Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 7, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 7, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. ??w York, Ta??d*y, Jlny 7. 1M4. (ft- Aokti of solvency and respectable standing an wantad at Lotiistrille and Augusta, tor the New Yoai Hsaiuc None but such need apply. Tkk Herald of this day, with a Sutplkmxni of half a sheet, including the Foreign News by the Hibernta steamer, may be had at two cents per copy. Thr Wikofk Correspondence.?Another batch of this famous correspondence to-moiruw riclier and richer than any yet given, and including the particulars of the " love quarrel " in London. VERY LATE ATEWS FROM EUROPE! arrival op thk STEAMER HIBERNIA AT BOSTON. Twenty Hours in advaun of the U.S. Mail! The Steamer Hibernta, from Liverpool, with fifteen days later intelligence, arrived at Boston on Sunday afternoon. This steamer wa3 signalized at 2 o'clock P. M., and reached the wharf at Boston at half past 5 o'clock. Immediately after, the private and txrlu iim Express, arranged by our agents at Boston, started with the news, and reached our office, overland by /torses, at a quarter to 2 o'clock ye-ucr dty P M We went to work and issued an Extra, with the fullest accounts, including nn kets, ship news and pasHettg'-rs, which was sent exclusively by the southern and western mails yes terday afternoon it 2 o'clock, on - day in advance of the United States Mails There wis no other express run from Host on Yet several of our coteinporaries meanly affected to have the news, and to publish it after procuring it from our office clandestinely. The "Journal of Commerce" had some erroneous items of the cot ton market on their Bulletin, which we have reason to helievr was giv-n thetn by a cotton broker who received it from us under certain pledges that were violated The "Sun" published a meagre Extra, taken from our's, about an hour after we had flooded the city with tens of thousands?and they even ventured to say it was brought to their o Hce by private express, of which not one word was true. It had been expected that those immortals, Hamden (5c Co., would have run an Express to meet the steamer which left New Haven yesterday at noon, and reached here at fi o'clock in the afternoon But not an item of the news?not even by the mails?was received in this city yesterday, other than that brought by our private and exclusive ex press. Our news was principally taken from Willmerdc Smith's " European limes," the senior partner of which, Mr. Willr itnow in this country, where he deservesevery //egreeof courtesy and attention. "We had also Liv -rpool and London papers ol the latest dates. Tl.is news will be found at great length in to-day's Herald and Supplement. This is probably the tenth beat which we have given the whole New York press during the present year? enough in all conscience. The news is interesting. Cotton has again fallen frotn one-eighth to one-quarter penny?th money market is easy?English stocks are declining ? American stocks are firm and looking up?O'Connell has not yet been sentenced, but he expects it for tertaiu?and the English newspapers, so far as we can perceive, are favorable to the annexation of Texas to the United States. The First Great Ci.ay Ratification Meeting i* JNkw t ork.?The first Tiny or whit? mass meeting, to ratify the acts of the Baltimore Convention, was held yesterday afternoon in the Park, but we were entirely disappointed in their numbers, en thusiasin, eloquence and orators. This meeting did not number many more than attended the Texas meeting on Saturday, although they were by far more decent, well dressed and respectable. From 4 to 6 o'clock there were varying from two to four thousand persons present, including Mike Walsh and a few butenders, who tried to make faces. Mr. Fillmore made a speech ?then there was a pause?then a call for Heraet Greeley, who came forward and gave them mort fresh greens. In fact, this Park Meeting seeinec. to be a convocation only of one small segment of the whig party?the Fourier segment. About six o'clock ihe meeting was suddenly dispersed by a violent tornado, or thunder gust, with rain in torrents, that rose up from New Jersey and passed over New York. Every ore fled for sh-lt r under the trees?under porticoes, and even into Tammany Hall. This is a curious coincidence, with a like dispensation of the black heavens which scattered the great meeting in Baltimore. In the evening, the whigs again asseinliled in dry jaekets at National Hall, and sung a few songs to cheer them up. It is evident, however, that the politicians, as yet, are the only persons moving iri the Presidential canvass. The great mass of the people of both parties are merely looking on They will not stir much till October. The Lite Texas Mketino.?The exaggerated estimate of the numbers who attended the meeting held in the Park on Saturday evening, on the subject of Texas, by a morning contemporary, lias so far* Deaden the hounds of decency and exaggeration, a.< to induce us to notice the actual amount who a tended on the occasion At no time during the meeting were ihere present over ?it,000 persons For a meeiing of citiz-ns New York, it was a shy, shabby atTur, in poii o mumbers, and not at all worthy of th* noble ol rets in view. Whether from deficiency in the ; vrangements?neglect on the part of the getters up of the meeting?or apath\ on the imrt of our ritiz^na. fhi* merino- woo o one. But it has Ueen urged that the evening (Saturday) was ill adapted tor convening the citizens of N"w York, who are on this day, invariably busted m their various callings; if so, why call together a meeting on such .in evening, and on surh a subject?the magnitu leand importance of which, in the pr sent crisis of affairs, arrest the grave and serious attention ol the nations of the Old and New World 1 The meeting adjourned nine dir. When the next meeting is convened, should it turn outsuchan affair as the one of Saturday, as a test of the public feeling of \ew York on the suh ject of the annexation of Texas, we shall look upon it as a fnilure. New York Historical Society.?At the stated meeting of this body, to be held this evening, at the Historical Rooms in the University, Dr J Beakley will read a paper on " The progress nt the Caucasian Race in Science and Civilization." The paper of Mr. Kd wards, entitled " Some passages in the Life of Gov. Tompkins," includ ng extracts fro/n his correspondence, is postponed nntil the meeting in June. Racks. ? By referring to the advertisement, it will be seen that there will be a beautiful day's sport over the Union Course, L. I., to-day. There being three races at one and two mile heats. For tbe sweepstakes, mile heats, for 3 year olds, there are four nominations. And three entries each for one ami two mile limits. The first race to come off at 1 o'clock. Launch ?A fine new brig, called the Frunces, to be commanded by Captain Powers, and intended for the Onlf of Mexico trade, will be launched from the ship yard of Smith & Dimon, foot nl Fourth street, at half past 12 o'clock to-day. Canw, Commission* .?The Senate of this Stat" has passed a liw to reduce the number ol Canal Commissioners, and proride for their election by the people The act prorides that lour Canal Commissioners shall b? chosen at the next animal election, in the name mainer as the Ooveruor ami lieutenant (iuvernor ure now chosen "tie term of office