Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 28, 1844, Page 2

May 28, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
Text content (automatically generated)

JvEW YORK HERALD. New York, Tuesday, May 48, 1M4. Circulation of the Herald. During th< ast three moir.hu we have added nearly jitr thousand additienal copies to our tormer large daily circu latum This great increase has t een produced by a combination of causes?viz : our early foreign news?our overland expresses from Boston?our unrivalled reports?and, thdugh last, not least, the constant efforts ol Billions, cdi tors, printers, players, chevaliers and tellows ot all kinds to u i its the Hrrald out of existence, which, in lact, only ere nes more popular excitement and gives us more circulation every day. Bishop Hughes alone?God bless him ! ? has added one thousand to our circulation? H'ikofl, the mean man, only about the same Thus we go. The IVeit Presidency?Prospect of tlreat Revolution. We are on the verge of a very important contest for the next Presidency?a content, which promt- I see to be one of the moat important in its results which has taken place during the last quarter of a century. It is true that one of the two great parties into which the country is divided?the democratic party, par excellence, lias not yet announced its final determination?or at least, we have not yet heurd the result of its deliberations iu Baltimore. But we do not believe that any noniinu tiotis which that party can make, can alter the course of public opinion, or avert the probable results of the cause? which have been working and fermenting iu the public mind for the lH?t twenty-five years, and Ironi tlu study of which we have come to the conclusion that Mr. Clay, will iu all probability, be the successful candidate, over all competitors. The democratic party opposed to hiin, may have one, or two, or three candidates, and a little fraction of a party, called the Abolitionists in the free States, may have also a candidate, but with all this opposition we are very much inclined to believe that nothing can prevent the election of Mr. Clay, und the triumph of all those principles and measures which are identified with him in the present contest. On looking hack for a few years, it will be recollected that during the Presidency of James Monroe, the old landmarks and divisions which separated parties were removed and broken down by the number of candidates who entered into the lield in the contest to succeed him. The old Jefferson dynasty was broken to pieces, and for a brief space of time there was, what was biyieu ail era ?>i ijuuu irtriinx, uiuu me cictuuu ot Mr. Adams by the House of Representatives, caused a coalition of the old opposing elements, and the reorganization ol another party which may be called the " old hickory dynasty." Alter a number of inconclusive struggles, during the period between the years 1820 and 1828, General Jackson was elected against all opposition ; the democratic party, of a modern quality, revived under the genial influence of his popularity, and new men, new measures, new principles, and new purposes, began gradually to prevail; introducing in era very dliferent from that of the old Jefferson dynasty. From the accession of Jackson up to the present day, the country has been torn, and distracted, and convulsed, year after year> by struggles, chiefly about internal affairs. The questions involved in all these struggles were,?a national bank?internal improvements by the general government?distribution ol the land revenues?a protective tariff?a single term for the Presidency?and various minor matters and mea sures not of much account. From 1828 till 1844? a period of .sixteen years?all these measures and principles have agitated the country, and we are now on the verge of a new election, which we have every reason to believe will be determined in favor of Mr. Clay, and the measures he represents. In order to show at one glance the history of these years, and to present the naked statement of facts on which we have formed the conclusion just stated, we unnex the following table, which exhibits the results of the elections during ihe periods referred to:? Election* in the United States for Ten Years. 182A 1812. 1836 1837. 1818 Democratic, 650 913 687 ?02 763 587 Rl'1,203 956,019 Whig, 511,175 583.297 737,711 927 213 1,066,712 Ahoii'ion, ? ? ? ? ? Seattenug. ? ? ? ? ? Arm-fat*, 1,162 4 '8 1,2 6 799 1,501,298 1.716,316 2,022.711 1839 1818 1811 1812 1843 Democratic, 1,011,1'8 1.128.303 1,05.1,592 1,133.938 1 073.157 Wing, 972 347 I 271,703 1,025,339 1,038 828 983,433 Abolition. ? 7,072 20,688 31,716 55.031 Scattering, ? ? 371 8,069 26.88' Aggre gate, 2,083 515 2,409,578 2,099,990 2.215 551 2,'78 5411 The first thing that strikes the reader on examining this table is the regular progressive increase ol hip numuer 01 voters worn lozo nil irvw. me next thing is die fluctuations which characterize the whig votes, contrasted with the steady increase which characterizes the democratic votes From 1328 up to 1843, the result of each succeeding election, presents a grudual increase in the democratic vote, with the exception of two year-, whilst on the other hand the whig vote exhibits singular ebbs and flows, showing conclusively thai it is only on great occasions and when mighty principles and measures are at stake,that that clas* of the American people come to the polls at all The democratic voters appear to be like regular soldiery in the field?always under arms?always ready at a moment's warning?always prepared to march in solid phalanx at the first tap of the drum, year after year. On the other hand, the whigs are like an ill-disciplined body of militia, who come out onlv on narlicnlur nmervenem* lint u lini th?v are roused, coming forth 111 overwhelming numbers and carrying all before them. Another very striking and important fact may be observed in these returns. In the year 1828 the democratic majority of the democratic party was about 140,000. From that year up to 1840, with the exception of '39 and a lew intermediate yeure, the whig vote appears to have gradually increased, until in 1840 they presented the remarknble majority of 150,000 over the democratic party. This shows conclusively that the great majority of young v oters coming into the field during this period, were not democrats but wings, that is, men who support cd the leading measures of the whig parly. From 18ft up to last year the principal deficiency again occurs in the whig ranks In 1842 the democrats polled more votes throughout the Union than they had ever mustered on any former occasion, hut this was occasioned chiefly by (lie absence of excitement amongst the whigs, and the diversion from their ranks of about40,000 to the abolitionists, iud other local movements. During the last year the deficiency m the whig vote was still more marked, whilst the increase in the abolition vote tended still more to diminish it. Ilut the general excitement was less, and accordingly we see that the democrat* polled more voles than they did the previous year The general conclusion from all ihese returns is that the young generation, as they come into the field, entitled to vote, arp, at least a majority of them, in favor of the whig principles and the whig industrial movements. Another conclusion, winch we draw from these results, and winch is very clear, is that if the excitement during the present summer can he raised to as high a pitch as in 1*40, there can be very little doubt ol the triumphant return of Henry Clay, and the permanent establishment of his dynasty and his measures for a series of years throughout this country. Since 1840 a large number of voter*, young