it it not improbable, may prevent months of sick ness, perhaps death. They will, if used during the prevalence of any cause for dimilui* ffnHii,?llu Kuttunl (*..! u I Fualllta < htmiUM tbrv remove from the stomach mi J bowels amy morbific molteis that may have accumulated in the system, by inhaling invoke air, or from eating unwholesome rooo. It in at alltimui easier to r a event than clue iliiaaae ; because, taking a preventive course by Uiing these pills, we do not debilitate the natural functions of the body, but rather s'rengthcn and assist them. The peculiar action of llraudreth's Vegetable Universal Pills, is to cleanse the hi.0011 from all isiruKiTiE*, remove every cause or vain ok weakness, and preserve the constitu1ion in Ktich a state of health and viuor that casual changes cannot atfect it. Bold?at 341 Brvadway.Dr. Brsndreth's Principal olfice,36 cnits per box ; at 974 Bowery; at I89J Hudson ?t ; G B Maigne, 98 Catharine st., New York; and at Mrs. Booth's, 6 Maiket st., Brooklyn. (K?- PROKEHSOU VELPEAU'8 CELEBRATED PILLS, for the radical cure of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all mucopurulent discharges from tlie urethra. These pills are guaranteed to eSlect a i>ermuiien cure in all diseases ol the urethra, in a shot tor time than any other remedy ever brought before the public, without tainting tlio breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement . Iroinbusiness. Price $1 per box. Oltice of the Collegu ot Pharmacy end Medicine, 96 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B.?A liberal discount to country practitioners and t medicine venders. Or?- RESULT OF THE ELECTION.?Democrats, ' Whigs and Native Americans?now the excitement ofthu '{ election is past, and its results determined, you who have bet a hat with a friend would do well to call at Tice's Hat (tlnru Vn 0 Rgu/itv ab at no ntht?r RHlnhlishmAnt run vnn ) tiiul a more elegant assortment of Braver, Moleskin ami j other IlatH ; an well as the most beautiful cops, umbrellas, ami canes, which are sold at t'?e lowest prices. OO-TIIK CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF 8ARHAPA1ULLA, (ientian and Sasafras, prepared by the New , Vork College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established (or 'he suppression of quackery. This powerful extract, repared by scientific and medical mei^ will bfe found in . anitely superior to the mixture sold by druggists as sursa. narilla, who are totally ignorant of tne medicinal properlea ol the roots from which they moke the extract. In all , eseascs arising from an impure state of the blood, such as 'ofula, salt rheum, ulcers, chronic rheumatism, pimples I ustules on the face or body .nodes,pains in the bones or , j ints, and all complaints arising from an improper uso ol mercury, this extract will he highly beneficial. Hold in single bottles at 75 cents eacn, cases of halt dozen, $3 50 ; , 1 dozen, fd, carefully packed and sent to all parts of i .e Union. Office ot the college, 9ft Nassau st. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B. A liberal discount to country practitioners and Ot?- THE CHINESE H AIR ERADICATOR, from-it I Courtlamlt street, warranted to remove the hair from the face, neck or arms, and will not injure the skin, j ALSO?I)r. McNair's Acoustic Oil, a certain cure for , Dealness. 0rj- THE SPANISH^ LILY WHITE.?For making la' dies'cheeks a fine alabaster whito. This is different Irom common chalk?we warrant it not to injure. Hold nt the 1 Sign of the American Eagle, 83 Chatham street, or 333 ' Broadway, New York; 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn; 8 State street, Boston. jJGF- A OOOD LOOKING MAN OR WOMAN.?The J old/the ugly and decrepid may rooster their nose at tho ^ young, the beautiful and handsome; yet, what would they give could they beyoung again!?(Alas! wo partly joke, jj and are partly in earnest!) -they may be if they like We have seen several lately, whose skin was brown, yellow, 1 shriveled, and covered with pimples, freckles and eruptions. Well, they have used one enku of Jones' Italian g Chemical Soap one week, and they have had such lieauti n ful fair skins that?hut enough; this certainlydoes cure in the most wonderful manner every eruption and disfigure1 ment of the skin, and we do advise all to try a cake tor " 50 cents. You can get it at the sign of the American Ea g'e, H-3 Chatham street, and 323 Broadway, New York; or 1 119 Fulton street, Brooklyn; 8 State street, Boston, and i 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. s 0a- ROACH AND BED BUG BANE FROM 31 . Courtlundt street?a sure and certain remedy?at 33 cents. (fcy- DALLEY'S MAGICALPAIN EXTRACTOR, at 21 Courtlandt street Price reduced to 23 ceuts. ; On- BKWARK WIIERK VOU BUY THK MAWICAL ' PAIN EXTRACTOR ? Comstock at Co., 31 Courtlandt I street, art; now and nlways have been the sole anil only r agents for the genuine, and any one by calling at til } Courtlandt street, can see my Power of Attorney with them irrevocably for twenty years, anil they also warrant every box they sell, untler penalty of $I(H), to have my 1 written signature on it. HKNRY DALLKY. Aprils 1841 , MONEY MARKET. Tuesday, April IMI P. HI. ' Sales of stockH to day exhibit quite an improvement. ? ; Norwich anil Worcester advanced I percent; Pennsylvania .Vs I; Ilarlem J; Ohio S's | ; Farmers' Trust c ; Mohawk J ; Canton J ; Illinois .