Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 3, 1844, Page 2

May 3, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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'NEW YORK HERALD. Vorfc., Friday, May 3 I***. Aoimi of solvency and re^peclatiWi standing, wanted at Louisville and August i. lor the New Von* Hemald. None but such need apply Thk Wikoff Corr*spondknck, being a private journal of the career of Fanny Elssler m thUnited States, will be continued to-morrow Another batch of ten or twelve letters, containing notices of the Boston aristocracy, Arc. Arc., will be ?r_ i- .... .1., thirttr more in reserve, the giv?ru. n c uuvr ucai it ??*? / , last describing the love qouriel between fanny and Wiknrt, and the abortive attempt of the latter to run her down.? Vive la bagatelle. Arrival of the Hlbernla. f| the popular Captain Judkins ke< |is his word, we shall receive news by the llibernia early this morning, ^he was out a little over thirteen days vesterday afternoon when the mail left. We shall issue an Extka Hkbai.d in one hour alter we receive our packages. Tike Grand Whig Nomination* at last?Henry Clay and Theodore Frellnghuysen. We received yesterday afternoon by an express from Baltimore, which left that city at 7 o'clock on the previous evening, the proceedings of the greatWhig Convention, held there for the notninaifation of the candidates for the Presidency and Vica-Presidency. The whole of the proceeedings were brief and to the purpose, resulting in the nomination of Ilenry Cluy, of Kentucky, for the Presidency, and of Theodore Frelinghnysen, of New Jersey, or New York, for the Vice-Presidency.? We published them in our evening edition, and circulated them all over the eastern and northern part of the Union by the afternoon mails. So?the whig party are now armed and accoutred according to law, and in the field with Clay and Frelinghuysen. The other Convention of the Young Men to be held on the day after at Baltimore is merely a re-echo?more noisy, and more boisterous, and more rowdy, perhaps, than the regular Nominating Convention; but all must now go to work like men, and do the best they can for their candidates. Of Henry Clay, there is no necessity to speak a word. He is known not only in this country, but to the uttermost ends of the earth, and a few miles further. Of Theodore Frelinghuysen, little is known beyond the limits of New Jersey and the upper end of the city of New York, round about Washington Square. Mr. Frelinghuysen has been a resident of this city for several years past? is a citizen of New York, hails from New York, and has taken an active part in a variety ol movements here in relation to slavery, abolition, morals, religion, learning, and Heaven knows " 1'?* ..Kit, wnai. .vir. r reimgiiuysru ib an uu iu-u?i litionist, or at least he lias been, and we suppose he still adheres to the same faith. In this respect, therefore, his connection with Mr. Clay may go far to snfien down the asperities of the abolitionists in the free States, but it will certainly injure Mr. Clay in the Southern States to a very considerable extent. In other respects, Mr. Frelinghuysen is u very respectable, moral and talented man, though somewhat dull and heavy. However, he will make a capital Vice President, if he succeeds in getting the abolition vote, and dodging the opposition of the Southern States. Thus, then, the whig party are in the field, und we may now expect a pretty h< t campaign. Next Monday is, we |>erceive, selected for the great mass confirmation of these nominations by the whigs of this city, and no doubt there will be a tremendous gathering of the clans. The excitement which has commenced at Baltimore will spread all over the country, and the songs, the noise, the hurras, the speechifying will be heard from one end of the Union to the other, beyond anything that wus ever seen in 1840. "We never saw such a spirit of enthusiasm as now exists amongst the whigs in favor of Henry Clav, and if not elected President, in opposition |to all "ther candidates, then we must say that v.'e don't -flow a hawk from a hand-saw. Now, therefore, that the Whigs ate in the field with their candidates and colors flying at the mast head, we naturally look towards the Democrats and their approaching Convention at Baltimore, in order to see what they are about to do. And here, we are sorry to say, we find a great deal of trouble, of difficulty and commotion. The election in Virginia has, it appears, thrown a wet blanket over the hopes of many of Van Buren's supporters in Washington ; and we have it from good authority at the Capitol, ttiat Ritchie, of the Richmond Enquirer, has absolutely written to Col. Chapman, of Virginia, that Mr. Van Buren must withdraw, aud the party cast about for a stronger man; and all in consequence of the Virginia election. Now we don't believe at all in this doctrine. Notwithstanding all that is said about the withdrawal of Mr. Van Buren, we con'a' oa u/i> nan nriHnret a ml that with. drawal of Mr. Van Buren would be the breaking up of every opposition to Mr. Clay. But we will wait until we see the result of that most curious, most strange, and most exciting convention that the democrats are going to hold at Baltimore on the 27th of this month?a convention that will have a devilish sight more confusion to meet than the whirs, who go through their work very snugly and easily. Indeed, to use the common phrase respecting a certain and important event in human life?they " have had a very good time of it." Annexation of Texas.?A large and enthusiastic assemblage of citizens in favor of the annexation of Texas, was convened last evening at Hermitage Hall, Houston street, at which spirited resolutions were adopted, and a committee appointed to unite with that already organized in favor ot holding a general meeting on the subject at the Tabernacle. The proceedings will be published tomorrow. __________ Progress of Fourierism.?Two rather amusing statements respecting the progress of the "Sylvania Association," some twelve months since esta1.1..1 i die ... [>.. i - - ..i 1'iinwu in i iivr uuuiiij, x a., uiiuci uic uurtiiuii wi apostles Brisbans and Greeley. One statement appears in the organ of this new sect, the New York Trilmnt, and represents the association hs in a moat flourishing condition. The soil is, it seems, a strong loam, although a little stony, and there is a magnificent water power on the premises, on which a saw mill and grist mill have been erected. Accordi ng to the Tribune, all has been prosperous and happy in this elysium. Rut a country paper?the YVayne County Herald ?tells a very different story. It is published a few miles from "Sylvania," and informs us that during the last year the Fourientes had nothing to eat but potatoes, and that the unfortunate creatures were in the habit of collecting together, and to the inspiring music of an old fiddle, tripped it on the light I infastic toe, in the laudable endeavor to forget the horrors of starvation In truth, this system of humbug will soon work out its own annihilation. Important prom Hayti.?We learn from Capt. Small, of the Sarah Jane, from St. Domingo, that General Riviere had retreated from the city of St. Domingo with his army, and had gone to Port au Prince. No battles had been fought, and the government