Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 9, 1844, Page 2

May 9, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. n?w York, Thandajr, Hay 0 IH44. Kellgtoua Anniversaries. Tmi'sidat, May 9tli. American Bible Society.?Tabernacle, 10 A. M Exhibition of the Pupila of the New York Institution for the Instruction of the Deaf and Dumb?Tabernacle, 4 o'clock, P. M American Temperance Union ?Tabernacle. 7J r M ? Addresses by Rev Dr Bacon, M Orunt. and J B Oough, Iraqis. The meeting of Delegratea, &c , at the othce ol the Union, 14S Nassau at. 4 P M. American Protestant Society ?Reformed Dutch, iPr. Hutton'a ) Washington Square, 71 P. M. American Education society.?Central Preibytenan church, Broome at 71 P M. Fhidat, May loth Meeting in behalf of the American Board of Commit loners tor Foreign Miwiont-Ta'.ernacle, 10 A. M. tKjh The Anniversary of the Mitaionary Society of the M-.iT.-i:.. Cnnmh will beheld some time du ring the early part of the month, but the time, place, and irraiigerot nti ere not 8<ive?! upon The American Public. P*rmanent Kxpr?u from Boston, on the arrival of every Steamer from ISiiKlaud. \V? sru happy to announce to the American Public that we liav e ma le permanent arrangement! for a year to come to run an Kxclutive Overland Kxprett from Boston, on the arrival of evary Britiih Mail Steamer at that port from Liverpool, with all the foreign intelligence for the use ol the otfloe of the Niw York Hchsld, and thence to be circulated over the counti y, moat generally one day hi advance of tlia United States Mail, and of every other paper of New York During the present year, we have given the public ample evideuce of our enterprile aud success In this respect, and no means shall bu left undone to oarry out the design to its follest extent. We have beaten the whole Now York proas about twht or fourteen timet in that period, an I we shall endeavor to do so again. Our reasons for entering upon this extensive enterprise are many and cogent The present year will he uncommonly full of events in Europe, ralculated to Htfi-e! the commercial, religious and political affairs of this country. The cotton, corn, money, and other markets of England and France, with the new movements in commercial conventions, are ail full of interest The progress of Irish Repeal?the dis. position to be made of O'Connell?and the action ol the British Government on the hanks and currency are equally so The avidity to receive intelligence on all these subjects, in this metropolis, and throughout the south aud west, is gr.-at and increasing, with the increase of trade, speculation and business here. On the other hand, the United States' Post Office Department, has become so helpless and inefficient of late, (hat some private enterprise must aid the circulation oj useful intelligence at the earliest moment, otherwise the honest commercial public will be placed at the mercy of private expresses, run tor private speculation. From the vast patronage given to the New York Herald by a gene rous public, we are enabled to establish, at our own ex pense, such an express as we have indicated, solely lor the bein tit and use of the whole public, und for the further circulation of our paper, and its early communication of all important news. The newspapers throughout the country with which we exchange, and all those of any use that desire an exchange, are requested to publish this announcement in a conspicuous part in their several papers and they shall receive more than an equivalent in the early Extras and news from this office, which will, on almost every practicable occasion, be one day in advance of every other papir, at welt at of the United State! Mail iiiuinir.MjLiui new totk rierata. The Presidential Question?Troubles of the F>* mu racy! Our accounts from Washington of the 6tnte of the democratic camp, continues to be extremely desponding and amusing Every day developes some fresh trouble in the democratic party, all betokening the approach of great disisters, un ess the Convention to meet at Baltimore takes some concil atory position. The war of Van Buren and Benton has broken out with tenfold violence against Tyler and Calhoun, in the journals at Washington, and Mr. Blair, in the "Globe," als< denounces Mr. Calhoun in the most unmeasured terms, as the head and front of a new intrigue u dismember and destroy the democratic party. Mr. Calhoun is denounced as being the author of the Texas treaty, or some portions of it, for the purpose of making it u weapon for the. destruction of Mr. Van Buren's nomination. Possibly it is so?possibly not. In addition to all this, we find that various delegations of the different States have come out, one autri uic uiucr, giving uji mcir uuntrsioii iu mr. van Buren, and declaring in favor of some now candidate. Already we have seen the delega^ tion of Ohio, or a portion of, declare them selves unalterably fixed in favor of Mr. Vai Buren. This has brought matters to a erf sis. Those opposed in that state to Mr. Van Buren are now moving with great force and unaniniiiy against him, whilst the delegations in Congress from Indiana ar d Mississippi, have almost t< a man coum out agai st him in the most decided manner in the Washington papers. How many more may come out, it is impossible to tell. But al indicates the dropping of Mr. Van Buren, and the growing?the widespread desire for some new candidate. In fact, the democratic party never was in such a gloomy, melancholy, interesting, ticklish condition, as at this moment. And on surveying its condition, our sensibilities are so excited to mirth and sorrow, that we hardly know whether to laugh or to cry, and in truth faintly mingle our tears with our laughter The squabbling?the jealousies?the intrigues?the movements and oounter-movements? the terrible denunciations? the din and tumult heard on all hands?are perfectly bewildering and darkly ominous of overwhelming disaster. We hope it won't all end as the mountain 111 labor did, and bring forth a mouse. The causes ot this singular state of things art many. There has been u growing dispos.iion in a certain portion of the democratic party, for some lime past, to get rid of Mr Van Buren on accouni of his want of popularity?his selfishness?his duplicity?his want of manly frankness?his havinf been in the Presidential chair already?and a vane ty of the elements of mischief to the party, whicf ... I... _V.I., .....I .-I. associated with his name and person. All tins how. ever, would not have defeated his nomination h! Baltimore, ns we maintained and supported by argument, ot which the great mass of our readers recognized the force. What then has fairly opened the tlood-gates against poor Mr. Van Buren ? The recent political events?the Connecticut election? the Virginia election?but above all the anti-Texas movement of his friends in which he has participated. The Connecticut election, and coming on the heels of it, the Virginia election, indicated in the most significant manner that Mr. Van Buren was not the man to carry the masses ()f the country with him. The Virginia election produced new light even in the mind of Mr Ritchie, and many of the democratic party, who were regarded as the firmest supporters of Mr. Van Buren, and who now openly take up the ground that he must be abandoned. But in addition to all these adverse movementi taking place in the recent elections, und in the ranks of the party, we have the recent Texas mov? ment Throughout the country, and particular!