Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 17, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 17, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. ?sw Vark, Wtdneidajr, April IT, 1844. i . ?? i . * At ore Tyler Movements. We perceive from a variety of proceedings published in the "Aurora"?the organ of the Tyler office holders in this city?that meetings were j held in many of the wards on Monday evening : lust, at which resolutions were passed in favor ol the annexation of Texas, and of Captain Tyler. Delegates were alBo elected on these occasions to h-pII ih* Miiu r\? 10-,t.-v K- l.^M here on the 25th inst These meetings were got up privately und clandestinely, without a syllable ol previous announcement. Thus, 'he real friends of ( aptaiil Tyler?the democratic mass friends of Captain Tyler, knew nothing of the existence of these meetings, and were of course shut out from attending them. In fact, the meetings were got up by a particular chqut, who wish to retain their present position in the Tyler movement in this city, and by that means to bold on to the offices which some of their friends possess We perceive among the names of those enumetated as Chairmen, Secretaries, and other dignitaiies at. those meetings, that George D Strong is at the head of tliein, with an eloquent cotemporary, Louis Fitzgerald T.iristro?wtio is capable ot making by far the bett speech amongst the whole of them. This movement originates with the Post office c/igue, and an otlshoot trom the Custom House, comprising John L. Graham, Redwood Fisher, Mr Towle, McKibbin, and their friends out of office, George D. Strong, and others. In fact, it is a movement of the old conservative clique, o' which Mr. Webster felicitously said might he stowed away in a reasonably sized Jlroadway omnibus. They are all very clever men?very. Hut I somehow, from the connection of the leaders J ?i.?.., uiitli Tru*t Cumiiames and I Banking institutions, the masses won't follow them. They are very capable of being good officials, but they have no popularity. They never tan institute a real, smashing Tyler movement. They never can form the nucleus of an - bsolute Tyler party with strong laitli and full hopes of carrying half an electoral vote throughout the whole Union. In brief, the simple truth is, that this is merely a spasmodic effort?a sort of convulsive wrigghng of some of the piescnt oltice holders, to retain "the spoils," and cannot avail them. Preparations are, however, now in progress by the bon*' and sinew of the democracy, particularly that branch of it which has been so completely demolished by the " Natives," for the purpose of reorganizing a Tyler party here previous to the State Convention to be held in this city and the Van Buren Convention in Baltimore. We understand i that the leading spirits of lliis movement are, first, Ex-Alderman Purdy?a strong man, iron to the back-bone?Ex-Alderman Shaler, another prodigious granite blockfnf the democracy?Chas. G Ferris ?.VTr Atwood?Gen. Arculanus, Eli Moore and many others, ol u similar stump?all of them being men who have been completely identified with the democratic party of Tammany Hall, und been great '"i ters in all the important movements which have had their birth-place in thnt renowned stronghold of democratic principles. The arrangement of which these preparations are the result, wa.iiiade by Captain Bob Tyler, who induced all these originally Van Buren men to come forth to aid this grand movement, and they are only awaiting the word ol command at Washington?fully prepared to commence a general movement in every ward of this city, and to show that they can effect u Tyler organization out of the remnants and rags which have been left of the democrats by t he " Natives." Another reason fo* the adoption of this new and excellent project, is, that as the " natives" have carried die Corporation, the young democracy thereby defeated, must give up the spoils 1 and Hesh-poU dispensed at the City Hall, I and seek their victuals somewhere ; and they now sin ell the kiichcu strong towards the Custom House and Post Office. To secure these, Chtirlee G. Ferris was nominated .Collector in the place i f Curtis?others will be nominated to fill the other places; and as soon as these nominations are made, the movement will take place here. This will be the real young democracy, with the stamp of Tyler upon it; and it will create a terrible division and disorganization in Tammany llall, much greater than any yet that has been attempted. In the meantime the whigs in the Senate at Washington don't know their policy, it they do not immediately confirm Charles G. Ferris to the Col leetorship of this port, and also all those other nominations that remain to be made. If they cannot see this policy we can tell them distinctly, that the success ot the present movement now commenced by Captain Bob Tyler, in New York, will do more to demoralize and disorganize he Van Buren party n this city and .State than anything ever yet aiempted The young democracy favorable to Van Buren, being driven from the City Hall, are rui ning, smellttig as they go, towards the Customhouse and Post Office, delighted with the savoty odors which stream from the kitchen there, and ready to shout out "Tyler and Texas" till they are black in the face, and hoarse as frogs, provided they can get any thing to eat by it. If the whigs, therefore, in the Senate, should confirm Ferris, and all the others who may be nominated, we verily believe that it would be the greatest movement in favor of the election of Henry Clay, and tending to the utter disorganization of the Van Buren party in this city and State, that has yet taken place. The French Ocean Steamers?ft appears by our advices from France that there is y?t u prospect of the establishment of a line ot monster steamers to run between Fiance and America. In the Chamber of Deputies, on the 7th ult., in a debate on the "secret service money," an incidental conversation occurred relative to the TransAtlantic steam ships. It was announced that the government was waiting the arrival of the Gomer, now on a "cruize of examination and organization" before they fully made up their mind as to the course they would pursue. It was also announced that certain parties hud proposed to Government to enter into the ocean navigation enteiprize. This debate has left the project in doubt, but it has given un a chance to hope. In the whimsical movements of Gaizot mid his associates, there may hAppen that the line to New York will eventually be established. They change with the wind, and as the last turn of the vane w<s against the enterprize, the next will of course he in iu favor. We are, therefore, not without our hopes. Italian Opera.? \tlast we nreto have an Opera. I The first representation of the Barbitrt di Sevigtin takes place on Wednesday next, the new company being now very busy al rehearsals. We are also to have /.a Sonnamhnla ?.nd the Elixir d?Amort The season will embrace twelve nights of these three oparas, which will carry as info the beginning of .lane The utmost harmony prevails in the new company. Borghese and Perozzi are expected to-day from Philadelphia, to take part in the rehearsals. Thus commencesth>* second .? naonof the Opera, and with ?mi brighter prospects than the lirst, notwithstanding the