Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 20, 1844, Page 2

July 20, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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MOW YORK HERALD. Wcw York, Saturday, July HO, 1844. SPLENDID ILLV8TRATBO WEEKLY HERALD! The Riots and Murders in Illinois!! Another splendid illustrated IVttkly Herald Mill be ready this morning at nine o'clock, containing a series of beautiful engravings, illustrative of the recent dreadful riota and aiuiassi nations at Nauvoo and Carthage, Illinois. This paper will be indispensable to all who wish to preserve for themselves, or transmit to their friends abroad, a full, accurate, and graphic his torical account of those* extraordinary events ol this age. Halting of the Great Western. This favorite steam ship, under the command of the popular Matthews, will sail at two o'clock this afternoon- Her letter bags will close at one o'clock. Those who wish to make a few capital remit tances to Europe can send the Illustrated Week ly Herald, containing all that has transpired on this continent since the departure of the Britannia ?the last learner. They can also send the Morn ing Herald ot to-day, containing the latest news by last night's mail. The Illustrated Weekly Herald, in wrappers, is 64 cents per copy?Morning Herald 2 cents per copy. Both can be obtained at the desk. Texas and Mexico. We publish to-day a number of very important do cuments, recently come to light, relative to the ques tion of the annexation of Texas to this country, the feeling in Texus on that subject, and the very important Btep taken by the Mexican government, in calling for the interference ol Esropean powers in order to prevent the annexation. The first paper is taken from the Maditoniun, and consists of the President's message to Congress in secret session, toget ler with two letters, one from Mr. Allen, ol Texas, and the other Irom President Houston. Other letters, anonymous, are also given in the | Maditonian?but from the very circumstance of their anonymous charucter, we d? not think it worth while to republish them. These papers are ] designated the "suppressed documents," and are j now probably published under the authority ef the President, and are no doubt quite authentic. The Mexican document is a letter addressed by the Secretary of State of that Republic to all the for eign diplomatists in Mexico, inviting the interfer ence of the powers represented by them, for the pre vention of the annexation of Texas to the United States. These documents throw a great deal of new light upon the present relations of Texas and Mexico, and the annexation question, and will no doubt contribute much to keep up the excitement in the public mind in relation to these important matters According to the indications afforded by the recent election in Louisiana, it would seem that the Texas excitement has somewhat abated, yet it is difficult from the data thus furnished to arrive at any accu rate conclusion as to the state of public sentiment on this point It is said that, both parties assume j the same ground on this question, and if Mr. Clay be elected, there can be little doubt that the annex ation measure is destined to be, under his admin-1 istration, one of the most important questions ol the day. The rejection'of the treaty by the Senate, must not be regarded as a rejection of the measure by the people, and the public men in Europe who con sider it in that light commit a most egregious blun der. This, however, is not to he wondered at iri them, as from their ignorance of our afTairs, public sentiment, and the manner of ascertaining the state of popular feeling, they are constantly blundering in their views of the great questions which agitate the people of the United States. By and by, how ever, their eyes Will be opened on the Texas ques tion. The Great Tyler Ratification Mketino ai last, and no mistake.?By another announcement, under another name, in another paper, the grem mass Tyler meeting is positively set down for next Tuesday evening at the Apollo Saloon. It will be one of the richest, rarest, funniest assemblages evet seen of the sovereign people. ThiB Tyler party almost equals the industrious beings which Dr Lirdner's gas microscope discovers to us in aglobule of water, in the amazing facility with which i' produces and re-produces its committees, wire pullers, leaders, and John Joneses of all descriptions Heaven knows how many committees they have had in this city during the last three years, and their organs, too, have been numerous. Before the hottest of the fight comes on, we should not be surprised to see another organ in this city. Louisiana Election?Jacob Barker.?The re cent election in Louisiana is still a very knotty point, and we must wait for additional informa tion and statistics, before we can form a correct opinion as to its results. These will be very inter esting and we expect to receive them in a day or two. A gentleman lormerly well known in thit city, took a distinguished part in the proceedings? we allude to Jacob Barker, Esq. This gentleman was one of the inspectors of election, and after ii was over, he caine out with a statement in justifi cation of his conduct, and that of his associates. This is, as all who know Mr. Barker will readily believe, a very able, and at the same time a trium phant vindication of his conduct. We shall pub. lish the whole of this document in a day or two, when the full returns come to hand. Appointment of Maoistratkh.?We understand that there are Some twenty applicants for the office of Police Magistrate, now so ably filled by Justice Matsell, whose term of office expires in the ensu ing month. It will be difficult for the Common Council to select one whose knowledge, honest) and efficiency will equal that of the present incum bent, and they would concur with the wishes of i large majority of the community by his re-appoint ment. The Floods in Mississippi.?The recent floodi^ in the course of the mighty river of the southwest have been the most destructive within the last fifty years. It is estimated that property to the amount of fifty millions has been destroyed?one half being cotton. This may be an over-estimate, but the loss will be immense. We give in anothei column a very graphic and apparently accurate description of these Hoods, from a correspondent of the Providence J,mrnal. This is the best ac count we have met with. Siqnor Valbntini's Entertainments.? Signor Ouireppe Valentim, the far famed original "Valen tine Vox," gave an entertainment at the Concert Hall, Broadway, last evening, assisted by his lather Signor D. Valentim, and Miss Keane. These en tertainments are certainly quite a novelty, and an worth attending; the ventriloquism is decidedly the best we have ever heard ; the wonderful perform ance of the elder Valentim on the " Harmuuitc Mandelino," will astonish all those who hear h; and must be heard ere any statement will be be