Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 5, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 5, 1844 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. \cw York, WedntMUjr, Juno ft, 1844. Btakop Hn(h(i Again. WANTED IMMEDIATELY?A 01* of the *Veeman-t Journal, a weekly peper, published in New York, from 1B40 up to the present lime. This is the weekly paper, which is considered the organ of Bishop Hughes, and which contains all his ideas sod speeches. We want to purchase or to borrow a file oi this paper, in order to place the public conduct of Bishop Hughes beiore the American people in its Just, true and proper light, and per chance to use up what little is now luit of him. Any person having such a tile, for loan or sale, will please to apply at this office and learn further particulars. Tke Great Democratic Ratification .Meeting In the Park. The democratic ratification meeting, to confirm the nominations of Polk and Dallas, made at Baltimore,for next President and Vice President, took place yesterday afternoon in the Park, and it was, on the whole, a pretty large ueaemblage of six or eigtit tnousana, nut notning remurKatile either in enthusiasm, confidence, spirit, or devotion to the cause. The proceeding*, together with Mr. Van Buren'e letter declining to be Chairman, and Mr Butler's speech, will be found in our columns to-day. The Hon. C. P. White was Chairman. We felt some curiosity to see this meeting, and to ascertain from its leading features some idea of the force which the democracy intend to bring into the field under the new Hag of Polk and Dallas On the whole, therefore, we are rather disappointed in its numbers, enthusiasm and characteristics. It is vcty evident that u deep feeling of disappointment yet prevails in the hearts of the party leaders here, all of whom were friendly to Mr. Van Buren. The meeting was undoubtedly large, and tolerably well got up; but yet not enough to impress upon us the idea that they could heat the forces of Clay in this State, if all the whigs come up to the scratch. Yet we would not be too confident of this opinion. The very want of apparent enthusiasm among the democracy may lull into a false security the lazy and talkative and speculating whigs in the approaching contest, and thus give a victory to Polk and Dallas, equally surprising and great. The great iiriuciwles at stake, and the discus ions during the summer must decide the contest. These principles are a national bank?a | protective tariff?distribution* f the land revenues? and a single term?all of which the whigs are in favor, and to which the democrats are opposed. On the Texas annexation and Oregon occupation questions, there is also a division?the democrats being in favor of and the whigs opposed. The contest will, therefore, be more tangible and open than any one we have had for years. The victory will be determined by the hardest workers and the most efficient movements. On tfce whole, the contest will be a more even match than we had reason to expect. One thing is certain, Captain Tyler and his men will never be heard of from this day forward, in this election. New Arrangement between Caftain Tyler and the Democrats.?According to all appearances, it seems that a plan has been matured at Washington, for the purpose of reconciling the Tylerites and the pure democracy. This plan is, that the friends of Polk and Dallas are to have the nomination of all the electoral tickets throughout fKM xnttnlw u.K;U> ,K- T. .1 J, n...u? HIE ijiEiuco, vuiuift we oninc ticket, indicate their preference for Captain Tyler byendorsing his name on the ticket. By this means, it is supposed that the union of the whole democratic party will be preserved, at the same time the relative strength of Polk and Tyler will be ascertained. We regard this plan us a very ridiculous one. We consider that it is most absurd to suppose that the great p arty who have nominated Polk, weald, under any circumstances, cast their votes for Tyler. This may, however, be the best and most delicate mode of letting Captain Tyler down. We all know that he must go down or be withdrawn in some shape or other, and this will answer very capitally for a withdrawal. It is quite evident that Calhoun and all his triends will go for Polk and Dallas, aad the "Madisunian," John Jones, Captain Tyler, and the whole family must do the same or be annihilated. We consider the proposed plan a virtual withdrawal of the Captain. Commencement ok Business.?Yesterday, in the Park ia this city, the democrats commenced the busiuess tor the electing ot the next President, and the Whigs to-day begin by u grand convention of their oiny ciuusai uuca. mis iuai movement, it seems, will be u very secret and business operation all through. The clubs have been collected together from all parts of the Slate of New York, for the purpose of concerting and arranging the best system of bringing out all their voters throughout every district of the State. It will be more a business than a talking convention?intended rather for practical utility than public effect. The whigs are beginning to be awakened to a sense of their position, and the very obscurity of the candidates of their antagonists, and the secret organization of the locofocoB give them sufficient warning that they cannot succeed without great effort. It is generally conceded that the whigs have the votes, it they can bring them out. The question is whether they can do so. Movements of the French.?It appears by ad ices received at New Bedford, that the French huve txken ihihsphsioii nf nop or Iwn mnrr inlxnilH According to Captain Perry, of the whale ship Sally Anne, arrived at that port last Sunday, the islands ot Amsterdam and St. Paul's, in the Indian Ocean, had been taken possession of by a French colony of about thirty persons. They hud erected a number of houses, and had two schooners and a large number of boats to carry oil the whale fishery. The arrival of another schooner with eighty persons was daily expected, to join in the new enterprize. The islands were entirely sterile, and impracticable tor cultivation. All that the French seem to care for in these seizures, us well as those in the Pacific, is to obtain depots for their whale ships. We have noticed within the last year that the French whale fishery has somewhat increased. Dissolution of the Union at tiie South.?The South Carolinuin, a newspaper published at Columbia in that State, after a series of remarks 011 the probable chance ol the Texas treaty before the Senate, proposes, in the event ot its failure, the following :? 1 To call npon our delegation! in Congress, if in ?e* sion, or our Senators, if they lie at the went of government, to wait on the T?vau milliliter, ami remunerate with him against any negotiation with other (power*, until the Southern State* ahail have had a reanonabln time to (lociile upon their courae. 2. That object lecured, a Convention of the people of each State should be promptly called, to deliberate ami decide upon the action to he 'aken bjr the alave States on the qiieanon of Annexation, and to appoint delegate* to n Convention ol the Slave State*, with inatructiona to carry into effect the behests of the people. 