Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 29, 1844, Page 2

May 29, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Jftw York, Wednwdty, Mmy a?, UM, The Whig Gathering at Trenton To-lhy? Mr. Wch?lfr again In the Klelil. A good deal of public attention baa been drawn to the great mass meeting of the whigs of New Jersey at Trenton to-day, for the purpose of commencing the game for the next Presidency. This interest has been created chiefly by the invitation sent to Mr. Webster, soliciting his attendance, and his acceptance of the same, which lias given the public reason to believe that he will make one of Ins great speeches on the occasion, und give a new impulse to the contest, such as will luevitably produce a revolution in tin* present political crisis. We have sent our unequalled "coriw" to Trenton, for the purpose of giwng a report of Air. Webster's speech ; and will, us usual, give it verbatim, in tomorrow morning's pj|>er. The appearance of Air. Webster on this occasion, is an event of more than ordinary importance. The present circumstances of the country?the re lative position of parties?the whole aspect of the contest?are more novel?exhibit fresher features? display mure outre points, than have been presented at any political crisis since the revolutionary period. The political contests of the last sixteen years have been conducted in reference to various internal measures, which have, in the course of events, now become almost altogether " obsolete ideas." These are the tarill and national bank questions. It is possible, however, that in the piesent contest, one of these topics may be resuscitated, and instead of an "obsolete idea," it may re-acquire the freshness of a new idea, and be igain passed upon by the people ia the ensuing election. It is very evident, that the national bank question, although it may have been laid aside latterly, will be revived duriny the present contest, and all those financial measures connected with it, again come up for discussion.? The old argument iu favor of a political bank?its utility and necessity in regulating the exchange and the currency?has, indeed, been blown to the winds by experience; so that now the argument takes a new form, and many contend for the bank, not to regulate, urn to innate tne currency?to raise prices ?to give new values to old stocks?to bring back, in a word, those glorious times of 1834, 115,*3G. In this aspect of this ijuestion, a powerful effort, originating in New York, Philadelphia, Hoston, Haltitnore, New Orleans, and the inferior commercial cities, will undoubtedly be made during the present electiou. to give a strong and overwhelming support to Mr. Clay, in the hope that these hopes may be fulfilled, such a bank instituted, and such financial measures adopted, as may revive the credit of the States,and increase the valuesofeverylhing tiiroughout the country. And it is highly probable that this movement will be successful. Then there is another ipiestion on which Mr. Webster may touch, and that is?international tariff treaties?a subject which was started by Mr. Webster himself, and which he lias made his own. He commenced the agitation of this subject at haltimore?followed up the movement at Rochester ?and dropped it about a year ago. Now, however, it is highly probable that he will revive it, as it has naturally forced itself on the public mind, in conaeouence of the present position of uflairs beween this country and the continent of Europe, and the practical commencement of the system of international tarilf regulations, in the treuty recently negotiated by Mr. Wheaton with the Gerinan Zollverein. This is, indeed, u most important subject, and one on which Mr. Webster's views are looked for with much anxiety. It has already alarmed the British Government, and nothing, indeed, has ever yet been started, which promises to interfere so extensively and effectively with the continued sway of England. This system of international tariff treaty is, indeed, the only just and permanent ground on whiclfa tariff cac be established, because it unites on n common basis the manufacturing and the agricultural and commercial interests. Here then is another question? that of internal improvement?and the great industrial movement of the age. On thesejpoints, also, it is not unlikely that Mr. Web^r may dwell at greater or less leng'h. It is evident that the great movements of this age may properly be divided ir.to two branches, particularly in this country. The first is the great movement for the extension and security of human liberty. This has a tendency to destroy all monopolies of power and dominion, and to give every man the same natural share in the organization and control of civil government. This movement has long since reached its climax in the United States. mis as an ansrraenon, was tne greai movement principle which organized and kept together the great band, collected by " Old Hickory," in 1M2H. Hut it has come to its close in this country, so far as individual liberty is concerned. It cannot be extended further. Hut there is another movement, which is only in its birth, both in this country and in Europe, and which is destined to change the whole face of civil society. That is?the great industrial movement of the age. This is the movement which has for its objects? the building of cities?the construction of railroads and canals?and the management and direction ot all those movements, commercial, agricultural and manufacturing, in which human energy and enterprise are engaged. This movement the whigs have made their own, in consequence of their connection with the financial institutions and manufacturing interests of the day. And probably this circumstance alone will constitute two-thirds of the means of the triumph which they expect in the ensuiag election. When to ull these considerations which we have 11 us glanced at, we udd, the peculiar situation ol the country?the revival of trade?the opening of a new vista crowded with features and revolutions - -all can see that the prospect tends to give great brightness to Mr. Clay's hopes, and invests with peculiar interest this movement of Mr. Wehster ut the commencement of the contest. Chancellor Kent vs. Captain Tyler.?An impertinent Wall street editor having sent un inquiry to Chancellor Kent, relative to the recent Texas business of the Captain, has brought out the following reply from the amiable Chancellor: " New Y ork, 2d Union Square, May 21, 181a. Dear Sir t acknowledge your favor ot yesterday, and I take the liberty to refer you to Story's Commentaries on the Constitution of the United States, vol 2d, from pago 2/12 to p. 27J, or () to sot, for all the authentic information and authority that may tie wanting You will perceive that the Impeachment Power over'high crimes and misdemeanors' is very liroad, as defined and practised under the sanction of tlio < ouimon Caw, by which it is to tie construed and governed. I think there can tie no doubt that the enonnous abuses and stretch of power by Presi lent Tyler, afford ample materials for the exercise ot the power of impeachment, and an imperative duty in thu House ol Representatives to put it in practice. Yours respectfully, JAMES KENT." i,i... u.u K- ........ > . a formal impeachment of the Captain. Vet it n said that though nearly both the parties in tin House of I!epresentatives think so, they will no <lo their duty and impeach the Captain,because the Captain can chonktheni oil'with "spoils." If tha be the motive, we think that the House of Repre sentativea are more guilty than the Captain, anc should not only he impeached but kicked out oi office. ' ?nly think ot sueh a confession cominp Iroin respectable Whig or Democratic members! The Natives in tiie Ninth Ward.?Tin iiuiit" mt- >i i>n ir 11 hi ? in this w-iru, 10 trie grea delight of the locoforoH, w!io have kindly offeree terms to them proposing a union. This has pro duced an explosion, with what result we don't ye know. We are very sorry to see all this squabbling if the natives would inarch on as one man, ant give the reform they promised, and get rid of ihos* t noisy, brawling office-seekers, it \v mid lie bctte tor them. I'ai.mo's Oi'kra Hot'sr.?We learn that th night t>f the 7rh of .fune will be the Isst of th- sef son. Hignor De ilegnis takes a benefit on the ?tl t . Another Chcrch and State Movement.?We observe that our old frieud Joe Snub, ihe Mormon Prophet, has taken a leaf out of Bishop Hughes' book. Joe bus determined to orgunixe his church not only iu Nuuwio but throughout the country, as it political party, with ltimself as the candidate for the Presidency, having resolved to run on his own hook hereafter,and thu.Vuniling the Mormon church and the Mormon political party in one strong unchanging, unchangeable movement. Joe affects no scruples of conscience about this matter, and comes out frankly like a mau, thus being mftch more, candid and upright than the Bishop in his dialectics. We think thai Bishop Hughes, in compliment to Joe the Prophet, ought to take a leal out of Joe's hook, and at once organize his church iitto a party, himself running lor President or Pope, just as lie pleases. If we're to have an American Poi>e, Bishop Hughes will do us well as any other man we can think of at present. And in truth he wont have much trouble in organizing his church, for they're already organized us " Ke|?eal Blubs," and all he will have to do, will be to substitute for "repeal clubs" the title of " Pupal clubs"or "Pre sidential clubs." Apropos.?Since we are on this puioi we may as well give a few more specimens of the manner in which (lie independent press speak of the Bishop's letter : ? (Krom the Portland Daily American.| Bishop Hughes, cf the Catholic Church, New York, having been tor several years "the best abused" Bishop in the I'niteJ Wtates, has published a very long and able letter to the public in sell defence, lie goes into Bsnnxit, of the Herald, terribly, Bennett will lie made agreat man of yet. | Ktom the I'ottsville Miner's Journal ] Bishop Hughes has addressed a long letter to Mayor Harper of New York, accompanying a letter which he hande-l over to the Mayor, threatening to take his (Hughes') life In this letter the Bishop undertakes to explain his course with reguril to the School U'testion. and denies >ha' he ever took auv part in the twiilics of tiioday. He is very severe on tne Protestant clergy, and Colonel Stone of the Vdvertiser, and Bennett; una attributes nearly all the attacks made upon him to the mis representations of the latter. He also complains of the Press in general, with hul few exceptions. There is one thing however, which the Bishop entirely loses fight of. It is the Catholic press,which has been much more abusive thau any of the fioliticul press?and a largo portion of the articles to which he takes exception, were written in reply to those which appeared in the Catholic Press of New York and Boston, lu which both religion and politics were blended. Tit" American Klag, that glorious Banner, which "?waves o'er the land of the lree, And the home of the brave," /* a protection to the friends of liberty throughout the world, but those who attempt to insult it, must expect and unquestionably will leel its " stiijies." Great Btitain tried that experiment, ami the last war proved that the people of this country were not backward with visiting iht in with " itiipe*"? and if any Itody of naturalized citizens, on our own soil, should so fur forget the privileges that ling bus extended to them, its to ruthlessly seize that emblem of the Nation's Glory, and desecrate it hv irnmidinrr it under thvir feet, the Americans would }>ri>vp unworthy of tho legacy bequeathed them by their forefathers, if they did not protect it from insult; and it even in doing to, it was found necessary to visit those who insulted it with its "stripes" No person deprecates and abhors rnobism more than we do ; but such conduct would doubtless lead to such a result under almost any circumstances. The most prudent course is to avoid giving any cause for it? and, therefore, think that the Bishop is peculiarly unfortunute in thus alluding to the " stars" and " stripes" under such circumstances. [From the l'hiladclphla Gazette ] liisnor IIi'i.n. s's Sm:cs.?The New Vork Herald ot Saturday contains, in parallel columns, tho two reports of Bishcn Hughes' Speech, delivered at Carrol Hall, New Vork, as published at the time in the Herald, and in the Freeman's Journal. The Bishcp in his recent letter pronounced the report of the Herald a slander. If it is so, then the report in the Freeman's Journal, understood to he the Bishop's organ, is also a slander: for, after a careful examination of them, we find that with tho exception of the few opening sentences, which are identical in ideas, if not in language, the two reports ure precisely similar. If the Ilerald h.n fabricated the report of the Freeman's Journal, as the Bishop says it did its own, it will lie easy to prove it so, but unless it is sa done, the Bishop's charge has been completely upset by the Herald, and us a consequence, it being the entire basis of his argument in his recent I Iter?they must fall together. Tiiirj is the omnion of every candid man in this community. The Bishop has been completely demolished?ChevalierAVikotPd all through. Probably he will issue another letter. The public are vety anxious to see what he has got to say?and so are we. What can lie say 1 What can he say to the "reports" which we have given?"the basis and fountain" of ail " the abuse" he has received 1 "Two HOURS devoted to MUSIC ANf) PoKTRY."? This is the singular but interesting title of u novel, and no doubt instructive illustration of the beauties of Hebrew melody, in alliance with Hebrew poetry, about to be introduced here by Mr. Jones, the popular vocalist, late of the Park Theatre, and who has most successfully in Europe attracted universal attention to his lectures. The discourse and illustrations will take place this evening, at the Apou.o Sai.oon, and in connection with the variety of original as well as traditional melodies announced for t.ie occasion?the subject itself is one that should command general attention. Watering Peaces.?The fashionable watering places begin to throw open their doors. The Union llall, Saratoga, is already in tlie field. The Hamilton House, at the Narrows, has also opened under the excellent management of Mr. lleed. Various other fashionable resorts will be in the field goon. We see a number of ipiiet, snug, comfortable retreats in the neighborhood of this city. The J'a villion, at Flushing, is a delicious plare. The village is very picturesque and agreeable, and the house is very well kept. Oyster Hay House is alsi open This is a very pleasant place, and kept ir good style. Beck's Summer Novki.ties.?Beck, the fashion able dry goods man in Broadway, has just got ? splendid collection of new French goods. Hi: elegant store is crowded from morning till nigh with beautiful women, dressed in the inostsplendii style. HEALTHY I'ISIIINO IiXl'1 IISIONS?>Y C pcrccivi that Mr. Henry ltiell proposes to introduce a nove and exceedingly agreeable specips of amusemen during the summer months, lie lias procured i stout and commodious steamboat, and will take i , trip every alternate day to the fishing banks Music, dancing, fishing, the cool sea nir, wil make up the enjoyments; all to be had, too, fo fifty cents, exclusive of meals. These excursion will, indeed, be very attractive. Temperance Celebration in Boston.?One o the greatest temperance celebrations ever heard o J takes place in Boston to-day. Streams of colc water, and beautiful young women from nearly every town in New Lngand will pour into thai city from sunrise this morning. Macreadv.?This gentleman is to make his appearance in Albany in a few days. Atlantic Steam Suits.?The Hibernia, from I Boston, arrived at Halifax lh.h inst , and sailet i again the same day for Liverpool. The Acadia, for Liverpool, was passed on the ! 