army were breaking to pieces. All was in doubt and confusion. Late prom South America.?The Ganges, Captain Eytinge, arrived yeiterday in 47 days from Rio Grande. It was reported there that President Rivera had entered the city of Monte Video with supplies. Also, that merchants were failing daily ?every thing dull?no freights but hides.worth 1<H at the river. Steam Ship Acadia.?The Acadia, Capt. Ryric, left Boston for Halifax and Liver)>ool on Wednesday. She had eighty-four passengers for Liverpool and nine of Halifax. The mail bags contained up wards of thirty thousand letters, and several tons <d New York Heralds and other newspapers The Great Meeting la Favor of the Annexation of Texas. There apj?ears to be a good deal of dilliculty about getting up the meeting in lavor of the annex, ation of Texas in this city. A committee of Tyler men, forming the appendix to the Tyler Convention, have been very busy iu the mutter, but seem to labor under much doubt as to the best mode ot procedure. At first the meeting was called forThu reday of tliis week, but in order to give it a broader und deeper foundation, it was postponed till Monday next It now appeals, however, that the whigs have been called together, in the.name of the Clay clul a, lor u great assemblage in the Park oil Moilday afternoon, and, of course, the Tyler and Texus nten must seek some other day to make their grand display. Accordingly we find, that after backing and tilling several times, the meeting lias been unalterably fixed tor Saturday (to-morrow) at 5 o'clock in the afternoon, in the Park, when the prodigioua demonstration is to be made in favor of annexing Texas immediately to this country. We need not repeat what our opinion- is on this matter. We are in favor of the annexation of Texas at all risks and at any hazard. We are in favor of its annexation to-day, to-morrow, or next day, or as soon as possible. We are in favor not only of the annexation of Texus, but of the whole of this continent, including the Canadas and Mexico, Oregon, and all down to the North Pole, and up to jhe Isthmus of Darien. When we look upon the principle of annexation?there is no use in mincing matters about it?we at once see that we may as well annex the whole continentjat once inimagina| Hon or in prospective, as be quarrelling about mere [ boundaries wmcn exist oniy in ciiaris. wewum Mexico and the whole of this continent, because the Anglo-Haxon race of this country, want to show the world the model of a republic, the like of which has never before entered into the imagination of man to conceive. Within the boundaries of such a republic, from the Isthmus of Darien down to the North Pole, all climates, and all productions would be embraced?they would embrace all sources and descriptions of agricultural, commercial and mineral wealth. We want to possess the gold and silver mines of Mexico, in order to have a basis for our currency ; and we want the whole country, from the two great oceans?the Atlantic and the Pacific?in order to provide for the millions and millions of that population which is destined to grow up within our borders. We perceive that this grand, magnificent, and very natural idea has excited the attention even of the philosophers ot the National Intelligencer at Washington; but they have taken notice of it only to cast ridicule upon it, and to reason men out of yielding to its influence. Now, let us tell these philosophic statesmen at Washington, and all the people also in that little capital, that they want the capacious mind, and the opportunities of accurate observation possessed by the editors who are stationed in the great intellectual observatories of this mighty metropolis, from which they can survey the whole land, and see, in the future, the political capital of this new republic, somewhere in the Mississippi valley. This much for the general question. On the immediate question, which brings forth the public meeting to-morrow, our sentiments are likewise well known. But we doubt much whether a great popular demonstration can be drawn forth in consequence of its being connected with Captain John Tyler, and John Jones, who happen to be not exactly the most popular of personages in this city.? 11*- i J _ii ia T?L? we nave uune an we uuuiu iu muivn v>n|>iaiu ? a great man here. We have made efforts on ellort to convince the people that he is an intellectual Colossus. But all the return we have got for our disinterested efforts has been a broad "ha! ha ! ha!" We succeeded, as it will be seen, in convincing the country that Fanny Elssler was the greatest danmm that ever appeared here, lint on the subject of Captain Tyler, we admit that our efforts have resulted in total failure. In consequence, therefore, of the connection of Tyler with Texas, it is very probable that the meeting on Saturday will assume a two-fold, curious I and original character. There will be the real triends of Texas, and we have no doubt that the bulk of this community, disconnected with stockjobbing operations, and possessing the bold spirit of the young democracy of this great continent, are all in favor of the annexation of Texas, anc not only of that, but the whole of the continent not yet embraced within the arms of the Union. We are prepared, therefore, to see some interesting work on Saturday afternoon, and so shall take care to give a full account of it in our paper next morning. Interesting from St. Thomas.?It is reporter by Capt. Rabbadge, of the Hecla, arrived yester day from St. Croix and St. Thomas, that a tremen uvus nan piuiui uau yisiicu uir imuici juaur, nut an earthquake the latter place. The hail stortr was of serious injury to the country. It was not as certained what damage the earthquake had done Theatricals.?A project is on foot to establisl a great metropolitan theatre in this city. Wehavi heard a great deal said about this for some timi past. No doubt this would be a very favorabli time to start an enterprize of that kind, if a persoi could be discovered capable of giving a great im pulse to such an establishment. Macready will soon be here and play again a the Park, and Forrest after him. These great tra gedians have been following on each other's heeli all over the South and West, no doubt to theirmu tual advantage. Mr. Wallack?t/ie Wallack? arrived here the da] before yesterday from Boston, where he had con eluded a most profitable engagement. On the nigh of his benefit, he had one of the most splendii houses ever seen in Boston, and at least five hun dred of the most fasjiionable ladies in Boston wit nessed his most admirable performance in the aha racter of Kover. Mr. Wallack proposes to giv a novel und unique dramatic lectare and olio here including songs, recitations, anecdotes, and criti cisms. This will be a most attractive thing, am must draw great audiences, if a suitable place car I be got. Palmo's opera house, on the off nights, would do very well. The Apollo Saloon, or Washington Hall, would also answer very well. MnsicAL, tfec.?Ole Bull has gone to Savannah. He has been very successful in Charleston. Vieux Temps is to be in Baltimore during the Convention week. There is now more music ir that city than was ever known before. The Orphean family are giving concerts in New ark. They have met with much favor. Macready continues at the