Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 14, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 14, 1844 Page 2
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(VEVV YOKK HERALD. ,v?w York, Bundajr, Aptll 11, 1M4. The Vices ok Hkuoiocs Fkkedom.?Religious liberty iscoeval, in this country, with civil and political libeity. They date their birth from the same period, und owe their origin to the same cause? the rights of man in Ilia individual, social and political capacity. The constitution, secures to die people of thia country, these rights in their most extended sense. Nor can one of them be destroyed or disturbed, without effecting the others ? They are all dear to the American people. The experience of hfty years lias tested their utility and usefulness, and now at ihis day the people of Ame rica cling with the warmest affection ami love lor their free institutions ot government. Their |?opuUrity increases as tune developes tlieir blessed influences upon humanity. At no tune in our history were the people more unanimous in yielding their full faiih and reliance on ihe goodness and permanency of our systems of free government ? As much, however, as we inay prize civil and political liberty?great, however, as we may suppose our privileges to he from the prevalence of free governments in our land, where these rights are protected and secured,we shall do religiout liberty inlUstice, it we suppose it of less importance than the otheiswe have just named. The truth is, this is perhaps the most important evidence of the advance of human liberty that the modern ages of the world has exhibited to mankind. And it was the privilege oi America to light this torch of free, dom. The constitution of the United States di clares there* shall never be any religious tests.? When this declaration was made to the world, the people of Europe were astonished They could not conceive that such a thing could be. Church and States had been| so long wedded together,{that it wis sui>posed they could not exi.-t separate. The clergy and the laiiy in Europe both united in proclaiming their fears for the consequences, nd expressed their opinions, that the system would not work well und must be abandoned They have, probably, by this time, changed their opinions, or at least, their fears and alarms for its results, and continuance, must be very much lessened. Religious freedom is now more popular with the American people than when its first rays of light beamed from the constitution of our country. The connection of Church and State is so odious here, that in our primary assemblies, held for the ordinary purposes of government, a resolution is sure to be introduced, declaring the abhorance cf the people to a unity between Church and State. W.. want nn ulrnnff-r . ,1.. n ?l' tl.n ....Klin ing in favor of religious liberty than this. It is, indeed, in the opinion of the people, a jewel without price. It is the greatest boon that can be bestowed upon man. We must, however, be careful to duly appreciate this great blessing, and see that it be not abused. Like every other good thing, it may be perverted, and misapplied, and become an evil. Christianity is sometimes used as an instrument of evil ; and so also our civil liberty may lie abused to the worsi purposes. If we al^ow it to run into licentiousness, tumults, riots and disorders, it becomes a very great evil ; and so also the blessings of religious freedom inay be lost by neglect and want of care und attention. We have had some recent experience of the d ingers civil liberty is subject to in the disorders, riots, tumults, fcc., in courts of justice, in the halls of legislation, and in the streets and public places in our southern and western borders. The enemies of the free institutions of America have seized upon sliese things, to show the had tendency of republican institutions; and have used eveiy inean3 to depress and degrade our free systems of government in the opinion of the people of Europe, by a continual reference to these disturbances in our country. Some of the evils, mixed with the very numerous blessings of religious liberty, m y he stated, to put us on oui guard against thrm. Where there is no restraining influence, the sects and denominations will multiply. They have increased prodigiously in the United States since the organization of our government. They are at various as the opinions of mankind can make them. Some of them are as remarkable lor theii opposition to existing systems as they are for their eccentricity and absurdity. The entire freedom which religious opinions enjoy in our country, no doubt, very much facilitates the increase of tliese various sects ana creeds, public opinion must act upon this subject as it does upon civil and political liberty, its twin sisters. We restrain the licentiousness of liberty, by sending the schoolmaster abroad and keeping him abroad. Intelligence and virtue are the antidotes of the evils of civil liberty, and so they must be the remedies for the evils of religiout liberty. Another of the evils of religious liberty, or at least one very much increased by it, is the prevalence of a quarrelsome and contentious spirit, evinced by the different secb and denominations of Christians among us. We do not say, this is entirely cwing to the absence of all legal and constitutional restraints against religious doctrines, or the practice of them ; because various sects exist among other nations when, there is no religious freedom, who exhibit every other sentiment but those of love and affection for each other, but we do think, that the bitterness ol Teligious strife and contention between the various sects and denominations, is iieculiar to this country. We have a continued intestine religious wai among them. The pulpits of our country have been, in several instances, desecrated by heated wranglers, applauding their own, and degrading the system or creed of their opponent. Our city has, in a considerable degree, been free from this disturbance, but now the evil is in our midst; but thanks to our good comparative fortune to some other places in our land, no pulpit or house of God is desecrated. The religious pugilistics enter the field of the prtu, and heat, maul, and tear each other with all the fury that ambition fired the souls of the Athletic, in the games of strength and skill, and with all the stimulating influence that a hope of victory inspires. We consider these contentions one of the principal causes of the depression of true religion among us. 1 he subject of the antichristian contest, just referred to is, whether there can he a church without a bishop. The people will ultimately, and we think at no very distant day, see it is not a subject for angry collision, nor one that can evolve much good religious instruction and improvement. The duty of public religious instructors is, to inculcate upon the minds and hearts ol the people, the vsrjul and practical truths of the gospel. Faith, charity and humility, should he practised and imparted. This contentious spirit should be allayed, and it will be allayed. The remedy lies with the |>eople We cure the evils of civil liberty by tin influence of intelligence and virtue. As we saui before, the schoolmaster must be sent abroad am Kept abroad. The prevalence of virtue and know ledge will cure the evil. It is the remedy, and wt believe the only remedy. With reapec' to the pre sent excitement in our city, it will probably con untie until the combntants, or one of them, becomes weary or satisfied with the notoriety the battle has given him, when he will withdraw and the contest will end in what gamblers call a ilratt gam* ; lor no one supposed, or could suppose, that either of the parties thought it possible to be defeated. 