Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 22, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 22, 1844 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD." ? Haw York, Wtdactday, Mny U, 18M. The Philadelphia Rlota?The ? Iriih*1 and the " Native" Orgaue?Rnllghtrnrd Policy of Mayor Hai-pn- and the New Common Council. The vi tlrnce of the " Irish" and " Native" newspa:*rs has considerably subsided, and ;hey now begin to talk more calmly, und therefore more justly, ol the Philadelphia riots and their causes ? The Freeman'$ Journal of ihis city, is stiJl a little snappish, its peevishness being a constitutional com* plaint, but in a long article of Saturday it endeavors to apologize lur its previous interference, and very properly admits that its great duty is to quell excitement, and frankly to acknowledge with becoming contrition, the share which the Irish had in this terrible outbreak. The Volunteer con tinuea to declaim a good deal about the Irish being able and ready to defend themselves, but it also adopts, to some extent, the apologetic tone, and cer tainlv, with a good deulol truth, endeavors to palliate the outrages of the Irish party, by reference to tha very great provocation which they bad received The " Native" o'gans are also exhibiting a more calm and disp issionate spirit; and on the minds of all we are glad to perceive is gradually setilinv the conviction, which we have all along endeuvored to enforce, and which no unprejudiced and impartial observer ceuld reluj-e to admit, that both pirnes?both the " Natives" and the "Irish"?are alike guilty in the sight of heaven and all men, in originating the feurful outrages winch have so disgraced the city of Philadelphia, and our common country. The causes of the sad state of things which lias had such fearful development in these riots, cannot he too often slated, nor the necessary inferences from them too frt quently or too forcibly presented. The grand c luse of all this diseased and distempered state of feeling amongst the different classes of the citizens of this country, has undoubtedly been the introduction of rrhgioua bigotry, prejudice and fanaticism by violent, designing, or intolerant demagogues, lay end clerical. These men have stirred up the evil passions of opposing sects, and produced the same state of excited and bitter feeling which has tor so long a period made the " green isle " red with the blood of contending religious factions. Can any one who calls to his recollection the tierce and unchristian tirades?the vehement harangues?the cutting invective?the exciting appeals to prejudice and passion?which have disgraced the pulpit and the platform for several years, be astonished nt the results which such incendiary fselings have now produced 1 All along we have predicted that eventually the violent declamations, the controversial lectures, and addresses and pamphlets of Catholic and Protestant bigots, would bring forth such bitter fruits All such conduct, we need not say, has been in open and direct violation of the spirit of our glorious Constitution, whose recognition in the broadest and fullest sense of the great principle ol religious freedom aud liberty of conscience, alone demand for it the highest udinireti?n and re ?i?;?.i i.,.i ti>? ii? >,u ;? it has already come, when the gross and flagrant violation of this great principle of the Constitution will be visited with the prompt and crushing indignation of every true American citizen, and every jus: and enlightened mind. In investigating the causes of these outbreaks, it is impossible to overlook the mischievous agency of that imported spirit of malignity, agitation, and civil discord, which is so well described by its appropriate designation? O'Connellism. Selfish, unprincipled, and designing politicians, oi both the prominent parties of the day, in order to conciliate the Irish citizens, have, on this'side of the Atlantic, been playing the same game of deception and agitation by which O'Connell has for the IhsI twenty years embroiled and distracted unhttppy Ireland This it was?this organization of the Irish as a class?this constant reference to their numerica' and physical force, and the sectional uses to which they could and should apply it?which alarmed, i i ?..ii_ i_. i : uaclieu, nuu 1111?i 11v ruiiiiumicu jiiiu uir* I tinct organization, large tiicinsPB of cilizens of other I denominations?an organization as inimical to the I genius of our institutions as that which it was ostensibly intended to subdue, and for whose suppression other and constitutional means had been provided, and which there was no fear that the good sense and intelligence of the American people would fail to employ. This practical good sense and intelligence, we now see, begin to operate The violent, proscriplive, and intolerant declarations of the " Native Americans" aT no longer poured forth in this city. The true, tenable, and just ground of the patty is now discerned and occupied by its intelligent and influential members. And the excellent message of Mayor Harper assumes this ground and no other. The achievement of city reform?a just and righteous administration of the laws?fidelity in all respects to the Constitution?these are the ureal principles on which the new Common Council declare they intend to act. And this is precisely the ground on which we have, from the first, endeavorel to place the party. We have all along itbuked the ebullitions of intolerant and bigotted religious feeling, and anti-American proscriptive declarations, on the part of the ultra leaders and orators of all parties. The justice tud propriety of our course has now received the best possible confirmation in the message of the Mayor, and the kindred declarations of the members of the Common Council, who represent the practical good sense ami of the Amf?rirnn H ?'mihli,-m nnrtv As exemplifying the liberal spirit which will animate Mayor Harper in the dischatge ot the duties of the responsible and honorable office to w hich he has been selected by the suffrages of such an1 immense number of his fellow citizens, we may I mention an interesting incident which recently I came to our knowledge. It seems that amongst j the numerous tmploplt* of Mr. Harper, there is a respectable female of the Catholic faith. Mr. Har- ' per had received several anonymous communications calling upon hirn, as a "native" and a Protestant, to discharge thin female. But Mr. Har|?er, who, although a Methodist, and strongly attached to the Protestant religion, is a tnan of liberality and Christian chanty, not only treated these bigote 'i,appeals with merited contempt, but. as if to rise Mi emphatically his disapprobation of their spirit, tie made the situation of the person whose disch i- e had been solicited, still more desirable than it ha (i been. We have no fear, then, of the growth of sectarian or proecriptive feelings here. The Mayor and Common Council have entered on their official duties in the right spirit? one which must command the respect and esteem of all good citizens of whatever name, and their example and influence cannot fail to exercise a most beneficial effect in subduing any uisposiuun iu array ciawa 01 our people fratricidal hostility. Th* Second Orkat Tyler ano Texas Dkmonstration, at ibe Forrest House last night, was ahout as magnificent an affair as the first one in the "bloody Hixth" ward. The attendance was better, indeed, probably threescore of human beings being present. Mr. Atwood was in the Chair, and "honest Bill Sfialer"?a host in himself?was there Resolutions, full of enthusiasm for "Tyler and Texas" wrre passed amid tremendous cheers? delegates were elected?and altogether, the meeting whs 'pnte reviving to the faithful. The Tyler men work hard, honest "hold-over" workshard?Mr. Atwood works hard?they all work hard?but the plague is )n it. Captain Hob has but a slim pro?