lievrd regarding it. Miss Keane's singing is both sweet and pleasing, such as is not generally to be met with at such like enter.ainments, and at pre sent we do not think she has her superior as a pub lic singer in the ciy. This party only intend to give two more concerts, one on Monday afternoon and the other in the evening; so that, by the for mer, families may have an opportunity of hearing without the disagreeatdeness of late hours. It will be regietted by the lovers of original talent and good music, it they allow this opportunity to nnse them ; the comic Italian laughing song at the con clusion is worth more than all the money. Nothing ?o equal it was ever heard in this country before. Presidential Election?Probable Results.? There is a most unaccountable degree of a)>athy in the ranks of both political parties. It is a remark able fact that the recent meetings, both oi Whigs and Democrats, in this city, have been, generally speaking, miserable tailures. We see nothing whatever of the old energetic spirit which collect ed the factions in thousands, and burst forth in all sorts of sound and fury. We should not be at all surprised if the Tyler meeting next week would turn out to be the largest and most enthusiastic po litical gathering we have seen in this city during the present contest. Two days since the Democrats held a mans meet ing of the Fourth Congressional District, up town, but we are assured by persons present that it was a very meagre assemblage. The Whigs also held a Congressional District meeting somewhere in the same neighborhood, and it also was a failure so far as numbers and enthusiasm were concerned. In fact, according to all appearances,we are more and more inclined to think that Mr. Clay has the best chance to be elected next President, and we should not be at all surprised if he were elected by a large majority. It is very evident from the recent move ments in the Democratic party in thiscity and else where, that the feeling of indignation with which the friends of Mr Van Buren received the nomina tion oi Mr. Polk, has not at all subsided. The recent movements of the Evening Pott?well known as the organ of the Theodore Sedgwick clique of poli ticians, and also of Mr. Van Buren on annexation, indicate that the old leaders of the democratic party have assumed a position almost of neutrality in the present contest. Mr. Van Buren and all his friends are standing still. There will, in all proba bility, be great trouble in the democratic ranks re specting the nomination of the Governor of this Slate. The speeches of Mr. Benton, also, on the Texas question, which have been so industriously circulated by the whigs, have had no inconsid erable effect in producing the present apathetic condition of the democratic party. Judging from all these things, we are inclined to believe that the old leaders, and wire-pullers, and office beggars, and camp followers of the de mocratic party, would be rejoiced by th%def"eat of | Mr. Polk, as demonstrating to their satisfaction what they condemn as the ruinous policy of Cal houn and the cliques adverse to Mr. Van Buren. And if Mr. Clay should be elected, as all now ap. pears to indicate, we don't despair of some modi fication of the present tariff law, and also of the re newal of the Texas agitation with added energy and fire, and perhaps also of other important measures now lying in the back ground. Suicide at Brooklyn.?Yesterday morning, the body of n well dressed man, apparently fifty years of age, was discovered in a secluded part of the coal yard at the foot of Jeroleman street, East River. It had on a black summer frock coat, light colored Valentia vest, blue-figured cassimere pants, light summer stock, entirely new; cotton shirt, linen bosom; canton flannel under shirt, and draw ers of the same; light calf skin boots, but little worn. In the pockets of his clothes were found three one-ounce vials, and one two ounce vial, all of which were labelled " laudanum," from the drug stores of Mr. Bailey, James W. Smith, Mr. Howard, and Evans, Wallabout. They were all empty, except one of the one ounce vials; also a valuable gold watch and expensive gold guard chain, and $11 in money. From the marks on the watch, the deceased's linen, and other clothing, it was judged, and correctly, that his name was As pinwall. The nose of the deceased was broken, the head and face bruised and covered with blood, probably by a fall. One of the coroners of the city of Brooklyn, Mr. Alex. Okes, was, shortly after the discovety of the body, on the spot, and caused it to be removed to his residence, and im mediately proceeded to make inquiries; and it was j found that the deceased, whose name is Aspinwall, had been a resident of New York for some time past, and had several relations residing here. In the afternoon an inquest was held on the bo dy before the coroner, Mr. A. Okes. John Shields deposed to finding the body, as before stated. Jas. S. Aspinwall stated that he recognised the body to be that of his brother, Thos. M. Aspinwall. He had seen the deceased the day previous about 12 o'clock. He then appeared as usual. He had been for some time in a low desponding way, and occasionally evidenced symptoms of slight mental derangement, but not so much so as to call for par- j ticular attention. The witnesses and others having withdrawn, the coroner summed up the evidence, and in a short time the jury returned a verdict, that " the de ceased died in consequence of taking laudanum, while laboring under mental derangement." Affairs in Canada.?Our neighbors at the north seem to be in a very unsettled state. We had sup posed, from the tone of the Canadian Presstnwardi ihis country, and of their remarks relative to the Philadelphia riots and Moimon murders, that Can ada was a blessed place, and the only Paradise, ex cept England, in the civilized world. We would fain suppose this now, but the Montreal Herald, one of the loyalists of papers, gives a Bad view ot affairs in the very capital of Canada, where a Gov ernor General and a large body of the flower of the English army are stationed. We have lately given extracts showing the mob spirit among these happy provincials, and the annexed is a confirmation ot those already published. [Krom Montreal Herald, July 18 ] Montreal ia ta>t verging toward* a dn adlul state of an archy and barhariim. In addition to the brutal conduct of iiratrndoJ anti Orangeiita, we have repeated act* of reck lea* nei* ai d disregard of life on the part of cabmen and calechemen. A few day* ago, a woman wa* knock e I down in the Quebec Suburb* by a cabman, who then whipped hi* hone and eicaped. A little girl wa* run ovei iu Dalhouiie Square on Mouday. A day or two *ince, Dr. O'Doberty wa* knocked down and aeverely hurt by a cabman, and ha* been dangeroualy ill aince. And yes terday Captain Doyen, of St. Our*, a Canadian gentleman ol respectability in that pariah, whh struck on the hreait tiy the ahalt of caleche