'Hie evil, like a black cloud hanging over us, will We but temporary. In a short time it will pass away and be remembered only us things that were. Twknty Hod ok Cath.k Burnt ?The barn t1 Mr. Jacob Hake, in Manchester township, Yoik county, Pa . was destroyed l>y tire on Kriday night la-t together with lour horsea. filieen or twenty Ural .a horn ed cattle, IOU bushels of grain and a large rpiantity of h?) an-l atraw. Loaa fSUOO. Navai. Aproivtmevrs.?The following nomine tionn by the President were confirmed by the IJnitu Htatea Senate on Wednesday : ? William L. Howard to li ii Co nmxnder in tiie Navy; Theodore Barrett and J.JiMadiaon MulUajr, to be Lieutenant) in the.Navy. | The Oambli.no Horsss and the Obog Shops The.se dens ot vice and crime will, we iru?t, atI trai l the iiiiuiediale attention ot our new corporaI tiou. in this city there are upward* of fifty or sixty ' gambling houses, many of them fitted up in ? style of great magnificence?the proceeds of the ruin of I thousands of victims. These places are kept snd supported by the llaslnlv-dressed, swaggering sharp' era, who are seen every day lounging about our [ fashionable hotels and along Broadway, every one of whom are well-known to our police, but who have been permitted year after year to carry on their nelarious work of plunder without the slightest molestation. The amount ot crime and ruin which these infamous establishments have been the means of producing is incalculable. Hundreds ol the most promising young men in business have ti??n ,l.cl.-...?,l i?. .. .. ..I ,k??. K I,.n? >?,l,.. j "? i"i tin uiu l? lutn. greatest proportion of the houses of ill-fume, and u vast amount of the licentiousness and vice which pollute our city, owe their existence. But it is unnecessary to dwell on the enormity of this evil. Every friend of morality and humanity knows it and deplores it. i The new corporation must at tfnce take appropriate measures for the suppression of these iniquitous establishments. Their numbers?their localities?their proprietors?their frequenters, all about them must be ascertained, and the strong arm of the law directed against them with crushing effect. The organization of anew system of police will be a necessary step in order to rid the city of the gamblers and sharpers who infest it. This will of course be one of the earliest measures of the new corporation. Last summer we recollect how the sirpets were infested from sun down till two or rhiee o'clock in the morning by abandoned women, Irawing after them crowds of rowdies mid va a- i nixiijs ol all descriptions, so as to make Broadway < a pertect highway of prostitution and blackguard ism. All this will be prevented by a new and efficient system of police. , The regulation of the grog shops will certainly he effected. Their closure on the Sabbath, and j their closure after a certain hour at night, must be i made imperative. It is impossible to exaggerate the beneficial effects which would follow a rigid and determined adoption of a regulation of this character. The abolition of the booths on the fourth of July?those disgraceful open outrages on public decency and good order?and, indeed, the adoption of all wise legislative measures for the pievention of intemperance, we certainly expect from'the new corporation. The Repeat. Associations?Where are they 1 ni i i i _r <l.. t?: .u i>amni ? w e nave uui iicuiu a wuru ui uieiiiaii ucpcai Associations since the recent election. What has become of them! What has become of the "Little Beggarman V' What has become of all the parade and fuss which was created about the organization of these associations before the election ! It looks very much as if the uprising of the people against ill those miserable and corrupt politicians, who endeavor to govern and lead astray certain sections ind masses for their own aggrandizement, had scattered to the four winds all those associations of articular classes, for purposes foieign to their duties as citizens. The trading politicians of all parties, who would deceive, and betray, and misdirect the people, have now received a lesson which they will not soon forget. Jockey Club.?The arrangements are now complete for the coming summer's sport. On the liist Tuesday in May we are' to have on the Union Course, Long Island, a day's racing, and another on the Beacon Course, N. J., will come off?a trot ting match between Ripton and Confidence, in harness, for $1000 a side, on Saturday, 15th June. There is a prospect of excellent sport this season; the horses are numerous and the stakes liberal, and it is expected that the sporting world will be all alive to secure success in the midst of great competition. There is a numerous list of horses in training at present at Baltimore. 1'. 11. Johuston has four in charge of Oeo.Waldron; T. R. S. Boyce has six in hand, on'" of which has been matched against Johnson's colt, Margrave, to coine ofl on the third ot May. J. 1). Kendall has four others, all going on well. Some of these horses are highly spoken of in sporting circles. The Cambridge.Park Trotting Course, in the vicinity of Boston, containing 55 acres, is now offered for sale, on liberal terms; the price specified is $20,000, and that sum, it is said, is a moderate one, and will very likely be easily procured. The citizens of Mobile feel much disappointed that their races are not to come ofl as announced in a sporting article in the Picayune some time ago. It seems that want of horses, not of money, has tl.o l.?,l nMonL YVI,,.t .. nil., .k-.. Jn.'l UCCII lilt 6llUl ? |'?'J " <=/ UUII I come north, as they are so anxious far sporting? they might contrive to get rid of some ol it " in a regular way." Steamer Ai.iiany.?The steamboat Albany, Captain Hubert B Macy, commenced running to and rom Troy direct (landing only at Albany each way) on Saturday, l'.iih April inst., from the foot ot Courtlandt street, at 7 o'clock, P. M. The Albany has been lengthened and rebuilt during the lastwinfr, and is now handsomely fitted np as a night boat, with state rooms, large and commodious cabins and saloons, and in all her arrangements the proprietors have studied the comfort arid convenience of the passenger?her berths ire wide and bedding new, beside she is under the command of Captain Macy, than whom none stands higher before the travelling public for courteous attention to their wants. Mr. Maxwell, the steward, is also well known, he never sets a poor table and his berths are always clean. From the East.?We did not receive our eastern papers till 12 o'clock yesterday. They then came by Adams A: Co. ahead of the mail. A thick fog on Long Island Sound all Friday night was the probable cause of the delay. [h'rom Ronton papers, April 12.J The store of Pond tk Co., No 2S Merchants' Row, was entered on Wednesday evening, the safe?one made by (jay lor, of New York?opened by false keys, and a pocket book was taken from it containing about $S0 in money, ind notes to the amount of $40110 The pocket-hook was iound yesterday in Liberty Square, but the notes and money had been abstracted, excepting only a counterfeit $;t bill Stxamiini' Cai-xdojiis, Lott, hence sixty hours, for Liverpool, arrived at Halifax 1th mst, took on board nine auditional passengers and proceeded same day. The Miramichi (N. B.) Gleaner gives an account oi a loathsome disease resembling leprosy, which hail broken out in Negnac, Tracadie, and Tahisintec. The legislature appropriated t'.itlt) lor the purjiosu of making an attempt to arrest its progress. Fate friim Jamaica.?The Rebecca, arrived nt Savannah, Sth instant, from Kings on,'Ja. She cut iii t<> land passengers, and is hound to St. Johns, N B. I AV are indebted for a file of the Kingston Despatch to the | JOth nit. The paj>er? are rather barren ol Intelligence of interest to the