} since Mr Calhoun assumed the reins of the Stan department under Capt. Tyler, this movement hst finished \1r. Van Buren's chance of a nomination, at the Baltimore Convention, for if he would get it the dismemberment of the party, in the present state of things, would be certain. The Texas question, when it was sprung upon the country, excited alarm amongst the democratic party in the Southern and Western States to a great extent; nnd this even as the naked question. It was a question of trouble to both parties?to Mr. Clay as much as to Mr. Van Buren, and it was the merest accident in the world which prevented the Whig party from being torn asunder by it. Mr. Webster seized upon this question at a very convenient time, eame out and denounced it, carrying wuh him some of the Eastern and middle States This position, notwithstanding Mr. Webster's support, is destined to oe the unpopular one with the great mass of the people of this country, who will, in process of time, 1* be unanimously in favor of it. Mr. Clay was inclined, under the first impulses of the moment, to lavor Texas; and, whilst travelling through the South, lit* sent a letter to Washington decidedly in favor of annexation, which was, however, returned to him by request of his friends in Congress, with , an intimation that such a position would lead to a dismemberment of the Whig party, in consequence of the position assumed by Mr. Webster. Accordingly, Mr. Clay wrote a (second letter, which was the letter published ; and it restored the unanimity of the Wing party on that question, at least till alter the next election. Unfortunately lor Mr. Van Buren, his friends did not manage him us well as the ftiends of Mr. Clay and Mr. Webster did in Washington. A movement having been made in this city originating in Wall street against annexation, Mr. Theodore Sedgwick, Albert Gallatin, Wm. 0. Bryant, and other philosophical politicians, without reflection and without looking upon the greatness mid popularity of this measure when properly discussed, came out denouncing itopposed it and stimulated the meeting ul the Tabernucle in opposition lo it, and thus gave Mr Van Buren the idea that anti-annexation was the popular side, and of course that he was bound to take it. Thus misled, out Mr. Van Buren cornea against annexation, and his letter gave the finishing biow to his prospects, and consigns hi in to the tomb of all the Capulets. or if he prefer it, the shades of Lindenwald or Greenwood. He has been sacrificed by the narrow-mindedness?the miserable folly?the pitilul policy of the Evening Poit clique of this city. Wm. C. Bryant?and the others ot that ilk, are his pall-bearers. They have put him into u dilemma fiom which there is no escape, and effectually defeated ull chance of his nomination at the Baltimore Convention. Such, therefore, is the present position of tilings. The Texas question has finished what the elections r> i ir: ill ^uiiiicuiiuui iiuu v n^iuia uuiiimciii-tu "?? ? ?*gard to Mr Van Buren and the democratic party in the approaching Baltimore Convention. It is now clear at-the day, that unless the democratic pirty concentrate their forces on General Cass or Commodore Stewart, they will be utterly routed, ruined and destroyed by the combined forces of the Whig party under Mr. Clay. Thk Philadelphia Riots?Hokriui.e Bloodshed.?We give in another column the lull particulars of the third riot, or insurrection, in Philadelphia, which has just taken place there, during the present week, between the Natives and the Irish population, growing out of political and religious feelings on both sides. This riot has raged for three days, with a loss of about ten or twelve inen killed and as many wounded, and the conflagration ol forty houses. Yesterday morning, when the cars left, the conflagration was still raging in Kensington. We have no time or room to-day to make any extended remarks on this horrible outbreak, or to investigate the irnmediute causes of the riot. lis bloody character and tumultuous proceedings will astound the country, and be the cause of severe remark in Europ on republican institutions. The original causes ot this state <>! things may be traced to ecclesiastics and politicians in this and other States, who have deluded and used the poor Irish people here as the big beggarman O'Connell has done in Ireland. By attempting to govern political results,as a distinct race or class, their conduct has aroused the opposition of the whole American people of both parties, native as well as the naturalized of other countries than Ireland. In the case of Philadelphia, it is lamentable that such bloodshed should attend the like movement which we began and brought to a successful issue in New York with peace, quiet, and public tranquillity. We shall have more to say on this topic. The Wikoff Correspondence.?We have just ( discovered among our papers a fresh batch of Wikoff 's letters,in addition to those we have announced?one of them giving an account of his doings at Havana, of a most rich and racy character. We shall give the whole, if possible, to-morrow. Ajtropot?If Wikofl'will only bring his libel suit, 1 shall put on the stand as witnesses all the editors and attaches of the New York press, including Chevalier Galliardet, all the hotel keepers, and managers ol the Park Theatre, and then what a precious development will be forthcoming ! Come on?man. Religious Anniversaries.?We are compelled by the want of room, notwithstanding the issue of a "Supplement," to defer publishing the proceedings ol the " Home Missionary Society," the " Tract Society" and the " Peace Society " until lo-inorrow. The body of Michael Murphy, an American Seaman, who was most foully murdered, at the port of Havana, by a Spanish seniiuel, under the direction of his commanding officer, ha6 been brought to this city for interment, in the ship H. Allen, Captain Wilson. The funeral will take place from the "Sailors' Home," No. 190 Cherry street, this afternoon, at 3 o'clock. The funera' service will be performed by the Rev. Henrv Chase. The seamen of the port, and the friends of seamen generally, are invited to attend the funeral, to pay this last sad mark of respect to the memory of an American seaman, most savagely slain by a foreign soldier. Cuptains of vessels are requested to hoist their flags half mast during this day. The excellent Band from the North Carolina is expected 10 he in attendance. The evening papers will please copy the above. Apropo*.?For the publication of a similar announcement to this, our cotemporary of the "Sun" charged last evening $2. Rather small potatoes we should think. Steamboat Stked.?There was a race between the South America, Captain Truesdell, and the t Empire, Captain Roe, two rf the finest and fastest - vessels in the world. They left this city a little i before 7 o'clock on Monday morning, and arrived r at Albany a little before 4 o'clock, P. M. A strong ebb tide most of the way. The Empire arrived at l Albany just about as much ahead as she had the start at New York. Latest from St. Domingo.?15y the brig Republic, Capt. Hoyt, which