Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 24, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 24, 1844 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

Jsmssssb"*? NEW YORK HERALD. Naw Yark, Wednesday, April '44, 1H44. The New Commercial Treaty Between tin United State* and Prussia. We gave yesterday, exclusively, a linef sketch ot the very important new commercial treaty which has recently been negotiated between the American Minister at Berlin and the Prussian t overnment, including also the German Union, or Zollverein. In our correspondence (rom Lei|?sic all the leading features of thut treaty were described, together with a succinct history of the steiw which led to its conclusion, with certain views also, ol our correspondent as to the character of its private history, and the results to which it was likely to lead. In addition to that private correspondence, we have the pleasure to give to-day, also exclusively from much better authority, in a letter from Frankfort, another view of the character of this treaty,including some other matters connected with the intercourse between Germany and the United States. In the views expressed by our Frankfort correspondent we mainly concur. We think that the treaty as concluded by Mr. Wheaton is a great triumph over the efforts of the British interests on the Continent of Europe ; and is another defeat of all the intrigues and manoeuvres of British policy to oust the United States from that country. Had we received our Frankfort correspondence the same day on which that from Leipsic reached us, we should have accompanied the letter with an explanation of the charges made against Mr. Mark, the United States Consul in Bavaria?charges, which we have reason to believe are without any foundation, and which have been produced, we have no doubt, by the jealousy of the British agents in Germany, who have been so completely outwitted by this dexterous and expert diplomatist, who was sent out by Mr. Tyler expressly to accomplish this treaty, in conjunction with Mr.Wheaton.. On making inquiry into the character, reputation and talents of Mr. Mark, we have every reason to be satisfied that the statements made by our correspondent from Leipsic are entirely unfounded; and as to the remarks in the German newspapers against this gentleman, no doubt they spring entirely from the British agent3 and British policy, and, therelore, all go for nothing x una uiuuii was uui- in i-a|mhit<iii?n hi ine very sever** observations on which our correspondent indulged in n-lution In Mr Mark We conceive that the conclusion of this treaty is :i most important event. It i- the first of a series ?>f treaties on the same principles, which will do i.1 r. to defeat the intriguesof England throughout the world, and to compel British interests and British diplomacy to keep within their own pioper limits, than any event which has occurred for a long time It is certainly highly honorable to Mr Tyler. the President of the United States, and to the late Mr Upshur, to have originated, and thus far triumphantly conducted, a movement of this character. The terms of the treaty are, we think, good, notwithstanding the opposition that the British interests on the continent may indulge against it, and in spite of all that may be said in this country. We think it is a triumph, a great triumph, and that it will redound to the honor of Mr. Tyler's administration, whether he be nominated at Baltimore or not, which is a matter of little consequence, and, indeed of utter impossibility. It o|>ens to the commerce of this country the whole of Germany, on better terms than we had reason to expect. With the facilities that we possess? with the great ingenuity of our manufacturing establishments, we have no doubt that in a short time the whole of Germany will be supplied with cot. ten twist, yarns, and every article of that kind, from this country instead of England. By this means it will cut ofl from England a most important branch of her trade and commerce, and with such a prospect there is certainly abundant reason to provoke all the opposition that the British policy .and agents can put forth, in order to defeat, it possible, this treaty in our Congress. We trust, however, thut nothing will prevent tho immediate confirmation of this treaty. When sent into the Senate, we trust it will be at once ratified, and the necessary laws be enacted respecting the mutual duties. Probably the next steamer will bring the treaty out, and if any man deserves .vaiu <.n ihia nccnainn we think it la lVIr Murk _ In spite of all the opposition and abuse of the tierman newspapers, instigated by the British agents, he has brought to a conclusion, with great diplomacy and address, this most important movement in our commercial policy with foreign countries. The New York Herald Estarlisjiment?Its Enterprise? Expenditures?Expresses?Popularity and Power.?We believe it is now admitted that no journal on this continent was ever conducted with the enterprise, liberality and power which marks the career of the New York Herald. During the whole winter, and for a series of years, we have surpassed every other journal in getting news?running expresses?reporting debates, and managing every other business connected with a newspaper useful to all classes. Our last express from Boston, costing five hundred dollars at a single outlay, was the greatest of all. Not a single paper dared enter the field against us. We run that overland express, with the important news by the Acadia" at our own sole expense. There was indeed another express run by some cotton brokers, but we beat it out of the field. Then again with regard to Foreign Corretpondence. The Herald is the only journal that maintains foreign correspondents throughout the old and the new world, for the purpose of giving the public here exclusive information when any thing important occurs. Witness the correspondence from Lei|>sic, Germany, which we gave yesterday?and thai from Frankfort, given to-day? in which are detailed the particulars of one of the most im|>ortant commercial treaties ever negociated by the American government. No other paper in this city had this news, although each will copy it?use it?steal it?plunder it, without giving us credit. Now to carry on such a journal?a leading journal like the Herald?with such enterprise and power as we do, requires extraoidinary outlays, liui our patronage and circulation are s? vast, that we cm do it wiih ease, |e ivjng .? y rplus pn fit <>t nearly $20 000 It the en I I.I the year We < n pay $500 f.-r i ng1- e*pr>' - < .( -? ir h ;,...? (.11 ? v. i ? .!.. , ;v -?'Tl - ?. (j : . . < r. nr n finale piece ot highly. .< >ri vr nru> I i my juil nt (In* world, III.I tlihik n m> [> ordinary iramtaction. Our income trmn i gem-rous public is so great?so profuse?and si. mi-reusing every year, that in it short time we will have to riiik- such improvements in the newspaper line hb will astonish ihe world Our circulation is i cr>- .smg o last, thai it wiil hy and bv r at li Jifiy thou ?<md daily and weekly?and our aiiveiti.y inenisiiicreasing so much, that il they continue we shall have to issue daily a double nkirt. Jloe lc Co., the gr-ai machinists have invented a new press thai will print 10,000 copies per hour, one of which we will have to get pretty soon. Thus we go ahead in our great enterprise to improve, reform, and beautify the world, in spite ol all the rivalry?all the meanness?all the fa'sehnods? all the attacks poured out lipou us by our mean, despicable and jealous cotrrnporaries, either in Kurope or America. Our chaiacter?our talents?our genius?our virtue?our iron energy and enterprise will rise above all these assaults, as the peaks of the Andes tower above the meaner storms and contentions below. En avant. Lecture on Practicai. Astronomy.?Profeseoi Vale will deliver a lecture on this interesting science, illustrated with a transparent globe, on tomorrow evening, at the "Society Library Rooms corner of Broadway find Leonard street. Varum curious nautrcal demonstrations will be made. (rt- The Convention to amend the Constitutio ol New Jersey, will meet at Trenton on Thursday the 14th of next month. 