Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 19, 1844, Page 2

April 19, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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VKW YORK HERALD. Hew Yark, Krldajr, April 10 1844. AH RIVAL OF THE ~~ STEAMSHIP ACADIA. Half a Month Later. This steamer was out fourteen day* yesterday noon, and probably arrived at Boston before night. She will bring only half a month later intelligence from Europe, having been dished out of a few days news by the arrival ol the St. Nicholas yesterday afternoon and the Sheridan, the other day. We beg leave to assure the public, that we <!o not mean to have any Bsiloov Ksmkss from Boston, on the arrival of the steamer. We leave such an enterprise entirely to our cotemnorury of the \rw York Sun, who will issue an Extra immediately on the arrival of his balloon, and although he will forget to stick in the jirices of cotton, he will take care to stick it into the rascally newsboys. The Newspaper War of the New York Press against the New York Herald. For several months past, and particularly since our return from Europe, we have been expecting a fresh eruption of the newspaper press of this city against the JVirw York Herald, on some pretence or another. The progress we have made during the 1 ust few months in various matters connected with public affairs?the energy with which our establishment has been conducted in all its departments ?the numerous humiliating " beats" which we have given our cotemporaries. in all matters of euterpris<?have certainly been sufficient reasons for our rivals to hate us with a perfect hatred, and to grasp with all the frenzied eagerness of jealousy and revenge at every straw, which, to their bloodshot vision, might present the means of impeding that progress and setting bounds to that enterprise. For five or six years this war has raged with more or less fury?now smouldering in the ashes of defeat?and anon fanned into afresh and more hissing blaze, assume evidence of our triumphant progress, more striking and convincing than that which had gone before, presented itself to the public eye, and brought to us, the reward of successful enterprise anil labor. At one time, the war has been conducted with all the agonized energy of despair, and at anodier with all the impotent absurdity of farce. The last onslaught has been so completely farcical?so supremely ridiculous?so amusingly insignificant, that we think, before we get through with the campaign,we will wring out of it materials enough for a dozen reasonably lengthened farces, equal to any that ever emanated from the pen o< Planche. Instead of mounting the big war-horse of the "moral wars" ot former years, our highly respectable cotemporaries have caught a stray donkey, and bestriding him, come forth to the world, armed and accoutred like Pantaloon, or a "mock chevalier," determined to destroy and put down for ever the New York Herald. The personage who has thus borne our antagonists into the lists, is Ilenry Wikoffby name, and during the last few days the New York press have given to the world some ot his precious revelations connected with Fanny Elssler, and various other parties, for all which we shall make the prieux chevalier most sincerely repentant before we have done with him. We iiave, as we have already stated, been preparing a full account of Fanny Elssler's career in this country, illustrated by the letters, and documenls, and papers, of this self-same Chevalier Wikoff; but as there are still some papers remaining, for which we are searching, these delightful memoirs, and still more delectable snatches of autobiography, must be delayed for a few days longer. In the meantime, we have a few words to say in reference to un article which we find in the Erpreet, purporting to be extracts from a recent revelation made by this chevalier, whose business appears to be to pry into the wardrobe of females, and inspect the contents of a lady's dressing case?a business which, it is to bo presumed, must be admirably consistent with the quality of his honor, and the range of his capacious intellect. Here are the extracts from the Exprea, and we believe they have been endorsed also by that finished gentleman, industrious editor, and incorruptible patriot?Mr. Charles King of the American :? But to continue. He say* he saw Kanny Klssler in London last summer. It is true-, hut only to levy more "hlaok mail" upon her. Both he and his wife repeatedly called on her, and their visits were most anxiously avoid u<l l>y Milt1. lUMiar, soiar ai ner womanon lerror 01 huh man's well kn?wn malignity allowed; but their object was to obtain from her boxes at the Italian Opera, and though they were selling at six and seven guineas, and for which Mile. Klsslor was obliged to make comjiensa tion, they exacted them from her every night of their statin London. They were very anxious to associate with Mile F.lssler, and begged her to dine with them at their hotel, but she leclined pointedly the honor. * * * I will add another fact in illustration of his system. I took pains to induce Mr. Macready to call on Bennett, in London, hoping to preserve this distinguished tragedian from bis scurrility With great reluctance Mr. Macready ilid so. and Bennett, having a prospect of "black mail" dawning upon liim. wrote instantly to his men here, whom he treats as serfs, without consciences, to "puff Macready!" Hearing a few days afterwards that the tragedian had given a party to some d stinguished friends, and not invited him or wife, he directly wrote again to his friend "to stop the puffs;" and since then he has annoyed this gentleman as much as he could. I will prove this by his bookeeper, and others. HF.NRY WIKOKK. We shall dispose of these mutters very easily, and in the order in which they are mentioned And first, ol the dinner to which we invited Fanny lilssler at Ling's Hotel in London, and which she declined. Now, it appears that this very dinner was suggested to us by this very Chevalier Wikofl, and pressed again and again by him?why 1 Why in order to furnish him with an opportunity of reinstating himself in the good graces of Md'lle. Fanny ! He had offended her very much soon after Ins return to Europe, nnd as soon as lie discovered that we were at Long's Hotel, which was fortyeight hours after our arrival, he made his npjiearance, and day after day his visits were repealed, Ins continual object heing the discovery of some mode hy which he could regain the favor i>t Md'lle. Fanny, and the invitation to dine with us, was the plan which he suggested Well, without any disposition to disoblige any person, and thinking there was no great harm in the matter, Md'lle Fanny was, we believe, invited to a dinner, and accepted the invitation, hut when she found that her former Gheva. her was also to be H guest, she declined, politely assigning as an apology, the extreme fatigue of getting up some new ojs-ru. Fanny frequently expressed in conversation her opinion of the Chevalier. by the laconic, but sufficiently significant phrase? " 11 *'s a mean man"?to which her cousin added with more emphasis?"Wikofl is a very mean man, indeed." 