Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 11, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 11, 1844 Page 2
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I ? ... ii, t ' m~a4ssss~assm NEW YORK HERALD. New York* Tn?day, June II, is-l-t. \?-*t \rtvi, The steamer "Acadia," which sailed on the 4th instant, haa now been out seven days. Great anxiety and interest already begin to be felt in many quarters with respect to the intelligence to be brought by her tw our shores. Amongst commercial men the news of the cotton market is looked for with great interest. II 'he prices have gone down, another crash may be expected amongst the cotton-dealers here and towards the rsouth. If otherwise, a general rejoicing will be the result. We shall also have by this steamer the result of the deb ite on the new currency system, proposed by Sir Robert Peel, which was to commence on the 20th ult. This will be a most important proceeding This financial system has been projected for the purpose of putting British manufacturing industry in an attitude which will enable it to compete with that of the United States and loreign oouutries generally. The progress of this system will be watched with the keenest attention by the financial classes of this country, If it succeed, as is probable, it will at once indicate the necessity of some change?some great modification in this country before many years elapse. What that change may be, it is impossible now, amid the conflict of parties here, to foresee with precision. But what it ought to be, we may well know?that is the establishment of a paper currency, approachincr in dfwuHinuau onri imriiiannnm. /. h is ru/. s> ? nf a specie currency. Another point of interest in the expected intelligence will be the account of the latest movements, if any, of the British government, in relation to the Texas and Oregon questions. Mo one can doubt that on these topics a greater degree of excitement will be awakened in both countries, than has been witnessed since the war in 1812. The news, therefore, will be very interesting ; and in order to gratify the readers of the Herald, here and elsewhere, we have engaged, as usual, a very fast express, to enable us to put it before them in anticipation of every other establishment in thiseity. Duff Grkkn, the Warwick of the Democracv ! We have been very much amused of late by the various theories which have been offered, accounting for the recent defeat of Mr. Van Buren before the Baltimore Convention?the nomination of Mr. Polk?and a variety of changes which have recently taken place within the bosom of the demo, ctatic party. Many attribute these movements and changes to this man and to that man?some to Captain Tyler?some to this accident?and some to that accident?some even to Mr. Butler's conduct and that of Mr. Van Buren's friends. Our own opinions, based on no little personal knowledge of the matter, is that Duff Green has had more finger in this extraordinary pie, than any other man in the country And if we were to draw aside the curtain and give a real history of his movements during the last few years, every person would be satisfied?in spite of all his modesty, retiring disposition, and imperturbable spirits, that he has been the perfect Warwick of the democratic party?setting up and pulling down their great men at pleasure. We may as well give a few glimpses of the facts on which this opinion is founded. It is well known that Duff made a good deal of noise in England during his last visit, in relation to certain uuHiuirrumi nt-$mi?ii ions which iif whs COTIUUCIing, and the object of which was the establishment ?f a commercial treaty between this country and England for the admission of our bread-stuffs and other productions at a certain rate of duty, in exchange for the admission of Hritish manufactured goods. The most important of these nego'iations was conducted during the last summer, and it was then that Duff was engaged in a very remarkable Correspondence with the President and great men of this country, and also in visiting the great men on the other side, out of which events the singular state of things was produced which we have seen result in the rejection of Mr. Van Buren, the elevation of the Texas and Oregon questions into the leading political topics of the day, and the preponderance of the Southern politicians in the nomination of Mr. Polk. We know it to be a tact, that last summer while Dufl was in London, he was very busy in this private correspondence with the President and Mr. Calhoun, in urging the necessity of taking that very ground recently assumed in regard to Texas, and pointing nut the position in which it would place the country?how it would form a great weapon of control and power over the British government?and that, in the end, it would lead to the overthrow of Mr. Van Buren, and all the Northern set of politicians. It was during this visit, that Duff Green made some discoveries of certain movements of Andrews, and other abolitionists in England, on which he wrote the letter to Mr. Upshur, which originated the whole of the Texas movement by Mr. Tyler; that letter being the one communicated by Mr. Upshur to Congress, under the name of a "distinguished citizen of Maryland"?Duff hailing from Maryland at that time; and the writer of which letter, Mr. Calhoun recently in his correspondence to the Senate, stated that he had not been able to ascertain by any record in the Department of State. While Dufl was in London he had frequent interviews with Sir Robert Peel, Lord John Russell, j Sir John Easthope, and other distinguished statesmen, and in his communications to them, gene- ! rally gave the same views of the position of the democratic party in this country, and what their movements would be, that we have recently seen realized in the preponderance of the Texas and Oregon questions, and the defeat of Mr. Van Buren as a candidate for the Presidency. We have no doubt that those statesmen and newspaper writers, who ridiculed Dufl while in London, and making those revelations, will now be disposed to regard him with a great deal more respect, and look upon him as one who wields a wand almost as powertul as that of the enchanter in the Easterii table. We might go into the detail of a number of facts ?some of them highly amusing too?showing how Duir played his card* in London?how he got acquainted with all the great men there?how he talked with litem?how lie picked up one Wikoff ?how he made arrangements with him to start a new paper?how they quarrelled?and how since that time Duff has been very busy in Washington, and has at last completed the project which he commmenred in London, in giving a new direction to the action of the government on the Texas and Oregon questions, and by the aid of a curious combination of circumstances, prostrating Mr. Van Ruren, and putting in his place Mr. Polk, of Tennessee, under whose Presidency? Glioulii be be elected)?Duff Green will be one of the most extraordinary inen of the day, and have more influence than any other politician in the field. Rut we let the curtain fall for the