Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 1, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 1, 1845 Page 2
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NEW YOKK HERALD. New York, J-aturilny. Murcl* I, !???;>. Important ?>?? tor Kuropc fhrer packets-the Oneida, tor Havre; Indiana, tor Liverpool; and Victoria, for London?belong ing to the Atlantic Expresi Liue, will sail to-day. They ivill convey te Europe tar more important intelligence than has gone in the Hibernia; they will carry to our numerous Iriends abroad the decision of the present Ccngriss on the I exas question. They will also convey one day's later intelligence irom all parts of the American Coni nenl. The Weekly Herald, with all this news, in a com prehensive and readable shape, will be ready a1 nine o'clock this morning. American National Affalri. The Congress of the United States will close their present session on the night of Monday next, the 3d of March, at 12 o'clock, and on Tuesday, at noon, James K. Polk, the Democratic President elect, and George M. Dallas, the Vice President, will be inaugurated into office, and the President then deliver his inaugural addresson ths steps of the capitol of the nation, in the presence of tens of thou sands ol his fair countrywomen, and the sturdy de mocracy of this great and glorious Republic. During the past week, the debate on the questiou of annexation ol Texas has been continued in the Senate, on the passage cf the joint resolutions in favor of that measure, that had previously passed the House ol Representatives, and was still before that body at eight o'clock on Thursday night, when the cars left Baltimore. By an understand ing between the members of the Senate, the de bate was to be closed on Thursday with the speech of Senator Archer.ond the vote was to have been taken immediately afterwards. This understand ing was made previous to the speech ol Senator Bagby.ot Alabama, of the democratic side, who it was supposed was an advocate of the joint resolutions, but who was found to approve of the proviso before the Senate, offered by Sena tor Benton, of the same side, which plan is to con" elude the details of annexation by Commissioners, to negotiate and report the result of their labors t? another Congress, for their action. The joint re solutions, as passed through the lower House, pro vide for an immediate annexation of the Republic of Texas as a State, leaving her the sale of her public lands, the payment ol her own debts, and settling the line of slave territory in accordance with the ''Missouri Compromise." The present plan of Senator Benton acknow ledges the right to annex Texas to the Union, without asking the assent of Mexico, and leaves the details of boundary, payment of debts, flee., to the action and decision of commissioners, and the sanction of the next Congress, that was and will be elected during the pendency of this question before the people. This plan is viewed by many as the most statesmanlike of the two, and has been con curred in by such portion of the Senators as will probably secure its adoption as a proviso to the joint resolutions of the House, or as their substitute. The resolutions, without amendment, will not pass the Senate, and if amended, the bill must be returned to the House for its concurrence, and thus several democrats who voted against them in the House will have an opportunity to concur with the almost unanimous voice of the nation on this question Senator Benton will thus secure to himself the | honor of the adoption of this measure, or force those who have been its advocates to bear the onus of its defeat by opposing his mode of accom- | plishing it. Another view may be taken in support of his plan, in a yartizan sense?that is, that the question will be kept before the American people, in sus pense, for another year, and thus the democratic . party reap the benefits, by a continuous rally in its support, through the popularity of which (it wouJd and southwestern State in the Union, and also a large majority of the members of Congress in the weBt and south yet to be elected for the next ses sion. It has been supposed that a desire to induce the President elect to accede to admit the "Wash ington Globe" as the official organ, and to assent to certain members being placed in the cabi net, had induced the assumption of this posi tion, on the part of Messrs. Benton, Bagby, and others. This may be so, and if bo, may be const dered a collateral, but not an immediate prompting. One thing is clearly certain from the state of feel ing in the Senate, on Thursday night?the joint rr solutions of the House canuot pass without the amendment of Senator Benton, as a proviso, which proviso will be more likely to be adopted by the Texan Republic, than the provisions of the joint resolutions. But whatever may be the result in the present Congress, Texas will be sooner or later, annexed to this Union. That is certain. Should Congress adopt any decided measure ol annexation at the present Congress, the Mexican Minister will immediately demand his passports, and receive them as quick as desired. This we have received from an unquestionable source, and may be relied upon as correct. The information communicated a few days sine*" | relative to the expose of the negotiation between Santa Anna and the English government for the purchase of California, is correct in every particu lar, as the American minister at Mexico haa sent official notice of the tact to the Secretary ol State, and the despatches are now before the Se nate of the United States. The yearly notice of abrogation of joint occupa tion of the Oregon country, will be concurred in by the Senate, but the tentorial provisions of the bill will not be adopted. The postage reform bill, reducing the rates to five cents under three hundred miles, and ten cents over, will pass the