3. That a Convention of the ?l ive States, by ion * frnm each, appointed as aloreiaid, ahotild be called, to meet at aoaie central position, to take into consideration the question of annexing Texas to the Union, if the Union will accept it , or, if the Union will not accept it, then, if annexing Texas to the Southern States. 4. That the ("resident of the United Statea he requester! by the General Convention of thn slave States, to call Corigreti together immediately; when the Snail iasuc hall be made up, anil the alternative distinctly presented to the free States, either to admit Texas into the Union, or to proceed peaceably and calmly, to arrange the terms ol a dissolution of the Union ! This m pretty much th" same course proposed by j the Northern fanatics, provided the treaty be con- I firmed. Bam*kk Paksbntatio*.?The ladies of the. Filth j Ward present the Natives with a splendid banner, 1 to-night, at 8 o'clock, at the Apollo Saloon. It will be an interesting night even to Bishop Hughes, to whom we willingly transler our ticket of invitH>n, lift we cannot attend Navali?The U. S. brig Somers, Lieut. Oeery, wis ofl the~S W. Pass, on the 23d ult., all well. % Close of Maceeady'b Ehgagement.?Macready closed his engagement at the Park on Monday night, and made a speech expressive of his thanks for the kindness with which he had been received, and so on. His last engagement was a little more productive than the previous one, although the houses were slim in the first few nights, but improved towards the close, probably in consequence of the influx of strangers to the city. Mr. Macready, although an artist of consummate skill, has never been a popular actor; and this is easily explained. He excites admiration, but awakens no passionate emotion. He is painfully attentive to details?his readines?h is ffniinpinfinn? I his gestures?are all unexceutionable^but he never agitates and overwhelms his audience, as did the great tragedians of a former day. Life and soul are wunting. In genius he is interior to Forrest, whom he so much surpasses in artistical skill. It is difficult to find any artist of the day with whom we can compare or contrast Macready, for in England the legitimate drama is on its last legs, and the great standards of histrionic excellence have one by one been removed from our view. As an actor, Macready, however, may be said to stand in the sume relation to Kean and Cooke, that Vieuxtemps does to Ole Hull. He is very clissical and very cold?very finished und very frigid?without much soul, or genius, and incapable of unlocking the floodgates of enthusiasm. This is the cause of his want of great popularity. The critics admire hiin, and his fine taste commends him to the refined lovers of the drama, but the popular heart he seldom, if ever, touches. It seems that Mr. Macready does not yet leave the country. He goes to Canada, returning here in September, when he will play his last engagement. which will nrobublv be better attended than I any of the preceding It will be the lust opportu- i I nny of seeing him in this country, and as we may J look on him as the last of his race?the last ol the Stewarts?the last of the Mohicans?the last star of the classical English drama, we may take along and lingering look before he bids ua a final fa r well. Complimentary Benefit to Mr. Simpson of the Park.?This benefit comes off on Wednesday of next week, and is intended to raise a fund to enable Mr. Simpson to go to Europe on the 16th of June, for the purpose of collecting novelties in the theatrical and operatic line in London, principally in English opera, having given up the idea, it seems, of Italian opera. Borghese and several other members of the Italian company will appear. It was intended to secure the aid of Mr. Macready, Mr. Forrest, and others, on the same night, but this has been defeated in some way. In reply to a communication, sent by the committee iu iur. inacreauy, ne selected certain pieces, such ' as Hamlet, which have no second part of the same | rank as the first, and by this means, indirectly ex- i eluded Forrest and others, who would have united 1 with him in increasing the attractions of the ! benefit. From this it is supposed that Mac-ready was not particularly anxious to appear on the same < stage on the same night with Forrest. The benefit J however, will take place, and will be a fine affair j ?the tickets #2 each. The whole afTair has been i got up by the everlasting committee?the old con- ] cern of General G. P. Morris and Co., who have j been very indefatigable in the business. . 1 Italian Opeka.?Perozzi takes his benefit tonight, and we really trust that it may be a good one; for he deserves such a benefit as well as any member of the company. Valtellina's benefit on Monday evening was rather a slim affair, owing 1 probably to the prejudices excited against him by ' his injudicious conduct during the first season. It was a significant hint to the Signor, of the impro- 1 priety ot his silly publications and silly conduct, and ought to b? a warning against such a course in I future. With regard to Perozzi, however, we be- 1 lieve we can say with the greatest truth, that no 1 person has demeaned himself, during the two seasons, in a more gentlemanly manner than he. ' He has kept the peace with himself?with the ma" nager?with the company?wiih the world?and f we may add, we believe, with the flesh and the devil. He, therefore, deserves a good benefit. I Korponay, the great Hungarian dancer, who proposi-s to opt-n classes for the " Polka" in this city, appears on this occasion, and will execute a 1 grand pat Magyaret. Korponay does not belong 1 to the rank of ordinary dancers. He is a i man ot great respectability and high biith in his native country. He is connected with one of the first families in Hungary, but in consequence of taking part in some political move- J ment, he was banished by the government of Aus- 1 tria, and his patrimonial estates, worth $10,000 a , year, confiscated. He is more of an amateur than a professional man ; but his style of dancing is re- 1 inarkably elegant and original. He proposes to in- , troduce the Polka here?the dance now so fashion- . able on the Continent, and which has recently t>een introduced at Almack's, with immense iclat. No doubt he will receive a great degree of attention. i Theatrical.?Last night terminated Ole Bull's engagement at Boston. Mr. Thorne took his benefit at the "National," i on Monday evening. Ole Bull presented Mr. Herwig, leader of the orchestru, with a superb bieast-pin, before the audience, the other evening, in testimony of the uble way in which he supported him in his performances. Olk Bulliana.?This geniua of the North gave his last concert in Boston last Monday evening. He visits New Haven on the 10th inst. From Nassau, N. P.?By the Julia Ann, Capt. Pitmen ...e.l I? ?.