5th instant, in hit. Ill 53, Ion. 17 10. Kxcitinu Tim km in Annopoms, Mi>.?Thinlittle 1 city within tlii" lust week, has hern lilted withwtmt singular events. The M on the hilt, is the CinUUtMMI ' of u young mnn ol thin city, who addressed a young lady also ( this place, for some time; and, alter frequen . promises to marry her, and postponing it day alter day he at length faithfully promised to accompany her to Uul limore in the steamboat, and have the silken cord tied,? . The day appointed arrived, and the lady, dressed for thi departure, when lo ard behold ! the steamer arrived,am he was among the miming having on that morning taker | the early train ol cars tor Baltimore. Her feelings ma; he imagined, batter than can he described. This is no I all, the poor conti ling girl had given all the money sh r had in the world to him, (a pretty good sum these ban ' times,) and I suppoie this enabled him to tnke wings am fly away. No nows had tn-pii heard of him, only, rumo says that he ha? gone to I'.Ik Ithlge, to address unothe ' young damsel Such a person should Ire lashed throtigl I the world a* an example. The latest took place on yesterday It appears that I requisition came on accompanied try an officer, from th . Governor of New York upon the Governor of this Stati to give up a merchant of this city,(I?. A Thompson.) wh Inn ren iuiy eorne .inmnr.si iwi |uirr.nH<io'i .in obtained goods in that city under false pretences A wt i of Habeas t orpos wm issued, and tint case tried befoi the Chancellor, liul it win of no Mvail. Ilewastiihe agnin in custody by the officer, ami carried to Ne r York this morning lor trial t*Urr in Hallimare CIi/iik r Jtfu? 77. (fj-Gitpt. Stockton is ronvtlescent. If c has Iter > in hii exceedingly precarious condition for some day The i riptnin it one of thorn few men wliom our count) would seriously miss, and whoso loss the whole comm ' "ity wonid deplore. -i'Aila. Time, May M. Ole Bi ll in New E!*rai.arm.?Ole Bull has created a greater tnusica Vuror in Boalon and.thruughout New England, than any artist ever did before hint. Before he went to Beslou, we told turn how it would be. "Ole Bull, you are going to Boston, and you will be received there with a depth of enthusiasm, that you cannot now conceive of." It has been so. Here are u few extracts:? Ole Bull's Tnimi Conceht, at the Mclodeon, 011 Saturday evening, was very lully attended. The audience comprised that poition of our population best able to appreciate the unequalled performances ui this gieat sum sirs. We would not praise him, as he is far beyond the reach of praise. He needs no commendation at the hands of any living being. His skill, his feeling, his soul, as displayed in his violin, stamp him as one who has drank deep at the very louutains of music. His whole being is wrapped up in his instrument, and it spoke forth the humanity, the love, the universal benevolence of the man. Such sounds as he produces roroe not irom the strings of his violin, hut from his inmost soul, and appeal to every heart not dead to kind and noble feelings. Ole Bull is the ministering angel, if we may so speak, of music. His inspiration is drawn Irom the well-springs of life. And he succeeds us no one else we wot of succeeds?in touching every nner cnoru 01 me unman neon.?nonon join ii.it. Oi.e Bum..?'Why shall not thin wonder ot the musical world lie invited to visit New Bedford, and given concert on some evening of the present week.' IVY understand an invitation would be accepted if extended to him, pro vided he were assured ol a good audience. We cannot conceive that this would not be readily accomplished. I.et us have for once a musical festival. Why shall we not f?Xiw Bedford Bulletin. Oi-k Bum. iis Nk? Has ex.?We received a letter lrom Ole Bull to-day, staling that he "will have the honor of giving a concert iu New Haven, on Thursday evening, the 30th inat." Wherever he has gone, the people have, as u matter of course, got era/jr. We suppose that we must lollow the fashion. The mere announcement is sufficient for to-doy.?N<w Ilaien Herald. Ole Bull's Third Concert on Saturday evening was at tended liy another brilliant auditory. His debut in the city has been decidedly triumphant; and although there are those who yet prefer the "perfection of art" as evinced in the playing of Vicuxtemps, to the natural skill and ' outbreaks of genius" characteristic of Ole Bull, yet the echoof the general voice is in lavor of the melodious accents of natural pathos?of courso in favor of Norway '* nightingale. Ole Bull gives our Providence filends n concert tins evening ; he win give uncuicr in cusion on Monday next, tlie commencement of h new aerie* an we hope, tin io yet living hundred* who hove not heard him, and number* who wi*h to repeat the gratification, liven our country towns are on the qui vive to hear him, He ha* been especially invited to give a concert in Lowell and in New Haven, whilst the people of Portland art hoping to have him there, and preparing to give him a bumper. Viva, Olo hull! ?Boston Transcript, May 27. Important from Hayti.?We learn from Oupt. Johnson, of the Port J.eon, arrived vesterdtty morning front Jacmcl, whence she sailed on the 19ih instant, that nn express had arrived at Jacmel, from Port au Prince, giving the intelligence that the latter place, in the absence of Gen. lleviere at Aux Cayes, had declared 1 or a new President. It had created a great excitement. A battle had been fought at Aux Cayes, between the rebels and General lleviere, which ended in favor of the latter. It was reported, that General lleviere, on hearing the news of the declaration of a new President, would join the rebels with 15,000 troops under his command, and march against Port au Prince. Piping limes in Hayli! Interesting from Hayti.?By the Trenton, ci r> .1 ... .i. . 1., 1 V_/II|>1. Ill III till* I1IIICB III lilt- 11.111 1UBI , III* ?* 11**11 received. The army sent from that place against the Spanish city of- St. Jagn, was repulsed, ufter u few hundred - of tin ni were killed, and a part of the soldiers returned home and were, disbanded (Jetierul Pierrot recently collected an army in the plains, and, without assigning any reason for such a movement, mnrched it towards the Cape. Great alarm was excited, particularly with tho muluttocs, who, it was supposed, were to tie driven off, if not personally injured; but it seems that his design was to raise a force sufficient to sustain a position of independence of the Government of Tort au Priuco. Alter he had inarched an army of ahout t e thousand|nien into the Cape, the citizens of Cape Hay eii united with him, and declared the north division oi the island, including all the territory under the rule ol Christophe, independent of the general government. Th? Cape is full of soldieis, and business is almost sus pendc.l. The plan generally desired is, that the Island should lie divided into three or more states ; each state to make its own laws and to collect its own revenues. An army has been sent, within a lew days, over to Gonaives. and was cordially received, which would appear that Gonaivea had joined issue with the Cape. I'ort Paix and the Mole, which, it is said, have not come into the measure of the Iiuytien S ates, would necessarily he. brought to terms The standard of the North, by public proclamation, is the Hay tien flag, with a white star in the blue or upper half. The export duty on coli'ee had been raised (rem twelve to twenty-three dollar* per 1000 pounds. The high price of coffee, with the high duty, mnkrs it amount almost to a prohibition to ship it to the United States, at the present nt< a thaw. Captain Moore, of schooner Falcon, reports, that while ut Miragoane, 4tii instant, on the eve of his departure direct for Boston, two hundred women and children came on hoard, fearing an attack from tho blacks, who were within three miles of Miragoane. Captain Moore carried them to Port au Prince.?lluiton Courier, May 27. We annex a document, about us important in its bearing as it is characteristic in negro poetry, und also a few additional items of news from a Boston paper:? " LlHS.RTr." " KgUAMTV.' 