|>ect of "holding the vote of New York in the palm of nis hand."? The people are decidedly for Texas?they are hot lor Texas?they are ready to go all lengths for Texas?but "Tyler too"?that they will not, tliay < inai ba made to aing Tin Bishop Huoiih Comtkovskst?We jive in this morning's paper, die first portion of the extraordinary politico-religious document iseued by Bishop Hughes. We have divided it into short chapters, prefixing to each a short table of contents, I in order to facilitate the general reader, and in the i manner in which many aucient and holy epistles, ! as St. Paul's to the Corinthians, for example, have | been divided and illustrated. This first portion of the Bishop's epistle does not demand particular notice. Only a few points pre sent subject-matter o! criticism. The statement re ejecting the threatened attack ott his life is amus ing. It is certainly ubnut the first time we ha?e seen an assassin so polite and obliging as to give his real name beforehand to his victim. We think we know the wretch who lias threatened the Bishop. We have a very strong suspicion that he will turn out to he one of those somewhat notorious personages, who are weli known in our courts ol law? John Doe and Richard Roe. The piety, forbearance, and love of peacd and order expressed by the Bishop, are highly creditable, and no more than whut we expected from biro, for the Bishop is a man of unquestionable piety?most amiable ternIter and a meet devout christian. The little bit of autobiography is extremely interesting Hut we think the Bishop has fallen into a slight error with respect to his early ancestry ? We fear that he hat not studied the family genealogical tree of the "famous sept ol the Hughes" with sufficient care. He says that his ancestors went from Wales to Irelund under the command of the famous Strongbow, but we have, after a carelu! examination of the Welsh authorities on the subject, came to the conclusion that it was not Strongbow, hut to the Cjiionus Mnior I.ontrhow that Ireland was indebted for the "sept of the Hushes." This conclusion of ours receives very strong confirmation in the subsequent statements of the Bishop, which very clearly evince his possession of a reasonable share of the hereditary talents and virtues of that chieftain, for the Bishop in many points most decidedly "draws a very long bow," and settles the question of his descent so as to satisfy all reasonable people. The attack on Mrs. Child* has pained us a good deal. It is very ungallant?very ungentlemanly? very un-priestly, and, we need not add, very un Irish. We do believe it is the first cass on record in which an Irishman has^ialled a lady "silly." We doubt whether, after all, the Bishop has got the real Irish "stuft" in him He may have?indeed, he has shown that, as Mrs. Childs in her own charming, nuiue, and picturesque way, hassaid, he has in him the "stuff that cardinals and bishops are made of;" but by our devotion to the sex, we are ready to maintain against all odds, that he has not got in him that instinctive, ardent,hallowed re. spect and veneration for the fair creatures?our solace in adversity and ornament in prosperity?the want of which is no more to be excused iu a Bishop, than in any other man of woman born. More of this curious epistle to-morrow. In the iiietWJiuiir, wc mriciy tiuu, uiai nun icuci v> in nuvc a very beneficial effect at this crisis, as it will afford us an opportunity of calmly and deliberately reviewing the pernicious results of religious bigotry and fanaticism, and of the interference of the priesthood in political affairs. We shall thus be led to enforce still more impressively those lessons of christian charity and forbeurance which we have ever endeavored, to the best of our ability, to inculcate upon all men. And we do not despair of being thus able to contribute in no small degree, to the promotion of harmony amongst ull classes of the citizens of this country, and the extermination of the accursed spirit of sectarian jealousy and iiate. The Texas Question in the Last Century ? We have received a couple of letters ot the celebrated Alexander Hamilton, the friend and associate of General Washington in the war of the Relation, and his Secretary of the Treasury on the organization of his first administration. These letters, singularly enough, have reference to the annexation of Texas in that day, or what was much the same thing, the annexation of Louisiana, arguing in its favor as a matter of necessity, in order to protect the southern frontier. Their bear ing on the great questions of the day make these ] letters very interesting, and we shall publish them to-morrow or next day. They contain the sentiments of a great man of the last age, and ought to have a great deal of influence on the litt e men ol the present. Democratic Movements.?Some of the delegates for the great Democratic Convention at Baltimore, n-xt Monday, have arrived in this city. They nave had interviews with leading men of the party here, and the result has been, according to all accounts, that Mr. Van Buren ts the favorite for the nomination. Alter all the talk at Washington and elsewhere, it is still most probable that Mr. Van Buren will be the only competitor with Mr. Clay The Tyler movement may affect the Southern und Western States to such an extent, as to give Mr Clay a better chance. But the present aspect of things is more favorable to Clay than to any other Time, however, the revealer of secrets, will determine. Great Hale ot Paintings by the Old Masters, at Clinton Hall, This Day. One of the most important sales of paintings which has ever occurred in this city takes place this day, at Clinton Hall. The entire collection, from one of the most celebrated galleries in Italy, is m ho unit 1 without ivst'rvf This xrallorv nt. traded the greatest attention from artists and amateurs, and so great is the interest excited by the announcement of the sale, that connoi$ecuri from Philadelphia, Boston, Baltimore, and other distant cities, have come on here to attend it. It contains ; a lurgt number of undoubted originals of Corregio, [ Pietro Testa, Domenichin, and other old masters of the Italian school. The sale itself will be a most attractive and interesting scene, and will attract a great crowd. It is quite unnecessary now to speak of the importance of this rare opportunity to become possessed of invaluable old paintings. Omnibus Driving?A beautiful female child, aged about three years, was run over by one of Palmer's stages in Greenwich lane, near Eleventh street, yesterday eveninr, and instantly killed The poor little creature's head was almost severed