present The Ida.?This little steam yacht made a H ft our through the upper bay on Saturday afternoon,touching at Castle Garden, the U. S. ship North Carolina, and Governor's Island, at which places she was visited by the officers and citizens generally. She is well worth a visit, and will be anchored off the Rattery in a day or two, where she can be seen. This afternoon she is to convey General Almonte, the Mexican Ambassador, and suite, to the North Carolina, where he will be received with the usual honors. Musical.?Signor De Regnis had a good benefit j last night Borghese was in capital voice Korponay and Madarnoiaelle Desiardins gave great satisiaction to a fashionable audience. \ new rfehutantt in vocal science, Mudamoi?e||p >'Orvetlliers, proposes to give a concert next week. Great expectations are raised by her power* and skill. I Horace Greeley on Political Arithmetic.? Mr. Philosopher Greeley is a man of multifarious | accomplishments. To his other qualifications as financier, moralist, Fourrierite, Socialist, Philoso- i pher, Christian, vegetable eater, und bran-bread I destroyer, we can now-add that of political aritnj metician ol the most accomplished kind. He has I recently taken a trip to Utica, und 011 that journey I he has figured out the result of the ensuing election next fall in this State, und settled it for the whigs beyond the possibility cf a doubt. Here is his calculation: ? IPTugs. Locos. 1 Albany 600 Chemung MX) Alleghany 000 Clinton 300 Ilrosme 3M) Delaware S00 Cattaraugus sou Greene 300 Cayuga 400 Herkimer 1,900 j Chatauque 3 000 Montgomery .100 Chenango 360 Oneida .100 Cortland 400 Otsego 300 Dutchess 600 Putnam Ho0 Erie 3,000 Korkland 700 Essex 900 St. Lawrunco 300 F'rankliu 300 Steuben 400 F ulton k H 800 Suffolk 1,000 ( Genesee 3 000 Sullivan 100 Jelforson 300 Tioga 100 King 400 Warren 100 Livingston 1,400 I Monroe 1,400 Total 7,100 . New Vork 3 000 Whig maj 97.300 Niagura ,?1,000 Onondaga 600 Net Whig maj 90,900 Oswego ion 1 Ontario 1,400 Doubtful. Orleans 600 Columbia, . Rensselaer 700 Lewis, Saratoga 600 Madison, Schenectady 900 Orange, 1 Tompkins 400 Richmond, umcr ouu nunfca, Washington 2,000 Weitcheiter, 1 Waynu 300 Yates. > Wyoming 1,000 ^ Total 27,800 1 Of all sciences in this age of philosophy and t figures, that of political arithmetic is the most haz- t ardous and uncertain. The utmost that can be t etlected is an approach to accuracy in hII such cal- t dilations as that which we present. The result at f which the philosopher arrives is remarkable enough, p claiming n majority of not less than 20,000 for Mr. n Clay in this State ; a larger majority, we believe, 1< than it gave to General Harrison, with all the ad- b vantages in his favor and against his opponent, r There is, it must be admitted, a great deal of doubt t and hesitancy on the part of many us to the strength a which the whigs may be able to muster in this State. The abandonment of Mr. Van Puren is calculated upon very largely by the Whigs, as being decidedly in their favor, to the extent of many ^ thousands of votes. Now, the most active and zealous of the friends of Mr. Van Buren positively j maintain that such will not be the case at all ; and that their party will present a greaterdegree of unity under the nomination of Mr. Polk, than it would under any other circumstances. One of the most remarkable items in the calcu- ' lation of Mr. Philosopher Greeley, is that which gives to Mr. Clay a majority of two thousnnd in v this city, without the slightest hesitation on the a part of the arithmetician. Now, to any man at all acquainted with the politics of this city, it must be evident that this is a great mistake. We think it < extremely doubtful whether Mr. Clay will get u 11 majority at all in this city. Such changes are in , progress, and the events of the next few months * may so niter the complexion of the case, that it is ? utterly impossible to predict the character of the tl result. It is just as likely that Mr. Polk will carry a a majority, as that Mr. Clay will gain one. Then, tl again, what influence, and what effect muy not the " Native American association here, have upon the tl result of the Presidential election 1 It is not pro- j! bable that they will give up their organization, and abandon the field in the tall; and if they should H run, strange results may take place in the election r here. At all events, although the chances are decidedly in favor of Mr. Clay, as matters now stand in this city, yet, we would advise all his friends to <1 beware how they bet on majorities. It is an J extremely doubtful and hazardous contest, and r there is no probability that either of the candidates 1 will curry the State of New York by a majority of J 20,000?nor of 15,000?nor even of 10,000?perhaps not by a greater one than 3000 throughout the S State. It is going to be a warmer fight than many c imagine. I This contest, too, will be conducted on mea- .j sures and principles, rather than on men. The s hack politicians, and newspaper editors of the two parties are talking, to be sure?are talking a great t! deal about "duelling," and "blood," and 0 " gambling," and attributing all these offences to j both candidates; but the great mass of the people have become disgusted with that kind of electioneering, and decide according to the dictates of " common sense and reason on the merits of the I principles represented by Mr. Clay and Mr. Polk 1 respectively. a It is utterly disgraceful to observe the presses, on 1 both sides, teeming with personal vituperation, and ^ atrocious private slander?about card-playing, and 8 duelling, and other gross offences And this trash, 8 too, is chiefly poured forth in the columns of the papers that pretend to be excessively pure, and re- ^ spectable, and moral, and high toned?in this case, 0 as in others, hypocrisy going along with the 8 greatest disregard of the laws of decency and morality. ^ b Our City Arsenal.?We perceive by the pro- t< ceedings in Congress, that the Military Committee 0 have before them the sale of Fort Gansevoort, in this city, the proceeds of which are to be devo- > ted to purchase from the Htate the site for a fort on o Staten Island, at the Narrows. This is an import- t| ant question for the interest of our city, us the pro- n needs of the sale of the property at Staten Island, p are to be applied towards the erection of a new Ar- I senal in this city, such as its necessity demands ? s We trust our members of Congress will look after it. v h TrtK Beauties or Hobokk.n.?Every day there b is something added to this beautiful spot to render p it more attractive. Near unto the Congress Itock, in the Elysian Fields, there is a neat house kept by ( a colored person, who ha.