No. 149, belongingto one Milton, ind driveu by a little boy, and the wheel paaied over hi* body. He died in the course of an hour and a hall. The unfortunate gentleman waa 74 year* of age. It muit no louger be couttned to complauit* and regret*. Tne citi zen* must assemble and devise mean lor protecting their uve*, aince the authoritie* have pmved thennelve* utterly and (iiNgracefully incompetent. Language doe* not fur nish ti* with rxpresiinn* severe enough to record our detestation of the indifference of police, and other autho rities, to the salety ot Her Majesty's lieges. Apart from the above, we find nothing of politi cal consequence in our Canadian papers. Through out the Provinces the crops are represented to be abundant. Grand Exhibition at Palmo's.?We learn thai Dr. Latdner has taken Palmo's Theatre for next Monday evening, for the purpose of exhibiting his unequalled philosophical apparatus. All the princi pal objects of attraction in his collection will be exhibited, and the doctor will also give his lecture on the '? Plurality of Worlds." The spacious ac commodation offered by the stage of the theatre will enable the doctor to present this highly inter esting exhibition to great advantage. John Jonrs ?In the present hearth of any attrac live exhibition at the American Museum?in the absence ol gtHiits, dwarfs, and six-legged cows, we would advise the caterers for public amusement at that place to engage John Jones. If Barnuni were here himself he would have John without regard 'o "enormous expense." John would draw? wouldn't hel There's not a politician in New York but would be willing to give a sixpence for a sight of him, and many would even give a shil ling, or even a quarter, it they could borrow or steal one in any quarter. Tiik Match ovf.r the Beacon Coursk, Hobo kkn,this L)ay.?The admirers of good trotting will certainly be gratified by what is presented to them tins day over the above ground; we need only re b r thein to the advertisement lor particulars, and ? hey will feel perfectly contented, and be present. Amid all the treats promised by the spirited pro prietor, we do not think he can produce a better uecr of sport during the remainder of the season, lia.it is to come ofl on this occasion. K xhlMtlon of the Public School* of BrMklrn. Yesterday was a grand holiday for the more ju venile portion of the community of our sister city, and truly a most noble display they made ; we never saw some five or six thousand more healthy, good looking, well dressed, better behaved, and appar ently,well fed, children assembled together. They were at once a credit to their parents, their teach ers and directors of the schools ; and if only their minds are anything like their appearance on this occasion, it augurs well for the generation that is to come. The order of the day was, that the schools should meet at their respective school houses at such hour as the district committee di rected ; and, at three o'clock precisely, form on the southerly side of Sands street, right resting on Washington street, under the direction of Cyrus P. Smith, Esq., Marshal. The line being formed, the procession, preceded by the Mayor and Com mon Council, (as Commissioners of Common Schools,) and the Board of Education, passed through Washington street to Concord, through Concord and Pineapple streets to llicks street, up Hicks street to the ground on the corner of Jerole iium stfeet, belonging to W. S Packer, Esq., who kindly oflered the use of the same. On reaching the ground, and the children having I been seated on the grass, titey were bountifully sup plied with iced lemonade, alter which they sung several songs or hymns, in a very pleasing and ear nest style. Dr Thoknk, superintendent of the schools, then addressed those present, congratulating them on the display made on the occasion?first the trustees ot the Schools, then the teachers of them, and lastly the supporters. He traced their progress from their first establishment, and gave a very lively aud gra phic account of them. He hoped that the children | had received such education as would make them know better than everto attempt or act such scenee as hud so recently disgraced the city of "brotherly love." Mr. Johnson, Superintendent of Schools lor Kings County, gave a digest of the system upon which they were conducted ; and called upon all present to encourage ihein, saying they could not do better tor that purpose than by sending their children ; in those schools they would get a much better, a more thorough and useful education than they could in 9-lOths of the privule schools now in existence. Mavor Spraoue of Brooklyn next addressed the assemblage, and congratulated those present on the pleasing occasion which had called them together He told a very intestmg anecdote of some two friends of his, which we are sure will strike deeply on the minds of his more youthiul hearers with good effect. In conclusion he reprobated the sys tem adopted by some authorities ot having engine houses and such like places for the youths to assem ble in on the Sabbath ctay; and permitting them to stand on the corners of streets smoking "long tailed" segars, and insulting all respectable persont who came near them by their conduct and obscene expressions. Such were not, he hoped, the educa tion they were aflording to the youth of this city? | indeed he was sure it was not. The Hon. gen tleman was listened to with the most marked at tention, and at the conclusion received considera ble applause. Dr. Kino, late .Superintendent of the Schools in Kings County, next addressed the assemblage cou gratulating them on the occasion, duung which he made some beautiful observations to the youth as sembled. After one or two other pieces of music being sung by the children they were supplied with lemonade and cukes; after which th?y lormed a procession and repaired to their different school rooms. Junction of the Atlantic and the Pacific.? J. C. Pickett, Esq., U. S. Charge d'Aflaires ui Lima, has come out with a long letter concerning thelong proposed and much talked of canal across the isthmus of Panama. Of the five points at which an artificial communication might be open ed between the two oceans, Mr P. is satisfied that the isthmus of Panama is the only one which promises favorably. Mr. Pickett, who appears to have reflected care fully on the subject, after having visited the isth mus, gives it as his opinion that the Panama ship canal would cost from thirty to thirty-five millions of dollars. The difficulty ol procuring laborers, of preparing timber and stone, and of enduring tin debilitating climate, constitutes a formidable ob stacle Mr. P. does not, however, regard the pro posed route as on any account impracticable. H< estimates that should the canal be constructed by a company, with the expectation of an adequate an nual interest, as many as two thousand ships mus' pass through it annually, paying on an average on* thousand