Senate and become a law. It is also probable that the foreign letter reform bill will also be adopted. A H Everett, has been nominated as Minister to China, by President Tyler, but the Senate com mittee have struck the appropriation for his salary out of the civil and diplomatic bill, and, ol course, if adhered to, he will cause bis name to be with drawn. Mr. Pigott, & gentleman married to a niece of the President elect, has also been nominated as Consul to Havre, in the place of Mr. Beazely ? Wright H-iwk-s, will probably be sent to Paris, in place of Robert Walsh, and Gen. Armstrong to Liverpool, alter Mr. Polk's inaaguration. The cabinet will not be announced until after the 4th of March, but if Mr. Calhoun goes out, he will not go to Europe as Minister. He will retire to his farm for 1848. [See "Postscript" on the third page, for the latest intelligence ] The "Natives" in Philadelphia?The "na tives" in Philadelphia have come out with another furious address denouncing "the Pope"?"th< Irish"?and " the Dutch," with the moat unmiti gated ferocity, and speaking with boiling enthu siasm about their devotion to the " Ameiican flag'' and the " Bible." Very harmless. 0 Mexico.?Our last accounts from Vera Cruz were to the 3J instant. We published the news n day or two ago. In brief, however, we'll state that Santa Anna was still in prison, pleading for his lib ?that tiie new government had become consoli dated and strong?that the trouble over the conn try had ceased with the capture of Santa Anna, and that the inhabitants were seeking repose, which they expected to enjoy for a month?or two Texas.?All was quiet in this "lone star" on th< 12 h inst. Congress had adjourned, and the peopl. were preparing to enter tins Union?they having received the news of the passage of the Texas reso lutions in the lower branch ol Congress No im portant eveut has occurred in Texas TlIK PROCEEDINGS IN CoNOEKBS?PaSSAGF. OK the Postage Bill?The Texas Question.? The present session of Congress is now rapidly drawing to setose. On Monday next it will ter minate. It has been about as unprofitable as Con gressional sessions usually have been for some years past, but it has been rich in developments of political profligacy?defalcations?personal quar rels?fends in the democracy?and all sorts of par ty manoeuvre and intrigue. One green spot, however, can be discerned amid the barren waste of ill-spent time?the Postage Bill has passed and is now a law. It is true that the efficiency of the measure has been considerably depreciated by the amendment imposing a charge of ten cents for siugle letters over three hundred miles. This alteration is absurd and impolitic. It will have the very opposite effect from that anticipated by its advocates, and instead of pre. serving the revenues of the Department from loss, it will operate disadvantageous^, just as was the case in England when the first reduction of post age was made on a graduated scale. A low uni form rate is the only safe and practicable system. However, the bill, even as it is, is a great boon, and comes not the less acceptable, because it was hardly expected at this late period of the session. We have long and perseveringly labored for this great reform, and may, therefore, well feel elated on re ceiving this first instalment of it. The grand prin ciple has now triumphed, and it will soon be found necessary, in order to make the measure fully successful, to establish an uniform low rate of postage. As to the Texas question, its fate seems to be trembling in the balance. It now ssems very doubtful if the House resolutions will pass. If the measure be thus defeated, it will be in consequence of the feuds and quarrels of that very party which carried the lust election, by making this Texas question one of the leading issues in the contest. As to the ultimate triumph of the measure there can be no doubt. The popular feeling in favor of annexation is overwhelming, and grows more in tense every day. It is the natural and irreversible destiny of this country to extend its boundaries and its system ot free government, until the whole of the western hemisphere be covered by one great confederacy of republics. We have just entered on a new and important period in the history of this country and of the w, rid. New and mighty elements are just introducing themselves into the political world, and the entire complexion and organization of parlies in this country are about to be subjected to great changes. Every political movement now, on both sides of the Atlantic, is full of interest and of the future. Canada.?There is nothing new from Canada; , but to a person conversant with men and measures there, something worthy of attention is observable | in the movements of society ; for, although quiet and repose seem to reign in that province just now, there are elements at work which will most j certainly explode Booner or later, if another policy be not adopted to neutralize their force. First, there is the melancholy growth of Orange ! ism, a system totally incompatible with a healthy state of society, and that has been proved by its re sults wherever it has obtained a footing. No ar gument is required to prove this; if proof be wanted, it is quite sufficient to adduce the fact that it was so pernicious, so infernal an influence in Ireland, that even a Tory Ministry abandoned it?nay more, they cruthed it. And yet, under the eye of a govem mentkprwfessing|to be a liberal and reforming one; professing to recognize the broad principles of equal i ity in the eye of the law, at least and as far as the genius of a monarchical and aristocratical institu tion will permit of it?this government not only winks at the growth of asystem underits very nose but there is the best grounds for believing, en courages and fosters it. We have the authority of theCrrand Master of Orangeism inCanada