1 11 - ? -. -J-L? ! Europium (torrespouileure of the Herald, : Fbankfokt, iikHmany, March 26, 1844. The Xetc Treaty between Prussia and the United States?Great Triumph over the Diplomacy of ' England? German Litsrature?Voti Ruumer and Sea/1 field. This packet brings yon the convention with Germany, which will cause an immense sensation in Europe and America, and has been so well managed by Mr. Wheatoii, that England, with all her well-paid agents, did not know anything of the treaty being concluded till the news of it was published in the German uewspapers. The reuuction ol the duty on American tobacco is large, nearly fifty per cent; and there is also a reduction of onethird the duty on lard; and for these vast advantages we are not to charge, in any case, more than twenty per cent on linens, silks, toys, itec., which articles are not manufactured in the United States. Manufactures of cotton, iron and wool, remain untouched, and it is difficult to imagine the reason of the ^oitverein entering into such a contract without being here behind the scenes; aid the real cause is, that the Zollverein is getting disgusted with the monopolies of England, and determined no longer to submit to them?and it ts hatrrd to the monopolies of England that has united the United States and the Zollverein in this convention, which proves that the nations of Germany are tired of being the slaves of British commercial policy. Till now England has sent us their goods, taken our cotton in payment, spun it into twist for the Germans. for which they charge about sixteen millions of dollars a year, and then forced the Germans to pay iheru in gold. Now the Germans intend setting up for themse|ves; they intend importing their own cotton, spinning it themselves, or letting the Yankees spin it lor them, and then pay in their own goods, or in cash, as they are now forced to pav England in gold, and they never can shin anything to England, excepting only grain when England is starving. This convention is great! glory for Mr. Tyler's administration, but he and the lamented Mr. Upshur both saw into all the advantages it would produce, and gave such instructions as led to its final accomplishment. 1 shall continue to write when any important event happens. 1 olten see copies of your Herald in Germany, but of no other New York paper. A stray Madisonian, or Intelligencer, is sometimes seen. Ptofessor Von Rautuer goes to America in this packet, to see the natives, and probably will write a book, as he has literary fame, and has written a description of John Buli's domains, which is very impartial. The Professor will probably follow in i the footsteps of Seat.-field, of Zurich, m Switzeri land, who has created a great noise in Germany, ' duiiiig the last few years, by his works on ! the United States, Texas and Mexico. Inj deed, in the way of morals and light litera, ii:re, little else has been read bv the Germans I >m- e 1834, but Seatsfi-hl's works?and he lias become more Unions than Dickens has in Hnglnnd,or I Eugene .Sue in France. He has opened a new world of romance and fact to the German mind. The Texian war and revolution?the several Mexican revolutions?adventures among the Indians? tales of German emigrants?the Squatters?the Regulators?and a variety of other subjects form the staple of his novels und descriptions These works give such romantic and picturesque views ol the United States, that the whole mind of Germany is awakened to the existence, to the influence and to the power of the 41 model republic." German travellers and emigrants will crowd to your shores. An American Traveller. Will Mr. Curtis he UemoveoI?A good deal of inquiry is afloat on this point?and bets are even that he will not be Collector by next Monday. Mr. Curtis, however, don't think so He received a letter yesterday from Washington, that gave him information satisfactory as to the intentions of the Senate. This letter was shown to Mr. Hoffman, who seemed to think so too. Mr. Curtis then took out Silas M. Still well, of the Court, to con. suit, and they went away in the very depth of philosophical musing. There is great trouble here among the office holders. The Wikoff Controversy.?We shall probably have another funny article on this subject tomorrow. We see that the Chevalier has again appeared in the 44 Pig and Whistle Gazette," with his own 44 affidaveys," price one shilling. Before the laughing public can believe his story he must biing up also the 44 aflidaveys" of the 44 waiters of Long's Hotel." Can he do that 1 We have also discovered a tresh batcti of tlte ciievaitera letters, written during Fanny Elssler's career in this country, making now about thirty in all. They will lornt a rich dish one of these days. New Maii. Arrangement.?We perceive by nn advertisement, that another new mail arrangement has been started, in opposition to the Post-Master General, called the "Benevolent Society," and . which intends to carry letters gratis, between nil _ _i : in %> i uvi|'ai I'uuuo. x i uuam y, 111 a ?uuii iiuir, another company will start up, not only carrying the letters gratis, but giving u bottle of wine and a dinner to each of its patrons, us they did in the steamboat lines on the Hudson, during the great competition between the rival companies. One thing is quite evident from all these movements, that in a short time we must have the utter bankruptcy and disorganization of the Post Office Department, unless Congress takes the matter at once into hand, remodels the whole framework, and gives the Department a new head of some kind or other. A mora inefficient head, and more useless members were never attached to any organization on the face of this globe, than those attached to the Post Office Department at present. Canadian Politics?th* Morals op a Monarchy.?We give in this day's paper some accounts 1 from the Montreal papers of very remarkable and savage riots in that city,on occasion of the election of some members of the Provincial Parliament.? We have often been ntuused at observing the ea' gerness with which the Montreal editors grasp at the account of any little row or quarrel in this country, which furnishes thpm with an opportunity of crying out about the morals of a republic? our disgraceful state of society?our shocking dis' orderand disregard of the law. This is really pitiful. ' Look at our last election. Here we had, in a city with half a million of inhabitants, fifty thousand votes taken during one of the mod exciting politi. cal contests ever witnessed here, and yet all was almost as quiet as a tfabbath day. There were not ! probably three cracked skulls in the'whole city ? But here we have the little village of Montreal, full j of red-coats, monks and priests, and which cannot ! h ive an ordinary election, two thousand votes be! ing Ink* n, without bloodshed and the most terrible : vioh'ice and riot, and calling out of the military ! Th; is indeed a fair sample of the relative inorl of ;uo rcliy and a democracy We don't to .'o ,.ny farther What can the editors of dontreal say to that J Cask of Matthews, chakued with Piracy ? The Jury in this case, after an absence of about hilt an hour, came into Court last evening, und | enough their foreman. James Bergen, Fsq , ren- i ' I r?'