dollars each. The conclusion at which Mr. Pickett arrives, therefore, is that the undertaking would involvi great expense, and the encountering of many diffi culties, but that the project is a noble one, and ought to be carried through by some united eft'ori of several of the leading commercial nations It is argued that the Mexican Government has al ways had in view the project of a canal through the isthinns of Tchephuantepec, and has of late yearn made strenuous efforts to procure its accomplish ment. Why might not the Government of the United States, after ascertaining its practicability, give Mexico assistance in the undertaking! A gUnce at the map will show the infinite advantager which a passage at the point indicated, or at any point from the Gulf of Mexico, would give to th< commerce of the United States, over a passage leading nut of the Carrtbbean sea. If the work is feasible (and there is every reason to believe that 11 is nearly as much so as the proposed canal to Pana ma,) there is no enterprise within the compass of hu man means which would produce such vast benefi cial results to this country. Thisfact is self-evident. Mo commerce in the Gull or in the Pacific ocean could compete with ours. Our white sails would fringe this golden bowl of Mexico, make the mouth of the Columbia a great city, and establish at the Hawaiian archipelago a vest entrepot ot American merchandise, to be transported thence to every.ha hitable spot of Oceana, and on either shore of the Pacific. The importance of a short route to the Western Ocean, and by a way not intersected by the British island of Jamaica, will be striking!* manifest,if we contemplate the possibility of having to maintain our right to the Oregon by force ol arms. How will we transport thither provisions and men, and munitions of war! How contend with a power which has already in the Pacific vast means and extensive possessions at command! It is true, that any probable contest for the possession of Oregon must occur long before such a work, (it practicable,) can be complet'-d ; but if we occupy the country we shall always have it to defend, and by any route at present in our power it would be difficult to inamtain with that region, even in peace, the constant intercouse that is desirable between different parts of the Republic. Moreover, if we were on such terms with Mexico as would allow a pussage through her territories, there are land routes from the Gulf to the Pacific much shorter and less difficult than any in our own borders. Hotels in Albany.?We understand that the 'American Hotel" situated in State street, about half way up, has been repaired and refurnished in the most elegant style. It ia kept by Mr. Heinent, and is one of the best houses in the Union. "Congress Hotel" is also a fine house. It is sit uated on the top of the hill near the State House It is a very excellent establishment?very quiet, and agreeable. Travel to Western New York.?One of the best routes?indeed the best route?to Niagara Falls is via Albany, thence'to,Syracuse by railroad, and then by canal boats to Oswego. Then at the latter place take one of the splendid steamboats which navigate Lake Ontario, and which convey you to within a few miles of the Falls. This mode of travelling, most agreeably diversifies the route, for the venerable Job himself, whose al mighty patience enabled him to regard a terma gaut wife no more than a flea-bite, would have cried out with weariness if obliged to travel the whole of this road in a rail-car, with nothing to amuse you but an extra bob of the head against the walls of your cage, or a more than usually en thusiastic poke of your neighbor's elbow. The Ontario steamboats are the most magnificent pa laces that ever floated on the bosom of that lovely lake. St*amboat Portsmouth, on her trip down from Albany, on Thursday, July 18th, when below Cats kill, broke her crank, and had to return to Hudson for a new one. She will be ready to leave Albany lor New York at 7 o'clock on Sunday evening. Harper's Illuminated Bible.?Another num ber ot this magnificent edition ot the llible has just been published by the Harpers. In the quality ol the paper upon which it is printed, the ehgance ol its typography, the number and striking merit ol us pictorial illustrations, and the general appear ance oi the entire work, it is by far the most su iierb issue of the American press. Persons who desire it should hear in mind that the earliest co pies are of necessity the best. Tke numbers are sold at 25 centa. Nkw Catholic Church at Perth Amboy.*- | Perth Amboy, small and dull as it is, does not want for churches, but the Catholics having hitherto had no place oi worship there, have taken measures to provide one, although there are very few resident at that place. To the liberality of their friends they have been a good deal indebted, particularly those of New Brunswick, many of whom.it is said, contributed with the greater readiness on account of a difference with their present pastor, who is considered by the remonstrant part ol his flock as too fond of standing up for the "rights of the cler gy," as too exact a disciplinarian, in temporal as well as spiritual. Thursday having been the appointed day for lay ing the foundation stone of the new edifice, a con siderable number of Irish Catholics began to as semble at ten o'clock, and continued to increase slowly up to the time of the ceremony,which was to take place at noon The Rev.Bishop Hughes, aB was expected, arrived by the New York steamboat, ac companied by the Rev. Mr. Maguire, Rev. Mr. Kane and Rev. Mr. Madrino. After a short recess I the Bishop and his assistants repaired to the site of | the proposed church, where a platform, shaded by an awning from the intensely hot rays of the meri dian sun, bad been erected for the convenience of the clergy. A good number of those belonging to other sects attended, and seemed to listen and ob serve with much atte'ntion, and with an entire ab sence of that indecorous levity which the some what picturesque ceremonials of that religion fre quently excites in those who do not understand their spiritual intent. An excellent feeling, however prevails among the "foreigners" and ihe "na tives" in that place; indeed, there is no distinction made between them in any particular; and, to the credit of the people of that part of New Jersey be | it told, many of them came forward and presented donations'in aid of the erection of the Catholic Church at Perth Amboy. Bishop Hughes, dressed in his ecclesiastical robes j and mitre, ascended the platform at noon exactly, and commenced the service by a short explanation of the nature and tenor of the cer.-mony that was to follow. Some, he said, might not, being unac customed to witness it, be struck with seeing re ligious services conducted in an unknown tongue,