sailed fr?m Port Republican April 28, we learn that the whole Island of St. Domingo is in a state of revolution. Jacmel and Jeremi had been taken by the blacks. General Reviere was still neutral,waiting for reinforcements to attack the city of St. Domingo. Distinguished Arrivals expected from Europe.?We understand that Father Matthew, the great Irish orator on Temperance, will visit this country in June?so will Sir E. L. Bulwer, the great novelist?Liszt, the great pianist, will send over his secretary in .Tunc, and visit us in person m October. Neptcmk House?New Rochem.k.?This exceli lent, cool and picturesque summer retreat, situated ' >n the shore of the Sound, and kept by Mr. Rice, has jusi been refitted, enlarged, and opened to re' ceive company for the summer. It is an excellent ' place for families to visit. Access to New York ? can be had either by land or water every day. A i steam boat leaves the landing every morning at 6, and reaches here at 9, and again leaves at 3 in the afternoon, and touches nt New Rochelle at 6, o 1 thereabouts. The scenery around is most delight ful. Madison Cottage.?This beautiful place of renort, opposite Madison square, corner of 23H street and Broadway, is opened for the season, and Palmer's omnibuses drive to the door. It is one of the most agreeable spots for an afternoon's lounge in the suburbs of our city, flo and i-ee. Fresii Sai.mon from Kennedec!!.?Barney Wil liams, one of the finest bits of fresh salmon in a theatrical way, takes a thumping benefit to-niglu at the Knickerbocker Theatre, Bowery. Who doubts but " pockets will be full of rocks" at the | close t [Firm the Spirit of the Time*, May 8 ] The K?iMiii|ton Itlati-Hauewad UiwtUlUM anil Awful Destruction of Life and Property?The Native Americana and Irish Catholics. Our i ity is u general scene of alarm and confusion?Kensington is the theatie of an unprecedented riot, of conflagration and bloodshed?the liuits of ilo- i|n irrel between the Native Americans and Irish Catholics. We have only room to continue the account of death and devastation commenced yesterday, confining ourselves to the facts as wc can gather them, without comment. During the forenoon of yesterday the scene of Monday s disturbance was remarkably quiet for the time and circumstances, most of the poor Irish were leaving their houses, Htid moving what they could of their property. At the corners and in the ftiu.ires aronnd the hattle around were collected crowds of Native Americans, conversing with much excitement upon the doings of Monday, and rendy, at a moment, to join in a general riot. About ten o'clock a large partv of Native Americans assembled at Second and Master streets, and marched in procession through the district of KettMnaion, parting the Market House whete the tight rook place 011 Monday evening und lu.-t night. in the procession was carried the large fhg which had been r.i!?ed < n Monday, and whu-h was consideribly torn. Preceding litis was a banner borne by on# man, and having upon its front this inscription i Till II TltS Fl AO THAT MAI BKK* TftAMPLED UPON' BY THE IRISii PAPI3T9 ! The procession moved down Third street to the heatt of the city, and cheered at sortie of the newspaper offices?groaning at others In the afternoon the Natives assembled in Independence Square,_ numbering ironi two to three thousand. A nii-eting was organized, and the crowd was addressed by Mr. C.J. Jack. Frotn thence they proceeded in procession to Kensington, headed by Mr. Jack, and marched to Second and vtas terstreets, then to the Washington street market, where the fights had occurred on Monday. Here they again organized h meeting, and Mr. Jack again mounted the stage to nddr< as them. It wjs then about 5 o'clock P. MImmediately after the organization of the meeting, a scene of extraordinary riot commenced, and winch, it is alleged, by the parties was commenced, some say, by the Irish?others say by the Natives. We give the account as accurately as possible, without any wish to side with either party. Some boys who were in the crowd at the market, commenced throwing stones at the Hibernia hose house opposite on Cadwallader street. Some exhibitionof a general outbreak were apparent, und in a few moments a volley of stones and brickbats were thrown by both parties. There were several small wood houses adjoining the hose house, occupied by Irish people, and at and into the windows these itones and other missiles were thrown. The riot now increased with fearful violence, and one or two guns were fired. It is said that the first shoi whs (>?.in the house at the corner of Master and Cadwailader streets. A rush was made at the Hi hernia hose house, and the Hibernia hose carriage, and an old carriage belonging to the Washington hose company, were taken out and carried off? both hfterwafos broken up. About this time a volley was fired by the Iris'. from the corner house named above, and one ot two men were shot. The rioting then broke up ii extraordinary' confusion. During the first of the not an Irishman rushed out of"a house half asquart .bove the scene of destruction, ran down to within some five to ten rods ?f the mob end fiied, killiu.' one man dead. At this lime the mob had, it is believed, no arms, and all fled precipitately, leaving a hoy with the flag, which was home off by him and i man, who came to his assistance. The mob then placed the flag up before a house at the N. E. corner of Second nnd Master, and, ifter getting a number of muskets, again repaired to the market house, headed by Peter Albright, who had been shot in the hand. Thev then i>h raded on the space wtst and south of the market house, exposed to the shots of tne Irish in the houses opposite. A general and bloody skirmish now took place. The natives numbered from thirty to sixty armed men, and they were all who catne into the bloody arena. The rest?number ing from five to eight thousand, blocked up every avenue Hnd street leading to the market. As soon as the armed men appeared in front of the Irish houses, volley after volf y was tired into them, and the fire was return wi'ii h effect, aFtlie assailed were in agr -t 1 isure -It tared. Tnis lasted nearly an hou iring wh cli upwards of twenty men of the Nat were shot? probably near half that number k Several <1 the Irish were wounded, but it i known how many, or whether any of them w illed. ?eve-1 ral times they sallied out in sm.nl ibers, and | tired upon the Natives, retreating imni .(lately into the houses. One daring fellow named John Tnggart, rushed nut of a house, and fired several times upon the Nativ?s?it is said, killed two org three men. A rnsli was made upon him, and he was captured, though fighting like ti madman, and just in the hoi of shoo ing a fourth gun. The weapon was wrested from him by a citizen named Bartholomew Baker, and the infuriated mob rushed upon him. knocking him down, and stamping his face almost to shapelessnesa. Some of the more humane got possession of Ta^gart, and took him to the office of Aid Boileau, in Second street above Beaver ? Several times on the way, and even at the office, the infuriated Americans rushed on the Irishman, tiid beat and stamped him most unmercifully. Aid B made out a commitment for Taggart, on ;i charge of murder, and be was given into the hands of citizens to be sent to the Mayor's office of the N. Lib erties. They had not proceeded tar, however, when another rush was made?those who had charge of him were beaten off, and a most revo! ting scene followed. Th prisoner wa< kicked and -tamp-d until hardly a feature was discernnble ; tlten dragged, by a rop" tied round his neck, down ihe street totlie Second street market above Htown Here the mob attempted to hang bint up, but citizens interfered, and after some delay he was borne off to the office of Mayor Cannon, still breathing While this was coin* on, the Nat v.