Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 11, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 11, 1844 Page 2
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> i i V'" l '? m M?! j? NEW YORK HERALD. New Ysrk, ThuiKlay, April 11, 1844. The Keccut K lection?Its Causes and Contequcnees. The tesult of the election on Tuesday last has astonished the whole city. Many of a very sanguine temperament supposed that the American 01 " Reform party" might obtain a controlling influence in the Common Council, but very lew expected that both the old iactions, the whigs and loco-1 tocos?particularly the fotnier?would be covered i with such overwhelming defeat. " Y'oung America," after an agitation of u few months, has produced u result which will astonish tlm whole Union. Yet ii we come to look over the history ol the last few years?to inspect the inisgovernnient of both oarties in this city?to scan the folly, the presumption, the impudence, and the dishonesty of the lenders of both factions, we need not be surprised at the unexampled revolution of Tuesday last. The causes oi mis revolution naiw utr.. it^oiedly referred to by us during the last few months, and the consequences that are likely to ensue been pointed out with more or less distinctness. These causes are on the surface. In the first place, the attempt to make distinct appeals to the natives of Ireland a9 a race for the purpose of inducing them to vo e en matte as a class at the elections?the meanness and duplicity oi both the old parties in endeavoring to cajole these voters by flattering their prejudices, was the first prominent cause which led thinking men of all sects or religion, and of all races, foreign as well as native, to reflect on the evil tendencies of such u system. The organization of the Irish by Bishop llughes himself, into a distinct and seperate element, constituting the balance of power between the two old factions, con- I trihuted, we need not say, to give to this cause immense additional importance and weight. In this way the Irish were almost openly put up byTlheir leaders to be bought by the highest bidder, and this state of things led to the enactment of the present school law, which involves a very nice aad delicate question connected in the closest manner with the religious feelings nnd prejudices of great masses of the population. In this movement?the intriguing and coquetting for the Irish vott?boih the old parties were alike criminal, and their conduct equally offensive. In addition to all this,we had the Repeal Associations, presenting the Irish again, in an attitude calculated to increase and render still more VIOICIII uic i>rcjuui<;cB agKiiisi uiuiuaa a ciaer, | inasmuch us it was evident that this collecting of them in masses and agitating them on a question connected with a foreign land, was but another trick by means ot which to lead them to the polls in masses. Thus was created one of the causes of the late revolution. But above and beyond these influences, which were the germs of the revolution, was the disgust and indignation awakened by the total misgovernmeut of the city, as exemplified in the administration of its aflairs by both parties, during the periods in which they alternately possessed the power in the corporation, for many years past. This rnisgovernnient had increased to such an extent, as to awaken and arouse the indignation of the whole population of this mighty metropolis. A principle of justice and of common sense was at the bottom of this astounding revolution, and the hackles of party were broken in pieces on the day of election. In this great movement for reform of the city government, we believe that large masses of the naturalized citizens, not connected with the repeal associations, united, without reference to any particular feeling or prejudice in certain portions of the reform party against the place of their birth. It will, therefore, appear, that a conjunction of numerous and influential causes, has brought on that crisis in the public affairs ot this city, which lias resulted in this remarkable revolution?a revolution which conveys to all politicians, in a very impressive manner, the lesson, that there m h point of rnisgovernnient beyond which the people will not permit any party to ge. I? ought also to convey to all party lenders the letsou to be faithful to tneir promises; and should teach the party who have accomplished it, the urgent necessity of a prompt, lull, and faithtul performance of their promises. Thus has the revolution been complete. What now are to be its results 1 What are to be its consequences 1 What are to be its elfects on the gomrnmrnt nf llipcilvl Whnt influence will it exer cise on the movements of parties and the politics of the country 1 The first thing which the people of this city will expect from the new corporation, when tlu-y get into office, will be a complete reform of all the branches of the city government. There must be no faltering?no shrinking?no truckling?no indecision?no semblance ot infidelity to their solemn promises. This new party must pay specie on demand, or else at once shut up shop forever. The police department must be completely reformed? the fire department must be remodelled?a system lor cleaning the streets must be adopted?the financial condition of the city must be rigidly examined?the amount of the city debt and the value of its property correctly ascertained?the whole municipal affairs must, in brief, be probed to the very bottom, evils redressed, and reforms at once introduced. But it may be a question amongst many persons, whether a new party, flushed witu such a triumph, will content themselves with the hare carrying out of municipal reform?whether they will not immediately look beyond the limitsof this city, and take part in the politics of the State and the Union.? It is highly probable that they will do so.? We conceive that the whig organization is in a dangerous predicament lrom the triumph of the new party. It is true, the particular friends of Mr. Clay in the city may now organize themselves alter this astounding revolution, and en deavor to move for the Presidential contest in the lall with all their forces. But it is a question whether the American party will not continue and extend its movements urid Co for 11 reoealof the nntii ralization law*, and also ?f the School law, ho as to operate on members of Congress ami of Assembly at the election next fall. Indeed, flushed as they are with success, we should not be surprised to see them repudiate the Presidential candidates of both the old p trlies, and take up soine new man ?General Scott, or General Cass, or some other inan yet in the womb of futurity. One remarkable feature about this revolution, has been its reliance on moral force. It has been a great moral movement. In all the party agitations and movements, this has been apparent. An immense number of the "reform party" are members of the Temperance society?all their prominent leaders are Temperance men?their Mayor has long been an ardent and influential friend of that cause. And whilst alluding to this point, it