American reader. The Henry Deeds, Irom New Vork, arrived at Kingston i on the Utth nit She took out the intelligence of the terrlble disastt i on hoard the Princeton, which excited a good ileal ot interest in the Island. The affairs of (lay ti, which is now the theatre of another revolution it occupying the attention of the Jamaica press. The proclamation of President Herard, announcing that thv Spaniard* on the western side of Ilayti, had again attempted to declare their independence, from their sahln masters, is published |; is pronounced a most tame and namby-pamby affair for the occasion. | The Kingston Journal, of the IHth ult. say*We understand that the Spanish part of Ilayti is in open in' surrection, the population having taken up arms to effect t < forcible separation. Three vessels landed, on the Hth. 700 fugitives at JbciiipI from the city of St. Domingo ; a ' ,'reafcr niimt>er will evacuate <1* soon as the necessary hipping ran he procured One month Is allowed for the I Kreuoh |iopiilation to evacuate the Spanish part. The whole 01 the Inhabitants of Jarmel nnd surrounding ountries are called upon to take up arms and to subdue, iv force, the Spanish part. The President at the head ol lu noo men ha* marched from Port an Triuce " Wenotlrrjthp Royal Mail Company's steamers continue heir trips to the West India Islands, touching at Jamaica. Che Trent, Meat Boxer, w as to sail 011 the jOth, for St 1 I ago de t.'nha She was to return on the fid. and leave iext day lor Jacmel, Porto Riro, St Thomas and South 1 impfon ( omplaint is still made of their irregularity in ransmitting the mail* and passenger* The Despatch ol the lfith .Marrh, state* that the want ol rain 1* very much (elt in most districts of the Island, and 1 hat the plants and stock are suffering in consequence p The markets at Kingston lor American produce war . 'nil. Sugar sold on the lUth ult at 'Jfls fid. a 27?. jier KMi ihi,, Coffee Jo from tiffs to OAs. per 100 lbs. Italian Opera ?That excruciatingly funny fellow, .Signer Altillio Valtellina, is determined to be the death of us. lie has just published another p " Circular," infinitely more amusing than the for- ? mer, and has almost split our sides with laughter. " Mixed up, however, with the fun, there is a good r deal of malignunt abuse of Palms, whom he repre- " senta as the incarnation of everything mean and dishonorable. It is hardly necessary to say that c t^e character and reputation of Mr. Palmo, based ? ujxm an upright and irreproachable life of a quarter of a century in this city, ure not in much danger * from the petty assaults ot such a person as Valtel- B lina. This funny circular has the following unique k , u ana exceeuingiy winy neaaing:? " Pai mu'? Thkatbe, it " Translated from the Italian, or not, juit as you pleuse," nr which ahowa that the smartness of the Signor is al- '( most as remarkable as his amiable temper. D: The lullowiug little morceau is tdo good to be >' * " On the morning ot the 6th init. Signor Palmo, accom- t> panied by Signor Ue begins, paid me a visit; and after X having admitted the trutli and coriectness of my statement ot the 4th April, expieased a desne to make such an y arrungeiuen' as w ould secure to the Company the pay- w ment ul his debt of $408, and, at the same time, make it ap- p, pear that he had alrtady paid it, being very anxious to preserve a good reputatiou, as be stated, in order to facilitate . him in getting up a new subscription for the ensuing sea- ' , son of the Opera. I yielded, in the greatest kindness, to his request, and, he not knowing how to write either 1 KnglisU or Italian, Signor De Begnis drew up and Palmo w signed, in the piesence of Signor O. Bonfanti, the follow- a ing literary Ujou j1! ' New York?six April?1844?2M Broadway? a ' I agree to pay,to Signor Attiliio Vsdtellinu after Tw elfe " Hapresentatioues'of the new ahonenient the sume of Two n hundred Dollars, as account of four Hundred due for be!lance k And Two hundred as settlement to be pay after the Twenty four Night promised to the Souscribers it the p Publique. (Signed; F. palmo.' Now. this agreement Whs made on the false statement of Mj a pro/wise made to Soutcribirt .ind the I'ubliyue. No such promise was made, no suo?< r? '* it, no ahunnnent, no le go Hj latiou whatever ban lie. n i onCluded should no Twr'fe ?r twenty -(but Rajnrniitutiiinri take place, of what u-e is his elegant document I is this w ha. Signor Palmo culls loymant made* Is a diceptiou a payment? U as my tiud acquiescence to his request, lor the take of kit rtpu alion, to lie repai<l by an insulting and ridiculously in;orrect " Reply," to my plain mid straight lorwaid ' Statement" r The I'ubliyue shall judge ! His count ryman, the fisherman Masamello, was bung after enjoying j| the privileges of royalty one week, conceded to him by gj. an ignorant and credulous mass. Will our theatrical Masaneillo lie more fortunate ? ' The Signor then make* the following pleasant ^ little flingrs Besides all Mr. Palino could say, Mr. Bennett, in his a ridiculous and uncalled lor remarks on the publications b; made hy us, calls both my " statement'' anJ Palme's " Re- b; ply" tick. Now there is not a reasonable lieing in the H whole world who will not tell him that Mr. Palme's " Re- ti ply" is uncommonly poor! This sell-thought omniscient w anil omnipotent scribbler, says I am ill-naturiii because i y defend my honor; and attempt* to throw ridicule upon me it by describing me as fit only to personate Bartolo, whilst tl Signor de lb-gnu should take the rather juvenile role of w Figaro. He is ignorant, it seems, of the'fact that in 11a- tl vana I was assigned the part of Kigaro, and De Begnis IV that of Bartoloj and, that on my relusing that pint, the >'< manager Marti, gave it, not to De Begnis, hut to my sub- u stitute Signor Strazza Nevertheless, 1 would be extreme- 'I Iv happy to play Bartolo here, 11 James (Jordon Bennett, si Esq., would play Dun Basiliu, he beiug richly supplied with all the physical and moial requisites to lift that role to the very life. The Barber of Seville would then inter- tl eat heaven and earth, and no doubt Mr. Bennett's greatest (j passion would be gratified by its representation?it will u of course be understood that 1 mean money making. Now as this same James Gordon Bennett has often given me |; advice gratis, I think I am pnvilrged to return the favor b You are wrong to believe, Don Basilio, that every body e is afraid of the boasted circulation of your vulgar puhli- tl cution ; you should rather consult the true Interests of ti your curious readers in both worlds, who, to a man, exe crate both your |?per anil its noble editor As to myself, h lor one, I can assure you of my utmost contempt. I am K very sure that a deluge of vulgarities will follow this my a solemn declaration; but, my dear Don Basilio, they will c only sink you entirely beneath my notice. ii The Ghevalier Uaillardet. who has been pleased to b speak sarcastically of my fpouse legitime, will pleaso take t, especial note of the above advice, as it will do for his Knightship as well as for Don Basilio. In the times of barbarians & Knight's paramount duty was the defence of the weaker sex ; Dut, liow-a-riays, a'knight uf the .(.