~U. ... : 1 ' ? nniini mm uigm, DC IctTlvru UUI regular files of papers to May 26. It appears that the inhabitants of all the outer Bahama Islands were in a state of starvation, having had no rain for the last seven months, in consequence of which, the crops had all failed, which was their only means of subsistence. The government had appropriated ?700 for their relief, but had not supplied the inhabitants with provisions or water. No vessel had arrived with produce, previous to the sailing of the Julia Ann. ' More ok ocr Express.?We find the following ' in the " Albany Argus" of yesterday:? , "We receive the news via New York, and we 1 are indebted for it to the JVtte York Herald extra 1 of Sunday. We notice that the " Albany Knickerbocker," i and "Atlas," and " Baltimore Clipper," received 1 the news exclusively from this office. Oi R Fire.mkn ?Protector Engine, No. 22, and j Company, of this city, passed through Philadelphia i on Monday, en route to Baltimore Off with thbir Heads.?The Common Coun- j cil assemble in joint meeting this evening to continue the decapitation of office holders, and station their political friends at the public crib. Coot. Pr.ace.?A splendid new house, called the ClifUnn House, has been opened on one ol the cool lieighis near the flag staff on Staten Island, opposite Fort Hamilton. It ia kept by Piries, formerly well known in New Brighton. Ciiris. Lilly.?This young man is still confined in jail in Westchester county, in consequence of his not having paid the fine of #500 for the death of McCoy. Military.?The Guards of this city and of Brooklyn made a fine display yesterday. They were reviewed on the Buttery, and ate dinner at Niblo's. a> -*-*?l u.t ik-.. j ? ? xxv vr V.vvn ?r?ov *. |> lnnni HUT OITICP on their way to Brooklyn with the fine hand from (rovemor'e Island. HirroRtciti. Society ? We have a report ol the in renting proceedings of thin body last evening, hut it e obliged to deferit for want of room. I Captain hitxtot, the British .Charge d'Aftaires I to Texas, is m Natchez, Miae. , Official Papers. By the last advices from Washington, we are put in possession of a number of documents transmitted i by the President to the Senate, on Saturday last, on the Texas negotiation question. The accompanying message is brief; it assumes the shape of a reply to a resolution of the Senate of the 22d tilt., requesting information of any premise of aid to Texas, that might have been made by the Piesi- i dent. Accompanying the message is a report from the Secretary of State, and several communications from nnm^Vous officials, comprising the whole of the information sought tor by the Senate. The first is a letter from Mr. Van Zandt to Mr. Upshur, directly asking, if, in case a treaty of annexation were concluded, would a disposition of the naval and military force of the United States be made to counteract any hostile demonstration on the part of Mexico. ftim siin.11111 in fhf ..r.rr^nniidenee iW vu """ urrvui w *" ?? - i 2. A note from Mr. Jones, Texian Secretary ot j State, to General Murphy, Charge d'AUaires ot the United States, intimating his inclination to tuke uo the question; but, in view of embarrassments with Mexico which grow out of such diplomatic operations, enforcing the necessity of a provision to meet these embarrassments, in the shape of military aid from the United StaiJs. 3 In reply to this, is a very important note of General Murphy. Alter alluding to the delicacy of the position of Texas, ahould negotiations fail, it goes on to slate that on the part of his government he has no hesitation " thai neither Mexico nor any other foreign power will be permitted to invade Texas on account of any negotiation" between that territory and the united States- and that such negotiation being invited by the United States, no evil should accrue to Texus by an acceptance of the invitation; and that measures would he taken by ihe United Slates for the defence of Texas from the hostility of Mexico pending the negotiation. If will In* lu.rn-iverl thnl this letter establishes ihe important tact, tliat negotiations were opened on the clear understanding that whatever termination they might lead to, the United States were bound hv promise to tin armed intetveutton in de:ence of Texas. Mr. Jonea replies to General Murphy, that his government, in face of these satisfactory ussur tnces, had resolved to dispatch, as s|?ecial agent, General Henderson, to accomplish said negotiation. The next two communications are front General Murphy to Mr. Upsher, announcing the success of the project which he had been instructed to accomplish?the mission of Gen. Henderson to Washington as Texian Plenipotentiary to that of Annexation. Gen. M. enforces the necessity of Jtis government confirming his assurances of aid and prolection to Texas should the issue demand it. Mr. Nelson, in an official note to Gen. Murphy, ilated March 11th, assures him of the "anxiety of he President to provide for the annexation ol Texas," that he regarded the measure as of vital importance to both parties, and "recommended by ihe highest considerations of sound public policy. At the same time an intimation is made that, the Constitution forbidding the employment of the artny >r navv against a foreign power with which they ire at peace, Gen. Murphy had exceeded his instructions in his directions to Lieut. Davis, ol the "Flirt," and as to the date of the employment ol the warlike forces of the U. S. In conclusion, it removes the apprehension of Hiiy necessity for such in extreme course, and renews the assurances ol the President's intention to annex and defend lexas to the lull extent of his authority. The last to which we shall refer, is from J. C. Zhilhoun, to Messis. Van Zundt and Henderson, inarming them that the Secretary of the Nav) had ieen instructed to concentrate a strong naval force n the Gulf of Mexico to meet any emergency, hat the Secretary ol War had instructions for a ike object, and that "during the pendency of the rreaty'of Annexation, the President would deem it his duty to"use all the means placed within his power by the Constitution, to protect Texas from ill foreign invasion." Sporting Intelligence. New York Jockey Club Spring Meeting over rhe Union Course, Long Island.?These races commenced yesterday; the attendance was but very limited, indeed, there being not more than 100 persons present; but among them we observed several of the hest natrons of the turf. The course was very heavy, and looked us if a little more l>ain?bestowed upon it would not be thrown away; the sport, if such it can be called, was as limited as the attendance. The first race that came off was? Jockey Club purse, $300?$S0 to second best horse; two mile heats. IVm. K. Johnson enters ch. h. Senator, by imp. Priam, dam by (Johnnnuh, 6 years old; Kilpatrick, black jacket, with yellow sleeves and black cap. Samuel Laird enters b h. Delaware, by Mingo, dam by John Richards, b years old; Laird, purple jacket and green cap. d. A. Lonover, b. h. Livingston, by Trustee, dam by Henry, 4 years old; Ramston, red and white striped jacket and cap. Previous to the race, 5 to 3 was otfered on Henutor, anil )?twecn the heats -i to 1 was otfered, but in either case :here were but few takers. At the start of the first heat, Livingston led the way, followed close by the other two, Senator rather behind, hut towards the top of the back stretch, Senator came up and down the straight course, kept this position; Livingston led to the judges stand, closely followed by Senator, the other a length or so behind; down and up the buck stretch, for the 2nd mile, Senatoi kept close on the lap ol Livingston; Delaware at the top showed symp toms of falling otf; down the straight course Livingston had the lead, until they reached the distance, when Senator challenged, and Kilpatrick and Ramston used their whips pretty iree)y,to which Livingston evinced strong symptoms of becoming restive, and with some hard push no Uumlnr non.n in nhnilt ononlr in frnr.?