-. had linen fearfully industrious at tha scene of terror. About 6 o'clock, almost every attempt at opposition ceased, and they had it all their own way. The frame house at the corner ol Master and Cudtvallader streets was broken open and set tire to, and the tiames mon spread to the Hove House on Hadwallader street, and several fiame houses on Master street. The armed Natives put ruled the streets in front, to prevent any attempt to extinguish the fl .mes, an I every now an<i thru a nun was (ired Irom the burning buildii,gs, and the fire wan returned trebly by the crowd. We left the scene of destruction at half pant 7 o'clock P. M. At that time six or eight buil lings were in fl tnes and the fire was rapidly spreading The srene was aw fill iy terrible, anil there was a dreadful silence in tint va-t mob of thousands ?broke only by the roar of thellamis. 'he discharges of musketry, and now and then a hoar .i hurrah! at some new success of the Natives that am more alarming than the tumult of battle. '1 he tire hills had been lolling lor an hour, and several companies hai' repaired towards the conflagration, but were all stepper three or four squares oil'. We hasten towards the close of this soul-sickening le tail?hardly half relating the eventi of the last ten hours The following are the names of the killed and wounded, whirh our rep irters have gathered up to this time. The\ are yet at the scene of carnage, and thair return may swell the list. Charles Rinedollar, ship caqienter, lived in Front st., near Green Shot in the back of the left shoulder?ball came out of right breast Died almost instantly. George Young of Southwark?shot through the lefi breast?supposed to he mortally wounded. Augustus Peale, dentist, lives at 176 Locust street, left arm broken by a ball Matliew Hammet. ship carpenter, lived in Crown stret t. Kensington, over 60 years ot age, shot through the head and died instantly, lie was fi/h!i:ig desperately at th? time. C. Salisbury, residence not known, shot in the arm. Charles Stivel, age,I about -.'3. tope maker, lived in Carpentur street above Fifth, Kouthwark, shot in tin neck (rom ahove, the ball pacing through his lungs an.I heart?died instantly. Henry Heiselbangh, keeper of the llan<l-in-hand Tavern,Third and Poplar streets,shot in the fleshy part of fhi hand. James Whittakrr, lives In Front street, below Spruce knl In Iknthlnl, tlin >, ,11 -ttriU III,/ 111,* hotlC ? had WOlllllI Charles Orte, lives in Apple street, near Brown. shor in the head with a slug?very had wound, not consilcrei! dangerous John Loeacr. lives in Shackamaxon st-eet, Kensington, shot through the left hrt'.iat?mortally wounded. Lewi) Orehble, lived in Christian >trect, Vonthwark hot in the Ion head, logins literally dashed out. William H. Hilman, turner, lives in Rose Alley, hack ol School atrpet, Northern I.iherties, shot through the hody. dangerously wounded. Wright Artiaa, ship cnrppnter, shot through the thigh, hadly wounded S Abbott Lawrence, Massachusetts, struck in the breast hv a hall, lite saved by a penny which was in his vent pocket. The penny was much bent, and he was stunned by the blow. Me was merely a spectator. Willis II. Blaney, ex-Lieut, of Police?shot in the heel slight wound. P. Albright, of Kensington, shot in the hand?sligh wound. A large man, six feet or more high, was carried off very hadly wounded, name not ascertained. A keeper of a dry goods store in Second street below pine, shot in the leg. llesh wound ; name understood to ht Perry or Pierry A lad, hall grown, shot in the g'oln, had wound ; name not ascertained. Another lad shotthrongh the lower part ol the abdomen, killed insinntly ; name unknown. Another lad, name not known, atriiek in the breast by u spent hall, flesh wound. These are ill we have heard of np to this tim , lint there ire doubtle?s more It is said that three Irishmen were hot and burned in their houses ; we are not sum of tin. 'act. The First Division of the Military, under ronninnd of Oen. Geo Cadwallader, and tho Sheriff's posse, proceeded to the scenes of riot. Nias. o'clock, P. M ?We hare just left the dreadful yet picturesque scene. The narkrt Houses are all in flames, ind quite a row of brick and frame dwellings, whose frighted occupants have fled in all directions for safety md for life. The dark red clouds are lighting up with n horrid glare the blue and quiet sky. Rolls of bright smoke taking fantastic shapes thicken the adr, while here and there through the dense crow], the flame tongue* of 1 living light ma) U- seen licking w ith tire some new building, pp?|rf?ratory to ita destruction In front may be n.11 congregations of excited men, shouting, talking, arguing, flustering, and to-cing their arm a in the t air with vehement agitation. lievond, on that open , apace, the plumed lieuila and glittering swords of t the cavalry, are waving and glancing in the lurid , light, w title the heavy tread of men, and the ringing ciank f ol muskets betoken the near pi eience of the iniantry The adjacent streets are deserted. The houses are cloned | and uliundoned. Mince the approach ol the inilitury ail is < till, save that here and there the shriek ol a child, or thr , ?oh of a woman, or the deep oath ol a man, break the solemn stillness. nim (ifrnruu m?v.? aniniciniiilv in the shade as if seekine concealment, while wretched l.oking beings driven from , their alludes, houseless and homeless, are stealing oil'with j beds, pillows, chain and tables upon their shoulders, look- t ing for some distant place ol deposit Hark !?a shot!?a t scream !? a rush of the soldiers !?and another victim is home away for surgical assistance A solitary one horse c cart, as we leave, is turning away, and in it are it woman. H two girls, a boy, arid an inhint, all crying. It contains , some furniture, and by its side walks a man. who turns s hack to waste one lingering gaze ou the burning pile at hand : and with a groan ol intense nguiiy, exclaims, "till j toil of twen y years nil goue in one moment! My God ! have I deserted this !" The cart drove on, and we hoard no more We walked homeward, thinking can it be pos n'de that this is aland oi freedom, a laud of Laws, aland j of Christianity. Tin o'clock P M.-Wc have just learned that an Irish weaver named Joseph Ilice.a dweller in one of the houses assaulted iu Cad wiiilnder street, but who is said to have ' ukeu no part in the contest, was shot through the head | white looking over the tenco to see how the riot progress j

