Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 7, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 7, 1844 Page 2
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NEVV^ YORK' HERALD. N#w York, Saturday, fecptenilMr T, UtM. THE ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY HERALD, Will be ready for delivery at 8 o'clock ihiB morn ing. Price 6{ cents. The Political Proapecta. The political event* of the last week have been numerous and important in variour parts of the country, |><ulicularly iu the Eastern and Middle States. We have numerous indications that the abolition feeling may tell greatly against the whig*. And we have also had numerous political gather ings?monster collections of jteople at Trenton? Lancaster?Providence?and we may fay aloo in this city, on occasion of the meeting to hear Gen. Coombs. All these events have been properly recorded in this journal, and to the resju-ctive re ports we refer our readers. But the greatest event of the week has been the nomination of &tlas Wright by the democracy ol New York as their candidate for Governor. A powerful eflect has already been produced amongst the moniedand landed class of this city. This class generally g<> with the wn igs, and also hold the sinews u(' war in all political contests, and their defection to any extent, will indeed be a terrible bio .? and discouragement to the Whig cause. In Wall street and ull those avenues where the merchants most do congregate and men of capital assemble, we learn that there is a strong disposition amongst a large portion of whig capitalists and whig monied men to support Silas Wright as candidate for Go vernor, in opposition to any candidate brought for ward by their own party. They declare that the credit and prosperity of the State depend on the continuance of the same policy which has prevail ed since the retirement of Mr. Seward. 13ut while they are in favor of Silas Wright as candidate for Governor, they are Hill disposed to support their own men for the Presidency and Vice Presidency, and will, in all probability, all vote the Whig elec toral ticket And yet there is no knowing to what eflect the fears of those having property in the State Banks may be operated on by the prospect ol Mr. Clay's election and a National Bank. The monied and banking classes are, indeed, in a very peculiar con dition just now, and the more we examine the prospects of both parties, the more uncertainty, doubt, and obscurity, seem to gather around them. The New York Herald and the Party Press. ?The present week has been very prolific of im portant political movements. We have had the great democratic gatherings at Trenton and Provi dence, and the great Whig meeting in this city at National Hall to hear General Coombs. And yet these important movements, of very great interest just now, to all parties, have been recorded only in tne Herald. The democratic papers in this city gave nothing like a report of their meetings, and the half dozen whig prints in this city were not able amongst the whole of tliem to give a respectable account of the important gathering at National Hall. In the Herald, however, the fullest details of all these events of the week have been given, and the histo ry of the time presented in a complete and perfect form. What is the reason of this1! How is it t^at even in movements of the deepest interest to themselves the party organs are unable to give the public a syl lable ol information about them 1 The explana tion is easy. These creatures are intoxicated by party spirit. They have given themselves up to it body and soul, just like the poor wretch given up to rum, brandy and debauchery. The> are thus alto gether unfit to attend to ordinary business. But we are always calni und cool as a summer's morn ing, watching the great movements of society, and each day giving a full and accurate history of the preceding. Others are so intoxicated with loco, focoism, or whiggism, or Fourierism, or some other kind of i$m, that they are utterly unable to do this, or to take a philosophical and comprehensive view of passing events. New Parties and their Movements.?This is the age of new parties. The " natives" who were among first growths of this sort, have issued their bulletin for nominations, and intend holding a con vention in a few days. The " natives" are a good deal tormented by intestine flatulence and rebel lion. But they will, we believe, run a separate ticket. Another new party?the national reformers?are also in the field, and will, probably, run a separate ticket too. They are far ahead of the rest of re formers?go for a division of the land, and hold in sovereign contempt ail leases and title-deeds.? They are a species of Fourierites. The " sons of liberty" is the title of another new party, which goes dead against the " natives," and also intends to set up candidates of its own. Then we have Mr. llhett, of South Carolina, who has separated from Mr. Calhoun, and has set up on his own hook. These new parties are like new religions and new newspapers. They generally last one season, and aie then numbered with the things that were. Dr. Lardnkr's Second Sabbath Lecture.? The unmixed gratification and solid advantage afforded to the numerous and most respectable assembly attracted to Palme's last Sunday evening, has produced naturally another opportunity oi hear ing similar truths and illubtrations to-morrow eve ning. The subject announced by Dr. Lardner is similar to that of the last Sabbath, but the tenor of the discourse will be different. JIis texts on the present occasion are? " Go 1 made man in hi* own image ; in the image of < Jod created he him. And he breathed into hia noatrila the breath of life, and man became a living soul." " Lord ! what ia man that thou art mindful of him 7 or the son of man that thou regardeit him Thou halt made him lower than the aiigela, to crown him with glory and honor." The prominent object of the lecture will be to show that the unassisted light of nature leads us to expect a future state ; that without such a suppo sition the natural provisions here could not be ex plained on philosophical principles; that thin in fluence applies to man alone, and is not applicable to other animals ; and that the natural evidence is I ust clear and strong enough to prepare the mind for the reception of the more distinct and positive assurances given in the revealed word of the Most High. Those who were excluded on last Sunday eve. ning, by want of room, will now have an oppor tunity of being gratified. The lecture will be illustrated by the great tel escopic view of the heavens. Irish Minstrelsy ?Mr. McMichael's lecture, on Thursday night, was as numerously and fash ionably attended as his warmest friends and ad mirers could desire. Though the lecturer still gives these entertainments u,?on the one subject, viz:?"Irish Minstrelsy," y #-t his fund of legen dary lore, anecdote and song, seems to be inex haustible. Each lecture and nong seems to improve on its predecessor, and the repeated and warm en cores fully testify the appreciation of the audience. After the entertainment was concluded on Thurs day evening, a large parly remained behind, at whose especi il request Mr. McMichael sung "The Last Hose ?f Summer," which had not been in cluded in the programme of the evening. If the audiences at his future entertainments continue to increase in the same ratio, Mr. McM. must soon look for a larger room. OcHl you want a rich and juicy beefsteak, call at the corner of Beekman and Nassau streets, and get one from Mr Holt, the father and founder of the ?heapeatiug plan. Cheap literature may go down -but cheap beefsteaks will liv^forever. Mayor of Chailistor.?