abdication of Valtellina, which appears to he very fortunate, as he carried with him all the bad humors which had distutbed the harmony of the last season. The subscription list already exceeds the former. This is very encouraging. But there is still greater encouragement in the vast number of strangers who will now he m the city, and many of whom being persons of taste, will see as much of the Opera as possible. The terms on which the new company have been engaged are liberal and satisfactory to ull parties.? We have no doubt that a very abundant harvest will cro vn this second season of the Opera. Suecess to it ! That or Eatm* LtAsr.?i? wirm CittVALtXE WiKorF.?We are again compelh delay the fresh extracts Irom this interesting nal, already in type, which is occasioned bj pressure of the news. To-morrow at farthest think, we shall give them to our readers. We are also preparing a full and conclusive tation of the attack made upon our honor, pi and integrity of motives, as an editor and a in the whole of our conduct towards Fanny E durmg her brilliant career in this country, will show on the most unquestionable evidi ili..t the recent gross attack, signed Hi-n>y W, and published intheNewYork papers, was a list falsehoods from beginning to end. We will i this 011 the evidence of numerous letters writtt htinsell and also bv several letters in French. ten by Fanny Elssler, ail the origiuala being in our possession. We will show by his own tessiun, that Wikofl' did quarrel with Fanny sler?on their return to Europe, alleging tha wanted to " marry him"?but that he would wanted his freedom. We will show that he v a letter to us, dated in London, attacking her, on finding that we suppressed it, he afterw thanked us for doing so, and confessed his I'd makine the attempt?both of which letters now in our possession, in his own huidwritii We will show that we never extorted money or thing else from Fanny Elssler, but that all tin did for her in our journal (and we certainl much) were prompted by the kindest and generous motives?admiration towards a grei fiste?and this we shall prove also by the lette Wikofl"and Fanny Elssler herself. All these facts and truths we will show lq evidence of that silly man, Wikofl" himself, is u-ed as a "forlorn ho|ie"?as the "mans; iast kick"?by the New York press, to accuse honor and integrity?and also by the evidenc Fanny Elssler herself?evidence contained in p igesol these twenty original letters of the parties?letters which we have very fortunn discovered during the last few days among out papers. We shall, therefore, be ready in a few day give a full and interesting exjmi or journal of career of Fanny Elssler in the United States Europe?also a lull and graphic view of the roi tic, the philosophical and platonic connectioi tween her and Wikofl?also a beautiful des tion of their love-quarrel and final separator all of which the gentleness, tact and goed fee of Fanny Elssler will be strongly contrasted the.sillv and ridiculous, tlimicli harmless onndn Chevalier Wikoff. This memoir will emL nearly twenty original letters, two-thirds of t by Wickoff, written in his best and mostendei style?and will be illustrated with maps, plans engravings, ready to set the world in a big, b ha 1 ha! It will be the most rare and the'richest nal of Fanny Elssler that ever yet was publis Don't be too impatient?it will be ready in a days. Intercourse with Boston.?It is stated or thority that on Monday next a daily day-light is to be established between this city and Bo The splendid steamer Rhode Island, Ca Thayer, of the Stonington Line, and the steamer Cleopatra, Captain Dustan. of the Nor Line, will leave here on alternate mornings, o'clock, and their passengers will arrive in Bi at7o'c!ockin the evening, or thereabouts, cars will leave Boston at 6 o'clock in the ntor and arrive here at 7 in the evening. The i noon line is to run as at present. On the 1st of May there will be two daily of boats from New llaven to New York, one ing in the middle of the day, and the other i evening The morning boats from this city leave at 6 o'clock. There will alao be an after boat on Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays. These arrangements are excellent, ana' will up a constant end frequent intercourse with ai.:i 'bie little neighbors at the East. IIoboken.?The many improvements that ret ly have been made on this ferry must greatlj crease the comfort of those who intend the cor season to visit this, the most pleasant and co nient of summer resorts. New slips and con dious ferry-boats have been erected at Barclay at Canal streets. The ferry landings at Ilobi have been remodeled and enlarged. The stei Passaic, the largest and swiftest ferry-boat tha know of, has been placed on the Barclay s ferry, in conjunction with the Holroken. T delightful ground* along tne river side nave i beautified by a new avenue of large elm trees have been tiansplanted to that part of the 1 fronting the village Church, which heretofore been exposed to the sun. Our citizens who ri up town, will be pleased to hear that the Cht plier street boat is now running These are die arrangements that wtrt wanting. "Goii Hoboken" will now become a perlect furor, how eageily it will be resorted to and throngt ill who are fond of a refreshing sail on the w or a charming country walk. Thanks from France.?The fine packet Louis Philippe, Captain Rich, arrived yeste morning from Havre. She brought over a able cargo of nearly two hundred happy stei passengers?happy to step on a bit of free and breathe a little free republican air. We have received from her cabin passenger following letter, which we publish with pleasu Packet Ship. Louis Philippi April 16, 1844. Sir !? We, the cabin pasnengerx of the packet ship Philippe, lake great pleasure In tendering you our tl for your kind and polite attention tons during on voyage from Havre, France, to the city of New Nor can we forbear expressing our admiration of >kill and coolness, as a sailor, more particularly as tested during the severe gale with which wo were t on the 'id, .Id and 4th instants. Votir first mate, toa, Mr Long, is certainly an a plished seaman; and us such commands our higlu spect. Wishing you a long, useful and prosperous life, i very respectfully, Your obedient servants, John lions, John Bluikr, Madam Dicier, ] Tai.rot. To Captain Samuel Rich, Packet Ship Louis Phi New York. These gifts,sometimes insincere thanks in w and sometimes in silver plate, our experiencet gentlemanly packet captains are const ntly re ing. Great Revival ok Business.?We unders on pretty good authority, that the famous dresser, Jem Grnnt, of Ann street, has secure 14,000 flowers of the beautiful Magnolia in B lyn, wherewitli he intends to manufacture bottles of the wonderful Mugnolia wash. Lani we ought to my, as David Hale says. Musical, Arc.? Henry liussell was iu Loiii on the inib inst. His first concert was to take on tlu-'next nigbt. Vieux-Tenips was in Natchez on the 3d insl W I* llr:iu 11117 1,irn.. .....I r,..l.:...l.l. New < 'rlean* a gold medal was given to him b amateur* of that city, lie watt to go next to V burg. Max Dobrer was in the city of Mexico o 21st of March. He wm giving cnncerta with n i Franrisca Ardos, a young Mexican songi of much " sweetness and nairrtf " Bignwra Rnrghese gave a concert in Philnde on last evening. Micready was playing in St. Louis, on th< into int. Little Signor Blitz was in Nashville on tin but the law of that city would not let him per Welch and hie circus were at Rio Janeiro last accounts. Mons. Paul wan there ulso very sick. 