Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 18, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 18, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Saturday, May 18, 1844. The Foreign *fw? Etptctrd. The Britannia steamer, now out fourteen days, is expected every hour in Boston. She may have arrived last night-she may arrive to-day?but at whatever hour she reaches Boston, we have an Express ready to start at once, with the news lor this office, front which we shall issue an Extta as soon as it cornea to hand. We understand that thru exprcMies besides ours iiuciiu iu suiri irom iiosion on tne arrival 01 me boat. It will be a pretty race. Who beta on the Herald 1 and how much 1 Mokk Opinions on Annexation.?General Cans and the Hon. Levi Woodbury have both come out lor immediate annexation of Texas. The briet and clear letter of General Cass will be found in our postscript, and that of Mr. Woodbury will be republished in a few days. Tcim l|iu?tloii?Hrllli(ereiit Operation* against Mexico. The intelligence which we published yesterday, relative to the position of the Texas question before the Senate at Washington, and also the disclosures made by the President in a secret message to the Senate, giving a view of certain belligerent operations already commenced against Mexico, produ- ! cad u great deal of feeling and a great deal of sensibility in the commercial circles throughout this city, yesterday. The position of this question, not only in reference to parties at Washington, and the contest for the next Presidency, but also in connection with our relations with Mexico, begins, indeed, to attract a much greater degree of attention than we could have previously expected to be exhibited at this period of the discussion. It appears that the Texas treaty is to be discussed with open doors. So the Senate has decided. This public discussion of one of the most important question* that has ever been brought before Congress, or the people of this country, will create a great excitement throughout the Union, and command the nttention of the whole civilized world. It is a crisis in the history of this vast liepublic?a step, an important step, in her progress to a dominion greater than has ever been attained by any nation, republic, or monarchy. The discussion of this question involves the movement, the power, the progress, and the ultimate destiny of the Anglo-Saxon race of this republic over the whole of this great continent from the Isthmus of Darien to the North Pole. It also involves our relations with the two great powers of Eastern Europe?France and England; and may affect the sentiments of the whole civilized world towards the United States. In an internal point o' view, within the boundaries of our own republic the discussion will create a greater effervescence among parties, and produce a more rapid and rising excitement in the ensuing contest for the Presidency, than we ever expected to see in existence. In fact, all the previous questions which agitated parties, appear to have been forced into abeyance, into alter oblivion, by the power, momentum, and vas interests involved in the annexation of Texas, and in the long vista of similar movements to which that only opens the door. In another aspect this question is also very important?of immediate and pressing importance to the commercial and financial interests of the country. It appears that the President, of his own authority, has ordered an "army of observation," consisting of eleven hundred infantry troops and several companies of dragoons, all under the command of Gen. Gaines, to the borders of the Sabine; and that he has also issued orders for a portion of the naval force, consisting of seven or eight vesselsof war,to be stationed in the Gulf of Mexico, in the immediate neighborhood of Vera Cruz, for the purpose of pre velum* uit* mexicans trom transporting troops. These movements are belligerent in their aspect and may lead to mini> very important result*, either in the conduct of Mexico for peace or lor war The power and authority of the President in making this disposition of the troops and of the navy, and presenting this belligerent attitude, will, no doubt, be severely canvassed in the discussion in the Senate. The effect of such a movement on Mexico may also be great, especially if the report be correct, as we have reason to believe it is, that a new revolution is in progress, and that the power of Santa Anna is shaking to its foundation. In these circumstances, the attitude assumed by the President may have the effect of intimidation, and, in conjunction with that produced by the appearance of the French fleet off Vera Cruz, may bring the Texas question and Texas annexation to a peaceable close with the ready consent of Mexico. But the very circumstances which are likely to bring about this result, may call forth the interference of England, and a foundation be laid for heart-burnings, jealousies, and rivalries that may end?no one can tell where or how. It will thus be seen, from the brief view which we have given our readers of the position of the Texas question in the Senate, throughout the country, in Mexico, and its tamifications with France and England, "that we are in a verv interestine crisis?a crisis that will require vast tact, great skill, and wonderful delicacy, on the part of all entrusted with the management of the national affairs. The debate which has just commenced, or will commence about this time, in the U. S. Senate, will be the most important we have had for yearsinvolving in its results the great question not only of Texas annexation, but of peace or war with Mexico, our relations with European powers, and the general policy of this country and of this race to widen and spread out the power of this empire beyond its present limits, to the uttermost extent of tins great continent. Every account from Washington, from Mexico, and from England, on all these points, will, therefore, be looked for with the greatest anxjety. The Repeal. Mania.?The recent events in this city and in Philadelphia, particularly the election here and the great moral triumph over O'Connellism in ihis mighty metropolis, have completely quieted the repealers, and all those who have been plundering the poor Irish of their hard earnings, in order to send them to Ireland and keep up tile agitation, and distress, and trouble in that glorious hut unhappy island. Hut if dead here, it seems that the repealers are all alive and kicking in Huston. According to the Boston papers, the repealers there have sent #5<HX> to swell the O'Connell lund, all ol which O'Connell will, of course,requite by another violent attack on the institutions, morals, and everything else of this country?that being the usual receipt in full that he makes lor eve. ry remittance from this side the water! More Boot-Bi.ack Criticism.?We are sorry to see that our venerable cotemporary of the " Auro nt uescenos irom imp language ol gentlemen wlipn speaking ol distinguished artists, and adopts the language of discarded waiters from respectable hotels and kicked-out scullions from Christian kitchens In the paper alluded to of yesterday, we find a little paragraph, saying that Ole Hull and Vieux Temps are in town seeing which can fiddle up most money, admiration and putts, and that it is supposed that