_ th.. t liinil a.nin ti or 7 lengths behind. The two miles was completed n. just 4 minutes. Hamston rode well for such a youth hh he appears to be, but Kilpattick wax too old a jockey for bim. In the second keat Liyington bad the lead cloHeiy waited on by Senator, and pretty well altogether they went round, and Livingston lead the first mile, but Senator evidently only biding his time ; when near the top of the course in the second mile, Senator went up, took the lead, hut not without a severe struggle on the part ol Hauston, but it was useless, the other came in -t lengths bvlore him, Delaware near hall a distance behind. These two miles was completed in 3 minutes 6U seconds. They were then placed thus :? Senator, Kilpatrick- 1 1 Livingston, - 'J Delaware, ? - - - 3 3 Time, - - . 4 3 SO Immediately after, "urse $50?entrance $10 added. H. A. ('onover enters ch. m Grace Darling, by Trustee, dam, by Henry, 4 years old. Kamston, red and white striped jacket and cap. Mr. Toler enters It h Hnukey Hyacinth, by Sir Simon, dvm by F.clipxn, aged. Hand, shirt sleeves and black cap. The last named did not show. It was no match at all Kamston did just as he pleased with Grace, and cuma in some ten or tw elve lengths in front t alter which Snakey was wunurawn. i ntt oniy nei mane we oeneve on mis race wui a coach, pair of horses, harness and whip against a (piarter of a dollar ti|ion Grace. The usual accommodation afforded to reporter* at those meetings, that of being permitted to view each race Irom the Judge's stand, so that they may be the better able to describe the running by writing their remarks as it proceeds, without being incommoded, was refused our rc porter yesterday. The person to whom these matters are entrusted by us, observing, just previous to the first race, that a reporter or some such person, connected witli h weekly paper in this city, on the judges' stand, took his place there also, ami witnessed the first heat without oh serration froiti any party; but when aliout doing so lit tin second heat, he was informed, hy a person 111 attendance that only Judges were permitted on the stand, at Die same time, the party we before alluded to remained there taking his notes. If such a regulation has been made, wo know not why'one reporter more than another should be permitted. We havHffor years pnst been at con lidarable expense in sending reporters to these meetings, ind m other ways have endeavored to promote the welfare f the New York Jockey Cltili, ami have been the cause )f putting some hundred* of dollars into the pockets ol he proprietors of the. giound, and why wn should now be refused that which i? granted on every course in the world, we know not, though from the presence of one party on the stand, w* can gn e a pretty good guess, but for the present shall forbear to ssy anything further on this part of the subject, except that we leel assured that the members of the Jockey ( lub would not for a moment permit even one of their own body to act in this way, id though it might oe tor that irulivi.luul a private mterent aii'l we are equally certain that the oroprietors of the course know their awn interest too well to adopt such an unprecedented and ungentlemanly line of conduct. l/KMTnK?u.i.r. roensr.. Tho sport on thi* course was just na murh better as that on the other was inferior. The attendance also was more numt roue, although limited A better days sjmrt over tiny course this season haa not pieaented itae'll The first waa a I'tirse 5100, two mile henta, tinderthe aaddle. J. Whenley entera b. g. Rifle, (J. Whelpley.) A. Conlciin " g g. Snaffle, (A. Conklin.) D. Smith " , , hr g nattier. Rattler Hid not come to the scratch. In the first heat, Snaffle took the lend and won, performing the two miles in Aminutes and .11} seconds. In the second heat Snaffle ha t a good word, hut shortly after broke, and did not recover until within a half mile of home in the Arat mile, when he lapped the lender and came neck nnd neck to the last home stretch, where it waa impossible to tell which led until within a few ynrdt of the. stand. When about fifty rot's distant, be nindo a break, hut noun recovered una lea noine nnuui n ih-ck in irnm, performing mis new in A minutea 9J aecond*. Thi* wn? ono o( the be?t con tented trot* of thn icftion, but time end apace prevent* u* gi Ing fully into it. Immediately after, Pnrae $.V), for Paelng Horie*, Mile Heat*. beat three in five, in heme**. Wm.WhfUn, enter* roen m. Fairy Queen?W. Whelan W. M. Vilie, enter* b m. Aggy Down?H. Woodruffe. J. Whelpley, enter* John C. Calhoun?J. Whelpley. D Himmon*' ch. h. Billy, did not *how They were placed ai they atand, ami for the fir*t heat Fairy Queen le<l the way, ell prettj well together round, hut theJFalry ctime In first,.th<- other two clo?e upon her and ?o even there wa* no telling which wa* accend. In the aecond, Aggy led all the way and won rather ea*y In the third heat Aggy led, the other two cloae behind her until neering the drawgate when the made a break and Fairy Queen and Calhoun came la a dead heat, doing the heat in '1 minute* S3 eeconde In the fourth heat, Fairy led the way and won in i minute* 84 second*. Aggy Was distanced shortly after starting, in consequence id her overreaching herself and cutting her quarter severely. The tilth heat?Fairy led, and in a very short time distanced Calhoun, performing the heat in 3 minutes 3d seconds. Centreville Course.?Some good sport is looked for to-day over this Course : a purse of 200 dollars is to be given for the beet tfiree in five mile heats, in harness, for which is entered the Duchess, Cayuga Chief, and Washington It will be well worth seeing. The proprietors of the course have made arrangements for railway cars to leave the Union Course for Centreville immediately after the close of the races there, and on their arrival the sport ut Centreville will commence. The great koot rack ok Monday i.ast.?We are happy to hear that the second best in this great contest. Guilders, who was so suddenly and dangerously taken ill just at the close of the race, has recovered. He appears quite continent mat ne is capable of doing the 10.J milea within the hour; if h? ever triea again,it is to he booed he|will be more careful what he tubes while performing the tank. Sporting over the Union Course, Long Island.?For the three mile purse of S5U0 to-day, are entered Grace Darling and Midaa. For to-morrow's race of four mile heats, Fashion, Blue Dick and Young Dove will start, and a most exciting race may be expected. Ctty Intelligence. Lower Police Office.? June-i?An Offices'* Pecsst Picket.?Francis E. Hue*, recently appointed cue of the Mayor's Marshals, entered a complaint before Justice Matself yesterday, that hi* watch wa* taken fioin his pocket in the morning while he WH on duty in Wall ?t., in search oi pickpockets. Officer Bowyer wa* despatched to aid the uulucky Marshal in search of hi* property, which search will, as we presume, prove fruitless, indeed ' Pickpocket Bailed.?George Potter, the well known pickpocket who wa* arrested in Wall street on Monday, in the act of picking the pocket of Mr. Edward Jones of $1-20, and who was fully committed on the charge, the