to be lour year* two to lie elected every two years?and the two ol those first i i i??n whose terms shall expire in two years from their i luHioa, to bo dosiguatod^y^he comwiSSJonort. The Presidential Klrcllon ?A Mingle Tern [ The question ol the next Presidency is engagir the attention of all, and while the whigs are un : ted, enthusiastic, warm and zealous in carryir J into rflrct the arrangements made hy them i 1 1 Baltimore, the other party, the democracy, at I equally busy, but in an altogether diflerent way. 1 they are quarrelling, fighting, squabbling, discu sing and debating who will be their candidate, an what sort of measures they will adopt In regard ( I&TAM, Ilic: I aim, UIIU Ullirr 4UCDIIWUB. One ol the most important questions which itli'c< the Presidency, and which has made its appearanc I of late years, is that respecting the restriction < i presidential candidates to the one term principh i and their consequent ineligibility for re-electioi i It is well known in th" history of this countn that President Washington declined a re-electior and that it wag only ulter a great deal of persuasio that he consented to accept the office for a secon time, and then only in order to give charactei reputation, and permanence to the practical actio of the new government This precedent, how | ever, has haen the cause of all die re-election that we have s-en since that period. But of lat years, so many evils have grown up from the ai tempts of every President tousethe patronage in hi hands for the purpose of securing a re-election, I hi the practical good sense of the people has bee gradually bringing them to a conviction of the n< ces-suy of restricting the tenure ot the President office to a single term, although the greatest lat tude is given by the Constitution. The lirst election of General Jackson was i some measure attributable to the solemn declurt tion of his party that he would serve only one tern but after fins distinguished man reached the Whit House, a crowd of flatterers and corrupt politician got about him, and placed the country in such i position, that he was persuaded to stand lor a re election, which was carried in consequence of hi great personal popularity, and the peculiar ctists o affairs at that period. The principle thus assertei by the democratic party became a subject of grea inquiry amongst trietr opponents, me wmgs, am it is well known that at the Harrisburgh Oonven tion, when General Harris?n was nominated there was a general understanding that hi election le the Presidency was to be on! lor a single teun. We are gratified to per ceiv now that during the recent Whig Con vention at Baltimore, the whigs assembled tromal parts of the country, with great good sense am unanimity, have adopted distinctly and bold'y lb single term principle, so that they go into the fieh determined to do the best they can for Mr. Clay for one term only. The effect of such a aeif-sacri ficing, liberal and enlightened principle will, n< doubt, help the whig cause very much amongst a I considerate and reflecting men, and it is probabh that ihe practical abandonment of this principle b; the democratic party, or that portion of it at leas which affects to be favorable to Mr. Van Buren has been one great cause of the dissensions whicl now threaten their very existence. When th< whig9 come forward with such a dia'inguished can didate as Mr. C ay, and announce their so'emt adherence to the one term principle, it is ver naturally asked?why should Mr. Vun Buren, whi has already occupied the Presidential chair, am who has been defeated on presenting himself as i candidate the second time, now make another at tempt and invite another trial of strength 1 or, wh; should John Tyler, it is also asked, who has alsi had his single term by a fortunate concurrence o events, press for any re-nomination from any quat ter, in the face of the impulses of the America people to restrict the tenure of the presidency t one terml The conviction of the necessity for confining th term of the Presidency to one term, has obvioui ly been forced upon men's minds by the inultitnd of candidates, and particularly from the belief tin a purer administration of the government could b secured by removing all motives to the intrigue?th corruption?the chicanery?the abuse of patronag re-election. And all this is the sound and sobe results of experience. Look at the terrible defa cations?the gross delinquencies?the astound in corruption, which were presented in all their enoi 1 mity on the close of Mr. Van Buren's first tern 1 and which all owed their existence to the eflor' made by the office- holders and their adherents, t i force Mr. Van Buren upon the country and the dt mocraey, a second time in 1340. Look at the t diculous efforts and the very questionable act which have been recently developed in connectio with Mr. Tyler for the same purpose in this an other cities?to create a party in opposition to th '.treat impulses of the people, which are taking a dtogether different direction. From this r pid and comprehensive view of th movements of the ppoplc of this country in rein tion to the propriety and prudence of adherence ti 'he single term principle, it will be perceived thn the democratic party about to meet in Conventioi at Baltimore, will have the most substantial rea sons to set aside the claims of Mr. Van Buren ant Mr Tyler, without even a word of apology. Tie distinct and decided annunciation of the adoptioi by the whigs of the one term principle, forces itsel Use a flash of lightning upon the democratic pat rv. We will see on the meeting of that Conven tion on the 27th of this month, whether the dele gates from the people appreciate their position am ihe feeling of the country by the adoption of thi irinciple, which the whig party are bringing t bear against tllein in the ensiling election Exctiusios to the Rocky Mountains?Weun lerstand that Sir William Drumrnnnd Stewart, th celebrated traveller, has just returned from anothe excursion to the distant regions of the Rocky Mnui tains. He is now in this city on his way to Europr Onring the recent excursion, he has been traversin both sides of the Rocky Mountains for a period < nearly two years. He carried with him a large pa ty, amongst whom were botanists, naturalists an t'tists?some from Germany, and some Scotch ar English. He has made a very large and valuah collection of botanical productions, part of whic he shipped down the Columbia Rivpr for Engine ity the way of Cape Horn, and a part he has brougf here to carry with himself to Europe. First and last, Sir William has spent about te vears round about the Rocky Mountains, frave dug those wild regions which I e in the neighbo: hood of the branches of the Missouri and Colun tin Rivers, and encountering innumerable hai breadth escapes from the Indians. Perhaps no it dividual of the present age possesses so much pe sons I knowledge of these regions as S r Williun out if he would give a narrative of his adventure it would outstrip in romantic interest any thing y< given. Sir William is now 011 his way to Scotlan o his paternal residence, Murthly Castle, in Peril shire. Bi.ocit Printing in (lit. Coi.ors?Minsionar Enterprise.? Mr. Colrnan, print-seller, Uroadwa; among other novelties, has on view two most lieai tiful specimens of this recently discovered ar lately brought over from England. The first n presents the reception n| the celebrated Rr 111.all