west. Mrs. Bailey is in Baltimore. Kleoant Fancy Stofk.?One of the most nisg .nficent fancy stores we have ever seen is the well I known establishment of Tiffany Ac Young, u Broadway. Their collection of bijouterie and al sorts of light, elegant fancy articles, is varied rreherrhi and attractive in the extreme. It is a de lightful place for a lounger one of these fine fore noons, when Broadway is all radiant with beaut; and fashion. A Savage Dog.?Mr. Hardy, a highly respecta ble citizen, m calling at a house in Lispenard stree yesterday, was attacked by a large Newfoundlani dog, and very badly lacerated. All such dogi should be kept tied up. Vegetation.?In consequence of the warm wen ther, vegetation is springing up too rapidly " bj half." It is feared the crops will run to little o nothing. Races.?Three and perhaps four raceH will comi off over the Union Course, on Tuesday next, th> 7th?three or more entries for each tace. As al the northern stables will be on the ground, fine spot may be expected Nettiodlit (episcopal Church Conference. The session wag openedjesterday at half past eight o'clock, P.M., in the ftreen street Chapel Divine service having been performed, the Secretary resumed busrnoM by reading "the list of delegates, ot whom a very large number answered lo their names ; the absentees did not aiiiounito more than hall u dozen. The minutes of the previous dny'sproceedings were then read, as also the names of those composing the several committees organized on Wednesday. They are each composed of a member from the several annual conferences, and for the following specific purposes:? A l onmiifti-i' nn ( '.duration. " Episcopacy. " Missions. " Temperance. " Itinerancy " Sunday Schools. " Bible cause. " I'opiry " Expenses of Delegates. " Book (Concerns A committee to be composed of the editors of the different Methodist periodicals to attend to the publication of the minutes of conference, and to employ an efficient and trustworthy re|?rter to that end Amotion was made for the exclusion of reporters, and lost. The President next called the attention of the Conference to the publication of the minutes. A discussion arose on the exjiediency of publishing some four or live hundred copies; the lost was considered the number most proper. Various amendments were put?one that the oil!cial acts of last conlereuce should he embodied as a guideto their proceedings. At this stage of the meeting, a resolution was put and carried that all persons not delegates to, or officers of that conference, should be excluded during the delivery of the President's address, and the sexton proceeded to see the will oi the house carried into effect by barring the doors. On our return, the president had finished his address, and the secretary was reading a series of resolutions, defining the functions of the several committees, bo. The first resolution wo understood to refer to the publication of the president's address, and recommending that 1000 copies should be printed. A member maved an amendment that the resolution ' should be placed, at present, on the table ; but was not | seconded. Another was proposed, that the number of copies should he 10,000. A delegate thought that as conference had made pro- i vision for publishing its proceedings, it would be better to vmbodv the address witn the rest. If 10,000 were pub lishcd'it would have to be excluded lrom the minutes. A suggestion was made that it should be published in the form of a Christian Advocate Extra, in order to save postage ; not for sake of defrauding the post office, but to I study the interest and save the money of themselves and ( fi iends. The matter was finally disposed of, by referring it to the committee of publication, with orders to have it published. The second resolution, recommending "that fo much of the business as related to an increase of the numbers of bishops, and defining the number and boundaries of districts, circuits and stations, be referred to the committee on Episcopacy." Adopted. The third resolution was readResolved, That so much us relates to the time of probation among travelling preachers, and so much as relates to the time they should be continued in the same city, and so much as relates to their retarn to the same district, circuit or station, be referred to the committee on itinerancy. Mr. thought it would be better to infer it to a select committee. Mr. Kixi.ay was desirous of recognizing as much of the president's address as related to elders aswell as preachers. Mr, Bath* thought it would require a separate committee. He moved that it be accordingly referred to a committee hereafter to be named. The Prksiui:nt announced that the resolution was moved and seconded, and was about to put the question, when? Mr Bangs moved that the whole subject might he laid on the table, in order to apt>oint preachers to preach, and make arrangements for dinner served during their sittings lie moved that the preaching elders of New York, I.ong Island and New Jersey districts be that committee Mr. Hick. objected to ti e motion. The time it would require to fulfil those duties would amount to fin exclusion from the conference. He thought it would be too much for those individuals, lie would like to be present at their proceedings-, for although there were some things said which he did not care for hearing, (a Ungh) there were others he would like to hear. Another member looked upon the three named persons as fully adequate to the task, allowing them to call in the aid of others to assist them. He moved an amendment that the said eldors should be the committee, calling in others to their aid Passed. A motion was then made to proceed with the resolutions, which was lost. Mr. Laino moved that thoy should proceed to fill up the standing committees The President said it was unnecessary to put the motion, as there was already a provision for that purpose. The Secretary next proceeded to call over the names ol those composing the committees. Those on Itinerancy, . Episcopacy, Boundaries and Missions, being finished, the hour ol adjournment had arrived. On motion to lengthen the time of the session for the purpose of disposing of the remaining resolutions, the question was put and lost by 4f> agiin: t 94. Dinner carried the day, and the Conference adjourned till to morrow. A detultery conversation succeeded between the members of the committee with reference to the time, place, and other arrangements connected with their proceedings, which will fully occupy ' the afternoon of each day's session Tiik English Opera.?There was not so good it house lust night >tt the Park ns on the previous nights of the l^egnins' performance, although it war pretty lair considering the threatening aspect of the weather in the early part of the evening We no' ticed the beautiful Borgltese, Valtellina, Antognini, and Sanquirico, in one of the boxes. la Sonnttm' bu/n was the opera, and the Seguins sustained their 1 parts with remarkable spirit. Seguin pang that delightful air "As I view those scenes,"with surpassing sweetness and effect. Mr.Shriv.tll has nearly recovered from his indisposition, and enabled the house 1 to form a better judgment of his very agreeable voice In the duett "Take now this ring," he made a most favorable impression. To-night Fra Diavolo and the Olympic