and one unintelligible to the hearers; but when they reflected that prayer and devotion were di reeled to the Almighty God,who knew the thought* although never uttered ; when it was recollected that the language used' was once the vernacular tongue of the great empire in whose metropolis the successor of Christ established his holy church that it was not first UBedfor the purpose of mystify ing religion, as was often alleged, nor was it re tained for that purpose, but because it had, through long usage, through the cultivation of some of the great minds of antiquity, acquired a high degree ol perfection and definitenes-<; and for that reason, | as well as being now solely a written language, free from the mutations, the changes'in idiom und meaning, which were constantly operating on modern tongues. All such ceremonies us those about to take place had quite a different object from that of sanctifying matter, as if bricks and mortar or a corner-stone were susceptible of sancti ty. They were observed because they indicated the purpose for which those things were intended They were intended to impress upon the spectators the importance of sanctity in their lives, and to keep before them the holy end for which religion aimed, and for which the church was founded. Thecros was the universal emblem of Christianity?th< shortest mode of expressing the great mysterier | promulgated by Him who suffered on it. The con secration of the corner stone was performed with a proper remembrance of the truth that "unles the Lord blesseth the work, the builder buildeth in vain;" and the use of holy watei was not foi the purpose of sanctifying matter, but as expres sive of the purity of soul for which all should strive These rites and ceremonies were observed by the Catholic Church, not because they were any part of the essence, but because fhey were flgurk tive of its great truths, and the medium of commu mealing through the senses of hearing and seeing, with the soul. Bishop Hughes continued to de fend those Catholic ceremonials from the charge of mummery, answered the objects of those appeab to the senses, by showing that the divine author ot Christianity did the same: that he used meant tangible to the senses in all his miracles; he in stanced the cases of healing the blind man, and raising to life the widow's son, to show that In never exacted a spontaneous exercise of faith unti testimony was given satisfactory lo the senses, thai the power of God was in operation. The Catho lie religion recognized the paramount importance of spirituality of worship, but did not, like ethers, consider it inconsistent with this to use meant, or did the Holy Spirit, when with the sound of a ruth ing mighty wind, it filled the whole place where the Apostles sat. After this address the Bishop and clergy present laid the foundation stone. The ceremony was very simple. A few prayers and canticles in latin were said and chanted, noly water sprinkled, and the whole concluded by a sermon. The text was from the 126 Psalm t "Except the Lord build the house the labor iH in vain of those who bnild it." (n concluding the discourse, he forcibly enjoined upon his hearers to show by the purity of their lite, by their honesty, truth, integrity and industry, to those who might have wrong impressions of their religion, that it was a holy one, and expressed the high satisfaction he experienced at learning that in that neighborhood such an amicable and good un derstanding existed between those he then address ed who were to worship in that Church, and those of other persuasions. When the sermon was concluded the clergy re tired, and a considerable sum was raised by dona tions from those present towards the erection of the edifice, which will not be of great extent; intended principally to serve the private wants of the con gregation. Literary Notices. A Voick from Romk Answered by an Amer ican Citizen?Campbell: Philadelphia?Saxton & Miles : New York?This is one of tho^e accursed works that every now and then disgrace the press of all countries, the issue of as bigoted and intole rant parties as ever those were, or ever can be, that they pretend to reprobate?having far its ten dency the sowing of discord between persons of different religious opinions- We fear that the re cent disgraceful disturbances in that part of the country from|whence this work|.emanates, have beea fanned into a flame by this and such like works. When will the public evince their sense of such productions by refusing to support them? The Mysteries op London?Part 6?Winches ter: New York.?The lovers of the horrible and the outre will be as gratified with the present as any of the previous numbers. Ai.ida, or Town and Country: by the Author ol " Allen Prescott"? H. G. Laiigley. New York.? A tale of considerable interest, ami worthy of pe rusal. Scotland; by J. G Kohl?Carey and Hart, Phi ladelphia.?One of the best, most lively, interesting, and recent works of this writer. No one that ai all leels any interest in this beautiful and reinurk able country, or is desirous of knowing the present condition of its inhabitants, should be without it. To the i ative of the "Land of Burns," at this dis tance, it must be invaluable, its cost is only 26 cents. The American Journal of the Medical Sci ences?For July ? LeaiV Blanchard, Philadelphia. To the faculty this, no doubt, is a valuable work It is well got up and appears to do all parties con nected with it infinite credit. Hunt's |Merchants' Magazine and Commer cial Review?For luly.?Hunt, New York ?A most capital number, containing a vast amount ot information alike valuable to the merchant, tradesman and historian. The Triumphs of Time?By the author of "Two Old Men's Tales," pp. 162?Harpers At Bro thers, New York.?This novel, as we learn from the very brief preface is translated from the French, and is now first given in an English dress. It is a very spirited and interesting'work, and will he welcomed as a fresh addition to Harper's capi tal and alteadv extensive Library of Select Novels. It is sold for 25 cents. Two Quick Steps foe the Piano Forte?Dedi cated to the Boston Light Infantry?Prentiss, New York?Two most beautifully illustrated and excel lent musical compositions, alike worthy of the art ist, the composer, and thegallant company to whom they are dedicated. There is but little doubt thai these two pieces will become, like the Boston Light Infantry themselves, the especial favorites of the public, more ^particularly of the young and lair portion. Nkal'h History of the Puritans?Part 5? Harper Brothers: New York.?A remarkably cheap, interesting, and well got up work?of con siderable value to the student and historian. The present part is illustrated with a portrait of .Stephen Charnock,B D. Graham's American Monthly Magazine, for August?W. H Graham i New York?A most capital number, containing a number of heanttlui papers from the |?ens of some of our best writers. Vkrplanck's Illustrated Shakespeare?Part 15? H. W. Hewetti New York?II possible thie work improves as it proceeds. The present nutn ?er contains the termination of the "Merry Wives of Windsor," together with notes, origin, and his tory of the play. ? , City Intell%en??. r,?" wdl that una few woeka since R8?By drr good* store of Madame Scheltema. 