Ole Bull will he vanquished, and so on and so on Buch stulf may do very well to amuse laundresses and chambermaids, and such characters, the associates of discarded waiters, but is not fit for the columns ol any newspaper pretending to decency or refinement. Imi-bach.mknt ok Captain Tyi-kr ?Charles King calls out lustily for the impeachment of Capt.Tyler, because he has sent an army to the borders of Texas, and a naval force before V^ra Crux. Certainly let's have him impeached kt once. John Jones, of the Madi^mian, declares it "either Mr. Tyler or Mr. ClHy will b? elected next President" Who doubts it 1 \ - ? Chevalier Wikoff's Movements.?The distinguished refutation enjoyed by Chevalier Wikofl, duririit 111> orHi.i oarxr of phiinv RIshIpi- in this i country, and particularly the immense (rlat of its termination, and the extraordinary " vigor," with which he " refused plump to marry Fanny Elssler" at the close of his career in London, have made him the marked man of the present age. Such a sensation has he created, that we are every day overwhelmed with such inquiries us?" Where is Chevalier Wikotfl"?" What is Chevalier Wikoti doing 1"?" Is he still honoring, blessing, and distinguishing New York by his presence 1"? " Has he yet commenced the great moral movement of the age 1"?" lias he begun those mighty theatrical and literary relorms, that are the legitimate offspring of his extraordinary mind 1" We believe we must make some reply to them, and furnish some information relative to the Chevalier's movements, in order to gratify the intense anxiety of the public?the extreme curiosity of the /iguruntfs of all the theatres?the eager desires of all the barbers, boot-blacks and waiters round about town?not forgetting the " waiters at Long's Hotel." According, then, to the most authentic information, Chevalier Wikoff spent the other morning at the Society Library Room?, in Broadway, lie walked through them with a great deal of importance?eyed them through the big white opera glass?and pronounced the eulogistic opinion that " it was really a very respectable sort of an establishment, if it hud but a restaurant under ground, in the manner of the fashionable club-houses in London." " I believe," added the Chevalier, " that this is indeed a rather nice bit of a concern. and I shall have to purchase a few shares." There is net the least doubt that it the Chevalier would purchase a few shares in that admirable institution, he wruld introduce a great change in the rooms. On the present occasion we understand, that when it was whispered about that the Chevalier was present, every old gentleman, and every young literateur, who the moment before had been quietly perusing their papers, pamphlets and reviews, dropped them immediately and directed their eyes to the illustrious hero of the ballet and the figurantes. " Wikofi ! Is it possible 1" exclaimed one eldetly gentleman? " My conscience !" exclaimed another?" What a remarkable man!" said a third?"In the name of all that is decent," said a fourth, "I hope he's not coming here again !" But the chevalier quite un moved wa'ked around?glanced at the files? observed that all the magazines and reviews were in their places?und departed with the big white opera glass and white kid gloves in regular order. In the evening he made his appearance at Palmo'* Theatre, and occupied a very marked and distinguished position in the private box of the beautiful Borghese, who attended the splendid concert of Vieux Temps?the Belgian monarch of the violin. Here again the big white opera-glass and the white kid gloves were in requisition, and the chevalier out-talked every one ot the admirers of Borghese, driving them completely off' the field, just as he had so often done in the extraordinary campaigns in the Fanny Elssler career in this country. Here again the sensation created by his presence was great?the people wondered, and stared, and looked, nnH pyplnlmprl unrl urprn Inof in nrlmirofinri at fKic great production of tlie age. This is merely the commencement of his acquaintance with the beautiful Borghese ; but we really hope and trust that it will not terminate as did the immortal campaign with the beautilul Fanny Elssler?"Fanny, the stupid ! thought 1 would marry her, but I refused her plnmp?we quarrelled and separated?after spending 10,000!" These are the last movements, we believe, of the chevalier in this city ; and we are thus particular in giving them in order to satisfy the longings and cravings of the .fixurantra? the newsboys?the barbers?the boot blacks?and last, not least, his former cronies?"the waiters at Long's Hotel." Out Rm.i ?When is Ole Bull going to give us his concert ! Why won't he give us something original ! Why don't he compose some touching bit of musie on the Niagara Falls or the beautiful Park Fountain! We expect something very dashing from him in a few days. P. S.?Since the above was written, we are happy to learn that Ole Bull has procured the requisite bail, by depositing the lull amount in the bank, and will be able to leave town for Boston by the boat this afternoon?so we shall not hear him at present at all, till his return from that city. The Bostonians will have the first chance this year of hearing the greatest genius on the violin that ever visited this country. Benefit to Mil. Simpson, of the fpark.?We are glad to perceive that a benefit is about to be got up for Mr. Simpson, of the Park. He certainly needs one. He is an amiable and honorable mun n n/t L. C.-~. 1 nefit. But those who place the benefit on the grounds of his superior management of the Park Theatre for the las* five years, put it on rather a frsil foundation. Mr. Simpson, in the good old quiet times, when he had no rivals, was an excellent manager. Hut in these days of excessive competition, he appears to have lost all energy, ta* lent, spirit, everything. Let him, then, have a benefit, and a thumping one?for he needs it. More Locusts.? We understand that a new Hock of one hundred lawyers has just been manufactured; and will be ready by the beginning of next week, like a flock of locusts to prey on every green , tree, or more properly speaking, on every green I man. System or Memory?Goi'raud and Branch.? By an advertisement in this day's paper, it will be found that Professor Branch proposes to give a lecture on the science of Memory, on Monday next, i.t which he will show up Professor Gouraud from top to bottom. He gave a lecture the other evening, and .satisfied his audience lhatGour&ud is no great things of a philosopher after all. ?