'MlKKN llofSK Pt.AHTS.? K ussell, the proj of Russell's Garden and Conservatory, Bm< has a splendid collection of green house pi. Ins geraniums, dahlias and roses are partic choice and healthy. His establishment is well worth a visit. rr *y i Tm? Nrw York P**?s arb PAtttttt.VfhR re* ed to 1 cent revolution in the political character of New jour- York, by the victory of the " natives," or refor' the mere, is a topic of great discussion throughout the > we newspaper press of the whole country. Every print, and every body seem to be astonished at the refu- event. Every one appears thunderstruck at the irity, occurrence of such an extraordinary result, partiman, cularly as the newspaper press of this city?thai is, Issler the party journals?gave no indication whatever We that such a thundergust was approaching. The ?nce, truth is, the newspaper press of New York, with a ikoff, very tew exceptions, were quite ignorant of the lueof state of their own city, and the sentiments of that ; show population of which tliey affect to be the organs, it by In the recent revolution, the newspapers attuched writ- to the democratic party conducted themselves with now unparalleled folly and indiscretion. We allude par con- ticularly lo the Evening Post and the Plebeian. Els- Both of these journals have afforded sufficient t she evidence to satisfy any reasonable man, of the utter , but incapacity of their editors and writers to conduct a rrote leading paper with any degree of tact, or even with and sagacity enough to give their readers any indica'ards tion of the stale and movements of the elements ly in around them. There was a blundering fatuity, and are a ridiculous folly in the conduct ol both these ? democratic organs which nothing can do away any- with, but the recent change and the consequent it we withdrawal from them of all the spoils, leaving y did them high and dry on their own resources heremoa' after, jj it at - The whig journals displayed the same ignorance us of and folly, in relation to this great movement. They did not appear to know that such a thing was f the stirring, until after the battle had been fought and who won. Some of them even that pretend to great ger's sagacitv and tact -such as the Tribune?had the i our blundering folly to attempt to stein the torrent of e of revolution?a revolution which has been in prothe gress for more than two or three years. Two or very three days before the election, the Courier and itely Enquirer came out and seemed to suppose that the r old "natives" would succeed, but the result of that election had been determined many days before it >s to was announced at the polls, the This revolution, in the distinct form in which it and has been manifested, commenced in the spring of nan- 1843, without newspapers?without an organ? l be- without any public vehicle?without any of the crip- usual machinery of party?without any coinmuni1?in cation with the public through the press, except lings that of an advertisement. No one supposed it with would amount thing. But every one wbs ct of astonished when this party gave a vote of nearly trace 10,000 at the Fall election. Yet, even this theni great fact appeared to have been quite overlooked iring in the blundering folly and ignorance of the miseri and able partisan politicians about.town. We,however, troad at once discovered tn this movement the long-lookjour ed for means of attaining city reform. And in or died, der to place the whole plan of operations before the few new party and before the public, we got up the famous "American Republican meeting in American ! Republican Hall, between Broadway and the , j-ne Bowery"?which was a piece of imagination, and stori 'nten<kd 10 present, in a practical and intelligible plain f?rm? l'le ')esl m?de of conducting the new agita^ tion?the best plan of carrying on the canvas?and with l'ie t0P'cs wh'ch most properly invited the attent lion of the speakers and leaders of the movement listen ''>l8 HUCce<,(ied admirably. The ground we The t'lus l,?intec' 0,,t> 'n a practical, and at the same nj time, a delicate and unobtrusive manner, was taken by the leaders of the movement, and the agitation went on from that hour lines w'1'1 BP'"1 an<* success. All the proceedleav 'nss l'ie Par'y were reported accordingly by us, tj and the public in this way kept regularly informed wjjl of the views, the purposes, and the progress of the noon re'orm Par,y- is true that the Express and other papers blustered u good deul and cried out "forkeep gery"?" h?rgery"?but that did not prevent our our mode of presenting the true, tenable ground of the new party from producing the desired effect. Throughout the whole agitation, we gave it our :ent- aid. We ex|iended severul hundreds of dollar* in t in- reporting the meetings of the party. The Herald ning was the only paper that rendered this most essennve tial aid. It was the only journal which placed the imo- points of the new revolution before the public, and and recommended it to the community. The other ken |ournals either treated it with what was meant for imer silent contempt, or they threw cold water on it, or t we they ridiculed and misrepresented its leaders. But treet the movement went on Several weeks before the hose election, we published the important fact that there been w?re then 23,(100 pledged voters who would sujithat |K?rt the Americun Republican ticket. No one u(>walk peared to pay attention to this, but the result has i has shown whether we were not correct, rside We are right then in saying that the New Yo>k isro- Herald has done more to bringabout this revolution just than all the other papers in the city put together, lg to And why have we given it our aidl Simply beand cause we want reform. We deprecate the violem d by religious prejudices of some members of the party, ater, and we do not approve of its proscriptive ideas. But we have ulways recognised in this new party the means of obtaining city relotms. We want nothing [ Bhip from this, party We ask no favor Irom them. We irday on|y ask that they will fulfil their pledges. We Vd'u* only want reform We want nothing else. We rage care jor no,hmg else We have business enough of land, our own to occupy our attention. We have hitherto given our disinterested assistance to this party, and 9 if they be faithf ul to their promises, they will conrp: 'inue to receive that assistance. But if they neg K' | lect their duty and forget their solemn and reiterated pledges, we shall oppose them with, if possible, hank" 9l'" KreHtPr enerffy lhan that which has character, r late ized our eflorta in their favor. York your Theatrical. 