-called civilized nation par excellence, shows his chivalric bra c very in falsely defaming it. ^ Ila, ha, ha! We are really sorry that wc must j, lose the Nignor Valtcllina. It.is the most amusing ? thing in the world to observe the unties of these { Italians when they get into the I'tee atmosphere of this country. It operates on them like the " laugh- J ing gas;" but their capers are perfectly harmless, c In Italy they would be clapped into prison if they j cut up such capers, but here, we only laugh at them, j In the meantime, while Valtellina is thus dis- ' charging his bile und setting the city in a roar, the new arrangements have been completed and the t first rehearsal will take place on Monday next, ol d the popular opera ol the Rarbitrt de Sevigtia.? j We understand that great unanimity qnd harmony prevail in the present company, and that we have c the prospect of a very brilliant though brief season, ' lor is said that only twelve representations will be J given, all, however, of the first rate kind of opera 1 buffo. We also see from un'advertisement published | by Signor l'ahno, that a meeting of the friends of i the Opera will take place at the Opera House on ! Monday evening, at 8 o'clock, for the purpose of t filling up the subscription list. We have no doubt that there will be a full attendance on this occasion , of the real patrons ol the Opera throughout the i city. With such a beautiful Opera House, and all the ! "means and appliances" forsecuring the permanent < prosperity of the Opera umongst us, its friends aie ' left without excuse if they do not do tlieir duty.? ( lfut that they will do it we cannot doubt. So let I all go to-morrow evening and fill up the list at J once. < i Mterary Notices. ( Tiif.Vioi.kt Leak andothkk Tales?IlyMrs.Sher- | wood.?Throughout these tales a spirit of unaffected piety and pure morality prevails, which pleases, charms, as well as instructs. The incidents are I happily chosen and well adapted to make an impression on the mind This little work, published 1 by M. W. Dodd, New York, should be placed in j the hands of the whole juvenile community. j The Student at Paris ?A translation from the French, by E. C. Finn, Esq. Of this short sketch of the life of n Parisian student, will be read with 1 considerable pleasure by whoever likes a pleasant, ' and piquant and lively delineation ot a class or in- , dividual, placed in circumstances which are strong j and powerful enough to mould character and stamp it with quality not a pari of itself, but which appear to the world as if they were. G. C. Moore, 102 Nassau street. Faknham's Travels in the Great Western Prairies.?This is the first of a series of "useful works for the iicople," now being commenced by Greeley Sc McKlrath, of this city. We can only say that this book will repay perusal, nnd afford a fund of must amusing and entertaing narrative Until one reads this book, it is their impression that after the numerous sprightly volumes which have appeared, there could be little of novelty in a sketch of the "Far West." This work, however, will agreeably disappoint them, and convey, Ireah, new und vivid impressions of scenes rare and romantic. Immortalities and other Poems, by Alfred Wheeler.?This poetical effusiqn isa fair specimen of the talent of this country, with the exceptions, of coutse, of tlioae lew distinguished names who need not shrink from comparison with the lirst and and brightest of modern writers. Mr. Wheeler dedicates his book in a modest and concise manner to the "New York Society of Literature," under whose friendly auspices it should meet u favorable reception from all interested in the literary character of their country. It may fie had of Sax ton Ac Miles, 205 ilroadway. Catholic Family Bible.?The holy Bible, according to the Douay version, is now publishing in paits, under the sanction of Bishop llughes, at a price which puts it within the reach of all persons of the very large Catholic community here. The style of execution is faultless, and there are some fine engravings, which greatly enhance the beauty of this edition of the .Scriptures. NkwMwbic.?G. C. Christman, 404 Pearl street, has lately brought out many ratities forthe musical world. We have been favored with a glance ot some of them, and would recommend those who would like to have an early selection of what is new and good, to call at 404 Pearl street. Boarding IIottsks.?A number of widow ladies of this city conceive they have just cause of complaint against several merchants and other men in good circumstances, who keep boarding houses to their very serious injury. Having held a meeting for the purpose of entering into a protest against such encroachment of their rights and privileges, it was further resolved they would respectfully solicit the assistance of all gallant voting gentlemen downtown, in their strenuous efforts to put down all such attempts to inter t< re with their peculiar line of business, which they flatter themselves they understand perfectly They will jti-t simply ask how it would look foi my of them to lake stores in South or Front street, orcounting rooms in Wall street, which they wi! assuredly be under the neeessily of doing in cast of continued opposition to them. They h ive only further to add, they hope tin press will generously aid them in their present ellotto. A. B. City Int?lllfr?ne*. | N The Common Coiini ii Botli Boards ol Aldermen meet j will n Monday afternoon, at ?> o'clock, but it ik not antici- ; pors ated tkat any matter of importance will be dutcusaed in of at ither branch of our city legislature A pause will be wab tore probably the result, und deliberation confined to clea tere matters of ordinary busine?s. The fata of the new now olice Bill will first have to lie decided, before any active and itasnre will be taken by this augutl body. Their time is I>, I hort, however, and they should be up and doing. ! Coll (>knlkal. Sessions ?Monday will be a busy day in the ourts A number of uulortuuates are to be tried for bur- U1M' lary, grand larceny, itc., Ike. The daily calendar is , "r rry large. Police Office?SsTuauAr, April lfi ? A Bunousav jj,e no the lit'kt.iah cstcht? On Friday night, or jjjj arly on Saturday morning, the store ol Mr. Joseph on j enuett, No. |337 Canal street, was entered by false wjn eys, (and a violin (Cremona) und bow, a cage con- j)t,p tining three canary birds a mantle clock, ho., all worth t(w" luo, stolen. The violin was yesterday morning found qr i the possession of a noted burglar, named Wm llcCar- * * i?ck, who ingeniously accounted lor the possession of T le " Cremona," by stating he lound it on the ' Kive ,rojl oints," playing away, ana took it up If what McCar- un(1 lack states is true, it was a bad freak of the fiddle to leave c"8' s home for the ' Five Foints but it's hardly to be 18 DUbted but that McCormack abducted unlawfully this f ,l: istrumeiit irom its legal abode in Canal street, and lorci- 'v' ly carried it into the neighborhood where it wai found. ' on lcCormack ia tully committed for the burglary. l,eol Anoi huh Bliiglarv.? On Saturday night the store of ^ (| Ir. Clinton W.Kiley, corner of Pearl and William Ktreets, 'as broken open, and some coats and other valuable protrity stolen. The burglars escaped. StabbilD.?A man named Warren C. McMillen, ou Fri- ^ ay afternoon, with a large knife inflicted a bad wound on le person of John C. Tartis, No. ISA Wooster street.. r'lei hey had some altercation, and McMillen drew the "Je eapon and inflicted a dangerous wound with it in the or tidomen ol Tartis, who was taken to the City Hospital, of t ml in the meantime McMillen is committed to prison to you bide the result of his nefarious attack. The row com- ln tenced about some bread that Tartis was delivering at a .)ar ouse in the neighborhood ogi> Nothing further of interest occurred at this ollice. ^ Bowery Police?Saturday ?A number of com- just taints lor disorderly conduct and trifling offences. jlt ^ Coroner'* Ollice? April 13 ?The Coroner was busy tt,,> II day in attending to old esses laid over. We have v . itbing new to "heiald," us we have previously published -, 1 the news of casualties that have come to knowledge. ", at J Common Plea*. ArsiL 13 ? Strung vs. Jiuilock ? Krported in Friday's erald. The jury rendered a verdict in this case lor the d'endant this (Saturday) morning. " lyyi Circuit Court. 0f Aran. 13.?Judge Butts took his seat upon the Bench at to e i o'clock, and alter disposing of a few motions, the (j^, ourt adjourned over to Mouday. whi From Africa.?By a letter from on board tlieU.