from its body, on** of the wheels of the omnibus having passed over its neck. Its parents, poor industrious Irish people, of the name of Scullon, were quite distracted, and the whole scene was of thp most heart-rending description. The result of the inquest, which will be held to-day, will discover whether the driver was guilty of carelessness. But we cannot allow the melancholy opportunity to pass without calling, in the most emphatic manner, on the new Common Council for some immediate reform of tins whole omnibus system. The rtvalry between the numerous lines of stages has produced *o many evils, both as respects the convenience and safety of the public, that some prompt measures must be taken to prevent such frightful accidents, and to ensure greater attenton to the comfort of the public. Tbisiw by no means a trifling matter, and shall recur to it soon. Musical ?We perceive that Ole Bull is creating a great sensation in Boston, having commenced his concerts there. The newspapers there are full of hivn. A great anxiety to see nnd hear him in Boston was produced by Mrs. Child's admirable description of him in ihe Boston Courier. We shall give this in a few days, an it is one of tlflr most interesting accounts of the great mar tiro yet published. The journals at Lowell, Providence, and other cities, are calling on him to give eon. erts. and we auroos.' he will in each of those pleoef. Thk ijrunifyrs or St. Arrmrsri**'* Church.?A , oung lad named Daniel Wltham wee brought before the nayor yeaterday erening, and put under nail in $9400 who U anajiected of being the hoy that *flt Are to the curtain at Ht Angnatina'a (lunch, the night that ediAee waa liuint. - P><tl[Uu* HmtMt duf Qua Last Express pko.m iloeroN?It appears by tb? returns from the interior, that we ware the meant of spreading the last foreign newe, not only throughout the South, but throughout the North and Went, one day in advauce of all the other liewapajiers, and of course ahead of the U. S. Mail [From Albany Journal, May 30.] Several of the N? v Vork papers m?d? arrangements to express the intelligence brought by the Britannia. The express lor the Herald reached New Yokm it o'clock on Saturday night. and it is to an extra from that otilce that I we lire indebted lor tbe foreign new*. [From Albany Atlas, May 20 J The steamer Britannia mi rived at Bomon on Saturday ; bringing London and LiverjHiol date* to the 4th met. The newa le not ot a very important character. Wi copj i trom the N. V. Herald and Willmar k Smith's Time* No lea* than seven distinct exp"'H*e*. it I* ta d. wne run from Boston to New Yoik, with tho foreign news by the Britannia. [K*rom Baltimore Clipper, May f".] Wa are indehteil to Mr. W. Taylor for a copy > ths V. Y. Herald eontaining tbe news by thesteame' ?r:tj'.;. a, which arrived at Boston on Saturday mornln / Tf Herald reiaived the new* by special express. We g|V,r u? large an abstract a* ths vary late hour at which 'ha mail arrived will permit [From Baltimore Sun, May 2<h] We have received a copy of ths Now York HsraM of Sunday, containing a full digestof the new* by the Bri'annia, which arrived at Boston at half past 6 o'olock on Saturday morning. [From Albany Knickerbocker, May 20 ] Tha steamship Britannia arrived at Boston on Saturday morning We received the news by the New Yerk Herald of Sunday morning. We note nothiig of any very great importance. (From Albany Argus, May 21 ) Tbe morning train of car* from Boston having left pre vious to her arrival, and 'here being no train through on Stinduy, the intelligence cornea to us through tho New York Herald of Sunday morning. [From Providence Journal, May 20 1 We are iudeh'ed to Adams 8c Co.'* Kxpress for tho latest edition of the New York papers of Friduy, and for an ex tra from the Herald containing the letter of (Jen. Cats. This it the first time that foreign news received nt Boston has reached Albany by the way of this nilo. ()vviiii' to liie fm-ilirieH of the Wewtern rail road, news has always been run into that city in eight or ten hours. But this time our express was enabled to get ahead, and we have thus secured the entire north by our enterpriap. This is certainly a most extraordinary result. That railroad, however, is of the utmost importance to the west and the north, and while under the control of the present gentlemanly President, Directors, and officers, if most continue to he highly popular with the travelling and forwarding classes. Of the seven expresses mentioned in the Albany Atlas, only one, and that one for the New York Herald, reached this city. We rather suspect, however, that only two expresses besides ours started from Boston. Where these two are, we cannot tell. We wish some one would let us know where they are, and where they have been. Thk Celestial Packet Ship.?One of the prettiest and most rakish looking packet shipa ever built in the civilized world is now to be seen at the foot of Jones' Lane, on the East River. This ship is called the Houqua, after the great Hong merchant, and the best Chinese friend America ever nad. She sails for China in a few days. We never saw a vessel so perfect in all her parts as is this new celestial packet. She is about six h.in/lv.wl tAitu in ciio 1(1 ultnr^ no (i fit t a avm. metrical as a yacht?as rakish in her rig as a pirate?and as neat iR her deck and cabin arrangements as a lady's boudoir. There i3 a poop deck, under which are her cabins, with six large chambers or state rooms adjoiniiig tlic principal saloon. Abaft of these is a second saloon very neatly fitted up, and is n sort of smoking or retiring room. The main cabin is arranged like those on board our packet ships, and has ample accommodations at the dinner table for a dozen more passengers than she can carry. Iler pantry is superb, and her store rooms and closets are not to be surpassed. We proceed from these cabins to the deck, which is protected by high man-of-war bulwarks, pierced on each side for eight cannonades From this we go into the hold, and we here see with what skill and strength the ship is built. She is constructed for swift sailing and lor great durability; and yet she has more cargo room than one would suppose the had from a coup d'ail. She is six feet between decks, and is now filling up with domes tic goods for the China market. Her figure head is a bust of Houqua, and her bows are as sharp a* the toes of a pair of Chinese shoes. This ship is commanded by Captain N. 13. Pal mer. He has long been attached to ships sailing out of this port, and has been Admiral of several ol our Atlantic packets. Several years ego, he sailed out of a port in Connecticut in a small cltppei schooner, and discovered several islands in th?* South Seas. About that time the Russian Government fitted out u souadron of discoverv which is sent to the same seas. Early one foggy morning the Russians found themselves ne -?ini n inhabited islands which the Admiral in command could not find laid down in any chart. Tins de lighted him beyond measure and he wy- preparing to land to take possession thereof in the regular way, when the fog lifted and he discovered a clipper schooner bearing down towards him. The little clipper run along side the Admiral and her captain, who was no other than the daring Palmer, hailed the R ussian this wise?4' Ship ahoyAre ye in want of a pilot 1" 44 Devils and marling-spikes!" said the Russian, 44 Are there pilots here before us 1" He mounted the side of his ship and cried out through his trumpet?44Schooner ahoy! who are you and where are ye from 1" 44 Schooner Hero, from Stonington, Conn., on a piloting cruise," replied Captain Palmer. 