1 believe that on the very day on which Kanny was invited to this dinner Mrs. 11. and 1 had received an invitation to dine with Mr. Mac' iregor the Secretary of the Board of Trade in London, and in order to gratify the desire of the Chevalier, Mrs. B. was persuaded to decline that invitation, leaving me to go, which I did, and found, as the guests of Mr. Mac'rregor, several members of Parliament, and gentlemen from the United States.? Mr. MacGregor, we may add, is one of the most eminent political economists in great Britain, and the author of the tariff law introduced hy Sir Robert Peel. This is the whole story about that famous dinner. Ridiculous gossip, to be sure, yet forming ilie gravamen of the charge of black mail urged hy the gentlemanly editors of New York against us. Still, as the whole story is laughable enough?and besides putting the Chevalier in the proper position, affords the public another sample of the "facts" on wh'ch our rivals attempt to destroy our reputation?we have thought proper to give it. Then, again, with regard to the boxes at the Italian < >pera. To this charge, we plead guilty. We did receive boxes for the Italian Opera during the lew days we remained in London, although not for "every night." Fanny Elssler out of her own promptings, sent them without any request on our part. But what is still more interesting in the case, is the fact that this very Chevalier availed hiiusell s??i- -?-?-??-e?F? of i oral in that boi on every occasion that t"' could, and il was on one ot ihese occasions that he was first introduced to Duff Green, connected - with whom we have yet a very amusing story to give. Hut to show the folly of thus attempting out of an opera box to manuiacturv gross charges against us, and to show also that we regarded the thing just as it was intended, a mere compliment, it is only necessary to say, that as soon as it was I known that we had arrived in London, we had free admission to several of the theatres. Madame Celeste was at the Haymarket, and she, as well as the manager ol lhat theatre, sent IIS free ?<lmissinns. without uny solicitation Tickets were sent us Iront the Surry theatre, and if we recollect aright, the manager of the Princes' theatre, although to hint we were i>ersonally unknown, sent us a free ticket daring our stay inLondon. And Mr.Maywood, of the Strand, did the same, as 1 find in the following polite note which 1 still retain:? Strand Theatre, Aug. lit ! My Dear Sir,? It was only yesterday alter noon that I wa* aware of' your being in London; tint I have seized the first moment to pay my respects, and allow me to say that there is a private box in my little baud box at your own and Mrs. Bennett's service, whenever you may please to honor us with your presence. Vour name is u passport; and, with ; respectful regards to Mrs Bennett, I remain, Yours, most truly, ROBT CAMPBELL MAYWOOD. J. (iohiion Bennett, Esq. So much for this species of black mail. Then, with resjwct to Mr. Macreudy and his dinner. This, I think, is the funniest piece of impudence of nil. During our stay in London the Chevalier Wikoff was at our hotel almost every day, proposing this, suggesting that, and offering his opinion on some other tilings in relation to various small affairs. Amongst other things, he proposed to me one day that I should call on Mr. Macready, whose intended tour in this country had been then announced. I replied that 1 did not see the necessity of my calling on that gentleman, and that I would rather decline doing so. Wikoff repeatedly urged me to do so, however, afterwards, but I invariably declined. At last this Chevalier inlormed me that Mr. Macreadv intended calling upon me at two o'clock on a certain day which he designated. Of course I expressed my willingness to see Mr. Macready if he called upon me, and to communicate any information which lie might desire, and which it was in my power to anord, respecting the state ot theatricals in the United States. Accordingly, on the next day, I think it was, Mr.Macready, in company witli the Chevalier, called upon me. After being introduced, Mr. Macready entered into conversation wi'h me respecting his intended theatrical tour in the United States, inquiring into the state and prospects of the country, what the theatres were doing, and the general prosperity of that department of the drama with which he was connected. I stated in reply that the legitimate drama, owing partly to a change in the public taste and the deranged financial condition of the country, was then in a low state; but still, that as there was no representative of the high order of the drama, except Mr. Forrest, who wns not a novelty, as he had forseveral years been nil over the country, and as the business prospects of the country were reviving, I thought there was a very favorable opportunity offered to Mr. Macready. Mr. Macready expressed great grutifi cation at receiving this intelligence, and after some unimportant remarks, he took his leave. This wus the first and only occasion in which I have seen Mr. Macready in private. Soon after this inter" view, I left London, on a visit to Ireland and Scotland. On my return to London, on our way to Paris, the Chevalier called at our Hotel in his usual style, talking, fawning, flattering, fiddling and cottoning, lie stated that he had learned from a lady of his acquaintance, that Mr. Macready had sent out invitations to a farewell-dinner party or soiree, and that he (Wikofl) was very much surprised that he had not received one, adding that Mr. Macready ought certainly to have included Mrs. B. and my- , self, as he had understood that it was so intended before we left for Scotland. I replied that it was a matter of no consequence whatever. That if we had received an invitation, it was probable that it could not have been accepted, as we had made arrangements to leave for Paris in a day or two. Notwithstanding this reply, Wikoff continued to harp on the neglect which had been put upon him by not receiving au invitation, and assigning as the probable reason, the influence of the coterie which formed the society of Mr. Macready, and which, as he had understood,wascomposed chiefly of Dickens and other literary men connected with the Foreign Quarterly and other jieriodicals in London. This connection, Wikoff said, might, if it were known, affect Mr. Macready's success in the United States?thus evidently suggesting an attack on that gentleman. And here, finding that Wikoff was thus disposed towards Mr. Macready, and aware that he was in correspondence with the office of the Herald, and might write something prejudicial to Mr. Macready, I wrote immediately to those whom I had left in charge of the paper in nty absence, to refrain from saying anything farther about Mr. Macraady until my return to the United States. This is the whole story, and all the facts. It shows, as in a mirror, the meanness of this creature,WikofI, who falsely attributes to me thepetty, sneaking maliciousness which be himseh niaiiifes.ed,because,forsooth,Mr.Mucready did not invite him to his dinner. As to the treatment which Mr. Macready has received from this journal, its columns afford the evidence that it has been just and honorable, before und since his arrival in the United States. It will thus be seen of what flimsy and ridiculous materials our respectable cotemporaries are endeavoring to elaborate the proof of crimes, by whose allegation they ho|>e to injure our reputation and popularity. But it is all in vain. We defy them to put their finger upon one solitary act, in a lile of twenty-five years, that they can, even by implicit tion, construct into the levying of black mail as they eall it. The absurdities and ludicrous misrepresentations of this donkey?for the harmless