366 narl^ by turi'ir? through the front i arlor window of the second story, and valuabie laces 1,5^. j^r?' ,ilkl' kc worth full $1000, stolen Are' 11 r ,K? was offered by the pioprietor for the arrest ! if"? lh? recovery of the property, which ( 1L fnc. UP 'he ears of those police officers who are on the look out, and a young man named John Shiera, n *.rI "T*ftedon suspicion by officers Dennis tsk??r "f? Stanton, and nearly all the property ?i n i.? before named store recovered The store the a.m ,?y"er' *??' Broadway, was also entered about trifn, ' 8nd ne,irl> *4,M? worth of pro|ierty stolen trom the premises. A portion of this was also recovered. Ko"ku ?The aew unoccupied man fh?^:iW'a,F^rre't'?" Twenty second street, between since hv\ ..I"' T'n,h Avenues, was entered a few nights ralueil at atLf. f ?* in"" Jl??r hoobs, latches, fcc. removed ed one ?f U? Three boy a have since been arrest and Inh. tT m 18 nan"!'1 Jobn White, who is whlte MMiSlSX "nd Jeremiah Jackson They we Circuit Court. r ,? _ Before Judge Kent. irlrd-ThT. ^V. ?J,^duUfV-WUHam Ward vs. Af.ry cerv Tu s " f?'ffuad ",ue sent down from Chan October^ ? Ch,r?ed "7" ???*?*? ??>ok place 1. renLL i The case was fully proved, and the jury no defence * Tho onl n 1,!8vinS the court, there being M,! ?? 1 he only witness called, was , Ktses, who testified she resided at 64 M^ W^'treeti iVi,liam McCopping lived there* cafkin with? h?.me ?? h.?U,e '? Mc( opping had an niter houui fn!> .mImi ifj' and wanted her to go out of hi* I went ui. to th!fP' U ' lurned her out of his room ; .?w tnl ?Vi ^ roo,n# "forwards about 6 o'clock, and Xr.ft.teSW'*. IrhB witness here detailed auentlv ^e. t whn t ^ seemed much affected, a. she Ire k. o wept whilst giving her testimony. 8he appeared naUon r"Th??fWOnI?8r ^ There was no cross exumi nation. The jury found for the plaintiff after a few min utea consultation in the court Stlh Grotvenor rt al vs William Slamm -This was an b?eto the ont?,e ?r $ft0,, daU'd Octoi.er, 1641, made paya ble to the order of a party named J. T. Rogers, who it appeared was appointed to transact the business of dc lendant, on power of attorney. The chief question in volved was to try_whether or no the act of Rogers was binding on the defendant. The note was given on a sale da^nrifftM* ,bro"?h other hands Verdict for plaintiff $677 80, and 6 cents costs. | ? i *nc'U6?t* Wwrw taken possessing no interest. WBtgrlow vs. Hotline.- Reported in yesterday's Herald The jury rendered a verdict for plaintiff $200, with costs. Common Plea*. i ./i ? Before Judge Daly. ral OmnflrJ *,Pe?Pt1'"f th~?tair "J 'Ktw York< "?? S"" the ct^l ~7Th? decision of the Court in rrili k r ,harr, refK>rte<1 yesterday, and also of Brooks Utffin^v ih-J. u*# F"?1' wiU al'? settle the question iare Delrroot i frl"0*1^'*1 mo,ley'" in tb? cases of Comstock, nf it. u. Ire' Dun,la?. Vanderbilt and Stone, Capts Ph.m^U rM Massachusetts, Water-Witch, New ragrni sett'*' iiwfftl. Island, Worcester and Nar w?t>hTiilJV l c \ thte e*ceptiiin of the Water Witch tween New Vork'V' 'own.i.engsged in running be rawH1 sfwi Tork, Connecticut and Rhode Island-to re cover >100 penalty lrom each for refusal to pav Hosoita] Tn?thJ?e?T " ,U'U 8re d<!fended on the grouinf assumed - Nimred in the Circuit Court re t1K ,? r!uSy" H'ratd- a"d ?? they have been decision Shi' s Circuit f;ourt and f omrnon fleas The We ful?v ~r?H hTT C?Urtlook,d ,0 with interest ni, . .r law b0111'* "n yesterday's Herald. John C. Ohentuiffrr vs. Jilbrrt I. Smith ? This was an and del?verH'to'the'd .?f a*re?mt?t. Plaintiff sold street two I defendant, who keeps a store 75 Broad i $600 Which H ?6"! 0 ?lnght harness, valued at m ??? ,. ?? defendant it was alleged proposed to pay for at maiifr. ' 8" Car y in cash The tea to be delivered I ?t was afleeeo't'hM th value of 60 cents per pound. I , th" 1"al|ty of the tea supplied was violated VuT, Tai ,and thnt u,? "fffeement was Sp&J??SSf^Z!i A*- V.rdic,, IK! X>oran Vi.* to?"** P. Srcor.-Thi? wan an action wirh*atM? #n W ^He'>er ot a hoarding house in Careen Jetain, rr84, t0 T8VV thH val"e of a quantity of clothing b^Si?dAnrlfeero?hn 8 charge of non payment ol as the vrnnnH r The exemption law wss pleaded plaintV$l t h^-sustaining the action. Verdict fo. damages Ud f, cent? coVs"'"6 th" I,r?perty' 8;,d 6 Ce"^ Theatrtcai.s, &c.?Mr. Dempster gave a Con cert at New Haven on Thursday evening, and wa> to give another last evening at Hartford. 1 The Herculean Brothers are performing at Alba ny. A Mr. Hazleton is giving Juvenile Concerts at Buffalo, by scholars who have been taught vocal music by him. Herr Otto Motty, the celebrated equestrian, ftc., is announced to make his appearance at Boston on Monday next. It is stated that Russel, the vocalist, cleared by his last tour in this country upwards of $10,000 .Messrs. White, Gibson, Cragin, and Baily arc gitnng Concerts at Dorchester. y One of Perkin's steam guns is now exhibiting in Th?ens Jv d,sch8'?r ?'a in one mirutl business in the same city. y " The Congo Melodists are at Boston, and their Concerts are well attended. r Mr. and Mrs. Randall, the Giant and Giantess recently exhibiting atihe American Museum are about to make their appearance in Philadelphia. Amusements. INiBoo s Garden was most fully and fashionahlv attended la.t right, and will be again thia evanlns fm the Revolt of the Harem and the Savage and the \faidei. I "r,?88"110 be.Played together, andauchia the attraction | ^^^oaP"aljuecea that a crowded aaioon ia certain. i?#-.PHV8":'AN8 ARK PRES< RIB1NO AND UsTng in their own caaea Dr. Tayior'a Balaam of Liverwort Bowery, for bronchitia, conaumption, liver complaint n!n?l0r^. P!'8!.'on 11iound tobe the only sure medi cine to be relied on. We have several caaea now under treatment, who ware given up, but now recovering. A ? !fo i preacher, who haa viaited England, France and Italy, alio conaulted the beat phyaiciatfa in iur own country without any relief, is now recovering by the uae of thia medicine. I all and read our teatimoniea-go and ?ee our natjent* who have been entirely cured and Hi not touch any of the ar ticl*n advertised on itfl reputation to deceive you. Take thia, and you will, if vou lollou a dirsctiona, be aure to be cured. Ita composition is the 0fRy:ar,,?f Uh?vr' "nd ha" tested by o er 'Kl!: y y 8b0,r8' or 177 Wa'?r street; Of Dr Mrs. Haya, 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn, agent. OCb PAPER STAINING ARTICLES?The art paper staining haa artived at great perfection in this country, so mnch so that moat of onr paper hanging, are superior to the imported. One cause for this if t?< aupariority of the material, u.ed in atainffig and coiorins particularly tho.e .old by John C. Merri.on, No ?sb "t,lt f"0U' cheap establishment foi the sale of drugs, groceries, dye atult'a, teas, oils chemi a. i-'i*?