44 Do you want a pilot 1' 44 Good God," exclaimed the Russian, 44 these Yankees are every wherp ! How could that little crafi get here V' He made the best of the adventure, however; invited Captain Palmer on board his ship, and named the newly discovered land 44 Palmer4!Islands ;" and to this day and forever, they have been, and will be known us such. And this same Captain Palmer now commands the Houqua. But of the ship. We advise every one to see her. Brown and Bell, her builders, have reason to feel proud of her, and she will become a pet of the captain. We really hope t he will continue as a packet between New York and Canton, for with her and another like her, we shall become independent of the overland mail to England for news from the East. Horse Power am> Steam Power ?It seem? that as the speed of our steam locomotives increases, the speed of our horses increases also, and pari pauu with each other. Quicker time has never been known than that lately made on several of the eastern railroads by steam engines, and on several courses by race horses. And fleet iibrs have made their appearance on common roads and have made time not only remarkably quick, but almost equal to the speed ol locomotives Last week a gentleman from Boston had occasion to travel a short distance from Springfield, Mass., and he obtained from Noyes St Co., of that place, a pair of splendid colts and a wagon. With these colts he made thirteen miles in a fraction over forty-one minutes, and came in without scarcely the loss of a bit of wind on the part of the colts. This is to be accounted for in the superior training which horses now receive in this country. Go where you will and you see an improvement in horses, and indeed in all kinds of animals. Breeds have been crossed, and horses, sheep, tVc., now reach a high point of perfection in form, strength, quality of meat, nnd speed. An Expt.osion ?A soda fountain, belonging to Wm. Watson, Apothecaries' Hall, 3t> Catharine tt., burst yesterday, making a most terrific report, causing considerable destruction, and seriously in,uring one ol the men who was making it, breaking his atm in two places and lacerating it dreadfully. No blame can be attached to any one except the maker ef the fountain; it was a new one and had only been used once before. 1 tearii op Abnkk Kookks, Jn ?This exfraordi nary man, and Stale Prison Convict, who killed Mr I.inroln lato Warden ol the State Pruon, immediate1) afrer rvetiing prayer* on Friday last, in the Worceatei tloipitnl, where ne wa? recently nrnt by thn Supremo ' enrt, suddenly sprang and leaped through the window, breaking aaah and glnM, and falling tome fifteen feet upon | in arch. Ho waa taken up lenaelen*, lived until yeeterI da^morulnf when he expired. ? Button Trantaripi, May Watkhi.no Places.?The watering place* are beginning to brueh up and be eery active. Belmont Hall at Schooley'a Mountain, a moat desirable summer residence, has been refitted and re-furmshed iu the most elegant manner It oilers many attractions. The distance is fifty miles?by railroad to Morrstown, and from thence twenty miles further by stages, through a most charming country. We see by the Saratoga papers that Union Hall ?that ancient and veneruble resort of respectable and quiet people?has opened, utter being greatly improved. Its locality, near the Spring, mid the excellent manner in which it is kept, makes this house a great favorite Fort Hamilton, under that experienced and accomplished hotel-keeper, Mr. Reed, puts forth immense attractions this season. It is n moat delight t'ul location, and the comfort and elegance of the house cunnot be surpassed. At Stamford, Connecticut, a very splendid house, the "Union Hotel," hits been opened, (t is an elegant house and the situatiou is delightful. A good house was much wanted here. vikcxtjtafs' Concert at Palmo's.?The farewell concert of the great violinist, aitracled last evening a very distinguished mid numerous audience. The selection was admirable, consisting of ttiu two celebrated concertos, the cajnrkc by Paguuini, variations on ait* from Norma on one string, the whole crowned by the inimitable Yankee Doodle. The great merits of all these pieces?the exalted style ol Vieuxtemps' playing?the originality of his conception, free from all bombastic striving alter the biz am?are fully known and were acknowledged last night with the most uproarious a, plausc. Mr. Vieuxtemps' arrival in this country was one of the greatest events in the musical world i-.. : j .1... ?? l... i Ul llllO UUUimjr, niiu ilic Idle Iinnif tiiii'i ijcij uy mill will never In; forgotten. His carrilre on th>' whole of this continent whs % succession of triumphs, which must ewell hi* heart with pride, although he whs pretty we 1 accustomed to theiti in Europe, where his return is looked for with great impatience. Through his amiable behavior he has here tnade many friends, whose best wishes will follow him, wherever he goes. Serious Railroad Accidents.?We lparned by yesterday's Eastern mail of two serious disasters on rail roads. It is a pity that some plan cannot be devised by which these accidents can be avoided. [Krom the Boston Transcript, May SO.] The 11 o'clock train from thin city, iur Dover, on the Lowell Road, ran oif the track, at hall' pant 11, this morning, when near the wa'ering place at Woburn, caused by a broken bolt in the rail, near tho switch- The engine, tender, and baggage cur, were dashed to nieces. The atigineer, Mr. Caldwell, was instantly killed The fireman an Irishman, was very badly scalded, his leg broken, and otherwise injured, and no hopes are entertained of his recovery. The passenger cars wore not drawn off, and we are nappy to say none of the passengera were injured. Tho down train from Lowell was detained in consequence of thia accident over an hour. The atxive particulars we obtained from Mr. Bagley.u passenger from Lowell. [From the Bangor Whig, May 18.] The lumber train from Whitnnyville to Machias Port, on Wednesday last, encountered an obstacle on the road,