(l V'-riliH <?f nnt rrniftu ThuPn un> an mi p nil- I ior charge* against hint, and tin* prisoner was reuianded? but it is understood that lie will not lie tried?lor the present at any rate. The U. S. District Attorney wishes to communicate with the authorities at Washington before he is released. It is now supposed that as Matthews is cleared, he will make some disclosures affecting Babe. It is said that Webster is in the city, and after a while the full particulars ol the piracy will be given to thu public. Election Jokes.?A good many very tolerable jokes were jierpetrnted about the time of the laHt election One of the worst we have heard was that of which an engraver in Wall street was the sub ject. lie had just been engaged in executing several plates for the firm of Harper and Brothers, and the day after the election, he was informing a number of his acipininlanees, who had been chatting with 111in about the result, that he had voted for ' Mr. Harper. "Why," exclaimed one, "I thought you were a staunch democrat I" "Oh!" returned the engraver, "I had many good reasons for voting n lor Mr. Harper." "No doubt of it," quickly re', futed the other?"P/ofe-O thou reasoneat well ? An abominable pun \ Klfty-riuiit li Annlx rHsry ol the Kl.tirorgc ? Society, at the Aitor House (mat eveningThe anniversary of the St. George'8 Society was celebrated yesterday evening at the Astor House, where the members sat down to a most sumptuous dinner, got up in that style which has rendered the names ol Coleman iV Stetson immortal as the banquets of Impetial Home, as described in the deathless verses of Horace. The decorations of the magnificent dining-room were elegant and appropriate in the extreme, but we missed the flag of St. ratrick's Society, as well as the frank, good natured face of its President, no invitation having been sent to him, on acconnt of the fracat which occurred at the last dinner of that Society. The President of the Society, W. D. Cithcertson, Esq. supported on his right by Dr. Manley, T. C.<Jrattan, Esq. His Honor the Recorder; and on the left by Mr. C. W. Faber, President of the German Society, Mr. Draper, Mr. Barclay, British Consul, Mr. Fowler, (Ex-President of the Society.) Amongst the guests we noticed Mr. Senator Phelps, Vt , Clias. Edwards, W. Jackson, H. Jessup, Taylor, Septimes Crookep, Thomas Bell, R. Ilarvcy. Esq. Dr. Bartlett, Dr. A. C. Castle, A. D. Patterson, Esq. and many other of our most distinguished English adopted citizens. After the cloth was removed, " Non nobit Domini having been sung in fine style by the profession ui gentlemen, me chairman niter a lew remains expressive of his sense of the honor of his position, and his earnest desire to maintain its dignity, gave the first regular toast:? " The tlay, and all who honor it?St. George and merry F.ngland." Drank with great enthusiasm. The next toast was, the chairman said, John Bull's toast all the world over? " The Queen?God bless her." Three times three and boiling cnthtisiusm. " God save the Queen," was then sung by Mr. Brough, assisted by I.oder, Massett, and Maynard. The next toast was? " The Prince of Wales." Drank with great applause. Then came? " Prince Albert and the Royal Family." Drank with three cheers. The next regular toast was ? " The President ol the United States"?Yankee Doodle. Three times three. The 1U.coiidf.r here rose and said that he was happy to perceive at the table, a Senator from Vermont, the Hon. Vlr Phelps, and on him he thought should devolve the duty of responding to the last toast, (cheers ) Senator Phm.hs then rose and said?Mr President, i will not trouble yon with any apology, to begin with, for the liberty I am ubout to tuke in giving vent to some extent to Mie feelings which have been excited in my bosom whilst seated at this festive board. It has been with no ordinary emotions that I have witnessed the devotion to their country manifested by tne gentlemen at this hoard, (cheers)The man who has no attachment to his native land has no soul. (Loud cheers) In whatever quarter of the globe that man who does not carry wi h him attachment to the place of his birth, may he found, he has nothing with him valuable to himself unto the land which he chooses lor his residence. (Cheers) On this occasion .is the natives ot that small but glorious island from which we have all directlyor indirectly had our origin?(Cheers) your first duty has been the recollection of that land, and after thntthe recollection of its representation throughout the world. (Cheers) Although I was born amongst the rocks and hills of New Kngland, and have never had the good fortune to cross the ocean and visit your land, yet it has been with the greatest satisfaction that I have witnessed your devoted attachment to your own land. I have thesume attachment to my country ; (Sod forbid it should ever be lost?if I should ever lose it, 1 would then cease to respect myself (cheers.) Next in order to the land of our home, should be the land of our adoption, and to that you have given equally enthusiastic reception. You have paid due honor to the Chief Magistracy of these U States. Connected with this, a thousand conflicting opinions and party differences arise; but we all know that it is to the head of the government, as such?to the office, whoever may fill it?that we pay this honor. (Loud applause ) lie in his person represents, for the time, the dignity and respectability of this great republic. (Cheers ) It will not be expected that I should enlarge upon this topic. Let tne only take this occasion to speak of the duty of burying in oblivion all national?all party prejudices (Cheers ) The time was when I myaelfentertained party prejudices, which the experience of riper years has obliterated. (Cheers.) After a few additional remarks on the dutylof extinguishing all prejudices?national, political, and local?Mr. I'helps concluded by saying that, us the only individual present connected with the executive or legislative departments of the government, he had great pleasure in returning thanks to them as natives of Kngland, for the kind and respectful acknowledgments they had rendered to the government of this country. (Loud cheers) Th.. ...I....I M.-I :i ,?.,ii,.r ?r great regret that they had neither a soldier nor a sailor from old Kngland He could almost wish that a stressor weather had driven the latter into their liaibor?but though absent, they wore not forgotten ; he would give? "Tne united service." (Rule Brittannia.) Mr. Barclay then informed the President that a gentleman was present who had held a commission in the nriUNU service in ??,i?n? >|u?,iui? ihn ?,.! t hat he ought to be called on to respond to the sentiment. Aiiolvhus K OivioRn, Ksq? (the gentleman to wham Mr. Barclay referred) then rose and said :? Gentlemen?It will be quite unnecessary for me to say that I had not the least expectation of being called on to speak on this accasion, for 1 had no idea that an humble Lieutenant would not escape his usual good fortune of being overlooked?(A laugh ) However desirable distinguished rank may be in our service, a subaltern situation lias one advantage particularly serviceable at this mo ment?with a very small commission, only a very small speech is necessary?(Roars of laughter) You will hardly expect me even to allude to the service of which I was an humble member. Should I draw your attention to the annals of its glories, the time allotted to all the toasts to be given on this occasion would not ennhle me even to glance at them?(Cheers.) 