'ialte'i Park Theatre.?"A new way to pay old debts," and "Fortunio," a new extravaganza, were per'*,nnP(' at ''l'H theatre last night. The lower boxes were all brimful, and the appearance of the uudivc are ence more fashionable than usual. Mr. Booth, as Sir (.riles Overreach, is most capita', and he must R. M. toil daily and nightly for years who should sirive to equal him in this his favorite chancier There is ilippe, ? clearness of annunciation, and a truthfulness about his acting, that cannot fail to carry an audiords, ence with the actor throughout the whole of this I and piece We trust it may be repeated, for it cannot be sufficiently appreciated in one night's represenc " tation. This n!ay was well put upon the stage, und Mr. Booth well supported by the whole cast. tand Mitchell's Olympic.?"Full measure, pressed , . ' down and running over," seems, if not expressed, hair- ut |,,ast to (je th?? motto of this popular house. The d the bill for this evening presents four favorite farces, rook- which, individually, would suffice to raise votaries 7,^, to Momus We want no laughing gas so lonsr as such a quartette as the Trip by Railroad, the New d ho! l-'ootman, Hamlet Truveslie, and Hon Giovanni are presented in one night to the public. Truly, Mitchell is an honest and liberal man, and wc svillc trUHt l"19 no occasion to regret the motto that "ho? . nesty is the beet policy." Chatham.?As usual, this place of public amusement was crowded last evening " The Love lie Uhase " im an exciting aim cniniiing piece, hiiu mi. i |n Connor and Mr* McClure did it ample justice, the t lorrner in the character of Wildrake, the latter in X that of Constance. We regret that our visit was icks- tno -hort lust night to enlarge upon this particular play. n the Ole Hull is still at the Havana, playing very sucDon ce-Kftilly to excellent houses. stress At New Orleans, the opera of Norma was performing at the French Theatre with a good caste. . . In Philadelphia, at the Chesnut, Anna Boleyn, Iptna nn |v doing well. Mrs Weguin, as we hear, bring sufficiently recovered to take her part. ? 8th On Friday a grand concert of the Philharmonic will he given in the same city, for which Wallace, ? , among others, is engaged. t Hth, form. Nint.oV?The Olympic company go to Nihlo'a at the ! this season, which will he one of the most bril i, and hant description. A paragraph in yesterday's pa. 1 per slated that Mitchell had taken Niblo's theatre, irietor ' Himl'>y '* 'hat Niblo has taken Mitcliiklvn C"' "'"''hit they are two of the greutest little men .' ; in ihis hemisphere. iilarly ! I ittat.of Marsii kor Mi'kokr.?Thomas Marsh very f >r the murder of Plnebe t'heddick is again on trial in Newark. i City Intelligence Cass or Aboh ion.?Coroner llawson returned the investigation yesterday afternoon relative to the cauae of the deceaae of Elixa Ann Munton, of New Haven, who died at the house of the female physician, Mrs. Bird, la Oliver street, on Sunday night. It will be remembered tnat Madame Restell was arrested on the statements of the dying girl, that she had produced the abortion in Decemi ber last. The testimony given yesterday appears to put I a new aspect to the case, as will be seen by its perusal. , The Coroner called Hi van Davlin. who was sworn, and 1 deposed as lollows:?I reside at 63 Norfolk street; 1 have known the deceased. Eliza Ann Munson, since the second week in January; she then came to my house to hoard, and left me three weeks since; she was a dressmaker, and worked on gentleman's (rants for a tailor named I'enny. [Madame ltestell here came into Court I Mr. Jordan Raid he uppeared as counsel for Madame Restell, and wished to know whutherthe Coroner would allow her counsel the privilege of cross-examining the witnesses produced by him, and also to introduce testimony for his client. The Coroner stated that he should consent to a crossexamination ot the witnesses by counsel for Madame Res tell, but the question of admission of testimony for defence would be hereafter considered Minns continued?The deceased worked on gentleman's coats and pants while at my house She was then in good health; she was not sick at any time; she looked like a healthy girl when she came to my house; I never saw her take auy medicine while at my house; she left my house to go to New Haven as I supposed; I expected she would return in about ten days; 1 never saw her after till I saw har in the dead house, nor did Iknow where she was; I think she is the same person; I noticed a great change in her appearance, as she had wasted away remarkably; after VlAroh she did not ap|H>arto be in as good ?pirit? as she had been I efore, as she said she expected somebody from New Haven; I never heard her make any complaints of the state of her health Cr. ts-rxnmined hy Jot dan for de fence? She was at my house about nine weeks ; I did her washing for her, and never discovered any thing that led me to suppose she was sick. Martha Hotchkiss called nnd sworn?I live at '?24 Houston street?I was acquainted with Eliza Ann Munson, the deceased, in New Haven some time before she came to live in New York?the first time I saw her here was in the second week of January?I saw here frequently after that time, as she worked in the same shop with me?she left about three weeks and three dais ago ?she hud good health while at work in the shop, and I never heard her complain at all? ilnee weeks ago she called upon me at the shop and said ?he was going to New Haven. I have not seen her since, nor did I know where she was until I heard she was dead; I wrote a letter to her at New Haven, hut received no answer. and thought it was strange that I did not; I do not know of her having any sickness while in the shop with me; as she now appears she has wasted away a great deal since I saw her; about the 1st of March sue appeared disappointed, as she said she expected a yoting mun fiom New Haven, who had promised her marriage; she told me his name was Krazer; 1 do not know him, but 1 law him two years ago at New Haven; deceased said she was induced to come to this city by tne young man spoken of, she suid there had been a great many stories in circulation aliout her in Sew Haven.and he advised her to come here; she did not state particularly what the*e stories were; I saw the letter I wrote to deceased to-day; her sister b ought it to her Irom New Haven. Cront-tuamintd by Jordan?I saw the duceased hero in thu second week ol January last; I have been here since last October; deceased told me. when I llrst saw her, that she had Iteen in New York once before. ByJcRon?She did not say fur what purpose she had been here; she said tho reason she did not call on mo was because she did not know my number. Miss Df.vli.n was recalled by Mr. Jordan?I went to the house 18 Oliver street, recently occupied by Mrs Bird, to day; deceased had good clothing wiien she was at my