Revels, in which the S?eguins and Mr. Shrival! appear. I Mann and Delavan's Circi's.?We were yesteri day gratified by a visit from Mr. Mann upon his re turn from Porto Rico, the last place he visited . during a most profitable and prosperous voyage with his splendid troupe of equestrians. Through 1 every island in the West Indies, and other sections ' of that portion of the world, Mr. Mann's progress ' has been marked with peculiar success. The s ownpr of bis own vessel, the "Lawrence H. Adams" i ?under the management of Capt. Rich?well fur nished with all the indispenmbles to the comfort of his company and the security of his horses, he ' glided on from island to island, and yesterday, after ' an absence of six months, returned to the city witli ? ? ??? OUl eilCUUIlin lilts "uy <-i?o>?any?UICIIIIIEI \J, ' tiis troupe in excellent health and spirits, and himself an honest and candid evidence of the unexpect' ed successof his enteiprise which exceeded all his " anticipations. j Congo Melodists.?These minstrels gave their second Concert last evening at Concert Hall to a large audience. Theynre the most scientific performers in their line we ever listened to. Theirmusic is of p the Virginia style ; hut there is no vulgarity mingled with the character they represent. They int?nd ' making a tour through the Western country. Sue" I cess must attend them so long as they confine them! selves to the pleasing performance* they went through here. There is more music in the little ' "Ole Hull" than in any other genius we ever saw, except his illustrious namesake. New Ship Hoitqiia.?This new ship, for the Canton trade, is to he launched at o'clock, this morning, from the shin yard of Hrown and ! Bell. 1 In point of beauty the Houqua is not to be surpassed in the world. She is built for speed, nnd will, undoubtedly, meet the expectations of her owners. Captain N. B. Palmer is to command her. Court of Common Plena. Before Judge Ingraham. may 'i?Jntrph Cinh r i\v (iiirrrt fun D*ren ? tml wm an notion on a promissory note for $304 30 The defence n was?want of consideration. The Jury, under the dlrec|| tion of the Judge, r. ndered n verdict for plaintiff for the full amount with interest, subject to the opinion of the ? Court on the point mired hy defendant's counsel. Mr. - Nicoll for the plaintiff-Mr. !)e Witt for defendant. William II. Williams vs Hobrrt Wardrap ?This wns an action for assault and battery. The defendant is Captain y of the steamboat Highlander. The plaintiff Is a woollen draper ; he sent two bunnies to the defendant's boat, to lie delivered by defendant at West Point; the bundles were not delivered, and Williams went to the boat to make en . quirles about them ; upon that occasion, high words passed between the parties and the assault and battery complained ol resulted The defence was?that the Cap1 tain used no unnecessary violence ; having ordered the plaintiff out of the boat, the latter refused, and defendant then gently laid hands on him and pushed linn along the gang plank on shore. The Jinlge tol.l the Jury thnt the expression used by plaintiff did not justify an as unit. . and that the language used ny the defendant provoked that expression. He also tol I them that d> fondant had a ' right to order plaintiff out of the boat, and, if he did not r go. to put him out, but in doing so he was not authorized in using unnecessary violence. The only question, then, for them to answer was, whether unnecessary violence had been used ; if they believed there was, tfiev should lind for plaintifT?If not, they should find for defendant f The Jury rendered a verdict for plaintiff*, $100 De Witt || lor plaintiff?Ciist for defendant 1 Court Calendar?Tills Da jr. Commois Pi.xts.?Nos 6, 36, 60, 74. Italian Opera?Nj:w Movements.?We understand that Palmo has just made a new arrangement with Valteliinu, who has ut l.ist cuine to hii; aetitee?tiiat paperj have been drawn up between then), and that probably he will assume his original position in the Italian 0(?era during the court-e of next week. The last two nights ot the Opera hav<- been remarkably well intended, and probably it will continue so during tne week Next week we will have selections from I Puritani anJ t.wia di Lammtrmoor, in which Valtelliiui will make Ins app-arance in his original characters; anil ufter that, we shall haveJji Soixiiambulu, in which he will also take a part. We are very glad to see unity restored to this company, and w ith Valteliina to manage o[?era uria, and De Begilis as the manager of opera bujfn, we have no doubt all will go on charmingly. A great many straucer? are now daily arriving in the city, and this season has every chance of being still more productive than the last. In the meantime, we observe that there is some mal-arrnngement between the two theatres?we mean Palmo's and the Park?with respect to the nights on which opera is produced. It seems that the same nights have been selected by both. This contre-temp* did not, however, originate, as we learn, with Palmo's, whose arrangements were first made, but was voluntarily adopted by the Park. The error should, however, be corrected, so that those who wish it,may have an opportunity of hearing the Italian company one night at Palmo's, and the Seguins at the Park on the next, without denying themselves on any occasion the pleasure wf listening to either. We hear of a variety of movements in relat ion to opera. The remarkable success of Paltno has stimulated a great many new enterprises in relation to the importation of operatic troupes from Europe. De Begnis, in connection with Palmo, is, we understand, engaged in getting up a subscription for this purpose, and so ulso is Signor Martini. Even Mr. Simpson, of the Park, has been excited into a similar movement, und he has issued during the last week, to some of the fashionable families o' the city, the following circular:? Park Theatre, April 37th, 1844. The undersigned,If he can procure subscriptions enough to warrant the enterprise, will depart for Europe immediately, for the purpose of engaging an Operatic Corfu and Ballet for the ensuing season, which commences on the first of September Foreign artists demand heavy advances for the due fulfilment of their contracts. To ena ble the undersigned to comply with their requisitions,thr present subscription is solicited. The terms are $50 lor a