Mi -lonary, the Rev. J \Vilhams, at Tanua, one < ibe northern Australian Islands ; tb* other his mn sacre, together with that of Mr. Harris, a fVllov laborer in the sari.e cause, o Erronianga, anotfu of the same group of Islands, a few days afte wards. The subject is one of sublime and drCadfi interest, and the treatment of it worthy to con memorate the momentous occurrence it represent and the inspection cannot but create the most it tense feelings in the minds of the supporters of tli missionary cause. To the urtisi they must be 1 an eijual though somewhat different interest, thev evidence to him the dawn of n new era i ihe fin* arts, and will be found well worthy of li inspection and stud,. They convey, with all tli vividness of an oil painting id a li rat-rate artist, tli gorgeous d;ape-y of luxuriant foliage, varied h very tint of those meridian latitudes,the bright bin waters, and other scenery of those regions?at tli line time I hey possess all the beauties of the ill t? highly finisherf engraving. We believe they are tli only spi-cinai ns of the art in the United States, printed desrription of the incident a accompany tli . pictures, and may he pi rueed hy any one desiroot viewing them ?. Commodore Htewtrt'i Position. mr House ok Kekkf^entativks, ) i. April 29th, 1W4. J Sir: You, in common with other distinguished citizens of our country, have been spoken of an a n candidate for the ollice of President of the United e States. _ An intelligent people, exercising the right of selecting their own chief magistrate, are entitled to 8' know the opinions of those whom they select as id their candidates, upon lite leading questions that :o agitate the public mind. The question of the annexation of Texas to this i uiiii), inuii nit' necessity 01 immediate action up:t on it, is the most prominent and interesting measure e now before the people. liein/ a delegate to the Baltimore Convention, which will as emble on the 27th Vlay next, for tlm ' > purpose of selecting a candidate lor the office of i- President of the United States, i hid very anxious, r in common with many other delegates, to ascertain yottr opinions on this absorbing mid a!l-importaiit question. 11 1 intentionally abstain from the expression of my d own opinion, and also front making any suggestion r a > to liie effect which a decision for or against the * measure may have on ihe popular mind or action. 11 I submit the single question, and respectfully ask ' ueh an answer as vour judgment and retleclion may IS dictate, with the desire, it it he ag-eeable to you, to malic your views on this subject public. With high respect, ' Vour obodteii' servant, is j. Thompson. lt Cornmodore Chaulks Stewart, Bordentown, New Jersey. n Hill op Health, \ 's Near Borden town, N. J Alny 2, 18-M $ Slit; I have had the honor to receive your Ut'eT of the 29th of last month, intimating 'hat I have " been spoken ot as a candidate tor the office ct n Pre.ddent of the United States;" remarking, also, that " an intelligent people, exercising the light of selecting their own chief magistrate, are entitled t? '? know the opinions of those whom they may select e as their candidates, upon the lending questions tli i 8 agitate the public mind;" and concluding with asking mine on "the question of the annexation of Texas to this Union," as one which, "from tiie lis - eessitv of immediate action noon it. is the most s prominent and interesting measure now before (be j people." And you also add, that "being a delegate to tbe Baltimore convention, which assembles on J the 27th of May, it will be >ottr desire to make my t views on this subject public." j I am ptofoundly sensible of your good and patriotic views in making this inquiry, under existing circumstances, and shall proceed to reply, in all 1, trankness and sincerity, to your inquiry. 8 1 assume that there exists no constitutional objection to Texas being incorporated with our Union. - That question seems to be set at rest since our ac imisition of Louisiana and Florida, and the abmi. dant, and, as 1 have supposed, satisfactory discus II sion of it, to which all have access. I will at least venture to say that they have satisfied my mind. 1 Passing, then, to the general question, the reason* a are so numerous, cogent, powerful,and urgent,both ( oil the score of policy and humanity, tor making Texas part of the Union, and have so strong a !>e,ir ' ing upon ournational industry, revenues, prosperity, - and power, that I have not been able to refuse tin 3 assent of my judgment to them. I 1 have considered, on the other hand, the view* alleged against the measure; and, greaily as th? ** -ources whence they emanate are entitled to, ami y have my respect, they have not proved, on lie ,i calmest reflection, sufficient with me to outweigh the strong reusons that exist in its favor. That i ' -tep of so much magnitude, present and future. 1 should meet with opposition in the first instance, i* to be expected Tluswns the case when we aequo ed Louisiana and Florida, the objections to which are now forgptton in the unspeakable advantage.flowing from it, and to flow throughout ages to come ' Such, it appears to me, would decidedly attend the annexation of Texas. Millions unborn, and agein the future, may be expected to reap the advan tages of its incorporation with our Union long nftei the objections of the day are forgotten. This important acquisition, which can now be obtained with honor and advantage to all parties interested, bringing with it the consent and affections of its inhabitants, will, perhaps, when luiure necessity makes its acquisition imperative, be acquired only through desolating war, sanguinary contests, ana the loss of those affections of the Texan inhabn itants so essential to happiness in a united and reo publican people. But. 1 would not be for gaining those advantages, however transcendent and lastine I believe they would be for our country, at the expense of justice. The nriiu que-tion, therefore, is, would "annex!e ation"give Mexico just ground of complaint 1?l?-r it ol course, no other loreign country lias anything to do with the question. Now, 1 have not been abb r to bring my mind to the conclusion that it give: e Mexico any lust cause of complaint whatever. It ( is almost eight years since Tex ,.*, won her indepen denre at the decisive battle of San Jacinto. No serious invasion of her soil, or other efforts or itn r portant movements in arms, have been made b;, I- Mexico against her since that decisive victory, li g was, in fact, the consummation of Texan inde pendence, arid has produced throughout the world r" the unavoidable effect of an event so decisive. Tin 'i most powerful states of Europe have fullvrecognisib ed the independence of Texas?not suddenly, it i. 0 necessary to bear in mind, but after letting titm enough elapse fairly to attest thut the overwhelming victory of Pan Jacinto was decisive. Those state.i never would have recognised her independence so 6 long as tliey supposed there existed any probability of Mexico being able again to reduce Texas to subn mission by force of arms. It has, indeed, been n 'I principle with the United States, when civil wui i. existed in countries, to treat each party alike, a n soon (is the power of waging war dc facto exister with ea< h. But this has not been the practice ol ilie great powers of lhirope Tliev act on different e principles, to which their institutions mor- nulu . rally incline them. They are slow to sanction re sistance, in any shape, to exisiing authority in " g vernment. I hey were ve>v tardy, as all mat t remember, in acknowledging the independence pi n ihe revolted colonies of pa i h America,including Mexico anion? them. Nevertheless most of tho., inc ent kingd nis and Stums liave adopted Texsn' ' iipo the family nt nations by their most solemn f acts of rer gnition, which mean with them a great n deal more than the mere formal acknowledgement II of a de facto government existing in Texas, and liable, nt any wioinen', to he. again overthrown. ' and which facts may, therefore, well ninke us feel i- easy as to their opinion of unn-xit ion. The capturt of Lord Cornwallis did not more 11, fectndlv establish independence tor us by force < t " inns (tint as much so, perhaps, all circumstance ? considered,) as the total overth.ow of ti e ,vT. xic i () tot ec - at . sail.lacinio,and simultaneous cant me ot tin p .id ol the Mexican nation, establish'u independ nc- lor Ti xas. Great Britain acknowledged our? i- immediately after tli form r event, aa ancient, e proud, mid powerful monarchy as she was; yet ,, Mexico keeps up the idle show of Etlh being tin parent state over Texas, now nearly cglit year? '* after (he utter extinction of all her powers of supre ?. many, which so decidedly perished on the plain-i ,2 of San Jacinto. It may be asked, is I Ilia right 1 Cun it stand be fore the dispassionate judgment of nations 1 and is f- it reasonable towards the I'nited States'? It can id not be forgotten how Ion and justly Mexico ((j comp'ained of Spain's r> final to recognise her indep ndence aft? r s o had actually won it b\ fori e or arms. And here if may he mentioned, h ihat the fact of Spain having refused to recog l(| ni.se it long subsequent to the year 1825, former1 ao objecion with our governnient for offering ftpurchase Texas Irom Mexico in that year The last fart, of itself, may serve to chow that other na n fions are not bound to wait until tin* parent Stab r_ gives lier formal eon-'" ', unreasonably prolonged. to the independence id' the resiling colony His r" tory conttudicts that idea. If it were true, Holland i would have had to wait seventy years before sin r became an independent nation: lor we have lately hewn reminded, Iroina distinguished source, that it was lull thai length of tune before Spain?against r- whom she b id revolted?would acknowledge hei it indep iidrnce. I hope I may he excused for adding p ?for I consider it as belonging to the subject of ' this letter, and due to the true spirit of this whoh f'' occasion?that there are not wanting opinions, id carefully formed, which go to say, that if Mexici shmild, at this late day, recommence war in earnest against Texas, instead of keeping up, hi ttie lattei power, the irritation and inconvenience of only v talking about it for eight years nearly, the chances l. would he full us great, or even greater, that slu would he conquered herself, as that she would ever i re-subjugate that gallant ami independent people. Mot withstanding the conviction of my judgment s- that Mexico could not have the f-ust ground ol >f complaint against us, jn oistice or reason, for irn i mediate annexation, should we adopt ilvat measure, > I think it would become the magnanimity of this 'r srreat republic to purm:.* towards Iter us generou r- and liberal a course as possible, tl If, therelore, any subsequent sleps of lite most i- conciliatory nature, for snoiliing Iter feeling, ina\ s, Ire open to us, I would lie for adopting them, to the r- very verge of not yielding tip our rights, interests, ic or honor. If nnyihing beyond this he expected ot >f demanded of u-, (which I will not anticipate.) or is if any ill-consequericr s should threaten os, (which, n however, I 1 mid imt much fear,) when ilic whole is casv came ? he limly untl dispassionate ly viewed, ie dter annex ition w s u tiling accomplished on on; ie part, we would only do as our fathers did?throw o 'iiirsslves upon the justice of our cause before Goo c irid n itions, and abide all results, ie I f.iv ing thus given you my opinions and views til si 'Ins all-absorbing (jite-fion, under your call for them, ic I have only, in conclusion, to add that you am at A liberty to publish them, should you think them ic worthy of it. is I regard the policyund wisdom of immediate annexation as.lhe .more obvious, from recollecting that opportunities onee lost are not always to be re- I gained in national affairs, any more than in those of individuals. With all di ference to those who hold opinions differri.t Iroin ihos<- 1 have formed, and have here express d, 1 have the honor to remain, witli the J most respectful consideration, your most obedient ( and very humble servant, Charles Stewart. To the Hon J. Thompson, t llouse ol Representatives, Washington. Albany. Albany, May 4, 12 o'clock P.M. I write this just as the Senate is adjourning; they have been in Committee of the Whole a.most j the whole time since nine this morning, on a bill t allowing the expenditure of $130,000 per annum, ? under the special plea of keeping the public works . in order. The bill is viewed by ul! sar.e men ns ii repeal of the policy of '42. The passage of this , bill and the certiorari bill will most certainly lead to ( disastrous results. The whigs (Hall in the House, j and Rhodes in the Senate) have congratulated the , conservatives, who claim a democratic majority, i on having come up to the Seward and Rugglea' | standard. The locos here are in a devil ol a stew just now; the Committee on the address and resolution.! will bring forth their joint labors?I beg \ their pardon, not their labors?but such an address slid resolutions as all the conservatives here cun t agree upon and think the radicals will swallow. ; Look lor squalls here on Monday evening (Where ' is the Herald's reporter; I have a place selected i tor him). In case tin* two bills mentioned above, iheCeruorari and Improvement or Preservation of i lie Public Works' Hill, pass, there will be a chance for some promotions among the Croswellites, as Young, Barker, and Farrington will resign their respective offices. It is said Mrs F. will nol hear of such a thing, or we should have all our State officers resigning at the same time. So you may look on Wednesday for the news of the resignuuon of the Secietary of State, Attorney General, and Treasurer. By the by, how came locofoco New York to send, in twelve professed democrats, hm four or live Simon Pures. Your Police Bill, as also your amended School Bill, w'll pass the Senate. I heard one of your New York members <hv; lie would not endorse the Old White Horse ai all in the resolutions. Squally times at the capuol. Youre, truly, Jaron.