1IAYTIEN UKPUBL1C?PROCLAMATION. The President oi the iluytien Republic, to the People and the Army? Hay rinNs A recent revolution, recognised by the ag eregate oI oar citizcnB, offered a biiljiant prospect to the Haytien destiny. fiat alas, how many deceptions and disasters have been the deplorable consequence. Is it necessary to recapitulate, while facts proclaim them so loud ? besides have not numerous manifestos, from various parts of the Republic already enumerated them I Haytiens'.?Being unatde to remain deaf to the calls cf my country, ready to fall into an abyss, I have conformed to the voice o( our citizens ; I have accepted of the powers delegated to me by their confidence. The past is thp best guarantee tnat 1 oiler as to the application I shall make of this authority. A friend of order myself, I shall the better understand respecting the rights of citizenship, as I have understood it my duty to spillmy ' Mood in the dt fence of f itherland. . I iti/.ens Forgetting the pHgt?preserving only that which will prove a wise lesson for the future?let us ap ' proacn tne nitar 01 concuianon, gacriiicmg mereiu every I sentiment of recrimination. Let .vis re-establish calm in our country, that one may the more promptly consider our political institutions ; for, it is not possible for us to see clearly, as long as we " retain arms iu otir hands. j Those institutions, once vindicated, shall be respected by all, believe me?belie ye the word of an old soldier ol * liberty. t Liberty, equality, and independence for ever ! . Given at the National Palare, Mav 8, 1344, in the 41st ' year of independence, anil the id of live regeneration. (Signed) By the President of the Republic, the Secre'ary lor the Interior, and > the Secretary of Agriculture. I (<igned) HYPPOUTK. ' CUy Intelligence. 1 Mayor's O/ilee.?-VTav 2S.?A complaint which hai j been lodged in the Mayor's office, against one of the cab men, for furious driving in Broa.lvvuy, by which a lift was nigh being lost, was to have been investigated bcfori 1 His Honor, the Mayor, on yesterday, but has been post poned to Thursday. The numerous accidents which havt r recently occurred, (particularly since the late increasi s of Omnihusses in Broadway, which has created a smar competition between tho owners of those vehicles, indu ring their drivers to run through the different thorough lares, sometimes at almost top speed,) calls for the BOSt I prompt and energetic action on the part of the authorities i and no doubt we shall have a sifting investigation or Thursday. Police OfliciwTi r.suAv.?On Monday evening otttcci ' Lyons observed three men in a ship's " gig," and on theil , approaching the shore, proceeded to question them as tt ' I the riirlit ol posse,sion, vv hen the whole " trio" jumpof overboard rind gained ti e shore. The olticer held hut ti the boat-, it is 18 or .10 feet in length, and painted green . We particularly mentiun this in order that the owner mat claim it at the corner of Catherine Market and Soutl street, whore the oficnr, John Lyons, can ho found, am who can rocognir.e the men that escaped I lMroarspir Abiikst.?Oflicer Coekefair arrived hen | yesterday from Anne Arundel County, Maryland, havinf inch irge Oustavus A. Thompson, who hHd tied the city having defrauded a numh-roi merchants, to wit, Messrs llyslop & Co., and others, of n considerable amount o property, by laLe pretences, lie is fully committed t< answer. , Hiinsi roa Wsues.?1The Irish laborers on the tunne \ of the Long Island Itailrosd now constructing in Atlantii street. Brooklyn, have "struck" lor seven shillings r day B a sum, Ood knows, small enough for any kind of labor hut particularly such labor as cutting through a hil under ? scorching sun The men seem <piite orderly am ' determined in their resolution to get a fair price for thei ' labor, and it is much to ho regretted that one of the con " < ?I l.ail.U'a in 11 rt, tlw<tn Ott the sldt TrdC.lUIB cuiini um nvmv _ I walks where they had assemble! to talk ovnr their attain Tho Mayor no sooner heard of the constables being call II ed out than he repaired to the spot nnd withdrew them J and thus prevented, in oil probability, a serious outbreak ' We hope the good sense of the contractors will brin| J them to terms, and that the work may be at once rt i mined, nnd every caiiFe of discontent bo removed from too easily inflamed body ol men, who, however, in thi r case seem to act entirely upon the principle of peace on r justice. Cornner's Office*"'Trrsnsv A for: ok Mas j, si.ai enre*.? On Sunday It appears that two female named Ann Koe!er and Joanna Sweeny, while underth ,f influence of liquor, had a quarrel, up on alley way nea u the Kive Point*.called " Rood's Alley," when the forme d 'hrew the latter down stairs and she was at the timn tokei it up in n state ol insensibility and conveyed to the Cit; i Ifospital, her skull being badly fractnird. Heeler wa i, arrested at the time and committed to prison to abide th m result. The woman, Sweeny, died this morning, ,.nd th , coroner held an inquest, and Heeler is to remain in priso to abide the decision of the grand jury in the matter, o Itie ut.r.llnt .till in .11 rirnlin liil 111* atltbori i O thelll 111 fini .p nig a bill of manslaughter, for which fchc will bo tried, s 1 rj Tiik (Jammkn Hacks commences to-day, wit U- the "take for lour year olds, two mile heals. There arc t be two races each day. Fine "port is expected. U. S. Circuit Court. Before Judge Betta. \Uv 98.?Guyeti M. Scwell and Hitchcock.?This wiu ail action ol trespass, brought to recover damage* against defendants, for on infriugemupt of the patent law. The action was brought in cooiMjueuc.o oi the defendants, as was alleged, surreptitiously obtaining, and subsequently using as their own, uu invention which was an improvement on the compound lever, tor pressing, and also for laisiug heavy substances, for which inventiou the plaintiff took out a patent. The patent machine for pressing cotton was produced, and the improvements pointed out, which consisted of a double action?the old pressing machine which w as before this invention in use, being ulways pressed downwards on a fixed platen, whei ous tbis patent pressing machine, by the aid ol levers, has u double action, the parts intended lor the press being made to move both from above and below, in tutic places in the machine. The advantages of this improvement, particularly in pressing cotton, was clearly pointed out in evidence, ine case tuuua iiujuiuncu u??.i t? iu.? morning. Circuit Court. Before Judge Kent. May iH.?Churltlain ri, JVf. H Hart, Sheriff.?ThU cue reported in yesterday 'a Herald, occtipieil the ( ourt during