Season Ticket; the season warranted to be of 300 night's duration. Private boxes $400 and $500 for the season, according to the size. E.SIMPSON. In soineirespects Mr. Simpson is an excellent manager, and he is a very honorable man, but we doubt his enterprise and tact in such an enterprise as the collection and arrangement of such a troupe He has been once or twice to Europe without ef fecting much in the way of theatrical novelties However, il hejean succeed in this project, w< shall be very happy to second it. All these move ments indicate clearly enough that there are a present abundant materials for the establishnien here ?t an Italian operu of the best quality, and t ballet of the most fascinating description. The rivalry of Pulmo and Simpson may affect the in terestsof both, but cannot diminish the increasing passion for the opera. One thing, only, we woulc add, und that is a word of advice to Mr. Simpson that if he go to Europe he will not, as on a forme occasion, say unything to induce the belief tha theatricals were in a wretched condition here. From Montevideo.?The brig John Enders Captain Mason, arrived yestetday from St. Catha rines, whence she sailed March 8th. An Italian brij arrived at St. C. from Montevideo on the 6th ; n< change in the state of Montevidoan affairs; provi sions, with the exception of flour, were very high City Intelligence. Police Ofllce?Thursday.?(Jrand Larceny.?Job Wilson was arrested charged with stealing a chest cor t.lining clothing, jewelry, and money to the value c over $400, from .lames C'ettrell, No 40 Centre street Ml Cottrel) had just moved into the house, ami himself an wife were engaged in taking a comfortable dish o1 tea li gether, when Wilson walked into the house and seein i>,e rliHkt standing in the unner entry, very quietM put i on hi* shoulder and walked oil with it. Having got t lar as No. 64 Cross strew, with his lmrden, he ber.am tired and attempted to rest the chest U)n>n the iron rnilirij hut losing his balance, the chest was precipitated intotl area beneath The occupant of the house hearing ll noise, went outside and peeing the chest broke in piec* and the jewelry scattered around, he naturally rnticludi that it did not rightfully belong to Wilson; he therefoi arrested him and took him to the watch house Th morning, Mr. Cottrell recoverdhis property, and Wilsu was committed. Joseph Anderson was arrested charged with stealing pocket book from Elias K. Parmlee, of Sayhrook, Conn rontuining 4ti#J. lmt none of the money was i'eiind in h I jssession. He was committed for further examination. Hxcovr.ar or IVopirtv.?Justice Matsell and oftici loseph. recovered a large amount of property that ha been stolen from Wm Jervis, 378 Broadway. The magi Irate is entitled to great credit for his exertions in this cat Late from Fi-ohioa.?By the St. Matthews w are in receipt of a new paper juat established i Key West, entitled the " Light of the Reef," togetln with the last numbers of the St. Augustine News and tl Jacksonville Tropical I'lant. The Light of the Reef states that there has been no ra: at Key West for the past two months, and that the ci terns are getting dry. The only water used by the ii habitants is that saved from the heavens?there bein none in the wells of the island fit for use. (fen. Worth, accompanied by Lieut. Blake and Judg Marvin, left St. Augustine on Friday last, in the steamc (fen. Taylor, on a visit to the Military Posts at Tam| lid Key West. The Superior Court of Alachua county, Ka.,iH now I session. A Mr. Wnv S Harris has been tried formurdi ?ha was found guilty of manslaughter hioI wassentenci to one day's imprisonment. The Tropical Plant well r marks that "such a verdict does no credit to the jur: prudence of the country, and is calculated to do great i jury to the public." Later from Matanzas.?The Elizabeth, Cup Brooks, arrived this morning front Matanzaa, wliu port she loft on the JOth 01 April. The E. brought i papers, but we learn verbally that a court of inquiry b been instituted at the request of the American consul, Havana, relative to the murder of an American seaman that port ; butithe result hail not transpired when C8] B. left. Several further arrests had been made of peiso supposed to have been concerned in the late attempt insurrections, and several persons had been executed, American produce there had been no change.?I'hilarirlpl Oarrttr, May 1. " * tt> ? n sir. ... IJ rSMEAD 8 f.XPRKSS TO l/ANAIM.? V* f would ft the attention of otir men of business to the adve tisement in to-day's paper, of Smead's Canada and Rochi ter EnrM Mr. S lias been engaged upon the route Toronto for some time past,and has now extended it to X Chester. He is faithful, enterprising and trustworthy, the transaction ot business entrusted to his care. He ru into and out of Pomeroy & t'o's Express, and by this co i nexion, forms a continuous route Eastward and Wei j ward. ?fliiffalo Courier, .'Ipril 30. Amusements. Macreth.?This sublime tragedy is to he pr sented to-night at ihe Chatham. The present pot , erful company will do it justice, ami Mrs. McClure the part afl.ady Macbeteh. will, doubtless, add to the In 1 rels which she has already earned. Conner performs tl part of the guilty chief Ha is a fine actor, nndif] would avoid the unnecessary practice of intruding fa private sentiments so frequently on the audience, won become a great favorite. The manager seems fully < pable of attending to his own business, without the ass t Ance of any other person. Wo speak this in all frier ship. The graceful dansetise, Miss Gannon, appears, a the performances conclude with the Dumb Belle,in wlii Miss Reynolds, who is an extraordinary favorite here.w perform the character ol Eliza. That excellent actor, o ol the lew representative,! el Irish character left us, Mi sop, takes a benefit on Saturday evening. Knickerbocker Theatre.?At the lively ne theatre, the Knickerbocker, all goes on gaily ai prosperously. Wood and Barnes arc admirable in t ballets and pantomimes, and Rice, (par excellence) Ji (.'row Rice, excites perpetual roars of laughter In thn negro delineations in which ha stands unrivall and alone. He will shortly appear in the travestie Otello, and a |iopuliir Irish drama is preparing with gri care and much experience, in which the meritorio young Hibernian, Barney Williams, will appear T rorpn Hr hallet are beautiful enough to appear in the 1: voltol the Harem, Well, Mr. Russell must persevere; has the largest, most airy, and beautilu! stimmer tlieat in the city ; spirit, exertion, and novelties, will sure work tht .r way. Mr. R. is said to he a good tactician, so, his success, we believe, must be certain. Tiirm (itants continue to attract great crowds the Ampricnn Museum, and who ver will tuke P' en into that establishment, will learn the gram! sect of trie manager's success. lie puts on attractions whii cannot fail to draw, and gives his visiters rich entertui meats every afternoon at half past 3, and every evenu it 8 The external splendor and magnificence of t place are only a mere outline of the attractions withi Go once, and you will he sure to go again. Splendid Sight?To behold the beautiful w men that patronize Peale's Museum. The tntr hirtion of the paripirlt? has procured for this place the t lKnUUIH'? (II inr *'iur Ul OUT UllJ, * no mniinj;ri i.uwi'l II hire offered a more jowerful attraction to the Rterner it to assemble than the plan he ha* at present adopted, nam ly reserving the heat *eat* for the ladies. Tniscirctii stance alone will always ensure a strong muster ot tl fairtex, and where loxrely, angelic, graceful, captivatin fascinating, beautiful bewitching woman deigns to a year man must of necessity follow in her footatepi. erf- tub valuable oulut orpaintings u li.cii tie to be dupos (1 of on't ueadav and Wednesday I evening next, has hern exhibited hare for five yelrs past * in the Granite buildings 381 Broadway, end is now o|x a f.i free dmi?si ,n them Hince Uie announcement ol sub they haveheen visited! y some of om beet Judges who pS-uk of them Willi the .'tost unqualified j.raise Among them we would euumeratR St i nth trine, by Guido j a magnilient painting ol Ht. Teter Wy ' arlo Dolci; a landscape liy Halt Btor Rosa , the Agony iu the Oardeu by Carlo Dotal, and othei ftt rare