. ship Macedonian, dated at Porto Prayo, March lon| h, we have a few items of news later than that already tloI, ceived. The colouy of Monrovia is represented to be in highly flouiishing condition, and if properly sustained n y the United States, it is believed that the ends pioposed ,,,() y its founders will be more than realized. The most inuential residents, with the missionaries of all denomina- Bt p ons, think thut the course pursued towards the natives, ja ' ith respect to the murdering of the crew of the Mary (jn,( arver, will have a decidedly beneficial effect, in protect ItD( ig the lives and property of those trading on the coast, as ley are now convinced that outrages committed by them vou ill be (if slowly) severely ledressed. Kverything was jy c ten quiet, and the health of the settlements good. The laceiloiiiau was to sail in a few days for the windward t* t cruit?all well. The Saratoga had returned lrom the 'indward, and sailed for the coast to telieve the Decatur *" 'he brig Condor, Capt. Yarrington, from Boston, was to lil in a lew days for the Ciambia, on a trailing voyage. dO* Mr. Clay received a number of visitors at ^ le Hibernian Hall yesterday. The ball at the harleston Hotel went off with great spirit and harmony, * mlpr (*yrcllpnt maunffflmimt thii nrp.ii?< pnlivpnnrl with n excellent band of music There were upwards ol . . 200 persons present. The interior of the hotel was em- _*L ollished with u variety of appropriate emblems and deorations, the principal dancing-room having the arms ol cj10 le States on tablets suspended from the pillars and fes- > >oned by flowers and the peudauts of various countries. ... 'he pia/.za was also similarly decorated, and in Iront ex- , itilted a transparency containing a portrait of Mr Clay, urrounded by the armorial hearings of the different j ' tates. Mr. Clay took an excursion in the steamboat diarleston, Capt. Burden, around the Ilarbor this morn- . ' ng, and will leave at three o'clock, in the Wilmington lioi out, gratified, no donbt, with his very flattering recep- giai ion.? Charleston Patriot, Jlm il 9. ced Thi To Shave, or Not to Shave? That is the Ques ( o' ion!?A correspondent of the Medical Journal is iut in favor of wearing the heard. He aaj The Bible and nature are certainly on the side < .i . 1 ,jnl lowever much effeminacy may proscribe them. ' s never seen in a portrait with a beardless chin. A , ' if history particularizes his hair and his beard. I li- ) ian, an early Christian father, declares the sha' ol tail he beard to lie "blasphemy against the face." feci The rilgrim Fathers, us represented standing u, ly- has nouth Hock, are bearded men. Governor Winthiop con learded man of his day; but before the opening of the pro eutury beards appear to have become nearly or quite ex and inct. A portion of the aristocracy of South Carolina are Thi n the habit of wearing beards, but for the last one hun- per red and titty years woman-faced men in this country and wii n much of Europe have been in the ascendant. In these ?a ortions of the world the bondage of the beard to the die- ? atorship of an efleminate fashion, has been complete; but r he day will come when it will again come forth, "rt- q? leemed, regenerated and disenthralled." _| The correspondent gives, among others, the fol- 'cr owing extract trom "Walker on fjcunty," ,flt The habit of wearing tho board is a manly and noble ( ine. Nature made it a distinctive of the male and fenale; and its abandonment liaa commonly been accomiuiiied not only by period* ol general effeminacy, hut ha, ven by the decline and fail of States. They weru beard- j.,, ;d Romans who conquered the then beardless Greeks; hey were bearded Goths who vanquished the then heard- cag ess uoiuaus; una mey are ucarueu i anars who now >ionii?e once more to inundate the regions occupied bj lt t lie shaven and efli-minale people of western Kurope va I'hose, assuredly, blunder, who ridicule the wearing oi IHtj he beard. nig wit Opera Postponement.?The new opera ol are ' Anne Boleyn," was not performed at the Chef- 'he tut last evening, although every preparation had been laj tomplcted, and a large number of seats were secured * rhe cause of the postponement was an unfortunate acci- IH'l lent to Mrs Seguiti, who, while rehearsing in the mom- <ts ing.was going oft" the stage, at one of the upper ?nlrauct s nt n a great hurry, when her foot went through a small dri ipening, used for conducting the gas pipes to the flues. Inickily in the fall her hodv inclined lorwards, had sin eaned either to the right or left, hei leg would have beer ?? iroken short oil'below the knee. At the time it was not ?* tpprehended as serious, hut the leg where the wonnil was a' iiihsequeutly swelled to more than twice its natural size, 1 * ind Mrs. 8. experienced great pain, and she was prohi- ' )ited by her physician from even attempting to visit the 1M llieatre.?Phila Chronicle, Jtpri' 12. ("1 at Loss op the Steamboat Arkansas ?A letter * trom the clerk of the Arkansas, dated at Bentley'. Bar. Arkansas river, Marcn 29. states that the boat had 0 .unkind or 7 feet water She was only paitly loaded '* having on boanl 487 bales of cotton, BOA bags ot corn, 6 '' tihds totiacoo, some peltries, merchandise, kc. The to ! '' liacco peltries and merchandise would be a total loss, a> well as 250 bales of cotton which were stowed in the hold 'r The Lucy Walker was expected down soon, and it wni 0 hoped would take oil' the remainder of the cotton, whicl. was in a damaged state. The Arkansas was owned h) 1 [.'apt. Penny wit and Mr. Beatty, former engineer, anc. n( was not insured. When tiie tioat struck a deck hand war knocked overboard and drowned?his name not given. . :hi Canal Boats.?The Canal Bonrd have modified the regulation on this subject published by us somi 1 time since. As modified it reads as follows :?" In crdei to protect other beats from injury, no scow or other boat r| hrreofter to he built and registered, shall lie permitted to navigate any canal unless the how of said scow or boat he j construct! d of tin elliptical or semi-circular form, the in versed sine of which shall not he less than one fourth ol ,vl the chord." ,t ? _ ni Health of Portland.?Portland is a healthy in place. Witli n imputation of 18,000, there are less than vi 300 die yearly. For the last Ave or six weeks, there have lo' not been a dozen interments. 8uy what you will, the sea breeze has a tendency to promote the health ol our citizens.? Portland Experts, Jtpril 11. Peach Treks.?We find on examination, that me germ in me nower uuuB hi our peacn trees, in this vicinity, is destroyed to a very considerable extent . Tli? bud itself is not generally injnied so much as to pre * vent its flowering, so that the trees, so far as flowering ' goes, will present a grout promise of fruit. But the em- ' bryo peach contained within the bud, has been in most cases so injured by the severity of the weather that it has perished, ami will he found, on cutting open the bud, to ?. have turiiad brown or black. This is not universally the ,. case and it is still possible that enough have escaaped to 1 give us a tolerable crop. We think, however, that nine 1 out of ten, nt least, are destroyed ? IKerrrilrr (.Wats.) .Spy '||j Anothkh Oitraok?We learn front tlie Anna- J! poliaHmU th:?t John II T. Macradnr, Rag. siai? Librarian, was violently us?aulted in the streets on Wednesday by Townley C. hockcrman, tho same individual p t who attacked the Hon. J. C. Lrgrand last summer. It ot appears that Lockirman walked up liehind and Jelled him sir to the ground with a heavy hickory walking stick. The , wound, though a severe one, is not considered dangerous. u. No cause can la- assigned for the act. Lockernmn was arrested and held to hail. Two more Nkw Chi rciies.?The materials lor a large Catholic Church arc now being delivered on Batavia street, near I nion. The edifice ia to he HO feet , wide by IH-2 feet long, with a school house and parsonage connected thereto, 40 by 80 feet long There is also soon ' _ to he erected in the same vicinity, a neat (>erm.in Luthe- * ran (Trinity,) Church of moderate dimensions. The title of the former will be vested in Bishop Hughes, or the ofdelating head of the church in that diocese. The land has . heen gratuitously given by Mr. Jamus Milnor.?Buffalo JlHtfrtiur, .Ipril 11 ' Awrcr, ButarttEMY.?Elder Knapp yeaterday nlterr.oon, in one of his wild harangues, inade use ot the IV foil iwing irreverent expression (Jod Almighty is p| now on the railroad track?he has got his steam up. and ill the powers ot Hell can't stop him trom going ahead."