evidence being conclusive against him, was again let loose upon the community yesterday by obtaining bail, hut whether the security is responsible or not we have not yet ascertained. The city is swarming with pickpockets and ill the removal of old officers l.jr the Mayor and the appointment of new, this class of rogues, as well as all thieves and burglars, will reap a rich harvest. CouNTKHrciTKH Caught?John A Canter, well known j as a dealer in counterfeit mouey, was arrested yesterday | l>y omcer UhKcc, on acunrge 01 naving j>h?n??u ii >111 note purporting to bo of the K.agle Bank of Bristol. R. I., en Jefferson Smith, grocer, corner of Hudson and Dunne, on the 13th of lust month. The note proved to be a counterfeit and Mr. Smith gave notice to the police ot the fact, which led to the arrest of Canter, who is fully recognized as the person who passed the notu. Another charge of similar character against him will establish the scienter in the case and secure his conviction. Took a Watch ii* a Sthangic Wat.?A few days since a valuable gold watch was taken from the private apartment of John K. Delaplaine, 7 New street, as also $2*2 in money, a draft lor $99. and a pair of spectacles After much search the watch was lound in the possession of a person named John Bolen, but Mr Delaplaine, in making his affidavit before the Police Justice, testified that he did not believe Mr. Rolen took the watch with any felonious intent! Amusements, Niblo's Garden.?The Opera of The VivRiuliere was produced at this popular establishment on Mondayevening,with that succcsswhich has ever attended the etfortsof Mr. Mitchell. Miss Taylor, us Marie the daughter ofthe Regiment, acquitted herself most ably, and was warmly applauded?the spirited manner in which she gave the well known " Saint a la France," drew down hearty and prolonged approbation. Mr. Holland, as Lobwitz, was highly entertaining and received a cordial welcome. The scenery, costumes and general effects of the opera are excellent, the chorusses were most spirited and the orchestral accompaniments admirable. Great Success of Richard ye Thtrde.?This superior burlesque is to be presented for the third time this evening. Yankee Hill performing his great part of Gloster. The piece has produced one of the most successful things ever put upon the stage, full of points, wit and humor. In addition to this great attraction, there is also to he performed "A Wife for a Day,"with Hill as Nathan Tucker. Mr D L. Carpenter and Miss Qannou apPenrs in a variety of dances, including La Tyroliene and J Bolero. The performances conclude with the "Green Eyed Monster, or Is He Jealous 7" Mr. Wharam, Mrs. Preston and Mrs. Greene sustaining principal characters. Such an immense number of persons as assembled at the New York Museum last night we have not beheld at one place of amusement for some time. One would imagine numerously as they abound at present, that it would be impossible to find visiters for all. nut it is invariably the case, thut the public will patronize the establishment that provides the best' entertainment. We think hut one opinion can exist on the subject, when it is stuted that a Giant Boy, 10 years old. seven foet high ; a a Giant Girl, aged It, and weighs 463 pounds; a Dwarf '.hree inches shorter than Tom Thumb : a Giantess, uy feet six, and eight performers, including Winchell, are nil to be seen lor one shilling The wonderful Orphan iami ly were encored four timet, Hiul Master Rattler three. A performance this atternoon at 3 o'clock. Read tiik Card of the American Museum.? Unrivalled performances to-day by the Orphean vocalists, Nellis, the man without arms, Great Western, the greatest comedian in the country, and others. Besides, there is to be seen the Giant and Giantess, the Gypsey Quasi), and a million strange novelties ami curiosities Lovers of song and amusement will surely go?perform- ; ances at 3J ana 8 P.M. Those Infant Sisters will arrive i in a day or two from Europe, when there will be a gram! i rush tp see their dancing, and hear their singing. Look j out for a rich bill. . i . .. ,i , I Ot?-I>R. GREGORY, No. II BARCLAY STREET.? 1 Those who may happen to need medical or surgical ad vice, or treatment of a nrivate nature, should apply as ! above?hit treatment in mil>l and always successful. 1 There are few, if any, medical men among us, that know j better how to manage those difficult and delicate disorders which strangers are liable to contract while visiting our i city. Dr. O. has published a treatise upon these com- ' plaints, called the "Kubicon"? it is expressly intended for the use of this class of patients of eithei sex?it sells at ; '>0 cents. (&- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The members cf (he New Vork College ot Medicine and Pharmacy, in returning the public thanks for the libernl support the) uava received in their effarts to " suppress quackery,'' bee leave to state that their particular attention continues ?. t>c directed to all diseases of a private nature, and lrom the great improvements lately made in the principal hos nit,iIs ot Euro;,' in the treatment of those diseases, the. can confidently offer to persons requiring medical aid ed cantuges not to he met with in any institution in this country, either public or private. The treatment ot the I College is such as to insure success in every case, and is I totally different fiom that utsm r.ons practice of ruining the constitution with mercury, aril inmostcuses leaving a disease much worsethau the original. One of the mein bors of tho College ,for many years connected with tin 1 principal hospitals of Europe, uttends daily for a consnlta > 'ion trom 9 A.M. to8 P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, A cure guaranteed I iMeoniANi to Counthv Invaliui.- Persons living in the country and not finding it convenient to attend per tonally, can have forwarded to them a chest containing ill medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure by stating their case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time ot < contraction and treatment received elsewhere, il anj ud enclosing $A, port paid, addressed to W. 8. IUCHARU80N, M.D., Acent. Office end Consulting rooms of the College. OA Nasssv. street {K/- AS THK TRAVELLING SEASON IS NOW commenced, wo invite the attention of travellers and tourists to the Geographical Establishment of Mr Tanner, ; No I5:t Broadway Here Guide Books and Pocket Maps of every variety of si7.e and price, may be had, together with roller maps of every description. This is certainly one of the must useful establishments of our city, where the travelling community can not onlyhe supplied with the requisite nooks and maps, but also with verbal information regarding the various routes, modes of transportation, prices, Ami. We trust thai the enterprising proprietor will be sustained in his laudable efforts to form an institution so much needed in a city like ours. t%h RICOKD'8 PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX TURK?Eor the cure of primary or secondary Syphilis, and all infections produced by an injudicious use of iner cury. The great advantages possessed by this powerful alterative over all other preparations for 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 