1 will, therefore, say nothing more that to re-echo the sentiment so well illustrated by the eloquence of the Senator trom Vermont, and emulating all the reeling?the; kindly feeling with which he expressed it,and that good disposition which should exist between those from the old nnd the new country?(Cheers.) Let me express, in conclusion, the fervent hope that in whatever quarter of the globe the British arms may be extended, I may never live to see the day when they shall reap any glory in this country?(Loud and enthusiastic cheering) The next toast was? " The Army and Navy of the United States." Drank with loud cheers. Then come the next regular toast ? " Richard Pakenham and Her Britannic Majesty's Representatives in the United States." Great npplause. Mr. Barclay returned thanks. He said?This is to me an unexpected rail, particularly so, when I see at this board a gentleman in every respect my superior (Mr. Grattan ) This duty should have devolved upon him. In regard to the honor which has been done me individu ally, I value it highly, as I also do the invitation you have extended to me to be present here as a guest, when I could have come as a member. Trusting that in the discharge of my public functions 1 shall excite no reproach, except from those who regard fidelity as a fault, (cheers) allow me to return you my thanks for your reference to me in connexion with Her Majesty's Minister at Washington?(cheers)?a gentleman of high extraction?a circumstance which cannot fail to render him ac c.eptalile oven to a Itepublic. It m the best guarantee ot hi* honor an<l integrity. (Cheer*) Englishmen may well feel secure and tranquil, whilst the honor of their country, nnd their own interests, are in the keeping of the Ht. Hon. Richard I'akeuhRin. (I?ud cheers.) Among his other * irtues, not the least conspicuous one is his candor?that uncommon virtue amongst diplomatistsmay it conduct him to such an issne as that to which Webster nnd Ashhurton were happily conducted in their negotiation*. (I,ond cheers ) In connection with the authorities of this country, it is to he hoped that he will establish, as a precedent for aetion amongst all diplomatists, at least of Great Britain and America, that glorious principle which old England has ever claimed as her own? "honesty is the best policy." (Loud cheers ) Permit me tooflV-i you a toast?"The candid negoriator*?Ashhurton and Webster." Drank with great applause. The' iiairsiax then gave the next toast?"The Mayor and Municipal authorities of New York." The Rr.ciiRnK.ii returned thanks in a neat speech. He spoke at so na length of the indebtedness of this country and New York in particular, to the wealth, intelligence and enterprise of our English adopted citizens, and made a number of happy rematks in allusion to the continuance of peaceful relations between the two countries.? That, however, he left to tho Senate and Consuls. (A laugh ) He could not, however, tefrain from saving something on the subject, and the truth was, that front the nature of his duties, much of his time was so occupied that it was extremely agreeable to him to get with good company (Roars of laughter) He then went on and paid an eloquent tribute to the eminently extensive and useful labors of tho Society in the work of philanthropy and benevolence, and after again thanking the society for t e honor done to the authorities of the city, set (town amid loud applause < The' h armax then said that it must afford great pleasure to all present to enjoy the honor ol the presence ot the representatives of those sister societies who confined themselves strictly to the objects of their institution? the relief of the unfortunate. (I.oud cheers.) He then gave? " Our Sister Societies." Mr Eamkh, President of the German Society, Mr. Dra per of the New England ; and Dr. Maisi.kt, of the St Nicholas Society, returned thanks in neat and appropriate speeches, for which we havn't room Dr. Manly'* speech was peculiarly happy, and elicited great alternate laughter nnd applause, as the quaint humor or pathos ol the sneaker nredominnted He trnve us a sentiment. " The land in which we live?it was the land of our fa thers, anil our lather* were the brother* of St Go rge's Society?may interest, duty, and inclination ever operate to keep the cousin* friend* " Drank with great applause. The ne*t toast was ? " Our native land." Drank with (treat enthusaism. Mr. Bsoeim hero sang " My Boyhood'* Home," with unsurpassed power and nntho* lie was most enthusia* tioally encored. Never did (trough sing this song, which lie has long since made all hi* own, with greater beauty and effect. The nest toast was *' The land we live in." Drank with much applause." Then came " The Ladies? " Kor though they almost blush to reign, Though love's own llowrets wreathe the chain? Disguise our bondage as we will, 'Tis woman, woman, rules us still." Drank with tremenduous applause. The Chairman then gave the first volunteer toa*t?after i number or highly complimentary remark! in honor of the gentleman, lie named. ' The health af Joseph howler, Ksq., the K*-President of the St tieorge's Society." Drunk with nine cheer*. Mr. Kowi.vs then rose, and wai greeted with prolonged applause He returned thank* in an extremely neut and eloquent speech, for which we regret our inability to tind room Hi* reference to his conduct in relation to the St. Patrick'* Society dinner, elicited tremendous applause. He concluded by giving?" The heulth of a distinguished son of old Ireland, Tiiomo II. Urattan, Ksq " Drank with great applause Mr. (Jratta* on rising to reply, was received with great enthusiasm. He said?I can truly say, aud I am sure you willlielieve me, that I feel considerable embarrassment in replying to the very unex|>ccted honor just done me by the esteemed gentleman who last addressed you. I had supposed that ue would have concluded by offering some sentiment in which I could have joined as heartily as I have done in those before given, and which would not have required any words from me. But as in appending my name to hia excellent speech, he has thought proper and done me the honor to tack the announcement, hardly necessary to many present, that I am a son, an unworthy son of old Ireland, I feel called on to say something in allusion to It more than I would Jot her wise be inclined to do. However, I shall first thank you most cordially for the honor paid me, and for the manner in which the toast was received. which 1 do thus briefly, and in the quiet and easy manner which is in accordance with the temperate habits of the age in which we have the good fortune to live. (A uiugn.; mere was, indeed, a lime wnen, unuer oilier inlluancesand other habits, I might perhaps have been disposed, in the good old Irish (.union, had it been a simple sentiment proposed instead of a toast to my honor, to have filled a second bumper, and invited the company to