creature, Wikoff, does not deserve a harsher name?will only cover them witli more contempt than ever has any thing they have attempted. In it few days we shall be ready with our full exposion of the career of Fanny Klssler in this country, and it it do not satisfy the highly respectable and honorable New York editors, of the character and reputation of their witness, their Chevalier, or their donkey, just us they please?why, then we will, forever after, religiously believe that a donkey Iihh more wisdom than King Solomon, and that in spite of all Fanny Klssler may say to the contrary, " a "mock chevalier" is not "a mean man?a vtry mean man indeed." Jenyns on " Love" ?t the Htuyvconnt Institute lust evening. An old fellow by the name of Ovid, as every hoarding-Be hsol miss, and downy-cheeked lad knows, wrote a good many centuries ago a very philosophical treatise whicll he called the "Art ot Love." Rut it was rather a so so affair, and the world has made wonderful di-coveries sine, ami much accordingly " remains unsung." We are not, however, to remain altogether uninformed oil the subject. I he mantle has fallen upon another, and " Mr .lenyns" lias taken Up the subject. Mr. .fi?nynn H o'clock pxsictly, delivered a lecture on " Love," and it is not without some little regret that, as the discourse was intended for the benefit of the whole world, (which has so long been "going round" and whirling about, and skipping upside down with this " Love,") the whole world did not attend. The lecture was so profound, philosophical, poctical, inspiring, metaphysical, qur/.7.ical. pathetic, and indescribably affecting, that we can't for Ihe life of us report a single paragraph. As. however, it is to be repeated, we may next time give some passages of it to immortality. As for fenyns, himself, lie is a perfect Adonis. Six feet high?graceful and robust?an eye " like Mars to threaten and command" and a moustache which beats Doctor Van Cort's all to pieces, Jenyns is just the man to lecture on " Love." and . draw audiences ol the " dear sex" as overflowing and as angelic as the most comely young "revival" preacher from Dan to Reersheba. Jcnyns must give us more. awrmnt short msagr. VERY LATE FROM EUROPE. g IlIUIlljT IMPORTANT NKW8. an 1 1 11 Trouble on tlu Caullntnt-Vlovrmrnti In Cotton, etc., etc., ete. for That fine packet ship, the St. Nicholas, Capt. '3(,j Pell, urrived yesterday in exactly one month's pas- thii sage from Havre. She sailed on the 18th ult. no We have full files of French papers to the duy of sailing. terl There appeared to be the reverse of un active inc movement in the cotton market. The news carried out by the Hibernia knocked down prices in p(M Liverpool J of a penny, and in Havre 1 u 2 cen- Bai times. Three thousand bales were sold in Liverpool on the 14th, and the speculators were in the dumps. atli Troubles are spreading over the whole of Eu- the rope. A row here, an 6mcute there, uud revolutions v?r everywhere. According to all accounts Europe will be in a oth blaze in a short time. We can believe nothing coming from Spain, ac- J*"-' counts are so conflicting. Christina is there and Tli also constant fights and bloodshed. rar The French and English Ambassadors at Con- J^11 stantinople had demanded their passports. This is |IUI a beginning. Nothing new in the British Parliament. I We find no news of the French ocean steam , u- tel ships. f|il( Vice Admiral Harvelin will leave France lor Te.- sta hiti early in April. Another sign in the aspect of French affairs is jnjj the triumphant entree of M. llorryer in France, on tict hia return from a visit to the Dulte de Bordeaux. a1" All the French Bishops and the University are arrayed against the government. tre. The rebels in Portngal have taken refuge in the sile province of Almeida, where they defy their ene- J" r miea They are more numerous than stated in the Jj, ?flicial papers. )ie, It is thought that the rebel Bonet had fled lrom per Alacante. ei' Full particulars of the disaster on board the Princeton are published the French papers. They lie produced a profound sensation. kn< The Prcgse mentions a rumor that Rear Admiral ? ,c De Moges, in command of the Antilles station, is / replaced by Rear Admiral Delaplace, known by . his two circumnavigations of the globe, once in .1 the Fdvoritc, and afterwards in the Arthemite. j-at Major Beth T- Otis, U. S. Consul for Basle, in Th< Switzerland, with his family, has arrived in Paris, ? n on his way to his post. He has alighted at Meu- the rice's Hotel.? Galtgnini, March 11. All It is stated in a letter from Belgrade, 26th ult., sul. that an immense number of political arrests has taken place in Servia, and that amongst the pri- L soners are several priests and agents of tne govern i?1" Hit' ment. erg A letter from Darmstadt of the 6th inst , men- :ij 1 tions the death of Huron de Kopp, the Minister of Finances of that State, at the age of 74. ,'5,a" From anolficial document just published ut Co- -phi penhagen, it appears that the total number of ships u ]p that passed through the Sound during the last year hiar was 14,940. Of these, 8518 were English, 2697 t>7ai Prussian, 4387 Danish, 726 Russian, 170 French, co" and 132 American. The total number during 1842 B(,? was 13,052. The report of the Committee on the Secret Ser- W(!J vice Money Hill, in the French Chamber of Depu- ()(M) ties, was presented on the 12th ult. The Commit- the tee recommends the adoption of the bill presented Th? by the government, and deprecates any discussion nia on a vote of confidence, that question, it remarks, 23 n having already more than once been decided this j?*' session. The New Patente Hill was adopted by a majority of209 to CO. ' ' M. Guizot has stated officially that the Ifev. Mr. Prichard has been recalled by the Hritish govern- pi?c ment. caal Messrs. Merruau und V^ron have bought at auc- *jeu tion the (Jongtitutionnel, for 432,500 francs. The j 1! proprietors having purchased from Eugene 8ue his new novel, the Tuif Errant, it will be published in the Conititutionnef. 'I The <SW of Marseilles of the 8th states that a Cor Oarlist had heen arrested there for having uttered c|0{ cries of " A bus Imnt Philip]*a few days pre- '. ' viously, when an attenipt was made to arrest him, which wasprevented by a mob, whriprotected him. dici Orders have, it is added, been givfln for the arrest of the persons who on that occasion resisted the S authorities. .)a8 The Quotiiliennepublishes a letter from Goritz, ! .. dated the 3d, stating that the physicians of the Duke d'Angouleme had lost all hone of his recove- five ry. On the afternoon of the 2d he was attacked hvs with vomiting, which continued incessantly for 24 |iur hours. ' England. huv Commerce and Trade.?The latest letters from Eui America throw no additional light on the prospects rrr of the cotton crop. According to the latest returns 11 which we have seen, the receipts at the ports in the present, and at the corresponding period of the last year, were the fallowing!?1844, 1,020,374; 1843, cha' 1,337,184. We understand that the fur trade re- que cently has heen rather brisk, and that a gooddeal Con is doing in North American skins, chiefly New- will foimdland and Canadian. This, together with an l'ioi apparent improvement in the timber trade, will be i ne? goou news lor me colonists. 