the day. It flan already been three days before the ( ourts. The care wiis adjourned over to this morning Common Plena. Before Jucge Ulshoetfer. May J.6.? IVaMtUy vi. Gray.?This was an action to recover $143 on account The parties had 11 dealing on account, and the sum claimed was disputed by defendant on thH ground that curtain arrangements made with the pluintjft'in business transactions hud n?t been chrried out. The case was tried before. when the Jury did not agree. Verdict for piainlil!', $15U 88, including interest and costs. Mnialinrs Otlire. May 2b? Ahrht.?James D. Rider, 1st mute of the ship "Oristoval Colon," was arrested on a charge of having .... ?|,u ?f M,?. nn 111., hioli seas, on n seaman on bourd ol that vessel: The Mate was held to hail. The seventies practised on j>ooi' sailors hy their superiors, has hut too lriquently been made a subject of severe rebuke bud just condemnation. Court Calendar?'Tlila Day. Circuit Court ?Nos. 37, 60, 4, 20, 30, 40,44,11,33,15, 10, as, a, 47, 33, 14, 24, 271, 30, 33 Common 1'i.kas.?Nos. 44, 4 i, 4ti, 43, 60, 11, 13,^30,31.93 The Difference.?They try lo bum down newspaper oliices in Natchez, us we do churches in this city, by way of satisfaction. Oil Tuesdayiweek last, an attempt was made to burn the otlice of the Natchez Courier, in tha upper purt of which were the editor and his family, with some of those employed in the office. It did not succeed, though.?Phila Times, May'IS. Grade of the Black Back.?A parcel of blacks have been detected iu a robbery in Norfolk; and they made h confession of having been concerned iu twenty-two robberies within a year. They were detected by the accident of one of the gang falling asleep in the house which ho had entered for booty, Fire in Dan vers ?A lire broke out about three o'clock yesterday morning in u building owned andoccu Intel uy ii*uiei uerry, ill ihoiui wtuivtis, m > muugmut iousc, which was destroyed, together with a large hum, and about I >0 hands of beefand pork, 1 or 200 bushels of corn, Sic. Loss ahout $4bOI). Insured at the Firemen's OiliCC, ilostou, for $3000.--Salem lltgister, May 27. OCy-A reprieve of 40 days was, we learn, granted by the President to the prisoners convicted of the murder of Ckarvis. Three of them, however, sayB the St. Louis Gazette, were previously sentenced to he hung on the 14th of June next, and the repriev e, it is said, will not lengthen the teirn of their lives. Meetings in Philadelphia.?The native Ante-1 rican party held u meeting yesterday, it is said, in Kensington. at or near the place of the origin oi the recent liots. The civil posse to a luge extent, each man pro(Hiily armed, attended to prevent any breach of the peace. ?i-Vu't. Times, May '23. Amusement*. Chatham Theatre.?A magnificent new local drama, illustrative of the early times of Manhattan Isle and the career oi Washington during the ltevolu tion, called the ''Spy in New Fork," will lie produced tonight, with all the (paraphernalia and effect which the resources of this housv can aliord. will be nroduced for the ' first time to-night. The character of Content Jones, as sustained by Mr. Hill in his peculiar Yankee style, aided by a corp, consisting of Messrs. Wharam, Scott, Stevens, Mrs. I'reston and Mrs. Rivets, will vender the pioduction an acceptable treat to the loversof good acting. The accomplished Miss Gannon will launch forth into a new line of the dance, and attempt the llayadere and La Tyroleon. In "Old Times in Virginia" Mr. Hill will again appears as 11iram Dodge, und to all of this will be added the drama of the "8-rgeant's Wife." The munager, ever in readiness lor novelty, has engaged t'roiessor Carpenter, of great renown as a dancer, who is preparing a series of ballets, and will, with the aid of Miss Gannon, create no little sensation, lie is, in point of grace and power in his movements, not unlike Syivaiu, who was second to the great Klssler while in this country, and we may now look lor the production of the 1'olka and the Ronda, in all their perteclion and beauty. Extraordinary Occurrence.?A congress of 1 Gianle, Dwerfi", Giantesses and fat girls appear to have been convened at the New York Museum. In the firflt nlnr.e ure hnvn fiifint: Ruv. sixteen veariJ old aild over seven foot high; in the second, the Dwarf twentytwo inches ; in the third, the Giantess between stx and seven feet, and last but not least the Fat Girl, fourteen years old, who weighs somewhere about 000 pounds. They are all to be seen tor one shilling. In addition to which, Wiuclu'll, the lJartons, the celebrated Vocalists and a host of other performers appear, not forgetting the wonderlul Orphan Family or Venny-he/- Minstrels. A perlormauce takes place this afternoon at 3 o'clock. The manager has had at a great expense some splendid pictures painted, icpreseutiug the Conflagration that occurred at 1'hiladelphia lately. Such attractions for the above sum no place of amusement in the city can present. People's Holiday at the American Museum!? The public will he treated in fine style to-day, at 3J and SI*. M. to some unrivalled singing by the Orpheuns, t.xtraordinary feats hy N'ellis, the man without arms, Great Western, Cerito and others. A capital bill, and an excellent time lor families of children and schools to attend, let them go ta day. The manager has received from I'h.na a mnvTiifieent piiriosil* wliic.h wiII be exhibited soon. Remember and go early ! &7- THE MOST GLORIOUS INVENTION EVER introduced in ClirehugVn process of Shampooing the head. Thin in accomplished by the useol' the only article ever found so efficacious an to eradicate and thoroughly cure Sctiif and Dandruff, to cleanse the head from all impurities, to make the hair soft, glossy, and beautifully curly. Its influence will make the coarsest hair like silk, the reddest hair a beautiful auburn, the darkest hair still more dark, gray hair will disappear, Rnd baldness become unknown Such aie the advantages to ho derived fiom the use of Clirehugh'n Tricopherout, or I'atunt Medicated Compound, applied under his system. Others have attempted this plan of cleansing the head, but with no effect, it has been left for the Tricopheious to accomplish all that in here promised, and the evidence of 20,000 Ladies and Gentlemen who have given testimony in its favor, is deemed sufficient recommendation. Trivate rooms for Ladies' and (ieutlemvn's hair cutting, fitting on wigs, Sic. dU5 Broadway. ft J- P1UVATE MEDICAL AID.?The members of he New fork College of Medicine and Pharmacy, in returning the public thanks for tlie libera] support thej tav received in their eflVrts to " suppress quHckery,'' leave to state that their particular attention continues .< bo directed to all diseases of a private nature, and from die great improvements lately made in the principal hos pitnis of Kurope in the treatment of those diseases, tliet mnconlidently olli r to persons requiring medical aid hJ vnntugcs not to he met with in any iustitution in tliti i country, either public or private. The treatment of the College is such as to insure succoss in every case, and is s totally dltlerent from that ncrn cious practice of ruining t the constitution with mercury, and inmostcases leaving . * disease much woraethan the original. One of the mem ? ben of the College ,for many years connected with the b principal hospitals of Europe, attends daily for a consult* I don from ft A.M. to8 P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, (S A core guaranteed iiVIPOm AUT TO OUUn I'JtV irevAJOiUriim ii. t '.he country anil not finding it convenient to attend per tonally, con have forwarded to them a cheat containing i ill medicine* requisite to pcrlorm a perfect euro by stating heir case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time o' tontractiou and treatment received elsewhere, if any ' ud enclosing $\ peat panl, addressed to , W. 8. RICHARDSON, M. D., Agei.t. I Office ir,J Consulting rooms of the College, 9.i Nassau j i rent CT7- RABINKAU'S HOT AND COLD PURK SALT ' Water Baths, loot of Dcsbrosses street. The celebrity I which these baths have acquired is rcgisti red in the cote valescenee and cure of every patient who has tested theii rllicary. To the Rheumatic, the hot salt water hnth f most admirably arranged and attended, has been ? salu t tary relief?acknowledged universally ; and his new , swimming bath for ladies and gentlemen, is upon a prince pic calculated to ptoduce ail the advantages ultendaul ' upon the exercise oi a principle conducive to health ami > stre.ngth in alt siv.ea anu sixes To all we recommend i visit to un establishment, that for neatness, cleanliness am 1 comfort cannot be eclipsed. > Of?" CONSUMPTIONS?We advise all poisons who are inclining to consumption or pulmonary diseases, it I try J>r 1,arbor.. Kxtraet o( Lungwort. This celebrate. 