follow my bad example, and proposed "one," "two," or perhaps "three cheers more," in fact, to do it with more than all the honors?but Ireland is the only place where that operation could he performed. (Laughter) In fact this was so much the custom lii my country" that as an illustration of it, I may mention a way with which an old and excellent acquaintance of mine, who was called "jovial Jack Butler," (a laugh) received an invitation to drink wine. If a gentleman asked him?"Mr. Butler, will you do me the honor of drinking a glass of wine ?" Jack's invariable reply was?" Two if you please, sir." (Roars of laughter) But, sir, we have fallen upon other, and, let us hope, better days. We ought to be temperate and prudent in all things, and from all appearances before me I can see that if temperance were banished from all other parts of the earth, order and sobriety would still be the rules of this society. (Laughter) Yes, sir, we must not only be temperate in drinking wine, but we must not let our emotions or passions now-a days, any more than our drinks, be too much mixed or two exuberant. (Laughter.) We cannot at all follow in this the way of jovial Jack Butler.? (Laughter) Even gratitude cannot be double distilled ; and we must treat ardent feeling, almost in the manner we are in the habit of treating ardent spirits?that is throw cold water on it, to make It brighter and purer?I hope?although less potent than it used to be. (laughter and cheers.) For my own part I am well disoosed to bow to general practice, but you know that to all general rules there must be an exception, and there is one which I am disposed to make, let others do what they will. I am determined that I will have no Jiall measures?no moderation?no limitn tion of indulgence and expressing the pleasure I feel in spending this evening with thiscompany ?(Loud cheering ) I have been longing for the arrival of this day, for I anticipated a repetition of that kind summons which has been sent to me year after year,and which it has so seldom been in my piwor to accept But this time I was resolved I should not be disappointed, und when I received a letter from your worthy Secretary .asking me to come and spend a day with you, 1 only regretted that I had not the privi n-gr ui 111^ iiuiiksi lijcnu jiu-k uuucr, ui replying i wo if you please, sir,"?(Loud laughter and cheers.) In truth I can't help lamenting that this day comes hut once a year. Had your Patron Saint had the good luck to have heen horn on the other side of his own channel, it might have happened otherwise?(Laughter) You laugh?I don't mean to say that St . Patrick had the advantage of two birth days, but we have a way in Ireland of working, which would have been deemed a miracle in any other part of the world, and we do it-in this way. We turned the day into night, and pushed the night so far into the next morning, that wp had the satisfaction of cheating Time while we killed him, and giving St Patrick the benefit of a double anniversary. (Hoars of laughter.) From the symptoms I see around me, in the shape of empty bottles, 1 shouldn't be at all surpri/ed if some of the present company would make a very fair offer in the way of performing some sort of a miracle. (Henewed laughter) But, however that may he, we have had n merry meeting, and may well live oil its recollection for at least twelve months to come. (Loud cheer*.) And well it is that we are in the habit of holding these anniversaries. Well it is that we give ourselves a holvday?a real holyday ouce in the year. (Cheers ) When every thing else hut social.enjoyment is excluded?when all subjects that can jiossihly create the slightest political or religious sentiment of dissent?(tremendous applause?it drowned the rest of the sentence ) That is the way in which it was intended that these festivals should be kept?festivities sacred to good fellowship and the most ennobling sentiments of benevolence. (Loud applause.) I came here to spend the day, and 1 hope a great part of the night in this spirit. I came here, let tne say, as a subject of the British crown, (cheers) to celebrate with mv fellow-countrymen this day and join with them in love of that country, and loyalty to its sovereign, those sister islands whose connection and dependencies make the proudest empire in the world. (Loud cheers ) 1 need not repeat that 1 am before all things an Irishman. (Cheers) Born and bred, in heart and soul, an Irishman -loving the land of my birth better than all other parts of the world put together. I have English blood, too, in my veins: for my family, nfter all, was but a graft on thu Irish stock?but identified with that land for generations?and I trust that succeeding generations that bear my name will prove as truly faithful anil patriotic, to our common country as tne generation that has passed, and as that which now exists would wish to prove itself to be. (Loud applause.) But I maintain that most ardent love for Ireland is by no means incompatible with attachment to England. (Cheers ) God for uiu mm 11 w??, lor i ran see no nope 01 Happiness, of greatness for cither country, without that mutual attachment. (Cheers.) It is not for me to speak at any time, and on this occasion it would be lieculiarly indiscreet to allude in any way to legislative enactments or constitutional tonus, or any of those methods hy which the two countries are united together.? It is enough for me to know that Providence lias placed the sister islands in the same sea?literally twin-sisUrs reposing quietly in the same bed?(loud applause)?warmed by the same atmosphere?washed by tne same watersshowing the same natural features, and proving in every thing their consanguinity. (Loud cheers) I have said much more than I had the slightest idea of saying. (" Oo on"?"goon") No, I think I had better stop (Laughter and cheers ) I can say no more if 1 would continue lor an hour, but that I look to the attachment between the two countries?the connexion intended by nature and Providence to exist between them, to the latest times?to that 1 look for the future happiness and prosperity of both. If I did not I would he the first Irishman to say ?dissever tho connexion. (Cheers) Because I love Ireland, and because!! esteem Kngland 1 know that that connexion is essential to both. It is very true, and I am sure I may say it even Ihere, that one of those twin sisters is a good bit bigger and stronger than the other, and that that strength and that size have been at times used sorely to bruise and batter the weaker. (Cheers.) But all this took place in the cradle?they have now come to the years of discretion, and this kicking and scratching is given over. (Cheers and laughter.) 1 look for better days for Ireland, but only in connexion with Kngland, of whose prosperity and greatness she torms an integral nart. (Cheers.) Mr. O. then again expressed his thanks for the honor done him, and sat down amid loud cheers. A guest, an Irishman, gave after a rather fiery speech, in the course of which lie stated that he had served in the civil war in Canada? " The health of Sir Allan McNab and the gallant mil litia who crushed the rebellion in Canada." This was drank with great applause. A. D Pattkrsox, Ksq , after a brief but neat and exceedingly appropriate speech, gave? " The Iron Duke "?Wellington. Drank with great applause. A number of excellent volunteer toasts were afterwards given by the Vice President, and the enjoyments oi the evening kept up till an early hour in the morning. To the Stewards?Messrs. Crookes, Owen, Clarke and Harvey ,dhe greatest credit is due for the excellence of ail the arrangements. The line singing of Brougli, and Messrs, Mussott and Coder, to whom we must not omit adding Mr. Charles Stetson, contributed greatly to the enjoyment of the occasion. The dinner was one of the most elegant ever given in this city The tout tnstmhlt of the tables when the pastrv Was laid.was the thi-mi- of Ihn rrrenliMt ailmirnlinn hv the numerous lovely Indies of the house who peeped on the scene from behind flags and hunting at the head of the table. It presented, indeed, as one fair creature said, an "elegant specimen of the poetry of the dinner-table " One magnificent and unique piece ot confectionary representing St (teorgeand the Dragon, was a monument of the taste, skill, nnd nrtistirnl talent of Mr. James Stetson, which we could not help regretting was like the memorials of not a few passably meritorious works of human talent, only too frail and perishable, though we think it will live a month in the vision ol the worthy President, who gazed on it