for. The | best recommendation we can give of it is, that it is now extensively nrescrihod by the medical faculty, who formerly considered mercury the only cure lor those comnlriints. Hold in ninirlc bottles. *1 eacha in cases of hall lo7.ea, $ft, carefully parked, and sent to nil pnrta of the : Union. Ofire of the College of Medicine und Phnrm* cy, 9ft Nassau street W. 8. RIOHAKDSON, M D., Aa?nt Oft- SPRING MEDICINE FOR PURIFYING THF. blood ?Coinalock'* Extract of Sarsnparilla, from 31 Court landt street, lor the cure of Chronic Rheumatism, General Debility, Scrofula, King's Evil, Emotions of the Skin, Mercurial Diaenaea, Swelling of the Bnnea, And all diseases arising from impurity of the Mood, exposures, imprudences in life, excessive use of mercury, etc. Price?AO cents per bottle, ot f>4 per doren. Also, Cologne Water and Bay Rum?quart bottles, price ftO cents. Qft" COMBTOOK'S VERMIFUGE.?A suro remedy for worms in every case, at 31 Courtiandt street. Price 3ft cents. Oft- DALLEY'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR? For instantly curning harm, scalds, piles, blind, or bleeding, and all inflammatory complaints. If "H Dalley '' be not written with a pen on every box, avoid it aa poisonTo be lound at 07 Walker staect, Brat store from Broadway. fVj. it mitct nl- ii i nrnen turar (? vr?TII. ur. /luuunr.n .v. ing ?o agreeable, and at the same time so efficacious in the cine of all blotched, pimpled freckled, scorbutic and diseased skins, as the Italian Medicatad Soap of Dr. Felix (tournud. By a variety of oleaginous and medicated com '(nations, this soap has the singular chemical property ol infallibly and almost instantaneously metamorphosing the darkest, sallowest, reddest,roughest and uneven skins into the clenrost, sweetest and moat regular of complexions. Like all othet invaluable and truly blessed discoveries, the result ol many years'skillful anil patient investigation, Dr. Oouraud's Italian Medicated Soap has been infamously counterfeited. Purchasers must therelore be on their guard, and buy no whera else In this city but at 07 Walker street, first store from Broadway. Prici Ml cents a cake, at Philadelphia, 76 Chestnut street; Bos ton, Jordan, i Milk street) I'oughkeepsia, Jared Gray; Rochester, Tousey; Myera, New Haven; Stoors, Hudson j and Pearca, Albany, fco. fca. 00- "BEWARE OF IMrOBITIOlT'-Many complaints has# been made by customer* within a few day* past, that a Platter ha* been enforced upon them, indeed of the genuine article Sherman's Poor Man'* I'laiter ha* alway* a." fee cimile" of the Dr ' name on the back of the ?ama, and all other* although called Poor Man'* Plaster, are (puriou* trash. Caution, therefore, 1* necessary, a* many Druggists and Apothecarie* in the city, are idling an article which will be of no service to the buyer, under the name of the genuine article. Dr Sher man's warehouse i* at IU8 Nassau street Agents, 110 Broadway ; 10 Astor llunse; 917 Hudson street ; 188 Bowery; 77 hast Bioadway; rt> William street, and 130 Fulton street, Brooklyn; 4 Hunwix Hall, Albany*; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; and 8 Statu St., Bostou. Qfjh CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CUittD -Th Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine un Pharmacy of the city of New Fork, is confidently re commended for all cases of debility produced by secret in dulgence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable r.eme ly lor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend ing on mai-foimation.) Sinele bottles 41 each : ccs?a or hub* s? Hnieo f,V ccr? fully packed and seut to all part* of the Union Otflcu ot the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. P. Nassau street. W. t? RICHAltDSON, M. D , Ag?nt (JtJ- 'IT WAS SAID OK ATTILA, " THAT ON thut spot where the hoofs of his courser struck the earth, no blade of grass ever grew again." It may be said in a similar tone that wherever " Gouraud's Poudres Subtile*" touch the skin the hairvanishes from the place like magic 80 efficacious is this preparation,that in no instance has it ever failed in eradicating the most stubborn hair, and to put the matter past all kind of doubt with the most skepticlal, who have been so egregiously humbugged by imitations, the genuine is alwuys tested at the original office, 67 Walker street, first store from Broadway, with the most startling effect. No pain or sensation, no discoloration of the skin, bat all operating like a charm. (Kjh VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CURE ofGonorrhoea, Ulect, and all mocupurulent discharge* from the urethra. These pills, prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established forth* suppression of quackery, may lie lelied on lis the most speedy and effectual remedy for the above complaint* 'f hey "are guaranteed to cure recent cases in from tlirw to five day a, anil possess a greater power over obstinati discharges and chronic gleet, then any other preparation at present known, removing the diaeaao without aontiniment from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing with the stomach Price f I per box. Hold at the Otfice of the College ot Pharmacy and Mr ilicine, 9ft Nassau street. W. H. HICHARDSON, M D. Agent fW- THE GENUINE MAGICAL PAIN EXTRAC TOR 8ALVE, can save suffering and life under the most trying und helpless circumstances, in cases ot burns and scalds, and where the skill of the whole faculty and other things fail, and cure without giving nny additional pain, and free lrom scar. It also relieves all kinds of inflammations?extracts mortification?relieves all pain, and heals the worst sores and wounds, leaving no scar?and unless it so proves on a trial, fifty dollars shall be paid to the Orphan Asylum in this city. Remember, it is found only genuine at 31 Courtlandt street. OQH PILES.?This distressing complaint may be cured by the use of Hay's Liniment, an artic.le which has never failed to give relief in the worst cases. This articlo we warrant. To be had at 31 Courtlandt it. Q&- LOOK TO VOUR PANTRIES AND BEDROOMS?Have you Roaches or Bed-Bugs in \ our house? A sure remedy for these noxious vermin may lie had at 31 Courtlandt St. 0&- TO THE LADIES.?Messrs. Comstock fx Co., 31 Courtlandt street, have just received new and splendid assortments of perfumery, comprising Bay Rum, Cologne and Lavender Waters, Oriental Water of Gold, Oil of Roses, Ac.; they have also received a new article of Hair /"til i loliaaoela ILf n<*Sn o i 1 fka nnisnliupiimiuirfioa a!' urhlivk require no comment, sullice it to ray in relation to this splendid oil, that any person who may use it once, will never ailow themselves to be without it; and unlike any other oils (or the hair, it will not soil the finest ladies'or gentlemens' liat in the least, but only imparts to the hair a beautiful lustre. We advise overy lady to try this oil, and ii it does not answer our recommendation, we pledge ourselveB to refund their money. m 0C7- TO THOSE SUFFERING WITH RHEUMATISM.?The celebrated Magic Nerve and Bone Liniment and Indian Vegetable Elixir, is warranted to euro any case of Rheumatism. Rheumatic sufferer, remember this, and procure these articles at 21 Courtlandt street, or linger on in your sufferings. 