excellence. The opportunity is valuable- ilo not lorn' it. Picture, Juggler Clpc , V??r? and ship Clock, brlongliig lo Jladaiue Sutton, leuvIng (<>r Europe. The subscription books will positively close on the 18th May, imt , and all pxiti< s who liuve expressed their inten tion,or those who wish to subscribe. are requested toeuttr their names immediately on the hooks The number ol subscribers being limited to 300, the books will close helore if complete. Q&~ PERSONAL BEAUTV DEPENDS SO MI CH ON the ap|>euruiicA and Parian smoothness of the skin, that whatever conttihutea to Improve Jt, must he considei. d an onitrui 01 mi|iurittin;c iu nu wno ure hoiiciiouh xo punsens the advantige which Lord Chesterfield denominates " u letter ot recommendation on all occasions," and certainly the prexcnt and future age:; mint leel themselves indebted to the inventor ol the curious chemical process, by which hair is effectually uprooted from the upper lip, side of the cheek.Jornerk of a beautiful woman, without the slightest injury to the skin, all of which can be done by using the FAMED POUDRF- SUBTILE of Dr. OOURAUD. That these powders are entirely ethcaclous is proved-from the fact tliut they can be seen tested at the Doctor's oliice ?Sundai/ Mercury. To be found in New York at tho original depot, 07 Walker street, 1st store FROM Broadway. 0&-A VERY YOUNG FELLOW WITH AN INTELligent countenance and regular features, in the employ of Mr. P., cabinet maker, had the misfortune to have his otherwise agreeable countenance marred by pimples and freckles. In the society in which he moved, he met with an amiable and pretty girl. Her loveliness irresistibly moved him to admire her, andjthen to love. He thought of the pimples aud freckles disfiguring his face ; it erobarraised and intimidated him in making his advances. He felt, and justly felt, too, that ha would be more welcometo his ladye love il he possessed a clear, smooth, transparent skin. In this dilemma he applied to a friend, who happily i bid him go to 67 Walker st .first store from Broadway, and get a cake of Dr. Feli.x Gouraud's Italian Medicated Soup He deluyed not a moment, and his face is now one of the most attractive in New York, and he is always welcomed by his lady with a glow of pleasure. Be sure and get the genuine. Beware of worthless counterfeits. jqf- CONSTITUTIONAL UElilLlTY CURED.?The I'ouic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of Ne<t York, is confidently re commended for nil cases of debility produced by secret in diligence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable rente dy lor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend ing on mal-foimation.) Single bottles $1 each ; cust g of hall a dozen *5; care tully packed and sent to all nulls of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, lit Nassau street. W. a. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent | fty-READ WHAT SHERMAN 9 LOZENGES HAVE DONE.?A letter just received from Mr Champlin, of , Orient, L. I. states that Di. Sherman's Lozenges are per, forming wonders among the people, and that the demand is increasing every day. In many cases where the Camphor Lozenges have been used for headache and nervous affections they have producod immediate cures, and the Worm Lozenges have eradicated more worms than any ' remedy that has over been known. He writes for a large supply , and states that they have never failed to give su tislaotion. How many tnere are who are sum-ring, auu who could find reliefby trying these celebratedLozengts They are always to be had at Dr. Sherman's warehouse, 106 Nassau St.. or of the Dr's agents, 2:27 Hudson, 188 How . ry; 77 East Broadway; 139 Fulton st, Brooklyn; 3 Ledger , Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 State st. Boston. CTjK OF INTEREST TO THE PUBLIC.-A11 who I require any of the below-mentioned medicines, will find them to fully answer the recommendations and give more 1 benefit than any physician, and only at a cost of a tew i shillings. Contracted cords and muscles, stilt* joints and auy rheumatic affection can be cured by the use of the Indian Elixir and Liniment. Warranted in all cases , All impurities of the Blood and Scrofula Nothing can equal Comstock's Sarsaparilla. Price b0 cents per bottie, 1 or $4 per dozen. Piles.?Hay's Liniment, or Lin's Balm of China, wur' ranted to cure any case, or the purchase money returned I in all ciiaes, either blind or bleeding, t Dandruff1 and Baldness.?OldriJge's Balm of Columbia will at once stop the hair from falling out, restore it when bald, and keep the head entirely tree from Dandruff. Deafness.?Dr M'Nair's Acoustic. Oil will cure it. To be had only ut 21 Courilandt street Ot?- MARIA, MARIA, YOUR DELICIOUS CHEEKS, ? the rose and lilly?pshaw ! your cheeks are more delid clous, more pure, white, yet rosy red, than ever lover thought or poet wrote of; yet, seven weeks since, what a countenance was jours! how yellow your neck aud arms, how freckle 1 your cheeks, and your forehead garnished with blotchis ! How grateful must you feel to Miss B. C. for sending you a half a cake of JONES' Italian Chemical Soap the other half of which had given hei u beautiful clear complexion. Advise every one to get a cake a' the sign of the American Eagle, 82 Chatham st, or 323 Broadway. Minn?ask for JONES' Soap?take no other. Get it in Brooklyn at 139 Fulton sreet ; 8 State street, Boston ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. Mind? beware of ad.ingerouscounterf. it, ' PHIVAir MEDICAL AID.?The members oi the New York Cuileg. of Medicine and t'harmacy.i: vtuiuing the public thanks .or the liberal support they have received in their efforts to " suppress quackery,' >-ir leave to state that then particular -Mention continues . tie directed to all diseases of a private nature, and Iron , the gi eat improvements lately made in the principal bos pitaJs of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, thej can confidently offer to persons requiring medical aid ?d ' vantages nut to be met with in any institution hi Win nnintry, either public or private. The treatment ol the College is such as to iiuure racoon in evi ry case, and b " : -telly different from that ciur.nu practice o! ruining .be constitution with mercury, an J in most coses leaving i disease much worse than the original. One of the menv hers of the College ,for n.asiy years connected with tin u ermripal hospitals of Europe, attends daily lor a consultaid 'ion from 9 A.M. to8 P.M. * Terms?Advice ond medicine, fa A care guaranteed i? -aroiMAHT to Counthv Invalids.?Persons living ii die country and not finding it convenient to attend per r soually, can have forwarded te then a chest containing Ji dl medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure by stating H their casu explicitly, together with all svmptOBis, time o< ie contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if an] I'd enclosing post paid, addressed to in W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agew. * Oitice and':on..tilting rooms of the College, on Nsssa n- tract K Of?