for saying, that it is spreading to a degree and with a rapidity fit to ^WbTCatfada: Whoever, too, will take the trouble of looking over the parliamentary proceedings in the House of Assembly during the present session, will disco ver, in strongly marked characters, that antagonism between the ministerial and opposition benches, which exhibited itself so often during the adminis tration ef Sir C. Metcalf, and so fatally to the pub lic peace, the lives and property of the people. All this arose from the bad and rotten policy of the go vernment, which, with fair words and fine decla rations on its lips, never for a moment thought of foregoing the old principle of grinding, directing, controlling, coercing the people, instead of consult ing, respecting, and obeying them. Now it is a lolly, if not worse,to pursue this policy on this con tinent; it is drivelling silliness to revive the spirit and apply the maxims of old European govern ments in this weastern hemisphere and in this age However disagreeable it may be to him, the British I Viceroy and his minions are responsible to the peo ple, and if they will not confess that, they should go home, "where they belong." A silly attempt was made to alter the Custom House laws, so as to extend the exemption from fo reign duty of American wheat in bond. At present that article when ground in Canada is received in England as Colonial flour, thus bestowing a great advantage on Canada miller*, and a handful of shippers. Not content with this, they attempted to extend the law to wheat in bond, hoping thus to j evade the Colonial duty on wheat imported into Canada ; they were, however, very properly dis comfited in their attempt. The Railroad scheme appears to be highly popu lar in Montreal, and when accomplished, to judge from their expectations, they will be fairly made | up by it. This we have no objection to; but if the whole truth were known, there is a shrewd com munity at the other terminus of the line who calcu late to come in for a Benjamin's portion of the profits; and we think it will be soon discovered by the Canada projectors, and all interested, that, to use an Irish phrase, "they will be after" buying more from, and selling less to, the New England | folks than before they got the great railroad from Montral to Boston. Theatricals ?Theatricals in this city, and throughout the country, are in a wretched condi tion. At a few points in the South something ap j pears to be doing, but every where else the drama appears to be hopelessly declining. Anderson continues to attract crowded houses at New Orleans. Booth is at Cincinnati, and seems to be doing "as well as can be expected." Borghese, and the two or three members of the Italian troupe who accompanied her to New Or leans, have been disappointed in obtaining a foot ing there. It is probable that they will return to this city. Madame Pico has gone to Washington, where she will give a series of concerts, assisted by San quirico and Antognini. There still continues to he a great deal of talk "bout the erection of a new Opera House in this city, and it is likely that it will end where it began, in mere talk. D- Begnis is negociating with Pal mo for a lease of his theatre for two or three years, anil has concocted a very magnificent scheme for the establishment of the Italian Opera. A great many concerts have been given during the 8f-H?on, but few have realized much. The bu siness has, in tact, been quite overdone. In fact, the only really successful artists at present on the i -tage, are the classic African operatic troupe, at Pnlmo's little b'jou of a theatre, and Gen. Welch's magnificent animals at the Park. The ( 'Lrman Society Concert.?One of tl best concerts of the season is to be given on tl H'h inst, at the Tabernacle, f?r the benefit of tl German Society. Madam- Otto, one of the me charming vocalists in this country, and alwa the first to bestow her services in the sacred caui of b-nevolence, is to take a prominent part in tl entertainment. Th. New Vo* 1'llots?Their Course. feet JJ,IknUO?ed W'd*V ,hrtt ,he r?*SOlutlOD8 af fecung the pilou, which passed the Senate, were 'i '" the H??*>on Thursday, by inrana not now necessary to mention. They were dropped, and members voting against them must act on their own casuists in the matter. It is a source of congratulation to those interest ed with the vindication of State Rights, to observe the action by the Senate on the resolutions in question their firmness, notwithstand.ng the most strenuous efforts to defeat them. Remonstrances and memorials have inundated both branches of he Legislature, charged with such palpable errors, that more benefit has thus been rendered to our worthy pilots, than they could in any other manner fh^m'irrh eVe"'than cou,d hav* been secured to hem by the simple passage of the resolutions. All who oppose the pending measure, insist that the existing competition results from the act of Congress of 1837, when in truth it proceeds chiefly indeed, entirely, from the law of this State. Re whv atek.law! and il is immediately asked, y the combinations alleged prior to 1837 could not again be restored 1 Let us examine this point practically and philosophically, regarding interest as the leading impulse of mankind. 