is impossible to avoid mention of thp extraordinary order and decorum which reigned at all the polls. Here we had fifty thousand adults going up to the polls and taking part in a most excited election, and yet the city was as quiet, nay we believe more quiet, than usual. No one could have imagined trotn any external indications that the keenest and most excited political contest tloit ever took place in the city, was going on. All was peace, ordt r, and quietness No rioting?no outbreak?no mobs no breaches of ihe peace, except, late at nighl, a few drunken quarrels among-t the lowest rowdies. I his was, indeed, nsublime spectacle ?a glorious practical vindication of the excellence of our institutions. It was adding ike lineaments of the Saboatb to an ordinary election day. It w?h the cause, the struggle and the sublime triumph of the Kible ! Kver since this new party, which has attaint d this peaceful, but most signal victory, came il,stinctly into the field, we have watched its movements and its efforts, and have freely rendered it our aid, in whatever way good sense uggestcd at d a.iproved. la its future movements we still exeicne , Wpr -i - 1 1 tin* KHiiif discretion ntod the same liberality! and, hi the meantime, we haVC no doubt that their luture proceedings will be marked l?y good sense. 'I hey must be aware that they now occupy a inost important position, and that the eyesot the country are upon them. Every one is saying to his neighbor?" What next " What will they do next T" " What is the next movement of Young America Let us all wait and see i Bau UriaiT.?In a large meeting at Military Hall, I Bowery, held on the night of the election, weun| Jerstand that Mr. Summons, of the Third Ward, inude a strange attack upon the Herald and its editor, and certainly without sufficient provocation on the part of that editor or any other personage. He called the Htrahl?"the cowardly and infamous Herald''''?"the tool of James Gordon Bennett"? spoke of promulgating the vilest falsehoods"? "fraudulent purposes"?"vile man"?"foreign libeller"?"slanderous journal"? and other equally characteristic elegant hetorioal flourishes, and all this because one of our reporters made, as Mr. Summons alleged, some mistuku or omission in reporting his speech delivered during the great mass meeting in the Park on Monday afternoon last.? Mr. Summons even goes so far as to say that the ..a:, ? .u:? ?i.., i ,u? This is really laughable, when it is the fact that the editor of this paper has never read the- speech in question, and relied on the accuracy and discretion of his reporter, who had no motive to forget his duty to give a faithful report, and who did so to the fullest extent, us is proved by the certificate of a gentleman who attended there for another paper, and who states that the report of Mr. Sammons' speech, which appeared in the Herald, was, "throughout, perfectly accurate." This statement, with the signature or the reporter who thus endorses our report, is now before us, and it can be substantiated by scores of auditors if necessury.? This Mr. Sammons, then, is without the shadow of an excuse for his paruxysm of bad temper on the occasion in question. We hardly know what to say of this strange attack, and are quite at a loss to understand the object of Mr. Sammons. Throughout the whole of last winter and the spring we gave more aid and expended more money in advancing the movement of "Young Ameiica" than any other journalist in this city. At the commencement of the agitation, we pointed out in a practical wuy the best mode of conducting it, and which was in a great measure adopted by the leaders of the party, whose attention was thus directed to city reform, instead of mere vague generalities. Our reporters (the most accurate in this city, as everybody knows,) were always in attendance at any important meeting of this party, and in our editorial capacity we were ever ready to give aid, advice and encouragement to them. We wanted a reform in the city I government, ana we saw nope or u in tins movement, and therefore we gave to it our support and aid, and that ut a time when the other papers were not only refusing all aid, even that ot noticing their meetings, but abusing and misrepresenting the reform party. Hut here, on the very evening of the day of triumph, we find this Mr. Summons, a person claiming to be a leader of this party, coming forward, and on the most flimsy pretence, or rather no pretence at all, attacking this journal in the most outrageous munner. Why] We cannot tell ?nobody can tell. Certainly this can do the party no good?it can do the cause no good?it can do poor Summons himself no good. But it seems this individual, whom we don't know, having never seen him, nor heard of him till we saw his name in our reports of the reform meetings, has been for a long time in the habit of indulging in vituperation of this journal. But we allude to this attack only on account of the party with which this individual is connected, in order to show them that they must be very careful of the men they select for oflice. It is hardly necessary to say that so far as we are personally concerned, the abuse and violence is too insignificunt for notice. Election Returns.?We present below the 1 itest returns of the votes given for Mayor. The Common Council stunds the same as published by I us yesterday morning.? Mavokaltv Ticket. Sluing 18M. Fall 1813. Dtm Whig Jim Rrjt. w.r.i Codding-trunk- Hur- *, NaWard inn. tin. pgr. 1)tm " '"* tin. 1 , 872 2117 912 100 8'2 Ik. 2 , 417 2<i 70J 314 S#3 8!l 3 , 189 391 1298 479 1099 198 4 , 1001 112 ICUI 9J1 017 211 5 , Kill 410 1307 7J2 1142 397 0, 1191 180 722 1141 101 114 7 , 1377 449 2IUI 1128 1232 029 8 , 11911 ll8 22 >2 1207 1108 801 9 , 11.0 4 0 1481 9>9 1014 1182 10 , 1271 393 17,7 979 910 611 11 , 13 4 180 1180 917 381 924 12 , 038 44 518 411 170 392 13 , 1269 200 1010 918 631 710 15, 605 305 ltil'5 464 11% 361 m, IHiH 4 3 1615 1311 ! Vi) tin .7. 1435 276 2U2I 918 660 223 Tuttl, 20 606 5,329 25,175 14,325 14,291 8 549 X live Ainericin in ijorii / ovrr (. odditH'on, thii ?; ri K. 4,569 UK, rnaj ill) nvri < oadiuglon and H rmikliu, 760 Naiiv<* rtin iicaii uu'rcix* tinea I it ft 1, 16,626 Angle* te vote t"ii >p i. g, 51,1 0 Do do I it la I, 37 609 Do do lait ip.iuv, 41,905 Brooklyn Klectloii. Whig. Kai've. Dem Full vote, 2,272 .. 1,879 .. 2,6?!? 2,272 Democratic majority 397 In the Common Council the whigs and natives have a majority. New Jersey Local Elections.?Solar an heard from these have been favorable to the whig*.? Newark gives the whig and native candidate for Mayor a majority of 108M. The Oi'f.ra at last.?At last we have information, tip to the latest hour, that the Opera is urranged by Signor De Begnis, and that the ktwo first pieces will be these :? 