house, and took it with her when she went away; I found none of her under clothes at this house; her other clothing was all there, except one dress; 1 took them to my house; I was told to take charge of her clothing to pay the expense of her funeral. Dr Jamf.s Sweeney called and^ sworn?I reside at lOti Bayard street; I am a physician* I have attended Eliza Ann Munson professionally; the first time 1 saw her was on the forenoon of the 29th of March, two weeks last Friday; I was sent for by I)r. James Wright, whose patient she was, to visit her with him; she whs at No 18 Oliver street, at Mrs Bird's; she had violent uteride liicrmorliage when I saw her. The doctor here proceeded to give in detail his course of practice with her, and also stated that owing to the sudden illness of Dr. Wright, the whole care devolved upon him. Theie was but little attention paid to her at the house of Mrs. Bird, who left her to go to New Jersey without the assistance of a nurse, or even o candle during the night, while she was absent. By due course of practice the placenta, or after birth, that had remained in her womb since the abortion which is now supposed to have been produced at the house of Mrs. Bird, was removed, and she was in a fair way for recovery, when the imprudence of her sister and a son of Mrs Bird, giving her improper food, biought on a relapse,which ended in death. He call ed in the aid of Dr. Oliff and Dr Caldwell before she died, the latter af whom advised notice being given to the Coroner on Sunday, when he first visited the deceased. The doctor also stated that when Mrs. Bird returned from New Jersey she said that Madame Itestell had operated upon deceased about Thanksgiving Day?this site said once in the presenCH of deceased, who confirmed it?deceased said she had taken oil of tanzy by Madame ltestell's direction?she also said the operation whs performed about Thanksgiving Day, which was on the 14th of December, or in January last, and she had not senn a well day since Mr Jordan here objected to tho entering of the statements of deceased, because she had not informed that she was dying previous to making the declaration. Witness continued--She said she took the oil of tanzy two or three days before she came to Mrs. Birds ; the remark that followed whs, that she thought she had got rid of all her trouble by the operation in January ; she did not state for what purpose she took it Qun don?What is your opinion as to the diseases with which she was afflicted I Answer ?i think in the first instnnre that the placenta was not removed after the nhorlinn was produced : that inflammation of the wound then followed, which was arrested under treatment. but returned by her taking improper food and extended to the peritoneum, which finally caused her death The result of the post mortem ex amination confirmed this opinion as to the cause of her death. I have been 2-2 years practising midwifery, and I never saw a case of abortion terminating fatally before. Violent means to produce abortion might present such a case as that of the deceased. Br Ji'rors?Inflammation would set in in about two or three day s after an aburtion was produced ; my opinion is bat if an instrument had been used to rupture the womb it would not have taken one half the time that this case ha>. far a delivery of the contents of the womb. The placenta bad not undergone that state of d>>composition that I should have supposed it would if the abortion bad taken place in December last The anxiety evinced on the pari of Mrs. Bird to make me lielieve that Mailame flesteil hail committed tho abortion that led to the state of disease in the hodv of deceased, induced me to think that Mrs. Bird might hnve produced the abortion hersell ; I did not ask her u hether an o|>eratinn hal been performed there ; an ahor'ion mav have taken plare in December, and another one been produced at a later period of time Croat txaminrd hy Mr Iohd?> ?The son of Mrs Bird, an he is called, ia here?that is him standing there; if the abortion had taken plnce in December. <>r three months before I was called to sett the patient. I think the placenta would have been carried elf long before it wa??from the appearance of the placenta, the indication was that the abortion had taken place hut a few days previous tothe time that I was called to see deceased?slut did not tell me whether she was sick or well when she went to Vlrs Birds nor what she went there for?Mrs Bird was present at the conversation when the deceased said that the operation had been performed hy Madame Hestell?previous to this, while Mrs Bird was seated on the bedside of the deceased. Mrs Bird said that Madame Hestell had performed the operation?I asked when it was?and the deceased said she could not 'ell precisely, hut she believed it was about Thanksgiving Day,which w as the 14th of December last? the deceased never referred to Madame Itestell's operating upon her, excep' once in the presence of Mrs. Binl, and once in Dr Caldwell's presence Bv Jiiiior ? I do not think that any woman could have been well able to lie about, as the deceased was, if the placenta hail remniued in the womb for three months. I think Dr. Wright said that Dr Van/ant, of Kid ridge st., called with a lawyer at the house of Mrs Bird to make some enquiries relative to deceased before she was dead. The Coroner here adjourned the case until this afternoon at 4 o'clock Stiiciiir. -On the 37th of March, Mr Kdgar L B'idd, formerly a clerk in the store of Dibble & Bostwick. of this city, arrived here from Hyracuse and took lodging at Dunning*' Hotel in Courtlandt street, corner of Wasliington. He was engaged until Saturday last in the purchase of goods for his stoic at Syracuse, and returned to his lodgings on Saturday evening as usual He came down on Sunday morning and obtained some paper and ink and returned to his room. On Monday morning one of the chambermaids informed the book keeper that she could not make his hud as his roam was locked. He replied that he was in the habit of taking the key of his room with him, and thought no more of the transaction. Not seeing him from that time until yesterday morning, and finding his room door still closed. Alderman Dunning, the proprietor of the hotel, and his bookkeeper repaired to the door and finding the key inside, broke the door open and found the ltody of Mr. Budd cold and lifeless lying upon thn bed with one foot on the lloor On examination a pistol was found hy his side, with which he had committed the act, the hall entering from his r'ght side passing through his heart and thence from the left side, and lodging in the wall opposite. He died instantly, as is presumed, from the position of his body when discovered. The deceased is a native of hishkill in this State, aged about thirty-two years, and is a nephew of Wm A Bmld of tlii* city, and ann oflhe wife of Isaac Baldwin, innkeeper ofl'oughkcepsie He was of extremely nervous temperament, hot no cause ran he attributed tor the commission of this act. and nothing was left hy him to explain it An in quest was held hy Alderman Punly and n verdict of "death by suicide" returned by thejury. KiLi.rn hv a xoxastav Home ?Information was given at the fCoroner's office yesterday of the accidental .lesth of Wilson Wi gins, baker, of 'J5th street, who was killed on Monday hy being thrown from his wagon while his horse wns at full speed from fright. He died almost instantly, hnt owing to the multiplicity of business in the handsoftheCoroner.no inquest had been held up to last evening Daowxrn ?Timethy Oaklvy, of qu Third St. left his house on Monday evening to proceed towards theF.ast River, and was found drowned at the foot ol Stanton st . in a few hours afterwards An inquest was held hv Alderman Lee andu verdict rendered of accidental death hy drowning. Common Pleat. Before .lodge Irirraham. Tursnsr, Ai>ril 16 Wri'rfe ? ? Vnii ?This was nn action of tresents to recover M-VI for breach of contract The defendant entered into a dec I of conlrnrt on the Bth June ib it to raise the sloop ".fnhn Hancock " which had been anok at the foot of ftjvington strent. with n Careo of hrick Two other contracts were also entered into In the d'fennnnt one nhlitrmg him to rai le the sloopwith tht cargo and lodge both safely on the