_______ j New York Pilots.?We cheerfully publish the I following. We do so to show that the restoration was not made by the Commissioners, but by the Mayor and Judge Ulshmfler. On the annexed paper* or appeal from the decision therein stated, made by the pilot commissioners on the 3d day of April, 1844, in the case of John Maginn, revoking his license for neglect of the pilot law, in reference to keeping the journal ot the pilot boat Jus K Davidson, the subscribers, Mayor of the city of New Y ork, and first Judge of the Common Pleas of said city of New Vork, after examination and considering said appeal, do order, adjudge and decide, that from and after the filteenth day ol May instant, the revocation aforesaid shall cease, and the said John Maginn shall then have his license restored to him. The order appealed from D confirmed, so far as its operatoin is concerned, to the said fifteenth of May instant, aftar which said day it is to have no further operation. Dated May 13th, A. D. 1844 ROBT. II. MORRIS, Mayor. M. UL8HORFFRR, First Judge. This is nil right and pr?per. The suspension, however, never should have occurred. Danibi. Wf.r.sTKR is coming here next week to argue a case before the Supreme Court, in relation to some claim of the ( orporation. He will draw a jrrpat audience?probably a bolter one than Mr. Macready does. I'lCTT'HK .IirtKJMCR Cl.o< K, iVc., AT ' ill.PtN's Nk\VH RoOM, ExcHANOB, iik1.0N?JlM<? ro MaOA.M Sl'tton.? The books of subscription positively close this evening ; and, therefore, no one who wishes to secure a chance for one of these splendid articles, will onnt entering their names on the books during the day. We understand there are sot many tickets Iclt. Let all who have not seen them lose no time in deciding, as the beauty and their great value render them desirable to every one keeping house. StKAM Still' lllliEDNii t'uriiuin Tiulliinu uu 11u.l I'roni Boston on the lHtli met., with the muils for Halifax and Liverpool. She curried out7<> passengers nnd un r.xtrn Isrge semi-monthly mail.? Among the passengers is Ex-< lovernor Davis. , I Mork Liuki.s?Moses Y. Bkach again.?Ye?. terday 1 discovered that Moses Y. Beach, witt i any provocation or cause, liaa again published ; another vulgar and atrocious libel against tny wife and family?and has been circulating it and clandestinely throughout the city and country. It is culled h "Life of James Gordon Bennett," but it is put forth by Beach without either the name of printer or publisher. I have, however, live or 1 six witnesses of the fact, fixing the publication upon him. To show the wickedness of this man, he actually sent a coov of the libel to mv house, durintr mv absence, in order to annoy and insult Mrs. B., who is yet in a very weak state of health, being just recovering from having given birth to a young child. The man who can conceive and execute such a deed is capable of anything. Men and editors may tight and wrangle us much as they please. I care not what is said of myself, but it is a new mocie of warfare to insult, lacerate, und libel, in the most utrocious manner, a pure and spotless wife, and her innocent and unoffending offspring. I shall now bring this Beach at once before the tribunals of justice, and ascertuin whether there is that even-handed degree of justice before a jury ol the civil courts, which could not be found elsewhere at a previous time. I also find that Burgess iV Stringer, bookselleis, in Broadway, have issued the same libels against my family. I shall also bring them, and al1 such others, before the tribunals of justice. It is lull time to put a stop to such infamy. The Sheriff's Jury.?A most atrocious attack ?oo uittuc uic uiucr uuy in dcuc/i ? ow/t ujiuii mc ehuracter, integrity, and honor of the Sheriff's Jury, who happened to find a verdict of #2?100 against Beach for one of his libels. It is the duty of the Grand Jury to look at this matter, and see if they cannot devise a mode of defending those institutions on which civil liberty and right are founded. This attack was a most atrocious, wicked, unjust, and unprincipled one, and ought not to be passed over lightly. Tyler Conventions.?A notice calling upon the friends of the administration to meet for the purpose of appointing delegates to the Baltimore Convention, of May 27th, will be found in our advertising columns. All those interested in this movement will govern themselves accordingly. Found Drowned.?The body of an unknown man was found yesterday at the Narrows, where it had floated ashore. In one of his pockets was a handkerchief, piarked H. W. Huenis. The body is in the possession of the coroner. Recreation.?The new and splendid steamboat Salmon makes an excursion up the East River to New Rochelle to-morrow. Should the weather be pleasant, it will undoubtedly be a very pleasum trip. For particulars, see advertisement in another column. Italian upera.?i lie Uarbiere di Siviglia presented last evening a very interesting feature in the dibtU of Signor Santtni, in the part of Figaro. It is rather a delicate matter to give a decided opinion of a singer after a single hearing, as the nervousness, inseparable from a first appearance, commonly prevents more or less the full display ol vocal powers, particularly in a rdle which pre-eminently requires the highest degree of abandon and spirit, and which had found in De Begnis a superior interpreter. Santini's voice is very pleasing and flexible, but lacks power; his Figaro was better played than sung, although the vocal part of it contained several very good points. The parlando passages were given with much ability, and were frequently received by the audience with encouraging plaudits. The largo al fartoturn was rather dry, it we except the closing part of it, and prefer De Begnis, in spite of the antiquarian complexion of his voice, and his inferiority in the obligato pirowltes. The duett all " idea di metallo, succeeded admirably, and clearly shows that Santini is no novice in the Opera. On the whole his d6but gave much satisfaction without presenting something extraordinary. Of the merits of the other performers, we already have so much *>k>-ii thai nothing remains to be said, except tiiut B >rghese was in splendid voice and humor, and lirvrr sung the 1! osina better Signor Sanquirico, as Bartholn. H rM?rf#?nf /?i.rnr/> unrl wunti.iml an encore : he is decidedly a first rate bufro, a rare singer, and one of the most pleasing Hnd ell'eciive comics of the stage, and richly deserves the rapturous applause which the highly delighted audience bestowed upon him. Perozzi's superiority as Almaviva, is well known and much appreciated. The house was one of the fullest of the season, and the applause hearty and frequent. Santini makes his second appearance on Monday as Kiccardo, in the Puritani, winch will afford un opportunity of judging him thoroughly. New Temperance Order.?At a meeting of the United Brothers of Temperance of New York, the following gentlemen were unanimously elected officers for the ensuing six months:? Hon. James Harper, President; George Phillips Parker, 1st Vice President; James A. Cotlin, 'J<1 do; jaines A. Houston, 3d do ; F.dward llownes Connery, Corresponding Secretary ; Arthur N. Sherman, Recording do ; Jami s De Gray, Assaistant do ; George I*. Gordon, Financial do ; Washington A. Bartlett, Treasurer ; Daniel Barnes, Marshal , Samuel 1). Alott and John Burrill, Deputy Marshuls. Adams & Go.?This line keeps up its reputation for industry and enterprise. No line running east or south can compete with them. General Sessions. Before Recorder Tallmadgc and Aldermen Kmmans and Williams. May 17.?Trial for False Pretences ?The trial of Bowen s. Foster, indicted lor false pretences in obtaining goods trom Messrs.Carew k Huntindon, resumed from yesterday. A letter was read from Mr. W. Camp of Utira to Mr. Darling .of this city, highly recommending the accused, and stating that he had given Foster $lftOO on leaving his employ. Born B. Hki kup was called, and stated that he owned a farm at West Leyden, or rather one fourth of 19] acres of land suhjcct to his mother's right:: of dower: it was worth $21) un acre; tliere was considerable stock on it. tie owed some debts. The notes and stock put in lmsi ness by him when he joined Foster, was considered to be worth $1000 by Foster ; Foster ftirnishe 1 some articles in stork in trade which he valued at $600, but put in no mo ney. Witness did not think the vulue thereof half that sum ; some goods, dry goods and groceries were sent to the store in the spring by Foster from New York. The amount of goods sent by Foster to the storo at West Leyden, witness thought might tie worth $1000 ; witness and Foster bought with the store a grist and saw mill, for which they were to pay $2000; paid $300, and then were dispossessed in consequence of not being uble to fulfill tin contract. Heard that Foster was buying large bills ol goods in New York; made enquiry and found a considerable part of them at his private residence in Utica in Der last. William A. Dahliiso was cal)pd for the delcnce.