1L BARBIERK-Rouini. Koama Mad lie Borghete. Coorte Almaviva Signer Perozzi. I ig.iro Signer I)e Begni*. Doctor Bartolo Signer Sanqmrico, (who will make hmlirst appearance.) Don Baailio Signor Martini. Berta Signor.1 Alhnrtnz/.i. Kiorello Signer Mugiori. Utti/.iale Signor Alberta/./.!. Second Opera? L' KLISI9 D'AMORK?Donizetti. Adina Mad 11a BnfkMa Dulcamara Signor De Begnia. Nemorino Signor Perozzi. Belcore Signor Sanquirico. kc. kc. kc. 15y this new arrangement it appears that Valtellina and Antognini are left out entirely We have however the beautiful Borghese, and thut is hall the battle. On Monday next, the first rehearsal will take place. Tiik I IxFonri and Montezuma Cask.?The goodi attempted to he smuggled Irom on hoard these ver. - els were yesterday sold by auction, and produced between $17,01)0 and $18,000. They were purchased principally by jobbers down town, except a lew lots which were purchased by southern merchants. Halutb-?The American Jtepublicans lired n grand palutc in the Park last evening, in honor ol their recent victory at the charter election. Thousands were there to witness it. Magnetism and Dentistry.?This evening Mr. Johnson will draw a tooth from a lady in n magnetic slumber. See advertisement Concert at Nihlo's ?The distinguished Scottish vocalists, the Misses Camming, give h conceit it Niblo'a to-morrow evening. They will be assisted by their pupil, Misa Pratt, and by the veteran ClireWigh. From" the programme in another column, it will he seen, that they offer a very attractive selection of pieces. Michigan Town Flections.?The last Detroii Free Press, contains returns from the local election! ami *?y? The returns we have of the tnwmhip elec <ion? which took place throughout the State on Monday l??t, ?how that' all ia well" lor the democracy in Mlchl gan. Pnntrttl >r (4<n. Morgun l.euls. At tour o'clock, yesterday afternoon, took place the obsequies of the late General Morgan Lewis. For at least two hours previous to the time appointed tor the removal of all that was mortal of the soldier, the patriot [and the Christian, the vicinity of his residence in Leonard street, and those adjoining, was occupied by a mass of the citizens of New York and other places, many of whom came trom a great distanca to pay the last tribute of regard to his memory. It was easy to perceive from the demeanor of the spectators?so different from that thoughtless apaihy and unguarded levity which characterize too often large bodies, even on serious occasions?it was easy to perceive that on this solemn duy the leclings of each and every individual were touched?that the old associations which, like the laurels round his brow on the battle field, were entwined ubout his name and career? went home to their hearts, and that the impressions, of which they |were the subjects, were a'iaithful counterpart of those produced on the conimon| wealth by the loss of one of her most illustrious sons. As we regarded the sedate, decorous and subdued demeanor of the thousands around?the concentrated gaze ot the multitude, at the gradual progress of the sad preparations, we left a realization ot the poet a words? Hut though his life hath passed away, l.ike lightning on a stormy day, Vet shall his <teath hour leave u track Of glory permanent and bright, To which the brave in alter ages? The patriot brave?shall long look hack With fond regret?and by its light Shall tend the cause of truth and rightShall act like him, us men and sages, It was considerably after lour o'clock before the procession departed. The delay was occasioned by the arrival of a succession of carriages, whose owners came to hid a long and silent farewell to the General's remains. There was a brilliunt display of military pomp?ol the dazzle, and display, and "circumstance" of the soldier. There was the mulHed drum, and, more than that, mure than one or two old tellow warriors, looking on at the solemn arrangements which possessed tor them more than a common interest, lor their looks betrayed it. As the coffin reached the outside an aged man, who wus standing within a couiile of yards of us, said to another, who as well as tlie foinier appeared to be (hemselves some of the brave "hearts of oak" of the "olden time"?"There goes the last march of the General." "Yes," replied the other, "but it's to head quarters." The simplicity of language and deep pathos of manner made the little dialogue potent. The procession having formed, moved ?fl in the following order:? Military officers, representatives of the different city corps?four abreast. Band. Grand Masonic Lodge of the State of New York?two and two. Montgomery Lodge. Lafay ette do. Trinity do. Naval do. Mount Moriah do. Fortitude do. Mariners do. Clergy of the several denominations of the city of New York. .Mourner*. The Corpse. Mourner*. St. David'* Benevolent Society. Head* of Naval Department*. Head* ot Military Department*. Otlicer* of Artillery. Citizen*. As the procession passed s^dly along, up Leonard street, and thence through Broadway, the utmost anxiety was manifested. Oil no occasion within our memory was that great thoroughfare so thronged; in some parts it was quite impracticable to proceed, and nothing but a strong sense of respect, a deep feeling which tam'd the froward and moderated the eager, could have enabled the marshals to preserve order. On the arrival of the procession at the gate of St. Paul's Church the whole line ol military took open order, to leave a free passage for the corpse and keep back the pressing crowd,who, not to lie easily daunted, made a general rush over the high and pointed iron paling, for the purpose ol accompanying the relics of Gen. Lewis within the sacred edifice, "Wlion, through the long drawn aisle anil fretted vault, The pealing auihem swells the note of praise." The church, however, was filled to excess by those who were in the procession, before whom the burial service was read in a most solemn and devout munnor, hy th?11hv Mr. Taylor. TI*o ceremony was concluded at a little before six, and thr beautiful and highly impressive service was in ner feet harmony with the marked feeling?the deep pathos which seemed to pervade every hear<, and throw a more than evanescent gloom on the lace of beauty, and more strongly marked features ol male citizens The remains of the late General Morgan Lewis will be removed from St. Paul's Church, where they at present repose, to-morrow, for interment. A Poi.lTE AND PRESSING INVITATION TO THE Grave.?We have heard of pufls of the theatres?pufls of shops?pulls of ships puffs of character?pulls of every thing in this breathing world; but it has been reserved to the genius, the bold original talent of the " VicePresident of the Greenwood Cemetery Corporation," to give us a regular, flaming, elaborate, downright pulf ol the grave. This has just made its appearance in the shape of an elegantly printed pamphlet, bearing the impressive title?" Greenwood Cemetery?Report of the Vice-President, December 4th, 1843,"?and is one of the most painludy amusing literary productions which has fallen into our hands for some time, "lias this fellow no feeling of his business! he sings at gravemaking," was the natural remark of llamlet to Horatio, on hearing the song of the grave-digger when preparing the narrow house for the ill-fated Ophelia. We don't know what th- philosophic prince would have said to this highly-colored pull of the beauties and irresistible attractions of the " Greenwood Cemetery." " The prosperity of the Cemetery," says the writer, " has been surely and rapidly advancing." Cook at the amazing, cold-blooded sang froul ol the fellow! He absolutely revels in the rapidly augmenting putrescence of that charnel-house ! "It has been steadily acquiring a strong hold in the feelings of the community"?hear him! how he goes on? anu indications ot n growing interest in its favour are now a rded so abundantly, a? to wariant the belief that its success will exceed even the most sanguine expectations of its projectors and friends."