for full live minutes, absolutely lost in admiration. City Stock Investments.?Our readers are referred to another column for an advertisement of the Itepuly Comptroller of this city, in which he iilfers for re-investment #350,000 of " temporary water loan," in sums of not less than #250, to run ute or two years, at the option of the taker, and to bear an interest at the rate of six per cent per annum To those who are anxious to invest savings at n fair interest, and yet he enabled to avail themselves ol the principal at any moment of time, there is no better security. It is always worth its face in the market. Kkrata.?In condensing the report of proceedings nt the American Institute on the IHtli instant, a slight departure front the exact meaning of Mr nioomficld's remarks is visible on reference to our reporter's full notes. Mr Bloomfield remarks as to the contiguity of iron ore to coal strata was applies-1 hie to the particular case of Ihitchess County, where, "although there was an abundance of iron ores of the richest description, there was no coal " Again, as to the capability ! the United States to make her own iron, Mr. 11 did not say exactly that "there were no mines in this country adequate to supply iron enough," hut that there was not means to manufacture iron enough for the wants of the country?that there was a scarcity of forges, furnaces and rollers to supply the T form o( the iron rail. A hams A- ('o.?This great Kastern and Southern Kxpre.ss lane i,. runidlv extending their business TVy employ more intelligent men anil more fast horses than any other line in the country, livery language is spoken in their establishment, and they do business with every city in the Union. Wiui ' n< i i. Ijdnk!' Ii appears that tin' p'tirral tfovernment has run ashore in its naval affairs, and cannot pay even for the pilotage of one of its ships 1 to sea. We learn that in the last six months the ^ Navy Department has run in debt to the New \ork i pilots alone, upwards ol six hundred dollars, and J there is not a copper in the hands ol the NavyAgent < here to pay this small amount. Our pilots have ( bills against the government for the following ser- i vices performed:? ' l'lLOTAGK. | 1843, December 13, U. 8. ship Raritan, from sea. , 1844, February 19, " IUritan, to sea. " " ' &, " Lexington, l'roin sea Now our pilots are not exactly poverty strickei^ but we believe, nevertheless, that they would like to collect the pilotage on the above, sometime between now and next Monday. The Navy Agent iu this city tells them that there will not be any money paid until Congress makeB an appropriation for contingent expenses, and in the meantime they must brave the gales ut sea, and whistle for supplies on the other side of Sandy Hook. We hope that Congress will make some immediate move in this mutter. "A New Way of Haisino the Wind."?Under this head we. described, a few days ago, an operation of a certain kind, said to be performed by a jeweller, somewhere in the city. We have recsiv ed since, three or four communications, with real name, eacli one saying, " it is not I"?" it is not I." We think it would do these individuals more harm than good to publish their several disclosures with their real names. In that article we meant to call no names?to make no personal applications?but simply to describe a mode of doing business that was "more honored in the breach than in the observance," as Prince Hamlet would say. That's all. Italian Opkka.?It will be perceived by a notice in another part of this pa)>er, that the commencement of the second engagement of the Italian Opera is postponed till Monday next. This has been occasioned by the necessity of repairing the wardrobe and procuring dresses for several of the characters. So far as the music is concerned, and each role, all was in readiness, but in consequence of the deficiency of the wardrobe,which resulted from the abdication ofValtellina, the postponement til' next week was unavoidable. On Monday next, however, it will commence beyond all peradven ture. In the mean time, we understand that this season nnnna uritli ctill mnrn Kr't 11 i a ti t nPAanonta ili xn llio first. Already more than two hundred subscribers have been obtained, a larger number than they had during the whole of last season, and there is every reason to believe that the patronage will increase much beyond that. In addition to this the second tier has been altered and improved by the construction of several private boxes. Theatricals.?Madame Cinti Damo reau, and Artot, those two great artistes, were still at the latest dates at New Orleans, winning as complete triumphs in the American Theatre as has been their good fortune elsewhere, particularly at the French Theatre. The Concert lately given by them for the benefit of the French orphans and destitute,was both brilliant and profitable?leaving a net profit of $1,426 Two gold medals have been presented to these artistes in addition to the numerous souvenirs of gratitude given to them by different philanthropic societies,in whose services they have still evinced the greatest readiness to employ their high talents. Vieuxtemps?This great master has just given a concert to the citizens of Vicksburg. The audience was vety numerous, lie has been invited to give a repetition of the performance, which, no doubt, will be equally successful. Macready is still at St. Louis. Theatricals are in a prosperous state in Pittsburg. Miss Clarendon, the lessee, iB meeting with fine encouragement. Siguor Blitz and Russell are both in Louisville, the latter drawing crowded houses. j lie neguins took a ueneiu tne otuer nignt in Philadelphia. The house was crowded. Giiand Musical Festival.?This lestival will be given to-morrow evening at the Tabernacle.? MU'lle. TSorghew, Madame Otto, Miguorn Beuioi and Antognini, with many others, will appear on the occasion. A most brilliant constellation of talent. (B7- HAYS' LIN1MKNT, from 21 Courtlandt street, warranted to cure any case of Piles, either Mind or bleed ing Also, Oldridge's Balm of Columbia for preserving and restoring the Ilair. Or?- CONNEL'S MAGICAL 1'AIN EXTRACTOR, is a salve that has done more for the relief of the human race than any prescription of one or all of the medical men in existence. It combines and exhibits five extra intrinsic attributes, viz : Entire control over injuries by lire, repels all kinds of inflammations, extracts mortifications, relieves all pains of even the worst burns, bruises, sores, dec., almost instantly, and heals, leaving no scar. No pay is ever taken for it unless the user is delighted with its effects in all the following named complaints, viz Burns, Scalds, Salt Rheum, Rheumatism, Erysipelas, Chilblains, Piles, Ulcers and Old Sores, Eruptions, All Itcliings, 8tc. Caution?Buy only at 31 Courtlandt street. ft?- SPRING MEDICINE FOR THE BLOOD.?Corndock's Extract of Sarsaparilla, from 31 Courtlandt street, for the removal and permanent cure of all diseases arising from an impure stnte of the blood, viz.: Cutaneous Erup. tious, Tetter, Scald Head, Rheumatism, Pimples, Ulcers, King's Evil, Chronic Disorders, Scrofula, Biles, and all diseases arisinir from an In judicious use of mercury, will I>e speedily removed by this preparation. Price 50 cents l>er bottle, or $4 per dozen. *~m- VELPEAU'B SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CURE of Gonorrha-a, Gleet, and nil mocupurulent discharges !rom the urethra. These pills, prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the ^oppression of quackery, may be relied on as the moBt speedy and effectual remedy for the above complaints.? They are guaranteed to cure recent cases in from three tofivedays, and possess a greater power over obstinate discharges and chronic gleet, than any other preparation at present known, removing the disease without confinement from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing with the stomach Price $1 per box. Sold at the Office of the College of Tharmacy and Medicine, 05 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D. Agent. QQ- ORIENTAL WATER OF GOLD?A new and delightful perfume It will remove from the skin, tan, freckles, pimples, Sic. All that use it will observe that it gives the nails a jiolish, and the skin a delicacy of feeling before unknown. To be had at 21 Courtlandt street. 