? Hontun Timts, t'lfiril 12 Skvirk Haii, Storm.?ITtica was visited with n " cv-'re Inul siortti last Monday afternoon. It lasted ,, inly about live minutes, but broke glass to the amount ol ,,v levi-ral hundred dollars. Many of the stones were an ? nch in diameter? a gentleman who had the curi .sity to |n pick up some of them lound that five weighed four ounces. Onto Ih vkr ?There were nine l?ct of water in | he Ohio River at Wheeling on Tuesday. n ' " " gggggHB" ew York Lehsi-atc're.--Among the bill* ch pdjo?'d the llouae yesterday, is the bill incoriting the Albany Hydrant Company, for the purpose implying that part of the city west of the Capitol with er- and for a more plentiful lupply lor the purpose of using etrei ti. This bill having passed the Seuato, is ' a law. Also, the bill in aid of the Albany, Geneva New York Medical Colleges. It appropriates annualor live years $1000 each to the Albany and Geneva leges, and $.1000 annually, for the same period, to thu ? Vnrlr inclitntiAn?the. uiiiirni>rinttnn& to Continue il otherwiie directed. he bill providing for lowering the level of Seneca \ and deepening parts of the Cayuga and Seneca and oked lake canal). panted the Houie yesterday. Also, bill in aid of the Genesee Wesleyan Seminary. This in itli < ;, rM&itfl tk# loan to this institution ol'f>l0,000, he security oi its buildings, destroyed by lire last ter?and transfers to the School Fund, from the U. S. osite Fund, in annual instalments, the sum namedmonies loaned being part of the loan tuni?Albany us, April It. he Senate, to-day, refused to take a vote on receding i the amendments they hud attixed to the State Debt Liability resolutions of the House, and decided by the :ing vote of the Lieut Governor, (the Senate standing 3 IS) to appoint a committee of conference i the Assembly, this morning, Mr Lee, ol Orange, of d a resolution instructing the select committee on istitulional Kelorm, to report a bill submitting to the pie the question of Contention or no Convention. A ion to lay this on the table was defeated by a vote ol o M.?Albany Atlas, April 14. Coi-d Spring, April 9, 1844. tRSlRi? Vdl you have the kindness to correct your statent in relation to the iron steamers building by Treasury Department! The article in your papei the 8th inst. would give the impression that al he six were building on Ericsson's plan. I sent t the facts, leaving you to write the correctior any wuy you muy see fit. The Treasury Detment are building six iron revenue steamers ol tons each under the direction of Cant. Howard > of these vessels are on Ericsson's plan, the out ; launched in New York and one now building Jswego. Tour of the vessels are on Lieut. Ilun a pian, one now building by the West Poini indry, to be launched in two weeks, one by the velty Works in New York for Lake Erie, *n? Pittsburgh and one at Boston. R f*4ti*r?rI'll 11 v vmiru A SUBSCKIKEIt Tf THE IIkKAI.D. .rkansas Rick.?South Carolina hits long ensd <111 exclusive monopoly in ihe manufacture wump seed This it appears the chivalry are no longei njoy, us Arkansas ia entering into competition, th? ek Indians in that Slate having began to raise rice ch is said to be an excellent article, and will be sole er than thu rice Irom Carolina, and moreover the edi of thu Arkansas Intelligencer, has no doubt that en {, there will be rice enough raised in Arkansas loi le consumption, and a surplus for exportation. Q* To day in the first of*April. Yesterday rning the thetinometer was down to 5 degreet ve zero, this morning to 10 degrees We observe thai dontreal it is stated to have neen below zero on Kri The snow in this vicinity is nearly as deep as any j during the winter, und the ice-hridge on the St. Law ;e has got stronger by the freezing of the rain which at different times last month We may yet have a fa rablo spring, although it cannot be now what is usual ailed an early one.? Quebec (lazette. Icicid*.?A Canadian named Mitchell Le Hon tiung himself on Thursday morning in the stable of thi ;el du Cite, Troy. Amusement*. riumi'Haht Success.?The great success whicl been achieved at the Chatham Theatre during the pre t season, is doubtless destined to be exceeded during thi ling time. '1 he company, already the strongest am it tuiented in the city, will still turther be augmentei the appearance of Mrs. McCluke, an actress who ha; l for hersulf a proud elevation, and stamped herself a of the brightest ornaments of our stage. The piece sun for her first appearance are," Thu Hunchback,' " Love's Gilt," in the former of which Mrs. McClun I sustain the arauous character of Julia. Md'le. Hen '.a Viola, also appears for tbe second time. During th t week jMarmauuku Wyvil and the Love Gift navi ned the attractions. Lmkrk an Museum.?Great novelties and attrac is for the coming week at the Museum ! Thi [its drew such crowds, that the manager lias been indu to give two splendid performances every daythis week ; Ethiopians arc re-engaged for the week only?also e and his dog, Miss Aduir, the accomplished singer I (Ynto, tin- unrivalled dancer ! They will appear ii h performance. We advise the friends of amusemen ihi| ive this week The gypsy can be seen at al in Afternoon p. rlormunce at three?Evening at hal I seven o'clock. 'kale's Museum.?Tins establishment lias at ned a degree of popularity with a rapidity per tly unprecedented. The improvements the manage efi'ected in the lecture room fully evince his desire ti suit the convenience of his visitors. Thu seats apprc ited for the ladies are certainly the most comfortably I commodious of any place of umusemtnt in the city e Dwarf and eight performers, including Couover, feet Proteus, Celeste, the danseuse, Great Western an e, with u variety of others, not forgetting the Giantes tti actions enough, surely, for one shilling. [Qf? BRANDRHTH'S PILLS?rmwnious Humors th unt and only Cause cf off Pain and Distress in tbe Hnd\ 'ain is the warning given by the nerves that there ar imotiious humors in the body. No man ever had aj ction of the lungs nut it arose from Jicrimoninu mors having settled there. No man ever had pain in th id or affection of the heart, but it was produced by th isence upon those parts of Jicrimonious Humors. Si h Rheumatism?it is the Acrimonious Humors whicl re settled upon the membrane of the muscles. So wit! ipttfcrv?flm A Primnn imm Ifnmnru huvn nnm mucin membrane of the bowels, aggravated in mot es by the retention of Hard Kecal matter* in those impoi t organs There never was a pain or distress in any j>at lie body (unless it was produced by an accident) the * not occasioned by the presence of Acrid Humors. 