Beacon Course.?This course presented cptite n [ lively appearance yesterday. Sport ran high?lots > ot money untl deep betting. There were two race.-. well contested, on which large sums changed hands. The first that came oil was a trotting f match, under saddle, for a purse of $75, mile ' heats, the best thrpc in five to win Spicer's b s Tip; McLaughlin's br m Lady Tompkins, and II. Woodrutra br. g. George Washington started J for the prize. Three heats declared the winner , L nly Tompkins beat them all easily. Tip showed Iitmselt a good horse, but broke trot in every heat, as well as "George VVaehington " Tiie Lady -howed far the best training, a vert important point in trotting races, and but for this, the Lady would have been hard plied. She seemed tin favorite, and was freply backed at 2 to 1, and even greater odds were offered at the conclusion of tin ast heat. For the second prize, $200, mile heats, hi wagons, two horses started: ? Voorhees' lir s , Cayuga Chief, and Woodruff's mare, Fairy i Queen. The first start was beautiful?for the fits r islt round it was neck and neck. Bets were suspended?the very wind ceased lo blow?the crowd tood on tiptoe?the cash for one moment was fobb'd. "Now do thy utmost cantie, "Meg," I And gain the keystane o' the brig." I Forward she goes?hack goes Cayuga?the wheel ' of the wagon has struck the fence. This decided ' the first heat, and made a difference of 100 vaids in favor of Fairy Queen The second heat sin J won, too, with little to spare. The odds on tin , race were also considerable. The sport ol the , day being thus ended, the crowd separated. i I Supreme Court. < A full Bench. ' Mav 6.? The late Judge Count?When the judges had I 'uken their seats, Daniel Cady, Kiq rose anil after paying ' an eloquent tribute to the memory of the deceased moved, ihfO the proceedings of a meeting of the har of Albany,in J eluding the members of the profession from other parts of the State then in teat city (which proceedings consisted I of a series of resolutions enures sire of the high anise the ' meeting entertained of the profound legal acquirements. ' untiring industry and scrupulous integiity of that distinguished jurist and judge) be entered on the niinuti s of tin court. Chief Justice NpIsoii responded to Mr. Cady, and ' oidereil the proceedings to be entered on the minutes ii. pursuance of his motion. The Court next called upon the har to proceed with motions in criminal cams (if there were any) and the Court adjourned about 3 o'clock. There are up wards ol 3U9 oases on me calendar. Superior Court. May 6.?The term of this court commenced to day N? business was transacted except the swearing in of ih. jury, after which the court adjourned. General Scaalons, Before Recorder Tullmadge and Aldermen Woodhull and Clayton. Jonas B Phillips, F.Sij., Acting District Attorney. Mav 6.? May Tmn?The May Ural of the court core i menced this morning, and the clerk presented the follow- i mg calendar:? Highway robbery 1 Forgery, I Burglary 12 Or?nd larceny, 12 Assault and battery, with Illegal voting intent to kill, 2 In addition to these, there are eleven prison cases from Inst term, making a total uf 42. Grand Jui*y - But eleven grand jurors appeared?this not being a sufficient number to transact business, the) were discharged until this mui nine nt 11 o'clock. Prhl Jwort?Seventeen petit jurors were fined $25 each lor non attendance, and there being no business raady, the court adjourned till 11 o'clock this morning Court Calendar?This Day. Circuit Court?22 24. 24,26,27,28, 21), 30,31,32,32,34. M 86 88, 88,41,43,43. 48 SC.-ff.sior Court?1, 1ft, 16, 17,45,18,42,10,20, 21,23 24, 25. 26, '27. Common Pleas ?1,11, SO. 40, 69.76. A initsrmcat a> 111 li, ant) THKnoNOoMlN9rHF.L9. ?The Chatham Thentre taut prppent the hend iinarters of nil th? novelty. Yankee Hill appeared last night, for the 'trrt time in many months, nntl w;iu enthusiastically received, and went through all his characters wit! wonted vigor, and truthfulness to tlie nature of lits subject This evening lie appears as Solomon -wop, in Jonathan in Kngland, in which he is wel1 -upportt d ; and also us I liri. m Hodge, in the Yanke? Praiar Miss Gannon dances 1j> f)anubef am \Uiss Reynolds plays to-night Mrs. Trictrac, in the Married Hake. The Congo Melodists mnke their irst appearance to night, Hiid give a grand concert. I'hey will produce great excitement. Knickkubockkr TmtATKK.?11 ice had a regularly real lirst rate benefit. VV'e are glad to record it bemuse he W no more valued as an nctor than beloved us a mail, orul all t hu .nti.ts of the Kiiickurl<ockei are much at'ached to him. Mr*. Sherw/wid is s most beautiful and interesting woman, and ri.es rightly in estimation by the audience Miss Thompson is a da-lung vol and an ndmi ruble actress in parts requiring spirit. Jim Trow in London. and the Foreign Prince, were played amidst a humane ol apphmso an I laughter. A new drama was pro lucen, emiiieu iiriana. ami a aerie* m vcri inncNine .inn Vauiiftll picture* and scene* it ciin'Rin*. Field a* 0< .1 olan (O'Cunnel) acted with great feeling. and command-d the deep and fixed attention of the theatre Barney William*, in rnggad Pat, cheered many an Irishmen by 11* humor, hut 111 tho touching scene where he give* hi* last potatoe to the starving children of hie neighbor*, he evinced a hi art full of fei ling Hid drew tear* from many a bright eye. Messrs Milner, Anderson and Mr* An lerson, were received with high favor, nnd tho author, I N Amherst in his acting an I singing elicited a perfect enthusiasm. These pieces are repeated to-night Thk Oupiiean Famit.t were received lust night, it the American Museum, with unhmtnded raptures of d?light Their Hinging is every way eipial to the "utchinsnns, ami hy many considered suiieior. They deserve tlie putron igr of the public, in I the manager fuhntun!ml encouragement, lot lis liberality in treating Ins visiters with -ueh delicious hannony of sounds. Hither, ye lovers ol music, Hnd enjoy a rich treat. They give another grand concert this afternoon at half oast three, and eight in the evening Mr Wtnchell, the inimitable drollerist, Mr Cole, and m veral other talented trusts, will likewise appear. The Giant and Giantess tnay be s-en as above, together with the (iypflev Queen, a splendid collection of wax figures, and It ill" a million of curiosities, from every quarter of he globe. fjrji It appears sc irr'dv possible that so much attraction can be afforded for one shilling, as the Manager of the New York Museum present* lor that mm A Dwarf, th? e inclie* shorter than Tom Thumb V Oiantess, nearly ?ev? n f> ct high The (treat Western Mr* Western Delarue, who i* without an equal as a Mimic, hi* imitation ol It-nry Clay i* excellent ; < ebste t c datiieuse ; Mr D Conover, the Protean performer; ir w. i onover. th? celebrated comic singer ; tl?? Allnno Lady, the Oipsey Girl, aplcndid Picture l?Hllery, >1elodeon nndjhalf a million of curiosities. nil (or our It it *lmo*t too much for the money, hit* the Manager we pMumt! understand* Inn own husincaa better titan we do Of?