men find naturalized citizens, may be added to the aggregate number polled in that year, hut, a* we have already remarked, the majority of these new voters are whigs, that consideration only tdds to the chances of the wings, in carrying the election of Mr. Clay against all opposition. Another reason which seems to argue that we are on the eve of a great and permanent political revolution in favor ?f the whig patty, under the banner of Mr. Clay, is that which is presented to our iniuds, in consequence of the violent dissensions and heartburnings amongst the democrats No matter what ttie Convention at Baltimore do, the feuds between their leading men cannot be subdued ?their Itroken legions cannot be united by any species of compromise, or any system of harmony 1 Asfor Tyler, he is only a firebrand thrown into the democratic camp, increasing the conflagration which at present rages there. On the other hand the only source of dissension amongst the whigs, is the abolition movement. But that vote cannot under any circumstances exceed tit),000 or 70,000 votes, and will be entirely counterbalanced if the general excitement readies a certain point. It is probable, therefore, that the aggreate number oi votes polled in the next election, by all parties, may reach three millions, in about twenty millions oi people. Such is the view which seems to be impressed on every rational i. ind, on looking back upon the history of the last sixteen or twenty years, and marking the absolute results at the (Killa. The popular election oi General Jackson established ihat dynasty which hits governed the country for the last sixteen jears; but within the last eight years a revolution has been slowly, but surely, progressing, and now Mr. Clay comes forward as the universally acknowledged and favorite candidate of die whig party, with more ol the elements of popularity in his character than were possessed by any candidate since the time of General Jackson, to whom, indeed, in this respect, he bears a strong resemblance. hold, fearless, positive? identified with certain great and popular measures, and the nominee of u united and enthusiastic party, it is hardly possible to doubt his success in establishing a new and permanent dynasty that may last fifteen or twenty years. The appearance of Mr. Webster in the field too, at this crisis, as the friend and advocate of Henry Clay, is an event too important to escape notice. This great statesman comes forward to discuss the new questions which have sprung up in the progress of events, and which are so well calculated to awaken the enthusiasm of the masses. The increase and spread of our commerce witli foreign nations, by the aid of international tariff treaties?the rescusilation of the credit of the broken down Stales?the one term principle?all these suggest and present fruitful themes of effective declamation, and which Mr. Webster will not fail to turn to good account. Then, again, it is to be considered that all the new camp followers of the democratic parly will fall in with the whigs. Mr. Clay has the ]>r(stige of success, and hence all the loose and floating elements ot society?all those sagacious and virtuous hangers-on to the skirts of democracy, who look out for the main chance, will have little dilliculty in making up their minds as to their appropriate resting place for the present. AgHin, we are on the eve of another period of speculation?of bank inflation?of prosperity?of gr< at business activity ?of money-making and fortune hunting. Everything in the commercial and financial world begins to rise with the rapidity of a balloon.? All those who expect to make fortunes?all who ate on the doubtful ground between poverty anu riches, and care not how it comes, provided they get money?all those are in favor of Mr. Clay. If he be elected, a new bank?the distribution of the land revenues?the issue of a new currency?and the restoration of the credit of the States?will be expected to follow And hence great numbers will flock to his standard in the hope that all this will work to their individual profit. There seems, indeed, to be in the present contest a most extraordi nary mingling of morality and money-making?a combination of all the odds and ends of human character?a unity of the extremes of human feel ing?which will all turn to the advantage of Henry Clay. So that, by all appearances he is likely to be elected by a larger majority than that gained by General Jackson in 1828, or General Harrison in 1840. These are our views. Can they be controverted or shown to be erroneous"! Bishop Hughes Again.?The Tribune of yesterday comes out in quite a pathetic strain, in favor of Bishop Hughes, whom it regards as a terribly abused and slandered man. The TVibune, however, does not attempt to meet any of our calm statements of fact, which furnished such a triumphant reply to the curious epistle of the Bishop? oh! no, but it splutters forth, in its usual way, a quantity of silly, milk and water twaddle about justice?calumny?abuse?and so on. it maKes an insinuation, however, relative to the conduct of the reporter of the Bishop's speech, in furnishing a report of the important portion of it to the Herald, which we will notice, because in rebuking the petty spirit which prompted it, by stating the simple fact, we will throw still more light on the subject. We have to state then, that the editor of the Bishop's paper not only allowed the publication of the report in the Herald, but the next day thanked the rejiorter forgiving the Bishop's speech the immense additional publicity of the Henld't circulation! But we don't mean to take up any time with the Tribune, It is very likely that the Bishop himself will be out with another letter, in a few days, in reply to the note of Mr. Harper, and it is probable that we may get the name of the assassin, and also the identical " poignard" itself. We come to this conclusion Iroin the fact that one of the Bishop's men called on usyesterdny at our ofliee, requesting a copy of the Herald, containing the report of the famous speech at Carroll Hall. We asked if the Bishop wanted it, and on his replying that he did, we said that he was most heartily welcome to it, and that we should, with infinite pleasure, furnish him with all the information and material in our power, as we were very anxious to hear all that the Bishop had got to say. We are very far, indeed, from having any inclination to utter a syllable ugainst the Bishop that is not founded on fact, and called and demanded by public! considerations. We believed that he acted improperly, and therefore we pointed out his error. We charged him with organizing his parishoners into a body for the purpose of controlling and counteracting the political parties, and for thin we denounced him, and of this we have proved him to have been guilty, by his own words in Carroll Hall. We shall in all probability have some more fur out of tins mutter, lor we Fee that the vallum Colonel Stone promises to come out against tht Bishop as soon as lie is sufficiently recovered from his recent indisposition. Very well, we have no objection, and shall, as always, see that justice and fair-play prevails. The Booos' CotrraovKKsY.?We finish this morning the republication of the incomprehensible letter of Bngga the blockhead. We really do not know what to say about it,?we confess our inability to understand it,?and suppose that most of our readers will be in the same predicament. It is the most incoherent, stupid, silly, pedantic, and nonsensical piece of scribbling it has ever been our unhappy lot toneruse. We can onlv advise the writer of such stuff, to purine and 1st blood when the moon's ut full, tor if any miserable