18f ,bere were 8'?y licensed pilots of this State, said to have been in combination. There are now 81 of New York and 17 of New Jersey employed ,n 13 New York and 3 Jersey boats-L appears by the report of the Chamber of Commerce If it was competent in 1837 for 60 New York pilots to combine, could not 93, including the Jersey men, do so now T It would only be extending the arrangement, and human nature is the same all over the world. Can it be said there exists no motive at this time, or that the elements consti tuting New York and New Jersey pilots would not amalgamate 7 It is Itrue that mutual prejudice ex ists, but it is not equally true that personal lepug nance presents but a public barger to thrift 1 Dan ger, toil, depreciation and loss of property are strong arguments to reconcile these conflicting ele ments, and ofler strong temptations to bring them to the same fold. The act of Congress is embraced in a single sec tion, end contains but a single feature, that of au thorizing the licensed pilots of either State to pilot ??;8n? ?!? a,nd from 'J?'8 port- 11 contains no prohi bition whatever on the subject of combination-or 'n Purofi'8 That essential feature i* alone found in the State law. This being trui" what becomes of the proposition that comnetiiim! flows from the act of Congress" peUUo,i Let us now consider the great merit claimed from competition, undigested, and free from all regulation and wholesome restraint. At this junc ture it is extolled as a marvellous merit, whilst practically,ata1'"mes, it is not so highly esteemed. it is said that the existing Legislature has cured extraordmary industry and enterprize-thm 1 p,l0Ja?e hae been more generally pifd since 1837?and that previously vessels were uni formly boarded close under the land. Has the operation been universally advantageous-indeed may it not be considered of doubtful benefit 1 Jt is well known that the Memphis, North America (jarnck, Louis Philippe, Franklin, and Florida* went on shore during the last three years, and three ih.nh,ehm,WKre total|y lest, and for no otherreason ssayt?,* &? nitr ,hTu Tght be etat'?ned at certain point a n J Hook? }? intercept inward bound vessels 7 tln ,LhyMa8 vC app'ication denied, thus tosta lion the New York boats, whilst the Jersevmen would be scouring a few miles further at sea to get the vessels which might possibly, in escamn" them, fall in with the station boats ! C8C8PinS ,wlVLn0Val8<V8?act beyond dispute, that whiLt the Chamber of Commerce and eWn Insurance Companies are commending this "off-shore" en anH comforting the New York pilots with the glorious equivalent of one-fourth extra pilotage many of our merchants have refused to effloiTe' Pilot bringing their vessels in port to take them again to sea, notwithstanding the established r'i "I'm. K'SnJTd'.hS,'' rn,reK, wi , furnXd h,B ?0Ur8e' they Wl11 be promptly T^e owners of various lines of packets have thuf. at this juncture, this "off shore^ nilotage i. ? trump card to p!ay against the Pdots P ^18 8 in J!) !? w York are incapable of chars ^"a'epresentations on ihe Chamber of tra^d in er7orU,fhevng ,hat dl8,in?u"?b<"d bodybe Th- miS, thpy are constrained to expose it i. ?rmoJ"a,or reironstraiice of these gentlemen ?lipi?? IMMi tec." A andcoisigneVs ShVlT are many shiP own?f' Pilots, tonavlgate their vessels *1? seZ 8ft, Jtf ':ofl-sho7ea'Tilota8g^eoZmConnt ?f the ch(arge ?' pgss pondent injustice to the Pilots of thnf Si/ie'T^' ?inefuhronu,gh; some'other channel' Whcfbelieve's it! Bouquets?We perceive that Mr. John Robin son, the famous floral artist who has had the su perintendence of Niblo's conservatory for some time past, has opened on his own account at the corner of Prince street and Broadway, Niblo's Garden. Pare Theatre.?This is the last day but one that the Juvenile and others will have an opporttv nity of witnessing the wonderful performances ol Welch's National Circus Company in the afternoon; we therefore recommend all who are desirous of so doing, to take the opportunity, and go early. Jamaica.?Our last advices were of the 1st inat. All was peace and harmony there. Jamaica, how ever, continued on its downward course. That ?aland certainly needs assistance from England ; the apprenticeship system has been its ruin. From Buenos Avkks ?By the Dorothea Wil helmina, from Buenos Ayres, we are in receipt ol papers to December 29 The bull, mast*, yards and other appurtenances of th< King Philippe, of Salem, were told at auction on the US'.h The Comet, noticed by several vessels lately arrived, was distinctly seen at Buenos Ayres* Sumo parts of the country had suffered from the effects of ''a plague of locus's." The weather is spoken of exceedingly changeable, unseasonably cool and even wintry, although the mercory ranged Irom 64 to SO. and the genial rains had rendered the appearance ef the coun try superb ? Ssim Rttitter. Appointments by the Govebnok, February 24? StHte? Stephen M Stokes, supt. Montezuma salt-tprlngs, vice Adonijah Stanley, term expired. Enoch Marks, supt. Onondaga salt springs, vice Rial Wright, teim expired. Jeese Mc Kin Icy, inspector of salt, vice Henry G. Beach, term expired. Amusements. Paumo's Theatre ? Thin is the last evening ol the performance of "La! Som Am De Beauties." Those who sre desirous oi seeing this capital burlcsgiir will net fsil of being present. There are other perform ances well worthy of seeing ; end for n good musical treat, this is the only place of amusement at present open in the city, where such can be enjoyed. Boston. [Correspondence ol the Herald.] Boston, Feb. 27, 1846. I he Stream to Jf aekington? Inauguration of Mayor Davie?Singular Increau of Population? Women of the Pacific? Theatricale. All eyes are turned towards the seat of intrigue and management, Washington, where most of our leading politicians have gone. Every mouth is filled, like the newspapers, with conjectures relative to the cabinet appointments, removals from offices, to confirmations, and the like. Many ot our lovli est belles have gone on to grace the inauguration ball, and if your own and other cities but send a proportional quota, it will prove a rechtrchi affair indeed. There was a report about town yesterday and this morning that Mr. Davis, the newly elected na tive Mayor, would not be sworn into office, on ac count of the illegality of the returns from ward 12 ?