- AMKIUI AN'S AM) PATHtOTS, BK ON H AM) To-morrow morning will he toady at the New World )ltice. Hit Ann afreet, Price 2ft eenU, the Nairativp and decollei 'ions of Stephen S. Wright, one of the American Prisoners to Van Diemim'* Land, who ha* juat returned from captivity in lliat penal British colony. All thou tho have friends ret in al.tvery will be anxiaua to henr tow they litre amid" the horror* of that receptacle of th? nost hardened criminal* nf Great Britain. This little work ia published for the benefit of Mr VViiglit whose health and coniititution have been mined hy a confinement otf nearly five vears in slavery, of which it is impossible to conceive one hall the horror*. Agents -equeated to order Immediately. Addresa 1 Winchaster, lOjAun street Picture, Jnnler Clou", Vaaee and Khlp Clock, belonging to Ma-lame Sattoii, lenv- < li>K tor Uui-upe. I The subscription books will positively close on the 18th 1 *-lay, init., and aiipnti-s who nuveexpressed their intenion,or those who w i?h to subscribe, ne ri iiuoitel to out or heir name* immediately on the ixioLs The number of ' .ubicnben being limited to 800, the books w ill close be- ' ore if complete. N. B ?Also for sale at half its original cost a superb lorizontal gran.I Pianoforte, muile expressly tor Ma-'anit button, ami nearly new. To be setri at oU Greenwich ] itreet. (by- A SCOUNMlliL, A VAGABOND AN!) A HAS:al, aye, a mean, money-loving man, who being '!i?figure?i \ itlii eruptions on his lact or skin, or having a yellow, lln.hlli-nl rlu.L- ?.l, 1.. . ; J A tr%r ?m vi uaia BAiU, J It IOU BHIIgJ IU glVt: <>U l? U.d I'M i cake of Jones's Ituliun Chemical Soap, bis skin xn<l 1 uce would lie made clear, healthy ami free lrom any llemish or scar Mind, although this it pulled, il you g-'t he genuine Jones's Soap il will do nil repn seiittd. Ort i only in thja city at the sign of I he American Eagle, t>3 .'hatham-st. or 313 Broadw ay ; Kill Kulton-st. Brooklyn; I Statc-*t Bo* on ; and 3 Ledger-building*, Philadelphia C17- LADIES, WOMEN, FEMALES, WIDOWS ? Spanish Lily White, lor making the skin ol ladies white, 'leui and hi autiful. and not injure the skin like common thalk. hut give it a lile-like clear alabaster whiten eat.? Lot ladle* glee It one trial. Prion 3o cent*. Sold at K2 ..hathum-S'. N. Y. ; 313 Broadway ; 13V Kulton-st, Drunkyn ; S Stute-Ht. Boston ; and 3 Ledger buildings, 1'hiladel ?hi?.| JO- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.-The members ol lie New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, il -eturning the public tnank* lor the liberal support tl:e> lave lecrivet! in their elfert* to " suppress quackery,' leave to state Dint their particular 'attention continue! < tie directed to all diseases ol a private nature, and .ion he great improvements lately made m the principal hos pltalsol Europe in the treatment cf those diseases, they 'an confidently otter to persons requiring medical aid ml intage* not to be met with in any institution hi tin, iiu'.ry, either public or private. The tiealousit ol tie oil age is such ,is to insure success ill <v\ry case, and is .ota' v different from that own r.ctu practice of mini in. '.l.oconstitution with mercury, an 1 in most cases lesvinj i dui.a.u much worse than the original One of the mem > rs ol tliv College ,!6r many years connected with tL irmcipsl hoHpital* <>f H urope, attend* daily ior a consult.#ion from u A.M. tub P M Term*?Advice and xnodicine, fit Acute- guarantee-'. I..iro?rsvT to Coinsritv Iuvalid/i.? Person* living ii he country and not finding it convenient to attend per onally, can havn forwarded to then a chest containing .11 medicines requi ite to perlorni a perfect cure by statins heir case explicitly , together with r!1 symptoms, tuna o' ontraction and treatment received elsewhere, if ,my nd enclosing $6, p< rt paid, addressed to VY. S. RICHAKD8UN, M. D., Age.r-. Otnce and Consulting rooms of thn College. 92 Nt?? iroet Q(f- OOUKAUD'B BLANC D'ESPAONE, OR 8PANsh yviiitefor the complexion, is counterfeited. Buy only it 67 Walker street, lirst store- trom uroaawuy. 'Jo cents a IOX. O9-GOUBAUD'S HAIR DYE, WARRANTED TO halite red or white hair to a beautiful Jet black or rrown. 67 Walker street, first store from Biuadwuy. ROMAN EYE BALSAM.?Diseases, weak din) nflamed eyes and eyelids are salely and speedily cured by he application of tiiie valuable balsam It is the best renedy ever discovered tor any disease of the eye. I'rice IS eents For sale by A. B SAND'* & CO , 273 Broadway corner of Chambers st., Gianite Buildings. (KT-OOURAUD'S LIQUID VEGETABLE ROUGE, mparts a delicate Mushing tinge to ttie complexion, mmoveable by rubbing with a linen cloth or hamlkerI iet. 67 Walker street, first store from Broadway Og- THE UNPRECEDENTED POPULARITY AND t? iversal demand for DR FELIX (lOIJIUUD'S I'Ol'1RF.8 8UBTILE8 tor uprooting hair without the slightst injury to the skin, has wakened the cupidity of a nest it vile connterli iters who are palming upon the public a pinions and deleterious article, as the genuine prepsramn To protect purchasers against there deceivers, the iroprietor has had cast n /splendid square bottle, on the our sides of which are blown the following :?" DK. FE.IX COURAUD'8 POUDKES SUBI'ILES FOR UPLOOTING HAIK, NEW YY)KK,"enveloped in a hand ome wrapper, with the Dr's lac simile The public may est assured, that every bottle not answering the above lescription is a worthless imitation, and should be reject d, and those who attempt to deceive, and then njurious composition, shunned and despised. Dr 3's Powders have been long held in high esunation, and are recommended by every one whe ne them as uniting entire efficiency with perfect safety n eradicating every description of superfluous hair, how ver deep the bulb may he seated. To be ha-i no where Ise in New York, but at 67 Walker street, 1st store from llroad way, where innumerable testimonials can be shown ind the preperation tested, if required by the purchaser. Agents?76 Chesnut street, Philail; 3 Milk street, Bos. 00 ; Carlton, Lowell ; Dyer, Providence ; Green In Co Worcester ; Cow les, Springfield ; Bull, Hartford ; Schoon loven. Albany ; Heimstreet, Troy ; Tousey, Koclivs er; Heth 8. Ilanre, Baltimore ; Stores, Hudson ; Giay, Coughteepsie, Sec. Qg- VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC P1LL8 FOR THE CURl if Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all mocupurnlei.t discharges rorn tire urethra. Them- pills, prepared by the New Yuri. College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established lor tin Uppn'HFlOn ol CJUUTKl fj , POM) im leil-'u iiji 11 ((.-it piiu.pi ipeedy and effectual remedy for the above complaints I'hey are guaranteed to cute recent cases iu fivm thru olive day a, and [possess a greater pow t t?v?r Cfatinau lischarges and chronic (fleet, than "*y ftfflef prt^arat.iitv at [present known, removing the disease without confine ment from Imsiness, tainting the breath or disagreetny with the stomach. Price $i [per boa. So hi at tho Ottice of the College ct Pharmacy and .Me licine, 96 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D. Agent OQt- TO HEAL HARSH, ROUGH AND CHAPPED .km, nnd render it beautifully solt, Or Felix Uoursud't Italian Medicated Snap possesses properties of surprising energy,in producing delicate white necks, hands one arms, ami [protecting them from the sola: heat. Its soothing and ameliorating propcities immediately allay thi -marting irritability of the skin, produced by the biting f mosquitoes, or other causes: assuages inflammation emoves cutaneous eruptions, pimples, blotches, tun am' eilness; by its diluting properties, it [prevents formation ol wrinkles, and banishes them when present ainl elicits u beautifully juvenile appearance To he had no u here else in New Voik but at (.7 Walker street, first store from Broadway. Bcw ate ol'spurious imitations of this c.ele. hiated cosmetic, of the most deleterious character, centuning mineral astringents uttcily ruinous to the com tilexion, and by their repellent action,endangering healih {&/- A BEAUTIFUL HEAD OF HAIR FOR THREE SHILLINGS?You can hardly believe how- weean atfor'i 0 sell three shilling botth s. We do It to let y oti try tl ilones's Coral Ibiir Restorative, and thus know its quale ies to he the following? It w ill foire the hair to grow, top its falling off cute scurf or damliu(fan<! make light, red or gray hair grow naturally W.irk. For dressing the hair nothing can excel