? How lie wurms with his subject as he proceeds; and wilh what chuckling, gleeful enthusiasm does he gloat over the cheering prospect of his graveyard, well crammed with mouldering humanity ! We should really like to examine this man's head ?to examine it carefully?to look at his council nice?to trace its curious lines?to see if, indeed, Spurzheim and Lavater are o be believed. Hut he goes on and describes, in glowing language, the beauties, natural and acquired, of this, his Elysium ?its "rustic lodges"?its "rustic towers"?its " heavenly toned hell, weighing about WO pounds" ?its delightful "avenues," fringed witli new made graves?its "verdure and beauty"?its highly " ornamental receiving tombs"?its " entire nr' rangements pertaining to interments, whether in J vaults or in graves, studiously made with reference to evident decency and propriety, and in conformity to the peculiar feelings and sensibilities of re' latives and friends," (we wonder he did not add 44 thi? pftmlnrt flip ?urp nil m? u/ith great spirit, and poetic feeling, i Nor in this all. " An artist of eminence" has I been engaged to take viewsol the tombstones, and " interesting points of natural scenery," which are to he " engraved in a highly finished style," for the purpose of serving as delightful touvenirs, to be " presented to distant friends of the departed." What a considerate, dear, obliging, thoughtful, affectionate creature this "Vice President" must be ! Hut he somewhat alarms us by the prophetic ant nouncement in the concluding phragrnph of his singularly interesting report?"indiCHtionsnot to be mistaken id' a greatly increased patronage in tin future are daily perceived." Heaven preserve us! What terrible wholesale operations of dent!) doer ibis portend? Is pestilence soon to spreid her poisonous wings over our devoted city? Orisil ihat the picture of the sweets of "(fretnwooO | Cemetery," as drawn by the pencil of "Mr. J A Perry," is so attractive, so fascinating, so irrenslibly wooing, that crowds will lie flocking to tin . g lies of bis eaithly paradise, irnph .ring In in to In so good as at once to bury them, even before they are dead! :< m IrtrnutMiw tttforr of mi Boarh of KditaTtOil.?This Board met last evening, and adopted the following interesting report relative to the u|>]>ortionment of the Public School Morey for the present year, which was presented by Messrs. Townsend Harris. Isaac A. Johnson and Joseph t4. Bosworth, of the standing committee of the board selected for that purpose .imuunt CarpoW> J. pr wrd. S<.Kaolt fault* District. rati 1 $2,526 42 Pub ic. 11.997 15 ? Diitric', ? 129 27 ? 4 11,1.2 36 Pu?lie, 2,335 05 ? ? Di-trict, ? 2,766 21 ? i 6,311 Public. 6,311 19 ? ? 6 1,771 7r Public. 2,999 25 ? ? District, - 2.772 72 7 11,317 11 Public, 15.317 11 ? 8 11,*32 19 ' 13 932 19 ? ? 9 12,119 23 " 17,162 It ? ? Horn. Cath Half Orph Asy.uui, ? ? 1,026 12 10 12,537 92 Public, 10,085 30 ? ? Diairict, ? 2,172 28 11 11,169 90 Public, 11,801 85 ? ? DUtrict, ? 2,665 05 11 19,901 {9 I'ublic, 1,271 05 ? ~* Di.tiict, ? 1,739 17 ? Harlem School. ? ? 1,700 12 Pub Sch'J, ? ? 2,967 76 Mauhat an Vr*~ S. ? ? 7i! 06 Hamilton Kie S. ? ? 228 27 N. Y. Orjh. Aa. ? ? 1,513 52 U.ka2iWafa, ? - ?l 51" Col'd t 'rphan Ai. ? ? 638 95 11 15.695 71 Publ c, 15,605 71 ? ? 11 15,957 88 8,575 03 ? ? District, ? 1,101 11 ? MaMiainCa18ch. ? ? fil'J 66 K l.\th. Orpli Aa. ? ? 1,938 75 li 8,537 31 Fa 'ic, ? 6,825 08 ? ? Plot (taut Half Or h. Aaylum, ? ? 1,532 76 15 22,099 12 Public. 21.919 63 ? ? B'i dlualitun, ? ? 779 79 II K.UO'I W J.wii m.i D itrict, ? 2.972 15 $125,420 05 $151,216 51 10,201 29 11,112 25 In relation to the source of income to support the public schools, they state :? The amonnt received from the State Fund to be ?1(5,404 71 An equal amount raised by tax on city?. . . 32,404 71 One twentieth of one per cent on the reil and personal property of the city 114,610 63 Total ?165,420 06 The amount of $135,420 05 has been apportioned on an actual attendance for one year of 19,467 scholars, being #9 52 for each scholar. Amount apportioned in 1843 ?120,80!) 42 " 1844 4 185 4.0 05 Increase in 1814 ?55,610 63 Total number taught for the year ending Jan. 1st, 1843 16,761 Total number taught lor the year ending Jan 1st, 1844 10,467 Increase for 1841 2,300 Whole number taught during same portion of the year ending Jan 1st, 1843 47,930 Whole number tuught during'.same portion of the year ending Jan. 1st, 1844 69.386 Increase...., 11,446 The average number taught in the schools ol the Bcvnai vvaiuo ui uit x. . n y n/i j-uoi J" "?> follows:? H'ard. XumJier. Ward. tTumlier. 1st 1194 12th 2991 4th 3960 13th 4920 6th 2l73 14th fit'92 tith 3094 1.1th 2413 7th 478.1 1 tith (1206 8th 44.18 17th 4271 9th 6174 10th 3730 Total .19,386 11th 4934 City Intelligence. Lotver Police?Wkd* and recovery ok Jkwki.lkry. -A few weeks since a diamond breast pin, linger rings and biacelet'valued at $110, were stolen from George \V. Hatch, of 161 Clinton street, and oHiccr Ruckle has since succeeded in arresting a man named Vincent Uotlever, from whom he has also recovered all the property stolen, and the rogue is fully committed for trial. Hkihwav lloniiKBY ? On Tuesday night as Rolu rt Michael of 67 Orange street, was passing through "the points," he was seized by six blacks, including one woman, who dragged him up an alley und robbed him of his coat and hat. The rogues have ail been arrested and use the following names : Jack l'rime, Jack Freeman, Jack Reynolds, Hill Johnson, Charley Weeks and Hal Miller. They arc all committed for further examination. Kii.i.ed by a Kcnayvav IIohsk.?A young man named Thomas Murtha was killed on Monday afternoon ,on the Kingsbridge road, by being thrown from n wagon in in which he was riding with a lemale ac'|iiaintance. The horse took fright and mn for a considerable distance,when the wagon was capsized, and Murtliu falling with his head upon u rock was almost instantly killed, while his associate escaped with but little injury. Drowned.?A passenger who recently arrived from Canton, in the ship Talbot, was accidentally drowned on o.wnmrf tt lliUl tfnint' fltt linfinl flf (llflt VPllflPl in li tnte of intoxication. No inquest has been held, and the name of the deceased has not been ascertained. Sudden Dkath.?A healthy woman, named Julia Carponter, alter doing a morning's work of scrubbing on Tuesday, fell upon the floor and suddenly expired. No inquest had been held up to last evening. Com in an Plsss. Before Judge Ulshoeffer. Wednfsday, April 10,?The election excitement of the previous day kept many of the lawyers out ol court. Bet bawl rs. Cafftt ? An action of trovei tried before, to recover the value of a trunk that contained property which was taken by defendant.Verdict, $03 10lor plaintiff, with costs. Kelly rs. Foley? A case cf assumpsit was called on. The court adjourned over until this morning. Marine Court. The late General Morgan 11 Lewit-?On the opi ning of the Marine Court this morning, Mr. Beetle stated that the funeral of General Lewis was to take place to-day, and moved that the Court, opt of respect to his mwmory, -hould adjourn Judge Smith said the Court greatly sympathized wil>. the community for the loss ol so distinguished a citizen?and ielt that the adjournment ot the Court was but an humble tribute to the memory of (ien. Lewis, who was one of the patiiotic heroes of the Revolution. His honor then ordered the Court to be adjourned to 10 o'clock this day. Court Calendar?Till* Flay. SrrrRioR Court.? Nos 8. 