00-THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF 8ARSAf'AltlLLA, GENTIAN AND 8ARSAFRA8, prepared by the New York College ol Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppression of quackery. This refined and highly concentrated extract, possessing all the pnri lying qualities and curative powers of the above herbs is confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely superior to any extract ol Sarsaparilla at present befort the public, and may be relied on as a certain remedy for all diseases arising from an impure state of the blood, such as scrofula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pirn pies, 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 oi mercury. Sold in single Bottles, at 75 cents each m ui qiii'tt-uuftui ? ? .w " " one dozen " 6 00 Cnsoi forwarded to all part* of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchnseta Otflce of the College, OA Nassau street W S. RICHARDSON, M.D., Airsnt. MONEY MARKET. Tuesday, June 4?0 P. M. The stock market fairly broke down to-day. The sales weroquitu large,and at prices showing a decline of fromone to four per sent. At the #id Board, Long Island fall off 2 per cent., Canton, 4 do., Harlem, 1] do., Farmers' Tmst, 2; Norwich & Worcester, 2; Vicksburg, 1; Ohio 6a, 3; Kentucky 6's, 1 since last sale; Illinois, 1; Erie Railroad 3; Morris Canal, 6J since last sale; United States Bank, If At the new board, Long Island declined 1^ percent.; Canton Co. 6; Stonington, 2; Farmers Trust, j; Pennsylvania 6's, 2; Indiana Kentucky 6s, J; Norwich 81 Worcester, 2. This is one of those calms that usually happen during a period of speculation. A lull very often takes place in the excitement, which leads many into the specu. lations on the strength of a re-action, and induces others to sell out prematurely, for fear ot a further decline The movements going on in the cotton market, must eventually prove favorable to stock operations Cotton is moving forward. Holders ure preparing to make large shipment*, i hi* will mane exchange plenty, ana throw a great amount of cupital out of the investments it is now employed in. Money must consequently become plentier; and so long as money is abundant, stock speculations must thrive. The North American Fir* Insurance Company have declared a semi-annual dividend ol live per cent, payable on and after the 10th inst. The receipts of all the various railroad companies have increasing to an extent that must have a very favorable influence on future dividends, and those reads that have heretofore paid no dividend at all, must at the same rate of increase soon be in a condition enabling them to do so. Hr.CKirTS or thk Nohwicii and Woacr.sraa Railroad rroin January 1st to June lit, i?44 j,/r> jsa no Do. (lo. 1843 46,663 16 Increase in five months in 1344 $30 711 89 Receipts for May, 1841 $I8.0I!I 79 Do. do. 1843 14,640 11 Increasu for May, 1844 $3,409 68 At this rate of increase through the season, the affairs of this company will loon be redeemed from the nnfa- ' vorable position they have occupied ever since the completion of the road. Othercompanies are improving very rapidly. RacKirrs or tni New Yoke a*o Erie Raii.road. Receipts for May, H44 $18 604 47 Do. do. 1843 10,483,31 Increase for May, 1844 $3 3-11,16 This increase is equal to nearly thirty-three andja third per cent. RrcEirrs or the Phii.adri.viiia amp Rr.ADimo Railroap. 1 Receipt* of 1844, to May 15th $114,111 04 Do. 1843, to May 17th 43,876,31 Increase in 1844 $70,140,673 This is an increase of more than one-hundred and fifty percent. All the railroads of the country are benefitted by the great improvement of business. They are intimately connected with the movements of our internal trade, and the prosperity of the one insures that of the other. Domestics exported from Boston, dating the weekending June 1st, 1844 To Knit Indies 160 bsles w..i M South America Aft " Total 348 " The monthly report et tho Treasury note* in clrcula tion, from the Treasury Department, for June, ahow a light decrease, compared with that for May. Unitip Btatfs Treasury Notes. IBM. March. *1pril. May. June. Issue pilar to August 31, tail. 1 814 941 I,<77.988 1,309 411 1,067.532 ( sua and ptid Mil under tl>** ?ct of March S, 1R43, 1.711,950 1,181,400 1,305 450 1 305,400 3,533 891 3,3 9.388 3.514,8fi? 2,373,933 On band, 141,013 118 12.6 30 . 09 I9,45n *3,392,819 3,141,263 2.404 659 3,3)3,483 Tho issue of Treasury notes bearing merely a nominal I lucresi remains wiinoui mucn alteration, me ikhi reiuniF showing that only *60,000 leu* are outstanding than in April. The lolling oil' hai been principally confined to the issue prior to August 31,1043. The total amount out standing is *108,176 less than at tho date of the May returns. (Quotations ior American stocks were advancing in London. The advices received per Acadia in relation to Pi nnsylvnnia-tacks, had not only n favorable influence on prices for that stock, but on most all others offered Tha transactions were principally conflned to New York and Pennsylvania securities. Quotations fob Ambbican Sroasa iis Lonpor. March i. Jirril 4. May i. May It Alabama 5'a, ItM. 77Xa- 8* a- Hi a- 8u.l 2 Illinois t'a, 1870, 46 a* 4? a-- 40 a- a4u Do atrriius C'a 1870 , 40 a* 40 a- 40 a < L'liiiai ina 5'a, 1844, '47, 'inand 'it. 0?Xa--axdiT. 66 a-- 66 a 1 N Vork J'a, 1851 and >60. 01 h92 OJXi-04 9IXa'H 06 a * Do du 1855 <ud '00, 01 a92 92^a?4 92*194 01 a 91 Ohio?V i8M>. 80 a? 91 91 9o a 91 lVnu'a Va, 1854, '56. "<8,"68,'68 aril <4, 61*0' 66 a67* 66 a- 66 a 79 Indiana 3's, 1861, aud'66, 38 a34 35 a- 35 a- a T 17 o livik ih'rw 19 alVa 22i A* 31$ a* 80a 7'* Maryland Va. 1888, 8" 65 a- 6lla?5 Keumcky 6's, 1868. a- a- 93 a- 9ia9i AUbdinr dollar 5'a i?" a- a-* 7ia Mas nCliunriiH 5'a rterliuie, .. a-- a- a* 102 a" N1 aiaaippi 6'a,Plants' B*, ..a-. ..a-. 58 a 54 4<>ul)i Carolina, a- < a- a- SflaOb Virginia 6'a, a- a- a- 92 a 95 'IVnnHUr ..... ..... ..... 41.61 Price* for ail others were quite ftrm, but in the absenc of operations, it is impossible to tell whether the improve feeling will be sustained or not. Maryland 6'e have teller off slightly, which can be attributed to the accounts pre viously received of the movement* of the Legislature o that State. The anticipated change in the bonking systenr of Great Britain, will undoubtedly have a very grua effect on Amerioan and all other stocks in the Londot market. The reduction required in the circulation of tin kingdom, will undoubtedly restrict speculations of al kinds, and confine the employment of capital more to thi regular channels of trude. The reduction of the papei issues of banks, will create a corresponding reduction is prioes, and enable the manufacturers of Great Britain t( compete more successfully with other nations, than th^y are at present able to do, with a paper currency large) than that of any other country. The prosperity of all interests depends upon the extent and value of the cur rency. The smallest amount of paper money insures the greatest prosperity, and enables producer* to send abroad their produce at the lowest price*. The truth of this is established, from the fact that those nations whose currency approaches the nearest to a strict specie standard, are enabled to manufacture cheaper than thosi whoso currency .run* more into paper issues. Tint government oi Great Britain perfectly understand* this