1 no Liverpool cotton | . market has seen several unusually dull days?the ! fn>? sales on one occasion amounting but to a thousand i j, bales, at heavy though not lower prices. The i Th? amount of sale has slightly increased. At Man- i 3i Chester the market continues in the same quiet and i Vas inanimate state as during the last fortnight; and at i flnu Rochdale there has been a change for the worse.? The. wool market has also been dull.? Lonrlun Ex- > f.ft< (imincr. . . Br' An immense issue of counterfeit English crown ^ pieces has very recently been put in circulation. ticl Wnnlii llFTli >pnln. , . The Madrid journals, of the fitli, inform us that i .?ret the Queen and her sister had left for Aranjuez to xo receive their mother. General Narvaez accompnnied them a short distance, and then returned to . ? place himself at the head of the regiment of caval- ),"* ry which was to march to Aranjuez, and serve as jjnj the guard of honor. The Queen was loudly cheer- 8tre ed by the populace, and it is stated that all the A accounts received in Madrid of the progress ol opp Queen Christina concur in describing tier rccep- <1"" lion us lull of enthusiasm. The l*ntrie says, it whs reported yesterday that the government bad received a telegraph dispatch m'or announcing that lionet, the chiet of lite insurrection j 4 at Alicatit, bad been made prisoner by the Queen's j ilea troops, and immediately shot. It was also stated | <;o: that Queen Christina had arrived at Valencia. At Ori Madrid, a marriage between General Prim and the 1 sister of M. Munoz, the Morganatic husband of \ <,0'[ Queen Christina, was spoken of as to take place : ""J shortly. I 0j-jj The Madrid journals of the 8th, which arrived : twe yesterday, arc destitute of interest. ! a Germany. j "'b A letter from Munich of the 9th inst.,after stating mt) that all the persons under the sentence lor political , Ti,,, offences, except Uehr and Eijenmann, have receiv- f ed their pardons, observes that there area great nur number of relugees who have not been brought to j tor trial; but the same time mentions a report that the kinj King of liavaria is inclined to grant a general am- 'N nesty allowing them all to return home. Tfie German Journal of Frankfort states from 5 Silesia, that the report in some of the continental *tn piurnals that the Emperor of Itussia intended to in- the crease his army in the Caucasus to 200,(NX) men, is Kxt a gross exaggeration. A reinforcement of only 8t<K 3,000 men will, it says, be sent. It also contradicts j ,nai the report that the Emperor intended to command ! the .irmy in person. ^ir, Ilelflnm. con The Belgian Chamber of Representatives has otli commenced the discussion of the hill for the con- c|ur version of the loan of 1884. The first and second " >' articles have been adopted. The first, authorizing the government to effect re-inibursement at par, and which, consequently, consecrates the princi- twt ole, was adopted unanimously. The Minister of alio Finance, at the beginning of tnediscussion, declar- the ed that he had no knowledge of the petition of the Got French shareholders sent toM. Guizot. ^ Swnlrn. 'yBy accounts from Stockholm of the 27th ult., we ' "r lealn that the state of the King was by no mentis r(i" satisfactory. His sleep was more broken, and his toij strength had sensibly diminished. He was, nevertheless, able to receive his ministers, and occasionally to transact business with them. The Royal family had sustained another affliction in the dan- O gerous illness of the Duke of Scania, eldest son of the Grown Prince. The young Duke, however, Ron whose illness wus an attack of the lungs, had been ,juj pronounced out of danger* |y Ionian Isles. A letter from Trieste, March 2, in the Cologne fuj| Gazette, says:?"Intelligence from Corfu states that q the Pacha of Janinu has declared the ports of Mur- vw ta? and Arpizzii in a state of blockade, apparently h against some pitatrs.hut really to prevent the GrreK mei malcontents of the Ionian Isles from increasing ? their relations with their countrymen. The Lord Pr] 11 igh Commissioners of the Ionian Isles has protested against this measure. Macedonia and Albania nm still inspire some uneasiness." uul Sardinia. rho <iur>titliennc has the following on the dise between the Sardinian (Government and the y of I uma:?"The King of Sardinia ia preparing ex|ieditton against Tunis, the Hey having viosd the treaties which hound him, and refused t reparation which the laws of nations require every such infraction. The French Ministry, it laid, has offered its mediation, which the Cabi. of Turin has refuEed. We can well comprehend s refusal. The King Charles Albert cares Utile, doubt, to come under nn obligation to the Gomnent of July in an affair which lie is able to ng to a s.itisfactoiy conclusion without the inference of any one. The Porte, on its side, is lined to oppose the reprtsuls which the King is tly entitled to make. It remembers the expeinn otr.ii nu# A I nnrl id ufe.. \A lltaf 11 It t\11 ? T ver may in its turn get a footing in the States ol ibary. The goletta is sufficiently fortified to end Tunis on that side: hut the city itselt has ly a double circle of weak walls, supported by a t old fortifications, inadequate to resist a serious ack from an European army. The resistance of Hey may not he followed by the fall of the tlonment and a conquest of the country, us ut Airs; because Sardinia is not France, and is une to make her will prevail against that of the ier powers, who would interpose to prevent a ijugation; but this resistance would end in a cajlatton, founded on a complete redress of the evances of Sardinia, with an ample indemnity, is would be for the Sardinian army one of those e om>ortunities tor winning glory which a small rlike state never fails to seize: and we repeat t King Charles Albert, if Sidi Achtnet drives 11 to it, will not let pass this opportunity." Syria. tVe read in a letter Iroin Bey rout of the* 15th nil : j riie ex-Pacha of Jerusalem, Heschid. who was i ptivedoi his office for having insulted the French g, has iust arrived here to take shipping for Conntinople. Jle is accompanied by the four peris who were most uctive in exciting the popue to attack the house of llie Consul. On euter Jaffa he was received by the Turkish nuthori* and the people willi great ceremony. The is of ihe fort were fired ; till the principal perages of the town went to visit him, und loaded a with compliments. AtBeyrout, however, his itiuent was very different. The guns remained nt; Assad Paeha did not go out of his palace neet the late Governor of Jerusalem ; the other rkish authorities imitated his example, and the mlation, with the exception of a very few berers, sworn enemies to the Christians, remained fectly unmoved Rcschid, excessively annoyat this want of respect for his rank and title,