ed. We looked ut the corpse as it la; mangled ou the 1 floor o its lute habitation, with none save a weeping wi- ' dow and two fatherless children, sitting in agony beside * it. It was a shocking picture. A man named John S. Pagan, en American, was shot ' through the shoulder, the ball coming out ut his back. A ' young man, '2'J ye*rs ot ago, named John Slireeves, h 1 painter, living in Fiont above Green street, was shot 1 through the head, and instantly killed. He was an American and had only been married three months. \ man named Deal was shot in the arm. About 7 o'clock P M ' a young man returning from his work, und passing tin 1 scene of action, was tiudly wounded. A gnat many ' others were shot, and several killed, whose names wt 1 could not ascertain. ' The militury arrived an the ground shout 9o'clok, P. M ' PUey consisted of the Companies of the first brigade, un- 1 '?r (Jcn Cudwalluder. The Sheriff was bImi on tlx- 1 ground with a small civil posse As the military ap 1 piouched the market hou*e, they were fired upon from a I mi icon Washington sfrPet. hut nobody was hurt. Thost who tired the gun?some seven or eight Irishmen?prin cipiij i ly fled, and were not captured. 'The presence ot I the military had the effect of restoring an almost immediate quiet. The military occupied ull the vacant ground at thi < scene of destruction. They were stationed along Master | Cadwalluder, and Washington streets, and the German own road, wilh cannon planted at every commanding i point. A regular guard was set, and patrolling partie> kept in constant motion. About 10 o'clock seveial ol tin most active of our fire companies arrived on the ground and protected by the military went into service, and in about an hour succeeded in arresting the contlais ration Thev went nuiei Iv to woik. and did immenti execution They merit nil pra'se. i Emm O't'LocK.?A few guns are being discharged at intervals in Matter street Military in motion, but no rioter* discovered. It i* said that irom 20 to 30 houses altogether have been consumed, located on Cadwallader ' Master and Washington tenets?tome large handsonu dwelling*, but general!) poor buildings. Nothing i* lei ol the Market house bui iin brick |>il!: ra, with which th< standing chimney* of the dwelling* look like blackcner monument* of unntchy. It is thought teat many dea. bodies of the Iri'h were consumed in the burning houses Mid?iic!HT?AH quiet. Tbo military Bte on the ground The fires are all extinguished, and the firemen return ing home We have jii"t learned that about nil o'clui k. a group of men stun ting at the corner of Frank tin and Second stre?t. was fired upon by a party Irishmen who came through Perry street, and under cc verof the daikue'K. Jiscburetd their guns at them acn?the lot, wounding a butcher in the Wharton Market nam ed Taylor, in the eye, and several other person* serioush One of the Iiish who fiied on Monday night at tin School House, at the time young Wright was killed, los hii thumb by the bursting of his musket, 'the thumt and fragments ol the gun were picked up yesterday morn ing. He was tracked by his blood, hut could not he found The man Taggart who was dragged with a rope am' kung until npp rently dead, was, it seems, simulatine 'eatTi When taken to the Northern Liberties police office, he quite recovered, and was able to walk with the omeits to :vioyHmenHinjj prison Mr. Hillmnn has just deceased. Important from Havana ?We learn fromCapt Smith, of the Gen. Warren, from Havana, which place she left on the 30ih ult., that fourteen negroe? Vere shot on the 2Gth, on account of their connection with the recent conspiracy; and several others had died under the lash, which was administered to induce confession. A lawyer named Pomlinier and several other persons were arrested on the 2fitfi, on suspicion of being connected with the conspiracy There was a rumor in circulation just previous to the sailing of the Gen. W. that the American, English nnd French Consuls had been murdered. The weather at Havana was very dry?more s< thnn at any time during the last forty years. Tin crops had generally failed?and cattle were dying oft very fast for the want of food. Anot.iTioNis'rs.?The movements of the abolitionists this year have been of the most extravagant and fanatical character. They appear wrough up to a perfect frenzy, which displayed itself at the anniversary meeting in the most outrageous manner. Resolutions expressive of a determination to dissolve the Union, were passed amid a furious storm of fanaticism. To-morrow we shall give the details Qt3?Our advertising columns present the best price current of the times, nnd those who watch them day by day, need no other. The large on>on the last page of our paper is a curiosity, am1 once in Mr. Morrison's establishment, you will bt in the greatest curiosity shop in our city. Only look at it, and give him a call, for drugs, paints, lye woods, oils, teus, manufacturers' articles?lit fact, every thing needed in domestic economy. Escape of IIill IIoppy, alias Thetford.?Thiswell known burglar, who has been confined in the City Prison on the charge of robbing the jewelry store of Messrs. Rockwell, in the Astor House, escaped yesterday about noon. The full particulars will be found under the police head. Musical.?The Lwia di Ltmmermoor was re vived last night at Palmo's Opera House to a splendid nnd fashionable house. How Italian opera iocs go ahead ! The Park Thentre, with the Heguins, presented a very fair appearance, but nothing at all compared to Palmo, in point of high fashion. Ole Hull is at Baltimore eivine concerts?so is Vieux-Temps. They will both be here next week, we suppose?then look out for another excitement J. A Collins lectures again this evening at Concert Hall, on the science of Society. Trknton Racks commence on Tuesday, May 11th. See advertisement in another column. QQ-IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT !?I'LtV DEi linen running?Immense Excitement in (he neighborhood nf Bleeker ana Carmine street. ? Notwithstanding a mom pi easing invitation was extended to .Mr Clay, ho most r?sprctiully liut positively declines running up to 321 Uleecker street, to fit hiinsell and offspring with the ben and neatest, as well its cheapest shoes in (Jotham Seriously, heads of families and others who are desirous ot economising in tin ir children's shoes and for themselvet will lind n great saving by calling as above II the ladies' praise is woith having, the proprietor seems determined!' earn it by giving the best of sati- faction, for his shoes and buskins do good set vice, and are mada in the height oi ushion. Remembar the number, 221 flleecker st , cornet . aniline street. &T7- THE HUMAN 11VIR. IF OUT OF ORDER, IF hrought to a splendid condition. In the. use of a 8 shillinu oitlv ol .tones' Coral Heir Restorative sold at the s.inn .ilace These are its real qualities? i' will generally un proveHiid beautify the hair, it will force the hair to grow on the head, ficeand body, or uny part where nature in lended hair to grow, bv in thing the scalp healthy It stays the hair falling oil, and thoroughly cures all sour! and dandruff Anotherof its properties is to make the hoir grow natqrally dark and beautiful Jones' Coral Hail kestoriWe is sold nt the sign of the American Eagle, 82 Chatham s'rect, ,vew York; 9 State street, Boston ; 8 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. Cr7- SYLLA THE CRUEL SYLLA, THE SEVEREST enemy the Romans ever found, had a lace, (which per taps indicated his manner's) of a purple red intermixed with white This circumstance could not escape the witty Athenians, they described him in a verse , and ridiculing said : " Rylla's face is like a mulberry sprinkled with meal." The devastation and carnage, which he caused soon after, gave them too much reason to repent their sarcasm One cake of Dr. Gouraud's famous Italian Medicated Soap, had the blessed discovery then been made, would nave cured Sylla of hi* di*agrcralile muloerry tare, spared him the caustic 'atire, and the Roman* their blond Reader, ye we mean who lins a diseased, disruptive, dork, discolored, or trerklpd skin juittryone cake of the fa. moo* Italian Medicated floap, prepared by Dr. Felix (Innmi I; we warrant you that its (feet* on vour skins will he almost miraculous. So healing so softening. so talismanic in rendering your sallow, red faces of a darzlinp whiteness, and healthy developement. To avoid counterfeit* j on must positively buy only at 67 Waiker-itrcet, 1st store Irom Broadway. {*?