(South Boston)?the inspectors for which section, it appears, were never sworn into their offices. Bui let thiB be aB it may, Mr. Davis was sworn in this noon, having votes enough for a choice, throwing out the ward in question. Our city police and such other officers as depend upon the gift of the Mayor, and his interest here, suddenly become most stren uous " natives," and if we ure to believe theni, every one voted that ticket at the last election Perhaps so! Perhaps you noticed that the train of cars which left Portland lor Boston on Tuesday afternoon, took but thirty-four passengers at starling, and yet when they arrived nere, although they took up none on the way, they had thirty-five. This an nouncement puzzled some ot our first arithmeti cians] but thus it was: a young girl was delivered of a hne boy in the cars, which she quietly placed in Iter muff, and carried to her home. Otahette, the most fruitful isle of the Society group, and not inaptly termed the belle of the Pa cific, bidafair to become quite a lion among islands the world over. 1 learn from a friend lately re turned from Eurone, that a number of the female natives, who are described to resemble very much the quadroons of the West Indies, have lately been imported into England. They possess fine black hair, are of ordinary size, and in complexion of a pale mahogany brown. They are remarkable lor very beautiful eyes, which are said to even rival the Circassian belles, and are as graceful in their native wildness as the Bohemian peasants. This city, like that ol New York, is fully stock ed with min-trels, white and black, "sable sis ters," etc. The National theatre isstilldoing well Two new aspirants for public honors in the histrio nic hne, made their first appearance here on Tues day evening; names, J. B. Binny and C. J. Madi son, the former in Count de Valmont, in Dimon's play of the "Foundling of the Forest j" the latter as Martin Hey wood, in the "Kent Day " Mr. Binny was so successful as to be announced for reappear ance on the following evening, in the same charac ter. We have had a week of the most genial and summer like weather, but there must be something sterner cuming. Guy Faux. Personal Movement*! Judge Nelion wa? sworn into office on Thursday, be fore Judge Belts, in this city, and in the afterooon pro ceeded to Washington to take his seat in the Supreme Court. The Hon. Kenneth Rayner positively decUnes being a candidate for re-election as a Representative in CoDgress from the Btate of North Carolina. Lieut J. E Blake, of the U. S. Top. Engineer Corps, and party, left St. Augustine on the 13th, tor the purpos. of making a re-survey Oi the Hauiover between Mosquito South Lagoon and Indian River. Capt. Day, of the United States Revenue Cutter Craw ford, who has been for some time past on the Savannah station, has beenordered to Key West, to take commam ot the United States steamer Legare. Joseph O Masten, Erq.. is the Democratic candidate tor Mayor in Buffalo, N. Y. On the 50th inst., Judge Preble, of Portland, delivered his promised lecture, or address, upon the advantages which Canada generally and the city of Montreal in par ticular, must inevitably resp from the construction of th. above named important work. The room was crowded several of our most influential and public spirited mer chants being among the audience. Bishop Hughes is among the latest arrivals at Wash ington. March. Marcrf is a blusterous Tyrant, who doth blow Too rudely oft iu many a aeutle face; But Gouraud's Liquid Rouge restores the glow So nature like, that art leaves not a trace. Or. if it makes the cheek a vulgar red, . The Spanish Lily White d?th aid thef&ir Anil o'er her cheek a 6/orufr-like tiut doth shed, Making her beautiful beyoud compare. above, 'Twill fide wherever Poudre Subtile a placed. Study and science Gourard has combined. Call at his store?their products you will nod. Dr. Felix Gouraud's beautifying preparation are found in New York, at the original depot, 67 Walker st. lit store fiom BAoents?76Chesnutstreet, Philadelphia; Jordan. J Milk st, Boston; Carleton Ik Co. Lowell; Bliss h Co. Springfield; Green fit Co Worcester; Dye', Prov deuce; Bull, Hartfo'd. Ferre, Middletown; Myers, New Haven; Tojmr, Rochester. Backus St Bull, Troy; Pearce, 4 Stanwix Hall. Albany; Setli 8. Hanee. Baltimore; D. W. Moote, Lynchburg; Anderson, Nashville. Teun ___ ?' The Town !" " The Town I" la now the cry of every body who loves genuine humor, caustic satire^ rich jokes and Me ropolitan incidents of the rarest kind, and the result is that a tremendous edition of this new Magazine is sold in New York alone. . . . Numhcs Three is th- rich-st paper yet issued Published by Andrews it Beaumont, No. Ill button street-Price six pence. Sold wholesale and relaU by Judd St Taylor, No. i As tor House. O. H. Crosby's Bill of Fare for to-day ? The New World, and Hover; The Anglo-American, nod Emporium; The Town, and Broadway Journal; The Saturday Courier, and Gaxette; The Boston Yankee, and Uncle Sam;, Th- Weekly Mirror, end Boston Notion; Tie Weekly Herald, and Tribune; The Weskly Exp: ess, and Sun; The Protea'aut Churchman, Sic. Ste;. No. 42 Living Age; _ Nos Sand 13 W anilering Jew. . New Novels?Mount Sorel. The Nun, Cecil, Magic Goblet, Safir, Maid of Honor, The Brigand, lie. Corner of Excbang' l'hce and William sc_ __0. H. CROSBY. There are gone from her face, she will now weep no more, Her complexion is clearer than 'twas ever before j The pimples, the freckles, the tan. have all vauish d,