de his complaints to Assad Pacha, threatening i with the anger of the Grand Visir as soon as should have arrived at Constantinople and mude )wn his conduct. Assad Pacha made the best tuses lie was able. He had, in fact, only olieytlie injunctions of the French Consul, as he hale before on many occasions, and at the same e thought it right to protest with energy against demonstrations which were calculated to huniie that functionary before the pride of the Turk, e Consul, M. Bource, has proved himself to be lan of ability and firmness, and this lias made spite of Reschid Pacha still more inveterate.? the Europeans went to congratulate the Con markets. ondon Monet Market. March 13, 3 o'clock?The jut lor tlio English Stocks continues quiet, mi l prices tame as yesterday. Contois USjjaj. The Commission for the Sinking Fund have taken Contois at 9Hj; New lave been quiet at 102ja,| Fast India Stock has beet -ially transferred, lor money, at the high price of 38"). k Stock for account 198 ; Exchequer Bills 70a7l pin : Spanish market is quiet ; Fives 25a25j ; and New ees 33}. Portuguese < onverted Bonds have improved tie, being 46}a47j. Mexican dull at 3?''aJ6 ; Coloml 4 If ; Belgian Hat at 104 ; and Dutch 2] buoyant at l7f. The preparation lor tho settlement of the Acnt in Shares make them rather heavy after the recent ancc. our o'clock ?Consols for Account closed at 98J. avrk Market, March 16.?Sales of Cotton for the week c 3999 bales The stock is 111,000 hales, against 140,this time last year. The demand is inactive ; only most pressing orders for consumption are executed ro is n decline ol 1 a 2 centimes News by the Hib-rhas reached us. In rice 100 tierces have been sold at . 341 Prices are maintained, although there are but purchasers. Buyers are awuiting a decline in whalee. Ashes are inactive ; only 25 hols sold?1st sort 3d There is a demand for lead ; no soles above 24 50. sris Stock Exchange, March 14, 4} o'clock.?The ket was animated to day. A number of sales took :e by speculators, in order to realise their profits. For i, Five* are unchanged ; Threes have advanced 10c ; politun 5c. ; Portuguese has fallen j ; Belgian Fives, v Belgian, Spanish, Hayti, and Roman, remain unva. For the end of the month, Fives have declined 30c. ; ees are unchanged. 'he Abortion Case that lias been before the oner lor the pant several days, was brought to n 'e this morning at half pust three o'clock, by tharging Madame Restell, and returning a veri against Mrs. bird and her alleged son. 'teamship Great Western.?We learn that the senger books of this favorite steamer is rapidly ug up with names. There are already fortyi berths engaged, and not sixty or seventy, us been stated. Before she arrives, however, a idred names will be >' booked." Those who re taken passage are mostly importers going to rope to purchase goods. use splendid Article* ImToiikIiik to .tliut. Mutton, LEAVING FOR EUROPE, an be seen at Gilpin's Reading Room, in ttie Exnge. All persons who intend to subscribe, are re Kted to cuter their names at once in the books of the imittee or Collector, as the list, which is lust Ailing up I be taken from the Books when complete, so that le whose names are not entered on the Books, must essarily be excluded. he articles are most costly ami rare, comprising : ? it. A Larue and Splendid Palntino in Oils, brought a Rome?The Artists' Studio. id. A SuPEiiH Gilt Juggler Clock, with Music. ' gruatest curiosity -the juggler performs with music, land4th. Two Magnificent Gilt Dresden Porcelain iks, representing the Beloved and the Forsaken, with Landscapys on the other side (formerly belonging to rat, brother-ill law of Napoleon ) h. A Beautiful and Original Designed Ship icr, with the ship sails, Sic, of Ivory ; Harbour ui st, on Copper. lso, lor 1'rivRte Sale, or will be added to the above ares, should the subscribers amount to more than the ited number, a Superb Horizontal Grand Action Pianoe. with metallic tubes, plate, &c ; made to order exisly lor Madame Sutton - very rich and brilliant to.ie. be seen at 80 Greenwich street IJ- TYLER AND DEMOCRACY?A general meetol the Democracy of the 14th Ward, in favorof the ins of honest JOHN TYLER, for President of the ted States, will ho held nt the Forrest House, 34 Spring et, or Friday Evening, at half-post 7 o'clock II those in lavor of pure Democratic principles, and osed to the prosciiption of all hack politicians, are rested to attend. Q- NEW CHEAP PUBLICATIONS.?Wilson fc Co., Nassau street, will publish to-morrow (Sati rday) ning the following new works:? he History, Natural and Experimental, of Life and ill, and of the Prolongation ol Life?by FRANCIS BAN, Lord Chancellor of England ?translated from the ginal Latin, by Basil Montagu. Esq. lie History of Jack the Giant Killer, 96 pages, I2mn.? e in Uliy me by the author of a " New Tale of a Tub," embellished with twenty engravings ittle Red Riding Hood?a new ainf beautiful version 4is familiar story in rhyme, by the same author, with nty-lour engravings. lue Beard?a splendid new version, by the some aur, with twenty tour engravings eauty Hnd the Beast?the best poetical version ever lislied ol this delightful storv. with fifteen tine enirra <? , hose juvenile woiks, although done uj> in rhyme a* sety talus, contain some Inn, ami fair hits nt the times, grown people. They are superior to anything of the I ever before issued in this country. U?A liberal discount to the trade. [From 'he Ull'trd St tes (iarett*. Phi'adalpliia 1 (7- MESSRS. COMSTOf K, No. J NORTH FIFTH et, are daily receiving the strongest testimonial* of truly wonderful effect* of " Connel's Magical Tain ractor,-' prepared nt the I.afiomtory of Messrs. i om k tc Co , 31 Courtlandt street, New York. A gentlei has lu?' repot.ed to us several case* which have urrcd in kis own family, und aiming his acquaintances rhont he uud furnished this salve, in n'l of which its cts were truly astonishing-one of sore eyes, of long itinuance, to which Beaker's Kye Halve ami many er thing* had been applied, to no purpose, was entirely ed by Connel's Magical Pain Extractor in a very few s; two case* of mumps, in both of which the swelling i entirely removed within tw elve hours; unothvr of tralgic affection, a severe pain in the lace and temples, ich was In a very short time relieved, and within inty-four hours entirely removed Reference! to the vr cases, and many of Burns, scalds, fcc. in this city of first respectability. The same in this city, at 31 rtlandt street, IT-LUBIN'H CELEBRATED PERFUMES-PatchouMousseline, Mille Klettrs, Bouquet Victoria, Bouquet vline, Verveine, Bouquet F.stcrnu/y, Jasmin d'Espane, sk, Heliotrope, and a large assortment of all the most shrnted English, French and.Oermun Perfumes for the et or handkerchief. For vale try A. B. SANDS A f'O , Chemists and Druggists, 373 Broadway, corner of Chamber* street. ff- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.--The lie Mixture, prepared by the ( ollegw of Medicine and irmncy of the city of Slew Vork, is confidently re intended for all cases of debility produced by secret in gence or excels of any kind. It is an invaluable rome lor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend on mal-formation ) ingle hottlcn f I each ; cases of half a do/.en $?; care y packed and sent to all part* of the Union iRgsgf tks < ollegc of Meilictii- and Pharmacy. 