mortal did, he most assuredly does own the influence of that queenly orb, who, it is credibly affirmed,? " o'er moi?t and crazy brain* In high spring-tides, at midnight reigns !" I'noot'.kss op TkmpRRanck.?It appears that the progress of Temperance has receivd a slight check in this city. On Sunday last a meeting was held by the advocates of the reform at the foot of Amos street. While one gentleman was speaking,Alder rutin iviint mane m* appearance and ordered the people to their homes. The reason he Rave for this movement was that a collection of men in the strepts on the Sabbath led to mobs and riots. is this so 1 We learn that the meeting will be held there again next Sunday in order to test the authority of the Alderman tn this matter. i Dkath of Com. Shi brick, 1J. S. N ?The Com; tnander of the U. S. frigate Columbia died on the passage from Rio Janeiro to Cadiz, on the .tu b I day out, with a chronic affection of the liver, after I an illness of about thirty days. The death of thii gentleman has deprived the country of a brave Hnd gallant officer. i (jtj- 11knrv ( >f.i,rick is recognised as Consul ol Oldenburg for Baltimore. Methodist K|)lwo|iul ('oiirmnce, Munrn, May 27.. Mr. Hamulin addressed the Conference on Bishop Andrews' case. After a few preliminary observations fie took up the relation of the General Conference to the whole church, which waa, he said, an important question. It had been though by some that the president of Conference bore the same legislative relation to the Conference aa the governor of a Slate did to the 5tate legislatuic That was a great mistake. The t leneral Conference was a constitutional body?its.powers a pruned it?and the same constitution creates the cilice of Episcopacy, while the constitution of 'In- Tinted State* provides not only for the action ol tto engross, but for that of the President. On tilt other hand, the constitution of the Method!-' Church provides only lor tfie office ol Conference For instance, what would be thought of the Congress of the Lulled States saying there might fie lour Presidents instead of one, or of making out new duties'? Hut it always belonged to the Methodist Conference to sav how many Hishops they might have, and what their duties should be. In the case of executive officeis, their duties were defined, and their term of office aliixed, which was not tincase with u Bishop. Conference had a legislative administration and judicial supremMf. The president of Conference would himselt admit thut whilst every member of Coniereuce was u legislator, lie (the I'resident) had not the power to give a single vote. That supremacy ol Conference was the grand advantage for the prevention and cure ol error among lliem. If they themselves committed a judicial error how could it be remedied but by thelorceof their own judicial energy ? They acted without soliciting any instruction from the chair ; nay, the presidential seat might be considered as a mere gallery 01 disabilities, where the occupant sat looking on the scene ; he might prove what wus right or what was wrong, lint he took no part in the action ; and by the blessing oi (iod he would remain so ; elevated in one sense, but subordinate in another. As to matters of administration he would not argue that point so much for the purpose of stating any new data, us to stuto his views to his brethren. That conference wus sunreine in matters ol administration, ami determined all such action, u* o liver did in supplying to the reservoir it* copious supply of water, whence transmitted through pipes, it makes its way through every man s cistern, irrigated his side hoard, and Mat health und eomlort to his chamber. Ill ihut wav the conference was supreme?it was the fountain of uil administrative power and authority, lie would not say the Bishop was an olticer ot the general conference, in the common sense, hut when he saw him in thut chair, presiding with dignity and impartiality, he acted as such. The general conference hail marked the power of officers, heyond which they could not step. The constitution ot the United States defines what Congress may do, and what the President may do: but that 01 their Church said no such thing. It specified a few things which we were not to do; hut beyond that, the vast field wus left open. Conference had full authori tv make all rules and retriilatimis for the Church under the restrictions. lie would tell them what they might do. They might refrain to elect another Bishop until every one of the present were dead. There was not a single obligation on them to provide for the wants of the Church in ihat respect; besides, they might prescribe toevoiy superintendent what duties belong him. He would be the last man in the Church to strip one member of his privileges. He was only showing the difference between lawful and constitutional prerogatives. Whatever the conference does, it may do it without resolving to do it, or enacting a law. The power of the conference to suspend Bishop Andrews did not flow from its own resolution that it has the power. It had power to make not only all its own laws, but all regulations to carry out its own government under these restrictions; beyond thein it wus competent to do any thing not restricted by these articles. (Mr. H. then pointed out certain limitation to the legislative action of the United States Congress, and alluded to its own vote of incompetency to sell the public- lands.) Suppose the Conference resolved that it was not competent to suspend Bishop Andrews for the grossest immorality,the question would still remain, was that agreeable with the constitution 7 Suppose they did suspend him ; under which was it done the resolution or constitution. Whatever they did he was against dissolution ; they could not get rid ol their free agency, nor the power the constitution placed them in possession of. It wus argued that on the present question the discipline was silent; he would show them to the contrary ; he would point them to a povision which iudis. putably showed they could remove Bishop Andrews, and who would rise up against it ? (Heads that part of the discipline declaring the competance of Conference to ex. pel a Bishop for improper conduct.) He was of opinion that if they could e.xpe.1 a Bishop, they could censure 01 suspend him?to deny it would be about as foolish as the scruple* of a child, who,1 having permission liom his fa-, ther to walk ten miles, would scruple to stop at three, be cause no number but ten w^s mentioned. They would be like the poorchild in the fogs of the morning il they scrupled to go tho whole stretch of the expression.He had heard about expediency, and waited lor some argument to show that from the discipline we hud no power of action in the case. The very phrase in the discipline showed that it was altogether a matter of discretion with them. He would endeavor to show that it was a power inherent in thut body to depose a Bishop. He had not applied his arguments to the particular case of Bishop Andrews, and was happy that he was under no such necessity. He would ask them was the office of a Bishop so high tffat they did not kimw how to reach it. If such were the case, he (a Bishop) might go about the country, and cx|M'l thousands that they had lull authority to remove a Bishop when they pleased. The results of their course ?vonr? to he looked to, it was said, and the foelings ol'the Bishop to he spared, lie admitted it; with pain he approached the sub ject, knowing the high chaructet and superior qualities lor his othce possessed by him. lie remembered when the venerable Bishop McKendrick, from the lleor oi Conference, thinly opposing the flood ol radicalism that, then affected them, declared "that a Bishop was the only oflicer that could be suspended." When that power was wantimr. he should tremble for the Knisconacv. No man loved more that) him,the incumbents, hut he would, not even for their sake, see broken those laws they contended lor in the days of radical strife, lie thought lie had then shown that oil u general principle they had the right to mi. prnd u Bishop; as to expediency he would leave that to otl ers. Mr. Comfort was of opinion that the question was whether the Bishop had placed himself where ' was necessary he snould he suspended. He contend ' that, us Congress have no power to dissolve the Union, so they could have no dissolution, although they might have cecession. Mr. C. was proceeding to point out the difticul ties which were strewn on every hand, and frame his arguments in relation to the results of division in the church, when A Mimiieh arose to order. He wished to know if the speaker was in order ip debating the question of division. After some interruption the I'rrsi deist said he did not believe he was out ot order. Mr. Comfort proceeded. He was adverting to the par ticipation of the Southern section of the church in the advantages of the book concern, when he was again call ed to order by other members. The President, amidst t> good deal of noise, again said it was the decision of the chair that Brother C. was in order. Mr. -appealed from the decision of the chair, and at the suggestion ol the secretary committed his motion to writing. The I'pp.siuf.ist, when the question was being put, said that upon reconsideration, he had reversed iiis decision ; it was not in order to debate the question of division or the Book Concern. Mr. Comfort made a few other remarks, which were run uisnncuy neuru, ana wan succeeded oy Dr. Smith, who said?After listening to the very learned speeches of the member from Ohiojie never felt more occasion to regret his inahilitv to accomplish u ny thing like it. or that would command the attention ot < onlerence. If ho rightly understood the question, it was founded on some'act iu the original resolution, which bethought was never intended by its venerable proposer to surround the question with difficulties, but to present it in the mildest form and aspect possible ; yet he thought the substitute covered the whole ground as to expediency which might be more properly defined, (in the language of the. member from Ohio,) the question ol piopriety. He would not debate learned questions with him but in common parlance there was no difference between the question of expedien i eyas raised by sinakeis and thisonu of propriety. He t purposed in what he should have to say to consider it in the light of the law of the cast, and make such remarks on general results hs should occur to him. A lew preliminary remarks us to the speech of the Member faom Ohio, before be came to the unfortunate point?the bearing of the law 1 on this case. His aigument was that this ( onlerence had power to disgrace the Bishop at its own discretion, but seemed to have forgotten that this annlmrv was wanting that whilst all other officer! wore themselves responsible to superior officers,that w as not the case with conference. Another point?the legislative authority ol conference was submitted with as much confidence as though it were indisputal>le. If the Brother would read the re|iorts ot the Conference of 1 H?28, he would find that they denied the legislative authority of the M. K. Church. Now on that depends the point. If it were found that the point ol law, and its application and bearing were incorrect, the whole case would come to the ground. They had no legislative nuthority. The speaker came exactly to the point where all theothets went down before him?that is, Bishop Andrews acted very imprudently, and therefore should be susjie.ndcd. Now, they nevt r had denied that the general conference was competent to divest him oi office, if he had offended and con hi not ho reformed. He wished to call their attention to the true state of Bishop Andrew's case, and to circumstances regarded by speakers on that floor so very important. (Here Mr. 8 went over the substance of Bishop Andrew's communication, relating his connection with slavery) Bishop Andrews did not intend nor wish to become a slaveowner, and fas |far us the emancipation of the slave is concerned, is in precisely the same position as he was before he was made a slaveholder, and that for domestic reasons with which they had nothing to do. Then he would say that in tlni sense of the discipline ol the M. K- Church he was no slaveholder. Would his brother Irom Ohio join issue with him on that point I (Yes ) What was necessary in order to lie a slave-holder in the offensive sense If it wern true in this case, it win true in the case of Bhhop Kendall. The mere legal title to a sieve did not constitute hhive holding, abstractly considered. It was necessary that a person should receive a slave hy deed, gift or marriage, with his consent, or again that the owner of a slave would not permit of his emancipation when in his power. Mr Smith then went on at great length to dellne the positions, relatively to each other, and to the question, of the different sections of the church: asserting that the South was the conservative party: the North the radirul or movement party, for whom ho was willing to make great allowances knowing the straights and difficulties which beset them, (rom the strong feeling against slavery. The middle division, consisting of the Baltimore Ohio, Philadelphia, Illinois, Indiana, Jersey, and New Vork confert nee, were under heavy obligations to act between the two extreme parties. Whatever the views of in, lividual delegates of those conference were, the people, il appealed to, would never sanction a division ol the ' church, and that their delegates there were called upon to act as umpire, and notning could tnko away their heavy responsibility. He contended that this resolution , was the fruit of the abolition spirit amoDg northern members, that by the repeal of the Compromise Act of 1784, only one year afterwards, and the abdication of the strong groom!* tali on by that act on the slavery question, it was u matter of record that slavcholding was not a disqualification. He asserted that Bishop Aslriei was na miuated in the face of a probability of becoming a slave owner, and that that was perfectly known to the whole church. Mr. 8. finished in nearly the following words a speech of more than two hours long:?" The resolution might lie but a stroke of policy after all; and the inception of the measure be on tne supposition that for the sake of sharing in your liook concent, we of the south would submit to any terms you propose. But come the day when it may, that a disruption can alone be prevented by the acci ptance on the part of the south of that book money. ' (Slapping the table violently). We will say, sir, take ver> dollar of it you please. You niHy depend there are more sides to u question than one. I do not know what [ ire exactly the sentiments of the south ou this subject, but I am free to tell you, however, what we ate competent to do lean tell you that we of the South liatfe put more money into that concern than you? have paid more to your missionary cause than any section of the church, and you need iiave no fear that the South would, if she could, divest you of a single dollar We are told of war ?there is no danger of war. We live in auage when science and religion run in parallel lines? in an age enlightened enough to prevent the likelihood of waging war for the snke of negroap No, that is not m ?n hu ilfuudihl Th? ftliiiPfth ItOa fn firPAil th(> tv> lanny of a majority. (Sensation.)