-John Sclinierle was ei.-cted M iyor of Charleston on the 2d in?t Dkmocratic Presidential Elictom.?After ihe nomination for Governor and Lieutenant Governor were made, the Syracuse Convention proceeded to ballot for two electors for the State at large. We give the retult: ForBevj K Butler " Darnel ft Dickinson 8? " J are-1 34 BcKJAMin F. Bltl?b,oI New Yoik, aud Daniel 8 Diea nion ut iiroomf, having received a majority ?? *" votes, were, on motiin, declared to be unanimously no minated. The Convention then proceeded to the appointment of District Klector>-each Dutrict presenting the name of lis candidate, mid the Convention contuming these nomi nation* unanimously?us follow* lac DutriCt?HuKh H-iliey, Surtolk. 2nd " John C Thoni|?on, Richmond. 3rd " (ieorgo Douglass, 4>li " Neil Cray, i N York 4th ' Wa. F Hnvemeyer, ; *orn. tith " Jonathan 1 Coddington, J 7th " Daniel Johnion, llockland. 3th " John Crawford, Putnam. 9:h " Win Murray, Orange. 10th " Jucobun Hardenbergh, Ulster 11th " Tobias L. Hogeboom, Columbia. lath " Nichuln M. Matter*, llentaelaer. 13;h " John l?ey?s Paige, Albany. 14th " John Havage, Washington. lftth *? Wiilium llnlding, Clinton. 10:h " John Fay. Fulion. 17th " John Nelii*. Montgomery. 13th " Clemence W'hittaker, Lewi*. 19th " Azariah Dt>une. Jefferson. 20th " Thomas H. Hubbard, Oneida lilt " b.imuel Potti-ngill, (Jingo Mod " William Masna, Chenango. 23r<l " Henry Potts, Oswego 34th " Danml Dana Onondaga, 2 jth " Lewi* Tupper, Cay uga. 28th " Jacob K 0 igardus, Tompkins. 27th " Jona'han Boynton. Wayne. 23ih " Klish.t Join.ton. Monroe. 20 h " John Lapliam, Ontario. 30th " John 1) Higgens, Sieubeu. 3mi " Robert H. Snanklsud, Cattaraugus 3'Jil " KuTun H Hmith, Wyoming. 331 " Jonathnn Haskell, Jr., Krie. 34th " John D. Perkins, Orleans. After these, Nnthaniel Jones, Stephen Clark, Daniel P. Birrell, and Jonas Earll, Jr., were nomi nated lor Canal Commis^ioneiB. Vermont I&lectloii. 1344. 1343. Towns. Whig. Utm Mo Whin Deiit. Jlhn. One hundred, 15,300 11656 'J 536 13,370 14,172 1,777 11,856 12,172 Whig maj. 3 646 1.198 According to these returns, the Democrats have fallen oil', while the Whigs and Abolitionists have become more numerous. With a decrease in the Democratic vote, and an augmentation in that ol both of their opponents, it is fair to suppose that the additional abolition strength is taken from the ranks of the Democrats We suppose so because they only have decreased, and because they alone came boldly out for the annexation of Texas, this question operating powerfully on the popular mind. Owing to Clay's last letter, however, we shall see in the elections y?-i to take place in the New Eng land States, that the Abolitionists will take from both parties, and probably more from the Whigs than from their opponents, because the latter stick closer to each other?act more like one man; they seldom natter or split. Italian Opera, Theatricals, &c ? Palmo's Theatre opens on the 16th instant, with an Italian Opera Company?Mad'lle B9rghese, the prima donna. This is as it should be, for strangers, anxious to witness an Italian Op era, are daily arriving in this city in great numbers, from the different watering places, springs, moun tains, and lakes. There is little doubt but that du ring the ensuing two months that from 20,000 to 30,000 strangers will visit this city, so that for near upon that length of time, as far as the opera and 1 ballet are concerned, the Italian Company will have it pretty well all their own way, as the other great vocalists engaged by Simpson for the Park cannot make their appearance much before the end of that time, and when they do, the contest will be be tween Palmo's and the Park. The prospect of the legitimate drnma for the en suing season is lower than ever. To all appearance the public favor will be given to the opera and the ballet, both Italian aud English. The 3eguins and troupe, on their arrival, will, no t'oubt, be in the market, and the probability is that they will en gage Palmo's Theatre. This will also cause the Park to have the more to contend against for pub lic favor. Madame Albertazzi, the celebrated artist engag ed by Simpson, was, some ten or twelve years since, a chorus singer at the Italian opera house, in London ; Signor Albertazzi, who was then connect ed with the management of the establishment, ob serving the young lady had a sweet contralto voice, and no small share of personal charms, married her, and they proceeded shortly afterwards to Italy, where the lady was placed under the most able masters. After receiving a first rate musical edu cation, she made her appearance on the Milan boards as a prima donna, and was successful in her endeavors for public favor. After this the lady re turned to London and was engaged at the Italian opera house, and took the contralto part with Orisi; in connection with this establishment she has re mained for some time past, and been held in very high estimation. Mr. H. Phillips, the other cele brated vocalist, engaged for the Park theatre, has a fine bass voice, but for successful and eflicien1 opera, a tenor of equal merit with the previous ar tists will be required. Cricket?A "home and home" match is to be played belweep the St. George's CJub of this city und the Union Club of Philadelphia. The first game is to come off on Friday npxt, on the ground of the St. George's Club, Bloomingdale road ; and the return match at Philadelphia on the 30th inst. The match is likely to be one of great interest. The St. Georee's Club is the favorite.? After the above, a similar match will be played be tween eleven members of the Philadelphia Club and a like number of the Union Star Club, oi Brooklyn, L. 1. The latter named Club is said to have obtained much celebrity from their superior skill and science, both as fielders nnd wicketers. Imperfect Vision.?To those at all afflicted in this respect, we recommend by all means to call upon Mons. M. Wise, of 437 Broadway, who has constantly on hand an extensive supply of glasses mounted in various wavs, to suit all cases of this description. He has recommendations from some of the most talented of the faculty in this country, and can almost tell at first sight from his knowledge of the diseases to which the eye is subject, what are required by those who apply to him. Those who wish to preserve their sight?those whose sight is weak or failing, should lose no time in m iking application. Arrivals ?Lieut. U.S. Newcomb, U. S. N.; Mr. Selden and the two Misses Selden, of Wash ington; Capts II. Hill and George Wainwright,U. S. A ; Professor W. B. Rogers, University of Vir ginia; and Capt. Smith, U. S. Engineer, are at the American Hotel. Capt. Howard, U. S. N.; Lieut. B. H. Ilill, U. S. A., and Cnpt. W. Morris, It. N., at the Astor House ; Capt. S. P. Pool, of Virginia, at the City Hotel; John Ross, Esq., (the Cherokee Chief) Rnil lady, at the Globe; Judge Joslyne, of Brookport, ut the Croton ; C. Johnson, Esq., and (5. E. Oakley, Esq., of Poughkeepsie, at Howard's Hotel; the Hon. Jos. Sinclair, of Fort Wayne, In diana, and Judge Miller, of Ohio, at the Pearl Street House. Naval.?L. S. chip Preble sailed yesterday on a cruize on the coast of Africa. Annexed are her officers Thni W. Freeson. K?q., Commander; Jas. F. Miller, Charles W Pickering dm) Wm. Taylor Smith, Lienten *n'? ; Andrew D. Crosby, Purser ; S. Wilton Kttllogx, Patted Amistant Surgoon ; Jan Hamilton. Ansintant 8ur jt-nn ; Wm. A Henry, Acting Master ; I'asied Midship men,O V Fox and Alphon'eBarhot: Midnhipmen, Wm. D Attain, Homer C Blake, .fesae M. Smith, H O. D. Brown, and Wm. Mitchell; Captain's Clerk, C C. P Par ker ; iiin, flamurl Drew , Gunner, Beni Bunker ; Carpenter, John M. Wshh ; Purser's Htewurd, T. D Bern hum ; Uniterm's ^'eward, Amistead O Matlack ; Acting v1?at,r'a Mnte, John Moors j Yeoman, J. (?. Houston Arou/i Sai/ion ?The IMuopian Minstrels give their last performance tins evening, ('?Htinday.) Audiencut of thn moat Ualiionatile and select nightly wt t?nd their entertainment, and we recommend sll that have uot seen them to avail thema> lvea of this opportunity. It it realty worth aesiug Oo and jiidga Mr. Gkikn's Skcond Lbctiiu on Gambling*.? This gentleman Rave his second lecture on this subject in the Mercantile Library Lecture Koom 011 Thursday evening. The attendance was not ?o numerous as might have been expected from the importance of the tubject, but the company watt highly respectable, and among those present we observed many influential merchants and trades men, and there is no doubt but that they have been made fully aware how it has been that many of their sons and clerks were led into the ways of the evil beings that prowl about the earth. The lec turer commenced by stating that mankind was open to flattery, and that it was the most vulnera ble point in which they could be attacked, and that this was one of the great points made use of by the professed gambler to entrap hiB intended victim through the means of the "stool pigeon," or " ropers." The gentleman then proceeded to show most sa tisfactorily that ail games, with the exception of chess, draught*, and some few others founded on mathematical principles, were established by gam blers for the purpose of swindling the uninitiated. He then proceeded to make a comparison between the gentleman faro-dealer and the thimble-rigger, which was that the former was a wholesale robber and the latter a retailer. To illustrate this tact he introduced the faro-box, which, as generally used, is most ingeniously constructed. It is a small ai ti de, just capable of holding a pack of cards, with a suing beneath to force the cards upwards, which in the game are, or ought to be, removed from the top singly. The box now exhibited had two secret springs, which the most minute examiner would scarce ever discover, unless they were point ed out to him; one is a small point, like that of a needle, which projects from one of the screws at the side, thus intimating the situation of a certain card, which had been packed or placed in a position while the pack was being shuffled When the banker saw or felt the point, he touched another screw on the opposite sjde, and and a small spring on the inside, like the finger of a watch, would strike forward and project two cards instead of one?the winning card for the players being undermost?and displaying above the pack a winning card for the banker : thus showing that at the game of faro, with such a box,no stran ger could be successful, unless the banker thought proper. After this the lecturer proceeded to illus trate the life of a professed gambler, showing that ahhough every calculation is made by them for chances in their favor, they are liable more than other individuals to the caprice of fortune. Zip Coon, of one of the Southern States, a tew years since was reckoned A 1, among the " profession als," but, by some misfortune or other, he was sen tenced to four years imprisonment by the powers that be. At the end of that term, when he came forth, he was rejected by his brothers in the call ing in consequence of the improvements that had taken place in the art in the meanwhile, and was told that he was " behind the age ana conse quently he became the lowest of the low?rejected bv his fellows in sin and crime, and despised by all who knew his previous calling. The lecturer then proceeded to show the various manoeuvres used in various other games with cards, tfcc , show ing that it was a complete system of robbery throughout, which we have before alluded to. That the lecturer is sincere in his attempts to awaken the public to a sense of the evilB of gambling, no one who has seen or heard him can doubt; and every parent and employer would do well to be present and notice the temptations laid to entrap their offspring and those in their employ. The 'gentleman resumes the subject on Monday and Wednesday evenings next. Personal Movement*. The meeting at Lynn, on Wednesday, was ad dressed by Mr. Choate, Mr. Christie, of Louisiana, Hen. John P. Kennedy, of Maryland, Mr. Thayer, of New York, and others. Peter McCall, Esq . has been nominated as the whig candidate for Mayor of Philadelphia. Hon. John S. Skinner, 2d Assistant P. M. Gene ral, arrived in Boston, on Monday evening, from Washington. Hon C. A. Wicklifle, Postmaster General, with hisfamily, are now sojourning for a day or two, at Norwich, Ct. Com. Warrington arrived at Norfolk on Monday. The Hon. Theodore Frelinghuysen is now on a visit to New London, Conn, with his family. KiNg'b County?The "natives" in this county have nominated for the Assembly, Richard L. Wickofl"of Brooklyn, and Mr. Winans of Wil liamsburgh. It is stated that Governor Porter intends making Hamburg his place of residence alter the expira tion of his term of office, and is at present making preparations, in connection with Michael Burke, Esq , to erect an extensive furnace and iron foun dary on the opposite side of the canal at the foot of State street. Thcatrlcala, &c. The Arch Street Theatre, Philadelphia, closes on Saturday. Burton has done an excellent busi ness. It is said that he goes to the Chesnut in con junction with Mr. Pratt. Welch is doing well at the Circus in Philadel phia. All the papers speak well ot his arrangements and Company, particularly Torn May, the clown. The Eihiopean Serenacfere give their last concert in Baltimore this evening. They have been very successful while sojourning there. Andrew J. Allen, Eaq , is managing the Provi dence Theatre, with great success; he is about entering on his tenth week. Mr. and Mrs Ayling, of Boston, are members of his company, hs also Mr. Jerry Merryfield.whois very popular as the low comedian. Mr. Forrest commences an engagement there on Monday next. Mr. Murdock has opened an "Athletic Institute" in Hoston. Dr. Buchanan is lecturing on Neurology at Louisville, Kentucky. U. 8. District Court?In Admiralty. Before Judge Bttts. Sn-T. 6.?Hen rv Snydtr, ownrr of the iloop "Chamuion," vs. Steamboat " Wart." hrr tack e, tf-c ?An action for 'la mages sustained in consequence ol o collision that took place between the sloop and the f teamer ok the 19th J unc. The Court reserved its decision. Michael Dougherty, ower of the iteamboat " Jacoh Bell," v*. steam-r " Hetirf," her tackle. (Jr.?The " Relief " plies on the Fulton Kerry, and on the Jti'.h of April it appeared a collision took place between her and tho Jacob Bell, which was eng.iged at the time in aiding at the wreck oi the ship " Cambridge" sunk in the river. The Court haa reserved its decision. U. S. Commluloncr'i OfHcc. Before Commissioner Ranelje. Hcptkmbkr 6?James Karrell.ta soldier in tho United States Army, wu arrested on a charge ol wilful and cor rupt perjury, alleged to have been committed on a trial of Court Martial, held last Juno, in tho case of Surgeon George Duall. Common Pleaa. Before Judge Ulshoeffer. Sicpt. 