0 .sail treet W A RICHAHDBON. Agent f. B.?A literal discount to conntr>|piactitioners ane licine verniers. Xf- ORIENTAL WATER OK GOLD. A NEW ilFU.VlE It will remove from the skin tun, freckles, iplea itc. All that use it will observe that it gives the I* a polish, and tho skin a delicacy of feeling before mown. To ho had at 31 Courtlandt street. City Intelligence. Ab.jhiioi ( a?i?The Coroners investigation into the cause ol the death of Ann Klizu M union, late ol New iluven, by abortion, produced at the house ot Mrs. Bird. 18 Oliver street, on Sunday last, wus continued last tve. ning. We present below all the testimony ol interest ? The first u itness called was ? (ikkshou Fstist, who deposed as follows 1 reside at I'lainfleld, New Jersey; I was twenty-five the j&th of last January; am a hatter by trade; I ani a brother of James Krazee; I never taw Kliza Ann Munaon, tlie deceased, until ultout live or six weeks ago; she was in New York; I was shown to the house where she was by my cousin Randolph L Primrose; 1 do not know the street nor the name of the person where she lived; I was introduced to her and have never seen her but once since; that wns the next morning; I went to see her at the request of loine friend; I understood that she was coming out to i'iainfield to my fdthei's bouse, and as my mother diil not know any thing about her, I was advised by Primrose to come in ami see her; 1 know nothing about any intercourse between herBtid my brother James; whenl first saw deceased, five or six weeks ago, she told me she was pregnant by my brother; I asked her if she was ever in that situation before; she said she had had a child four years before, whicii had lived until it was seven months old; I told her I thought the best way was to lock them both up; she then said she was in that way and she was determined to get rid of it; she wanted me to go with her to Mrs. Bird's to have an aboition procured, or to seethut she got there; I told her that I should not do it, as I believed it was a state prison act to go to a house of that kind; she said she had lost hercharacter three or four years ago by having a child, und she would rather die than be caught in that situation again; she had been tempted to make way with herself at that time, and also before I saw her; when I went to see her the next morning she appeared to he determined to go, and I told her she would go on her own risk; she also said she wished to see my brother James anil I told her she could not; 1 think I told my brother, after tny return, a part of the conversation between the deceased and myself; I do not know that my brother sent money to deceased after this conversation; 1 think I have heard my brother say that some money was paid in this city for liirn. t4.?Did yon pay any money yourself? A.?I decline answering, as it muy implicate myself. Q.?To whom was it paid, and how much was the su"s? A.? I won't tell. My brother ,s now in Newark; he was here the first night this couit met; he is a silver plater, and has recently setup business lor himself nt Newark; he is about 3'J years ol age, and unmarried; he denies that he ever agreed to marry deceased; he admitted that lie had hail illicit intercourse with deceased at New Haven, while she lived there in the same house; he said she said she was pregnant by him; 1 saw him this morning. Croas-rTuminul by JordaX for ilrfencc?The deceased was in apparent good health when i saw her here in this city, aliout five weeks since. By Ji*ror ?Q?We should like to know whether decensed or your brother ever said any thintr aliout any previous abortion produced in Norcmtier >r December last > Mr. Jordan objected, as the question referred to her situation long previous to her decease, and was, therefore, Irrelevant anil he advised the witness net to answer it. The Coroner admitted tho question and the witness declined to answer it. Q?Did you see thesleeeased in New York in December last, or did she tell you she was here 7 A?I refuse to answer. Phillips?If the vtjtness refuses to answer the question, I shall move for his commitment. Jordan?The witness is to tie the sole judge of that matter,and if hu thinks it will implicate himself, he should not answer Ji ror ?i think that Mr. Jordan hud better be called on the stand as a witness. riiiLi.ips?The jurors must confine their remarks to the witness. Coroner?I shall be compelled to kepp order here, pre sently, gentlemen. Phillips?Mr. Porter is here, I poiceive; let the witness advise with him. Porter?1 should advise witness not to answer the question. Witness?i decline answering, as it may implicate myself. [Notwithstanding that the testimony from tho commencement of this investigation has shown most conclusively that James Frazee, the seducer of the decesscd girl, was the active agent in producing the abortion at Mrs. Bird's yet Coroner Kawson hod taken no measures to procure his arrest up to the close of tho examination last evening, although his brother testifies that he was at Newark yesterday ] Dr John C. Peters called and sworn?I am n physician and reside at 66!) Broadway; I made n post mortem examination of deceased. l)rs Oilman and Archer were present at a jiorrion of the examination?there were no marks of external violence on the body, nor appearance of disease upon the brain or its membranes, except that they were unusually blanched, and an effusion of half an ounce ol clear serum at tho base of tho brain; there were no signs of old or recent disease of the lungs; the heart,was healthy the liver was enlarged, and adherent to the walla of the abdomen, and its texture pale and soft; otherwise health;'; the twhole substance of the stomach was blanched ; the large intestines were very much extended, and in a state of chronic inflammation?an abscess was discovered hjr Dr. Oilman, between tho rectum and uterus, that contained half a pint of puss, the uterus was enlarged to nearly twice its natural size?the small intestines wero attached to the uterus and detached with difficulty- then, was no mark of injury about the uterus?the general conclusions form appearanceswere that she had been recently pregnant?the blanched appearance of the brain and intertines must have been caused by loss of blood by hermorrliage orfrom chronic disease?some of the adhesions of the intestines may have been produced by inflammation ol from two to lonr weeks standing ; any inflammation ol the intestines would produce this result even if not connected with the affection of the uterus?tlie adhesions of the liver appeared to he of from two to four weekR stand nig?hii me appearances 01 uin imesnnes are common in recent cases of inflammation of the peritoneum ; the abscess inav have been caused by recent inflammation, or may have been of long standing ; it may have been caused by abortion or by various diseases of the body ; she had been recently delivered of a foetus, but whether natural or by violence, I could not say ; if the abortion had been produced in December the point of attachment of the pla centa would have presented a different appearance ; I think an abortion had lieen produced about four weeks before her death. The operation of abortion, skilfully performed,[would leave no marks of violence upon the uterus The abscess was not the cause of her death, although it may have hastened it. Q?From the observation of the post mortem examination, what is your opinion as to the immediate cause of the death of deceased ? A?There were many evidences of the loss of blood which may have followed an abortion recently produced ; that with the ptritonrttu, or affection of the bowels, I he lieve to have been the immediate cause of her death. I think hie loss of blood by haemorrhage was ai a recent period. The testimony of Dr Peters, who is a young man, was given in a clear and concise manner?evincing uncommon skill and study, on his part, in the mystery of the human frame. The jury retired at 2 o'clock and remained out until half past It, when they came in and returned the follow ing verdict: ? "That Eliza Ann Munson's illness was caused by injuries arising from an abortion produced by violent meanr upon her person, by Margaret Dawson, alias Mrs. Iliid, and by subsequent neglect, to which Frances Rowing was accessory after the fact at least, and that during the investigation,the said Eliza Ann Munson died thereof." lonas B