9, 45, 4, 16, 19, 5, 31, 39,61, 52, 63, 54, 49, 15, 27, 1, 35, 42. Common TLKAS?8, 10, 11, 44, 2, 41, 19, 79, 4, 16, 19, 20, 32, 30, 42, 52, 47, 27. Interesting from Oregon.? It seems by recent intelligence from Oregon, tliHt the enterprising settiers from the United Slates, who have taken up their residence in that country, areadoping measures to organize a regular government lor their individual and social protection In the spring of last year, the government whs reeularlv formed bv the chosinir of iudtrcs. sheriffs. clerks,be. It was a pelfeet territorial government, except that no Governor was appointed. At Williametto Kails, there have been erected two flour and two saw mills arid between thirty and forty two story (rame dwellings ? The settlement is upon W'ilJiamette river, a branch ol the (lolumbia. It in st.iled that the climate is good, that there is no sickness of consequence, and that mechanical labor commands from $-4 to $4 60 per day An Indian war threatened them by a combination of the most formidable tribes west of the Itocky Mountains,but the settlers did not lear them as long as they kept united among themselves. Rop.nttry at conttress IIall, A Lit any.?The rooms of the Hon. Mr. Davezac, ot New York, the flop Mr I.inn, of Schenectady, and Mr. Oreig, o i anaudaigua. were entered last night at Congress Hall and robbed of money and valuables, to the amount of ovei $300. Major Davezac lost a highly prized gold watch which cost him $160. Mr. Greig a valuable watch, anil Mr. Linn some $40 in money. 'The thief took every pre caution to avoid detection, as is evident from the fact thai on the table in Mnjor Dave/.ac's room, he left n diamond ring worth much more than the watch, and which was lying alongside of it. The ring hud the Major's name on it. Mr. Linn's watch also was lying on his table, hut neither it nor a purse of gold in one ]>ocket of his pantaloons were taken?the thief satisfying himself with ah. strac.ting thence his wallet, taking out its CO itents and leaving it at the door. The thief bus not been detected, but suspicion is strongly attached to a young man who arrived at the Hotel at about ten o'clock last evening, and who left this morning helore ft o'clock. He is described as a middle sized man, wearing whiskers and a cap.?.'Jfliany .Ilia*, .Ipril 9. Sisterly Affection.?A female operative who lias been lor several years employed in the Middle sex Mills in this cltv. u few ago said she wished to go or a visit to Unincy, Illinois, where she has two sister* liv ing. S he promised to he hark in the fall. Can nny thing tieiter illustrate the thrifty, enterprising mid affectionatt character of our female imputation than this little inci dent I Here is a young woman going on a journey Ihnrt and hack, of upward* of 4<MHi mile*, with no protection hut her own pure spirit, and no object hut to see two si* ter* from whom she for sev end year* had been separated We wish her a prosperous and pleasant journey, for ir ihat woman's heart of hcr's is hid the courage of a tru< hero.? Lrnrrtl Journal. Upper Hep IUveii.?The (ollowing interesting paragraphia from the Catltln Shrevport frazette ol the Mat nit : The Miami has ticen up lied lliver Ml mibu liigher than any steamboat has ever been. The faptair inlormed u* that he obtained some cotton in that distan region, and thnt the settler*, being now satisfied that steamlioat* can come to them, have resolved on'going ex tensively into the culture of cotton lie also stated tha he found no more difficulty in ascending the river abovi the Kiumichi than in going from Kulton to Kort Tow son The river is shallow though broad. The Miami liaili from the Itocky Mountains. Important Decision.?In the case of Russel against the owners of the Norfolk it the Iti'itrict Court of .Allegheny county, PL, Judge Shale delivered the opinion that in a case where a lull ol ladim is signed by n Mint ' reserving the privilege of re-shipping on good boats," the owners of the Itoat do not discharge themselves Irom all further liability by shipping the good on another tioat, hilt that their liability continues to tie end of the voyage, and until the goods are delivered; tliH this is their contract by the lull of lading?the privileg. of re shipping being inserted for their own convenience Frronmrim, Mass?A quarry of granite, np patently inexhaustible, easily wrought and of superioi quality* is situated near the termination of the Kitchtmri i Kutlroad. i Mavlp sfmr in Canaka?The farm* t a of Lower Canada have reason to congratulate themselves this season on the favorable nro?i<ect of making maple sugar. A larg" quantity has been made already in this district and in the eastern townships. The sap ol the maple ia said to yield more sugar thun ever it did before ? Last year the sugar season was uupropitious, and little sugar w as made ?ituiihral }lrrald,Jiyrii 4. Mackinaw Straits.?The propeller Sampson, Captain Pratt,.returned yesterday lrom Mackinaw, 9he proceeded to within five or si* miles of that place, but encountering ice, remains J until Monday, when she turned her course hitherward Captain Pratt thinks that the Mackinew straits will not be open under a week at least. This shows loreibly the advantage of completing the Ceutral Railroad through to Lake Michigan. The lower end of the Lake has been open for navigation ior | some weeks.?Buffalu J1Jr. Jfpril a. The Ai.kxanhkia Canal, an extension of the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal from Georgetown to Alexandria, is now completed and in operation. Tho Alexandria Gazette of Monday, speaking of the business ol last week, suj s?"The canal presented last week an animated appearance, from the business done at the de|?t in consequence of the arrival ol a number of boats lrom the upper country with flour, corn and other produce, fiomthe rich and populous rection through which the main canal passes." Dreadful Accident.?John Bingham, a brother to the contractor ot thai tiiime on tne lroy and tireenbush Railroad, was instantly killed tins morning by the falling ol a stick of timber in the old buildings loot of River slreet, which he was fitting up for stabjps. He has left a family in the town of Florida, N. V. 7Yoy Budget Feelings Repaired.?Miss Celesta S. Miller, of Homer, N. V. has recovered $160 damages in an action for breach of promise of marriage against Levi O. BradI ford, of the same place Infanticide in China.?