^P' paper !naker,' and hatter's articles,'fcc fcc ?pli P 1f8illilnav lound the greatest assortment of ai tides, suitable tor almost every trade and profession ot cheap store CUy' Remember. John O. Morriaon's 0&- A LETTER FROM PRESIDENT TYLER?nip Rain,July 14, 1844 (Jen. Hebron?Dear Sir:?I am request ed by (a certain lady) to have purchased lor her in New York, 4 cakes of the genuine Jones' Italian Chemi cal Soap. The lact is the sun has discolored her skin and caused ireckles to appear on her otherwise snowy, ros> cheeks. The other two cakes are for Bob and mysell, on whom the heat of the sun has caused pimples and erup tions to appear. She tells me that it cured several of dis coloration and disfigurements of the skin on the Island ; but (Jeneral he particular,(I am told it is necessary) to get fones's Soap of the sign of the American Eagle, send therefore your servant to 82 Chatham street, oi .'123 Broad way. Indeed very faithfully yours, J. T. 017-NOTHING WILL DRESS THE HUMAN HAIR so beautifully as a 37} cent bot.le of Jones' Coral Hair Restorative. It gives the hair such a delicious, soft, dark, silky feeling and appearance, and will not dry on it like other preparations, but keep in order for days together by one application It clears the hair of dandruff-it stops it falling off be. Sold at 82 Chatham street, and 323 Broad way, N. Y.; or 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn. ?jy- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The members ot ?he New York College ol Medicine and Pharmacy, ic leturning the public thanks for the liberal support they lava received in their efforts to " suppress quackery,' t>ag leave to state that their particular attention continues ?, be directed to all diseases of n private natute, and Iron trie great improvements lately made in the ptlncipal hos pitals of Europe in the treatment of those diseases, thej can confidently otter to persons requiring medical aid aJ vantages not to be met with in afly institution in tint country, either public or private. The eatmeut ol th< College is such as to insure success in .very case, and h otally different fiom thHt oeni < ;ous practice of rninin* the constitution with mercury, and inmostcasvs leaving a disease much worsethan the original. One of the mem -airs ol the College ,for nimiy years connected with thi principal hospitals-of Europe, attends daily tor a consults ion Irom M A.V1 to 8 P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, #6 A cure guaranteed Important to Cotnrrav Invalids.?Persons living It (he country and not finding it convenient to attend per onally. can have ferwarded to them a chest containing til medicines requisite to perlorm a |ierfect cure uy stating heir case explicitly, together with all sy mptuais, time o :ont ruction and treatment received elsewhere, il an; *ad enclosing ft, post paid, addressed to W. A. RICHAIIDKON. M. D., Agent. Office and Consulting rooms of the College, N asset ureal. ?0?-THE SPANISH LILY WHITE, FOR MAKING I,miles'cheeks a flue alabaster white. This is different from common Chalk?we warrant It not to injure Hold at the signol the American Eagle, 82 Chatham si., or 32t Broadway, N. Y.j 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn; 8 Slate street, Boston. OOb CONNEL'8 PAIN EXTRACTOR.?This great rem- dy for hums and all sores, inflammation, be., is ilailj increasing in popular favor It need only lie applied in my case lo exhibit its wonderful power. It not only ex tracts all pains hy fire, but c.ure.i the piles, removes in (lamination, prevents mortification, cures sore or tender feet, heals all scrofulous and obstinate sores, and Is a car sin specific for the cure of Halt Rheum. It is to be had inly genuine of the original and only proprietors at 91 Court! an dt street. Grinding the teeth during iv mniAmi V *"* l,,dlc?l'?e ?< worm., and are mW. T\ . w ^ '?"'wU.tely ?ttended to. Sher man a Worm Lozenge, will give immediate relief. The *?bZru"C.rm ch. h*TB 0Mnn^ within a short ime, where the worms have been brought away in im SSTXTt,tK*"h*V p?*tct heiU,h re"?r"1 to the.ut. wormTft uC[?'i.$ Lo**n*M tar aliove every other worm medicine which haa ever been di.covered Th.o MM* thVM,e' r"y wl^ini.tem/ to the moit r.ven ^^ l ' *1 C,#n ,lw,y ^ 'lejien led upon w hen ? 7(W V. ' .? dtwctloni Dr. Sherman's warehouse Boi-?rv 77V , rT Agents?W7 Hud.en .tree. ; 168 " 7, ? V K?'t Broadway ; 13W Fulton street, Brook Boat'on. "r U,ltJ"1K'' Bhiladelphis } and b State street, 4 in?1|K.C?1^5.Vl'KATKD EXTRACT OK BAR iy the New'v'orfr r^Ti ?ND fARBAFRAS, prepared nhlinhJ.tfarVk U"*'' 0< Medicine and Pharmacy, es ,', 'Sif?r the ?uPP'e..lon of quackery. This refined highly concentrated extract, possessing all the purL cu,'ative powers of the above herbs, ,""Ve.nUy reC?.mmeu'led by ihe College, as infinitely henuhlir0 7,',H V k1 0< ,.8ar,apariUa "l P"??nt before u H ? ?D<! ?ay relied ooaii certain remedy for all diseases arising from an impure state of the blood, inch as scrolula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or pim ples ulcers. pain in the bones or joints, nodes, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arisinw Irom the secondary effects oi syphilis or an injudicious use 01 mercury. ' Sold in single Bottles, at 76 cents oech. in (.seas ol half-a-dozen Bottles, $3 &o " " one dozen " 6 00 Caae. forwarded to all parti of the Union. EL.?'-^ yery Ub?ral discount to wholesale purchasers. Office oi the College, 96 Nassau street W. H. RICHARDSON. M. D., Agent. ft?- CUTANEOUS AFFECTION8, SALT RHEUM, 'ores upon the face, end nil eruptions and diseases arising Irom an impure state of the blood, may be cured by the use of Comstock's Sarsaparilla. at the triAing cost of at) cents per bottle, or $4 per dozen. There is no Extract of Sarsspariila which can equal this-it is more highly con centrated than any other preparation. It is a powerful Sit At? h? expelling irom the blood all its unhealthy particles and morbid humors?it gives lone to he s.omach and strength to the bowels, promotes dices lion, and never leaves the bowels in a costive state. Bold at 31 Courtlandt street. >3? HEAL HARSH, ROUGH AND CHAPPED Ualiin a e?U,irUlIy ,olt' Dr *'elix "oursud'e euerov^n V T P P0""*"** properties of surprising arm. ? A producing a delicate white neck, hand and ?na and ami? C !"g ' th" Bolar h*,at" "s sooth i ' properties immediately allay the marting irritability ol the skin produced by the biting of 2' ??!'or 0,h,'r causes, assuages inflammation, re moves cutaneous eruptions, pimples, blotches, tan and of' w?h,Lbt dl,atii>g properties it prevents formation of wrinkles, and banishes them whrn present, and elicits vlll* v "ii A".ven,le appearance. To be had no where in 2 #tr walker street, first store from Broad ?r.v of #Puri?u? imitations of this celebrated cosmetic, of the most deleterious character, containing 3 bV ?hVirrIiSenU "ttBr'y ?jnou? to the complexion, and by their