--He stated that he sold to the firm of Foster Si Belknap aliout $1700 worth ol Dry < foods upon credit; notes w ere given, and one half thereof remain unpaid, as they were protested for non-payment Witness went on to I'tica and discovered that a large amount of goods had been sild at auction at a great sacrifice in order to raise mousy, in consequence of losses sustained by him in his business.? Mr. Hay, a sheriff, told witness that the property wai sold to pay a judgment confessed to Messrs. Madison 8i Hoolit tle, Counsellors at Law. Foster confessed his indebted ness in New York to lie $7000, and that he had disposed ol property to the amount of $11,000, sold at sacrifice. Wit ness sold tho accused goods on his representing that he hud entered into business with Belknap, who had put ir a capital of $2600, and he himself ha I put in $1600, ma vhik ?b? i punn#. William D. Hctchins sworn.?The accused owed him $000; did business at 10 Cedar street; Foster told him thai he had put in $l.i00 and Belknap $j.">0<); that Belknap har a farm of 100 acres, worth $10 per acre, and on the repre sentations he gave him the credit, Foster directed thi foods to be sent to Utica, and when they arrived there e should take out what he required to peddle, and the ha lance would be lorwarded to West hoyden afterwards. The case for the prosecution was ably conducted bj Messrs. Jewett and Htoughton, the lormerof whom sum med up the case. He was responded to by Mr. Bixby, wh< appeared tor the prisoner, and it went to the jury under I clear charge from the Recorder, who fully explained th< law regulating what should he termed false pivtence. The jury were unable to agree upon a verdict, am were discharged from further consideration of the sub i j??*| Adjourned to Monday next at II o'clock, A. M. I Tiik Yoijn? Saiu>r?By Mrs. Dana, is the title of a Bitnill volume which we have just received am read with interest. It is admirably adapted to sai lorn in particular, hut others would be benefited an< interested by its perusal. It will form a neat um welcome addition to the lihtHries of the young. 1 is published by the Harpers in it small and hand some, volume. Seal's History ok the Puritans.?The Harpeti have pint published No. V. of this very valtiabh history o| one of the most important periods in th? History of the Church and State. It has been re garden lor many years as an invaluable contribu turn io the cause of truth. The present edition u very ablv and inrlimtrmuulv edited hi/ llr? I '> Ciion.r.s,and is accompanied byline steel portrn l: of the most celebrated men of the limes teferrct to It is very handsomely published, and the norn hers are sold at twenty-live cents. . I City Intelligence. ' ijowt r Police Office.?Mir 17th ?Chieokd with , | Line* *r.?Mr. John Tabor, of Pleasant Vail*/, ' ] Dutches county, appealed at the lower police office yesterday morning, ami charged n young man named Jamei 1 Ureas with taking u waller, containing *>?!. from his pautalooni pocket, while he wax in bed, at the Hotel corner I Courtlandl ana Wert streets. Ho wai awakened by the noise caused in opening the door, saw the accused approach his pantaloons, and remove the i>ockrt book He then gava the alarm, when the accused tied, and threw the pocket book oil the while he was in the act of escaping from his pursuers. The accused was secured, and taken to the ]>olice office by olticers llutherford and 11 ush, where he was recognized by the complainant and fully comr-itted for trial. Mas Bian Bsiled?Mrs. Bird, the female physician, who has been indicted for a misdemeanor in procuring abortion in the recent case before the Coroner, surrendered herseii yesterday, and was admitted to bail lor her up pearunce lor trial. Cask o> Abandonment.?A peculiarly interesting case I will lie decided by Judge Matsell to day at the lower poI lice. ! Coming thk 1)roi- on a O-rrovman.?As the Rev. \Vm. Kishhorough. of Taunton, Mass., was walking upCourtlandt street, yesterday morning, be wai caught by a pocket book dropper with a wallet containing about $100 in Globe and other worthless bank notes, lor which he gave $8, being all the money he bud in his pockets. Presuming that a clergyman would not take a pocket book under any other circumstances than with an intention to return it to its lawful owner, the fraud by the dropper was rather severe. Coroner'* Office?Drowned.?The Coroner hold an inquest on the body of a niai. named Martin Guson, a candy dealer, who was accidentally drowned at Pier No. 1 Kast River, on Thursday evening, while in a state of intoxication. Law Examination*. Mat 17th.?The examinations for the admission of Counsellors and Attorneys in the Supreme Court were commenced yesterday. There were 42 candidates for admission to the degree of Counsel, all of whom were declared to be duly qualified and were sworn in this day. There were 80 candidates for admission into the other branch of the profession. These were divided into two classes?one class consisting of persons Jrom remote parts of the State, and the other consisting of residents of the cities of New York, Brooklyn nnd their vicinities. The iormer were examined yesterday evening, and all passed : the examination of the latter will be continued this evening. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. May 17.?John Jiwrell vi. the Chenango Mutual Insurunce Company.?This was an action to recover $1400, the amount of a policy of insurunce, effected by the plaintiff in delcndunt's office- the plaintiff was owner ol the bur kept at the National Opera House, in Church St., in 1841, and on the ftth of December, that year effected the policy ol insurance upon which the action was brought on three shnres owned by liirn in the theatrical stock, and on his lurniture, and stock of fruit uud liquors. On the 2tith ot May, 1812, the house with its contents were burned, .shortly after the commencement of the action, the case wus referred to arbitration, and an award made in favor of the plaintiff? the award was set aside and the case sent down to be tried by a jury. The delence was want of compliance with the conditions of the policy of insurance,