As she used Jones' Soap, such defects were soon banish d. Her neck now is white and as clesr as the snow ; Her whit* spotless hands, too, contrast with her brow No m ire will the blush at another's bright beauty. Who to use Jones' Soap, know their tutereit and duty. Who doubts the magical power of the genuine Jones'Soap I None but those who have used had articles?end so think all alike Let such try it one?iu effects are singular?it whitens, clears, and renders the skin beautiful, removing quickly all eruptions, disfigurements, lie., salt rheum and scurvy. lore; tisfy yourselves, ask your physician what ho thinks or Jones Sosp 7 He will tell you- I use it daily in my practice.' Buy it nowhere else, but at the sign of the American Eagle, 82 Cha tham street; 323 Broadway, N. Y139 b niton 8 State,street, Boston; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, 47 State street, Albany. ______ Gen. Duff Green, late United Itatee agent at England, and more recently at Texas. Was given?" refer all who are troubled with, the wk1?, feefuallv cared by Hays' Liniment, of thie dutreeeiog com plaint, after exhausting the .kill of some of our boat Pkya?e.an. wi'h but temporary relief We can also 1 ,iJj _ have been enred of the piles, a'ter ev.ry _ It is warranted to cute. Sold only at 31 Courilandt street. Heall'a Hair Restorative, warranted, at hi" Agency, 67 Walkat it. 1st store from Broadway. Oal lew's Pain Kxtractor, at '41 Coartlandt street, sold at half price; warranted genuine. Look to your Pantrloa and Bod Hoomi. Have you Koschea or Bed Bugs in your houses t A sure remedy for these vermin may be had at 2t Court'andt street. "Wonderful KflTecte of Connel'a Pain Ex trector.?Captain Brooks, nf steamer Nimrod. repoits as fol lows ; H- cru-hed his hand, and it swelled and pained him ?o excessively, thst he was laid up five days. He was told n? would be laid up for mont's. He kern it pooltioed, but could not reduce the swelling or pain, till a friend told him to take nil the poult'Ce and put en Connel'a Magical Patn Extractor. CapC B. had the salve and used it, and th* swelling was removed and the hand cured ( apt B. has seen it used in cases of burns, and says iu effect! are marvellous. He took a doien, and de clared lie would as soon lie without bruaa a, this salve. He ha? sent dozens to get it, and will verfv all we say. and aa much more. 'I his salve will cure any of the following complaints:? Bums, Old Sores, Erysipelas, Scalds, Bruises, Pimples on the Taee, 8piains, Scrofula, White Swelling. E upmost, Sure E\ee. Piles, either blind o Chilblains, Sore Nipples, bleeding, Caution.? Remember, it is Connri.'s, and do not confound it with any other name. Sold only at 21 CouitUndt street; 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn: 19 Trem >nt How, Boston; 59 Puydrae street, New Orleans, and 49 Second slreet, St. Louis. Asthma lk one of the Moat Formidable Complaints that tha skilful Physician has to contend with.? The difficulty of breathing, tronh'esom* cough, sense or suBo ca<ion, pains in the head, inability to he down, and the l-arlu. anxiety of mind attending a paroxysm are often beyond endu rance. Dr. Folger's Olosaonian, or All-healing Balsam, is a frett rem-dy for due diieasc, iierhara th- greatest in the world t h ts performed some of the m-st surprising cuiei on record ? All who nav-ever used it, and become .xieritnentally acquaint ed with iu effe.-ts, pronounce it to be the quickest remedy they have ever known. For sale at the Principal Office, 106 Nassau -tre-t, one door above Ann, and at Mrs. Hays, 139 kulton ?t eet, Brooklyn. R. C. Haneox, Kkq.of Stonlngton, gives his Opinion on thecertein superiority of Dr. laylor's Balsam ot Liverwort, to all medicines ever discovered for cunng consump tion. Dr. How land, of West Point, gives his own case to the public, and savs in elfcct that it has po ved a specific for this disease if tt ere is ths l ast chance f. r life, B'?ides. we have the recommendations of doctors, universities and cltiviit of the fin re-peeusbility here and elsewhere We could pubhri. a catalogue of medical men, who hay- sent ns pstien's to cure, which would convince tl enn st skeptical, wneit not indehrate forus to do so. If yon have cot sumption, liver complain', a'lhtna, pain in the side or breaat, a itting blood, cough or colds, go to 374 Bowery, or wholesale depot, 177 Water street, or Mrs. Hays. 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn, and get the original Balsam, and he cured. Dalley'i 1*1nglral Pain Kxtractor, at hla only agency, 67 Walker street, first door from Broadway. Hee Comal oek'a Atlverilieinent In """""J column of this |>a|ier, nf articles that have obtained such popularity. All should n e th m. Medical Notice.?The Advertisements ofthi New York College of Medicineand n?rmacv. aeublished Ire the Suppression of Qnnekery. in the cure of all direasee will <=**- l.wteutWK sesraS" I>Mct ami Coanil'siiiUUowM of th* Nmmu atiaa All Philadelphia MalacrlpUoM to Uu Herald unit be paid to tie atfrnta, Zieber a Co., I Ledgw Buildings. Third street, near Chfatuat, where iingle eopiea ?ale at their **? may also be obtained daily at 1 o'clock 07" All the new and cheap Publications Tor ? ubtislunant. wholesale and retail. 7 - ?-? Herald" is read tiremVif.'hffoI j 1? ? raTuable" medium to' '??*'. Published in n< ly SIOSIK* nAUKKl', Friday, Feb. XM1 P.M. There was a slight improvement in stocks to day. The passage of the Texas rendu ions through the Senate does not at present appear so certain, and stock operators were more disposed to make transactions. At the first call J trices advanced in many instances full one per cent, but ell off at the second call, and the market closed at a small improvement. Stonington went up | per cent; Erie Railroad, h Peon. 6's j; Illinois, |; Onio 6*n, i ; Morris Canal, 4; Long Island, 1; Canton 1; Harlem declined 4. ant Norwich and Worcester; and Farmers'Loan closed firm at yesterday's prices. The value of the exports from this port for the mouth just closed, has been limited compared with that for the same mouth last year. I he exports for February 184ft are valued at (1.768 3*40 OA, of which (1 313 910 18 were exported in American vessels, and $434,410 47 in foreign vessels. This is exclusive of specie exported for the mouth, which amounts to $36 919. The receiver of the Bank of Buffalo gives notice that he is prepared to make a dividend from the funds of that in stitution in his hands The amount to be distributed is about $64 000, being a dividend of a fraction less than seventy .tour per ceut, which will be paid upon all claims against said bank, of which prool was made before a Mas ter in Chaucery prior to the 10th of November, 1844. The receipts tf the Westeru Railroad Company ior each weok of this year, show n very large increase on those ior the corresponding period last year:? Western Railroad. fVetk ending Frb. 22. J8U. ^1815. Jntr Paase users,. .....