thU?it makes the hair soft, daih in-1 beautiful, nnd will keep it iu or-ler twice as long as any other prep, ration. It is sold, three riles priced 6 nnd 3 .hillings a bottle, at the sign ol the American Eagle 8-j 1 liatlum street ; 373 Broad wry N. V. ; I3tl Fulton-street, Brooklyn; 8 State-street, Button; and 3 Lntger Buildings, Piuladelphia. .'It/- NO NECKHSITV""oK~UEMAININO BALD I'here is not the least necessity in i nu-tv cases out of a hundred for any person, young middle ag d or old. coin -,plaining if the loss of their hair; cupe mid attention with 1 proper use of that great remedy. (lUtiHae't Halm of CoInmhia. will not onh prevent the hair from failing on* hut actually restore it again when the crown ol the head is bald Who for a moment then would bald remain When a re-doraHve is found in truth, That throws across the forehead once again The natural tiessi-s of an early youth This Balm has ln-en in nse a great ninny years. nnd certilieatra from the most respectable ol nnr citizens throughout the Union are furnished in proof of its efficacy. But the best certificate to the bald and those troubled with the loss of th"ir hair is " try it " It makes the hair glossy, lustrous and strong. To he had ON LY at 21 Courtlandt st. Dox't tioOmv, but use the East India Hair Dye from 11 <;ourtlandt st , warranted not to stain the skin. 0T>- THE CONCEV PRATED EXTRACT OK BARH vrARILLA, GENTIAN AND BARBAE HAH.prepared y the New Yotk College ol Medieine and Pharmacy. esahlished for the suppression ot quackery. This refined ind highly concentrated extract, | usm -*ing n'l the pnri fying qualities and curative pow rrs of 'he at."ve herhs is confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely superior to any extract ol Saisapanlle at present h. fon the public, anil may tie relied on as a certain i erne ly for all diseases Busing from nr. impure state ()f the blood, such as scrofulu, salt-rheum ringworm, hlotclie ; or pirn pies, ulcers pain in lh-hones er j unts tin)-*. < u'mnsiin -inptions, ulcerated sore thrust, or any disease arising rom the secondary effects of syphilis or un injudicious use oi meictiry Sold in single Bottles, at 75 rents each. " in Cases of half-a-dozen Bottle*. Vt Ml " " one dozen " H 00 Cases forwarded to nil parts ot 'he tlrio-' N. B ?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers Ollice ol the College, 05 Nnssiui street. W S RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. Q[J~ ROACH AND BEDBUG BANK.?A certain isrnedv, warranted, at 21 Courtlarul -st, price 26cents. Dr. point's Headache Remedy, * ceit iin cute for nervous ot bilious Headache. Or?- " B AD BREATH "?Grinding the teeth during sleep, and restlessness, are indicative of worms, and are vmptoms that should lie immeJiatidy attended to. Shetnan's Worm Lozenges will give immeiliate relief The iiituher nf ca*es which hnvu occurred within a short time where the worms hnve been brought aw ay in immense jiiaulities and perfect health restored to the sufferer places the Doctor's Lozenges fur above every other worm medicine which hat ever been discovered They an lea-ant to the taste, easily ndtr.i listerr 1 to the most petti lent child, and can always be depended Upon when given mcordinir to directions. t)r Sherman's wareliOU'c is lllti Namau itreet. Agent*?227 Hudson street, 188 Bower;, 77 Ea?t Broadway, l:tp Kulton street, Urookh n, 3 Uiigir Buildings, I'hiladi !|ihi;i. and 8 Stute ntrtrct. Boston fttj- K.VTH AORDIN VHV CASE ?I have been subject to attacks of lull immatory Rheumatism ol the mo'.t violent kind lor several year*, and have tieen confined ' i'ti i severe iiftark about six \vi ks this winter, mint li ) leave my bed. I took the rheum title remedy fioe 'omatock's 31 t'nnrtlitndt >t , and in five day I tv u Ire., roin puin, which ha* been mo*f excruciating, and in n hort lime. have found myself well and able to go out eon Id find nothing to help nie till I look thi* I- lixir. hi 1 c mid not re*| exc-pt l?-/ o| inte* I am 'Mired ind nothing nut Immunity alone dietale* that I should make the cine ntblic, lliat other* suffering in the anme way m iv procure thirt extraordinary remedy. KOHKK I' O NII.ES, New V'ork, March Ift 1844. 137 Bromlway Till* article i* warranted to cure any rase of Rheuma ciirn, tieut, contrasted Cords, Muscles, Sic. QO- THL GRLAT SKATSFI LLL) !?16,000 copies told )f " Life in the New World !' Now reedy, Part III ? Price 1->J rents, containing the Courtship of Ralph Donghb) , Ksq , and the Life of a Planter. Three Number* ere new ready of thi* work of SeatsleM ou American societ) on-; manner* They have Wen tumped by the pubic' v? the produr-ion of a liowertul iiind, and there cannot be a <loiiht thtt Beatsfield is desined to enjoy a* great a popularity a* wa* ever awarded :o an anther in this country. The ketches ol western and southern life are capital, graphic ami true,'and full of the most picturesque un 1 jeautilul descriptions. Tlie atory la of absorbing interest which increase* with each number. No wonder that Heat.-.Held attained such u popularity in Germany, where uis tKicks arc in every house Price only Or e Shilling a number. Agent* and Booksellers lire requested to address their erd. r* to J- Winchester, 30 Ann street. (jn- THIS MORNING, Part lll.-Price 2&ceuts, ef the Highlands of Ethiopia ! by Major Harris. Thil it far the moKt interesting and romantic as well ns entertaining B-aik ot Travels that has biten published during the present century. No romance excels it in romantic interest, and no work will so richly repay the perusal as this Part IV. and but, on Thursday next. Otfico 50 Ann st. 0tj~ CAUTION.?The Genuine Magical Pain Lxtrvctor to be had only?remember only?in this city at 21 Courtlundt-st (UJ- LUBIN'8 CELEBRATED PERFUMES.?Patcbouly, Mouxseline, Miile Fleura, Bouquet Victoiia, Bouquet Caroline. Verveine, Bouquet Estt-rhazy, Jasmin d'Espane. Must, Heliotrope, aad a large assortment of ail the most celebrated English, French and German Perfumes (or the toilet or handkerchief. For mile by A. B SANDS Ic CO., Chemists and Druggists, 275 Broadway, cor. Chambers St. ft?- THE CHINESE HAIR ERADICATOR is warranted to remove the hair from the face, neck or arms and will not injure the skin It can bo tested ut 21 Courtlaudt-it. befote paying tor it. TOOTHACHE ! TOOTHACHE !!?The most v elent and agonizing toothache can he cured in one minute by the use of the i love Anodyne Toothache Drops, sold tor 2L cents by A B HANDa ic CO , 273 Broadway, corner ( lumbers street. (Grsnite Buildings ) Sold also ut 79 Fulton street, and 77 East Broadway fSJ- HAY'S LINAMENT. WARRANTED TO CURE any rase of Piles, either blind or bleeding, from 21 Court andt-street ; also, Langley's Western Indian Panacea, w srranled to cure any case of Asthma, Dyspepsia, Indigestion. &c. f{XT- RrCOUD'8 PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX TORE? For the cure o( primary or secondary Syphilis, ind all affections produced by an injudicious use of mercury The greet advantages possessed by this powerful alterative over all other pieparations for the cure ol Syphilis, is, that w hile curing the disease it improves the constitution, whilst mercury generally leave a much worse disease than the one it is administered for. The best recommendation we can give of it is, that it is now extensively prescribed by the medical laculty, who formerly considered mercury the only cure lor those complaints. Sold, in single Imttlet., $1 