the nlaintttf not having accurately described the locality of the property, the alleged worthlessness of the plaintills three shares in the stock of the Theatre, and that he did not disclose as he was hound to do. that the nronertv insured was subject to incumbrances. The Court directed u non suit on the ground of want of accuracy in the description of the property. Mr. .Sherwood for plaintiff?Mr. Stewart for defendant New Jersey State Convention.?On Wednesday afternoon, the committee to whom was referred the subject of proceeding in the business of the convention, reported in favor ofappointing committees on the following subjects:?1. On so much of the Constitution as relates to the Legislative Department?it. The Kxecutive Department?It. Judicial Department?4. Appointment to office and their tenures?fi. llight of suffrage, qualifications of persons to be elected, time of election ana of meeting of the Legislature?6. Future amendments and alterations of the Constitution- 7. Whatever is not included in the foregoing? H. The expediency of adopting a bill o< rights and privileges. Which report was adopted with but one dissenting voice. The committees were ordered to consist of seven each, except the bill of rights, to consist of eight; which will include every member of the convention. Season in Canada.?The weather has continued rainy and unsettled since the Ud instant. On the night of the 11th, there was another thunder storm, being the third or fourlh since the beginning of April. This morning the weather is clear and cold ; there was frost last night, sufficient to harden the surface of fresh tilled moist ground. Agricultural operations have been retarded by the weather, particularly the sowing in low lands ; but ulthough little ploughing was done last (all, field work is still in advance of common years. Vegetation is also more forward. The tops ol several of the forest trees are become green, and the flowers of the early wild fruit trees are just opening. The fields have a rich verdure ; the gardens have suffered very little and partake of the torwarduess of the season. There are pease three or four nkA.,n ! ?#*. . I Jealousy and Pistols ?One Mr. Andrews, whose christian name is Samuel, shot at another in Seventh street, Pittsburgh, on Saturday night, with a horse pistol, and missed his man. Caure?too intimate with A's wife for his personal comfort. Araunemeiita. A Crowded House is no novelty at the Chatham | Theatre, and as Burton, the most funny of all the race of tun-makers, is now in |>osscssion of the board and the love of the people, it is highly important that places should be secured early, or an almost certain disappoint ment must ensue. A most gloriously successful week closes to-night with the sterling old English comedy ol Speed the Plough, in which Burton plays Farmer Ashfield, Conner Bob Handy, Mrs. Preston Susan, and all the other characters capitally cast. Miss Reynolds sings her "Fine Young English GentlemanWinans a new Medley?Miss Gannon appears in a new Pas Seul, and Brooks in a new comic Pas. The whole performance closes with?for the Necond time?the historical domestic drama of Pat Lyons, in which Miss Reynolds, Mrs. Green, and Mr. Scott play so capitally. En passant?we would, it only for information, enquire oi the Manager why he does not now, pending the rage for Shakespeare, put for wurd Mr. Conner in some of the readings of the great hard. What w-ith his inanly and commanding figure, lofty bearing?full, musical voice?and, withal, a tulent second to no living actor?he might in Richard, Othello, Hamlet. Macbeth, Coriolanus, and other characters, cope successfully with Macready or Hamblin, and at the same time please the thousands who are ever ready to award the mead of praise to great and rising talents. Raymond tV Weeks' Manaqeiue, corner of 8tu street and Bower v.?The constant succession of fashionable visitors to this splendid pavilion is the best evidence of the popularity of an exhibition, eminently calculated to improve the humnn mind. The arrange merits fire imon 11 uraU rif thp Viicrlteat nrtlnr in Tinint < accommodation and personal security. The exertions i.f Herr Driesbach need no comment, and nothing is now left to the public but to embrace the few remaining hour, of their stay amongst us, which we regret to say, is lirni ted to this day. Such enterprise and lihekamty aa the Manager of the New Vork Museum manifests, must meet with a corresponding reward. He has, at a great expense, ha>l painted a large picture representing the burning ol St. Michael's Church, Philadelphia,to increase his already extensive list of attractions. What with the Giantess. Dwarf, Graat Western, Mrs. Western, Mrs. rhillips, Mr. Ashwick, Mr. H. Conover, Celeste, and Mr. W. Conovcr, we think that people will not have much cause to complain of not receiving full measure for their money. An entertainment takes places this afternoon at 3 o'clock.and in the evening as usual. American Museum.?" Who are the OrpheansT' is the great inquiry?nobody knows, save that they are the " Kenebec Mistrels,"biit every one who has heard them knows that they sing equal to the Hutchinsons, whose style they have adopted The manager has engaged them lor to-day?also, Witicliell, Cole. Cerilo, and others?a rare hill. Performances at 1} and H P. M , Giants and Gypspys, can he seen at all hours. Go early, lovers of music and amusement. Cr/-PHI< KS HIGH - MS < ASM, AMI NO h'A vors asked, beyond the interest of the purchaser. Knapp's entire extra or last edition, is from the experience ol a quarter of a century -the constant personal attention ol one man?using the same care und attention of the druggist weighing medicine?and hence the perfection obtained?to those, and those only who want the most splendid Blacking now known throughout the world, we say call at 141) Broadway, or 499 Bowery, as it cannot he found at many of the common stores, ami if this statement is riot found true we return the money. Hmall boxes?sixpence each ami up to four shillings. I P. 9. The first quality of Black and Blue Ink for sale as above. " Give me an ounce of civet, good apothecary." 1 !0J- DR. GOURAUD'8 " Poudrei HuhliW' have attained uii unexampled reputation lor their elticncy in uprooting superfluous hair from any part of the human frame. 1 It is no longer necessary for a lady to nine in secret for a charm, potent to remove the unsightly down from her upper lip -as Dr. Gouraud's preparation is warranted to oiiriu mis onjrci in an increuiiuy snori space 01 lime to 1 ho founil in thin city only nt (17 Walker st lit Store from I Broadway, 51 per bottle. Direction! in French, Spanish and English. The preparation can atwRyi lie Men tested. 00b MAN 18 SUBJECT TO ONLY ONE DISEASE, that ia impurity of the tilood, from whence spring* every complaint that can possibly assail hia complicated frume, > and when we reflect that the blood contain! the principle - of life and that it pervades every organ, and nourishes > every fibre and freely circulates through the whole sysi tern, it ia manifest that if health ia enjoyed the vital prin ciple mint he pure. COMHTOCK'S SARSAPARILLA?A highly con1 centrated preparation, will not only carry oft' all the im . purities of the blood, hut regulate the system, subjecting the patient to no uneasiness or detention from business. To he had No. 