- THE CHINESE HAIR ERADICATOR, FROM re II Courtlsndt street, warranted to remove the hair from !r the /ace, neck, or arms, and will not injure the skin >8 (tO- TO BEAUT1FV AND DRESS THE HAIR?To give it a delicious richness, a soft silky feeling and ap' pearance, use part of a three shilling Udtle of Jones' Coral Hair Itestoiative. This will not only make it thus, * but keep it so a long time, be it ever so bad, rough, dry, .' orhsrin at present. Sold at the sign of the Aaiarieu Eagle, 83 Chatham street, atfd Broad vny, or 1311 Fulton street, Brooklyn ; 8 State street, Boston ; 3 Ledger Building, Philadelphia-^ '[ Q&~ CONNEL'S MAOICAI. PAIN EXTRACTOR ' will cure any case of the following complaints, or oil paj >u is absolutely refused for it:? 8,1 Burns, Scalds, Erysipelas, Salt Rheum, Piles, /Scrofula, Sore Nipples, Chaps, Chafe, >n llhtumatism, Chilblains, Sore Eyes and Ulcers, it. Eruptions, Old Sores, Barber's Itch, Fever Itch n 1 CAUTION.?But only at 31 Courtlandt street, or yoi K,l will be cheated witn a counterfeit article. In ____________ "" 00- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF 8AR SAPAR1LLA, GENTIAN AND SARSAFRAS, prepare.; ii by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, es tabli-hed for the suppression of quackery. This refinef r" and highly concentrated extract, possessing all the puri. fying .pialities and curative powers of the above herbs is conllilently rec immended by the College, as infinitely .?" superior to any extract of Sarsaparilla at present befor. m the public, and may be relied on as a certain remedy foi ns all diseases arising Irom nn impure state of the blood such as scrolula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pirn pies, nlcers pain in the bones or joints, nodes, cutaneoui eruptions, ulcerated sore throBt, or any disease arism; from the secondary effects of syphilis or an injudicioui use 01 mercury. e" Sold in single Dottles, at 75 cents each. v- In Cases of half a-dozcn Bottles, $3 AO in ii one dozen " B 00 u Cases forwarded to nil parts of the Union. I'n N. B.? A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers he Oltice of the College, 9,"> Nassau street. is W. S. niCHAKDSON, M. D., Agent. ild n IXf- LONOLRY'S WF.STKRN INDIAN PANACEA is- from 31 Courtlandt street, wan anted to cure any case o id Asthma, Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Liver Complaint, Billi nd ous, Obstructions, fc.c. ch ill (ft?- LADIES, DON'T USE 'COMMON CHALK?II ne looks bad ; it injures tin skin, and makes it look yellow js- Try the Spanish Lilly White ; it gives the lacn or leel a |>ure, life-like alabaster whiteness. Hold at the sign o the American K.agle, Hi Chatham street, 333 Broadway I or 134 E'ulton street, Brooklyn ; 8 State street, Boston ; : Ledger Building, Philadelphia. im (iff- L. 8. HUBBARD, Esq. of Sandusky city, Ohio se while doing business in this city on Thursday last, wa ed attacked violently by rheumatism, and unable to move hi ol foot without the most excruciating agony, was carried t< 'at his lodgings, the City Hotel, in a carnage, and placed ii us bed Instead of lending for a physician among strangers he and running the risk of being medicated and confined ti te- his tied for a month, and having a doctor's bill of severa he hundred dollars to pay, ho sent immediately for i rr ??.?? I, i.. fc.lf 1... wont nxlee' ly ami removed directly all hi* rheumatism from hia swellei i" knee and thigh, thereby saving great pain and expense Mr. Hubbard and Him proprietors of the splendid noli*'' at the City Uotol, will ctmfirm thin fully. Who, then, wil a have the remedy, or who suiter without it ? Answer thi et '?r yourselves It may lie found only at COMBTOCK'S il Courtlandt street, and is called the! ndian Klixir am in. Unamant Thi* article is warranted to euro any case o Flhcumatism, (Jout. C-ntractrd Cords and Muscles, Ike he Or/- VKLPEAU'8 HPK( IKIC PILLH KOR TUB CUPI in >1 <kinorrha>u, Mleet, and all niocupurnlent discharge! Tom the urethra. These pills, prepareil hy the New Vorl 0_ 'ollege of Mr lirinn and Pharmacy, established forthi oppression of quackery, may he iolie<i on as the mos j needy r.nd efl? :tnal remedy tor the above complaints.? " rhey are guaranteed to cure recent cases in from thre? ofivedays, and possess s greater power over obstinate '* iischarpes and chronic gleet, than any other preparation it present known, removing the disease without confine n' nent from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing vlth the stomach Price $1 per box. Sold at tha Ottico of tha College ol Pharmacy and Me P* Heine, M Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D. Agent. (U.'- STOP THAT HAI 1. Hi.iJOn SQl.D.?" HlW reaJ th? new author, Seatafleld r i? now the rulint; fi'in of the <lny. In truth there w ill he notliiDgel e r>'jB linn season The second ,'timber. nist out, contain* m.o^B .[ tht mo t ,-j'l. n.li t tod powerful kmm thai [tut tiwiipi|*t Von have naidri o' ti-e interest wi?H hieli S. Hl-'tieU ,oven's his subject I The ' Courtship of Ralph Doujthl'ya r?al live Ke (m kioii, is withal the richest specimen of Die halfhorsl half ailiffator iij-ti.o.l ol making love to the IiuIh ? thMt v?j ever r?* ! There ?re some new kinks in cotir>hij \ et 1 Strangers Hud citizens are invited to call at :i() \rj street for "Life in the New World," if they wish tfl worth ol then money. I'srt III. at TJ o'clock on Situ dsy. Price lSllcents each J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. ft?- A SPLENDID ASSORTMENT OK PERK I'M 1 RY can be had ? at fonrtlundt street cheaper than evi before offered in this market. (p- RICORD'H PARISIAN ALTERATIVE Mill TilHE?Kor the cure of primary or sccoudary Syphili and a'l alfections produced by an injudicious use of mc cury. The greal advantages possessed by this powerfi alterative over all other preparations for the cure ol 8; philis. is, that while cui ing the disease it improve- tl.i cobstitution. wlilllt mercury generully leave a nine worse disease than the one it is administered for. 'I'll he?t recommendation we can give of it is, that it is no*j extensively prescribed hy the medical iaculty, wiio foj merly considered mercury the only cure for tliose con' plaints. Sold, in single bottles, f 1 each ; in cases of lis dozen, $f>, carefully packed, and sent to all part3 of th . t'nion. Office of the College of Medicine and Phurm cy, 8? Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. 0G- I)R. M'NAIR'S ACOUSTIC OIL ?A certain cir ' for deafness ; Dr. Sphon's Heailache Remedy, a certa: cure ; at SI Courtlandt street. ft?