which not beine se.isouably discovered, the engine and tender were thrown ofi'ihe track and considerably injured. The engineer and fireman were injured, hut not seriously, they being able to be out the next day. City Intelligence. Mayor's Office?Ma* 21st?Furious Dairmo? A complaint has been lodged in the Mayor's otiice against nr.. ..111... ... Ii.r r.-..r n i? Ilrnu.111,1. near Jones street The naino and number of the driver has not been uncertain) il ; a description el the horse and the driver, however, liave been given by the complainant, who was near Inning his life by life occurrence. The repeated injuries whicli uro daily inflicted on the publir by furious driving thiough the thoroughfares, culls lor the most prompt and energetic action of the authorities to protect the lives and persons ot citizens. Supreme Court. Mat til.? Daniel \Vtbster.?There was quite an excite ment in this Court during the day,occasioned by the presence of Mr. Webster, who is professionally e ngaged in the Charter Case. He will address the Court this morn tag, having arranged hia course for reply with his ansooiate counsel before he leit the caurt, taking with him some law authorities. Superior Court. Before Chief Justice Jones and Judges Oakley and Vandeipoel. Mat 21.?The Court were engaged in argument cases during the day. IT. P. Circuit Court. Before Judge Betts. Mat 21.? 7Tit United Statee vs. jjndrew Talcott ?Mr Hoflmaii summed up in tins case, which was adjourned over to this morning, when iiis Honor will charge. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. Mat 21?Terry vi Prttihane ?This case, reported in yn?'nrday's Herald, orcupied the Court during the daybeing an issue si-nt down from Chancery totryaques 'ionol fact?it seems to possess no public interest The cuae was adjourned to this day. Common Plena. Before Judge Ulshoeflfcr. Mat 21.?Hartiion vs. Hnll and Spencer.?In this case noticed on yesterday, toe oun summed up and addressed the jury. It was an action lor the recovery of the priceot certain goods, consulting of patent medicines, which wera sold through a sub agent to the defendant* who reside in the Southern State* The defence ailegul that some of the articles were returned; another law point put in was,that the plaintiff who claimed, could not sue in his own name, having had a ce-partner at the lime of tho sale The case was adjourned over to this day. General Heaalona. Before Recorder Tallmadge. and Aldermen Hasbrouclt and D'.voe. Jonas B. Phili.im, Knj, Acting District Attorney. May 21 ?Thr. Grand Jury came into ( ourt, and stating 'hat they had concluded the business beiore. them, the} were djsehargt d with the thanks of the t ourt fdil La'crny?Charles Rickey, a ninla'to man, for merly a ieaident of New Castle, Delaware, was tried on a charge of petit larceny, for stealing a cloth clonk worth $311 end an umbrella valued at $4 the proper.} nf Lieutenant A F. B Oray.ol the U. S. ship Lexmgto* The propel ty was stolen on the evening ol the 8th ol March lust from the hau-e of Mr. Cowan, 683 Broadway, and was found at the house of accused by officer Bowyer The accused was defended by Counsellor Craft who c died several witnesses to show the former good character of the accnaed. The Jury returned a verdict ot guilty, and the Court sentenced him to?the Penitentiary for three months. Burglary in th? Fir$t Degrrr ?Daniel Daily was tried ?n a charge of hurglary in the first degree for entering the Institution for the Blind on tbe 28th of Marah last. ><>d stealing three willow wagons, market baskets. Sic., val ued at about $2S. The premisea were found broken 0| en rud the property stolen, but no evidence having been ot fered thar the accused had the property in hit possession 'he jury returned a verdict of not guilty, and the accused was ramanded for trial on another indictment Hurglary in thr Third Drgett?A young man named William McCormiok was tried on u cnarge of burglary in the third degree, for forcibly entering the shoe stoie ol Joseph Bennett, 237 Canal street, in April la?t, and steal ing a violin and how valued at $73 and other articles ol less value The violin was found In possession of thr prisoner when he was arrested in a cellar in Orange street, and the shop ia supposed to have been entered by mean* of a false key. The j'iry returned a rerdict oi guilty, and the Court sent him to the iron mine*, alias ding Sing, lor two years. I'lra nff tluitty ? Francis Henoeqne, alias I.ee, entered a plea ol guilty to a charge of petit larceny, to stealing a quantity of law boohs from French St Heiser He was In ulcted lor grand larceny, but it being shown tliatthe books ivero not all taken at one time. the Court assented to the plea, and sentenced him to the stone mines, alias the Penitentiary, for 6 mouths, whore his pilfering education will be finished For/tiled Hail.?Richard Oildersleeve, indicted lor for gsty in the second degree, in passing a counterfeit $.1 note on the Kxchange Bank of Salem, on John T. Duff hailed by Wm. A. Holierts. not answering lor trial, his re cognirances were forfeited Also, in another case with George Post, bailed by Sea man Post and Joseph Velsor, bailed by George Crosby and James Scott. The Court then adjourned till this morning at elever o'clock. Const C'uleiulnr?Till* Day. Cowmo* PetAS?Noi. 8, 13, 16, 18, 30,33, 4, 34, 36,3d. A Questionable Movement.?The native Atnr ricans in Philadelphia are forming military companies PherH are now three, one in Spring Garden, one in South wark, and the other in West Philadelphia. Later from Mexico.?Jly the arrival of tlx Neptune, a Mexican steamship, which leu Vera Cruz oi the 3d instant, we learn that the *eport of Santa Annu'i death was a mere fabrication. Shu brings nothing inter esting in the way of intelligence She has come hithe lor repairs The war steamers Guadeloupe and Montezn ma sailed for New York the 20th tilt., far a similar pui pose.?jVew Orlrani Rap-, May 13. Another Duke.?We nee it etnted thnt Dr. Solor Borland, editor of the Arkansas Banner, nnd formerly o '.his place, and Mr. Borden, editor of the Gazette, "tun tmharked up the river on the steamboat Rxport, for tin Indian country, to fight a duel."? Mamphit Jiypral May 10 Grain ant? Fruit Crops i.n Onto.?The Cincin inti Gazette nays that the crops ot grain and fruit, within a circle of Ironi ?ixty to a^venty mile* around Cin dnntti, hare very seldom if ever promised more ahun iitnt yield*, at thin teuton ol the year, than they do new ro apples, pear*, and poache* tome damage was done bj he April frost*, in particularly ex|>o*ed situation*. Inn >n the whole it is tuppoted there will he at least average ;rop* of these fruit, whilo of the oitferent varieties ol berries and other garden fruits, the bushes and vines art generally loaded to bending. Generally, the wheat crnpi look he dthy, and are of a most luxuriant growth Id th* Great Miami Valley this is particularly the case I > Uneurrent Money. To TM* OtAND JH*T OF THE OlTT OF N*W Yoil : Gihtlcmin i?At you meet to tak? cognizance of misdemeanors s"G criminal i nances against the good people of Una couniy, would 11 noi oe wen lor you to give attention to the various schemes put into practice by unprincipled men to defraud, cheat, and swindle the industrious poition us well as others ot this community 1 , ... If I thought it needed explanation, I might explain how the people suite! lrorn the issue ol uiiuurreui and partially worthless paper, purporting to he bills of banking institutions in adjacent Slates. It must be well known to all of you-this great and growing evil li there no rem- dy ? 