repellant action endangering health. BVn~fffu!iARsYOli:R.Hr?u9uK9 0F ROACHES AND >7i art|cle for the purpose may be had at 31 Courtlandt street. It has been thoroughly tested. Jfc??.ONLY EFFECTUAL REMEDY FOR RE know that n! 1 W.hat a Blessing it is to the ladies to know that there is at last an article that will eradicate su perfluous hair effectually. It is celled the Chinese Hair hradicator. It will take off the strongest hair in three minutes irom the time applied, and leave the skin whiter th|8n ber?ru- At 21 Courtlandt street; also, just received, a superior article of Cologne Water and Bay Rum?price AO cents, quart bottles. ?f??" VELPEAU'8 8PECIFIC TILLS FOR THE CURE of <>onorrh<nu, Gleet, and all mocupuralent discharges roin the urethra. These pills, prepared by the New Fork l ollege of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the suppression ol quackery, may be relied on as the most ipeedy and ellectual remedy tor the above complaints. hey are guaranteed to cure recent cases in from three .A,!?? y-' a"ll.Poss?ss ? g?eater power over obstinate ttschaiges and chronic gleet, thnn any other preparation at presixit known, removing the disease without eonline tssssarvsssf^^?r "**** i Htsfssf' c?u"!"01 ??' m. w. ft. RICHARDSON, M. D. Agent ft?- BED BUGS AND COCKROACHES -Families SlluV'i these noxious vermiu, csn, by procuring Saunholtzs Roach Bane, banish them effectually. Many who are thus troubled let their prejudice iufluence them, and are ncredujous as to the effects of this article. All we u-k is a trial of it,and its efficacy in the destruction of there vermin will soon show itself. Sold onlv ut 21 Courtlandt street. ??7 BLANC DE PERLE, a delicate French white pre paration, put up in jars; Smyrna Otto of Rose; Liquid Vegetable Rouge; Hair Dyes; Lubin fc Guerlin's Peifu mery and other Cosmetics, at 67 Walker street, first store from Broadway, . Ooj- EVERY LADY AND GENTLEMAN'S TOILF.T should bave the Balm of Columbia, the iavorite article for preserving, dressing and beautifying the hair. It trees the head irom dandruff, and gives it 11 gloss and delicacy * ol feeling unknown before. It never tails to prevent the hair Irom tailing off, and restores it in bald places, t hese are lucts. At 21 Courtlandt street. . <NF~ CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.?The Tonic Mixture, prepared by the Collega of Medicine and Pharmacy ol the city ol New York, is confidently re commended lor all cases ol debility produced by secret inj diligence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable remei ay lor impotence, sterility, 01 barrenness.(unless depend ing on malformation.) Single bottles $1 each ; cases ol half a dozen ?A; care I illy packed and sent to ail parts ol the Union. Office ol ths College of Medicine and Pharmacy 96. >assau streel. W.rt RICHARDSON, M. D , Agent (O- A REMEDY FOR DEAFNESS.?The success which has lellowed the use oi Dr. McNair's Acoustic Oil In curing deafness is truly astonishing. We can pro nounce it a sure relief for all pains, buzzing noises, con tinual sounds, kc , which are but symptoms of approach ing deafness. Instances are daily coming to our know ledge ol remarkable cures by the use of this wonderful remedy. Let the ileal try this remedy ; it always re lieves. Sold at 21 Courtlandt street. Price, $1 per flask. RR^Rp'H PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIX ru .t -For the cure oi primary or sec inilary Syphilis affections produced by an injudicious use of mer 2Iiry'. great advantages possessed I y this powerful ilteiative over all other preparations for the cure ol Sy philis, is, that while curing the disease it improves the constitution, whilst mercury generally leave a much worse disease than the one it is administered lor. The best recommendation we can give of it is, that it is now axtensively prescribed by the medical faculty, who tor met ly considered mercury the only cure lor those com plaints. Sold, in single bottles, $1 each ; in cases of half lozen, $6, carefully packed, and senttj all parts of the union. Office of the College of Med>cine and Pharma cy, 96 Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON. M D., Ageat (O" PILES.?This distressing complaint may be cured by the use of Hay's Liniment, an article which hue never tailed to give relief in the worst cases. This article we warrant. To be had at 21 Courtlandt street. Ot?-THERE IS NO MISTAKE-There can bo no mmake, about the magical effect of Gouraud'e Poudre subtile for eradicating supetfluous hair, now matter how stubborn, or where situated on the human body; so many ladies have used it, so many gentlemen have recommend ed it, it has been before the public so long, and to crowa all, and to put the matter of its efficacy and harmlessness past all kind of doubt, the preparation can be seen testid ?! 5? y 'P New Vork where it can be purchased . 67 Walker street, first door from Broadway. NOSEY MARKET. Friday, duly 19?(1 P. N. The Stock Maiket still remain* much depre**ed. At 'hoOld Board Pennsylvania h'*advanced \ percent; Ohio ?'?, Kentucky IP*, J; Farmer*' Loan, Long I (land and Canton cloied Arm at yeaterday'g price*; Norwich and Worceiter fell off I per cant. At the New Board Long [aland declined J per cent; Canton Co, ); Mohawk, {; and Harlem, 1; United State* Bank advanced J; Ohio 6'*, J.? There wu very little doing at either Board. Domretlc exchange remain* without the alighteit aiteiai tion. Our quotation* continue very much reduced. i)oMR*tic Kxchanok, Jtii.tr 19th, IMC Boston. para Mdie Apalachicola, 2 a 2X die Philadelphia, para M" Mobile, ? a 10 " Baltimore, para M" Montgomery, Virginia, X a X " Tuacaiooaa, North Carolina, IMa Ig " New Orleana, Charleston, X a X " Nashville. Savannah, X a X" Louisville, Augusta, X a 1 " St. Louis, Columbus, ifia IX" Cincinnati, Macou, ?i IX a IX " Mobile,(?|ieeie) Union, Florida. 75 a 76 " Treasury Notes, Aouth. L.StT do75 a 80 " new collision. QUOTATIONS roa Sfkcir. Frrcent. \m. field, old, ??? 106 all>6X f'aroliiidollar*,' Do new.???100 atfloX Five franca, ?? ? Half dollars,??? ???par ain?X Doubloons. ?? Portngnene ,-old,'? ? too alOfi.X Do Patriot, ?< 4pan>sli riol'ars, ? l03Xal14 Sovereitn?, ? ? ? Do qoarura, ?? 99 aloo Do light, ? ?? Vlei'can ilollara,-?? KNiXalOOX H't'Y goinea*. Do quarter*,' 99 ail.O Napol-ona, ? ? ? ? Foreign exchange continue* in very active demand, at rate* ranging at the top of the market. Prime bills are rather acaree ; there are very few Southern in the mar. ket, and the cotton bill* offered do not meet with quick ?ale*. Quotation! oy Fobkion EscHANnr.a in thii Mark f t May 15-??Mia I " ,10"?XaS Inn- 15"-9* a! lnn-29--9X*9l| l ily 15' ? 9X a9R July 20 -.9Xa9X Since the depart in - of the Uritnrtnia there hna very lit tle alteration taken plant m qimt ition* for State *tock* in thl* market. The inactivity iirjhma aecuritie* in I, n don, ha* aa tinlarorable effect on priceg'here

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