8.?John G^ay vt John Hook.?This wai an action on a covenant brought by plaintiff to recover $28i 93, principal and interest. It appeared that in the year 1*3(1, a Mr Tappsn.who had been in office as Inspector ol flour, went out at !h - )'K|'it.v;i>n of hi* term, und a nomination was made to tin S i .it.' ul the Legislature, and rejected hy them During the leccu of the Senate Oovernor Seward made the appointment, on the ground of having the power during the recess of the Senate Both plaintiff and defen dant being candidate* for the office, the defendant retir ed on making an agreement with the plaintiff' to receive halt the lees, during his stay in oflice. A note was subsequently passed by plaintiff to defendant for $376 85, making a final arrangement as to the amount to be award ed in virtue of the agreement in relation to the fees. De fendant, however, binding himself to become liable for half the expense of a Uw suit which was instituted ia the Court of Chancery and carried up to the Court of Errors, by Mr- Tappan, against he plaintiff, who it appeared refu sed to pay the note when it become due. in consequence ol Ihe further proceedings on the part of Tappan, by which defendant was liable. The expenses incurred in these proceedings on this suit, amounted to over $500 Artion was brought for the recover of $-ifl'l S3, being half the amount for which defendant was held liable on the cove nant. Counsel for defence remniked that the case looked something like gambling for office. The Court directed a verdict for plaintiff*, subject to a case to be made out. Pftrr J.ux vt. Edwin I. B. lironk*?This was an action oi trespass for damages sustained in consequence of <)? fendant making certain alterations in a hoove in Divi sion street, which he had let to plaintiff1, who kept an Academy The alterations caused the rain to flow through the roof an.l left the place untenantable?defendant htiv ing made chimneys through the hall and otherwise incon venienced the tenant, who was forced to leave. It ap peared that the defendant subsequently sued the security, who resided in New Jersey, and succeeded. Verdiet noniuit for the defendant. Marine Court. Defore Judge Sherman. 8*pt. 0? Stmuri Packwood vs M. AfcS"W*y?An action to recover the amount of a quarters rent, due out of pre mi*esinA3rd street, 8th Avenue.' Verdict for plaintiff' $37,90. Before Judge Randal. Dr. Edward iy<.id va. John Unify.?This wns an action brought by a surgeon acooucher , against the defendant for services rendered in his professional capacity, to the wife of defendant during her confinement. The defence set up was that the Doctor had not carefully and properly performed his duty. The Court awarded $11 for tb> plaintiff. Our Pilots.?Wr Haw a black ebony rnne with a maw-ive gold head, a' the Kxchange this morn ing bearing the inscription, "To John T Smith, from Ihe Pilot Boat Jacob Bell, New York." This splendid cane was presented to the gentleman whose name It bears, on Monday evening last, in New Vork.who, on thereceljt thereof acknowledged the gift by an appropriate and characteristic sp^arli.- Ht'lor Tramrript, Stpl. A U. 8. District Court. ??LTIM<ntK,*Wt>V Hon. Chief Jnatics Taney ud Judge Hesth, presiding. Tnuiioit, Sep. Ath, 1844 ?The case of the Key. chaa. K. Torrey, a piiaoner iu the Jail of Baltimore city a j<1 county, came on today before the above court, on motion for a writ oi habeax corpua. Mr. Torrey was committed aa a fugitive from justice, trom the State of Virginia, charged with hnving aided theeacape of several sluvea, the property of a citizen of that State. Th? present action ia adopted to show cause why he should he discharged frcm custody, hia detentlou being declared to be illegal and contrary to the provisions of the constitution of the United Statea. Mr. Torrey being alto under commitment, charged with aiding the eacape of alavea, the property of a citizen of Baltimore, and bail having beeu nrgiected in thie cuae, he wai atill in the cuatody of the warden, and under the jurisdiction of the Baltimore City Court. At the rrqueat of hia eounu l, Stephen 8 Andrewa, E?q , who waa admitted to practice in thia Court during the morning, the proceedings were ordered to be quaahed, in order that action mighi be taken in the latter caae. and the proceedinca in the tormer com meneed de novo, at a proper time. The caae waa accor dingly diamiaaed lor the present, antj will be 1a underatood, on Saturday next. City Intelligence. Police Record.?A Win in ikuch or a Hi'Huid. - A woman calling heiaell Evelina Augusta Oliddon, ap plied at the Lower Police yesterday, and entered a charge against John Oliddon, bar hatband, for assault and bat tery. Oliddon appeared soon after in company with Ben jnmin Leonard to ai.swtr the charge Mr Leonard stated that the wi!e ot Oliddon came to hia boarding house, No. i-i Cliff street, a few days aince, in company with a man named Brainard, from Boaton, and took lodginga there aa man and wife, and that aince then the wife of Brainard had arrived in thia city in aearch of him. Theae facts having been related to Juatice Matsell, he held Mr Oliddon to nominal bail to anawer the charge. The whereabouts ol Brainard und liia paramour, ia unknown. Oliddon ii in the employ of the proprietors of the United Statea Hotel in Boston, and had recently arrived in thia city. Date Lorlin ?oaim Arrksted?This notorious black fellow, wascaucht on Thursday evening,in the boarding house oi Jane Patterson, 93 Crotaatreet. He had entered the premises by jumping over a rear fence nine feet high, and waa found inside the houae in the act of opening a door to go up ataiia, when he waa arreated by William Huyler, and taken to the watch houae. It ia aupposed that his intention waa to enter the room of Mr. Huyler, and rob him of a sum of money that he waa aware was iu his possession. The rogue was fully committed to an swer. Coroner's Record.?Friday.?Sricior. of a Wo man?The Coroner held an inquest on the body of Mrs. Henrietta Dodge, a native of New Yoik, aged 29 years, who was found dead at the house oi Benjamin Parks, 579 Oreenwich street, yesterday morning. She had beeu in a desponding mood for aeveral daya past, and had at tempted to destroy her life by hanging herself from the knob of her bed room door on Wednesday morning, but was discovered by some one of the inmatra of her family in time to save her life. In order to watch