wharf?the other wbf executed nn the consideration that the contractor shoul he allowed the me ol the sloop "Young Hickory'' to car rv out the condition* The jury will render n fouled vet diet this morning ARiiKHme Consul.? Schuyler Livingston has been recognized as Consul of the Argentine Con* federation for this city. A Wirs with Two Hl'sbanus.?The Pittsburg ... .... kUV.A skAnt fius year* ago, left Hi* wile and children, and wtnt to parti unknown Hia wife recently obtained a dirorce and married again. One day laat week.the first husband returned, upon which the second disappeared, but returned toon after, and proposed either to abandon the woman himself, or to continue her as his wife, by agreement with the other Those > pie ml let Articles belonging to Mail. Mutton, LEAVING FOR EUROPE, Can be seen at Gilpin's Reading Room, in the Exchange. All persons who intend to subscribe, are requested to enter their names at once iu the books ol the Committee or Collector, as the list, which is lust Ailing up, will be taken from the Books when complete, so that those whose names are not entered on the Books, must necessarily be excluded. The articles are most costly and rare,comprising :? 1st. A Large amd Splendid Painting in Oils, brought from Rome?The Artists' Studio. 4nd. A Supeiih Gilt Juooles Clock, with Music. The greatest curiosity?the juggler performs with music. 3d and 4th. Two Magnificent Gilt Drlsucn Porcelain Vases, representing the Beloved and the Forsaken, with Ane Landscapes on the other side (formerly belonging to Murat, brother-in law of Napoleon ) Ath. A Ukactifi'l and Original Designed Ship Clock, with the ship sails, &c, of Ivory ; Harbour of Brest, on Copper Also, lor Private Sale, or will be added to the al>ove article.!, should the subscriliers amount to more than the limited number, a Superb Horizontal Grand Action Piano- i forte, with metallic tubes, plate, ko.; made to order expressly for Madame Sutton?very rich and brilliant tone. To be'seen at 80 Greenwich street CT7-THE PHILADELPHIA SUBSCRIBERS TO THE Herald will please take notice, that in consequence of the Passenger Line (which has heretofore brought our packages ol newspapers as freight) now leaving New York at 1-4 o'clock, noon, instead ot in the morning as hereto fore, we are obliged to receive our papers through the 9 o'clock Mail Line and to pay pottage, and in consequence of which we are under the necessity of making the sub scription price of the Herald from thit date, three centt per copy throughout, from one week to one year, or so long as ws hare to puy postage, and no longer. ifij- It any ot our bUhitcriheiH should not be willing to pay the advanced price, they will please send their names to our olAce immediately. G. B. Z1EBKR Ik CO . 3 Ledger Building. Third and Chestuut streets, Agents for the New York Herald. Philadelphia, April 8, 1844. St BRANDRETH'S PII.L8 ? Acrimonious Humors the Cause ami only Cause of all Pain and Distress in the hody ?Pain la the warning given by the nerves that there are acrimonious humors iu the body. No man ever had an affection of the lungs nut it arose from Acrimonious Humors having settled there. No man ever had pain in the head or a I lection of the heart, but it was produced by the presence upon those parts of Acrimonious Humors. So with Rheumatism?it is the Acrimonious Rumors which have settled upan the inemhraneof the muscles. So with dysentery?the Acrimonious Humors have settled upon the mucus membrane of the bowels, aggravated in most caseBbythe retention of Hard Fecal matters in those important organs. There never was a pain or distress in any part of the body (unless it was produced by an accident) that was not occasioned by the presence of Acrid Humors. It is these humors which have to he expelled, and by so doing the pain ordistress is sure to be removed. To do this with certainty, the Bhavdrbtu Pu i s must be used They are as innocent as bread,yet all powerful as a remover of the cause of sickness ; may be taken at any time of the day or night without alteration in (iet or fear of cold. Sold at -25 cents per box, at Dr. Brnndreth's Office, '241 Broadway; also at 274 Bowery, IH91 Hudson St., New York ; L. II Tripp 167 Division St., J. Howe, corner Rivington and Ludlow sts., N. Y. Mrs. Booth, 6 Market st., Brooklyn, W. E Parker, Newark. ft?-SPRING MEDICINE FOR THE BLOOD.-Comstock's Extract of Sarsaparilla, from 21 Courtlandt street, for the removal and permanent cure of all diseases arising from an impure state of the blood, viz: cutaneous eruptions, (tetter, scald head, rheumatism, pimples, ulcers, king's evil, chronic disorders, scrofula, biles, and all diseases arising from an injudicious use of mercury, will be speedily removal by this preparation. Price 60 cents per bottle, or $4 per dozen. (ft?- MARIA, MARIA, YOUR DELICIOUS Cheeks, the rose and- the Illy. .Oh, pshaw ! your cheeks are more delicious, more pure, .white, yet rosy red, than ever lover thought or poet wrote of; yet, seven weeks since what a countenance was yours?how yellow your neck and arms, how freckled your cheeks, and your forehead garnished with blotches ! How grateful must you feel to Miss B. C. for sending you half a cake of Jones' Italian Chemical Scap, the other half of which had given her a beautiful clear complexion. Advise every one to get a cake at the sign of the American Eagle, 82 Chatham street, or 323 Broadway. Mind ask for Jones' Soap ; take no other ; get it in Brooklyn, ut 139 Fulton street, or 8 State street, Boston ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. Otjh STRANGERS LOOK OUT, OR YOU WILL BE cheated with a dangerous counterfeit of Uourxud's Italian Medicated Soap, so famous lor curing pimples, freckles, blotches and all dark, diseased, discolored skins, and rendering them delicately white and of a silky soltness. Buy nowhere else but at 67 Walker st. 1st Store FROM Broadway. SO cents a cake, 1 warranted to cure. Q&- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The members of '.he New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, in returning the public thanks for the liberal support they lave received in their efforts to "suppress quackery,' beg leave to state that their particular attention continues '1 oe directed to all diseases of a private nature, and from he great improvements lately made in the principal hos itals of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, they an confidently offer to persons requiring medical aid n<l -antages not to be met with in any institution in tint ountry, either public or private. The treatment of tht ollege is such as to insure succoss in every case, and b otally different from that ucrii r ous practice of ruining he constitution with mercury, and in most cases leaving 1 disease much w orse than the original. One of the mem >crs of the College ,for many years connected with tht principal hospitals of h urope, attends daily for a consults ion from 9 A.M. to 8 P M. Terms?Advice and medicine, fa A cure guaranteed Imrontavt to Countiiv Invalids.?Persons living it he country and not finding it convenient to uttend per -onally, can have forwardod to thesa a chest containing ill medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure by stating heir case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time o: contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if unj nd enclosing fft, post paid, addressed to W 8. RICHARDSON, Agent umcc aim <,.insulting rooms'fli tue college, 95 Ntuu.ii eel dO- THE BANDY LEG'D CORBLER OF MOTT 'tree'. ?You've seen theohl man, reader haven't you.how teformed in body he is. yet what a nohle upper part he has, that is. w hat a healthy,good hue face and head?what clear, unblemished cheeks, what line ehesnut hair; why. tllhongh 76 years old, he looks less than 50, he has had 'he sense to perceive that when a hair article is sold at 3 shillings instead of ft. it cannot he a humbug He used a ho'tle of Jones's Coral Hair Restorative, and 'hat has turned his gray hairtoaduik ehesnut color, and made it soft dark silk) and beautiful, and made i' grow -o. T his article foices the hair to grow, stops it tailing nil ike , and peimaneutly destroys all scurf and dandruff then on Ins wrinkled y ellow skin?he used a cake ol Jones's Ita.ian Chemical Soap that dispelled all eruption*, made his skin white and clear,and almost rendered hi* wrinkled lace healthy and youthlul Both these are sold cheap a' the sign ef the American Eagle, 81 Chatham street, and '23 Broadway, or 139 Kult in street, Brooklyn; oi 8 State street, Boston: 3 Ledger Buildings, Philad. JO- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?Th. Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine an' Puarinacy of the city of New V'ork, is confidently re commended for all cases of debility produced by secret in lulgence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable remedy for impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depending on mal-formation.) Single bottles (I each ; coses of hall a dozen $5; care ! fully packed and sent to all parts of the Union. ! Office ol the College of Nledicino and Pharmacy, lit | Nassau street W S Itll IIA H|)QON Agent i N. B.?A lileral discount to country,practitioners and medicine venders. j (aJ- POUDRK SUBTILE FOR COMPLETELY AND permanently eradicating superfluous hair from upper lips, biows, or the stubborn beard of man At C7 Walker at. 1st Store from Broadway, is the only place in N. Y, dO- ORIENTAL WATER OF GOLD, A NEW PERFUME.?It will remove from the skin tan, freckles, pimples, Ac. All that use it will observe that it gives the nails a polish, and the skin a delicacy of feeling before unknown. To be had at 21 Courtlandt street. Of?- RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX TURF.?For the permanent cure of primary or secondary j Syphilis, and all affections produced by an improper use j ol mercury. This powerful alterative should be used by all persons suspecting a venereal taint in their system from lormer disease. It is warranted to remove all impurities from the blood. 8old, in single bottles, $1 each ; in cases of hull dozen, $5, carefully packed, and sent to all pints of the Union. Office of tne College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. N. IS. A liberal discount to country practitioners and medicine venders()rj WHAT BEAUTIFUL COLORED HAIR-Such Is the exclamation which is sometimes heard when nn old man is seen with jet black hair There is no need that the young should have red, or the old gray hair, as long as the celebrated East India Dye can be had It will give the finest Jet black or auburn color imaginable, making the old look young ami the young beautiful It does nut color the skin, but darkens the hair to the roots, >,wl In I'j.lt Innuliln i,.|,ijL..n nn I. ?.1.1.. -I. No excuse now for ml whiskers, moustache or goatees.? Sold at til < ourtlandt it. Q&- PROFESSOR VELPKAU'8 CELEBRATED PILLS, lor the radical cure of Oonorrhaa, Oioet, and all inocoptirulent discharge* from the urethra. These pills ire guaranteed to effect a permanent cure in all disease! ol the urethra, in a shorter time than any other remedy ever brought before the public, without tainting the breath, disagreeing wiih the stomach, or confinement 10m business. Price ft per box Ottlce of the College it Pharmacy and Medicine, 9.1 Nassau street. W. S RICHARDSON. Agent. N B.?A liberal discount to country practitioner! and nedicine venders FACTS vi FANCY?To our positive knowledge II lameness, limbs and cords contracted, shrivelled and wrinkled, and all the suffering Incident to the rheumatism nd gout, can l>e cured, no matter how bad the case, or ow long it has stood, by the Linlmi nt and Indian Vcgeta le Elixir, from til Courtlandt street ; one taken Inter ally, and the other externally. This we asseit without tear or possibility of being contradicted Will yon, then, try theae remedies, or will you suffer and die 7 fr. - ' 4 ' /' .. I II .in I" Ofr? I WOULD tON?IDLR"UT >N /BHMI (K frtlHu4e to you, to withhold the testimony I an etiableil to furnish under the providence of God, of the almost supernatural eftcacy Of y?ur invaluable Compound Hoarnound Candy. Reduced from an attack of my lungs to death't door, and heurly becoming debilitated by constant expectoration, 1 had resigned myaeJf to a fate, which I considered from my suffering, inevitably and rapidly approaching. Upon hearing of your advertised remedy, I sent for a quantity of the Essence of Hoarhound Candy, and before halt the stock was used, 1 was somewhat relieved j and when I had used two large packages, the expectoration ceased, the lungs were healed, my appetite improved, and my general health restored. V ours, very respectfully. MRS. J. ROMAIN. No 58 First St. To Messrs J Phase k Sous, No 45 Division street. Sold wholesale and retail at 45 Division street. NewYork ; No 8 State street, Boston'; No. 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. (B7- WORMS, WORMS, WORMS.-They kill chil.tarn by hundreds, and when the cause is never suspected, the sufferers never dreaming that that these pests are doing all the mischief. When the breath is offensive, and there is much picking of the nose, grinding of the teeth ilnHi,<? sleep, j.uleuesH about the lips, with flushed cheeks, See, these are symptomswhich indicate the presence of worms. Sherman's Woim Lozenges are a specific?they destroy them when all other means fail. Children will take them easy, and cry lor more. They have been used in over 400 000cases, and always with perfect success. Dr. Sherman's warehouse is 100 Nassau street. Agents-110 Broadway; 10 Astor House: 227 Hudson street: 18S Bowery; 77 Fast Broadway: SO William street; 3 Ledger Buildings, Phila ; and 8 State street, Boston. 00- CONNEL'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR, from No til Courtlandt st, will cure any of the following > complaints, or all the pay is refunded for it, vix; ?Burns, Scalds, Erysipelas. Salt Rheutft. Piles, Eruptions, I hiltileins. Chafes F osted Parts. Barber's Itch, 8ore Niples and Eyes, Sprains, Bruises, Ring Worms, Old Sores, Rheumatism. QQ- DALLF.Y'3 MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR will cure the following complaints, or no pay taken :? Scrofula, Salt Rheum, Sore Eyes, and Nipples, Scurvy, Burns, Scalds, Rheumatism, Piles, blind or bleeding, helons, Cuts, Stabs, Ague, and all inflammatory complaints. Buy only at 67 Walker street 1st store from Broadway, or you will lie cheated with an infamous counterfeit. CtT-THE CHINESE HAIR ERADICATOR FROM 21 Courtlandt street warranted to remove the hair irom the face, net k, or arms, and will not injure the skin. WahRANTRD. (t&- LIQUID VEGETABLE ROUGE, IMPARTS A delicate, blushing tiuge to the complexion, immoveable liy robbing with a handkerchief, or iffceu cloth. At 67 Walker street, 1st store Irom Broadway (B3- DOES YOUR HAIR FALL OKF?