-, prepared for those who visit him, as good a basin of turtle soup, and many other equally good things, as the most fastidious could desire, accompanied by every degree of attention and civility. Th* hou.'e is most admirably situated t?r privacy and retirement?here females iiid young children may enjoy themselves with the the tine view on the green sward,with perfect freedom from the annoyance of the numerous gangs of rowdies that so frequently visit other parts of this delightful spot. We know of no place we can so heartily recommend to the attention of families ^ who are desirous of relaxing occasionally from the toil and trouble of city life, than this. Give it a j trial, and as the old saying is, "one trial will prove ^ the fact." PpBSRNTATION OP AN EI.KG a NT S?II.VKR pltcher ? j The members of Columbian Engine Company, No ( It, of this city, through William Tolfree, one ot , their members, presented an elegant embossed ( silver pitcher, manufactured by Mnrquand, to their | foreman, Henry B. Venn, last evening. It is a beautiful specimen ot workmanship,containing the following inscription?" Presented by the members ^ ot Columbian Engine Company, No. 14, to their ( Foreman, Henry B. Venn, asja testimony of "respect." It was manufactured during the recent ab- ' sence of Mr. Venn to Baltimore, with Company, No. 22, Hnd was presented to him without any previous lotice. ' More Immigants.?Another salmon was caught t yesterday in the harbor, sent to the Clifflon house, t and served up to dinner in Pierris' b?si style. We t have no doubt hut some great tide of emigration i lias set in among the salmon down East. We ex- n uect more of such visierssoon. Accident.?Yeeterday morning, between the | tours of 10 and 11 A. M , a little girl, about four -ats of age, in crossing Hleecker street, near > Charles, as one of the Omnibusses was passing, was struck and .knocked .down by one of the horses, and almost instantly killed. 4 t Very late from Grenada.?We learn from a lentlrmau who came yesterday in the Star, Capl. Pitman, from St. Croix, that a British brig had arrived at Grenada, the captain of which stated that he had beengboarded by a piratical veaael, bateau rigged, the crew of which took from him all the provisions and water on board, they finding nothing else worth taking. This pirate was seen off St. Croix on the 27th ult., and the Governor immediately ordered a brig of war, noted for slow sailing, to pursue her. He also offered to fit out the Star, and pay all damages, to join in the chase. This was refused by Captain Pitman, in consequence of his commercial engagements. On the Star going out of St. Croix the pirate gave chase to her, which she kept up [or two days, and then guve it up as a bad job.? Where were our cruisers all that time 1 Haven't they authority to catch pirutesl We also learn that the British schooner-of-war. Pique, had arrived at Grenada with two slavers, captured on the cottst. Wall Street Ship News ?We take the following from the Journal of Commerce and Courier %nd Enquirer of yesterday AitHirED ?Br ?chr. Peri, Dow, 100 d?. fm. Liverpool, in islluat, to Sifkin?, Ironside & Co. The m??t?i refused to And the Following from the New York Herald ol ;he same date:? Arrived.? Br schr. Peri, Dawo, 60 day* from Liverpool, vith salt, to Sitfken* St Ironside*. We give these two extracts not only to show the ncorrectnesa of the Wall street papers in their ihip news reports, but to do justice to Capt. Dawe )f the Peri at the same time. We learn from Capt. D. himself, that our report is perfectly correct and hat that taken from the Journal and Courier is alogether false. He states that every facility to obain the true report from the vessel was extended o the ship news collectors and always will be. hit even if the collector had been refused by any erson onboard every information relative to her, s that any reason why the public should be misrd and deceived! If the collector understood his usiness, he could easily have obtained a correct eport of the Peri which would have saved him he trouble of publishing a garbled one like the ibove. Will the merchants remember this! New District Attorney.?Yesterday afternoon he County Court elected Matthew C. Patterson, district Attorney for the City of New York. He lad 13 votes, Judge Inglis 3, blank 2?the aldernan of the 4th, 6th and 11th were absent, also the tecorder. Mr. Patterson is a very clever, talented and repectable man?always n thorough going whig and . friend of Mr. Clay. We rather think he will uake a pretty good public ollicer jnkw mode ok itAisi.Nu the Wind.? Yesterday ve received the following delectable epistle, with i demand for #20 in hand, and more hereafter:? Nkw York, June 9th, 1844. KxruAORniNART Cask of Ckim (Jon. One of the inoxt distraining, painful, anil heartrending ases that ever occurred, recently happened in this city, he details of which, according to our custom, we has'en b lay before our readers belora any of our cuntempoiaies, suppressing only the names, till the injured party eelis redress through the law. Anne Bunkuin, the wife 1 VV Bunkum, to whom she had been married seven eais, one of tho most lovely, amiable, and heretofore bought the most strictly virtuous of the fairest part of fod'b creation, for some time past has been receiving tin ttentious of an eminent and opulent counsellor-at-hiw, nt lux city, who, i eneath the mask of friendship and kind, ess to the husband, who has been lor some time involved n mercantile embarrassments, seduced the affections ol his lovely creature (torn her confiding, affectionate, am) under husband. This is rendered nioro distressing by he lawyer being of the same stature as the merchunt, and . twentieth cousin to his wife. To morrow we will give i history of the arts by which this man, under the cloak >t the holiest ties that man can proffer to man, has destroy id the household goils of his own brother and cousin. Yours, Sic. A B. C. O. SMITH I. O. Bennett, Es?j.? If you desire a full report, leave me an answer at the lesk between this ami 4 o'clock ami at 7 o'clock you can tave the balance, one half of the payment ($20.) down, ind the balance when the legal proceedings are com nenced Ifyoudo not wish it, let me know, so I can give t to some other paper. Yours, &c. A. B. C. O. 8. . o. Bennett, According to the pious request of A. B. C. G. Smith, of the family of the|Smnhs,we hereby annex iur check on the Grand National Bank of Coney slaf :? New Yosk, June lOtli, 1844. "o the Cashieu or the Grand Bank or Coney Island:? llR,? Please to pay to any of the Smiths, or the family of the imiths, on their order, thenmount of twenty dollars in he legal currency of the Grand Everlasting Sand Bauk f Coney Island, and charge the same to PETER FUNK. oserh Clamshell, esq Theatricals.?The varying fortunes and movenents of theatricals in this city are quite amusing. .