{ ; North American Trust and Long Island dosed firm at yesterday's prices. '>n. lucky ti's advanced j. The sales were to a moderate ex( tent, but generally at better prices. I The Suffolk Insurance Company, of Boston, have deI clared a semi-annual dividend ol live per cent, payable on the !!th inst. The movements in the stock market indicate a still l'arther depression in prices. Money is daily becoming more ' valuable; that is, the banks are drawing in their loans, for some purpose, otherwise than preparing for their quarter , ly rejiorts. The large government loans held by several ' of the Wall street hanks?the control of which regulates 1 the money market?gives them the power to lighten or de,. press the price of money and the price of almost every I; stock sold daily in the street. On the movements of'these pet institutions, depends the state of quotations, and the activity or depression of the market. The ruling rates for s money in Wall street are now b a ti per cent. The hanks demand a fraction more, and for regular discounts, on six ty or ninety days obtain their rates. The loans on stocks are usually made on demand, giving only one day's grace ^ for payment. The danger of a call at any moment, keeps " the brokers in constant excitement, and in fear of suddwi i declines in quotations. A very slight panic would destroy > the small margin left, by the late falling off in almost ' every description. The present depression in the market ti has continued so long, and prices have reached so low a J point, that, as soon as the hanks have- made up their re., turns, we may reasonably look lor an improvement in the n stock market, and an advance of all securities. Money will undoubtedly be worth more during the hurry ^ of business, than it has been through the winter.? , The opening of the canal will enable immense quantities t of produce to reach matket, on which advances will Ik* re' * quired, and which will find employment lor a large amount ' of capital heretofore laying idle, or used in stock speg dilutions. Millions of dollars will he absorbed in this I'1 way, and pass into circulation through the interior, 1 most of which will eventually find its way hack for the i- purchase of merchandise and for the regulation of ex** changes. The moment the bulk of the vast amount of ' produce in the interior begins to move towards the seaboard, the money market, in this and other large cities will tighten and the rate of interest advance. This will I in return produce a more legitimate state of trade, and in f a measure do away with the symptoms of speculation 'j that have from time to time made their appearance. Most n of the staple productions of the country command good u remunerating prices, and so far, the supplies have corrcs j, ponded with the demand. The flour and provision trade n ii unusually active, with large stocks or article! that come tinder the latter head, and increasing receipt! from ^ the aouth. The opening of the cnuala of thia Stale Will, doubtless, largely increase the supplies of flour and grain. II The present atock of flour in first hands ii quite imall for the season. With the ilernnnd that usually exists on the n- opening of navigation, it will require heavy receipts to * keep up the stock and supply the demand. All these p things will And legitimate employment for capital, and it s. will lie used to devslopo and bring out the true wealth r" and resourcos of tho country, instead of creating fictitious values to fancy stocks, and instigating speculation in II worthless securities, mining ail who are drawn into the r" whirlpool of excitement produced by the corners that are so skilfully managed by the bulls of Wall street, re The meeting of the stockholders of the .Merchants' Kx" change was privately held in the Directors' room of the ;j|j Merchants' Dank, instead of in the K.xcbange, as noticed, ss It appears that several judgments against the Company 'g will soon reach maturity, amounting to about *40,000 One of ffl.OOO falls dun In a few days. The meeting was called to provide for the payment of these demands, the funds for which are to lie raised by subscription, each stockholder giving w hat he pleases One house suhsri ibrd J-J *;iono,and the w hole amount raised reached about *in,0i)0 ,y On the payment of these judgments, the bonds of the ts. Company will lie extended several years. It ia supposed the Company will eventually make such arrangement* (p with their creditors, so that with thu reduction in (he ill rate of interest, and the improvement in tho receipts from jj'j rents they will again obtain possession ol the building, ii| The receipts of specie at New Orleans on liie 31st nit. amounted to *73,088, of which *14,119 were from New York. I.? An injunction has Itecn regularly served upon tlieAsignet s ol the Union Bank. Mississippi, enjoining and rt straining them from'lhe collection of any debts or claim* ,i. due that institution until the suit pen ling in the Circuit |J Court of Minds County shall be finally determined An injunction has also been Issued against the Commercla Bank of Natchez, Miss., and legally served on the I t'll ult. These decided steps will hiing these hanks to a hearing and result ill winding them tip as speedily as possible 1 for?tha interest of the stockholders

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