each ; in cases of half dozen, Jo, cnrviiilly packed, and sent to ali parts of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine anil Pharmacy, i)A Nassau street. W 8 RICHARDSON, M. D., Agenc rxjf- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?The Conic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy ol tho city of New York, is confidently rn commended lor all cases of debility produced by secret in diligence or excess of any kind. It is An invaluahb- reme ly lor impotence, sterility, or liRrrouness fun less Inpnntl ins on mal-lorrnation.) Single 'tittles $1 t&eh , cases of half u dozen 85; rare, tally par ked raid sent to all parts of the Union muuh Ul ' II* -ounce o- vimicilie -Ulll rimrruut? yfj Nan-nr TM? \" r> UH ll A Mr TV MP. \--"t MUIVEV DIARKKT Momlny, fllay (t?fl P. M. The fever for speculation is daily increasing. Wall street is crowded with speculators. The excitement runs very high Long Island advanced 4 per cent; Harlem 3} do; Canton 2j; Htonington IJ do; Norwich 2 do; Kentucky 6's 1J; Reading Railroad 1; Pennsylvania 5's, Farmers' Trust" Illinois, Indiana, and Vicksburg, closed fi'm at Saturday's prices; Ohio 6's declined j; Mohawk j;; Paterson j. The sales were quite lurga. Domestic exchanges remain without much alteration. The country norchants bring large sums with them, and make their pay ments here, instead of making their notes payable at the nearest bank to their location. This has a very favorable influence on exchanges. We annex tho ruling rutos in this market Domestic F.ichanuk. Mat 6th, 1811 Boston. hi a M dis ApnhclucoU, 2 a 2'i dis Philadelphia, Ji a fi " Mobile, 14 a >5 " Baltimore, lit 54 " Montgomery, II a 15 " VirKiaia, Js a M " Tuscaloosa, 14 a 15 " Noith Carolina, 1,'i a IV " New Orleans, fi* 'wrm > harleston, his la ' Nashville. 2 a 2ki <'is Strannah, fi a fi " Louisville, 1J<a IJi " Augusta, x s fi " Sr. Louis, 1 a IS " Columbus, I a " Cincinnati. lKa 154 " Macon, l>4 a t?4 " Mobile, (specie) fi a Japm Union, Florida, TO a/"> " Treasury Votes, iotirti l,.bT. do 75 a S3 " new emission, p.uf Mobile tunds are rapidly depreciating. The slight variatiens made in the quotations since our last are principally in favor of lhi? city. Qcot ? rioss for Srr.cjr. Ptr cent Value. Am. Oold, old... .106 ati>6.} Corolus dollarsfl 06 a I 07 Po do. new., .100jal0fl| Five francs. . . 0 03Ja 0 01 Half dollars par a Doubloons . . .16 73 nl7 oO Portuguese gold. .100 alOOJ Do patriot . . .13 80 nlC 00 rtpauibh dollars . .103 .Jul 04 Sovereigns.... 4 83 a 4 bS Do quarters. 00 alOO Do light 4 82 a 4 64 Mexican dollars, .loojaiooj Heavy guineas ft 00 a Do quarters. 00 nlOO Napoleon 3 bS a 3 89 Quotations for specie nro very uniform. Them is a (Treat uhunrlfinc* of the nreciolls metals in the onuntrv o I ? / ' a.?i the circulation of specie among nil classes, is so general thnt it commands very little premium. Wo learn that the hanks ot this city have on hand $8,00(1,000, nud the supply is daily increasing. This amount is much larger than many anticipated, hut the return ti 1? has set in much earlier than was expected, and he amount received within a few days past is very largo. This accumulation is reducing the price of money. The, ruling rate today ia Wall street was fire percent, at which any amount could bo obtained on good security. comparative quarterly hvport os the greenwich Rtss. rlup. 184'. Nov *43. Krh.'it. Jlfov I.onus and di?cnnnl?, $285,263 275,691 274 7 ,7 2*4.4-7 Specie, 37.1.<7 10,246 21 r.76 23,126 I' re uls'ion, 63,262 64, SO I 62 |SJ 8?.6i7 Dep. sites, 144 364 112.993 164.390 117,476 This shows a decrease in all the departments but one viz : the circulation. Tha discounts have fallen off $3t,. 32(1, the rpccie $0.50, and the depoti'es $47,114. Veiy slight fluctuations have taken place in the movements of this institution, forthe past veor. Hince last August the specie on hand has decreased $14,081, while the circulation has increased $21 3f?o By an extraordinary overland private express from Bos tun, we received at two o'clock this day our daspatchos and letters from the steamship Hibernia, at Boston trom Liverpool with fifteen days later intelligence from Europe, l'he news is highly impot taut, although not very favorable to cotton speculators. The money markets rope were in a very easy condition. Consols had d< ,?<| in Loudon, and most of the securities used in that matkt t were a lii'le lower than at the sailing of the Aca lia. The decline iu cotton was looked for from this aide, but the failing eff is heavier than anticipated. The abatement rai ,gc - from an ) to Jd. per pound, with moderate sales. The receipts of cotton at Liverpool were increasing, end the stock on hand this year is nearly as large as st the same tim# last. American stocks remained very firm in London, at )*#* viout prices The annexed comparative table shows that ihe sao e quotations were current:? Quotations for American Stocks in London March ith. .Ijrril tth April 19. Mslismv 3's'959. 77na - 69 a ? 81 a? Illinois 6'? I87P, 40 n ? 40 a ? 40 a? do stuln.g 6'i 1870, >.. 40 a? 40 a ? 40 a? L"lliaia> a 5's, 1811,'47,'30, a (I '52 6'J4? ?ex.div66 a ? 66 s? Vew Y. rkS'a 18,8 a d Mfl.91 a 92 MX* 94 92 X 94 do ,1 11135an 10,-01 a 92 Oiwa 94 92H.91 Ohios's IR56, 89 a? 91 a ? 91 k? Prens \ 1 vmm * 3'* 1854, '56 '58 *60, 9.2 and 6 1, C2X* ? 06 a 67X *? hid,an-5's 1861 ,lid '66, <4 a 34 35 A? 33 a? U n. Bank she re* to a 26* 29**? 3 22 a? Those are the ruling prices lor actual sales. There quotations enn he considered very Aim, r? the advices tiken out hy the' alcdonia were any thing hut encutirsgmg in relation to Sta'e sleek*. Account* ol the adjournment I.f the I.mri-Intiire of Mnrvland. without having provided for the prompt pay merit of the intiiest on the public debt, bad reached London and created a gnat deal of disappointment in financial circle*. Net withstanding the iinfavoratde R.lvires from thl? country, we see by the quotations that priori did not give way A report lately made by.the committee on commerce in tbr Homo of Representatives in relation to the drawback on foreign merchandlae exported from thia country, otherwise than by aea, i* of the most vi al importance to tbo country. The rapid communication from our araboard, w ith the interior of Canada and the many modei of trana ,.oiling merchandise at trilling charges, will, we hope hove sufficient weight with the national legislators to re move the obstructions now in theway ol this source of pro. fit to the cornmerciol classes. The act of March 2d, 1799, provide* that h drawback of duties should he allowed and paid on all merchandise imported into the United States, that shall lie exported to any foreign state immediately ad joining to the state-'. Another unction of this act provides that no drawback shall lie allowed except on mor.-.han. disc exported by sea and in vessels not losstlian thirty ton" burthen. This cut* off ail drawback" on foreign merchan lise exported from the United States by the lckeg, or cross our lines Our internal improvements are incrtaeug so rapidly, and our connection with thetiaasda* ha.*, * it i> in a few years past,become in intimate, that foreign uiuiYhandise could he imported into the Cunudas through his date more profitably than in any other waj tin merchant of Montreal or Quebec imports meichnndi/c of a foreign manufacture thr u:h New York, double du ties have to.be paid, unless they pass round to those cities