0^ THE CASE OF MRS. YOUNG, RESIDING at Orient, L I., is worthy ol notice?she had been subject to severe attacks of nervous heads .! < , and could not find any thing that would relieve her, and was obliged to take to her bed. She heard of I)r. Sherman's Camphor Lozenges, and during one of her attacks used a few, which relieved her in fifteen minutes. Till* was in Jannaryla.it ; she has not suffered with it since, and feels confident that they are always sufficeiit to teliev e her during her most severe attacks*. Dr Sherman's Warehouse is 10fi Nassau st; Agents?227 Hudson corner Spring; 18H Bowery: 77 East Broadway ; 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia ; and 8 State street, Boston. 017- RHEUMATISM.?There are thousands of people who will not believe this dreaded disease can be cured, and pay no attention to the certificates we have repeatedly published from gentlemen of the highest standing in this city, and all parts of the country. We repeat thut the Indian Vegetable Elixir and Liniment, from 21 Courtlandt street, New York, will cure any case, no matter how had, and guarantee to prove it true, by referring all who wish to those who have been cured in this city. If any one will be so stubborn as not to believe facts, we beg leave to assure them they are the sufferers, not us. fay- DKAFNE89, awl all other complaints of tlir. car, will lie cured by L)r. McNair's Accoustic Oil. It has cured total deafness of 14 years, alter the best medical aid failed. At 91 Courtlandt street?also Cologne Water and Bay Hum in qnnrt l>ottle?? Price .'HJ cents. fay- WHAT is sit KNh ss' -It is the rentention of morliid matters in the system. When this is the cose, we are hourly becoming worse until these matters are removed. The weather, for instance, has been steadily warm or steadily cold for sometime; our liodics have become, as it were, used to'lie action of warm or cold, as the case may be, and we enjoy good health. Suddenly, however, and without any warning, we find that 9^ of our thermom eter has become 60, and if the warm spell has been upon us. fit) degrees has in a lew hours been cooled down to 20 Can there be any wonder tha the strongest constitutions tre bowel down by sickness in so changeable a climate as ihist Our great object must be to receive as little injury as the circumstancvs of the case will permit. Whether ft he Influenza: a cough; a common cold, or rheumatism; whether it he a pain of the hack, ol the head, or of the Imwels, that affects von, resort at orseic to the Brandreth Pills. A lew good doses will remove all morbid matters from the body wherever situated, and the particular organ nfi'wctcd will l>e relieved, nnd a few days will bring hack health nnd vigor. Sold at 341 Broadway, 314 Bowery, and IS01 Hudson street, New York; and by Mrs Booth, Brooklyn, at 3r> cents per box, with full directions in all languages Or/- THE CHINESE 11AI It KRADlCATon, KROM 21 Courtlandt street, is intended to improve nature, by re moving from the face, neck nnd arms, the superfluous hair which is extracted by the roots, without the least injury to the skin warranted Also, (loach uiid Bed Bug Banc, a certain remedy -price 'J6 cents. Mr. Bchkett !? v- A?;,lni-?. 8m?Persona whose professions oblige them to lead the ' lives of wandering Bedouins, cannot fear the curiae juerices of their dishonorable conduct in a community a here mercenary motives only induce them to repair, and nake u momentary residence. One of these birds ol pas age is the Signer, whose not very enviable praises have ieen sung of late by the press ol this city, us the abject iversuer ol l'u I mo'a Theatre, with a salary of " Primo 1'enore " With such errant Arabs you have, in all cases, avery thing to lose and nothing to gain, especially where m unbounded freedom of the press affords the easiest means in tde world to give free vent to the darkest paslions, and to vex honest people without tho least regard lor name, sex, age, standing, probity and truth. For this reason, and because 1 must prove that I know how to respect myself," this will he my lust reply to this desperado, whose ?n ond vile communication has uppearcd in your paperot thisdate. In the estimation of this mimic slanderer, the fact of making an injurious publication in Italian, about matters utterly foreign to the public, in a country where the Italian language is understood by thousands of foreigners and natives, andin a newspaper which has an immense circulation, announces " no intention" to do mischief! He " was obliged," says he, to publish my receipt, because 1 had " returned his note." How is this? What hod ho to apprehend from a receipt known to himself atone. and in which I merely acknowledge to have received what was justly due to me, and to have generously renounced an indemnification, not less rightly due, for damages to a large amount ? What had he to fear from mv returniiiff his nnt?? hut this p?>RKiitinn of all intercourse between us / He calls that an insult! Waal obliged tc? show hypocritical " courtesy" to a person only meriting my contempt 1 And had he no other less cowardly means to vent his bile, except bringing this fancied insult, that is, his own shame, before the public ? The note, he adds, is " always in his hands Well, you know what use you can make of it. With this I have nothing to do. The high-minded Signor states that " I have confessed to him to nave printed libels more than once"?which is as false as it is improbable. 1 related one day to this my ron feasor that I was once persecuted as a libeller for having tola the truth ; and this confessor ought to know that in this world there are two kinds of libels; courageous, true, noble and reasoned ones, which are the offspring of olfended honor; and cowardly, mendacious and silly ones, which are the arms of consummate ruftians. To which class will society assign Antogniui's communications I 1 ordered him to " leave my house"?that is true ; because I considered him no gentleman. I love republican equality ; but I cannot forget my superiority over rascals. But, at the some time, I returned hint the thirty dollars so much bragged of, and renounced all other sums due by him for damages. Is this an exaction 1 Is not this un evidence of my contempt for money 1 He does not dure to deny to have rented the room by the month; but he denies to have broken the agreement by pretending to pay by the day, on the ground of my having a longtime before, requested him to clear the room, which was solicited by others by the year. Well ; he promised to do so, but he did not ; he began another month, the opportunity of renting the room by the year was lost, and on the ninth day of his current month, wishing to leave tho house suddenly, he sent me the price of nine days, which was of course returned. Was not this a base, low and impudent breach of agreement ? I " boast generosity," says he, again. Most undoubted ly,sir. Furgetting all your previous insolences, I politely received the thirty dollars you ugain sent to me on the moment of your leavinu my hou. p, as most