Alter an explanation from Mr. Hamblin and a few words from Mr. Collins, the hour of adjournment had arrived. ____________ Tiik Jv'ativks.?We regret to perceive any appearances of disorganization in the new party There is some fear that the denunciation of some of the appointments, and the dissensions thus engendered, may prevent the progress of reform. We hope, however, that the good sense of the party will silence the grumblers. A great clamor has been raised, too, about the closure of the grog sltops on Sundays. No doubt this will offend a great many, but we need hardly say that the. moral and intelligent portion of the community approve of it. We trust, once for all, that the new Common Council will immediately go to work ard fulfil their pledges to give us reform. Important from Haytf.?The Hume, Cuptain Coukliit, arrived yesterday from St. Domingo. Uy her we have received the annexed intelligence It appears that the rebel General had possession of Murogona, St. Domingo, Aux Cayes, Jerentie Areeeibo, Lausanne and Petrierevo. He had massacred many of the whites und inulattoes at the first named place. The General was waiting at Marogona for re-inforcements from the interior, when, as soon as received he would attack Port au Prince. The whole place was in a horrible condition? me produce lying uesiroyeu 111 me neius, ami such of the inhabitants us could were coming tiwity.? There appeared to be several distinct parties. The night Cupt. C. left, his consignee came oH and wished the captain to smuggle his family oh and take them to Port au Prince, as he was fearful all the whiles and mulattoes in Marogona would be murdered the following day. But he was unable to bring off his family. On the 5th of May, Capt. C. carried between 3 and 400 women and children Irom the Marogona to Port au Prince, many of them swimming off to his vessel. The President had not arrived at Port au Prince, but was still among the Spaniards trying to settle their difficulties and would return to Port au Prince as soon as possible. From South America.?The U. S. ship John Adams, Commander Thomas A. Conover, arrived yesterday in 63 daye from Rio de Janeiro, having left Montevideo on the 5th of March, and Rio on the 25th. The John Adams has been absent from the Uni iru oiaieb auoui iweiuy-sev^n niomriB, a pan 01 which time she had been employed cruising in the vicinity of the islands of Tristan d'Acunha, and thence to the Indian Ocean, for the protection ol our whale fishery, touching at St. Augustine, in the island of Madagascar, and the city of Mozambique, on the east coast of Africa, and twice at the Cape of Good Hope. The latter part of her cruise has been employed in affording protection to American commerce in the River La Plata and on the coast of Brazil. She has sailed upwards of 35,000 miles, and has only lost two men by disease. The Hon. William Hunter, late U. S. minister at the court of Brazil, comes passenger in the John Adamsfrom Rio de Janeiro. Affairs at Montevideo at the time of her sailing, remained in the same state us they had been for the last several months, the city being heseiged by the forces under General Oribe, and the port blockaded by the Buenos Ayrean squadron. The U. S. ship Boston, Commander Pendergrast, was at Montevideo. The U. S. frigate Congress, Capt. Voorhees, sailed from Rio on the 16th 01 March for the River. The U. S. ship of the line Columbus, bearing the broad penant of Commodore Turner, was at Rio on the 25tli, to sail for the United States on the arrival of the frigate Raritnn, to which ship Com. T. would transfer his flag. J he tollowing is a hat ot her othcers Thomas A. Conover, Commander; Henry Moor, Oliver Tod, Kdward ,M. Yard, Luther Stoddard, Henry Flagg Lieutenants; Isaac Brinckerhotf, Surgeon; Hugh VV Greene, Turser; Moses B. < base, Chaplain; Kdward T. Nichols, Master; William Flye, Professor Mathematics; ?diaries Francis, Captain's Clerk; John V McColluni Kdward A. Seidell, Francis A Itoe, James L. Tillotson, James B. d ates, Itohert Stuart, Walter V Gilliss, Samuel Magaw, Midshipmen; Peter G. Smith, Boatswain; William K. Otiear, Gunner; Kdward W. Barnicoat, Carpenter; 1'etei D11 teller, Sailmaker; John D. Nason, Master'. Mate. Latk from Havana?By the packet Colon, Captain tiniith, we have Havana papers to the 19th instant. There appears to be no further news relative to the insurrections. The draught continued. Naval.?"Old Ironsides," or otherwise the frigate Constitution, will sail to-morrow for Rio de Janeiro, thence to the East. We annex a list of her officers:? Captain?-John Percival, Esq. Lieutenants?Amass 1'alne, Wm. C. Chaplin, James Aldeii, James W.Cooke, John B. Dale. Surgeon?Daniel C. McLeod. PurserThomas M. Taylor. Acting Master?G. W. Grant Lieutenant of Marines?J. W. Curtis Professor oi Mathc inatics? E. Kastabrook. Assistant Surgeons?Marias Duvalland H. McSherry, Jr. Passed Midshipman?R. A. Knapp. Midshipmen?Colvile Terrett, A. F. Warley, W F. Davidson, J. K. llopson, J K. Hart,Cornelius Comegys W. 1'. Buckncr, M. Patterson Jones, G. B. Douglass, L M Mason, J. Jar vis Cook Acting Midshipman?D. H Lynch. Captain's Clerk?Benjamin F. Stevens. Purser') Clerk?John Collins. Gunner--George Gireaud. Boatswain? Robert Simpson. Carpenter?Henry O. Thomas Sailmaker?Isaac Whitney. Yeoman?Abraham Noyes The Hon. Henry A. Wise, the new Minister to Brazil, with his family and suite, go as passengers in her. Lieut. Alex. Gibson, of the Navy, and Lieut Wm. Long, of the marine corps, are also pusaengt rs. I hey intend to join the llaritan. In a preparatory sort of way to her final departure, the Constitution tired several salutes on Saturday and yesterday. They were on receiving Mr. Wise und other gentlemen on board. Interesting from Centrai, America.?Advices from Central America have been received at Havana to 31st March. On the 7th an army iron the allied town* appeared before Ouatamula. Car rata, with hi* force*, met them a lew mile* fron the city, and alter a slight engagement, enteret into a convention, hy which the Constitution wa> to be entirely changed, the Assembly dissolved, and in iti place a "Oovernment Council" established. The Ucpre sentutivas coin|K>sing this Council, to be elected hy tin people, one from each Department. The Constitution formed by the Council, to be sanctioned hy another Conn cil of double the number of Representatives of the former Fcrlecins! ie.s not to tie elected to nnhlic. offices nor allow < <1 in any way to participate in the government-otticen or justice to have stated salaries instead of fees ; to keep them from swindling the people. The military force tc he diminished, also civil offices. A high tariff to he put on foreign articles that can Vx manufactured in the country. The Assembly was imme dintely convened, ratified the convention and dissolved. A fire broke nut at Kscuintla on the 14th March, which destroyed 200 of the principal houses, before it was sub dued. It appears that the Government of Nicaragua, refused to comply with some demands of the British Consul General, in favor of certain British subjects in that place, This was the cause of the blockade mentioned in our pa. per a few duys since. Vtftix T*mps.?Old Times gave a concert in Bufialo Inst evening, and thence goes to Boston, where he gives another concert?his last in this country. flr?