<ook at the Park Theatre?every now and then he price is raised to a dollar and then down in goes gain to fifty cents. This fluctuation in pricescerainly has a very bad effect. The same thing is lone at the Bowery?one time the price there is a txpence and then it is put up to a quarter, and ometimes as far as fifty cents when Hamblin gets he papers to puff Mrs. Shaw's extraordinary talent. Vhenthe Park puts up its isgenerally done n the pretence of the vast expense in procuring ome star who has not been seen for years, as facready, for instance. Well, what is the effect 1 l few good houses perhaps, and a great many ad ones to a certainty. People will not submit 3 this at the whim of a manager or the avarici us desires of a treasurer. But look on the other hand at the Chatham, fiblo's, Vauxhall, and the Opera. The steadiness f the prices and their graduation to the talents ot tie company and the character of the entertainients give stability to these places, and they proser. The vacillating conduct of the Park and lowery resembles that of a (oolish and whimsical peculator, sometimes up and sometimes down? whilst the steady course of the other theatres is ike that of the prudent and successful man of usiness, who has his constant and regular run ot atronage. Chatham Theatre.?Mr Daverna, the proprieor of fhu popular place of amusement, deserves very credit for his endeavors to make this house vhat it ought to b??respectable, airy, and comforable, and, at the same time, affording such attracions as are worthy of witnessing. The talent enaged too, is something more than common. There that pleasing vocalist, Miss Reynolds, who, this veiling for the second time, appears in the charaeer of .Tack (Shepherd, in a drama founded upon larrison Ainsworth'snovel of that name; and also he Comic Singer Winans; the old favorite of the ninor boards, John Sefton, and a host of others icsides. in addition to which, there are those deasing dancers, Miss M A. Cannon and Mr. D. j. Carpenter. It is to be hoped that such exertion vill meet that encouragement it deserves. Vacxhau,.?This very agreeable summer theatre las been visited with a perfect flood of success luring the past week. Mrs. Timm, Mr. & Mrs. Walcof, and Mias Horn, have, of course, drawn heir old admirers after them, and the i-ntertainnents offered by them have been varied and very ittractive. The saloon, the gardens, and entire esahlishment present the evidences of Rood taste and 5o?d management, and those concerned in the enerpnse have certainly succeeded in making a very ileasant addition to the summer amusements of jur city. Mr. Pbmpster'h Bam,ad i-Viirkes.?This gentlenan is about to favor the ballad loving people of Mew York with a couple of evening's entertainment, the first of which takes place this evening at he .Wew York Society Library, and lodging from tie programme, we have little doubt hut what they will be. well worth attending. A new National iong written by Epes Sargent, Esq., the music by VI r Dempster, entitled "The Death of Warren," will be introduced this evening, and there is every likelihood of ita becoming very popular W11,lis on Fashions.?N. P. Willis lectures lefore the Lyceum at the Tabernacle this evening at8o'clock, "On Fashions." Enough said? we'll all go 1 Albany. [Corre?ponilenc? of the Herald ] Albany, June 10, 1844. jf, lYeceuity of a Regular Correspondent? Quandary of B the Politii iana?State of N. Y. decide the Presi ^ dentiulquestion?Candidates for Governor?Mag' f< nanimity in Governor Bouck?a fire brand in the Whig ranks?Bligy on Van Daren?Ben. Butler i r for Governor, tyc , j * j Dear S/RI? f, Tt has been a matter of wonderment with me for | " a length of tinu, why you do not establish a regu- ,*] j lar and permanent correspondent in this city, the ir great head-quarters of political intrigue and intelli- ^ | gence. The immense circulation of the Herald in it I this city and vicinity, together with the daily in- ? j crease of its anxious readers, will, in my opinion, j p amply repay you for the expense of sending some competent person here, who, during the approaching season, can devote aii occasional hour in the li exercise of his pen upon mutters and occurrences appertaining to this locality. Will Mr. Bennett be- 0 stow a thought upon it 1 y ? ...... ? . y me leading politicians nere, are in u penrc-i j, quandary. Neither parly appear prepared for netion in relation to Stale matters Previous to the a recent Convention at Baltimore, the Whigs felt a sure of the Stale and Nation. They are evidently s as much disa| pointed at the defeat of Van Buren as the Locos are. They are now compelled to ? countermand orders, und conduct the Presidential engagement upon different plans Irom which they w hud anticipated. All their concerted movement.- u for "using Up little Van," are knocked into the e shape of a " three-cock'd hat," for the Southern e Locos have " used him up " to a charm, themselves. 8 He will now in fact, remain in "dignified retirement." e ft is now pretty generally conceded that the ti State of New York must decide the Presidential tl question; and in casting about for candidates fot P Governor, both parties are canvassing the whole ? ground in search of the men who may be consider '' ed the strongest, or in modern parlance, the most U1 " available." Neither party are united upon any JJ! one of their men. The Whurs pretty generally uc- ]r quiesce in the nomination of Mr. Fillmore, as die- t< taled to them by Thurlow Weed, " the best ol h men!" But a large portion of the higher order 81 prefer Mark Sibley, Daniel Cady, Samuel Stevens, *1 Gulian C. Verplanck, or Nathani-1 P. Tullmadge, f< whilst others of u more " Native American " disposition, insist upon a candidate upon whom they can ^ rally with more enthusiasm, and for whom thej * can bring into requisition the efforts and means so * successfully employed in 1840. They want either ? Willis Hall, A. B. Dickinson, Morris Franklin, ? Thurlow Weed, (to catch the Irish !) John A. Collier, Samuel Works. Joshua A Spencer, or old Harry Livingston. The Abolitionists would unite P. with the Whigs upon Mr. Bradish, for Governer, a but they refuse to go the Clay electoral ticket; nl Rl leging that they cannot support a man who is the u v-ry impersonation of both slavery and duelling ? e If thev adhere to this determination, they will man u ifest more consistency than they ever before ex c hihited, and wijl prove to the (treat body of the * people that their professions and pretensions are pure and patriotic. The coming election will test ? I their sincerity more than any other, and by udhrr- p ing to Btrney, will obtain a foothold in the atlee- ^ tions of the people, which will remain indelible ? a But should either Clay or Polk receive their support, the dissolution of their organization will b< n inevitable. v Well, the democrats or locos, nre in no bettei a condition Indeed, Irom the bitter, angry, sarcas- a tic, quarrelsome conduct of both the Argus ami a Atlas, it is evident that there is a deep seated ma- H lignity existing between the old hunkers and ham 1} burners. The Atlas being the organ of Young v Hoffman, Flagg, Dix, Barker, tec., and controlled h by Cagger, Colvin, te Co. possesses an influence at head quarters?hacked hy the Evening Past. Catskill Recorder, Utira Democrat, Cayuga Tor \ sin, tec. tec ?which will go far, if not unite, to dr. j teat the renomination of Governor Bouck. T> n this section, are all the disappointed office seeker* \ inviolably attached; and tney will struggle wiih F the desperation of demons, to overthrow the reign- ? ing dynasty. They have already attempted to en- l< list Silas Wright into their service, Httd are now 0 endeavoring to induce Mr. Van Buren to allow them the use of his name as the. democratic candi |j date for governor. But they will hardly succeed ai in this operation, for Matty is well aware of the K feeling still existing against htm, for abandoning " the state after a three months service in that capa n city, heretofore. And the office holders, the little 01 knot of Tyleriies, identified ns they nre, with thi Argvs, Plebeian, Poughkerpsie Telegraph, Oneida p Observer, Rochester Daily Advertiser, Troy Budget, a Cayuga Patriot, tec. tec. are " rnoviiig heaven v and earth" in favor of Bouck. At present, it it a diffienft to conjecture hs to the result. I have >> hea*d- it intimnied that Bouck will imitate Van Buren, and authorise the withdrawal of his name, J when it is discovered in convention, that the per tinacioufi adherence to it, may distract the party? in other words, he will be willing to " sacrifice" % himself, rather than that toe party should be sacri- ti ficed through him. This would be, indeed, mag h nanimous?an act of self-immolation equal only c to thar recently committed at Baltimore. 