$3,986 $5,662 $1,76 Freight, &c 5.622 7 .Of 1,604 $9,428 12,678 8,26(1 This increase is about thirty-three per cent. The open ing; of the Hudson river will draw away some oi the freight that usually at this season goes over the wes tern road to Boston, and reduce the receipts of that com pany. The receipts of the Portland and Portsmouth Railroad company for 1844, compared with 1S43, show a very great increase Portland and Portsmouth Railroad. 1843. 1814. Iner. Total amount of receipts $89 997 124.499 34,60ii Expenditures 42,832 50,316 7,484 Surplus $47,166 74,181 27,016 The nett income of 1843 was a little more than forty seven thousand dollars, snd for 1844 a little more than seventy-four thousand The expenditures for 1844 wen on 117,008 miles run, an average of 42} cents per mile. In 1848 they averaged 47 cents for 102,036 miles. The Eastern, in \iassuchusetts and New Hampshire, re ceived in 1844 $337,288, and the expenditures were 63,341 1000 cents per mile run, or $109,818, leaving a balance 01 $237,919. The mails, rents, Ac. gave $6,001, and the gain upon sales of property $9,344. After paying dividends 01 $79,887 and $91 300, and interest on State loan $35,000 there was left on hand a balance as profits and old sur plus, to the amount of $7,048. In 1848 the receipts of these roads were $279,663, and the expenses $104,640,01 51 821 1000 cents per mile run. We snnex the official report of the Mohawk Railroad for 1844, made to the Legislature of this State:? Mohawk and Rubsom Railroad, 1844. Cost to Jan 1, 1844 $1,063,848 80 " new section at Schenectady 91,827 06 " " branch at Albany 137,124 17 Construction in 1844, including laying old track with H rail 24,702 39 Total cost Jan 1,1845 $1,307,602 42 Interest on debts incurred before 1843 10,389 94 Repairs and running road ... .34,040 69 44,430 63 Total $1,361 933 30 Receipts from Passengers. $66,993 81 " freight 10 069 79 "? mail 3,460 00 " rents 778 61 " sale of cars, old iron, Ac 11,690 06 Total 92.172 32 Bond and mortgage of 1844 126 000 00 $217,173 33 The number of through passengers in 1814 was 132,686 sgainst 116,290 in 1844. The number of miles run by pas senger trains 84,113. Ditto by freight trains 37,400. In 1843 the passenger trains rnn 39 661 miles, aod freight trains 14,376 The amount of freight delivered at Albany from the west, by railroad, from the closing of navigation to Feb. 1st, 1845, was 3.169 tons. The productiveness of the railroads of New England,and those of this State, in active operation, has attracted the attention of capitalists of this city to the subject, and we should not be surprised to see in a short time, as mhoh ex citement in this city among monied man, in relation to railroads, as there ever was in Boston, the very centre o railway enterprise. Heretofore the attention of capitalists has been almost exclusively directed to the consiructioi of railroads on the east side of the Hudson river. With the exception of the] Western road running through this State, and Che Long Island road, we hive no roads connecting ?ny great points. The Albany and New York.Railroad their line much further north, until the Legislature grants the company privileges to do so. While theso lines in 'his State on the east side of the river are remaining inac tive, the companies;having charteia to construct a road oh the west side, are making an effort to get subscriptions '0 the stock, to enable them to commence operations at once. Public notice has been given that the commiasionera authorised to receive subscriptions to thecapi'al stock ol the Goshen and Albany IUilrord. will open the books on the 38th of March at Goshan, and on the Slit at the Mer chants' Bank in this city. The Legislature granted s charter in 1843, which secures to this company the privilege of using the Erie Railroad on nqurable terms. Last spring the act was renewed and amend ed. In connection with this movement, the Peterson Railroad Company have prepared to extend their road to Ramapoo, by which, it is stated, the distance be tween New York and Albany will be reduced to 144 miles, thus presenting a route neatly straight and level. the whole distance, by which the journey may be safely made in seven hours, at all seasons, while the heavy freight to and from this city could go via Piermont as at present At Albany, thia road will connect with the Mohawk and Hudson railroad, and thus form a complete line of railroad to Lake Erie, ao highly important to the com merce of this city at thia timo, in view of the great and increasing diversion of the trade from its old channels to the eastern cities. On the route, it will also connect with the coal fields of Pennsylvania, via the Delaware and Hudson canal, with the railroad to Catskill: and also the numerous turnpikes and other roads leading irom the west to the Hudson, all which will contributo largely to thh revenue of this company. The valley of the Wallkiil is as marked as the channel of the Hudson, from which it is divided by succesaivt ridges of steep granite hilla, extending irom the Highlands te Dear Kingston, and presenting almost insuperable ob stacles to travel and transportation to and from the ri ver This well known lact will secure, c*t mode rate rates of fare,) nearly all the travel and trans portation of that valley, and