110 j>owtr to restiaui this vtllsny, within your ottteiul capacity? I trust you will awake to the imiHirtaiit (juration Hn<l endeavor to di*- ! cover some means whereby the < vil c n be abolished j The losses which sre cxpeiinicid from this system, j which may be con*iduicd eijual, if not worse than the practice of gambling in a public manner, wfilhld be lound difficult to enumerate Let it suitice which must be apparent to all that have in the least taken tin- subject into consideration, that it must bo large, quite snlticieut to cause your honorable body to aot with what power there is lodged in your bauds towards diminishing, if it cannot lie eradicated from among us. Trusting, gentlemen, that you will take the subject iuto consideration, and if it is not w ithin your power to act, that you will call upon the proper authorities to give attention to a subject of so much importance to the morals and safety of the people. ONE OF THE PEOPLE. Lo.no Line of Railroads.?Boston toEaatAlbany 200 miles; East Albany to Troy (building) 6; Troy to Schenectady dO; Schenectady to Litica7i: L'tica to Syracuse i>3; Syracuse to Auburn iC; Auburn to Rochester 7s. Rochester to Attica 43; Attica to Duffalo 31, whole length of line 63S utiles. This immense line connects boston and the ocean, w ith Bntfulu, and S3 0U0 miles of iskes. rivers, railroads, and canals. The only link in this vast chain, which was prohibited Oom carryiDgfreight dining (lie sus|>eiision of canal uavigat-on, was the "Utica and Schenectady;" that restriction ban lately been removed. Scottish Church in Nova Scotia?Dep*kturk of thk Missionaries ?The mission of the Itever enu Deputies from the Free Church ol Scotland does not seem to have been very favorably cons derod in Nova Scotia Dr. Burns had been announced to visit that city on the 3d, but did not fulfll his intentions. His colleague however. Dr Cunningham, arrived there on that day. in the Acadia, from Boston, aud prepared to address an audience in the evening at St. John's Church The "Times" s-iyntti.it tie so tin iiilteivd irom i be views ot ur mires with regard to the objects of his visit, hn at once to eulei upon the defence of the Free Church against the pretensions of the establishment. The Rev gentlemen was. however, interrupted by an intimation that the steamship in which his passage wus engaged was on the point ol nailing?ami did nut conclude lib harangue. He deported for Liverpool, on Saturday morning, in the Acadia. The Weather and the Crops?The, annual complaints begin to come in from the South, respecting the various devices of warms, hugs, heat drought, &c. to ruin or diminish the crops of rottou sugar, tobacco, and wheat It is cheering, under the circumstances, to meet with a man who is satisfied with his lot, and willing to acknowledge that there is a prospect of fat things in store ior him ; such a man is the editor of the Massachusetts Ploughman, Irom whose paper of last Saturday, we cut the lullowing paragraph We have had rather an uncommon dry season thus far; April was uncommonly dry and warm, weather well suited to the sowing of spring grains, Sic. May has been -ooler, with gentlu showers, that began to be needed on grass fields. The season here is at least two weeks earli er than usual From most parts of the State, we learn there is a full blossom of fruit trees. If we have no hard frosts, we shall be likely to abound in apples and pears Cherries will be plenty unless long storms from the northeast ruflle the fruit and make it rot on the trees.? We shall have some peaches. If we can raise any. we can raise many. Resolution is important. Shall not New Kngland supply herself with peaches 7 Cotton Goods to China.?The barque Pioneer, owned by Oelricbt Si Lurman, sailed from this port on Friday ior Macao and a market, took out 1,100 bales ol cotton goods Her entire cargo was valued, we understand, at $100.ooo, and is owned principally by O fx L.? Baltimore American, May '70. Cotton Manufactory in Cincinnati.?The Cincinnati Atlas sitytt that a manufactory for the fuhii ntion of cotton goods is soon to go into operation in tha< city, under the auspices of three ol its most enterprising ana respectable citizens, whose known prudence is u sut ficient guaranty that they have examined the whole ground and are sure of success. Violent Thunder and HailStorms.?It appears tliot various sections of the country were visited on Thursday night by violent storms accompanied by high winds, thunder, lightning, rain and hail, which, in some cants, proved destructive of property. We learn that about IS miles from this city, on the Philadelphia turnpike road, the stoim which extended about half s mile, whs very severe, and the damage to property considerable, the hail w hich fi ll being the size of a hen's egg The porch attached to the tavern of Mr. Myers was torn entirely off bv the violence ol the wind and hail, and the ^ahle end of the ) ouse of Julin W Onion was much cut mil damaged. The crops, especially when', were greatly lamaged, and in some cases entirely destroyed, wbib 'ences were levelled to the ground and trees torn up b\ 'he roots. At Norfolk, the lig/itning stiuck the sail lop it the Navy Yard, set it on fire, and severely stunned tilt watchman.?Baltimore Clipprr Appointments nv the President?Michael Kennedy, Consul for Galway, in Ireland, in the place oi Thomas M. Peruse, recalled; Joseph W Faheus, of Massachusetts, Consul for Cayenne, in French Guiana. Ainusemcntii " The Fair One with the Golden Locks. Thin exquisite musical burletta, the best of PI in die's thousand and onoever written, was produced at thi dialham Theatre in all the perfection and huauty tbut an author could desire. The dresses, decorutions. Sio , werr in excellent taste and keeping. The scenery reflects great credit upon the young artist, Mr. Hedge, and the whob getting up betokens a skill and ability on the part ol Mi. Stevens, the stage manager, that mo?t in his sphere of artion might well envy. Stevens is a man of never tiring nvrgy - one who though his voice may tie less often hearit in the front, yet iiis works speak louder than words, iti the pertection ol their production. Mum Reynolds, in the part of Oract ful wan a very little devil in breeches, ami kept the home in a broa 1 roar by her arch linmor ; and her songs, with Miss Wood ai the Fair Ono, were exceeding well rendered. Altogether, the piece ha* been gotten up with the greatest care, and in a ntyle which cannot h> equalled by any tivul establishment. It must and will have a great run Burton, the great?the inimitable- thr Burton, who stands in hi* line unrivalled?appear* again 'o-night, and repeats hia great character of Ned Briggles in the new piece of the Intemperate. Thia piece with tie Fair One, form a hilt of powerful attraction. Raymond it Wkkks' Grand Mknagkjux.?The .inpulmity <if this scene of amusement, the excel lance and good order of the arrangement!