her movements Miss Susan Small, a relative, was placed in the same room with her on Thursday sight, but becoming weary, she tell asleen towards morning. On waking, she found de ceaard suspended by the neck by a cord that ahe had placed around the door knob. She rose instantly, cut the cord, hut life was extinct. The Jury rendered a verdict that deceasea " died from strangulation, produced by passing a cord aeveral times around her neck and attach ind it to the knob of the door." A Child Killed bt his Mother.?An inquest was also held at 639 Oreenwich street, on the body of Patrick Conlan, aged about three years, the son of Daniel Conlan, who died from the eflecta of an overdoae of paragorio, ad miniatered through ignorance on the part of the motuer. Two of her children were aick with a bowel complaint, and ahe obtained some castor oil, and two cents worth of paregoric,from a druggist's store near the houae The pr ragoiic was put into a cup by the druggist, without be ing marked or labelled, and returning home, she gave the children the castor oil, and afterwarda adminiatered two spoonlulla of paregoric to deceased, and one spoon full to a younger child. The deceaaod died soon alter, but the youngest child was restored by the application of medical aid. The jury returned a verdict of "Death from paregoric imprudently administered to him by his moth er." General Session*. Before Recorder Tallmadge, and Aldermen Mott and Dickinaon. Matthew C. Patkrson, Esq., District Attorney. Sept. 0.?flea of Guilty?Edward W. Bishop pleaded guilty to an assault and battery on Dr. Joel S. Oatman Plea received and time allowed to putin affidavits in miti gation of sentence. Triplfor Grand Larctny.? Oeotge Potter was then call ed to trial; he was indicted for a grand larceny in pick ing thepscket of Abraham Malleiy.of the Island of Cuba, containing $93in money, anil a ring and diamond worth $9. while Mr. Mallery was passing at the junction ol Broadway and John street. Adolphus O. Beck, clerk to Messrs Spofford, Tileaton &Co., deposed that Mr Mallery, on the day above stated, received a check for $100, which he placed in the inside pocket of his coat. After getting it cashed, he went to Leary's store and purchased a $6 hat, returning the re maining $96 into his pocket. Witness accompanied Mr Mallery, and when near John street, Mr. M. said he had lost his money, and the accused was arrested, after a cry ?1 " stop thief," near Little Oreen street, which runs from Maiden Lane to Liberty street. Saw the acsused run No money waa found upon the accused that was claimed by Mr.Mallery, but other persons raised the cry of "stop thief." Stephen Carnana, deposed that he saw the accused thrust his band into Mr. Mallery'a pocket, abstract some thing from it, and place it in hia coat breast?a Try of atop thiei was raised audthe prisoner ran to Little Green street, passing up Maiden Lane and was thore arrested. Mr Mai. lery came up and stated hisloas when prisoner asked who they were running alter ; a number of persons were pre sent at the time. Mr. Mallery stated his loss. Prisoner denied taking the money, Witness was perfectly cer tain that the prisoner was the man who picked the pocket. Tralths Pukando deposed that he saw the prisoner running down Maiden Lane and beiDg pursued, when at the corner of Liberty street and Little Oreen street, pull dowa a barrel which was standing ?n the side walk and he was then secured. Witness asiisted in the arrest of the prisoner, The case herp closed. James M. Smith, Jr. Esq. summed np on the pait of the prisoner, and waa replied to by the District Attorney. Tno Recorder charged the Jury, and the case was submitted to them. A verdict of guilty was rendered on consultation, and the prisoner was remanded to prison. Trial for Burglary.?John Freedi, an aged man, was then tried for a burglary in the 3d degree, in breaking into the workshop ol Bailey M. Ferguson, corner of Essex and Rivington streets, on the night of the 1.5th ult., anil stealing $14 worth of blacksmith's tools. Verdict, guilty of petit larceny only, and the court sentenced bimto the penitentiary for -J months The Escape of Hoa(.?The Grand Jury to-day ordered a bill of indictment to be framed in the case ol William Davis,chaiged with aiding and assisting the felon Hoag to break jail Adjourned to Saturday at 11 o'clock. Niblo's?The success of the ol Beauty and the Beast has been such as to warrant its repetition this evening. Mr. Mitchell's John Quill is the richest performance we have seen in many a day.? The Tableux of the Tyrol, with all their splendid music and appointments, will also he repeated. 'two BOYS?The ouu fifteen, the other only twelve years of age?lelt their home on the morning ol the A h inst. Should this meet their observation, the) are most affectionately mid earnestly requested to return to their disconrulatu lather. Any information concerning the lads will meet a parent's thanks if directed to " J. W , and M.T., care of .Mr. Tyler, letter carrier, Park Post Oltice, New York " (fly- Newspapers, throughout the United States, may subserve the causc ol humanity by giving thi* an inser tion. New York, Sept. 6, 1844. 3t (W- IT AFFORDS US MUCH PLEASURE TO IN form the public that the very delightful and healthy ex cursions to Coney Island and Fort Hamilton are to be re peated on Sunday and Monday next. The steamboat Thomas Halmond, Captain W. T. Schultz, will leave as per advertisement. All those who have not availed themselves of the past opportunities should not neglect tiiis, as it is probably the last this season A bathe in the tea, on such a shore as Coney Island, must be enjoyed to be appreciated. THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF SAt JAPARILLA, tJENTl \N AND SARSAFRAS, prepare* iy the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, es toblinhod lor the suppivssion of quackery. Thi* refine* md highly concentrated extract, ponsessing all the pun ying qualities anil curative powers of the abjve herb* s confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely 'Uperior to any extrect of Sarsaparilla at present belon ho public, and may be rellM on as a certain remedy foi ill diseases arising <rom an impure state of the blood <uch as scrofula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches or piir. pies, nlcers, pain in the bones or joints, nodes, cutaneuur irnptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising Tjm the secondary effects ol syphilis or an injudicioai use o< morcury. Bold in single Bottloa, at 7a cents eac^ " in Cafieaoi halfa-doicn Bottles, fS 60 " " one dozen " 0 00 Canes forwarded to nil parts of the Union. N. B.?A vary liberal discount to wholesale purCb&aeri Office oi the Coliesre, HA Nassau street. W. S. RfCHA!?n*ON, M. D., A feat. ?0T7- DALLEY'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR SALVE for iustantly curing Bums, Scalds, Bruises,Piles blind or bleeding, nrany inflammatory complaints, at Dalley's Agency, 07 Walker st. Iststorefrom Broadway, If Dalley be not written with a pen wn the cover of every box, avoid it as poison. Or?