- Ww York is n bustling place. We counted th" other day twenty six different omnibuses in five mi nutes passing the Park corner. But then the streets arc so dirty. There, nobody can walk.?Philadcl'a Timet, May 27. We notice by the. St. Joseph Bulletin that the Hen. Ohe.l P. Lacy, late member of the Legislature, is no more He died at Niles on the 13th instant, of congestion of the liver. He was one of the earliest settlers ol Berrien county.? Dttroil Free Preu. Borohkse's Benefit, anh first appearance of Me. Korponav, the Hunuarian Dancer.?This J was one of the most interesting opera nights, which ? was attended by one of the most brilliant audiences 1 of the season. Borghese, although pretty sure that t her numerous admirers would not be lound missing J at her noirie, otlered, notwithstanding, a program- t me, as rich as varied. Besides the Elizire d' Amore?a sufiicient attraction in itself, and of . whose excellency we have fully spoken?several t fragments Irom la Fille da Regiment, with other ' clever entertainments were performed. The con- 1 trust between the gay, witty, sparkling and purely 1 Italian Elizire, and the latter, somewhat common- i place, Frenchified nonentity, was striking,and anything but commendable to the father of both | children?the Rachael and Leah ol the'grand tnaes- , tro. But this is not the place of analizing the demerits of this military opera?for merits there are i none, with the exception of the noisy insirumen- i t At ion, which happily drowns the bombastic and 1 trivial melodies; and we take much more pleasure in awarding the highest praise to Borghese, who never showed to greater advantage her great talent ' in making the most wretched music endurable. In the course of the evening Mr. Korponay, front Hungary, who is said to enjoy great celebrity in his country us a dancer of In Mazurka, la Polka?the fashionable epidemic now violently raging in Lou don and Paris?and other national dances, made Ilia first appearance in u grand pas Hongroit. There does not, perhups, exist a dance that could he called characteristic with more propriety than the Htmffroiic. It is a true picture of Hungarian nationality, lull of fantastic passion and wild romance. The greatest Hungarian dancer was Farkas, who created a great sensation at the Parisian o|iera, six or seven years ugo. Mr. Korponay.is his pupil, and bids fair to surpass Ins teacher, aided as he is by a verv prepossessing ligure, much set off by a rich una brilliant costume, which js exactly the same as that worn by the magnates at court. The solo he danced consists of the most daring, complicated and difficult steps, through which he went with a surprising agility, and this, too, without any apparent effort, and a grace seldom attuined by a male dancer, ffe was very warmly applauded, and obtained the honor of an encore, when he introduced new steps, even more difficult than the first ones. Heavy Charge.?A well dressed young man, who gave his name as Andrew Mason, wasbrought before Mayor Scott, on Saturday, under the following circumstances. Thomas 1'. St. John, of the lirm of St. John and Ooddard, exchange brokers, No. 31 South Third st., stated that the prisoner came into his office, and offered five notes of one hundred dollars each, purporting to be genuine notes of the rianterR' Bank of Tennessee lor sale, lie went into an adjoining broker's office to ascertain their value, when he found that they were counterfeit. The prisoner said that he obtained them in Tennessee. A messenger was dispatched to the Mayor's office, and Levin H. Smith came and took him into custody. The Mayor committed him to '.lie county prison lor a farther hearing. Between six and seven liund red dollars, in good money, was found in his pocket when searched. He arrived in the city about two days since, and put up at one of the principal hotels in Chestnut street. On examining his baggage, nothing was discovered but a quantity of wearing apparel, nnd a counterfeit detector.?Phila. Chronicle, NPty 27. Extravagant Prices.?Strawberries were plentiful in our markets on Saturday ; but the prices were extravagantly high. The asking prices varied from sixteen to tiftv cents ner niiart?rather an Mvnenaivn lnviirv In Baltimore they have been selling for <1 week past at four cents per quart, and by the large quantity at seventy five cents per bushel.?Philadelphia Chronicle, May 27. Firk at Wn.LiAMsntrRo.?The steam planing mill, foot of North Third street, belonging to Lockwood Ik Keith, was destroyed by fire 011 Sunday morning Build ing and stock insured for $1(100. Loss about $l&eo. A lumber yard adjoining slightly damaged. Several en gines from this city rendered efficient service. The Linden Trees.?Many of the Linden trees in the city and county, have been entirely stripped of their foliage by the worms. These beautiful trees were a few years since, and especially at this season of the year, regarded as the chief ornaments of many parts of U'li Ciiy. nuw, so LUiiipit'lci/ mn c imv wumis ian.cn possession of them, that many persona are airaid to walk beneath their branches, while the citizens before whose doors the trees arc, are sadly annoyed.?Phila. Enijuirtr, May 27. Accident.?The steamboat Utica on Iter way to New York last evening, when near Catskill broke her cylinder top and slides. She will lay up a few days lor repairs.? Albany e9rfi>. May 17. City Intelligence. Bubousry.?On Sunday- night the grocery of Messrs. Welch & Co., corner of Orange and Leonard streets, was broken open, and a trunk therein rilled of $100 in gold, silver and notes, foon after the robbery was discovered, olhcer McGrath went in pursuit of the robbers, and found they had gone to New Jersey. He then sent Mr. Welch over to Jersey City, who identified the men by the description given by McGrath, and Mr. Thomas J Koote, the constable there, arrested them, and hurried them over the river to this city. They were examined and fully acknowledging their guilt, were committed for trial.? Tart of the money was found upon them. Their names ere William Brown and George Gullafield, both colored men. Police Office, Bowery.?Momday.?Yesterday morning two colored females, who reside at 10 Attorney street, whose names are Amelia Hicks and Angeline Pine, attacked a mun of their color, named James Jamison with a knife and stabbed him severely in three places 011 the body, endangering lile. They were both arrested by officer Bird, and are fully committed. Coroner'fi Office?Monday.?The Coroner had many calls. The first of which was to hold an Inquest on the hody of a Frenchman named Christian, aged 43, who died ai the jury said, from inflammation of the lungs produced by intemperance, Ike. The second was on the body of a man who came pas- I senger in the ship Springfield, which arrived in this port | from Liverpool yesterday. He wn.? attacked with ship ty l phus fever about four days since, and died while being j conveyed in a cab to the Bellevue Hospital Verdict ac- ' cordinglv. The third was on a man named Barron, aged 6?, who died suddenly last evening at 144 Kim street. He was also a Frenchman. The 4th wua on the trody of Letitia dourly, aged 28 years, born in Ireland,ia very intemperate woman, who was found dead on the floor of her room yesterday. The bth was on the body of an infant, about six months old, the child of Mr, Croody, No. 172 Essex street, who died suddenly. The Hth was on the body oi Richard Ingrahum, whose parents reside at 73 Mulberry street, supposed to havecome to his deatli by mal treatment of a physician. He was three years old. The 7th was 011 theibody of a still born infant, thrown 1 over the walls of the Catholic Burial (irouud, corner ol Kleventh street and the First Avenue. Neither ol the last live inquests being held, we cannot furnish the verdicts, hut, venture to assert that all the cases were those of mere casuality. Amusements. Chatham Theatre.? Yankee Hill, was