- EAST INDIA HAIR DYE COLORS THE HAI any shade from a light brown to a jet black, and will ni in the least stain the skin At SI Courtlandt street. MONK Y JHARUKT. Thursday, May !).S P. M. The Stock Market to-day wan very fluctu ting. Sevi ral stocks were up and as many down. Harlem decline ( percent ; Mohawk, 1J; Norwich,.! ; Ohioti's, j; Patnjj son, j ; Stonington, J ; Canton Co. improved I percent] farmer*' Truat, J ; Indiana, J j Pennsylvania .'s, J; Lon Island, I; Vicksburg, 1; North American Truat, J ainc last galea ; Merchnnta' F.xchange Co. I do do. The gale of Pennsylvania S's were very large, reaching nearly on hundred thousand dollars. This stock hna already renche a very fair price compared with other 6 per cent securities j Tennessee 5's are quoted at only 86 percent. Kentucky f>\- only sell at Oft per cent. These stocks are inflnitel; safer and dividends are surer than that of Pennsylvania under any circumstances Kentucky and Tennessee hav very small puhlic debts, and an investment in the stock of those States can be considered almost beyond the poss bility of depreciation. Pennsylvania, on the other hand never can, from year to year, guaranty the payment o the interest on her debt, even should she once more pa: a dividend. With the doubt that must for a long time hani^ over her financial movements, the prices of the stock o the State cannot go much above the present quotntic j Subject, as the stock is, to so many contingencies, wer the dividends regularly paid, we cannot believe it will hit vance much more, unless great speculations should ' carried on in it. The Money Market Is getting a little easier. Loan can now be obtained for stock operations at 6 a 6 per cent In a short time the Banks and Insurance Companies wil he declaring dividends, when large sums of money wil be thrown into the market. Capitalists anil real estati owners have, within a day or two received large amount: ' in the way of rents and dividends. There could not havi i been less than one million of dollars transferred to tin pockets of the real estate ewners.on the 1st inst. for rent A great portion of this amount finds its way into sotno in vestment, and accumulates in the hands of the few. The revenuo received at this port from customs for the first four months of this year, compared with the same time last, presents the annexed statement:? 1843. 1944. January $548,0.56 1,976 615 February 493 310 3.169 110 March i 936.696 1,691.000 April 1,033 363 1,890,636 $3,010,136 $7 637 351 Total for four months, 1843 3,010,136 Surplus for 1844 .$4,617,336 This shows an enormous increase. An increase of more than one hundred and thirty three per cent. Srecir. reckivf.d at New Orleans on the 38d inst. Per ship Hmatsville, from New York $175,000 Per ship Angelo, from Boston 100,000 >. Total $375,000 Received since 1st September $7,069,473 I Western Railroad?Receipts for thf. Week ending Aran. 27tV 1813. 1814. Passengers 35,101 $0 501 h reight, Uc 1,403 6,805 88.501 $13,306 Western Freight carried through from Boston to 1 Aliianv 1813. 1841. January, 90 t,'lis 375 tons February, 91 tons 281 t ns Ma.-rli, 153 tons 191 Mus April, 279 tons 862 tons Totil, 616 tons 1711 tons We see by this an increase of nearly two hundred per jj cent for four months. This great increase can, in n great jj, measure, lie attributed to the reduction made iu the charges . for the transportation of merchandise. Great quantities of merchandise passed over the Western Railroad from Boston to Albany, during the close of navigation on the river, that would have come round by the ) way of New York and gone to Alb-iny by water. Althnncrh Ilia increase iriven in the above table is very great, ] the total number of tons transported, is Terr small, com- I pared with the weight of merchandise passing from Bos- ] ton to Albany. Spurious bills on the Exchange Bank of Albany have ] lately been put into circulation. They are a most miserable imitation, and can be easily detected. They are prin cipally threes. comparative quarterlv vbkrort of the 8eventh Ward Bath. Jlug. 1843. Nov. '43. Feb. '44. Af'iy 11. Loans and discounts, $782,440 772,28 2 941,0.45 845,125 Specie, 76,812 100 757 106 39.7 91, '18 Oipniites, 301,762 380 098 407.738 3*6 8:!i Circulation, 176,016 186,109 228,219 247,li?.6 This shows a falling off in every thing but the circula1 tion, which has iitariased nearly twenty thousnud dollars 1 since February. The discounts have fallen oft' $146,910.? Specie, $19,277, and the deposits $6?,917. comfarat1ve quartfri.t Rf.port of the mechanics* i Bankini; Association ' Jug. '43. Nov. '43. Ftb. '44. May 44. Loins and discounts, 417.617 .718.177 341,739 317.144 Necie, 47.953 69,009 73,218 84,160 Circulation, 164,655 188,865 808,147 833,469 Depos.tes. 238,735 317,962 4 23,6<>4 379,(56 This shows a gradual advancement In departments.? 1 > \n advancement so regular and steady that it is undoubtedly safe. It will be seen that from last August, every movement has slightly expanded. This institution appear! to be in good hands. Comparative Qi/arts.ri.t Report of the Natiokai. Bank. Jag. '48 Nov '43 Frb '44. May '14 Loads and diicounls.l.096,437 1.341.733 1.317 363 1 336 870 Specie, 756.764 257,907 313.749 347.593 Circulation, 273 317 218.366 177 096 256 224 Depoiites, 854.981 692 366 805 065 823.293 We have received the annual report of the Commis sioner of Patents. It is a valuable collection of facts connected with the agricultural producta of the country, und \ gives more insight into the resources of the country than all the reports from every other department of the Government. ppnntirti > mi Unitf.d States 1140. 1841. 1812 1813 Whrat, bushels, 84,833 272 88 69.5,168 ?2 567,064 100,310.8*9 Bnrlry, 4,181.504 3,926,308 3,45.0 916 3.23 >,721 Onto, 123.071,311 128,78.0.997 134,500 053 140/ 29,'60 Rye, 18,643,067 20,383.801 22,102,135 21,280,271 Burkwhea), 7,291,743 7,014,299 7,736 805 7 9)9,410 , Indian con., 377,331,87.0 333,227,102 388 922 ROT 491 fil 11.316 , P- Uloti, 108 298.100 107.450.751 100 001,112 105.750.133 1 IIIV, tens, 10,218,108 11.038,674 13,029.210 15 4 9.807 T"08CC \ lbs 219,163.119 208,019 397 197 875 175 185,731,5:1 Pice, 80,811,422 83,603,996 80 300,570 89,879,145 Co'toe, 798,17" 273 823,374.6901,071,000.(810 747 600 090 r Silk cocoons. 61,552 140.156 2.11,160 315 965 Su*?r, 155,110,809 125,540 670 94,970,513 66 400,410 Wine, cnllctit, 121,734 129,54.9 134.1114 ir>,240 f Population, 17 069,433 17,774,163 18 470 879 19,181,58* We sec by this, at a glance, the extent of the produc3 tion of the principal staple* of the country. The amount produced in 1840,we take from official returns made to the , patent office. The quantitie* given for the laat three " yeara. are estimated from aa good data as can bo obtained J from official document!. There has been an increase in , many items, while others have fallen efT The produc9 tiona of the soil depend upon so many contingencies, as J to climate, seasons, &c ,that all estimates must be received u with an eye to the various causes thut destroy a regular |> increase, '/he quuntity of any product of the soil raised, depends entirely on the season, but prices do not always depend on the supply. Under the same state of the curI rency, prices only fluctuate with the supply and demand. s The variations produced by this are so trifling that it j makes very little difference in the aggregate. But when f the currency becomes deranged,prices become very much ^ inflated and reach great extreme*. ' Bank Moitmint or thr Unitrd Statm ?*n I'm m mr fannera in Nrw torn i . law. IRIO 1841. IBM 5 Lnin* anil di?c?, $49r278.0l.1 46a.8W.523 3fB .143,721 287,277.120 I Circulation, 135,170,995 1)6 948.57.1 8",864,821 54,688 70' "tpe'ie, 45,132 673 33.105,155 27,271,812 4*.24.5 399 , Klnar, perbbt, 6 37 * 6 50 61)0 * -4 CO * .4 12X4 9lSf ? Whrat, b ahel, ? a ? ? a ? ? * 62 I 06., I .2,'* ! Corn, 8.4 * 87 ? a ? 58 a 62 42 * I Oati, 50 a 51 38 a 40 31 a 41 31 a33 , dye, 95 a ? 70 a ? 01 a 65 70 a? > Barley. ? a ? 7-> a 80 ? a ? 60 ( I 1 Hie", rer 100 Iba, 4 62 a 4 00 3 2.4 a 3 .10 3 25 a I 40 2 B7V-17 i lotar. N. O, lb, 6 a 4 a 6% 5X? Bjf fobaeco, Ky. 2 a 14 7 a It 6 a 12 2 a e Beef, mm, ? '$16 ? a$l\50 $10*10 50 5,71 6 25 Pork, do, $20 0 ? $14 a 15,00 $12a - 9.I8X*

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