'J1 (,'ourtlandt st. Price AO cents |?r bottle or per dozen. ] (JQ- VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CURE of (lonorrhoea, Oleet, and all moc.upumlent discharges from the urethra. These pills, prepared by the New Yorlt i College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the I suppression of 'pinckcry, may be mliod on as the most t speedy and effectual remedy for the above complaints.? . They are guaranteed to cure recent cases in from three to five days, and possess a greater power over obstinate discharges and chronic gleet, than any other preparation i, at present known, removing the disease without confine? incut from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing wiui mt: nmniiii ii. rricfi 9>I per no*. Hold at the Othcc of the College ot rharmaey and Me " dicine,!"? Nassau street. W H RICHARDSON, M. D. Agent 0(7- INDIAN \ K< ?KTA III. h I I.I MR AND 1,1 NI mant, from'il t'ourtlandt street, n warranted erne for in J flammntory Heiatien anil Chronic Rheumatism. It (five* I immediate relief, and strengthens weak limbs, extendi contracted cords, cure* all numbness, takes down swelling! and romovei inflammation. Picture, Juggler Clorsi, Vueee tud Ship Clock, belonging to Marteme Hut ton, leuvlng for Kuropc. The subscription booka will positively clone on the lHth May, inst., una all parties who nave expressed their inten- I tion.or thorn* who with to subscribe, are requested to enter their names immediately on the books The number of subscriber* being limited to 3U0, the books willcloso be- ' fore if complete. I N B.- AUo for sale at half it* original cost a superb ( horizontal grand Pianoforte, made expressly for Madanie Sutton, and nearly new. To be seen at oO Greenwich street. i (SO- MNKMONOTECHNV.?Pros Ubavch, by rc- ' quest, will repeat liis free lecture 011 Mnemonics at the Lecture Boom oi the New York Society Library, at the corner ol Leonard st. and Broadway, on Monday evening ; next, him o'cjock precisely. '1'tie lumlamental basis anil detail nl the System of Airae Pari*, will be compared with the cujiy-ri^hted fundamental basis and detail of the system ol Prof. Gouratld. The public generally ate respect lully invited to attend. S&M. (&- THIS MORNING, WILL BE HEADY at the New World Office, 30 Ann street, and ol agents l'rice 12} cents?the stiaugest, tlrollest, most queer, comical and wonderfnl nartalive ever written, entitled The Adventures ok t attain Pamjmiile By Alex Dumas Translated l'rotn the French, by J. Herald. Nevei before was such a work written, and in all human probability never will be again. It is a most exciting and curious book, enchaining the attention of the reader to such an extent that it is impossible to quit the perusal till the end. Gil Bias orllnbinsou Crusoe possess not a tithe of the interest of this tomance ot Dumus, who, us an author, is not sur|>assed by any living writer Any book by Dumas is sure to be poputHr ; but tor this we expect the whole city down upon us at once ! We are ready. Price 12} cents?a hundred to agents. J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. QtJ- JUST PUBLISHED, LIFE IN THE NEW WORLD, part V., price 12} cents?A most glorious work, which should be in the hands of every American. The Highlands of Ethiopia, in four parts, euch with a handsome illustration?the greatest book of travels ot the presi ut century. Price 26 cents each part. The Mysteries of London?Part IV. Price 12J cents. A work of extraordinary interest. The False Prince, or the Community of the Seven Deadly Sins?an exciting romance. Price 12} cents. The Cruise ofthe Somers?A capital work for all classes. Price 12} cents. Wright's Narrative and Recollections of Van Pieman's Land. Price 26 cents The details are of the most horrible kind?and show the treatment ol the American prisoners now in exile at Botany Bay. Musical Album? Parts I to III ?The cheapest work lor ladies ever issued?Only One Cent a page for choice songs from the best operas ofthe great masters. 26 cents euch number. Also, all the cheap publications issued by J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. (K7- HAIR BRUSHES AND HAIR CUTTING.?It is w#'11 known tn everv ffunllitmnn wlin has his hair Cllt at Clirehugh's, 206 Broadway, that u clean brush in supplied to every head, and which is not again used till it undergoes thorough ablution ; and be it now known to those who are his regular patrons, or may become so, that each will, henceforth, have a Itair luush appropriated to their special use, so that they will have all the comforts of a private toilet. Chrehugh has likewise made such arrangements as will enable him to be always "At Heme,' so that he or his son will be in constant attendance to cut and airange gentlemen's hair; and where none, who patronize his establishment, will have to undergo the practice of inexperienced-hands. Several hundred Wigs and Scalps for choice. Shampooing with the Tricopherous 205Droadway, upstairs. OOURAUD'S ITALIAN MEDICATED SOAI\ Ladies ! here's a soap delicious, Free from every thing pernicious? I'repared from Oalen ? choicest simples? Expressly to remove all pimples. And add l'resh charms to your dimples. Used freely it will sun-burns 1 li? Use freely, and all freckles va Brunette, would you be fair listen ; Use freely, and your skin wi glisten. F.'en as the Parian marble sli When freshly quarried from mines ' BEWARE OF DISHONEST COUNTERFEITS.-This incomparable Soap can be obtained genuine at Dr Felix (iouraud'sCosmrtic Depot, 67Walker street, 1st store from [{roadway. Tho celebrity which this really beautilui medicated preparation has attained, has excited the cu pidity of unprincipled and illiterate charlatans, who an endeavoring to foist a base counterfeit on the public, which resembles Dr. O.'s Soap in nothing bat the name ; hence the necessity for this caution. 03* RICOHD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX TURK?For the cure of primary or secondary Syphilis, and all affections produced by an injudicious use of mer cury. The great advantages possessed by this powerful alterative over oil other preparations for the cure ot Syphilis, is, that while 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 for merly considered mercury the only cure lor those complaints. Sold, in single bottles, $1 each ; in cases of hall dozen, $ft, carefully packed, and sent to all parts of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 96 Nassau street. W. S RICHARD-SON. M D., Agent. 03- BEWARE OK DISHONESTY.?Reader, the only places hi this city where you can get the following lin prevers to your personal charms, ap;>carance and looks, is at the sign of the American Eagle, t-'2 Chatham street, or 323 Broadway, and 13!) Fulton street, Brooklyn; 9 fctute street, Boston,and 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia. For beautifying the complexion, clearing eruptions, he Jones'Italian Chemical Soup is a most blessed and won der remedy?it renders the skin beautifully smooth, clear, white, soft and smooth. Pi ice 60 cents. For forcing the growth and beautifying the human hair?3 shillings a bottle. This renders the hair soft, dark and silky; it stops it falling off, cures scurf, dandruff &c. This is the best thing ma !o for the hair. The Spanish Lilly White renders the skin of ladies a pure, life-like nlahaster white. 03- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OK SARSAPARILLA, GENTIAN AND SARSAFRAS, prepared by the New York College oi Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppression of quackery. This refined and highly concentrated extract, possessing all the ptiri lying uualities and curative powers of the above herbs, is confidently recommended by the College, as infinite!) superior to uny extract of Sarsaparilla at present before the public, and maybe relied on as a certain remedy for oil diseases arising Irom an impure state of the blood, such as scrofula, salt-rbeum, ringwonn, blotches or pimples, ulcers, pain in the bones or joints, nodes, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising from the secondary effects of syphilis or an Injudicious use oi mercury. Bold in single Bottles, at 76 cents each. " in Cases of half-a-dozen Bottles, $3 60 " " one dozen " fl 00 Cases forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers Office of the College, 96 Nassau street. W. s. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent 0(3- CONNEL'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR in .1 snlve tnat tins dnne more tor the relief of the human race, than any prescription of one or all ol the medical men in existence. It combines and exhibits five extra intrinsic attribute*, via .?Entire coutrol over injuries bj fire, repels all kinds ot inflammations, extracts mortifications, relieve* ab pains of even the worst burns, bruises, sores, inc., almost instantly, find heals, leaving no scar. No pay is ever taken for it unless the user is delighted with it* effects in all the following named complaints, viz: Burns Scald*. Erysipelas. Ulcers, Old Sores, Salt Rheum, Chilblains, Eruptions, llheumatism. Piles, All Itching*. Ulcers, &c To be had ONLY at '21 Courtlandt st. lay. CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED. -Tbt Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York, is confidently re commended for all cases of debility produced by secret in diligence or excess of any kind. It is au invaluable remedy tor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depending on mal-formation.) Single t>ottles $1 each ; cases of half a dozen $'> care fully parked and sent to all parts ofthe Union. Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. !>f Nassau street W.S. RICHARDSON, M. D? Agent, (K7- NO EXCUSE FOR BALDNESS ?When it has been proved by numerous experiments that the Balm ol Columbia will restore liald heads, stop the hair from falling out, and promote an entire new growth of hair, giving it a dark glossy appearance, it restores the capillary ves sels of the hair to their former healthy circulation, frees the hair trom dandruff and scurf, and also prevents all irritation to which some person* are peculiarly liable?ot 21 Courtlandt st. (t&- "COL. SHIELDS, THE GREAT XYLOGRAphic Printer," 44 Maiden Lane, may be able to produce the greatest specimen of Xylographic Printing that can lie fotind on either side ofthe atlantic, hut he says it takes Dr. Sherman to make Lozenges to cure coughs and consumption, and expel worms. And he js teady to recom mend the Dr.'* Camphor Lozenges, as one of the greatest remedies that has ever yet been discovered, for the cure of nervous or sick head-ache, palpitation and affections of me nowett, having experienced their effects himself. < to to thelir.'s warehouse, No. llXi Nassau street, where vou will always And the genuine-or to his agents, '337 Hudson street |na Bowery, 77 Bast Broadway; .1 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; and H State street, Boston. (Ity- PRIVATE mkuicac AlU.?The member* o the New Y ork College of Medicine and rharmaey, in returning the public thanks for the liberal support they have received In their elfarts to " suppress quackery,' beg leave to state that their particular attention continue^, U. he directed to all diseases ol a private nature, and frirr the gr?at improvements lately made in the principal hos pitaFsot Kurope in the trcatme.nt of those, diseases, they can confidently offer to persons requiring medical aid ail vantage* not to he met with in any institution ?n Mm country, either public or private. The treatment o< the' College" is such ns to insure success in every case, and is totally different from that worn rions practice of ruining the constitution with mercury, and in most cases leaving a disease much worsethou the originul. One ofthe mem hers of/ha College ,for many years connected wittuflns principal hospitals of Kurope, attends daily lor a consu^w lion irom A A.M. to8 P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, fii A cure guaranteed Jmvortaut to Cotintrv IrtvsLips,?Persons living In the country and not finding it convenient to attend per* tonally, can have forwarded to them a chest containing ill medicines requisite to perform a perfect euro by staling their case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time o' contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if an) nJ enclosing (ft, post paid, addressed to j W. 8. RICHARDSON. M. D., Agent. Office and Consulting rnouis of the College, Nassar. street 0(7- TUB CHINKSK HAIR KRADICATOR, FROM 31 < ourtlandt street, is intended to improve nature by re moving from the face, neck and arms, the superfluous hair, which is extracted by the roots, without the least injury to the skin, warranted HONEY NARKKT. Friday, May 17?B P. M.' Htecks to ddy experienced a very general decline.? Btonington tell of! 4 per cent; Harlem, }; Canton, 'JJ; Norwich and Worcester, 3j; lllinoii, j|; Pennsylvania i'd, }; Long Inland, i, Mohawk, j, Paterson, 1; Farmers', I The sales were not very large A alight improvement took place in the ?treet, alter the Boards adjourned. The Bartlett Mill* of Newburyport, Mass., have de Blared a semi annual dividend of eight per cent, making 14 per cent lor the past year. Notice is hereby given that sealed proposals wfll be received by the Commissioners of the Canal Fund, until Wednesday, the-JMth day of May, 1844, until 4 o'clock in MU! auernoonoi mui nay, lor u i.oaii 01 rive nunureu Thousand Dollars, under the act, chapter 314 of the Uw* of 1844, entitled "an act lupplementary to the act entitled 'ail act to provide for paying the debt, and preaerving the credit of the State,' passed March '39th, 1843." Transferable certificates of stock will be issued, bearing interest at the rate ol five per cent per aunum, payable quarterly, and the principal reimbursable on the first day of June, 1863. Propositions will be received lor any sum not less than $6000, to be sealed and addressed to the Comptroller at Albany. The Commissioners of the Canal Fund wiU be at liberty to take a less sum than $600,000, it the otters are not such as they consider favorable to the interests of the State. The Manhattan Fire Insurance Company have declared a dividend of ten per cent payable on the 1st of June. CoMfiUTlVS quarterly RrfOST OK the BaNK OK Ithaca, Feb- 1814. May '44. Incr. Deer. Loans aud discounts,- $222 815 3(11 417 78 6(12 Specie, 5.104 5,563 459 Circulation 142,443 184 169 41,726 Deputies, 24 947 24.330 ? 617 This shows a very great increase in the circulation, compared with the additional amount of specie on hswd. The discounts have largely increased, while there has been a trilling decrease in the deposits. Comparative Quarterly Report ?r the Merchants' and Farmers' Bank ok Ithaca Feb 1841. May '44. incr. Deer. Loars and discounts,- $22,558 22,887 329 npecie, i.iu ? ? i,3ii Circulation, 20 4(10 40 000 10,600 Deposues 13.192 9,243 3 949 Comparative lii AHi mu.v Kkpomt or the Baik of Au" flDHN. Frh. IHI4. May '44. Incr. Drer. Loin* and discount*, 9321.190 321.680 4,490 Specie, 19 974 17,041 ... 