-U*e the genuine Balm of Columbia, from 21 Courtlandt street, and it will stop it immediately Also, East Indian Hair Dye warranted to color the hair, but not the skin. 0C7-THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF SAR HAI'ARILLA, Gentian and Sosafraa, prepared by the New Vork College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established lor 'he suppression of quackery. This powerful extract, epored by scientific and medical men, will be found in . niiely superior to the mixture sold by druggists as sarsanurilla, who are totally ignorant of the medicinal propcres oi the roots from which they make the extract. In all iseases arising from an impure state of tho blood, such as 'ofula, salt rneum, ulcers, chronic rheumatism, pimples , ustules on the face or body, nodes, pains in the bones or j jnts, and all complaints arising from an improper use ol mercury .this extract will be highly heueficial. Sold in single bottles at 76 cents eacn, cases of hall dozen, $3 60 ; , 1 dozen, $6, carefully packed and sent to all parts of ,.e Union. Oltice ol the college, 06 Nassau St. W. 8 RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B. A liberal discount to country practitioners and 0Q- BALM OK COLUMBIA IS THE ONLY ARTIcle that will promote the growth of the Hair. If you procure the genuine article at 21 Courtlandt "Street, it will give the hair a satin gloss and cause it to curl beautifully. If your hair is fallit.g off, procure a bottle of this Balm, which will prevent it at once. It keeps the hair free from dandrifl'or scurf This article is far better than any oil, as it does not leave the hair dry, and by its use the hair can be kept perfectly moist and luxuriant. MONBV MARKET. Tuesday, April 16?0 P. Jl. Stocks declined 'oday fall as much as the advance of yesterday. The sales were quite large. Indiana fell oft' | per cent; Illinois, i do ; Ohio 6's, J ; Fanners' Loan, J ; Kentucky 6's, J ; Harlem, 1J ; Mohawk, j ; Norwich Sc Worcester, 3} ; Long Island, J ; Canton, 3J ; Pennsylvania 6's, 1J; Paterson, a J ; Vicksburg, ] ; Western Railroad sold at 04. The falling oft' was very general ; almost every "description experienced a decline. The receipts of specie at Mobile from New York, on the 6thinst amounted to $ MO,450, of which $50 000 was for the Bank of Mobile. $301,108 were received at_Ncw Orleans on the 7th inst. as lollows:? Per ship Vicksburg, from New York. . . $123,400 Auburn 115.900 Louisville 30,000 Steamboats 41,809 $301,108 Total receipts since Sept. 1, " ,338,141 The receipts of the Philadelphia and Columbia Railroad Coaipany from Nov. 15, 1843 to April 15th, 1844, a little over lour months, amount to $65,178. Counterfeit twenties, on the Northern Bank ol Kentucky are in circulation. The engraving is well done, but is a little darker than the genuine, and less distinct.? The signatures are excellent. Comparative statement of the business on the Philadelphia and Reading Railroad during the quarter ending April 1, 1843 and 1844. Receipts op the Readixo Railroad. 1843. 1844. Travel $13,45-3 11 $16 447 97 Freight on Goods 11,937 31 14 937 83 Freight on Coal 17,516 *35 63.066 96 United States Mail 1,500 00 1,600 00 Miscellaneous Receipts. 40 04 6 19 Total $44,445 61 $85.647 65 1843 44,445 61 increase $41,10-2 3-J This road has lately iallen into the hands of Eastern speculators, who have since taking possession, improved the productiveness of the road very much. Liko every tiling else they take hold of, they will make a good concern ef it, notwithstanding the large debt hanging over the company. Advices from New Orleans state that the committee of Spanish American Bondholders have addressed a letter toMessrs Lizardi St Co calling upon them to pay the half dividend on Mexican bonds due last October The bank* ers' answer stated that they were without instructions, but should they be disappointed in receiving them by the lext steamer, they should 110 longer hesitate to take upon themselves the responsibility of acceding to the request of the committee The Commissioners of the Sinking Fund of the State o Kentucky are prepared to meet every requisition on the board of internal improvements in favor of contractors.? Without the slightest additional tax Kentucky is able to meet all her liabilities and preserve the high credit of the State. The stock of this State stands among the best in the country. With a debt of only about four millions* and unlimited resources, we see this stock daily selling in Wall street nearly down to par, along with stocks that never had or ever will have the least value?that sell at an advance of ten, fifteen to twenty per cent Tennessee a s are very l.w in this market, without sulHcient cause Her debt is less than that of Kentucky, and the stock several per cent below par. A bill to provide lor warehousing certain goods, wares and merchandise, and for other purposes, has been intro duced into th? lower House of Congress The principal provisions of the bill are, that goods subject to duty may be put into the puhlic warehouse, and to remain two years without charge, except storage and expenses actually incurred. Importers may withdraw their goods for consumption, on the payment of the duties in cash, except goods manufactured of cotton or wool exclusively or ot lioth materials combined, which may be warehoused lor exportation only. The act of incorporation of the Fulton Bank having expired, that institution is transacting its business under the general law. The trustees of the old company have given notice that they will on the 1st of May pay to all stoc holders who have not transferred their shares to the pre- ? sent Fulton Bank, the par value of $30 for each share of their Htock, and a surplus dividend of 5 per cent out of the fundi remaining on hand. The re|>ort from the Secretary of the Treasury in relation to the receipt! and expenditures of the (iovernmcnl haijuit been laid onthetablool the House. IIkcbipti asp Eihsditi'IH ok thi: Uxitud Statkj from Jul, I, 1*43, to March I, mil Heceipt' Expenditure* t'usioma, $I5,I?2'118 26 Ci* I Li,i. kc $3,530,065 tfi Lii.ili, I. W, Oil 19 a riny, 6.174,48)10 In'ide tvl. 84 8n8 62 Nsrv, 4,7ui,oi>.5 13 Loan of 1811, 70,231 35 Jiet.a5'l of Treas'1 r aauiy Nulea, 1.919.800 Oj nry Nntei, 9 7.'?8,7I I 49 In en',ton do 417,236 67 For 8 month,, $18,413,98102 hit on i ub. Debt, 617,414 97 $24 36 ,048 93 I'aonaai.t: Coxihtiox or thi: Trkaiuhv at thi: Cloif of TIIK FlaCAL VFAR, Jul., |, 111 I. Receipt*. Expenditure*. ror 8 monih.1, a. For 8 rami.ha, a, above. $18,413,981 above $25 361.049 8.-lunate receipt! Apprni riati na from Marc > lit uncip'd .March to July !, 1841, 6.200,600 l-t 1814, 12,399,618 i i .T'^'ary ltei|iiir d to meet July 1, lt|j, HI 1">1 jo; Mia'inK iudrfi nue appr i ria, $35,148,188 limn pr or to r if'l'if n ei. July I, Ia4l, 1,0 0,600 <li mea over rc- . -? ce?P a, 95',77J 38,810 667 Dedoct not wan'* ($46,100,267 ed till neit year, 2 710 100 $ >6 lOl 267 This shows an increase of the public debt of $9.31,779, unloaa the actual receipts exceed the amount eitimated. i

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