principle, and bare before them as onriortunitv end a neceseitv to not it into operation. Heretofore Great Britain has retuined a supremacy in manufactures She has been able to supply ail the markets of the world with her wares and merchandise, not from any previous superiority in her currency, but from her long established lacilities. Other nations have recently made rapid strides in manufacturing, and have displaced in several markets those of Great Britain. This has compelled the government ol England to adopt measures to insure a continuance ef the monopoly sha has so long eujoyed. The first step towards the accoraplishmi ut of this result, is a complete revolution in the system of banking. It is found necessary to increaso the value of the currency, by limiting the extent of the paper issues. The British ministry find that the United States have become a formidable rival to their manufacturers in thu China and German markets, through tko restrictions and modifications that have taken place in thu currency of this country. I'his has not ouly enabled our manufacturers to successfully compete with other nations, tut has]destroyed the markets here for foreign merchandize, and given us the privilege of supplying ourselves. The reduction that haB lately taken place in tho paper issues and bank movements of thu United States can be seen by the annexed table: ? Bark Movement of the U. S. in 1816 and 1844. Loam If din. Specie. Circulation. Utpmitt. 1836. St IS.HU9.IVI $18,877 801 $128 104.118 $104,479,146 1844, 207 217,126 44 373.399 44,688,792 (.8.9:7 7?S Decrense,- $208,0)1,063 S72.4U.t36 Increase^ $6,477,408 1930 was a period of high prices,when the manufacturers of foreign nations filled our markets to overflowing with their surplus stocks ; when our own manufactures could not begin to compete with those of Europe, oven at our very doors ; when our currency was so inflated, that our tarifl laws were completely useless, so far as shutting out foreign manufactures was concerned, or in granting the least protection to our homo producers. 1S44 is a period of low prices ; the manufacturing interests are daily growing in prosperity, in consequence of the inability of the manufacturers of Oreut Britain to undersell us in our own markets, and in consequence of the success we have met within supplying other nations; our present tariff laws are no more restricted than those of 18i6 and 1934. and, yet, we are able to shut out foreign manufactures, similar to those produced in this country. The times are completely reversed, in every particular, from an in* dated currency. We have oome down nearly to u specie tamlanl. from hisrh i>rices to low. from immense imnorta. I tions and limited exports, to large exports and limited imports, and from expansion, in every department, to contraction. Hie cause of this revolution will lie seen on reference to the above table, comparing the bank movement of the two periods. From on Issue of paper money, in the proportion of lour to one, we have now a proportion nearly one to one?we have noarly a dollar in specie to one of paper in circulation-, and so long as this proportion is sustained, so long will we be independent of other nations, and able to successfully compete with them. While this revolution has been going on here in the currency ol this country, the bank movement of Great Britain has remained without much alteration. Bank Movement in Guest Britain since 1834. Aenrtgalt Cir. Bullion. 1834, April ?19.288,000 ... 9,431 000 183.0, " 39,011,000 ... 0,339,009 1836, " 39,610,000 . . . 7#s01 0O0 1837, " 39.463 000 4 071 0O0 1838, " 39 911,000 10 136 000 1839, " 30 630,000 7,073,000 1843, Dec 38,063,689 . .. . 16,480 000 1844, April 39,686,104 .... 16,844.000 Thus we see, that while the currency of this country has been contracting, that of Great Britkin has been expanding, until ours is much nearer a real specie standard than their's. This accounts lor the change in the relative position otboth countries, and for the ascendency we hare obtained.) in every department of trade and commerce Great Britain finds that tariffs have very little do with regulating trade: her ministry find that the currency is me gran a regulator, ami uuveiuaen up uui lur me pur> pone ef meeting the same movements made in ether countries. We must go on in the restriction.! commenced in our currency; the bank issues should ba still further reduced, and the banking system kept within proper limits. The re-establishment of a of the United States at this juncture would again throw this country into the power of Great Britain, and create the same state of things we have just escaped from. Instead of a war of tariffs, it will hereafter be a war of currencies, and that nation whose currency upproaches the nearest to a specie standard, must contiol those whose currency partake more of paper issue*. Old Stoclc .Exchange. (loon Indiin* St'g B<]? 4) ion shs U d Bk tw I0'< XI00 P ou'iVi 78 100 do htw I0>4 20IMIO Ohio 6's'80 in I J* too do btw lclt liK'tin do b30 101* 100 do 110 ic 2000 Kentucky 6's 30 yis lDhi 10 \ Y St. Kris RIl 28 21000 Indium dollars 46)2 li? C Island lilt 80 20 shs M-ch's 0k 10s. 6)0 d? 8) XI IN A Trust I7X 1)8 do bJO S)U 380 Farine Loan )?S 2)0 do GJ'l'la 42) do 1)3 Xlk 100 do 1)60 SS 27) do 80 1)8 Harlem Hll 88)2 100 do >60 4918 )0 do blJ 84 )0 do b3 ) i 4)0 do KlX 4)0 do 4*>>? loo Morns Canal '0 28 Gf**-wich Ins 18J )o do 18)2 28 Mereh Cst'o 3t)2 )8 no 18 88 N J. rs-y HK 9) )0 do 17 1)0 BtonuiKl.Ou l(K )2 100 no ?30 17 147 d > )1_ 2,'jO Npt fk Wor UK _ 60 mi ro siyt ami do imw on 100 (trading RK 56 100 do n* 6# 25 Canton Co 02 300 do b3? 60>^ 50 do 60 100 do b!5 68 50 do a45 *8 400 do 67X 175 do 58 300 do b 10 61 tiO Mrcli'a Bkg A?? 1UI 50 do 100 07 so Ohio LiCnti Trust 111 hn 50 do 67 100 U IS Donk b3A It 50 do blO 67>? N?w Stock Exchange. $0000 Krntneka 6'? esh 105 100 L la'acd Mi 8SV I0O0 U S 6'a '63 OK II2\ 50 do M5 8>X 8000 Ohio 6'? k3 101 25 Nor fc Wot bl5 70 20i0 do tOlW 25 do 60 1000 do 13 101H 50 do alfl 67 4000 Illinois S'a *70 47 25 do bl5 08 1000 do a!5 16V 100 do btw 67>6 1000 do bnw 47W 23 do fab 6616 1)0 aha Farm ra' Loau 50>2 25 do b!5 67 54. Mi iln 50 25 Htmlmifion 6142 100 Jo bio ws<- 25 Jo blj 32 I 2") Jo b3 50 101) Jo bao 33 ! 50 do b20 MS 23 Morrit I!) 2.3 do *3 1 r,7fc .30 Caiilnn op? 00 30 do 49X 23 do op? 6?'< 30 do bJO 31 23 Rml'niRH bM 37 30 do btw 30 23 Dry Dock Bk 73 23 L llUod b30 87 2.3 b ft UK hi 27 SO do *30 8> 50 Mtrh Bk A** op? 96 75 do 85* 23 Hatlem 82* 27 do 83* M do bIS Kl Stat* of Trade. A?hm?There ii very little doing in either do?criptlon?l pot* are very dull at $4 2-3 a $4 3IJ, and pearl* at $4 (WJ. Bfhwai?The demand i< confined principally to the want* foreaport. We quote prime northern and aouthorn yellow at 20j a 30c. Bna?D?Ti'rr*?Klour nnd grain are without change? t>ene?ee flour J>4 03. The following U a atatement ol tho hreadatuff* received at Albany from the commencement of navigation to the elote ol the month of May in 1843 and 1844 18a. 1844. Canal open, May 1. April 18 l oll* $?0?MJ 27 100 883 03 Flour, brla 128 007 270,0.37 wheat, h'uh 10 <> ? 37 873 Corn, " (j 782 3.?*2 > .->? :iMi fi 426 Cotton?There wan no sales fffefitid to-day, which would establish rates. Holders nwm unwilling to ofler at 1 priCMlwithin the range of onJew. , I