1 hesc humors which have to be expelled, and by so d< ; the pain or distress is sure to be removed. To do thi ;h certainty the IIuahdhktu Pills must be used The us innocent as bread,yet all powerful as the remover < i cause of sickness ; may betaken at any time of th f or night without alteration in ciet or fear of cold, told at 25 cents per box, at 241 Broadway, 274 Bower] i Hudson si., 1). U Wright, corner Houston and Lew* ., Mrs. Wilkinson 412 t.herry st., J. Howe corner Rn [ton and Ludlow sts., N. Y. -, Mrs. Boath, 5 Market st ooklyu. gj- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The members < > New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, i uming the public thanks for the liberal support the v? received in their etfart* to " suppress quackery r leave to state that their particular attention continui be directed to all diseases ol a private nature, and froi i great improvements lately made in the principal ho als of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, the u confidently otter to persons requiring medical aid r< ntuges not to be met with in any institution in Mi intry, either public or private. The treatment ot tl liege is such as to insure success in every case, and ally different from that ucru r one practice ol ruinir a constitution with mercury, an J in most case* lenvir lisease much worse than the original. One of the met rs of the College ,for many years connected with ti incipal hospitals of Europe, attends daily for a consult u from 9 A.M. to S P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, $t A care guarantee imrontaxt to Counthv Iktslioi.?Persona living s country and not finding it convenient to attend p? nally, can have forwarded to them a chest containir medicines requisite to perlorm a perfect cure by statir sir casa explicitly, together with all svmptomn, time ntraction and treatment received elsewhere, if ar d enclosing $6, post paid, addressed to W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent Office and Consulting rooms.of the College, 9A Nasst set 3(7-WHO TAKES THE RISK OK BEING WITIIOU ut wonderful Salve, Conner* Magical Tain Extructo tiirh will instantly stop all pain and save life where tl alt are nut injuined, in any case of burn or scald, i liter how bad, and is kept by all parents who have oper care for thrmselves and children I It will also cm th the most astonishing rapidity, any and all ol the ft wing named complaints :? Burns, Scalds, Sore Nipples, Piles, Eruptions, Old Sores, Sore Eyes, Barker's Itch, Salt Rheum, Ring Worm, - Krosted Parts, Erysipelas, Sprains, Bruises. Chilblain*, Chafe*, The name* ol' more than 100 families in this city, a ven at 21 Courtlandt street, who have used this gre ilve, and know it fully answers its recommendation st it only 21 Courllaudt street. {K7-THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF 8A1 Vl'ARILLA, Gentian and Sasafras, prepared by the No ark College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established f u suppression of quackerv. This powerful extru< i-pared by scientific and medical meife will be found i litfly superior to the mixture sold by ikruggists as tars rilln, who are totally ignorant of the medicinal propc is of the roots from which they make the extract. In i teases arising from an impure state of the blood, such rofuln, salt rlieum, ulcers, chronic rheumatism, pimpl ,'iistules on the face or body,nodes,pains in the bones mts, and all complaints arising from an improper u mercury, this extract will be highly beneficial, Sold igle I mi tiles at 75 cents eacn, cases or hall dozen, $3 5 T dozen, $0, carefully packed and sent to all parts e Union. Office ol the college, 1)5 Nassau at. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B. A liberal discount to country practitioners ai Q&- " SAVE YOUR TEETH " IIY A TIMELY AN utinued use of that celidirated Tooth Paste manufi red hy Dr. Sherman, and preserve a sweet breath der that > on may not become disgusting to those aroui in. There are many trashy articles in market, whli e highly recommemfed for the teeth, hut none of thi e so free from deleterious substances?none of them a economical, or will sweeten the breath and preser e teeth like Sherman's Orris Tooth Paste. Dentists s: ofessiimal men recommend it as the best they have ev en, and those who try it once will be sure never to u ly other. Dr. Sherman's warehouse is led Nass reet. Agents?317 Hudson; I8S Bowery; 77 F.a?t Brni ay; 130 Fulton street, Brooklyn; 3 Ledger Buildinj iladelphi*, and H State street, Boston, (If?- PROFESSOR VF.LPKAU'B CELKBRATf LLS, for the radical cure of (Jonorrhcea, Olcet, and ocopurnlent discharges from the urethra. These pi e guaranteed to effect a permanent cure in all diseat the urethra, in a shorter time than any other reine. er brought before the public, without tainting t oath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinetm am business. Price $ I per box. Office of the Colle rharmacy and Medicine, 1)5 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Ag.nt N. B ?A liberal discount to country practitioners |a odicine venders. ( ?- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?Tbo I fonic-Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and I Pharmacy of the city of Now York, 11 confidently ro j commended for all case* of debility produced by aocret in ; dulxence or exceaa of any kind. It le an invaluable remedy for impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unieal depend: tag on malformation.) | . Single bottle* $1 each ; case* of half a dozen $6; careI lull y packed and aent to all parti of the Union. Offlcu oi the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 94 t5"? W 8 RICHARDSON. Agent N. B. A liberal discount to country practitioner* and medicine Tender*. ' (j&- WELL, FRED, 'TIS NO USE KF.MON8TRA''n?' 'cannot vanquish my repugnance to hair on tbe girl's lace, still less the firld of pimples covering her complexion. I admit *h? ha* a beautiful oval face, spaiklir.g i eyes, I irecian nose, and tout rnsevibtr of a pretty woman ? yet that curaed hairy lip, and the speckles on her face mar all! You may declare thi* idioiyncracy; well be it so I once knew a gallant, (laihing fellow, who had courted a charming and exceedingly lovely women, and everything ' promised a happy union between them. One day he made an untoward call upon her, and discovered the beauty eot' ing pork and cabbages ! Hi* gorge rose?he made one gyration and never saw her more ! The fact i* men invest the creatures of their idolatry with the attributes fof divinities, and sometimes they discover they are mortals. 1 Ra that fan it ma.r tku pobiuHv fnr Kuirv (ilf*Afl fini! frSflflftl ' pimpled and discolored skin is very simple One bottle of , Ur Kelix (Jouraud's Pondre Subtile will quickly eradicate all hairy excrescences, and one cake of his famous Italian Medicated Soap will cure all diseased, hlotched. discolored complexions. Be sure and get them at <17 Walker street, 1st storefront Broadway. RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX' TURK?For the permanent cure of primary or secondary r Syphilis, and all affections produced by an impaoper use | of mercury. This powerful alterative should be used by I all |>ersoni suspecting a venereal taint in their system from former disease. It is warranted to remove all impurities from the blood. Sold, in single bottles, $1 each ; in ' cases of half dozen, $6, carefully packed, and sent to all ' parts of the Union. Oftice of tne College of Medicine , and Pharmacy, 96 Nassau street. ! W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. [ N. B.? A liberal discount to country practitioners and . medicine venders t =ES? * ! ! LUSU - AIONEV JHRKKT. Haturday, April 13?O P. AI. Stock* are all on the riae A general improvement has taken plnce. The sales were quite large. Mohawk advanced 4 per cent. Ohio 