1 remedy it daily performing sonic of the most icmarkublr r cures. To be hud ut 21 Couitlandt street. > Off- CONSTITUTIONAL MOBILITY CURF.D?Th< [ Tonic Mixture, prepare.! by the College of Medicine uni ' ''hannacv of the city of Now York, is confidently re 1 commended for all cases of debility produced by spcret in Inlpenee or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable reme ? ly fir impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend ' ingon msl-formation.) B Single )>ott!o? fd ench ; cases of half ador.en $A; tar* " >il]y parked and sent to all norlH of the Union, d Olltce of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 6. Nassau street. W.8 RICMAHD80N, M. D , Agent, r ? * (JtT-O.vr- MILLION OF SHKRMAN'8 POOH MAN'! " riant per annum will not supply tins demand, si r wonderful nr? their eflecls, and so great has Mm ir repu r tat ion become. Beware of Im-.iosture. Sherman's genu n ine Piasters always have Dr. Sherman's rignaturu on th )' bark, w bile the spurious aiMcle is inertly cnlled "Too * Man's Master," and has no signature or name to lather it *" and, what is worse than all, it has invariably produce. '' h id effects wherever it nas wen mm, .->*? nutunu ?? n the complaint* become, thut I)r. Sherman ia obliged ti " warn the public against the imposture If you wish im ' mediate r--llef, get the genuine article at the warahonai' No 11)6 Nassau street, or of the regular agent*, No. If Broadway. 10 Alitor Mouse. 227 Hudson street, It* li Howery; 7; Kast Broadway ; 13P Kulton street, Brook o lyn ; :i Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; and S Stale street Boston. .... . ( (XT-more proof that consumption can be cured by Dr. Vondersmith's Indian Cough Balm. It is admitted by the medical faculty of Now York that Dr Vondersmitb is one of the moat celebratod physicians lor curing coughs, colda, aathma, dyspepsia, q^nximption, pitting of blood, liver comidaiut, and al Pother allections oi the lungs and liver, fcc The following certificate Dr. V receive yesterday :?1,Frederick Patterson*,huvebeen alllicted lor throe years with a dry cough, ]>ain in my left We, occasionally 1 would spit blood, and the dyspepsia had reduced me so much that I was not ablo to go out. I was confined to my chamber four months. 1 return my iucere thanks to Edward Waid.on, of Harlem, who informed me of Dr. Vondersmith's Indian Cough Balm, which has restored me to my health after taking two bottles of his Balm. My cough ceased entirely. 1 continued on wit a it for about two w eeks more, I was perfectly cured of my dyspepsia, tor which 1 have spent hundreds of dollars, but could find no 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, he. FREDERICK PATTERSON, May 23, 18-11. No 5 Sixth Avenue. Prepared and sold only by Dr. Vondeismith, l?l Greenwich street, N. Y.; and No. 3 Ledger Building, Phila.,who is my authorized agent for Pennsylvania. 0&- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF BAR 3APARILLA, GENTIAN AND 8AR8AFRAS,prepared by the New York College oi Medicine and Pharmacy, es tarnished lor the suppression ot quackery. j him renneu and highly concentrated extract, possessing all the puri tying qualities and curative poweri of the above herb*, is confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely superior to any extract ol Sarsaparilla at present before the public, and may be relied on as a certain remedy lor all disease* arising irom an npure state of the blood, such as scrofula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pimples, ulcers, pain in the bones or joint*, nodes, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising Irom the secondary effects of syphilis or an injudicious use oi mercury. Sold in single Bottle*, ot 75 cent* each " in Cases of half-a-dozen Bottles, $3 50 " " one dozen " 6 00 Cases forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchaser* Ottice of the College, 9ft Nassau street W. S. RICHARDSON, M.D., Agent. Q&- GOl'RAUD'S ITALIAN MEDICATED SOAP. Ladies ! here's a soap delicious, Kree from every thing pernicious? Prepared from Galen's choicest simples ? Expressly to remove all pimples, And add fresh charms to your dimples. Used freely it will sunburns banish? Use freely, and all freckles vanish. Brunette, would you lie fair ? oh listen ! Use freely, and your skin will glisten, E'en as the Parian marble shines When freshly quarried from the mines ! | Beware ok Dishonest Countebkeit*.?This incomparable Soap can only he obtained genuine at Dr. Felix CJouraud's Cosmetic Depot, 07 Walker street, 1st Store FROM Broadway. The celebrity which this really beautiful medicated preparation lias attained has excited the i mmiditv of nnurinriiib-d ami illilernt - charlatans. who are endeavoring to foist n base counterfeit on the public, which resemble* Dr. G.'s Soap in nothing but the name? ho-.co the necessity for this caution. QG1- SPllINU MEDICINE FOR PURIFYING T11E BLOOD.?Comsteck's Extract of Sarsaparilla, from 31 Courtlandt street, for the cure of Chronic Rheumatism, General Debility, Scrofula, King's Evil, Eruptions of the Skin, Mercurial Diseases, Swelling of the Bones, Anil all diseases arising from an impure state of the blood, exposures, imprudences in life, excessive use of mercury, Ate. Price ,')0 cents per bottle, or $4 per dozen. Also, Cologne Water and Bay Rum?quart bottles, price 50 cents. QJ- VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CURE of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all mocupurnlent discharges I r/> nn iViA 11 Vul V* M 'Pliotn nillo VtconArtnl Vitr fho Vonr V/rrlf College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppression of quackery, may bo relied on as the most speedy and effectual rernody for the above complaints ? They are guaranteed to cure recent cases in from three o five days, and possess a greater power over obstinate discharges and chronic gleet, than any other preparation at present known, removing the disease without confincment from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing with the stomach. Price $1 per box. Sold at the Oitice of the College ot Pharmacy and Me ticine, 06 Nassau street. w. f?. richardson, m. d. Agent 0g>-dii. oiiEoony.No 11 Barclay street ? Strangers and others in need of'medical assistance, should seek the aid of this really skilful physician and surgeon ; lie is one in whom we have full confidence, and we cheer lully commend him to all those who may unfortunately need his advice in a certain delicate class of complaints, in which we understand his success is universal, but particularly tii cases ei stricture. To all such we say go and see him. We ulso understand that ho is very successful in curing females of rtuor albus or whites. Otf-GOURAUD'S LIQUID VEGETABLE ROUGE, imparts the most delicious rosincrs to the cheeks that it is possible to conceive, an ! defies the utmost scrutiny to >' tect it, so closely docs it imitate Nature,and is immovable by rubbiDsr with a cloth, handkerchief, or by perspiration, during tie- hottest days. We are sometimes asked for vinegur Kongo. Wo beg leave to inform the fair sex, that it is unquestionably injurious to the skin, and in this opinion we aie confirmed, by the greatest Perfumer of the age, Lritiv, of Paris, who says, speaking of his liquid Rouge, 'Celle liquet a hi prupriete ne pas nuirr a la peait comma le rinaiert de rouge " Dr Gouraud's Liquid Rouge is to be found in N. V. only at t>7 Walker street, 1st stoio from Broadway. 