1 heartt " ly commend the governor for the intimation ; hut 61 it ia really doubtful whether Croswell will allow ? his agricultural excellency to commit such an act 0 of political suicide, because the law term of hi.- r appointment as state printer will be drawing to a tl close in a year or two, and with him that question n absorbs all others in the coming election. tl The attempt made some three months since to ' remove Mr Battemnn, our worthy sheriff, from * office, has proved abortive The complaints against liirn, were made by two or thtee everlasting office seekprs, pretended whtgs of bis own party, whose o only reason for throwing the matter before the go- v vernor, as every bodv knows, was their rejection 0 as sheriffs deputies. Governor Bouck acted wisely 1 and manly in discharging the complaint. Evert [! disinterested man ol all parties, highly commend , him lor it. A fire-brand has recently been thrown into th< ti Whig ranks, which, it not speeuily extinguished, <1 will excite a disastrous blaze. It is well know> n that the Whigs linvr a fellow-feeling with the Nit- c tive Americans. Many of the papers have boldly coincided with the Natives in many of their m< a- J Mires, and particularly with them in relation to the Naturalizaiion laws. A few days since, the Daily { Advertiser. a Whig paper in this city, avowed itsell fi in favor of the twenty-one year probation. Thur- r low Weed immediately caught up the paragraph. it ! denouncing the proposition with real anti-masonic | vengeance, and in nearly a column of matter, eulo! gised tlie Catholic Irish in the moat exalted man- [ 1 ner. The names of Bishop Hughes, and other ( I Irish citizens, in connexion with the School : question, formed the ground work of his remarks Weed adheres to the side of the Catholics with u a | wonderful tenacity. And ias nine-tenths of the * ! Whig party, who rnuke any pretensions at all to f religion, are decided Protestants, it is evident that ' | they will not supports man who so openly advocates the Catholic interests as Weed does. He will either be compelled to abandon his position as editor of the Journal, or fully and unequivocally j renounce his Catholic preferences. Something ] I must be done, too, before the pending political I ] contest rages more spiritedly i The d> niocrats held a mass city meeting at the Capitol on Thursday evening, intended as a response to the national nominations It happened 1 very singularly, that Mr. H. K. Smith, a slate delegate to the Baltimore Convention, was in the I city. He addressed the meeting; hat instead of n discoursing concerning Polk and Pallas, he deli- j. ver?*d i turn hme plfcv noon Hie lute (oolitic-all Mr i Van Buren. Butler. the chief mourner at Baltimore, j came m for a lull share of_ praise and patriotic l devotion, in so generously yielding: his patron for ( the fowl oi iIk- party. (f9>ltlni ahiee bean re marked among the sly ones, that Butler must he taken up for <Governor, to counteract the religiou* influence which will be brought to bear on the other side, in favor of the Kev. Theodore Frelinghuy- ' sen. If we don't have an exciting election, then ' I the fault w ill not he with the politico-religious por- ; tion of the wire-pullers of both parties. Yourp, with respect, W, H. An Kxkcittion on Lono Island.?The Brooklyn < Stnr of last evening has the following:? fllvKRHKAP, June 7, 1844. ' Dr*r 8m I have attended the execution of Krou alias i ! (lender, thin day. tin was executed at about bull past I ; P. M. In an enclosure adjoining the prison fie w us nl' tended by n Human Catholic priest, who has tieen with ! him a day or two und .ldministering to him the consuls ] tions ol that religion, lie was perfectly resigned to his late, and he manifested to the last the same firmness and hlrengili nl nntra which he nUUtld on hi* tnnl and when sentence wa* pronounced. Ho was undoubtedly a man of great physical and mental power. His devotions were performed in accordance with the ceremonies of the | Roman f'athoiic Church?a small metal cross, which he , held in bis hand, appeared to engage his whole attention while he lived, and so firmly did he grasp it, that even in , death it waa found he had not lost his hold of it. A full account or history ot bis iile as given hy himself, is hi | possession of the priest and will he published. , Bchkrmkrhoris's Trial.?James 8. Schermerliorn, late secretary of ihe "Ocean Insurance Company," will he tried to-day in the General \ Sessions on a charge ot embezzling the funds of i that institution. Ccj- Governor Bouck arrived in town yesterday, ' and has taken rooms at Howard's Hotel. t Mhp. ioournky, the distinguished American ' ! poetoss, (ccompaaied hy a number of family friends, arrived in this city last evening on thair way to Niagara Kails, and have taken lodgings at the Mansion House.? I Buffalo Jldv., Junt 8. t JL_.. .! -'Jl Cltjr Intelligence. ( fsower Police OHlce?Comimo thk Daor?Officer Ne . A. Brown arrested a pocket book dropper named Char- cm ty Williams, yesterday morning, in Ann street, near Te Iroadway, while he?? in the act ol attempting to de- Ch mud a stranger by dropping a pocxet-book, tilled with j torthless note* of the Globe Bunk He waa committed pie >r examination. 