lawfully due ; and 1 ailded in m> receipt (to relieve yon fro.n all anxiety) that I renounced all compensation for damages caused by you by converting your noble room into a hog-pen with medicines, milk, teas, wines, butter, oil, expectorations, he. ; and this more than generous renunciation on my part has been the crime, lor which you are scribbling against me infamous, cowardly, false and stupid libels in a newspaper. The readers ol the Herald, however, will make a proper estimate of yourgentlemanly deportment in this att'air. I have nothing to add, but that you would do better to leave me alone, or With much respect, Mr. Bennett, I am your obd't servant, 8ANTANOF.LO. I certify that all the facts mentioned in " ' above, as well as in the previous publication of Mr uigelo, are true, as, at Mr. Santangelo's request, I c< ponded with Signer Antognini upon these matters, U| the day of his departure from Mr. Santangelo's house. E l'LUNK ETT. New York, April 23d, 1914 300 Subscriber*, Ave dollar* each?Those Splendid Article* belonging to Alad. Sutton, LEAVING FOR EUROPE, Tan be seen at Gilpin's Reading Room, in the Exchange. All persons who intend to subscribe, are requested to enter their names at once in the books of the Committee or Collector, as the list, which is last tilling up, will be taken from the Books when complete, so that those whose names are not entered on the Books, must necessarily lie excluded. The articles are most costly and rare, comprising 1st. A Large and Splendid Paintino in Oils, brought from Rome?The Artists' Studio. 2nd. A Si'perb Gilt Juggler Clock, with Music. The greatest curiosity?the juggler performs with music. 3d and 4th. Two Magnificent Gilt Dresden Porcelain Vases, representing the Beloved and the Forsaken, with line Landscapes on the other jide (formerly belonging to Murat, brother-in-law of Napoleon.) 6th. A Beautiful and Original Designed Ship with the sliin snils. fee. of Ivorv : Harbour of Brent, on Copper. Also, for Private Sale, or will be added to the above articles, should the subscribers amount to more than the limited number, a Superb Horizontal Grand Action Pianoforte, with metallic, tubes, plate, Sec ; made to order expressly for Madame Sutton?very rich nnd brilliant tone. To be seen at 80 Greenwich street. Oo- OLOUIOCTg OLD rHRISTOPHF.il!?Now rca-lr. at the New World office, 30 Ann street, the lirst American edition of Blackwood's Magazine for April, facsimile. Price 18] cents ! ? a year. Contents : ?I. The Pirates of Segna. A tale of Venice and Adriatic?conclusion ? II. The Slave Trade.?III. Moslum Histories of Spain ; The Arabs of Cordova.?IV. Two Nights in Southern Mexico.?V. The British Fleet.?VI. Marston, or, the Memoirs of a Statesman; Part X.?VII. The Child's Warning ?VIII The Two Patron*.?IX. Ireland. At 12 o'clock will be ready, THE HIGHLANDS OF ETHIOPIA?Pan 1 Price 25 cents. A most wonderful country is here described with a vividness that has rarely been excelled ; and the narrative has'all the absorbing interest of a romance, while at the samctima it conveys information hitherto totally unknown to the civilized nations. This part contains a splendid colored portrait of the Christian King of Shoa. No one should fail to read this work. Just published -THE MYSTERIES OF LONDON? Part III. Price 121 cents RURAL LIFE IN NEW ENOLAND-A capital picture of society in Yankee land. Price 25 cents. MUSICAL ALBUM FOR LADIES?Parts 1 and II. Part III on Saturday next. Price 25 cents each. Also, all new works, at the lowest prices. Office 30 Ann street. J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. ftJ~ MISS C. HASTINGS, WOOSTF.R STREET, wan cured of a severe blotched face by using one cako of Or. Oouraud's Italian Medicated Soap. Mrs. Truman, Greene street, had a sallow face and neck?and after using half a cake of soap, her skin assumed a beautiful, clear, transparent whiteness, equal to any. These are proofs, beyond controversy. Buy only at 67 Walker street, first store FROM Broadway. 50 cents a cake. Beware of audacious and dangerous counterfeits. ""ftp OR FELIX OOURAUD'S POUDRE SUBTILE will effectually and permanently eradicate supurfloiis hair from concealed intellectual foreheads, upper lips, sides of the face, or the more stubborn beard of man. Directions French, Spanish, and English. Beware of imitations, attempting furtively and sneakingly to creep info public notice. We ore incessantly calledupon to do battle against these miserable counterfeitors, who have more heads than the hydra-headed monster, for every one we lop oft', up starts another. Buy the genuine, only at 67 Walker St., first store FROM Broadway, where we always test it, and nut the fact ol its power to eradicate hair, beyond all kind of doubt. 07-THE MOST VALUABLE EXTRACT OF 8AHSAPARILLA, at present before the public, is that prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for'lie suppression of quackery, as will be seen from the following notice of it in the late edition of " Brande's Practical Dictionary of the Materia Medica ? "This article has been proscribed in chronic rheumatism?in obstinate cutaneous eruptions?in indolent ulcers?in glandular affections?in diseases of the bones, attended by dull aching pains, tumors and nodes?wasting of the flesh?and it has proved a valuable remedy, and has sometimes effected a cure where other altoratives have been long administered in vain, and when tho (liscusul tatc of the system lias been of many years duration In the after tie a ment of syphilis, and in cases where mercury ha* injuriously attected tl.e system, it possesses powers not hitherto observed in any other article of the Materia Medico " Sold in single Bottles, at .76 cents each. " in Cases of half a-dozen Bottles, >6'50 " " one dozen " 0" Cases forwarded to all uurts of the Unio i. jx. a very naerai uiHcoiiniio |iuivuu?vn. Office of the College, 9A Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. nr7- DALLEY'S MAGICAL TAIN EXTRACTOR SALVE, so efficacious and well known in curing instantly all burns, scalds, hiuises, piles, blind and bleeding, is villainously counterfeited, and ottered you at lialf price. Hewureofthe noxious stuff, and buy onlv at D.dley a Agency, 87 Walker street, first store PROM Broadway, and see that H Dalley is written, mind, we say wsittfu, (not printed) With a pen on the corner of every box. MONEV MtRKBT. Tnesilay, April IIMP.M. Stocks were rather flat to day. The improvement anticipated has not been realised. The sales were quite large, but prices exhibit a slight depression. Long Island de clined J per cent; Harlem, IJ do; Norwich, Ij; (.'anion, ?; Pennsylvania ft s, 1}. Indiana advanced j; Ohio- fl's {; Illinois, J) Kentucky, j; Mohawk, Jj Karmers' Trust closed firm at yesterday's price*. The cotton operators are very quiet. The most discouraging accounts are anticipated by the Hibernia. A further decline is looked for, ami holders in this maiki-t are anxious to realire at current rates. Prices have not given way here much yet, butsales cannot be made, except at a heavy falling oil'. The redemption oflice in Baltimore, of the notes ol the farmers' Sr Millers' Bnnk of Hagerstown, Md., has been closed, and the paper is rapidly depreciating. The Senate of 1'ennsy Ivnniu are rapidly using up the little time left before final adjournment, in amending the bill Irom the lower House which relates to the sale of the main line of the public, works. They have substituted their own bill for that part of the House hill fixing the price ot the line to $90,000,000. These amendments and substitutes will have to go aguin to the House for concurrence. We are not so confident that the Legislature of

Other newspapers of the same day