-From investigations made by Rev. David Abeel, Missionary to China, it ap| pears that probably about one-third or one-fourth of all ; the female children of that country are slain soon after birth. Wheat Crop.?The Williamsport (Md.) Bani nerof Saturday says:?The growing crop of wheat in this i county, from present appearances, and should the season continue favorable, bids lair to repay our tarmers with an abundunt yield of the staff of life. The disease called the "biack tongue" is raging with great violence in Augusta, Kentucky. Steaming It.?" Talk about your Northern steamboats," said a Mississippi fireman, the other day ; "you haint had a biler hurst for live years. Don't require ; no Fpunk to navigate them waters?any fool can do it.? But it takes a man, stranger, to ride one of these ere alligator boat's head on to a sawyer, high pressure, and the valve soddcredilown, and six hundred passengers aboard." Another Strike.?We regret to learn that disagreements have taken place between the laboiers on the Lachiue Canal and the contractors, and that the former have turned out for an advance of wages. It was rumor- l ed yesterday that the dilliculty had been arranged.?liontreat Gazette Jlpril 3. Another.?The stone-cutters of Boston and vicinity have struck lor higher wages The cutters at the Quincy quarry huve ceased work. 1 hey ask $1 7ft per day?they have heeu receiving $1 AO. Tlie mechanics at Fall River are trying to establish the ten hour system. Fip.e in Norwich.?The ltev. Mr. Bond's church, in Norwich, was seriously injured by fire, last Monday. Damage $4,000. Amusements. Chatham Theatre.?The new drama of Handy Andy went off with protracted shouts of applause last night, and the new danseuse, Mad'selle Hemiette Viola, made a most successful hit. She is in form and features, grace and actions, not unlike the Flssler, and when recovered from an apparent timidity which now embarrasses her, she must triumph us one ol the first o( tlie age in her profession. This evening the new grand drama of Marmaduke W\ vil, in which Connor, Scott, Stevens, Wliaram, Miss Wood, Mrs. Preston, anil the whole company appear, will he presented, and with it a repetition ol' the drama of Handy Andy. American Museum?Immense Rush to see the GlANT ani> Giantess! ?The manager lias been induced on this account to give an extra performance at d I*. M., the evening performance at 7J ai usual. The crowd was never so great at the Museum as now, and the attractions are of the tirst character, (Jo early, one and all?the whole lore* ol the Museum is to he out, ami this is the last week of the Ethiopians ! The Gipsy can he consulted at ull hours. Pkai.r's Musli m.?\o j?l?ieo of amusement in America presents such powerful attractions, for so small a sum, as the above establishment. A I) waif, shorter than Tom Thumb?a Giantess, a greater curiosity than the one at the American Museum ?thu Great Western, his wife, Miss Adair, Miss IMuncharil, Mademoiselle Paulino, with picture gallery, kc. Cheap?exceedingly. Those Splendid Article* belonging to Jtiad. Sutton, LEAVING FOR EUROPE, Can he seen at AtwlU's Music Store, Li road way, until the 13th instant only, and ull persons who intend to subscribe, are requested to enter their names at once in the Books ol the Committee or Collector, us thu list, which is last lilting up, will he taken from the Books when complete, so that those whose names urc not entered on the Books, must necessarily be excluded. The articles are most costly and rare, comprising :? 1st. A Large and Splendid Painting in Oils, brought from Rome? Tho Artists' Studio. Und. a Surtsit Gilt Juggler Clock, with Music. The gruatest curiosity?the juggler performs with music. 3d and 4th. Two Magnificent Gilt Dresden Porcelain Vases, representing the Beloved and the Forsaken, with line Landscapes on thu other side (formerly belonging to Murat, brother-in law of Napoleon ) 5th. A Beautiful and Original Designed Ship 1 Clock, with the ship sails, kc., of Ivory ; Harbour ol | Brest, on Copper. Also, lor Private Sale, or will he added to the above articles, should the subscribers amount to more than the limiteJ number, a Superb Horizontal Grand Action Pianoforte, wilh metallic tubes, plate, kc.; made toorderexpressly for Madame Sutton?very rich and brilliant tone. To be seen at 56 Varick street, Saint John's I'ark. i Q&- SUDDEN CHANGES FROM VERY HOT TO 1 chilly weather are unfavourable to health; and it is a luct , universally admitted, that heat and moisture are powerful agents in producing disease, and that constant dry and constant wet weather are both favorable to its eeueration: i it does not signify what we call it; it may he ague, it j may he bilious fever; it may he yellow fever; it may he dysentery; it may he rheumatism; it may he bronchitis; lit may he cholic; it may he constipation of the lioweis; it may he inflammation ol the stomach; it muy he a nervous aifectiO' ; hut still it is disease, and a disease curuble by the Urandruth fills, because they remove all impurities from the body, all that can in any manner feed the further progress of the malady : no matter how called ; Thus these fills ore not only the most proper medicine, hut generally the only medic ne that need or ought to he used. At the present time it is every man's duty who | wishes to secure his health to use them; it is the duty of 1 every one who knows anything of their health restoring powers, to make it known in his immediate circle. For ; there are some alarming signs, which tell of the approach of disease The sudden changes of temperament am more to he feared and guarded against than any contagious malady. By purifying our bodies with the BRANDRETH | PILLS, which have affinity with those impurities upon j winch contagion feeds we may always feel secuie, whatever disease may lie around us. SOLD?At 2d cents per hox?at 241 Broadway; 274 Bowery; 1H9$ Hudson street; nnd at 1). D. Wright's, corner Houston and Lewis streets; Wm. f Powell, til Cherry street, N. V. Mrs Booth's, ft Muikt t street, Brooklyn. CO?" FLATB OF FASHIONS By T. Oliver, 4 Courtlnndt street?It will he perceived by reference to Mr. i Oliver's advertisement, that lie has produced another splendid plate of fashions for the spring and summer of r 1 1341 Mr. O's. enterprise deserves the most liberal supi port from the trade, f ir his plates are at once accurate and | lieautilul. The present one gives a view of French, Kn. glisli nnd American styles, both us respects patterns and I cutting. It comprises eight figures of gentlemen, tine I looking ones, too?and several females. In coloring and ornament it is unsurpassed Mr. Oliver is a veteran in i this line, nnd we have ne doubt the trade will hail with I pleasure the information that in September next he ex. pects to lie at Paris, and to issue from that city a monthly plate of fashions, which cannot but be ?f real importance to all concerned. ft?- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The members of the New York Collect of Medicine and Pharmacy, in I ' returning the public thanks tor the liberal aupport they have received in their etl'eits to " suppress quackery,' i be?r leave to state that their particular attention continues i u o? directed to all diseases of a private nature, and from the great improvements lately made in the principal hos' pitals of F.uropc in the treatment of those diseases, they can confidently offer to persons requiring medical aid nX 1 vuntages not to bo met with in any institution hi this country, either public or private. The treatment ol the t I'nllooi, in clieh m l? indliMi ^iirrux I,, rv r- n >? I i. ! totally different from Hint >>cni c;cus practice ol ruining the constitution with mercury, an I in most cases leaving ' i disease much worse than the original. One ol the mem1 hers of the College ,for ninny years connected with the principal hospitals of Europe, attend* daily lor a consultslion from H A.M. to S P.M. 1 Terms?Advice and medicine, $A A cure guaranteed ! Imi'ost*nv to Coi'!*t*v Invalids.?Persons living in the country and not finding it convenient to attendperlocally, can have forwarded to them a chest containing ; til medicines requisite to perforin a perfect cure by stating I heir casa explicitly, together with all symptom;, tiinco! 1 contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if anj , utd enclosing $A, post paid, addressed to l W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office and Consulting room*.of the College, OA Nassui reet '. &7- SAMUEL D. TA6ER, OE ORIENT, L. I., who had long been sick and under the careo physicians, who k lid not appear to know the cause of his complaint, heard of Dr. Sherman's celebrated Worm Lozenges. As his symptoms seemed to indicate the presence of worms, lie I 'ook them according to the direction, and brought away o iiso his own words?" hundreds and hundreds ol ' worms." His had symptoms began to vanish in a day oi ' wo. and he is now restored to the enjoyment of perfect lealth. lie stated that lie never saw any remedy thai vould compare w ith Sherman's worm lozenges. Dochn thei man's w arehouse is 106 Nassau street. Agents?'il, ludson st , comer of Spring; *ss Bowi ry, corner Spring 7 East Broadway; 13!) Fulton street, Brooklyn. 3 Ledgei (millings, Philadelphia, and 8 State street, Boston. (hJ- THE SPANISH LILY WHITE ?For making In its'cheeks a fine alabaster white. This is different to ommon chalk-w e warrant it not to injure. Sold at th. 1 fign of the American Eagle, 8i Chatham street, or 333 ' (roadway, New York; 189 Fulton street, Brooklyn;! 8 State st Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philad., Ui/? A BKAl/fll-Tl. WIFf"TTiRSakEN An ?ml< " able, kind creature, respected, perhap* loved by her hu > band, but! not admired, could lie look on the (airy like creature* around, with their mowy neck* and roay face*, and not feel admiration, aye, even love, though it he guilty?he think* of home, of her, with her unhealthy yellow face and neck; ,her intellectual brow garnislnd here udJ there with a pimple. Well,'*he might if tin; chuae to get a cake of the genuine Jones' Italian Chemical Soap, have a clear, smooth, snowy white akin, free from every disfigurement or eruption, for it positively cures every kinif of skin disease (that is mind if you get the genuiue Junes' 6oap) at the only depot in this city, the sign ot the American Eagle, 8J Chatham st, or 3JJ Broadway, and 130 Fulton street. Brooklyn; b State street, Boston ; a Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. .P?\f,NB ,lt;AD OF DARK CLEAN HAIR TO BF HAD l-OR 37J CENTS?This fact hundreds in the city can prove who have used a 37 J cents bottle of Jonas' Coral Hair Restorative. It forces the Hair to grow, stops it falling oil', cures the scurf or dandruff, makes the hair beautifully dark, soft and silky, and keeps it so thrice as long as any other preparations. Sold at the sign of the American Eagle, 8-J Chatham street, and 333 Bioadway, New York; or 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn; 8 State street Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. ft*THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF BARSAPAK1LLA, Gentian and Sasafras, prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established lor he suppression of quackery. This powerful extmct, epared by scientific and medical men, will be found in ..nitely superior to the mixture sold by ih-nggists as sarsanarilla, who are totally ignorant of the medicinal properes of the roots from which they make the extract. In all sseases arising from an impure state of the blood, such as ofula, salt rheum, ulcers, chronic rheumatism, pimples ustules on the face or body,nodes,pain* in the bones or I mu, ana all complaint* arising from an improper us* ol mercury,thi*extract will he highly beneficial. Sold in single battle* at 74 cent* earn, cases of hall dozen, $3 M> ; ,T dozen, $6, carelully packed and sent to all part* ol . e Union. Ottlce ol the college, t?f> Nassau st W. 9. RICHARDSON, Agent N. B. A liberal diicount to country practitioner* an.l 0(7- THERE 19 NO MISTAKE ABOUT THE Pondre Subtile of Dr Felix Oouraud, for eradicating the hair without the slightest injury to the skin It* sale ii extraordinary, and tne beauty of its ettVct is. that the blueness generally (or we should say, universally) displayed in using the razor, when removing the hair from an intellectual" forehend i* entirely obviated, inasmuch as its peculiar agency on the most delicate cuticles is of such a nature that .he skin partake* of the color of the surrounding parts. In a worn, it is a remarkable chemical invention, and deserves the extensive patronage it receives.? Bn si an l asl To he found in N Y. only at 67 Walker street, first store from Broadway. To be seen tested before buying ; proof positive, this, and no mistake. qn- RTCORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE?For the permanent cureot primary or secondary Syphilis, and all affections produced by an improper use of mercury. This powerful alterative should tie used by all persons suspecting a venereal taint in their system from former disease. It is warranted to remove all impurities irom the blood. Sold, in single bottles, $1 each ; in cases of halt dozen, $6, carefully packed, and sent to all parts of the Union. Ottice of tue College of Medicine and Pharmacy, bft Nassau street. W. 9. RICHARDSON, Apent. N B.?A liberal discount to country practitioner* and medicine venders 0(7- THE EAST INDIAN~HAilCDYE WILL COLOR the hair, but will not the skin. Dr. Spohn's hick Headache Remedy, warranted to cu*e any case. At 'il Courtiandt street. (1(7-SPRIN(1 MEDICINE.?At this season of the year every one should purify their blood. We advise all to use Oomstock's Sursaparilln, the cheapest and best article evm uuciuu in me jmuwc lur mm in ail uiseusi's arising from impurity of the blood, as * Chronic Rheumatism, General Debility, Scrofula, King's Evil, Eruptions of the Skin, Mercurial Diseases, Swelling of the Bones. &c. at 91 Courtlandt street?51 cents