1 Attempted Mtr*DK*. -Yriterlnj morningayoung man An amed Morgun Campbell, entered the store of A L Dick, I Dgraver, in Kultou street, and commenced quarrelling ' dative to aomo difflculty that had originated between I 10 two inconsequence ol the latter becoming bail for the by inner, when Campbell seized a knife and nabbed Dick '1 i the region of the heart, and attempted to escape. He cut as arretted by otticer Kellinger arid committed to await J le result of the wound which it is feared will prove J tortal. An Coroner's OIHrc?A young woman, poorly clad, bout twenty years of age, whose name is unknown, was ( lund yesterday morning on the steps leading to the Court qui f Sessions, in a dyiinr state. She was taken into the Watch- 0fl ouse. by otticer Kellinger, and died soon after, from aparent long continued disease and exposure. by obi AmuiNiirnts. j Niblo's (jitttDKiv.?Who can imagine a more de- . glitlul siaht than the Grand Sr loon of this beautiful at iarden presented Inst night ? There, in lich clusters, Af rere gathered together the fairest ol the lovely daughters git f this gay and ple-isunt city There were childhood, "h outh, manhood and ohl age in one immense group? lis iebling, for a time, to the care killing influonces ol hearty ln< lughter. " 1 We never beheld a more brilliant audience than was co ttracted by the new szttttTSguitof "Open Sesame," n" iid well were they repaid, for it is oneol the most amu- u*1 ingand excellently performed piecei ever produced lie Holland, as Hassatar. is the hero, and by his inimitable "i cting drew down tliundnrs^ol' applause , and caused the ''r; earliest roars of laughter. UP The processions, combats, scenery, costumes, dances, ?ngs, See., <k<\, arc all excellent. At one time we counted pu arjsot fifty persons on the stage and the dresses arc tO viih-ntlv new for the occasion This is certainly Mitch- by U's ch*f d'<rnvrt thus far. ami will doubtless ultraci mouanils to Niblo's Garden for many nights to come. an Chatham.?As if John Sefton, with his Twitch- ^ risins, was wot sufficient attraction lor a quarter, tie munngcr determined to surfeit his audience with good ;jj( lings, has just put Jack Sheppard upon the stage in su- ",u erb style, and brought out Miss Reynolds as the hero?a 9? haracter which she sustains inr better than auy one who rk preceded her. To-night lioth the ' Golden Farmer" ,,r( ad " Jack Sheppard" will be repeated with a variety ot iTC ew dances by Miss Gannon and Mr Carpenter The ? * bw orchestral hand, under direction of the accomplished anler, Mr. Lyte, created u favorable sensation, and will md greatly to improve tho character of the performers ero The inrangemeuts lor producing the fullest effects i : this popular house arc uow complete, and a series of ilendid and seasonablo productions may be expected nth with. Olympic Theatre ?" Sutton," the great Necroisncerand Ventriloquist.?Thisextiaordinary individual, ho is nightly displai ing the diversity of his talent at the F,j hove Theatre, continues to attract audiences liumeri- all illy great and important; and the immense applause ha nth which he is greeted, at once denotes tho general Ice itisfaction he has given. Ofj- Abounding as our city at present is witli pr, laces of amusement, we do not scruple to ws-err, W) iat ill point of patronage, the New York Museum excels sh II others. In the first instance, the price of admission is doi a moderate, and the entertainments so diversified, and the an ving curiosities, in the shape of Dwarfs, Giants, Giant- fjt Bsvs and Fat Girls, so numerous, that no other establish- Be lent can compete with such powerful nttiactioiis. V.'in- kn hell, who, in his peculiar line, has no equal, appears, - de nd causes as much mirth as half a dozen ordinary- per- . an irmers. In nddition, the Miss Baiton, Muster Barton, hii nd Miss A. Barton, introduce u variety of solus, duetts, ' vvi lees, be.; Master Rattler, the Ethiopian dancer; Conover, ] sti ae prototype ol Proteus, and half a dozen others, not for- ! jD( ettingthe Orphan Family, or Pnxnyheg minstrels?and J 11 for one shilling. j ; Titf. American Museum presents a strong mii 011 ? ttraetions again this week, having secured rheser-1 J iceii of the Orphean family of vocalists lor another week. J 1,0 mi added a strong list of names besides ? and with such ' KUI combination of attractions, added to the Oinnt. Giantess ! nil a splendid collection of wax figures, Jtc , there will | 'f ssuredly be full Iiouhbs at each performance, at half past j iree o'clock in the afternoon and eieht in the evening.? | he comic Olio and Yankee (Courtship, by Mr and Mrs j Western were received last night with perfect "iithusi ism j y a densely crowded audience i , (la- THE CREATURE'S AT Ills DIRTY WORK .GAIN.?Lucius S. ijomstuck and I'#., published in Sen- ' ay's Herald a statement signed "C. Sparry," wliiah we j j i hesitatingly pronounce a hare Itibricution. The Rev. gJ 1r Sparry called at our store. 67 Walker street, 1st store ] mj 'ROM Broadway, and asked for a box of Dallky's Magial Tain Lxtraotor, which was refused birn by our at. ndant in the store, because he wanted it gratis He call- ti,j d again, and suited to ourself that he had obtained a box ^ f Oalley's Magical Pain Extractor from Comstock.when (,,, omstock was agent for Dalley, which cured him instant t ol the Piles; that having another attack, he went there () gain, when a box of Salve with Dalley's name PRINT- j-,,, D on the cover was given him?it donf no good ?he re- jj trned to Comstock's and received a large box of Con- LV .111-. l.. i. i / A ...ontoa 1 f lis the real Dalley's. We gave him a small box; lie I ^ iked lor two, and promised to announce in the I ,.r 1 wliirh he stated himself to tv an attache. t)i6t the real ' 'alley's Snlve was to lie had at 67 Walker street. These | , 1( re facts, ami if contradicted shall he supported by attida j its. Mr. Sparry should do its justice iu these premises, j nl not permit Comstnck to publish such infamous false- [ pr oods in his (S.') name, or we shall do ourselves justice, j ^;n l^hy is thy neck so yellow,and by brow so white and fair, ! ifttli thy heaJ thus covered over with halt red, half grej hair ? ! ,'ol WHO WANTS TO BF. HANDSOME AND ood looking ? Many inay snule at this, but we have seen 1 tbi ie experiment tested. We have seen si veral lntely who co ave assumed what they never had before, viz. : beautiful j Q lear skin and luxuiiaut hair. One young lady and gen eman, whose skin and (ace were truly disgusting with. , ruptions and freckles, and the Italian Chemical Soup gt, leared it; and one cake, too, also changes the color ol un burnt or > ellow skin to a healthy clearness Wr ui selves can speak from using Jones' Coral Hair Resto- ] <pj stive. Our hair was falling out and filled with scurf, and , p lis entirely remedied it. It has heen used by the first Bj, terchants cf our city, who tell us it does certainly make le hair grew, and gives light, red or grey hair a fine KU ark look. Both these articles are sold reasonable, at the ign of (he American Eagle, S2 Chatham street, and 323 cu lioadway, N. V., or Itt Fulton St.. Brooklyn. ,tl {&?- A CLEAR, TRANSPARENT ICHEEK, A BROW Li utshining the whiteness of pearl, a neck of snow, in a lord-a brilliant,dazzling complexion, will take the place |n< 1 sallow, dark skins, by using one cake of Dr. Felix J JourHHd's Italian Medicated Soap, so lamous lor curing jV imples, freckles, blotches, erysipelas, scurvy, salt heum, barber's itch, and all eruptions of intlammator) ' " kins This we wairant, or no money received. But lie ? lire and get the genuine, at the old office, C7 Walker St., rst store from Broadway. The skill, adroitness, and an- l acity of counterfeiters is really remnrkable ? they have lot only the superlative impudence to imitateour populai , osmetics, hut they imita c our advertisements, name in gri luded, leaving lis only the protection ol our old esta : , dished store, and the universal recommendation of ail , ' vho use the Itu tan .Medicated Soap. Poudru Subtile, Li- VH uid Vegetable Rouge, Blanc D'Kspagne or Spanish j fir Vhite, tor the complexion, 8ic. Purchaiers will there- ; ore at once perceive the caution that is uecessary to ill I ect your steps to 67 Walker street, fust and only store Ci ii the block from Broadway. Ui X?