*, ami the vaiietj I the animal*, haa been tested by the thousands who. hrough rain aDd shine, crowded the splendid pavilion * he corner of bth street and Bowery. This would he tinlast day, tint that the "Lion ol I.ions," Herr Drisbach. wib ippaal to his friends tomorrow for a substantial testimony o hia merits. That he must have. And on Friday oui Brooklyn neighbors will enjoy the possession of the most tieautilnl and diversifled exhibition of wild animals an} where to be found. Tile best burlesque we ever beheld took place lost night at the New York Museum The wonderful Orphan tamily, consisting of a lather, mother, ind seven small children, came out in opposition to th> Orphean* at the American Museum. It was the richesscene of the kind we ever wi netted We would defy any person?let him be the a reatest cynic in creation ?to prewrve liis gravity on the appearance of the Orphan* ? They snust be seen to he properly appreciated. Tin liwarf, two feet high ; the Giantess, nearly seven ; the 1 splendid paintings ol the conflagiat ion of the churches in i Philadelphia ; tVincheli is inimi -hie ; the Fa ton family ; l the Coriovers ; Celeste. Itc . appear, and all for one shilling. A pei form mice th.s afternoon at :i o'clock. Amcbican Muskum?Benefit car the Okphfanv ?The manager has made Hrrangernents to giv? these delightful vocalists a benefit to-day. We need add no comment ; those who have heard them will be sure to attend. The concert room tvss jammed tall yesterday. ? OrrHt Western, Mr. Nellis, the men boin without arm* and I.a Petite Cerito, will also appear. The performances commences at and 8 PM. Mr and Mrs Kendall, thi Gi*nt ami Giantess, are lo hosrvn at all hours, and an increasing in size as well as interest. The Fortune Tellei divines the fate ol her friend* lor a quar er, n* usual.? flood refreshment* in the Garden. Ontoth" Benefit ' 1'HIVAf*. MKDtCAL AID.?'pile momi/co i thi- New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, u returning the public thank* for the liberal support the; have received in their enerta to "suppress quack" ry, 1 beg Icaveto state that their particular attention continue! tc. be directed to all diseases of a private nuture, and iron the great improvements lately made in the principal hos piial* of Kurope in tlio treatment of those disca*?t, tbor can confidently otter to persons requiring medical aid nil rant ages not to be met with in any institution hi thn ' country, either public or private. The treatment ol thi College in audi an to insure success in evi ly case, and it totally different 'rom thut uiru r oils practiced ruinint tiieconstitution with mercury, un 1 in most cases leaving a disease much worsethun the. original. Oat ol >h?s metn b'ol the College ,lor many years connected with t) principal hospitals ol i urope, attends daii-' 'or a consult* - uon from U A.M. to tt T.M. Perms ?Advice and medicine, $.0 A cure guanntt t? istroatamt to Cowstrv Ifttsmds.?Persons living 11 the country and not finding it convenient to attend p< 1 Sinally, can have (erwardr .l to them u cheat cotitainiui ? ill medicines requisite to jterlorm a perfpet cure l?y st.itim 1 their case explicitly, together wnth all symptoms tinw o s sontraction and treatment received elsewhere, if any nd enclosing $5, js>st paid, addressed to r VV. S. RICHAIlLiAON, M. D., Agent Orrice oud Consulting rooms oj the (College, lift NasRa' street Q&- SCROFULA, CHRONIC RHEUMATISM, ANT 1 (IpupthI Debility. are diseases aln>o>t sure to follow 1 ' -old winter, when the powers of the digestive organ" ' have been over tsaed to resist the severity of the climnh " unless the system is purified at the commencement o varm weather, by the ti?e of < onistock's Extract t < irsaparitla the most valuable article, known lor this pur ;>o*e?the best msntcactiire of any, and the only lliiiif h.itney>r fails t 1 pnrify the blood and give lone to thi "tomach and perfect health, snlttc.ieiit to resis' all disens/ > "which the sy stem is exposed. It is to be found at. 21 ourtlaiult itteet, and sold at .Ml cents per bottle, or $4 pei osen. Or*. THI' ACOUSTIC Oil. OF DR. McNAIR'S I ?hi.:h litis to effectually charmed every perion (list htw vcr tiled it, haa been imilnted, but the counterfeit found i >f no u*e The only genuine which prove* beneficial in , tvery raie of Deafneea, la to be found ONLY at 31 Courtaadt atreet. 00- COL. nil HARD I MENTON JOHNSON-It ia loanable that aa many of the iricuda ol RICHARD M. JOHNSON, tha Warrior, BiaUtauiau and Patriot, lrom avery Statu in the Union, that can make it convenient, ahould bo pruaeut at tha Baltiraora Contention on I Lie J7ih iutt. id?ood7t?1-W (#>- WE RKKER OUR READERS to tha advertiiowent of Mr. A V. H. WEBB in another column, where he actually ol)-rt hie new and matclileaa attirle of Campbeni! or chemical Oil, at the low price oi forty centa per it'.lIon retail price, at 418 Btoadway, corner of Cenai atrvat, bia old ataud. ClJ- CHILDREN CRY FOR SHERMAN'S LOZENge?, and well they may, for they have produced moie aetoiiiahing cures than nny medicinei which hare ever been before the public Many w ho have been (uttering under lon^ cOiiUnm J cough* and have deajiairedof reliel, Live, lounu anermuire ?iu>gti Lozenges h snir an a om, whilo his Worm Lozenges Im\ e raised up mure children from declining health ttiBn till the nostrums put together whicli near the name ?l'worm remedies. Uo not mistake the number nor he deceived with counterfeit anicles. Buy only of Dr Sherman, nt his warehouse, No 106 Nas an street, or of bis agents, thrf Hudson street, corner of Hpring; Ib8 Bowery ; heads, corner of Last Bioauway and Varket street; 139 Kulton street, Brooklyn; end it Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia {ttj- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OK 8ARSATARILLA, OENT1AN AND 8ARHAFRA8, prepared by the New York College ot Mt?Uciue und Pharmacy, established for the suppiesiuou of quackery. This refined and highly concentrated extract, possessing all the purl. Tying qualities and curative powers of the above uerhs, is ceiilfilently recommended by the College, as infinitely sujierior to any extract ol Sarsaparilla at present before the public, and may tie relied on us a certain remedy lor all diseases arising irom an impure state ol the blood, such as -crolula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pimples, ulcers naio in the I ones or joints, nodes, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising Irorn the secondary effects of syphilis or au injudicious use o> ineicury. Hold in single Bottles, at. . 7a cents esrh " in Coses ol half a-dozen Bottles. $8 M " " one dozen " 0 00 Cases lorwarded to all parts of the Unio >. N. B?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers. Office of the College, OA Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON, M D . Agent QfJ-FACTS vs. FANCY.?To our positive knowledge, all lameness, limbs end cords contracted, shoveled ami w rinkled, and all the suffering incident to rheumatism and gout, can be cured, no matter lmw bad the ems, or how 'ong it has stood, by the Liniment and Indian Vegetable Elixir, from 41 Courtlaudt street This we a*?ert without tear or possibility of being contradicted. Will you, then, try these remedies, or willyou sufler and dial The article Is wari anted in ull case*. (&- VELPEAU'8 SPECIFIC PILLS FOP THE CURE of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all mocuptirulent discharges Irom the urethra These pills, prepared by the New Vork College ot .Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppression of quackery, may lie lelied on as the most speedy ami ofiectuul remedy for the above complaints ? Tliey are guaranteed to cure recent case* in from three to five day s, and [osst-ss a greater power over obstinate discharges and chronic gleet, than any other preparation at present known, removing tke disease without confinement from business, tainting the breath or disagreaiug with the stomach Price $1 pur box. Sold at the Office of tha College ol Thnrmacy and Medicine, 96 Nassau street. VP. 8 RICHARDSON, M. D. Agent What wondrous inventions we have seen, U Iglia Ml liurjcu ...... c...r.7 One makes new noses, one a guillotine, One breaks your bonce, one net* them in their sockets. WJ- THI8 IS A GREAT COUNi'RY for invartiou, like Penelope'* web, doing and undoing. We n.