per bottle or $4 pur dozen. Of/- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'S CELEBRATED TILLS, for the radical cure of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and ail mucopurulent discharges from the urethra. These pills are guaranteed to effect a permanent cure in all diseases ol the urethra, in a shorter time than any other remedyever brought before the public, without tainting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement Irom business. Price f.1 per box. Office of the College ol Pharmacy and Medicine, 05 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B.?A liberal discount to country practitioners and medicine venders. A MIRACLE ! A MIRACLE !?A VERY WONder to clear the skin.?The Italian Chemical Soap?Hemember, without misrepresentation, these are its positive qualities, for which it has received the highest encomiums of the faculty, and the unsolicited approval of the Medical Society of Paris. It has cured thousands in the I;niton States of every disfigurement and eruption of the skin, such as pimples, freckles, blotches, suit rheum, scurvy, heat spots, tan sunburn, niorpbew, &.C. ike it will changa the color of dark, yellow,or sun burnt skin to beautifully healthy clearness. ' To prove to the public the excellence of this, read the following diploma, awarded to M. Vesprini, the inventor, by the Medical Society of I'aris: " We consider M. Vespritti the greatest philanthropist of the age, and his Italian Medicated Soup a miracle, a blessing and a wonder, to cure any eruption or disfigurement of the skin. It will prove a blessing to future ages " Sold only at tiT Walker street, one door from Broadway. One 54) cent cake will be suthcieut? this we warrant. Beware I 01 wortnitss imitation I Agents?Ionian. 2 Milk ?t., Boston ; 76 Chesnnt street, i Philadelphia; Gray, I'uughktepsie ; Stoirs, Hudson; | Tousey, Rochester, fee. ! CONSTITUTIONAL DERIUTr CVE!?.- Tfco | Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College ol Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York, is confidently re ] commended for all cases of debility produced by secret In dulgence or excess of any kind, 'it is nn invuluahle renin dy for impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend ing on mpl-formation.) Mingle bottles $1 each ; cases of half udozen $.1; carefully [>arked and sent to all parts of the Union. Oltice ot the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, fift Nassau street W 8 RIRHA1IDMN, Agnt N. B.?A literal discount to country practitioners and medicine venders. Q&- GENTLEMEN DOWN TOWN IN WANT OF ! the famous Hunter's Red Drop, must come up to the | Huntcrinn Disjiensury, No 3 Division street, and get the true article, lor we cannot move our Dispensary from its present location, as wo are too well established among the mariner portion ot the community, who immediately on their arrival home, come to the old place for the medicine that had years ago cured them and their shipmates. Better come up und get this medirine in the first place, than go elsewhere and have the rank poison of a certain disease driven in your systems, and your constitutions injured forever, and tt en. at last, have to resort to the only medicine that will thoroughly cure. Full particn. larsand explicit directions accompany each vial Price one dollar, and guaranteed ta cure. Open until half past ten P. M , and the doctor alw ays in attendance I STOP YOUR HAIR FROM FALLING OFF, OR you will soon be bald. We do not say this to alarm jou, because there is no danger of it, if you use the genuine Oldridge's balm of f olumhia, from 21 Courtland ?t. New ! York. It will positively stop the hair from tailing off. and cause it to grow luxuriantly ?keeping it free lrom dundrutt or scuif, and give the hair a beautiful gloss. i {fcT-DEAFNKSS AND ALL COMPLAINTS OF THF. will he cured by Dr. McNairs' Accotistic Oil It has 1 cured total deafness of 14 years, after the liest medical skill | failed. Call and seethe proofs, at 21 Courtlandt St. (tGF-RHEU.MATWM.aOUr,CONTRACTED CORDS ami Muscles, and all Rheumatic. Atfectiuns, can be cured i by the Indian Vegetable F.lixir and Liniment. At 21 CI7- THE MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR, WILL cure any of the lollowing complaints, or nil pay will bo ' f refused for it, viz:? Burns.Scalds. Chilblains, Salt ltheum Eruptions, Swelling*, Strains, Weak Sight, Sore Eyes, Scrofula. OM Sores, Bruhes, Tender feet. Sores, Prickly Heat, Inllammationa, Piles, Erysipelas, Chaps, Wounds, Cold in Wounds, Cuts, Ulcers, Broken Breast, and all outward swelling or eruptions, or ailings of any kind ? Caption, buy only?remember on/y - at 21 Courtlandt street. ? MONEY MAHKET. Wednesday, April 10?6 P. 91. Stocks improved a trifle to day. The sales were very moderate, but a better feeling prevails in Wall street, and indications aro ahroad that a further advance will shortly he realized. Norwich'and Worcester.improvcd 2 perjeent; i Kentucky J do ; Pennsylvania fl's 1 ; Illinois 1 ; Farmers' Trust Ij ; Mohawk l^';10hio ti's .} ; Canton l.( j Paterson ! J j Long Island |; Vicksburg'closed at yesterday's^prices; Harlem declined 1 pur cunt. The Manufacturers' Insurance Company of Boston havo 1 declared a half-yearly dividend of ten per cent., pnyablo in advance. The Boston money maikct continues 'in a very easy ( condition. Stocks sustain high prices. Railroad stocks , continue to engage the attention of capitalists. Lowell Belli at 21 a 24} per cent, advance; Concord 32) a ! 2:tJlo. ; Worcester 16} do ; Providence 4) a 6 do. ; Kaatern 7.]|do. ;'New Hampshire 6} Jdo.; Auburn & Rochester 2} do Insurance stocks have been ipiita activefor some time past. Several Kiro Companies have declared good semi annual dividend*. The mutual sy stem has been generally adopted, which, so far, has proved highly prolituble. The recent sales of real estate have been at high prices, and the movements generally In lloston denote a growing prosperity. The eastern manufactures have lately received great encouragement, from thu result of several elections, which has given them renewed confidence in the action of the United Stales Scnuce on the tariff bill. The sales of man ufacturing stocks at the east have lately been very limited. Those interested in this description of property will not be kept in suspense much longer, as thu house has signified a disposition to take up the proposed bill on the I V.h inst and make it the order of the day until disposed of. Tho Seriate of the United States has pasted a bill to grant to the Slate of Maryland the stock held by the United States in the Chesapeake and Ohio Canal Company, which lias been fdvorably reported on in the Houre. The onditions of the grant prevents the commonwealth Irom making the stock available. One of the conditions will under the hill inoperative, as it will divest the Hate of he power of waiving its liens in favor of contractors who may undertake to complete the canal. The heavy importation of foreign manufactures into this country since the opening of the present year, ha* giveip

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