6's, j ; Farmers' Trust, It ; Ken. tucky, J ; Illinois, } ; United State's 6's, $ ; Norwich } ; ' Harlem, 2 ; Long Island, 1J; Pennsylvania 6's declined l4l r per cent. The sales of Corporation property going on at the ExI change draws a large assemblage, and considerable com' petition prevails. The bidding is very spirited, and every . lot sold brings kigh prices. The sales will be continued daily until the whole is sold. This move on the part ot , the Common Council exhibits good policy. The value of , real estate in this city at this moment enables the city got vemment to realize all their property is worth, and the receipts from this source will undoubtedly meet the expectations of all parties. This property, by changing i hands, and falling into those of individuals, will be immediately improved, and increased in value and productiveness. While our communication with the North and West is closed, the cities of the West are actively " engaged in the shipment ol produce to the Southern l>orts. Vast quantities of produce reach this market from the West at all seasons of the year, via New Orleans. Tha 1 trade of that section of the country does not experience ^ these obstructions the North and East sutler from. We ] annex a table of exports of produce from Cincinnati for 1 five months, comprising the winter season, when all our ' riversfaud canals are closed a ith ice : k Eipobts most Cincinnati, kbom Nov. 1 to April 1. ? Articles. Total J. Articles. Totals. ? Elour, bbls. 811,127 Lsr', h 147,">86 B Pork, 152,434 Lsrd, btli 25,847 '* Pork, hhds. 6,198 Lard, Half bbls 476 o "ork, tierces, 1 074 Lard tierces, 271 e Pork, ball' bbls 1.219 Lard, hints 42 Kulk pork, tons 428 Butler, kegs 4,677 Bulk p irk, lbs 199,000 Butte', bbls 31$ " Be-f, bbls 7,744 But'er. boiei 30 ? Beef hhds 247 Clnese, 5,615 _ Berf, tierces, 5 303 Cleee, casks 879 Beef naif bbls 731 Ctucie, hhds ill Ka on, bbls 977 CI eese, tons 32 t Bacon, hhds 8,317 Whisk y, bbls 47,718 Bacon, tierces, 216 Apples, 3.255 n Bacon, tors, 9 Ponton, bushels 4,6r4 t Hams,bbls 4,154 Eggs, bb's 3 167 Hums, hhds 626 Tallow, 859 . Hams li-ress 811 Tallow, hhds 3s4 Shi alders, hhds 10 'J allow, lierces. 34 Reduce the pork included in the above table to barrels, we find the enormous quantity of 155,767 barrels exported r from one market in less than six months. This immense o amount oi merchandize would, to a great extent, be transported direct to this market, were there channels of \ communication. The hulk of the shipments now made a is to the cast, while our inland navigation is free, d The semi annual interest on the Ohio seven per cent * bonds will Jie paid on the 1st of Mny at the office of the Ohio Life and Trust Company, in Wall street. t The New York and Eric Railroad Coin nan v have at last I adopted the only proper course They have taken a step * that will test the question at once. Capital is at this mos ment abundant?money is unusually cheap, and people e are as much disposed to invest as ever, in anything holdJ ing out the most remote prospect of profit. Alter having h tried all other means to raise sufficient to carry on thu h work, they have finally opened their books for suhscrip* tions. The affairs of the road are in good hands. We r. have a guaranty that the business of the company will, 't for the future, be conducted judiciously and economically. The conditions underj which the subscription books arc to be opened, are as follows:? is "We the undersigned respectively subscribe for the j number of shares of the Capital Stock of the N. V. and K. >f It. R. Co. of one hit mired dollars each, set opposite our * names, and hereby agree to pay ten dollars on each short within twenty days alter the closing of the books, and r. 'he subsequent instalments as they shall be legally called is lor, provided, v- "1st. That bona fide subscriptions subsequent to 1st of March and prior to 1st of Lueust, 1844, shall amount to he sum of 8ix Millions of Dollars. "3d. That the instalments shall not exceed thirty-three a ind one-third per cent per nnnum. r. "3d That by the individual acts of the holders of at ) ieast three-fourths of the amount of stock issued prior to , he 1st of March, 1844, it shall he legally established that ?r lividends when made shall be declared on the following > basis : . * "1st. That the right of dividends on at least seventy'* five per cent of the old stock shall he de erred until a divit ,dend of six per cent snail lie declared on the new stock ' "3d. That when the net eamings shall exceed the i' (mount necessary to pay such dividend to the new stock, i> he excess shall be appropriated to dividends on the old stock ^ "3d. That wnen dividend* so declared on old stock i <mount to six per cent, per annum, the old and new stock > (hall be put on a par, and all distinctions between them u shall thereafter cease." b These appear to be very fair conditions and which will u louhtless lie very acceptable. The amount required i? it very large, but the section of the country through which 'b (he road is contemplated to run is wealthy, and the inha0 hitants are so numeroua that the subscriptions along Its i; line would soon swell the amount sufficient to sanction a resumption of labor, n Old Stock ?xchatige. .',000 U 9 6'/,'02 blO 113k .lOOshas Viclcibarg Ilk 10,* I.IOIIII I'o blO II3<4 100 (O 130 10 1 .'.000 U 8 5'.,'43 .:io 1112 lin do lutf r, on do crn >30 hit ion do to k 2100 NY State 7't 107)? 2.7 Canto-i Co 40 10 4'iCO Ohio C.Y '60 9">>4 :0B do 1.60 40 .. 400 1 ill <J H 074 do 41 ' 4000 do 0.34 274 Nor k Wore .40 , I 11.00 do ?00 9.4 100 d} Ml1-,' 11 1 mi, .1. I .< J_ I' mm (lu 1)19 95% 175 (lo M>? 5I80 do 1)2# 95? 475 do 51 10(H) l'enn'ai'i 66% 12 > do h 10 51 loooo do i20 66% 275 Long Island BR 71 10000 do HO 66 400 do *3% 10 00 do >10 65% 100 do >37 73% 5(00 do iqw 04 100 do bM 74 50110 do anw 66 50 do bl5 74 re 50 ihu Mrch'a Bk IDS 100 do |60 73 gt 176 ri> IIH 65 StotingtoaRR . 44% |5 Bkof * mrrica 97 2U0 do bow 45 17 City Bk 105 25 do >0 Union Bk 116 50 do blO 445* 20 Dry Dock Bk 60 t'O do 4(}? El 10 do ' 9% 150 Pater?on R!l 0 }, vs 10 Bkof <nm. fall 97 50 do ?? DI 25 N Am Tiuac 15 25 M hawk RR 61 ? 50 Farmer*'Tsuit 42% 50 Aaburnlk, Rnrh RR 104,% 1 1200 do 12>4 415 ?w Jcrrey 111! 94 n 57 j do 12 " Seconal Hoard. J] 50?h* Farmera' b3 12% 75 do 51% aa 5" <"? 23 . df. . !'3M 50 Ncr Sc Wor RR 5iH 20# Long I aland Bk 1>J 75 et so do 51% 10 btonmgton RR liio 41% or vi lit it 75 lan'on 42 ae 50 do 5254 5" Jo nw 42 in 50 J? 52. ^ 50 do b3 12?4 I) 50 do '7/4 3"0 'la. 42 % 5) do 53 '0 Vickaharg ?3(> in Hew Btotk Kxchauigc. .j |l0041 Ohio 6'a. '60 95% 25 ah n #>toriiiKton HR 41?; 11)011 c'o nw 96 150 Canton Co 4#?J 101)0 do 95% 50 do n? II [n ii oo Ky 6'a . <n'V *5 do bl 4?X ,r icon Ky 5'a b3 9"2 32.) do 41C . IIOHO If. Canal 6'a l>3 39% II do 41% 1000 III. 6'a,'70 l?10 4? 50 do b3 41% (id to >0 do a3 46% 10 Mrr Kir Co 15 ch 1000 do 13 II 130 Faim-ra' Ln 4244 rm 2) thaa Long Island 72?; .60 do 42% r,. 25 do 72?* 60 do 42% 50 Ho 735< 50 do 42% j 50 Harlim RR 67% 25 Vickaburg '1 nri 25 d 1 b3 67% 25 do 10% fi' .50 Nor Ik Wore ?3 10 50 do hi 10% i?r I JO do bnwr 49 100 do 9 4 an 50 do 18% 60 do b30 10?; id- 100 do 18% 50 do 9% rs 50 do *3 18% I11O do 10 1 ' 50 do bow 49,% 50 do !'.* 50 do ' 1% 25 do 10% l?0 do bnw 5i 10 Tat'raon blO 04 pp '0 do ill) 51% oil ^ State of Trade. I, BHuinrTurn?Weatein Flour la up to ffi. All that hi could be bought for $4 0.3}. haa lieen taken for F.ngUml ? I,. Freight 31} centa per barrel (leorgetown Flour ia held g, at 4 03}*$o Baltimore the aame Brandy wine fr> 'Vheat now ran") a from $1 Ofij n $1 12} Thia 1* high hut (he article la ararce. Rye fetehra 70 cent#. Southern n(? (:orn (54 centa. Northern 52 a 5.7. Data .10 a .32. CoTTa-".?The aalea to-day amount to abjut 204)0 hale#