2,933 Circulation. 106,116 190.391 3,919 Deposites, 74,ICS 93,943 ... 18,163 This return shows a greater falling oft' in deposits thaa in any thing else. The circulation has increased, while the specie has decreased. The direct line has been very steady. The leading features of those three hanks are as follows Fib 1844. May '44. Incr. Deer. Loans sod discounts,. $609,963 632 9?l 16,379 Specie, 26 691 22,604 4,047 Circulation, 338.299 414.320 36 261 Oeposites, 112,247 89,316 --- 22.731 The proportion of paper in circulation to specie on band is as 20 to 1, a proportion much too large to enable those b?nks to sustain a very .high credit. Since the last quarterly report the circulation has increased about fourteen per cent, and the specie has decreased about sixteen percent. The deposits have fallen off in about twenty, and the discount two percent. The Erie Railroad excitement is gradually subsiding. It Is very doubtful whether this road will be completed this i i iittiry ornot. Those most interested in its compl< n show ' "it little disposition to put their shoulder to the wheel and carry it through Kiue itaii.road Subscriptioits. N. Sc (J, Griswold, $20,000 Daniel A listen, $10,000 Stephen Whitney, 20,000 John Johnston, 10,900 Nevin-k, 10,000 T). A. t/Uthman, 6,000 Silas rown, 10,000 John Hagserty, 3 000 Alls Phelps, 10 000 Cli-s M Leupp, 3,000 !)av IrookssCo, 10,000 P. Harmony, Nephew, 3,000 l inn s Bnraem, 10.000 H. Sheldon, 3.000 11 . !, < * tooti and under. We do not see in this list largest real estate owners. Where ig Jol name? Owners of real estate would be mo benefitted by this road than another class, and yet they are the last to take hold of it. The above list looks very well lor a beginning, but it requires an immense sum of money to finish the work. Most of the rail roads of this country have been built by subscriptions from the middling classes. Capitalists lay still until public improvements are made, and then they step in, become}large purchasers if the works prove profitable, ami take out of the hands of those whose energy and perseverance perfected them, all the works of real utility.? Railroads in this country must eventually be very valuable and productive property. The monthly receipts of nearly every road in the country in activo operation show s great increase since last year or the Mohawk and Hunsort Railroad. Amount received from passengers for April, '43, $4037 60 " " 1844, 7664 93 Increase for April, 1844 $3,637 43 The increase this year, since Jan. 1, on the receipts for the same period lust year, reaches nearly one hundred per cent. Kastorn manufacturing stocks have improved verrmuch since the new tariff bill was laid on the table. The great abundance of money, and the difficulty experienced in finding proper investments, induces capitalists to take hold'of every stock holding out the prospect of making fair dividends. Railroad stocks have for a long time been great favorites with the Bostonians. Manufacturing stocks have, until very recently, been avoided on account of the doubt and uncertainty in relation to the disposal of the new tariff bill. We now quote Amoskeag Manufacturing stock at 3H per cent advance; Merrimac, 38 do; Lawrence, 9 do; Massachusetts Mills, 8; Boott, 13; Suffolk, 13; Tremont, 13; York, 18; Hamilton, 11, (dividend od); Middlesex, 14; Appleton,8; Perkins, 8, and Dwight 6 do do; Nashua, $630 for $600, and Locks and Canals, $995 for $500. The tariff' question is laid on the shelf for at least two years. Kvery industry knows its position for at least that time, and this fact alone is sufficient to ensure th nrosneritv of all classes. AH those interests, incidentally protected by tbe present tariff, must become mora firmly established during the time the permanency of this act is ensured. All parties within the next two years, must become better acquainted with the faults of the act now in force, and be bettor able, when the subject again comes before Congress, to propose just alterations and modifications. It is necessary that all our laws regulating trade and commerce should remain in existence a longer period than they do, so that the people can better understand their provisions and effects. A law that would work injuriously for a year or two, would, in five or ten, proro beneficial. Laws that require a complete revolution in commercial affairs to establish, must have a permanency, or the effects are annulled. The present tariff'has been in existence hardly two years. We are yet unable to point out all its defects,aiid until they are known, they cannot lie thoroughly investigated and,remedied. Hasty and premature legislotion requires repeated alterations, so that the people know not what to expect or what to depend upon. Capitalists will not employ their resources in an industry subject to the movements of political parties for its success. The present prosperity of the country has been produced by a variety of causes. The little confidence placed in the permanence of the tariff', undoubtedly had its influence in preventing the existing state of affairs. The agitation of this question, in (Congress, ever since the commencement of the present session, has also had its influence in depreciating the value of manufacturing stocks, and restricting the movements of the manufacturers. The fears that have so long operated on their minds have been removed, and confidence being again established, wo see its immediate effect in the increased activity of this blanch of business, and the advancement in the vnlue of manufacturing stocks. (' rri.nt or Manukacturiro Stocks it* Bostor. Milli. I'ar vaiue. Market value. Stark, giliOO 1060 n itwo < 'ochfeo, 700 626 a 530 ChicofMC, I0C0 825 a 900 Cabot. lOPO ... 1050 a 1100 Norwich, 1000 ? a 1187X Boolt 1600 ... 1000 a 1050 Lowell, 1000 " 1030 a 1050 Middleaes, 1000 ... 1100 a 1150 Perkins, 1000 1050 a 1062V? -Salisbury, 1000 .... ? a BOO Apptctnn, 1000 ... 1000 a 1050 Boston, 750 700 a ? Hamilton,*..... 1000 ... ? a 1090 Bmlatt, iooo ... ? n 1050 Jackson, BOO ? a 900 Suffolk, 1000 1150 a 1210 M-rtimac, 19"? I3M a 1365 LswrAee 1000 tlOOO a 11150 Otir Mills, ? ' 10BO a II5u N shtta, 500 ... 505 a 515 Amcske*Ki """ "" 11180 a 1220 . Yoilif, """> T1150 a 1200 < (Jr'apFallt, ? '275 a 290 A Mass.'f'utton, 1000 1000 a 1050 1 Trrmonf, 1000 -... - a 1068 IV.B,. 100 l.owcll.Illochicg,- ? ? a 310 t Diridrjd ifff. Moot of these quotations show o Rreat advance on par valac^ Wehoftblhcse companies will, now the tariff ii sattlift, publistvthelr actual dividends, as no political capital can uow be'rrtde by keeping them back. All the information ki relation to, the profits and prosperity of the. lAttifacfty'crs, tha^can be obtained from official source* atMLpuhfi?)od, wilisdb more to build up thii interest, jprtui any tfung else.-! The manufacturers should avail Mh'Aselvei of every moment of the respite Riven the tariff" kill to place themselves in an independent position in I their relations with tho BAW< WtiAn ttiia hrttn-h of il^Ktry ha* become firmly oataMJahed, it haa no just tlir ){ov< rnm>nt tor protection. There nre so manyTpnoriiiten'tita juat coming inio existence, that | ontitleiUJtS a little government aid, tha m