Phillips. Esq . on the part of the people attend ed the whole investigation. Si'ddew Death of a Lapy in Broadway?Yesterday morning Mrs Lorton, of 99Chambers street, left her resi dence to make some purchase in Broadway In the course of her walk, she entered a store in Broadway and mode a smnll purchase. On leaving the store she became f.iint and reeled towards the awning |>ost, when the bystanders perceived her situation and assisted her into the store, where she died almost immediately afterward. (]KJ- STILL ANOTHER?Dear Sirs Ihave expended much money in vain for worthless drutrs with the hone of eradicating cough* and colds for myself and family. I could find no benefit ; but from your justly celebrated Compound lloarhound Tandy, of which I have used two large packages with immediate and, I believe, lasting benefit, 1 now want more. I consider it almost essential in a family ns the stall of life (' bread.") Yours truly, F. II PETTIS, Counsellor nt I,nw, No. flfi (fold street l'o Messrs. J. Pease Jm Son, No 45 Division at. Sold wholesale and retail at 45 Division street, 10 Astor House, 110 Broadway, No. 3 I,edgrr Buildings, Philadelphia, No. 8 State street, Boston, No. 110 Baltimore street, Baltimore, 67 State street, Albany, 232 Broad st, Newark, and 139 Fulton st. Brooklyn. (&y- TO FORCE THR GROWTH AND BEAUTIFYTHF. HAIR, price from 3 shillings instead ol "M, so you need not tear deception. Jones'< oral llalr Restorative will force the hair to grow on the head, lace, body, or any part where nature intends hair to grow, stopping it f'lling off, cure dnndrtilf, &c.; but to dress the hair it is most excellent, makes it clean, soft, silky, and keeps it thrice as long as any other compound, not drying it like Hold, price 8,4 and eight shillings a bottle, nt the sign of the American Ragle, 82 Chatham street, ot 323 Broadway New York; or 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn; SStatest., Boston. G7- THE ORIGINAL AND ONLY GENUINE Jones' Italian chemical Hoop for curing eruptions and clearing discolored skin, is vilely and dishonestly counterfeited Header get Jones' Soap take no other ?mind, it never fails to cure the skin ol pimples, freckles, blotches, tan, sunburn, erisypelas, saltrheum, or any disease of the skin. Its powers are so great as to make dark rough or yellow skin healthy, clear and white. It is indceds great idessiti", as many know to their joy. It cured the pio prie'.or of a dreadful scrofulous disease. Hold in this city only at the sign of the American Ragle, 92 Chatham st. 323 Broadway, and 139 Fulton st, Brooklyn; 8 State street, Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings Philadelphia. dq-PREJUDICE IS AN OPINION WITHOUT JUDGMENT.?Let not your prejudices condemn all advertised 'Mires, for " the ills that flesh is heir to " llow many, who have been afflicted with pimple", bloltohes, scorbutive md eruptive faces, have had occasion to rejoice that they purchased a cake of Dr Felix (Jourmn's Medicated Italian Soap! We solemnly and ixisitively assure the reader that there is no disfigurement and eruption of the hnmnn skin lhat this Meilicatpil Hoap will not cure. Its extensive sale and universal healing properties have, as usual, excited the nvarice of the covetous, who attempt to pass oil their spurious lor the genuine. Buy only at 67 Walker street, 1st store from Broadway. Ml cents a rake. Qrj- ESTABLISHED A. D. 1936-HUNTERIAN DISPENSARY, 3 Division street?Dr. Hunter's lied Drop ? Phis well known remedy, for certain diseases only liar iow been before the public as the only never failing remitly, for ten years, ami more than Ml,000 vials ol this valuable medicine have been sold in this country, and not in me instance has it ever failed to | rform perfect cures, where the directions, which are plain ami simple, have been adhered to. Does any one doubt? let them call at he dispensary and lie convinced before it is too late.? Header, remember that delays in this case are dangerous, .ery dangerous, even at the risk of your life; therefore lo not trifle with your life; call to day, w hile it is in your power to obtain a cure,for >1?to-morrow may bu too late A counterfeit is sold in Boston and Charleston. {#7-HAIRY EXCESCENCE8, !F NOT TIIE OKEAtest are perhaps the moat common drawbacks to personal apiwarajico The skin may possess Parian purity of color, it may he heightened by the bloom of health, und licli with the smoothness ol youth; but it these attraction* are obscured by an overgrowth of hair, the advantage* they would otherwiie yield their possesser are immeasurably lost. Felix Oouraud's Poudrea Subtile* have been found highly efficient in removing inch disftgurment When applied cold, this perparation i* used by some in lieu ol a razor, tor removing the beard, which it effects with more ease,with a* much rapidity, in a more satisfactory manner, and at less expense, while at the aame time it leave* the skin soft and delicate to the touch. To uproot th* bear.l entirely, it must be opplied warm It will also destroy the hair when found to encroach ujion the forehead, and will rid one of many little a.inoj ance* in the aha]>c ol I furse, or straggling and auperUiiou* locks. In fact, it is a valuable appendage to the toilet, and will be found such by those who may have occasion for it* use. Purchasers can see the preparation tried,if required. $1 per bottle.? I e? 1.,1 in V V nnlv at 11? WnlU-r l?t atari; from Broadway. (ffj- LUBIN'8 FANCY SOAPS for the toilet or nursery. Almond Soap, Sultanese, Palmy rene, Baume do I'eru, Heliotrope, Fleur d'lialie, Bouquet, Musk. Verveine. Also, a full assortment of Guerlain'a superior Soaps For sale by A. U SANDS St CO , Druggists and Chemists, '.273 Broadway, corner Chambers at., (Granite Building | CUT- " A WORD TO THE CARELESS."?The author of ttie Diary of a Physician says that a slight cold is an egg, which when hatched, produce pleurisy, inflammation of the lungs, asthma and consumption. And yet how many thpre are who in this cold and changeable season are suffering from the effects of cold, and who neglect It altogether Let such beware. They will manilest anxiety when it is to late. The golden moments, when relief could have been obtained, have passed away, and they can look lorword to nothing with certainty but the grave. Dr. Sherman's Cough Lozenges are a specific, us hundreds and thousands are ready to testify who have resorted to them. Do not be deceived and fool away your time and money. We can recommend this remedy us one that nover fails Dr. Sherman's warehouse is 11M) Nassau street. Agents, C2f27 Hudson, 188 Bowery, 77 F.ast Broadway, 86 William St., 10 Astor House. 110 Broadway, 130 Fulton st., Brooklyn, and 8 State st., Boston. Cf^BALM OF COLUMBIA 19 THE ONLY ART!clo that will promotu the growtli of the Hair. If you procure the genuine article at ill Cour landt strret, it will give the hair a satin gloss and cause it to curl beautifully. If your hair is falling off, procure a bottle of this Balm, which will prevent it at once. It keeps the hair lree from dandrifl' or scurf, This article is far better thau any oil, as* it does not leave the hair dry, and by its use the, hair can he kept peifectly moist and luxuriant. (1tj- DAI.LEY'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR SALVE.?Warranted to cure the following complaints, or no pay received: Burns, Sore Eyes, Piles, blind or bleeding, Scalds, Scrofula, Erysipelas, C hilblains, Old Sores, Chaps, Salt Rheum, Bruises, Wounds, Kiuptions, Tender Feet, Cold in wounds If 11 Dalley be not written, with a pen, on every box, avoid it as [Hjison. Buy no where else hut at 67 Walker street, 1st store from Broadway, Dalley's Agency. Beware of offers at half prices. Dalley has not reduced his prices. " The blood the virgin's cheek forsook, A livid paleness spreads o'er all her looks " (M-THERE 19 HOPE FOR YE ALL, PALE-FACED ONES!?Tho exquisitely beautiful Liquid Vegetable Rouge, prepared by Dr. Felix Gouraud, will quickly bring back tne roses to your cheeks, and so closely imitating nature is to defy detection, and immoveable by rubhimr u/il)i u Ttnrl/pf f>Qn<IL,<?r<?.tiif?f nr linpn rlnth To ho found nt 67 Walker street, 1st store from Broadway?60 cents a bottle. 