- SPRINO MEDICINE FOR PURIFYING THE \ "" ILOOD.?Comntock'fl Extract ol' Sursaparilla, from *31 ( niirtlumlt street. for tilt* Cllio of ft* Chronic Khi umntiiim, General Debility, rr Scrofula, King's Evil, Eruptions ot the Skin, Mercurial Discuses, Swelling of thu Bones, I P' nd all diseases arising from impurity ot the Mood, expo- th urea, imprudence* in lite, excessive use ot mercury, etc. ; 'rice 60 cent* per bottle, or $4 per do/en. Also, Cologne 1 , Vuter and Buy Hum,quart bottles?price 60 cent*. 0&- C ONSTITUTIONAL DKUILITY CURED. Cti- s, I'oiuc Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine an 'hurmacv of the city of New York, is confidently re I ommenaed lor all cuses of debility produced by secret in , de lulgcnce or excess of any kind It is an invaluable reirn- I 0r y lor im|>otence, ntcrility, or barrenness (unless depot, igou MHRMM.) Single bottle* $1 each : cnssVi ot halfadozei >5; c are ' ro illy packed and sunt to aii muts of the Union. ;1 i'ntlce ot tha College of Medicine and Pharmacy 9 snMBU street. W -> ttl' IIAHDSON.M.D .Ageot C9-THERK LIVES AT NO. ? GREENWICH ST., j ? i young married couple, whose liHir is so dellciously ("1 icautiful! What makes it thus I Why, a three shilling ^ mttle id Joins' Coral 11 nii' Restorative. It will clean I our hair, make it soft, dark mid silkly, and keep it ?o a *' iing time, force it to grow, and stop it falling ell You san get it at the sign of the American Eagle, 82 Chatham treet, 323 Broadway, an I 139 Fulton street, Biooklyn. ' Pis u nteusnre ill lile to isikkcsk and he cheered By a Soap that will soften the skin and the beard. Thi* really, mini! it, rc.illy, makes a thick, rich, easy ' mnllient lather, softening and healing to the heard and km, ami will not dry on the lace like many modern suaps I Ilia Naples Shaving I'nate ia Hold at 393 Broadway, and iJ Chatham atreet. 00-THE ONLY ARTICLE EVER KNOWN TO cstore the hair ia the Balm of Columbia. It effectually hi daana the head, frees the hair from actirf and dandruff, cc ireventa it Irom lolling out, and gives to it a dark, glossy 'ppenraiirn 11 alio nreventa all irritation or itching to ct a hieh aome per?on? are peculiarly liable Every lady'a w oilet ahould have this balm. At'J1 ( ourtlandt at. f,i jj- KICOKD'8 PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX PURE? For the eureol primary or secondary Hyphiii*, 1 M md all affections produced by an injudicious use of nu t ury The great advantage! possessed by this powerful ilkerntive over all other pteparations lor the cure ol 3y [dulis, is, thut while curing the disease it improves the ' M onslitution, whilst mercury generally leave a much worse disense than the one it is administered for. The jr iest recommendation we can give ol it is, tlmt it is now sxtensively prescribed by the medical faculty, who for neiiy considered mercury the only cure lor those com g, plaints. Mold, in single bottles, f I each ; in cases ol hsil ,, $6, carefully packed, and lent lo all parts of tin Union. Otte.e of the College of Medicine and Thorma l'1 -y, 9# Nassau street. r? W. S. RICHARDSON, M D., A?*n? n (f(f- DR. OREOORY, No II Barclay street, near 11 Sroadway.?Those who may happen to need medical or mrgical advice, or treatment of a private nature, should hi ipplv as above?his tieatment is mild, and alwaj * sue- h| ,1'ssful. There are few, if any medical rncn among u?, lint know better how to manage thoae difficult and deli ol ate disorders which strangers are liable to contract while p< risiting our city. Dr. O. has published a treatise upon bene complaints, called the "Mnbicon"-it is expressly ntended lor the use of this class ol patients of either sex. M t r.ells at 60 cents. I>? ? ,.,j 00* MOTHER'S RELIEF.?The genuine often saves {h with mother and child from intense suffering and an tinimely death. Sold only at 31 Coartlandc street. I ** THIS MORNING WILL BE READY, AT THE w World Office, JO Ann street, Pert HI., price 12) its; of " The Cabin Book, or Sketches of Life in *a?." by Seatsfield. translated from the German l> . T. Mersch I moat exciting Romance of Texan Adventures?cow to in three number* 9ow ready?Life in the New World, or Sketches oi lericun Society, handsomely hound in cloth prica $1 lighlands of Ethiopia, with plutes?price $1 2*. denioir* of Mrs. Grant, new edition ? 24 cents rather Gonot, or Scenes of Li'.e in Paris, a capital novel Balzac. rhe FORTUNE HUNTER, a Tale of New York 25 its. latilda?a new edition? $1 bound 111 cheap works to be hail wholesale and retail at 35 a street. J. WINCHESTER, Publisher. JQ- IMPORTANT CAUTION ?Tho public are re i-ted to be on their guard against an imperlect edition the ROSE OF THISTLE ISLAND, Mrs. Kmilie Corlen,which has just been issued from an ic.urc printing office In this oily, under the titla of tose ofThistelon."?Lately published in London A copy ot the London edition was received in advance the New World Office, by the steamer of tho 19th of iril; but an examination and comparison with the ori iuI Swedish, in the possession ot Dr. O C lletitie, owed that whole chaptei* had been omitted in the Eng h edition, and the translation in other respects was very I llfferent Instead, therefore, of availing oursrlves of the London pv. we engaged un original translation tiy Dr Ilibbe d If. C. Doming, Esq , ut an expense of 1300, rather lliap \ b one which cost Ave dollars) nnd wo feel sure the pn will prefer to awnit the beautiful translation, whioh i II be ready in a few days, at the New World offico ? , ice 26 cents, printed on iieiiutifiil white paper and got i in genteel style. WINCHESTER, 39 Ann street \rj- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF H \ iPARILL \, GENTIAN AND 8ARSAFII AS, prepared j ll.? XT l'?ll. ? ,. nl M ...1 : ? | 1,1....... . j . ll,c I. in I.IC ?UU I ll"l Ml - T . ' j ilished for the suppression of quackery. This reftne.l 11 (1 highly concentrated extract, possessing all the pariing qunlities and curative power* of the abjve hcrt , 'V confidently recommended by the < ollege, as infinitely 1 perior to any extract of Harsaparilla at present beforo ijf ? public, and may be relied on ax a certain remedy for ft diseases arising from an impure ?ta <* of the blood, | ch u* scrofula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotchex or pim- * *.?, ulcer*, pain in the bones or joint*, node*, cutaneous itptious, ulcerated sore throat or any disease an-ing im the secondary effect* of syphilis or an injudicious o oi meioury. =)old in single Bottles, at 7ft i < ai* eacn " in Cases of balf-a-doxcm Bottle*, f.t ftO " " one dozen " 6 (K> ases forwarded to all parts of the Unio-i N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale pufcenser*. ; 'llftce of the College, Oft Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON, M U , Arret (ffy- REMEMBER?THE TRUE MAGICAL PAIN uractor. the only nfitidoto ever discovered for instantly ay ing all pain from burns, healing all sores, he., is to d only at -21 Conrtlaudt St. Every family should alway * ep this salve. QCJ- "BF.WARK OF THE DESTROYER "?Use the : Dper medicine and j ou will be sate. Mr. Harnburgor, | lose child was nearly killed by worms, hear1 ot Dr. erman's Worm Lozenges ; lie used one box. The first le the child took brought away ten feet of tape worm, d two or three doses testored the child to perfect haslth. t has since then recommended them to many families in aver Meadow, Pa , the place of his residence, and ncrer 'W them to fail in a single instance in producing the sired efiect. Many physicians had attended his child, ; d oould not benefit it, nor could they t*U what ailed m. Go to Dr Sherman's. 100 Nassau street, where you II get the genuine article, or to his agents, 227 Hudson eet; 168 Bowery ; 77 East Broadway ; 3"Ledger Buildjs. Philadelphia, and 9 State street, Boston. yg- VELPEAU'S HPKCIfr IC PILLS FOR THE CURE Oonorrbma, Gleet, and ill niocupuru'ent discharges im the urethra. These j ilia, prepared by the New Vor'c liege of dedicine and Pharmacy, established fertile ppressioii of quackery, may he telied on as the most redy ami effectual remedy for Hie above complfeints - ley are guaranteed to COie recent cases in froi* three five days, and possess a greater power over obstinate charges and chronic gleet, than any other preparation present known, removing the diseasi without continent from liusiness. taintine the breath or dismrreair-r Ih the stomach Price f 1 pei ho*. Hold at the Office of the ' olloge o! Pharmacy am' Mesine, OA Nassau street. W 0 RIPR ARDSON, M. JX Ager.t r ARE VOU TROUBLED WITH ROACHE3 OR BUOH7? A sore exterminator of those noxious vern may he had at 21 Courtlar.dt street. PRIVATE MEDICAL c.lR.- i'he ineititxi* of Now Vork College 01 Medicine and I'li arm hot, in timing the public thank* tor the liberal support they vw received in their effort* to "suppress quackery,"" 7 leave to state that their particular attention continues Redirected t<> all diseases oi' a privute nature, and fro a rrtmt improvement* lately made in the principal ho?nls of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, they j confidently offer to person* inquiring medical aid *1- * ntugi ' ot to be met with in any institution hi tt.i* mtry, oithei public or private The treatment o! the Mege ii such .is to insure succiM* p every cn'.r, m..) ,a Uy different ' om that etc c.? :i pr vctiC' n> hiiii- ;f i constitution with mercury, an! in mostense- leavinp ?Uv touch worse than rl' ,,:n J One of the r?e > t '* oi '.ho i o , < . u. .i.y years cctmected v. inmcipal hospital* of Europe, att-*? '? dajiv .or * cons1 it n lro?> B A.M. tob P i 1 '.'arms?Advice ood medicine, ''ft i enre gi.arstati iroarAHT to Oorwruv Ir*v?i.n>? -PermniH living hi B rountry and uot finding It convenient to attend p? rnaUv can hare forwarded in them a container uvdicinas requisite to iv-forr* a perfect cure by statin}; sir cane explicitly, together with nil symptoms, time oi ctraction and treatment revivor ciaewbere, if d enclosing *! POit paid, addressed to W. S. Hit'MA lSDSON, M. D., Agent. OCicem lCo.. suiting room* '-JT ths UolJ??re. or. Naves (py- A PERFECT REMEDY" FOR RHEUMATISM hi numbfrt that have been healed of all lameness, otigh for years cripples ?limb* nnd cords cnritrnctid, rivelled, and withered?the body drawn nearly double d the patient bed-ridden, are almost incredible All tho fl'erings incident to Rhenma'ism and its attendant train, jut, Ac. have been dissipated, and are now warranted red, no matter how had the case or how long it has nod, by the use of the Indian Vegetable Elixir and niment. This assertion we make without fear ol ronidiction for we can confirm it by a living mas* of testinny, and by gentlemen in this city who have hei n cured a use ol these articles, after years of the most exemating suffering. We leave the afflicted to choose for emselve* ; procure this remedy, or continue to suffer, ild only at 21 t'otirtlandt street. MIIIIEil iilAnnrjii Monday, June 10?0 P. M, Stocks were a little bettor to-day. The sales ware very lull At the Old Board United States Bank fell off } per nt ; Vicksbnrg, 4 do ; Ohio 6'.s, }. Long Island adnced J ; Stonington, J. North American Truat closed m at Saturday's price*. Krie Railroad off-red at 27? ? anlr* At the New Board Illinois advanced J per cent ; inton, S ; OhioC'a, ] ; Farmers'Truat, 3 ; Vicksbnrg ?. nited States Bunk declined j. Long Island, Norwich id Worcester and llnrlem closed at Saturday's quota>nn. Prices generally are better, but the market is very verish, and a further decline will undoubtedly be. alizcd. The settlement of the Texas question will obubly hare n very favorable influence on all.'ftock opalions. The directors.of the Marine and Fire Insuranco Bank Savannah, Georgia, have declared a dividend of four ircent on its capital stock from the profits of the last ? months, pavsble on demand. The United Status insurance Company of Boston.^isve dared a aenii-anuuul dividend cl len pur cent, psyabla i the 11th inst. The annual report ef the Norwich and Worcester Bailiad Company lor the year ending the 1st inst., presents very tavorablu statement ot the affairs of the road Norwich and Rsimioad Rei ripti for (fir yrar tnditi/! Jutir 1st, 1H44 IS'Cngers . $105 322 00 reights 46.790 69 nils 4 006 oil xpiess 9,166 OH iscellaneous e64 HI Total f.179,137 80 Kxpnwfs. tinning Kxpenses $A?.ft6S II slnriet 4,H9d 33 . . i-i .J.v. ui UIMI l)H iirnni un -Total expenses 113 663 it Profit $66,484 46 This surplus would allow thn declaration of a divi lend ' three per cent on thn capital stock of the company, it we hear of no movement to that ifTVrt. The total ist of the road ia $'4,291,152, and the funded debt of the impany, $926 064 ; good assets on hand wortti $64 661, hich reduces the actual indebtedness of the company to 174,409. Rr.cneri or tux Crhtsai. Railroad, Michkiaia. ay, 1844?Receipt! for freight ,,$13 InO 87 do passengers 8 684 94 $34,144 HI ay, 1848?Total receipts 14,174 OS $7 970 78 There passed over the road in May, 1843, 2,613} passeusrs for $4,409 02, and for the same month in 1814, 6,600} r $8,683 94, The total increase in the receipts for May lis year, amounts to more than fifty percent, at decreased ilea of fare This road is gradually extending West? rery mile added to Its length increases its value and proictiveneta. No other road in the country can show imperative ret.nrtis so favorable as this ; other toads ive improved a greater per cent within a short |?-riod, it within two years the receipts of the Ontral Railroad Michiga n have advanced from hundreds to thousands tr montlft. The monthly report ol the Banks of New Orleans, for ajr, exJhiluts a slight contraction in all the departments >t nu?/ The last returns compnii d with those for Kebis^Wind March, show an expansion, but romparnl w.'h * rettii.,, f?r April, there is a diminished movement In all tt in casjj, liabilities [ %, J f /

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