*y go farther and nay, there are some thing* that may be pondered till the brains of the sparkling geniuses be reduced to bran. If we do not And the philosopher's stone, which ive are in search of. we find something else, e g the Poudre Subtile of Dr. Felix Gouraud,'lor eradicating super* flitous hair, is a great discovery. How many brilliant and intellectual brews (domes ol thought) do we now see, that without the application of that potent exterminator of hair would bo dull, heavy, leaden frontispieces. How many orators, who have fascinated and bewildered thair audiences with their tropes, nie'aphors, quips, quiddities, conceits, fctc., nre indebted to Dr Felix Gourand lor the possession of the magnificent und lotty intellectual developments which they have displayed in theros'ium? iluw many swains are indebted to him for the possession of their "ladye loves," who would incontinently huve been dismissed had their forehead been mean and la v. An iutellectual and spiritual woman darts har eyes instanter, upon a man's Ironta], and forms her judgment us quickly as the lightning's flash. Therefore, all ye who have your genius concealed by amass of lupeiflous hair, go at once to 07 Walker street, lststore FROM Broadway. DR. OOURAUD'8 ITALIAN MEDICATED Soap, Irom 07 Walker street.first Store FROM Broadway, is universally acknowledged to he infallable in the cute of freckled, nimpled, blotched, dark, rough, eruptive skia. Tis positively no fiction, that fiery red laces, after a lew applications of this beautiful Emolient Medicated compound, assume a beautiful delicate white, smooth transparent appearance. Tray, do try one cake, ladies, and Our word for it, yuu'll not regret it. Be sure and buy only in this city as above. Price 00 cents a cake. 'JG~ HI CORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX PURE?For the cure of primary or secondary Syphilis, and ell affections produced by an in judicious use of ntor cury. The great advantage* possessed hy this powerful dWi-itive over all other pteparations for the cure ot Syphilis, is, that while curing the disease it improves the constitution, whilst mercury generally leave a much worsa disease than the one it is administered lor. The heat recommendation we can give of it is, that it is now extensively prescribed hy the medical faculty, who formerly considered mercury the only cure lor those complaints. Sold, in single bottles, $1 each ; in coses of hnlf tozen. $6, carefully packed, and sent to all partly of tiia Union Office of the College of Medicine and rharmacy, M NIMM street W H RICHARDSON. M P , Agunt {K7- GOURAUD'S BLANC D'ESPAONE. or Spanish White?for tin1 complexion?it Lately counterfeited. Bu only at the old established store, 67 Walker street, fii st store FROM Broadway?every box his a geld engraved lubei. with lily?every other is counterfeit Also, Gnurand's Vegetable Liquid Rouge, Heir Dyes, Pomatums, Hair Restoratives, and all kinds of Perfumery. Qrj- CONNELN MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR i the most wonderlul remedy for any and all of the following named complaiot* ever known, and will cure vrhtn the skill ol the most eminent physicians fail, and ail pay it refute I (or it in every case aniens it answers its recommendations. It will cure rupirily and perfectly the (ol* lowing, or no pay taken tor it:? Bums, Old Sores, Erysipelas, Scalds, Bruises, Chaps, Salt Rheum, Scrofula, Wounds, Eruptions, Sore Eyes, Piles, Chilblains, Cold iii Wounds, Tender Feet, lie. Camion?The genuine Magical Pain F.xtraotor to be had on y in this city Ht Jl Couitlnndt st. yi>- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CUKEil.-Tl t'onic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine tud Pharmacy of the city of New Vork, is confidently re ommeuaed for all cute* of debility produced by secret in tulgence or excees ol any kind, it is an invaluable remtq y for impotence. sterility, or barrenness (unless depeiu'? ng on mal-tormation.) Single l-ott let ?) each ; cases ot halt a dozen 4-v, care'ally parked and sent to all porta of the Union Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. ')t Vr.rsau si rent. W. S. Itl' It A HPSON. M. D .Agent CI?- DALLEY'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR -<alve, at 67 Walker street, first store from Broadway Bo warn of an imitation under the name of the ' Ornutna dagical Pain Extractor," and buy none without Dalley's name be WRITTEN with a pen ou the cover of every box. (py* COLORINGTHE HAIR?Many peopleare often incredulous about it. It is an absurd prejudice that the hair cannot be eolore.l It can he (lore a* well and a* perfect a* u piece of ailk or worsted. without roilin| the 1 skin. This U positive. At 91 Courtlandt ?reet. MOXRT MARKET. Tueaday, May il?fl P. M, Stock* have again (lightly improved. Harlem advanced Ij per cent, Mohawk 1J do. farmer*' Truat i do. Can. ton 5} do, Ohio 6*s J, lllinoi* |, Erie Railroad 4 par cent on time. Long (island and Utoningtun closed flrtn at yesterday's prices. Norwich and Worcester declined ' percent. Vickshurg since la*t ?ale. The sales were not very large, hut pricca appear to be very firm. A decline ii generally followed by an advance reaching hoyondtho previous price. .Money continue* very plenty, and ita value is depreciating every day. The ruling rnto of interest i s about b per cent. The hanks are daily extending their loana and discounts to brokers, and mo long as tbeir movements continue to expand, stocks must advance. Simulation* in stock* must be carried en more or le?* so long e* money is so abundant and good investment* so ?carcr. State stocks will undoubtedly increase in favor with operators, in consequence of the complexion of the political questions of the day The hare prospect ol tho success of the whig p ?rty in the approaching presidential contest, is siilHe.ient to promote speculation in the stocks of those states, now so far below par. The whig party is in fjvor of s distribution ol the public land among the delinquent states, and on its Micce.i* di-pends, in a great measure, the value of those stocks Tho ultimate result of the coming election is of the greatest importance to speculators, and wlmt influence they possess will undoubtedly be derated to the party, whose principles and probable policy will bring into existence elements tending to produce an inflation in evary department of trade and finance. ( The Bowery Firo Insurance Company have declared a i semi-annual dividend oi ten per cent, payable on the 1st i of June. J The Farmers' and Mtchanica' Bank of Frederick counI ty, Maryland, has declared a half yearly dividend of four and a half per cent. The (. Anton Company of Baltimore has declared a divi, dend of one dollar per share, pa> able on the Oth of June next. It appears from sdvlces lately received from Condon, that there is every probability o! the stock of the Upper Canada Trust and l.oan Company being taken up ' in F.ngland. Besides the Provincial act p.issed for Its establishment, it is contemplated to procure a royal char* ter. The receipts of specie set New.OrletnSjiea (the 19th.