50 cen's a bottle. toy- RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX ruuE?For the euro of primary or secondary Syphilis and all affections produced by an injudicious use of mcr ury. The great advantages possessed by this powerful alterative over all other preparations for the cure ol Syphilis, is, that while curing the disease it improves the constitution, whilst mercury generally leave a much worse disease than the one It is administ tared for. The best recommendation we can give of it is, that it is now extensively prescribed by the medical faculty, who formerly considered mercury the only cure for those complaints. Sold, in r,ingle bottles, f>l each ; in cases of half lozcu, $A, carefully pucked, and sent to all parts of the Union. Office of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 9fi Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, M D., Agent. Cry- OLDRIDOE'S BALM OK COLUMBIA WILL, in one or two applications, stop the hair from falling out, restore it where bald, and keep the head entirely free from dandruff. Ladies will always find it a great auxiliary to the toilet, ns hair done up in it overnight, will stuy longer in curl. It has repeatedly restored the hair on people of the age of 40, AO. and even 60 years, after being entirely bald from ten to twenty years. We would enumerate wk., tni-ii 1,3,1 tkuir knir restored throughout the country, and aUo refer the sceptical to people in this city, who are knowing to its superior virtues. Genuine only at 31 Courtlandt street. (H7- POSITIVELY THE ONLY REAL, ORIGINAL and Genuine Jones' Italian Chemical Soap, (or the enre of Eruptions, Chopped llesh, Ike Caution to the Public ? The proprietor of thia was lately confined to his bed several weeks, during which time this was infamously counterfeited ; therefore never buy a cako of this without the signature of T. Jones on the wrapper, and particularly ,in this city only at S3 Chatham street, and out of this city only ofthe agents here advertised. Re careful of this it you want the genuine. Always ask for Jones's Italian chemical Soap?take no other. Without misrepresents lion, these are its positive qualities, for which it has re. ceived the highest encomiums of the faculty, and the unsolicited approval of the Medical Society of Paris. It liai cured thousands in the United States of every disfigure ment and eruption of the skin, such as pimples, freiutles, Itlnlolioa unit i-luitim IPtlPVV Blinltl (fln flltn hllPTt morphew, 8cn. Curp chapped flesh, Sic It will change the color ol dark, yellow, or sunburnt skin to beautifully healthy clearness. To prove to the public the excellence of tikis, read the following diploma awarded to M. Vespri ni, the inventor, by the Medical Society of Paris. " We consider M. Vesptini as the greatest philanthropist of tht age, and his Italian Chemical Soap a miracle to cure any eruption* or disfigurement of the skin. It will proven blessing to future ages." Sold by the only general agent in the United States, T. Jones, wholesale perfumer, sigi of the American Eagle, &2 Chatham street,land 323'BroitiV way, N, Y , or 139 Kulton street Brooklyn, S State street Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphi i. (0J- CONNEL'8 MAGICAL TAIN EXTRACTOF will cure any of the following complaints, or all pay is ah solutely refused for it. Burns, Scalds, Salt Rheuni. Sc.ro fula, Chilblains, Fever Sores, and Ulcers, Erysipelas Piles, Old Sores, Soie Nipples and Eyes, Eruptions, Bar ber's Itch. Caution.?To be had only genuine at 21 Courtlandt st. 1 love it, 1 love it, and who shall dare To chide me lor loving my dark brown hair. QCT-TUEftK ARE TUE REAL AND ACTUAL tfUAL ities of Jone's Coral Hair Restorative. It will force tht hair to grow on any place where Nature intended hair t? t grow, stop it falling oft', cure Scurf or Dandruff, and maki I light, red orgrey hair grow dark. For dressing the hail i soft and silky, nothing can exceed this- it makes it trul) 1 beautiful, aud keeps it so. It is, indeed,the most economi nil, yet superior article made lor tha Iloir. Sold 3. ft, or' shillings a bottle?at the sign of the American Kagle, H-. ! Chatham street, New York ; I:t9 Fulton streit, Brooklyn , 8 State street, Ronton ; 3 ledger Ruildingi. Philadelphia I The best SHAVING SOAP In the world ia the preparatioi . of the Old Naples Soap, made Into a perfumed paste by 8 Jones. This forms the long sought for desideratum o Shaving Soap, viz : to make a thick rich lather, that wil not dry. It (mind, sir, it really does this) softens the to anl makes the skin solt and smooth, and gives a fine frugrunc to the nose. Gents, try this once. Ct7- <r WAS SAID OK ATTILA, "thaton thatfp? where the hoofs ot his courser struck the earth no hlad of grass ever grew again It may be said in a similo tone, that wherever " Gotiraud's I'oudrcs Subtilea" touc the skin the hair vanishes from the place like magic. S f efficacious is this preparation, that in no one instance hn it ever failed in eradicating the most stubborn hair, anl t put the matter past all kind of doubt with the most skept 3 eal, who have been so egregiously humbugged by finiti d ions, the genuine is always te<te.l at the original oHicr . 87 Walker street, tirst store from Broadwav, with the mot i. startling effect No pain or for at>on, no discoloration c e he skin, hut all operating like dcharm, r ; nn?- DALLEY'3 MAU1CAL PAIN EXTRACTOR t rl ti7 Walker street, 1st Store KRO\! Broadway, will cur r any of the following complaints, or no pay taken a Burns, Old Hares, Erysipelas, i Scalds, Bruises, f haps, i. Halt Rhenm, Scrofula, Wounds, I) Eruptions, Sore Eyes, Piles, y chilblains, CoM in Wounds. Tender Kect. Beware of a dangerous counterfeit under another namt and see that " H. Dalley" In: written with a pen ou th cover of every box o( tha genuine. MONEY MARKET. TufMlajr, May 48?4 P. M. The stock market is still very buoyant. Prices advance from day to day from ona to three and four per ceut. At the old board this morning, Canton Co. advanced 3 per cent ; Mohawk 1] ; North American Trust 2J. All the others In the list remained Arm at yesterday's quotations. At the new board the operations were very Urge, an<l at better prices. Stonington improved J per cent; Pater son 1} ; Mohawk 1 ; Long Island J ; Canton } ; Ohio 1 ; Kentucky i ; Morris Canal 4 ; Pennsylvania 6"s J ; United SUtes Barfk 2J North American.Trust 1J. Norwich and Worcester declined $ : Indiana j. Farmers' Trust and Harlem remained Arm at yesterday's quotations. Receipts of specie at New Orleans on the 19th inst-.? Per ship Walter, from Liverpool $19,MX) " Bark Guilford 600 $30,100 Received since Sept 1st $7,73-1,390 The Montgomery County Bank, the Honesdale Bank, and the Doylestown Bank of Bucks County, Pennsylva nia, have declared semi-annual dividends of three per cent. The Columbia Bank and Bridge Company have declaredja dividend of $'2 60 per share. The Trustees of the late New York Chomical Manufacturing Company, (Chemical Bank,) give notice that they will pay a dividend amounting to eighty per Cent of the capital stock (equal to twenty dollars a share,) out of the assets of said company, to the stockholders, on or after the 16th of June next. The great speculations going on in stocks .compels thos engaged to resort to every expedient for the purpose of bolstering up one stoc|?nd running down another Many who, finding every otludkesource fail, obtain the support of obscure prints, In pubWiing what stories they may invent, to injure or advance any particular stock. A few days since it was published that the two Norwich boats had been bought up by a large F.astern capitalist, and that hereafter they would run between New York and Providence. Wo are informed that there is not the slightest foundation for this report. The object in circulating this story is to injure, if possible, the stock of the Stonington and Norwich and Worcester Ilailroad. There are other stories published by prints in this city, of very limited circulation,with the same intention. One is, that the Stonington Railroad Company are paying $3000 per month to the owners of a steamboat, to keep her from running an opposition to Providence. These reports originate in the minds of speculating brokers, who make use of any tools, or anything, to carry out their ends. Those who speculate in stocks having no value, must be prepared at all times for a break down, but good stocks, stocks whose value is daily increasing, cannot be affected by the efforts of brokers, or by the circulation of false reports. All the agencies of the Montreal Bank will herealter only charge one quarter per cent on drafts of merchants in Canada West or Montreal. This movement will compel all the local banks at different points in the Provinces to reduce their charges to the same rate.? We see in ail sections a great reduction going on in domestic exchanges. The ruling rates for domestic exchange in this market, vary but slightly from those current at the date of our last report. There is vary little demand at this moment on any point, and me raits are as mum reuoceamine most economical arrangement will justify. The balances of trade regulate the rate, but there is as little deviation from the charges the course of trade establishes, as possible, in consequence of the competition existing between the different brokers. This rivalry has a very favorable influence on prices, and regulates rates more equally than all the banks in creation. Domestic Kichawk. M*vl8lh, 18ft. Boston, l>ar a Xdis Apalschicola, 2 a 2.H dis Philadelphia, para >i " Mobile, 12 a IS " Baltimore, para 32 " Montgomery, 12 a IS " Virttiaia, 34 a V " Tuscaloosa, 12 a IS " North Carolina, 1>? a lS " New Orleans, Ha Vpio Charleston, fi a 34 *' Nashville. 2 a 234 dis Savannah, ha X" Louisville, t>2a 1* " Aumuta, 5J a 1 " Ht. Louis, 1 a 1>? " Columbus, l'ialfs" Cincinnati, I a !> " Macon, 134 a l)( " Mobile, (specie) Hal dis Union, Florida, 70 a 75 " Treasury Notes, South. L.&.T. do75 a 80 " new emissiou, par Quotatioxs for SrEcnc. Per cent. Value. Am. Oold, cbl, . ICR aluGX ('arolusdollars,--$l OS a 1 07 Do new. 100 atOOl^ Five francs,** 0 93Ha 0 94 Half dollars, par a Doubloons. 16 SO a 10 90 Portuguese cold,' 160 alOO.H Do f'atiiot, 15 90 a 16 05 Spanish dollars, I(il3?alfl4 Sovereious, 4 81 a I 85 Do quarters, 99 alCO Do light, 4 82 a 4 84 Mex'cio dollars,' lutijsalGOX I'eivy guineas," HO a Uo qutrt"r?,- SU allu u a > Coun'urieit one dollar note* on the Fanner'* Bank at Annapolis, have been put in circulation in that city. The signature of the Cashier i* executed in a cramped style, and the bees are in a bunch on the left side of the hive.? On the genuine note the bees are saattered over the entire top of the hive. The committee on incorporations in the lower house oi the Connecticut Legislature, on the petition of the ilousatonic llailroad Company for leave to sell its surplus and forfeited stock, have reported favorably with a resolution, which passed. r There is very little doubt hut that we are just on the eve of a long period of speculation. Every element appears to be in the proper state to encourage and lead it forward We certainly have g; eater iacilitiea for carrying on stock operations thim we ever had before. During the speculations of lo34, '34 and '30, there was but one regularly organized board of brokers in the country. We now have fivo. When the first movements of the bubbles in 1832 commenced, there was a small clique of brokers in Wall street, who used to meet daily for the purpose of arranging their, stock operations and settling diflerencesThis system answered all the purposes of the day, but soon after stocks began to accumulate in quantity and number. State stocks were brought into the market, and all kinds of securities, both real and fictitious, wore largely operated in. This created a necessity for a regularly organized board of brokers, which was formed by most ?r ??.. loro-rct nruiMinni in the street. The war carried on shortly alter between the State banks and the United States Dank instigated increased speculations, not only in stocks, but in every species of property. The piescnt old hoard of brokers was the only beard in existence through the whole of the years of great bank expansion and speculation Towards the latter part of those timea a small clique of brokers in Philadelphia formed themselves into a regular(Iioard; coming in at the eleventh hour their operations as a body were very limited. Since the explosion of 1637, the boards of New York and I'hila . delphia hare operated with each other, hut not to any very great extent. About one year since things began to assume a more favorable shape for business, the money market became easier, and the future looked very encouri aging. This created a disposition to commence stock operations. Wall street was filled with those who had 1 passed through the bankrupt law, who were ready and 1 P?- BnmntVviACTiAturn ?n KftlfUnff iiwvnnoin v? ? ? ?|?iiu?aa g<?<> it great speculation!. Their location?in the fenr principal c cities of the Union?gives them the control of the market h and the command of prices. The olijoct of every member o of the?o heard*, is to draw into stock speculation* every " individual oi cQpit.il they can find, for the purpose of j. advancing and keeping tip pi ices. There is an im i- monse amount of stock on the maiket. The qiianh lity never was groatcr, nnl the course adapted by l( the hanks ufl'iidi the greatest facilities lor carrying on the speculations. AVe havo five lioard* of broker* instead of one, anil they find employment for hill two thirds of the capitals of the hanks in lh? vicinity 01 their location*. AVith these forces in the field, wo cannot con reive it otherwise than certain, that we have before u? a long pen*J of speculations. Ouronly hope is that it may he confined to the most worthless fancy stocks, and we aru led to heliove that such will he the case,?at all events for some time to come?on account of tho immense amount o( stocks in the market, and the vast sums of money res' I UI1AIUU. IUI .UI,, ,U.6 ? -J". B i prospect cf gain. Io consequence ot thi? spirit prevailing, 1 many applications were made to become member* of the , board ol broker); many ot these applicants were refused i admission, on account of their having passed through the bankrupt law. The consequence of this move on the part of the oid board, was the establishment of the new i board of brokers, which has been the direct cause of more ' stock speculation in this market than any thing else, the ' United States Bank always excepted. The old board of brokers have for sometime past been very careful as to t what new members were admitted, and as a check to ap plications, have lately advanced the price of membership. The new noard was formed by and is composed of specu! lators. The public manner in which they conduct thi business of the boar<^ is of itself a great promoter of speculation. Purchasers hang about daring the session of the board and give orders to their brokers on the impulse oi the moment It is precisely similar to betting on any political question agitated in any clique 1 that inay get up an excitement. Sinco the establishment | of this new board ot brokers in this city, beards have been r organized in Baltimore and Doston This is a new fea' ture in the stock mat ket. The sales of stocks in Boston i have heretofore been made ot auction, once a week. To 1 the absence of a lioard of brokers in that city, we can at tribute the very limited speculations carried on there, compared with other cities. The great number of railI. road, manufacturing, insurance and other stocks that f have within a few years sprung up in Boston, creal' ted the want of a regular board of brokers. We have now i! in four cities, closely connected by railroads, kc , Ave tioards ol brokers, all of which operate together for the ?f .wi. nni ?f tk?;, - ...

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