- RIIK.1IMATI8M ?HOW IMPORTANT TO those who have Rheumatism, (lout, contracted Cords 01 Muscles, is the Indian Vegetable Klixer and Liniment, which has never been known to fail in a single ease to cure those complaint*. At ill Courtland it. Warranted in all caie* Picture, Juggler Clock, Vase* and dhlp | Clock, belonging to Madame Sutton, leaving for Kurope. The subscription books will positively close on the 18th day, Inst., and all parties who have expressed their inten- ; ev ion,or those who wish to subscribe. are requested to enter pe heir names immediately on the hooks- '1 he number ol i j. lubtcriber* being limited to 300, the books will close be ' ore if complete. . I N. B.?Also for Rale ft half it* original cost a superb 1 lorlzontal gi uu.11'ianolorle, made expressly lor Madame lutton, and nearly new. To be seen at oO Greenwich itreet. j is Or?-to-morrow morning, partjv of life im N THE NEW WORL1):?By Scatsmkld, containii. be conclusion of the " Life of a Planter " This work will i m completed in seven parts, at l'JJ cents each, und he is- co ued at intervals of a lew duys. It is a wondeilully inter- pr 'sting work. Agents who have ordered additional supplies of number 'no. are inlormed that the edition is exiiHitsted, and we ball not be able to reprint it for several days. Orders hould be early to prevent disappointment. Office 30 Ann treet. just PI BL1BHKD?The Highlands of Ethiopia?Pnrt II?t'nce no cents - ^ Wright'* Narrative in Van Divman'w Land?24 canti. ,, Cruise of the Soraers? c? nts j " All the new and cheap hunk* supplied to the trade on C( iberal terms. J. WINCHESTER, 30 Ann st. | (j | iu Oq- RED OR ORAY HAIR MAY BE CHANGED l oabeautjliil auburn or jet black in two or three hour*, ; vy using n bottle of the celebrated Italian Dye. It has j *' n.tly obtained a reputation lur surpassing all othera now ci n u?e, and may be used without the least injury either to . jj he hair or akin. Heretofore the dirticulty of procuring u uitabln article for coloring the hair, lias detered tnnny " rom attempting it. But now this difficulty is removed, fi is all who Lave used the Italian Dye have borne willing j, eitimouy of its eflicocy Prepared and sold, wholesale mil retail, by A. B. Sands tc Co , 273 Broadway, corner " vhumbers st, (Granite Building ) Price 50 cents. it Off- WEAK BACKS MAY BE CURED IN A VERY ? ihort time by using one of Dr Sherman's Poor Man's 1 Plaster*. They are decidedly the best strengthening plas- r :er in the world. They are equally ellectual iu itaeuma h ism anil pains in the side, chest, and extremeties, giving n reliel when all other applications fail Be curaful to get he genuine article. Observe well that Dr. Sharmau's ? ac simile is printed on the back of each plaster. None * ithers are genuine. The spurious articles are worse than iseless Dr. Sherman's warehouse is No. 106 Nassau street. P Agents, 937 Hudson street j 188 Buwery. corner Spring j, itiect ; 77 East Broadway ; 3 Ledger Buildings, Phlladel- .. .ihia, and 8 State street, Boston. o Off- MESSRS. COMSIOCK &. CO. 21 COURTLAND ' itreet, enjoy an enviable and wide spread reputation for t! putting forth various articles, cures, and preventatives, ( which have fully and satisfactorily borne the test. Our ' readers should peruse their notices, uiul have recourse t o " vlessis Comstock tk Co. 21 Courtland street, for what they h nay need. They liave a capital article called the Indian n Vegetable Elixir and Liniment, which they warrant to tore any case of Rheumatism, Gout, Contracted Cords, e ilusclcs, ike., and an excellent article lor the cure ol v Burns, Scalds, Sprains, Bruises, <J-r. Always read their / notices when you see them in our paper. Off- PRESERVE"AND"BEAUTIFY THE HAIR? i Phis can be done only by the use of the genuine Balm ol 8 'olumbia In every case where the genuine has been ' .... J .u? 1?. on ..... I... K..?? ,I..I,,,I.(..J loItti it C IKt'U II1C I.4U JX.lin, V ill. .1-11 11.>n U11.1 v ^i. ? .. .. ... To be had ut !il Courtlnndt street. 07- THERE 18'ONE CIRCUMSTANCE DESER ving of remark with regard to Dr Felix Oourand's PunIre Subtile for eiadica'ing superfluous hair, that every ' purchaser can see it tested, ana judge for himselt It is iniveraally admitted that this is the best criterion of the worth of an article, and accounts for the extraordinary al> and popularity of the Pou-lre Subtile. Beware of he numerous connterleits, and buy only at theold estate tshul office, 67 Walker-st first store from Broadway Di ections in French and English accompany each bottle 07* THE UNDERSIGNED. WHO HVS JUST RE"eived from the Governor arid Seriate of this State, the appointment of Tobacco Insjiector requests those who have suffered loss by the late fire at the corner of ' herry and I'ike streets, to furnish him, at his Inspection Warehouse, with the samples and certificates of their tobacco, in order that its v aloe may be ascertained Although, as is well known, the undersigned is in no way responsible 'or the loss incurred ; yet, influenced by considerations which 'very tohaccn merchant will underatgpd, he intends io assume the liability on terms which, he believes, will be satisfactory to all the parties concerned H. PEARCE. New York, May 8, 184-1. (B7- GOURAUD'3 HAIR DYE, WARRANTED TO change red or white hair to a beautiful jet bluck or brown' 67 Walker street, first store from Broadway. 07- LANOLEY'S WESTERN INDIAN PANACEA wtTlciire any oi the following complaints, or no pay 1 alien for it at 21 Courtlandt street, viz; asthma, liver complaint, dyspepsia, indigestion, bilious obstructions,Sic {K7-DR SPOHN'S SICK HEADACHE REMEDY will cure any case of headache,(either nervosa or bilious ) Also, Hay's Liniment, from 21 Courtlandt street?war ranted to cure any case of Piles. (jOr CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?Th. Tonic Mixture, prepared by the Collcgu of Medicine ar,t' Pharmacy of the city of New York, is confidently re commended lor all cases of debility produced by secret in lulgence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable rem. iy lor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless by. ingou mal-lo;mation.) Singli- bottles $1 each ; cases ot half a dozen $.*>; care fully packed and sent to all parts of the Union. Office oi ths College of Medicine und Pharmacy, ti Nassau street. W. g. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agrnt. {&- SHUN THEfcCO.MPANY of that man and woman who have so little honest regard for themselves as to continually have those nasty eruptions, pimples and blotches on their faces and necks, or in fact to have any disfigurement or bad discolored skin, when one cake of the famous Jones' Italian Chemical Soap would give them a good, healthy, clear complexion and free them from any eruption, pimple, blotch, freckle, sunburn, tan ; cure mosquito, bed bug, gallinippers, (tic It is sold for 50 cents a cake at the sign ot the American Eagle, 82 Chatham st. N Y., or 139 Kulton st. Brooklyn. Mind, it is sob) nowhere else in New York, genuine Pakccare. or you'll bccheuted with a counterfeit 9 State street, Boston ; 3 Ledger Buddings, Philadelphia. <& VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CURE >f i ionorrlioea, Gleet, and all mocupurulent discharge, rom the urethra. These pills, prepared by the New Yurlt 'ollege of Medicine and Pharmacy, established forth, oppression of quackery, may be tulied on as the rnos< l-eedy and effectual remedy for the above complaints rbey are guaranteed to cure recent cases in from three o five-lays, and possess a greater power over obstinate lischarg.s and chronic gleet, than any other preparation it present known, removing the disease without confine nent from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing with the stomach Price fll per box. Sold at the Otfice of th? College o! Tharmacy and Mslicine, 95 Nassau street. W. K. RICH \RDSON, M. D. Agent. (&- ROACH AND BED BUG BANE?A curtain lemedy?at 21 Courtlandt street. Price 23 cents. 0Q- BEWARE WHERE YoU BUY DALLEY'S PAIN EXTRACTOR?Comstock U Co, 21 Courtlandt street, are now aud always have been the sole and only I -gents for the genuine, and any one by calling at 21 ' oHrtlan.lt street, can see my is.wet of attorney with \ hem irrevocably for 20 \ ears, and they also warrant every ? a -..>1 1? ..?-I.,. -,r -twin in t>? ir,.miinc ""MIVIB, IMA*'""" "" "ntNRV DALLEY. (#?- RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTEHATIVE MIA TURK?For tho cure of primary or secondary Syphilis md all affections produce.! by an injudicious use of mi r cury. The great advantages possessed by this powerful iterative over all other pieparatiou* for the cure ol Syphilis, is, that while curing the diseaso it improves tht (institution, whilst mercury generally leave a much worse disease than the one it is administered for. Tht best recommendation we can give of it is, that it is now xteniively prescribed by the medical lucidly, who lor nerly considered meicury the only cure lor those com plaints. Sold, in single bottles, $1 encli; in cases of halt lozen, lb, carefully packed, and sent to all parts of tht 'nion. Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmn. cy, 0ft Nassau street. W. 8 RICHARDSON. M. D., Agent. (R7-C.AUTION?THK GENUINE MAGICAL PAIN Extractor to he had o*ur?remember oxlt?in this city at 11 Courtland st. Will be given to the poor in all cases. OQF-J URIFY YOUR BLOOD?THE BEST AND cheapest thing yet ii Coinstock'i Extract of Snrc tpsrilhi for purifying the htood ; indeed, it isfsaid that this is the nly certain remedy now sold Price only AO cents, ot $4 per do/.en, to tie had at ill Cnn< tland St. (W-THE CHINESE HAIR ERADICATOR. FROM 21 Courtland st This irticle is intended to improve nature. by removing from the fane, neck and arms, the saput litmus hairs, which are extracted by tlic roots, without lie least injury to the >kin Wat ranted. faT- TANNER, OF THE GEOGRAPHICAL ESTABLISHMENT, No IAD Broadway, has just published u mo.t capital little wo'k for Travellers and Tourists to the north?" The Travellers Hand Book for the State ol New York, Canada, and parts of the adjoining States " It is so arranged that every object of Interest nlong the vurious routes, is successively described as the traveller passes along; and contains particular Recounts of all the Springs, Falls, and other places of lashionahlo resort It hi* a Urge Map of New York, and another of the Hudson Hirer, ami the whole is sold for 75 cents. (67-WHAT NOW !! !-A LADY, MRS HAYES, 130 Fulton street, Brooklyn, say s sho can relerto more than JO (arsons. several in the Navy, whose Corns " Sir Astley Cooper's Corn Sulve"has perfectly cured. Ask her, ye of little faith. (t[J- THF. CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF 8AR8APARILLA, GENTIAN AND SAUSAFHAS, prepared by the New York College ol Medicine and Pharmacy, *stabllshed for tho suppression of quackery. Thl* refined "id KiirhlV onn^iinlrlln.! .afrnct I "luBi-K* in V all the [iliri Tying ipialities and curative power* of the above herb*, i* confidently recommended by the rollrtr, as infinitely superior to any extract ot Smsnpurilla at present br fur< he public, and maybe relied on a* a certain remedy for ill disease* arising from an impure *fnte of the blood, oich :i? scrofula, *nlbrhenm. ringworm, blotches or pimple", ulcers pain in the bone* or joint*, node*, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated ?ore throat, or any disease arising loin the secondary efft ct? of syphilis or an injudicious tile o. mercury, Sold in single Bottle*, at 7ft cent* each " in Caiaa of half-ado7.en Bottle*, >3 fiO " " one do7.en " 6 00 Cn*e* forwarded to all part* of the Union. N B. -A very liberal discount to wholesale purchaser*. Office of the College, 9A Nns*au street. W. ?. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. 1HOIIET MABKKT. WodiitwUr, Uajr 8?0 P. n. Another falling off in quotations lor itocki. Almott ny one in the li~t declined L< ng Island fell olT 3} r cent; Harlem, J do, Stonington, 1; Illinois, 3; Indiana i Ohlob's, J; Pcnnsy lvanla 6's, }; Canton, }; Peterson, J; lited States Bank, ? ; Norwich and Woicester advanced Mohawk, 1^ ; Farmers' Trust, i ; Kentucky 6'? and a.ling Railroad closed Arm at yesterday's prices Tn? arrant tl.? o?A/?lr Harlem ]lailr(Jil(! not wholly caused by the ?tate of the money mnrk?t, or iy cornering operation* that may be going on among the okers. The va*t improvement in the busineas of the impany, undoubtedly has a very great influence ou ice*. Receipts or the Harlcm IIailsoad For six day* in May, 1813 $1,546 Do do do 1844 1,378 Increase in six day* $3,833 An increase of nearly two hundred per cent. The impany is actively engaged in extending the road to flute riains. The prospects for this road are very enmi aging. The value of the stock depends almost enrely upon some future connection with other roods, or i extension into the interior of the country. Every ile added to the other end of the line increases the piouctivuness of the whole, aud also reduces the average ?st of the part now built. The atock is far from being a Ividen paying one. With tho most extensive business, must be along time before any income can be expected oni an investment. The quotations current are very igh. much beyond the actual value. It would be a very itticult matter to tell what the real worth of this stock i. Tho speculative value is governed by somnnycirumstunces, that operations in this stock are the worst nwiua nf ctiwlf iromhlinir I. V apid, having risen from 46 a 46 to 83$ a 83 per o nt in bout three month*, that it cannot be considered at tbi* loment, and at preient price*, otherwiie than a dangerus stock to tonch. Most of the present holder* ol this tock paid high prices for it. Very few hold Harlem lock at the low prices of 1S39 and '40 Consequently the rincipal holders are speculators, who have no' other obpet in view but to inflate prices, and get the stock out of heir hands as early as possible. The increased receipt* f the company, aid those engaged in cornering the tock in advnncing prices; but were they double what hey are?they nlone could not sustain the present quotaions. This stock may eventually become very valuable, ihottld the Harlem llailroad connect with any of the New England roads, we have no doubt but that it would be the rost valuable railroad stock in the country Till*, howver, depends on so many contingencies, that it may ne. er take place 'omfarative c|uarter1.v hrport of the crt doc* Bank. Jlug. 1843. Nov '43. Feb. '44. Afny'lt. jci\rn and discoouts, $407 242 413 762 415,028 286 505 Ipecie, 6 042 3.216 II 643 10,492 )?posits*, 36.293 44 28! 