- THE JERSEY MARKET WOMEN?THESE mothers of the rising generation of Jersey gardeners can do nothing so useful or beheflclal for their families, as to take home to them a box of " Connel's Magical Pain Ex tractor' which may bn obtained at 31 Courtlandt stieet that will save life in case of accident by burn or scald it the vital parts remain uninjured?its effects are readily seen for it removes nil pain almost instantly, and heals the part without even a sc?r It also cures in an incredible ?hort time the following complaints?viz : Pimples, Eruptions, Sore Nipples, Melons, Sore Eyes and Lids, Blistered Surfaces, Ulcers, Sore Legs. Dressing for Blister? Erysipelas, ltile* and Watts. White Swellings, Bruises, Pain in back and side, General Sores, &c It should be kept on hand by all provident and human* mother*. None will ever use this healing ointment with out being delighted with It. There is no mi<tako or de ceptlon about it and if the purchaser is not delighted with it and even surprised at it* magical effect upon all burnt or sores of any kind,we will refund his money Immediate ly at his request. R. 8. BERNARD'S DIARRHOOA MEDICINE for the cure of Cholera Infantum and Summer Complaint* on children, Diarrhoea. Cholics, Cholera Morbus. Cramps and Spasms, is for sale bv R S. Bernard, at 97 Nassau St., New York, and by Dr. \V. H. Mllnor, corner of John st. and Broadway. 09- THE LIQUID VEGETABLE ROUGE OF4DR. Ooumd stand* unrivalled for its delicacy tod brilliance. When applied to the|lip or the cheek "sicklied o'er with the pale cast of thought," it impart* a tint a* deep at the cherry, or faint at the petal* ol a rote, and absolutely im moveable by rubbing! Oouraud's Poudres Subtile* U the only preparation ex tant for the complete removal ol superfluous hair from any part of the hum<m frame. To prevent imposition purchase only of Dr. Gouraud, 07 Walker itreet, one door from Broadway. CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURJ&D.?Tht i'ouic Mixture, prepared bv tLe Collegt. of Medicine am Phmniiicy vf the city of New York, 1* continently r? commended for all case* of del'ilhy produced by secrvt it ' lulgenc.e or exce** of any kind, it is an invaluable reim ly lor impotence, sterility, or barrerne** (unless depen tag on mai-foiToation.) ??Single bottlo* 91 each , casta of hall u doten Ja, eare ?*lly packed and sent to Ml ports of the Union. Owe ot the Collope of Medicine and Pharmacy Vf ??mh" 'V * RU'.JIAKDRON M. D.Ageni Q9~ HABIN'EAU'8 HOT. COLD AND SHOWER Salt Water Bath*, foot of Deabroite* itreet.?The fall ot the year, to all age*, pre*ents con*titutional embarrass ment* incident to the mdden change from extreme h?at tn mow, then moderate chill*, andte thoie who have u*ed the cold bath* during the*ummer, the etttcacy of the warm salt water bath in the autumn, preparea fully the constitution for winter contingencies. At *uch, we un hesitatingly recommend Habineau's establishment suita ble to all purposes, at the iootlof Desbrosse* itreet. Clear, comfortable and well attended. (&- "THERE |iS NO CAUSE FOR ALARM."-So ?aid the mother wken her child was pining away, and the wax giving to it some mild medicine to strenghten it hut it was (uttering from worm* and would have died. A friend recommended Dr. Sherman's celebrated Worm Lozenge*, and one doie relieved it more than all the medi cane ?he had ever given it. The child passed immenie quantities of worm* and is now enjoying good health ? How often it is the case that mothers forget that worms cause death and the cause is never thought of There, medy is at hand? Dr Sherman's warehouse is 100 Nassau ?t. Agents?227 Hudson. 189 Bowery, 77 East Broadway, 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 State it. Boiton. ftp- PRIVATE MEDICAL AID.?The memDert ol the New York College ot Medicine anil Pharmacy,ia returning the public tnanks for the liberal support Ihej have received in their effort* to " suppress quackery,' biv leave to state that their particular attention continues t<> be directed to all diseases of a private natuie, and froir the great improvement* lately made in the principal hoi pittas ot Europe in the treatment of those discaie*, the* son confidently cfter to persona requiring medical aid nil vantage* not to be met with in any institution in thii sountry, either public or private. The' entment ol th< College i'<i such as to insure success in >very case, and it ? stally different fiom that ucrv cious practice of ruining the constitution with mercury, an J in most case* leaving a disease much worsethan the original. One ofthe mem 0?r> of the College ,for many years connected with th? principal hospitals of Europe, attends doily for a courulti tion from B A.M. to 8 P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, A cure guaranteed [mtortakt to Couirritv Invalids.?Person* living it (he country and not finding it convenient to attend per ?onally. can hare forwarded to them 9 chest containing ail medicines r< ,uisite to perform a perfect cure ny stntina their case explicitly, together with all symptom*, time 01 contraction and treatment received elsewhere, if ant ad enclosing f6, pest paid, addreased to W. 8. RICHARDSON. M.D., Agent Oflca and Ccanulting room* of the College, 05 Wutai itraet. "There i* perhaps nothing more distinctive of birth than the hand."?Byron. 0&- REJOICE ! YE FORTUNE HUNTERS.! THAT Oouraud's Italian Medicated Soap will give to yourhandi all the softness, whiteness and delicacy ofthe highest boru and distinguished in the most refined and polished couits in Europe, besides eliciting a beautifully transparent po lish to your nail*. A slight preuure from such a hand given to beauteoui heiress or gentle maiden, would irrre ?istibly incline her to admire the poiieuor of such a hand. Reader, this is no fiction Oouraud's Medicated Soap has actually the chemical property of changing sallow,rough, pimpled, tanned, eruptive skins, into a most delicious, de licate whiteness, you could possible desire. Buy only at 07 Walker street, first store from Broadway, (Mi cent* a cake, or you will be cheated with a swindler'* counter feit. 00- VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS FOR THE CUl ? >f Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all mocupurulent discharge rom the urethra. Tnese pills, prepared by the New Yorl Allege of Medicine and Pharmacy, established forth' ?oppression of quackery, mr.y be relied on as the mos r:edy and effectual remedy for the above complainta - **<iey tire guaranteed to cure recent casts in from thr* :> five days, und possess a greater power over obstinati iischarges Mul chronic gleet, thnn any other preparatior it present known, removing the disease without confine .cut from business, tainting tho breath or disogreeinp witn tho stomach. Price f 1 per box. Sold at the Otttca of the College ol Pharmacy and Ms licine.'Jft Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D. Airaal ft?