last night received with the most uproarious applause, which continued without abatement throughout the whole performance, and at the conclusion a call was made to which he made a brief and pointed response < The comedy ol Jonathan Uouhikens is one of the best. , certainly, in which he has ever appealed By general desire it will be repeated again to-night, with the pretty comedetta of the Forest Hose. Miss Gannon and Mr. ! Brooks will repeat the beautilul I'olka, and the domestic , meln-dramatic romance ol the Inch Cape Bell w ill con- : elude the performance, in which Miss Reynolds and Mr. 1 , Pickering will hotli appear. American Museum.?Splendid performances to- | d.iv el :u mwlH l> VI ho lli? I Iri.hoi.nu Mi Molli- ! Great Western, Cerito, the (riant and Giantess, and Boi Senium Witch, the celebrated ilanghter of Allan, who in reported to have carried the Karth on hit shoulder* Be ' that as it may,the manager has never offered a richer hill and we ndvisu our music loving and novelty seeking readers to give it a teat. The choicest retreshmenta to be had on the promenade roof, ami take it all in all, it is the most delightful place ol resort in the city. (Kf- REAL LIFE DIALOGUE,?hn ? EMM Enter two LaHien from oppaeite dirtctioni.?"Well, Adela I am glad to see you; so it appears you have taken my advice, for I perceive that your skin is now beautifully clear." " Yes. dear Flora, and a thousand thanks to you for it. Why what a jewel of a man that Lir. tJocssun is, and how much he befriends the ladies ! Do you know I that I have only used one cake of his Italian Mi iliratnl 1 Soap, and here you perceive me without spot or blemish? /, that such a short time since was so disfigured with rim 1 plot, blotche*. sallowness, and freckles, an to be abso' lately ti ighttul to behold ! Really, this almost realises the Kastern labln of the Woudei fill Lamp; anil I am almost inclined to liken Dr. (I. to a wonder-working Aladdin !" "Well, dear Adela," replied Flora, smiling?"although yourlancy runs riot, them is still u great deal of truth in what you say. The preparations of l)r Oouhai'd are illmost magical ; indeed that scientific chemist sets defiance almost to Naturr even; for I verily believe that an unintermitted use of his MeiMca'ed Honp would' make an i Kthiop white !' By the way, I observe a few nasty hairs disfiguring your upper lip. and concealing your forehead; do, near Adfla, procure a Ikix of his Fnudrrs Subtilm, and ' my life on it, it the nuisance is not eradicated. A touch or two o( his Liquid filings to your somewhat pale cheeks, would also materially improve your appearance" At 1 this point of the conversation the ladies passed into the Hall; whither, of course.it would be a breach of politeness to follow them. ' Dr. Gocbacd's only Depot in New Vork is at 67 Walker street. Beware of the thousand and one counterfeits. Picture Juggler Clock, Yeses and Nhlp Clock. The subscribers for the above articles are requested to I meet at the Carlton House on Satureay.the 1st June, at 7 o'clock in the uve.ning, to arrange with the committee thenlanof distribution. A few snhsrrintinn tickets onlv remain, which can he had nt Uilpin's IIHading Room, Exchange. T. St 8. 0&- ALT, BURNS HUALD8, OLI> SORES. SWELLing?, Sore Eypa, anil Inflammation of every kind, are ray i 'dly and permanently cured by Connel'a Magical Pain Extractor, from '21 (Jourtlandt itrent. No pay will he taken fur it ifit doea not cure all inch caaea. In any cam-of Burn or Scald, no matter how bad, it will give afmoat initant relief, and ?ave life, if the vitalanre uninjured ; and no family ihould rilk themaelvei without it, to uae in aae of auch accident!. If wan anting it in all caiea ii f not proof enough of Ita goodncm, you can have reference to peraona who have experienced ita delightful cflecta. Q&- WE WISH TO IB DlirntCTLT UNDERitood upon this subject, thst it, if my person shall tiy his article lor any cue in which we recommend it. ana ixpress themselves the leut dissatisfied with Ms effects, heir money shall he returned. In all cases of Tiles, obitiuate Old Sores, Cutaneous Eruptions, &c , this Magical Halve will entirely cure. Every family should always leep a box of this salve on hand in case of need. Catiiou ? The public ara particularly requested to remember hat this salve is to be hud only at No. ?J1 Courtlaud st. ft?- A NEW ERA IN HAIK OIL -DETTERER'8 WAUIC OIL tor preserving, beautifying and promoting he giowth ot the hair. The peculiar qualities of tins iplendid Oil are, thut it may be applied in Urge or small juautities, ami it will not grease the finest silk hat thu east panicle. We can suy of it with truth as an oil for he toilet it is unrivalled. No ladies'or gentleman's toilet diould ever tie without a bottle of this Magic Oil. To bo tad at 'II Cotirtlundt st. flr*-MORK I'KOOE THAT CONSUMPTION CAN ie^cured by Dr. Vondersmith's Indian Cough Balm It is ulinitted by the medical faculty of New York that Dr. Vondersmith is one of the most celebrated phyaiciaoi for curing coughs, colds, usthma, dyspepsia, consumption, (pitting of bloou, liver complaint, and all other affections sf the lungs and liver, Ike The following certificate Dr. V. received yesterday I,Frederick Pattersons,have been altlicted lor throe years with a dry cough, pain in my lett side, occasionally I would spit blood, and the dyspepsia hud reduced rae so much that I was not able to go out. I was confined to my chamber four months. 1 return my sincere thanks to Kdward Waldron, of Harlem, who informed me of Dr. Vondersmith's Indian Cough Balm, which hps restored me to iny health after taking two hotties of his Balm. My cough ceased entirely. I continued on wit'i it for about two weeks more, 1 was perfectly cured of my dyspepsia, lor which I have spent hundreds of dollars, but could find 110 relief, and until I tried Dr. Vondersmith's Indian Cough Balm, which cured me perfectly. I am now well. You are at liberty to publish this if you think proper Yours, the. FREDERICK PATTERSON, May S3, 1841. No 6 Sixth Avenue. Prepared and sold only by Dr. Vondersmith, 184 Greenwich street, N. Y ; and No. 3 Ledger Building. Phila .who is my.authorized agent for Pennsylvania. Mil V ATE MEDICAL All).- The rr.e'ooers o the New VorU College of Medio.ino and Phnrmary, in i.turning the public thanks, for the liberal support they have received in their efforts to " suppress quackery," tier leave to state that their particular attention continues L he directed to all diseases of a private nutnre, and irom the great improvements lately made in the principal hospitals o! Europe in the treatment of those diseases, they can coutidently otter to persons requiring medical aid advantages nut to l>e met with in any institution isi Una country, either public or private. The treatment ot the College is such as to insure success in every ctisc, and is totally different from thnt net c ons practice ot ruining the constitution with mercury, and in most cases leaving a disease much worse than the original. One of the members of the College ,for musiy years connected with the ;.rmcipai nospnais oi r uropc, nrxenns iiaiiv inr n consultation from 9 A.M. t>o 8 P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, >4 ..cure guarantee). I?tr( iuta.nt to Coiwtkv Invalids.?Persona living in the country and not finding it convenient to attena personally, curi have forwarded te them a cheat containing nil medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure by stating their case explicitly, together wjth nil symptoms, time ot contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if any n 1 enclosing ftf.aiost paid, addressed to V/. S. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agent. .fi'ltct; am! Cor Milting room* of the College, fto N?s?.-.u sr not QQ- THE BANE AND THE ANTIDOTE.?A lady residing in Honesdale, Pa., has been brought almost to the verge ol the grave with a disease, the exact nature ol which ner physician wns unable to determine. Alter suffering for lour years without procuring relief, she received a pamphlet describing the symptoms mul virtues of Sherman's Worm Lozenges; she tried them. Their effects were almost miraculous From the use of one box she was restored to health. How many there aie suffering lrom worms and know it not. A remedy is at hand for all who will avail themselves of it. Dr. Sherman's warehouse is 106 Nassau street. Agents, 227 Hudson St.; 188 Bowery; 77 East Broadway; 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; and 8 State street, Boston Xjr- CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.-Tha Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and rharmacv oi the city of New York, is confidently ra commended for all cases of debility produced by secret in diligence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable seme! dy lor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend; ingon mal-tbrmntion.) Single bottles $1 each ; cases of half a dozen $fi; Lawfully packed and sent to all parts of the Union. Office oi the College of Medicine and rharmacy. !>S Nassau street. W.8. RICHARDSON, M. D , Agent. rtr*. T>R. Me.N AIR'S ArniTSTir nit. irnw THP CURE OF DEAFNESS.?The success that has followed the use of this Oil has gained for it a reputation never before equalled, although other articles have been advertised ?yet the public are not satisfied,and the deaf are not sure ol being cured unless they get the genuine Acoustic Oil from '21 Courtlandt st. warranted. Otj- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF SAR8APAR1LLA, GENTIAN AND SARSAFRAS, prepared by the New York College ot Medicine and Pharmacy, established for tho suunression of nuackerv. This refined and highly concentrated extract, possessing all the purifying qualities and curative powers of the above herbs, is confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely superior to any extract of Sarsnparilla at present beforo the public, and may bo relied on as a certain remedy for all diseases arising from un impure state of the blood, such as scrofula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pimples, ulcers, pain in the hones or joints, nodes, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising from the secondary effects of syphilis or an injudicious use 01 mercury. Held in single Bottles, at 7ft cents each " in Cases of half-a-dozen Bottles, $3 ft0 " " one dozen " 6 00 Case* forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers. Office of the College, !ifi Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D , Agent HfO&-A DISGUSTING MAN AND WOMAN ARK they who have so little honest regard for themselves as to continually huve those nasty eruptions, pimples and blotches on their faces and neck, or in fact to have any disfigurement or bad discolored skin, wheu one coke of the lamous Jones' Italian Chemical Soap would give them <n good, healthy, clear complexion, and free them from any eruption, pimple, hlotcn, freckle, sun-hum, tan, cure musquito, bed bug, galinippers, Ike. It is sold for fiOcents a cake, at the sign of the American Kagle, 82 Chatham street, or 323 Broadway, N. Y., or 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn. Mind, it's sold no where else in New York genuine?iuhc curt' or y on 11 ue cnwuieu wun u swininer t counterfeit. CT?- V KLPEAU'8 SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CURE of (tonorrhaw, elect, end till mucopurulent discharges Iroin the urethra. These pills, prepared by the New Vork College of Medicine anil Pharmacy, established for the uoppression of quackery, may be telied on as the most speedy and effectual remedy lor the ubove complaints. ? They are guaranteed to cure recent cases in from three lo live days, and |>oi;sess a greateS power over obstinate discharges and chronic gleet, than any other preparation at present known, removing the disease without eonlinemeut from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing with the stomach. Price $1 per box. Hold at the Ottice of the College oi Pharmacy and Medicine, ?d Nassau street W. 8 RICHARDSON, M. D. Agent f-r. l/ivvat rntl tl LI A ID lIL'flTflDA'riVV L'nr yy- juiido iinm in,oiu>.niiT Beautifying,causing growth, and rendering the hair licaui tiful, dark, soft, silky, natural and keeping it so a long time, is sold now ut three shillings a kittle, at the sign of the American Kagle, 8-2 Chatham St., or 328 Broadway, and 139 Fulton IBrooklyn. ! IflJ- KICORD'B 1'ARi81 AN ALTERATIVE .Ml>. TURK?For the cure ot primary or secondary Syphilis, I and ail alfectious produced by an injudicious use of mcr cury. The great advantages jmssessed by this powerful alterative over all other preparations lor the cure oi 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 lor. The best recommendation we can give ol it is, that it is now extensively prescribed by the medical (acuity, who for tnerly considered mercury the only cure lor those com plaints. Bold, in single bottles, $1 each ; in cases of halt dozen, V>, carefully packed, and sent to all parts of tho Union. Mot of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy 06 Nassau street.. W. 8 HICHARmON. M D., Agent. (kf- A FIRST RATE SHAVING SOAP, TO MARK a thick, rich, easy, lasting lather, to solten the beard and the skin, is the preparation of old Naples Soap?sold for a shillings ajar at 323 Broadway, or 82 Chatham it. Gents, only try tins once NONRY MAItKKT. Monday, May H7J1 P. M. The quotation) for stock) fere still on the advance. Prices at this rate must in a short time become so inflated, that they cannot sustain themselves, and a thorough explosion must take place. The sales are daily increasing in amount. There is an immense quantity of stocks on the market. At the old Boafl], Canton advanced 1 per I cent; hong Island 1; Patrtsffli 3; Ilarlem }; Karmington j Canal 3; Ohio it's 3}; Illinois/; Norwich Si Worcester 3J; ) Kentucky 6's j, Vickshurg ^Pennsylvania .Vs fell off percent; Mohawk closed firm w. Saturday's prices. At the new Board, operations were more extensive, and speculntors appear to be moro reckless. Norwich & Worcester advanced 3 per cent; Vickshurg A; Canton j; I Long Island It; Illinois I; Farmers' Trust 7; Ohio 6's J; Paterson 3; Kentucky 0's j; North American Trust 1 Mtn-rin Canal A}; Pennsylvania 6's, Indiana and tiaileui, closed firm at Saturday's prices. Wall street is (Hied with excited speculators, and while the bubble lasts, those operating for an advance, will be in line spirits, but the greater the rise, the greater the fall. The bubble must be getting thin, but may remain whole for some time yet. Money in unusually abundant. It never was morn I ?o, and ob there in no other employment for the vo?t I amount in existence, hut Btork Investments, we ?ee nothing I at present likely to destroy the speculation so rapidly I increasing. I The Kast lliver Fire Insurance ( ompany have declnri d a semi-annunl dividend of three and a half per cent, pay able on the 1st prox. The New York Constitution Ship Insurance Company have declared a dividend of ten per cent, out of the profits of the ('ompany, for the last six mouths. The Farmers' Dank of Troy has declared a dividend ot four per cent, payable on the 1st ol June.

Other newspapers of the same day