47 409 48 8.7 iircn'aticn, 21,243 20,228 24,981 20,229 This shows a great falling off in the discount line, it >aving decreased $118,433 since the February returns, fhe specie has diminished $1,151. The circulation and leposites have slightly increased?the former $1,408, and 1 he latter $1 346 With the exception of the loans and liscounts, all the leadingfeatures^have been very uniform or some time past. A few days since we stated tlint a quo warranto bad >cen issued against theoflicers of the Honcsdale Bank of 'ennsylvania The quo warranto was issued against but hreeout of the thirteen officers, and was evidently ap>lied for and obtained by some stockholders having a per onal prejudice against these three The warrant is reurnnble at the September term of the Court, but it is sup. >o*ed that the subject will be agitated no further. A law >1 Pennsylvania previ-nts the same individual from being in officer of a bank more than three successive years out if lour, should an individual even be elected for four rears against this law, it becomes a personal matter be. ween him nnd the commonwealth, independent of the >ank, in every way. The officer subjects himsel: to a ine. There is no law of the State authorising the issuo il an injunction, even snouia me oncnuer reiuse 10 enow muse why he has been elected in opposition to the law.? The Honesdalo Bank sustains a high credit. Its bills ire redeemed at the Merchants' Exchange Bank of this sity, at one per cent. A misunderstanding of the pro :eedings against the officers referred to, would natuinlty ,irove injurious to the institution, and we are happy to lave it in our power to disabuse the public mind on the subject. We annex a table of exports from this port for the first four months of 1844, compared with those for the same period in 1843. It does not appear that the:e hat baen any jreat Increase in the movement of any particular article. Extorts tioh thf. Tort of New York. Jan 1 to Some time May 1. 1814 in 1843. Apples, bbls 1.337 . . . 831) | Ashes, Pots, bills 4,017 ... 1,6'K) Do I'earls do 1,670 ... .2 Beef, p.eked, bbls 27,018 . , , 8 6 .5 Do dried, cwt 323 ... 4 319 Beeswax do 3,403 . . . 1,703 Brandy, half pipes 21 ... 41 Do quarter casks 30 ... ? Butter, fii kns 7,198 ... 13918 Candles, sperm, boxes 2 934 ... 3,801 Do tallow do 10,492 . . . 7,481 Cassia, mats and cases 2,829 ... 4,191 Cheese, casks A,287 . . . 2,691 Do boxes 13,772 ... 9,618 Clover seed, tierces 1,12A ... 904 Cochineal, ceroons 62 ... 31 'oroa, bags 3,066 ... 2.114 Coff ee, bbls 34 ... 21 Do bags 9 S'iO . . . 7.316 Corn, bushels 47,671 ... 14.642 Do meal, hhds 911 ... 2.288 Do do bbls 9,139 . . . 9,097 Cordage, roils 1 103 . . . 427 Cotton,'-bales 146.017 . . . 83,176 Dyuwoods, logwood, tons 2,636 ... 1,867 Do fustic do. . . j. 622 . . . 282 Do nicarsgua do...!. 32 ... 12 Domestic cotton goods 3,627 ... 9,936 Fish, dry cod, cwt 16,372 ... 11,637 Do mackerel,bbls 631 ... 1,108 Do herring do 2.27a . . . 863 Flaxseed, tierces 2,134 . . . 3,779 Flour, wheat, bbls 106.600 ... 80,941 Do rye do 1,295 . . . 1,971 Gin,foreign, pipes 10 ... Gunpowder, Kegs 3.P46 . . . 1,066 Hams and bacon, cwt 2 367 ... 1.262 Hams, number 31,674 ... 89..73 Hops, bales 966 . . . 1,863 lodigo, cases ? ... 14 Do ceroons 33 ... 103 Card, kegs 39,869 ... 49,943 Nails, caslu 4082 ... 4,091 Lumber, shooks.hhd. end pipe.M 19,082 ... 6 140 1)0 tioards and plank, M feet. 2 006 . . . 1,480 Do staves and beading, M... 911 ... 329 Do hoops, M 1,303 . . . 486 Do shingles,M 666 ... 404 Naval stoivs rosin, bbls 30,628 ... 18,614 Do spirits turpentine, bbls... 071 ... 16 Do tar, bbls 6 736 ... 3,179 tnr.Knlini. hhls 07 6M6 ... 61403 Pepper, bag* 1270 ... 630 Pimento, do 77 ... 3,7-79 Pork, bbl* 23,499 . . . 13,102 Oil*, olive, basket*, kc 239 ... 297 Do linseed, gallon* 3,MM) . . . 1,0) 0 Do whale do 380 414 . . . 707,.">39 Do sperm do 29,410 . . . 94,963 Kice,tierce* 11,403 ... 13083 Hum, foreign, puncheon* 277 ... 41 Do American, bbl* 462 ... 218 Saltpetre, bags. ? ... 283 Sugars white Havana, hose*, . 07 ... 62 Do do do... 6 ... 100 17o Muscovado, hhd* 44 ... 123 Do reflned, cwt 446 ... 49 Silks package* 492 . . . 234 Soap, boxes 14 986 .... 19,262 Teas, black, lbs 26 939 .... 6 400 Do hyson skin, lbs 19,138 .... 10 960 Do hyson and young hyson,lh 92 618 .... 46,640 Do gtinpow der 81 imperial, lb* 39 996 .... 36.420 Tobacco, leaf, hhd* 1,283 .... 1,992 Do do balea. cases, kc.. 3 299 .... 4,159 Do manufactured, keg* 4 633 .... 3 403 Whalebone, cwt 3 130 .... 3,376 Wheat bushels 26,147 .... 3,094 Whiskey, blls 319 .... 12 Wool, bales, ? ... 33 The greatest increase it in pickled beef, cotton, corn, flour, pork, teas and wheat, while the export* of lard, hides, aud sperm whale oil have fallen otf. The aggregate export* this year, compared with the last, show a slight improvement, and a gradual extension of trade. This la a more satisfactory fact than though it was otherwiseA rapid increase ot buaineas is looked upon ua being evi" tnrn tn more nroaneroua times, but the re suit of too rapid an eatension is sure to be more lnjurioua tlian appear* at first possible A steady increase of trade, meiely to meet the additional demand forconsumption? returning proaperity causes?will invariably result in ft longer period ot healthy activity, and produce profitable return*. Speculation and overtrading may for a short period prove very lucrative, for viaiona of wealth lead every one iorwurd. The eye ia constantly kept on the goal, without giving n thought as to the methods resorted to In reaching it. Juat liefore the objact is reached?just before the fortune anticipated is realized?the whole fabric formed by specnlatioi^^rlls, and those who Imagined themst Ives worth thousands, find themselves bankrupts. The first and second degrees of (peculation are very <1"lightful Money abundant, piopert/ rising every day, bonds and mor'gages plenty ; many, who would before hardly credit themselve", find hundreds w illing to trust them any amount ; these, and many other influences, operate so strongly on the mind, that it is impossible to resist the inducements held out to run into debt. These delusions, hownver, are soon dispersed. Then comes the reality Tha whole proves to be a bubble. Real astute

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