- IN COMMON D1ARRHCEA, which we often lie resisting the usual remedies, and wearing away the pa tient until life itself becomes a burden, Bernard' DiarrWa Medicine has always succeeded in arresting the discharge and communicating that tone and vigor to the bowels that is necessary to secure a return to health The certificate* of cure* in this disease are very numer ous, and it is confidently asserted that the remedy can overcome the disease ill any period ot its course. For sain by the proprietor at 97 Nassau street, New York, and by Dr. W. H. Milnor, corner ol John street and Broadway. QCJ- THE CHINESE HAIR ERADICATOR?THIS extraordinary chemical invention which haithe singulm effect of uprooting luperiluoui hair in an incredible ehort lime, without the least injury to the skin, can be found in this city, only genuine, at No. 21 Courtlandt street. Many p?oplt> who have never seen ' he operation of this Eradica tor, -eem to think it impossible for any article to be found which can permanently eradicate the hair?hut this false idea will quickly vanish if they will only call at 21 Court landt street, where they may see it tested before buying. fl?- RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MI* rURE?For the cure of primary or lec indary Syphilis indall affections produced by an injudiciou* iiseolmer :ury. The great advantages possessed I y this powerful ?Iterative over all other preparations tor the cure ol ihilis, is, that while curing tho disease it improves th< -.onstitution, whilst mercury generally leave a much vorse disease than the one It i* administered fer. The ?est recommendation we can give of it is, that it is now extensively prescribed by the medical faculty, who for uerly considened mercury the only cure for those com ilaint*. Sold, in (Ingle bottles, $1 each ; in cases of hnl lozen, t6, carefully packed, and sent t.i all parts of the (Jnion. Office of the College of Medxine and Pharma ?y, PA Naaiau itreet. W B RICHARDSON. M D.. Area! JIHISKY IWAKKKT. Friday, Sept. B-OP. M. The stock market exhibits a very sonsible improve ment to-day. Tlie sales are daily increasing in amount, and operators are coming into the street more rapidly ihan for some time past. It seems to be the general opin ion in Wall streei, that holders are forcing into the mar ket their itocksfto take the benefit'of present prices, a fur ther depression being anticipated. Any improvement in quotations for stocks after a long period of depression in the market, generally acts as an inducement to many holders to realize, particularly when financial affairs look gloomy and unsettled. This is undoubtedly the position of things at present, and the improvement in stocks can not be but temporary. The complexion of political af fairs also has an influence upon the stock market. In fact, during the existence of feverish times in com mercial and financial matters, the slightest movement has an effect on-prices. At the old Board to-day, Long Island advanced i per cent, Canton J, Mohawk J-, Norwich and Worcester 1, Reading Railroad }, Farmers'Trust j, Illi nois |, Ohio 6's i, North American Trust J, Harlem, Sto nington, and Erie Railroad, closed at yesterday's prices. The sales of Norwich St Worcester at the old Board, were very large. At tho new Board, Long Island improved t per cent, Canton Norwich ?c Worcester 1, Farmer*' Trust ?, Ohio 6's j, Morris Canal J, Harlem declined Sterling Exchange was quoted at the Board at 0] per cent premium. Stock operators begin to entertain more confi dence in the cessation of specie' shipments Tho limitrd amounts that have gone forward during the past two months, notwithstanding the immense importations, bai created an improssion that the amount forwarded through the season, will not be at large as many anticipated a (ew weeks since. The movements of specie depend en tirely on the demand for payments from abroad. We annex the particulars of the shipments of specie ca the 1st inst :? Exportation ok SrKciB. Havre?Ship Utica, American Halves, $!><!,000 " Five Franc Pieces, 33 662 " Mexican Do"ars, 80,000 London?Ship St James, Amer. Halves, 40 650 " Mex. Dollats, 222,000 The London packet of the 10th and Havre packet ef the 8th, will take out an amount similar to the above. We not learn o f any large shipments being made by the Ore*t Western, to sail on the 14th inst, It Is hardly time yet. Our very large importations, and the heivy stocks of foreign merchandize, have already reduced the value in this market, and caused a great re duction in prices. This will operate very much to th< disadvantage of holders of large stocks, and caHst very serious losses to those who purchased early in the season. A supply so much larger thtn tht *demand|invaii. ably produces such a atate of things and reacts on those who are the prime movers in the business. As we have heretofore stated, a very large part of this fall importa tion still remains in first hands, and the principal losses by the reduction of price* therefore falls on the importers So far as this goea, the loss falls in the right place, but in many instances the jobbers suflVr seriously. We are in duced to believe that the importations for the remainder of the seasou will be much lighter than they have been heretofore for the same period. A very large packet owner informs us that his ships are coming out with very small freight lists, and the manifests of several packets that have recently arrived show evidently a great falling off in light and valuable package*. The eargoea now ar $166,663 263,660 $428,312 rivicg in composed principally of hoavy mmchmMkz^, such m coal, salt, hardware, fcc , such a? generally close up the season's importation. The reeeipU from customs for ihe poit of Bo?ton for thla year compared with laat have iacteaatd aa large a per cvut aa thoee for thla port. Revenue raoM Cuiimi received at the Po?t or Boston, roaTMiFiMTEioHT Months or 1843 and'44. 1<J4S. 1844 From Jan'y 1 to March 11.. .$5 9 74M 19 $1 303,638 96 From April 1 to June 30 684 608 80 1 481 918 00 For July 38 7IS 077 96 For August 460,710 98 674 786 46 Total for eight months. . .$1,046,1)19 38 $4,171,419 77 The increase amounts to more than oue hundred per ccnt The total receipts from customs at this port and Biaton for the Ant eight months of 1843 and 1844 stand as follows .? Revenue raoM Cbstoms. 1843. 1844. Boston, eight months $9 046,039 $4,171,419 New York, eight months 7,079,999 U) 771 479 $9,118,311 $10 943,898 We have here an increase of more than one hundred per cent in eight mouths. At this rate, our estimate of a reve nue from customs, of $35,000,000 for the year, will not be far oat of the way ; at all events, the receipts for 1844 will be larger than for any single previous year in the history of the government. In our remarks made a few days since in relation to the Bank of Hamburg, S.#C., we inadvertently stated that the amount of notes in suit was $547,333, instead oj $16,980 73. The errer occurred from the arrangement of the table as it came into our hands, the $647 333 being placed on the margin against the words, "amount of note* in suit." It seem? the total amount of notes in suit is only $16,980 73, showing the institution to be in a much more favorable condition than appeared by the lormer state, ment. We annex a statement showing the condition of the Bank of Montreal and the City Bank of Montreal for the paiit year, acccording to the monthly reports. Bink op Montreal. 1813. 1M3. 1814. 1844. 1844. Still. :in. Dtc. 31. Frh. 29. May 2(1. Jive. 31. Circulation ?277,440 307,MS 353,20(1 383,549 320,254 S|?-<-it! 187,152 189,35(1 1B8,!:5'2 194,464 187,127 Loans & disco'ts 8(16,375 864,302 977,721 1,000,1120 1,036,594 Deposits 105,138 20.', ,599 250,725 294,648 207,328 ?1,476,105 1,566,821 1,770,609 1,873,481 1,811,303 City Bank op Monthkal. 