0t7- srRING MEDICINE.?Comstock's Saraaparilln from 21 Courtlandt st. for the removal and permanent cure oi nil diseases arising from an impure stnte of the blood, or habit of the system. Saroiula or King's Evil, Ilhcumatism, obstinate Cutaneous Eruptions,Pimples,or Pustules on the fuce,Blotches. Biles, Chronic Sore Eyes, King Worm or Tetter, Scald Head, Enlargement of the Bones and Joints. Stubborn U1 ceri, Syphilitic Symptoms, Sciatica or Lumbago and dis m eases arising from an injudicious use of Mercury, Asci tics, or Dropsy, exposure or imprudence in life. Also, Chronic Constitutional Disorders will be removed by this preparation. Price 60 cents per bottle, or $4 per dozen. CH7- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'3 CELEBRATED PILLS, for the radical cure of Gonorrhma, Gleet, and all mucopurulent discharges from the urethra. These pills are guaranteed to effect a permanent cure in all diseases ot the urethra, in a shorter time than any other remedy ever brought before the public, without tainting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement Irom business. Price $ I per box. Office of the College ot Pharmacy and Medicine, 95 Nassau street. W. H. RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B.?A liberal discount to country practitioners und medicine vpnders. (KT-b ACTS vs. FANCY. ?To our positive knowledge alfldtneneas, limbs and cords contracted, shrivelled and wrinkled, and al} the suffering incident to the rheumatism and gout, can be cured, no matter how bad the case, or bow long it has stood, by the Liniment and Indian Vegetable Elixir, from 21 Courtlandt street; one taken internally and the other externally. This we assert without fear or possibility oi being contradicted. Will you, then, try these remedies, or will you sufTer and die? MONEV PI A KM. KIT. Ihursuay; April IN?ft rt* M, The stock market was rather heavy to-day. Trices uie gradually falling off The brokers begin to feel quite blue. The decline is the result of too sudden an cxpan. sinn; of too great njquantity of stocks in the market; the large shipments of specie to the South from this city, uml the late improvement in tho value of money. By the arrival of the Havre packet ship St. Nicholas, we have advices from I'aris to the 13th ult. Our accounts by this arrival from London are no later than those received by the Sheridan. The Havre cotton market had expo, tfenced a slight decline. Money matters were without any material alteration Long Island fell off J per cent; Harlem 3 do; Mohawk 2; Ohio 6's, If; Vicksburg J; Norwich 24; l'ennsylvania 6's, 1; Farmers" Trust 2. The sales were quite large. The Bank of New York has declared a semi-annual dividend of four per cent, payable on the 1st of May. The Union Bank has declared n semi-annual dividend of four per cent, payable on the 1st of May. The Mechanic's Insurance Company of Boston, have Iceland a half-yearly dividend of ten per cent, payable on demand The Mechanics'lie Traders'Bank has declared a semiannual dividend of 34 per cent, pay able on the 1st pioximo Rr.criPTS or thk Wmtxkn Kaii.road, kob -inr. Wkkk Kmdixc Aran. 13. 1843 184 4 Passengers $3,740 $6,398 Freight, kc 4,808 .'>,390 $8,549 $10,797 The Merchants' Insurance Company, of Boston, mentioned yesterday as having dichtred u halt yearly dividend of ten per cent, have reserved profits amounting to nearly two hundred thousand dollars, and the present capital of t tho company?half a million?was raised from three hundred thousand dollars to its preseut amount, fiom the same source The exchanges of tho country, both foreign and domes, tic, are in a peculiar state. Foreign exchanges rule verv high lor this season. We cannot quote prime bills under 8J u8] percent premium. At this time in the year usuallyforeign exchanges rule very low This can be attributed in u great measure to the backwardness of cotton iu going forward. Southern hills are very icaico, and the rates are (Irmly sustained. It will lie seen by the annexed table of K.xchangcs for a few weeks past, thai the quotations have been gradually improving on most ol the ptincipul points. Quotations ok Forf-Usis Kkchanocs iv this Marks.t kor Artie London Parit jlmstrr'm Ham's Br em. April 3- "8 n 8}i 5.28% a 3?fc i. 3i*i 78SJ ' ? ? MM .? ?i>J 78', " III...8V4 ? 5,2?>i ? 5.78M 3^1 35'* 78',' " il-tKliK J,27Hii.3? 4? ? 36^ 78?A ** Ifl. .UkC i. \ ->7IZ a ** oa OOl/ .. Aft OKAe 10kZ The principal circulating medium of the South and West ii at this moment specie; paper money is (till current, hut the nmount in circulation is very trifling com pared with former yean. Specie hat lately gone from tho North to the South in large quantities Several impotta tious of specie have taken place at New (?rlean?, direct from Europe. This goes to that section to purchase cot ton. Instead of shipping cotton from tho South to F.uropot and drawing hilli of exchange on it, and sending them North for sale, the greater pai t of the business now is made a cash operation; and the supply of bills is consequently, small. This is one cause of the present high rates for exchanges. Another cause is, the small quantity of cotton shipped, compared with previous years. This reduces the balance of trade in our favor, aud curtails credits abroad. Another cause of the high quotations, is tho speculation going on in hills among the brokers. Several houses have made efforts to monopolise, the business, and control prices. Domestic exchanges are not so fluctuating as foreign, either in price or demand. As business improves, they will still become more equalised thsu they are at present. The ruling quotations aro very much reduced on most points, but there are still places left on which the rates are very high. Florida and Alabama funds arc at a greater discount than any other. ifoMKSTlc Kicmaxok A run. flih. 18ft. {fo'ton. % n tadii Apalaclncola, 3 a 2't (lis Philadelphia, % a (J " Mobile, 3 a l? " Baltimore, t? a " Montgomery, 'J a 1? " V iririiita, )f| a If " Tuscaloosa, a a 10 M North Carolina, I'aal's " New Orleans, I ton Charleston, M a Nashville. ifi * 1 ilis Sivannah, 's a " Louisville,I t a 1!^ " \nsostn. \? a S " 8t. C?ui?. 1 ft Us " ''olnmbnt, I a I" Cincinnati, tkj a 2 " Mo on, 1H a IH " Mobile, (specie) ^ a I pni Union, Florida, 711 a 72 " Treasury Notes, 8ourb. L.&T. do 70 a 73 " new eTiision,. par Wo make some slight alterations in otir table, most el which are In f.ivor of this city. The immense quantities of produce that w ill in the course of the season reach this market from theWest.mny for a time reduce the quotations for exchanges between this city and that section; but it wderegulate itself by the regular course of trade, more

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