1843. 1843. 1814. 1814. 1841. Srvt. 30. Dec. 31. Feb. 29. May 20. Jlui. 31. Ciicnlation ?lu2,(M2 100,277 105.435 120,120 15/,046 Deposits 17,895 43,123 37,676 44,923 80,441 S|?cie 28,302 20,583 29,716 36,008 3(1,574 Loans &. disco'ts 308,176 318,741 317,359 333,543 403,100 ?186,775 494,724 490.206 534.594 671,471 The banks of Canada have since last fall been gradually extending their operation*. The importations into the British provinces in Noilh America have this year been larger than ever before, much larger than the exports for the same period. Exchange has consequently been very scarce, and has ranged so high that bills, which have heretofore been sent to this market for sale, have been med up at home The banks of that section have been compelled to extend their operations in accordance with the demand from the mercantile classes. The trade be tween the Canadas and the United States has not this year been very large compared with previous years, but the local trade has been very extensive. The crops of Canada have for the past two years been very fine: this year theylhave been unusually abundant. This has destroyed the export trade, to a certain extent, that has heretofore been carried on in agricultural products between the two countries. The abundance ot bread stuffs, to., in Canada of home growth, both for home consumption and for export, has destroyed that outlet for a large part of our surplus grain crops. The advantages the Canadians possess in exporting breadstuff's over the shippers of this country, will be plainly seen in the an nexed account of sales in England. Should a demand spring up in Great Britain for flour, before the close of navigation, the Canadas may yet be a very great market far jarge lots of grain from this country. At present there is a very poor prospect for such a demand from either country ; and we see very little chance for present prices of Aour, grain, Sic., being sustained. We annex a pro forma account of four hundred barrels of Candiaa flour at Liverpool, taken from an actual account of sales of flour sent from Montreal. Shipments Or Flour prom Canada to Liverpool 400 bbl?. flour Sold at 314 sterling ?640 0 0 Charges ? ? d Ins. premium on ?600 63s 15 15 0 Policy ;? 1 8 0 Entry, town duty, and dock rates 4 13 5 Duty on 400!bbU. flour, 7Jd 11 10 0 Freight of 400 bbls., 3s 9d 75 0 O CartRge, porterage, cooperage, st'ge 12 0 3 Ins against fire, and intercut See 1 10 7 Commiss. and guarantee, 4 per ? 36 11 0 150 8 3 Not proceeds, sterling ?439 II 0 At $4 94 pr. ? st'g. 9 pr. ct. prein gives. ..$1,369 60 Or $5 99 per bbl. at Montreal. The same quantity of American flour shipped from any port in the U. States to the same market and sold at. one shilling sterling per barrel more,would only net $3,88 per barrel. The charges on 400 bbls of American flour would amount to ?339 4s. 3d , wheraas the charges on Canadian flour only amounts to ?160 8s. 3d. Our trade with the Canadas would be materially improved, in the event of a demand for breadstuff* springing up in OreatBritain Beef Pork, Butter, Cheese, Sic., can be >ent from our own porta more profitably than flour. UKI HIOTK UXCItHllget 4000 Reading RR bonds 60 V 150 Canton Co 39 1000 do 69 U 125 do bio 39V 30000 Ohio 6'f, '60 n8'4 275 do S0M 10000 do s60 OH .00 do I>60 39!* 5000 Ohio 7's 104 25 do b 10 3!)*J 1IKKI0Pennsylvania >60 72 100 Norwieh 8t Wor 64J* 3000 do 72 850 do 65 2000 Illinois (pel 46 425 do b5!i 10 Bank America 97V >25 do slO t.5 75 do 971, 25 do s60 64>? 60 N A Trust 13', 250 do h30 6552 10 do 13?4 75 Mohawk RR s4m 62 < 100 do l>60 I t 100 do r,2K 100 Fanner*' Trust b30 40>4 50 do b60 63>ii 21 Ohio Life &. Trust 50 do 62'^ 200 Morris Canal 10V 50 do b30 62% 25 do 10,'5 70 L Island RR St 100 do 10 200 ilo b30 84 60 Erie K R 21 200 do 83V 100 Harlem R R s4m 72 50 StonitiKtnn R R 4111 75 do 73^ 125 Reading R R 51% 150 do b30 73,', 100 do 51V 100 do 1)10 73>J 100 do blO 5I?J Second Board. 25 Norwich Ji Wor 65 50 banners' Loan 39V 25 do GtV 200 Readmit R R 51}2 100 do 64? 50 do slO 5I>J 25 do 64^1 50 do ?60 50 New ft toe It Kxchange. 5000 Ohio 6's, '60 bl5"98U SOL Island RR l>3 83 3000 do 1.15 98'? 25 Mohawk 11 R lllO 6*K 50 Farmers' Trust hl5 40)? 50 Harlem R R s60 73 25 Morris Canal lOjj. 50 do Ii30 74 V 125 do csli 10?i 50 Paterson R R bfiO 83 25 do b3 ll)i 2.5 Nor Si Wor s3 64V 25 do 11 300 do rsh 65 25 do S3 10V .50 do Ii3 65 100 do <1 10V 150 do S3 64V 75 do b30 11>2 25 do sl5 64V 100 Canton Co csh 39 50 do Monday 65 25 do b30 39)? 50 do l>60 65H Sales of Stocks?Boston, Pkpt. 5. Hoard of Brokers.?3 shares Western Railroad, 88j; 4 do do do 89 j; 17 dodo do 88); 130 do do do 89}; 30 do do do 80 J; 20 do do do 89jj; 30 do dodo 89}; 13 do do do 89}; $1,01)0 Reading Railroad Bonda. of 1850, 09}; $2,000 do do do do 68 j; $8,(100 do do do do 681; $6,000 dodo do Jo 69; .50 shares Norwich and Worcester R R 6.1}; 40 do do do do do 631; 100 shares Reading R R , b 4 m 36; 50 do do do 36;j; 118 ao Long Island R R 83: 33 do Old Coleny R R. 97; 6do New England Worsted Co 104}; 100 do Kant Boston Co, b 60 10; 170 do do do do 9]; Long Island R. R. Feb. division, sold nt 3 per cont on AO shares. State of Trade. Ashks?There is a very fr ir demand for Pot* at $4.18| a $4 35. Pearl* are very steady at $4 00. UnnDsiurM-Our market continue* remarkably stee dv. Flour fetches $4 18] a $4 36. Ail sorta remain un changed in priresor demand. We. have received from Albany a statement of the ag gregate arrivals ot flour from the opening of the Canal to the close o( the mouth of August, a* follows t? 1840 783 781 bbla 184 1 7H1 147 " 184 2 638 629 " 184 3 936 883 " 184 4 I 1,130.487 " Of this there was received at Albany.. 739 888 " " " " ?t Troy. .. . 390,699 " The excess of receipts of flour in 1844 over 1843, ia 303,605 bbla, and over 1843, 491,868 bbl*. The aggregate arrivals of wheat in the name time were as follows :? 184 0 339 608 bush. 184 1 164 866 " 1843 369 025 " 1813 310 985 " 1841 5I3.??6 " Of this there waa received at Troy... 408 863 " " " " at Albany. 104 004 * The excess of receipts of wheat in 1844 over 1843, ia 301,881 bushels, and over 1842. 143 681. In reducing the; wheat te flour, at the rate of Ave bush els to the barrel, we have the following aggregate* for three years 1843 1843. 1844 712,434 hbl*. 953,690 bbl*. 1,333,060 bMs. kxcess of 1844 over 1843 380.361 bbl*. ?' 1843 630,638 bbl* Ilrr.sw?x?We notice sales of northern and southern prime yellow at 39} a 39jc caah. Cotton?There was again a good busines* transacted to dny, tint at very low ratea, sales amounting to about 3500 bales, of which spinner* took 300, and shippers the remainder. IIav?This article I* in very limited demand, and com mon sell* at 33 a 33c; prime is very dull. Toim?xo?There Is verv lit"* doii % in any description. Some Kentucky b<? recently chmgoi hand* at 3} a Sc.? The stuck U nt out tii 00 h'ids ot all kinds Whiskey?Drudge casks ore improving in price and demand. We now quote 34}c. Triton and Western bar rels are held at 34|a 35c. Rkai. Estate?The following *ale* of Real E*tate were made at auction : ?

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