the country west of it, at all seasons, to thia rai.road. The valley of the Wallkiil is very little known or appreciated by our ci tizens. Its extent is about fifty miles, with au avenge width'to the mountains on the west of about twent> miles?distinguished in its whole extent for its fertility ol soil, fine climitc and great beauty of icenery. Also.it is well known to possess a vast extent of available water power, which only waits the facilities of a railroad to at tract large Investments of capital in manufactures, with o proportionate increase of population, as it is known to present unrivalled advantages for that branch of industry In 1840 the population of OraDge, Ulster and Sullivan counties (mainly settled along this valley,) was 113,190? the capital then iuvested in manufactures, in 1840, abou four millions of dollars? ol which one million was invest ed in tanneries, principally along the eastern slope of the Shnwangunk ondCatskili Mountain), which made in that yeai 673,108 sides of leather, principally for sale in this city, irom whence nearly all these hides also are trans ported. This brief visw of the resources for revenue to this railroad along the ronte, cannot tail to interest stock holders, connected with the well Known fact, that it will connect our city with the eutire country north and weit of Albany. In view of these manifest facts, to produce and sustain a large revenue, we cannot imagine any mote safe and beneficial investment for funds. In view also ol the benrfits to result to all real estate in this city, we think this enterprise claims the good will of all our citizens. The cinstruction of a rail road from Albany to Go sheu, to connect with the Kile, would give us a rail way communication with Albany on the west side ol the river, which is ns much wanted as on the east side The western trade comes to the river by the communica tions now in operation, and before getting to this city must cross the river at some point. Tho river at Albany is often so firmly closed during a great part of the winter, that passengers, baggage, freight, lie., are carried over on the ice from the depots on each side. The principal Railroads of this 8tate must eventu ally he west of the Hudson River The completion of the Erie Railroad through the southern section of this State will create a demand for branch roads con neotiug the northern line of road with the Erie, at the principal points, opening channels of communication with evary section of the State. Old Stock Kxelungs. 3500 NY City 7'?,'52 I0SV MO that I. Island RR 2000 do '40 )M> ? 2000 Indiana bds b 15 35> .moo Uhiofl's, '60 !??V 5010 do 98> 5000 Ky 6's, large bds too 5000 Illinois spcl bds 43 1000 do 425 5000 do h60 4JJ 30000 renn'a 5's 734 5000 do slfl 735 10000 do bfim 74V 15000 do s4m 735 50 shas Equitable Ins 95 50 Farmers' Tmst 40> 100 do bM tn> 150 do 49 !l _ m do 39H 150 N Jersey RR 150 MorTia Canal 33 133 Nor and WorcRR 73^ 2?0 do b3< 50 do s3< VC do 100 do s3< 50 do b3( ?5 Cantoa Co 50 Erie ItK bfil 20 do 25 do 100 Harl-m RR 25 do 25 do 70 Syr and Utica RR too Peterson KK Second Bosrdi 100 shaa Morris Canal 33K 50 shas Norasd Wot s30 72 25 do slO 31H 50 do 72 50 do 325a 25 do _ 72 .VI do 335a 35* Li Island KK saw TRW 50 Cauton Co 53W 35 do 785< New Stock Biehangt. 150shas Viekaburg Bk e ? 100 do - " 75 shea Farm's Tr 50 do 50 do 50 do 125 do 25 do 25 do 50 do 175 do 50 do 50 L Island HK 50 do 75 do 25 do C 6 50 ah as L Island RK e 79k S3 6 too do e 79k c 40k 40 do klO 79k b'J 4uk 50 do 78 V s3 40 25 Nor A Wore ? 10 73 1)30 40k 25 do c 73 b3 394a 75 do e 72V a 10 39k 50 do *3 72k b3 39k 125 do 72k b3 39k 25 do sl5 72 k s30 39k ; 25 do 72k 39k 50 B'oniuttou RK 43k b3 79k 50 do 43 b3 79k 25 do b30 43k 79k ; 25 Erie UR ?3 30k ? 10 79k , 25 do C 30 Sales op Stocks?Boston, Feb. 27. At the Exchange Board?id shares Fast Bottou stock, Satur day, 12k; 200 do diridruds, 5; 1 Fitclibmg KH. Ill; 5 do 117k> 70 Long Island HK, V\\ 10 Western KK, 99k. <0 Norwich and Wor-ester RK, solw,7)k; 50 National Insurance Co, 52Hi 10 State Bk, 60k; 50 Wilmitiglon KK, 2lX Stmt# of Trade. Ashss?There if a very limited demand forpotf, and we still quote old at $8 93], Bid new at $4 Pearl* are very steady at $4 26. Bakswai?Prime yellow fella, a* wanted, at 29] a '28Jo. Hat?Common qualities are held at 62 a 66c. Prime fella at 68 a 60c. The receipt! will no doubt increase To ry rapidly now the river is open. PaoTisiON*?There if no chunge iu this market in arti cle* under this head. We are not advised of any important sales of Beef or Pork in Baltimore, and prices remain there on the 26th inst. as last quoted, viz Mess Pork, $13; Prime, $9 50; Baltimore packed Mesa Be.f, $9; No. i, $8, and Prime $6. Bacon continues in active demand, with sales of eery prime lots of Western and Baltimore cured, at viz. Sides at 6 cents; Shoulders at 6] cents; Hams at 71a6] cents: and assorted at 6 cents Parcels not stric ly prime are selling at rather lower rates, according to condition. We note a sale ot 600 Western Hams at 7j| cents, aud.a lot o! 16,000 lbs. Shoulders at a iraction less than 6 cents. A sale also of 16.000 lbs. rough aud heavy assorted at 6} cents. Saks of No 1 Western Lard in kegs at 7a7] cents, and ot city rendered at 7] cents. Whiikkt?Drudgecasks are still held at 33c. Western and prison barrels are in very moderate request at 22] a 36 oents. Teas?Jit Auction?Imported in the ship Paul Jones, Ac.? Terms?Notes at six months, payable in the city of New York, to he made satisfactory to the sellers. Hyson?12 half chra'a 81k cants per lb: 6 chests 74; 6 half do 73k; 5 chests 53; 15 13lb boxes 44; 20 chests and 97 131b boxes withdrawn. Hyton Skin?20 cheats 40k; U do 34k; 26 do 23k. Young Hyson-98 hf chests 76; 129 do 50; 62 do 45H;6 do 5kj 30 do 48; 20 do46% . 30 do 46; 63 do 45; 21 do 43k; 65 do 41; 77 do 40; 10 do 39; 40 do 38; 141do 37ki 62 do 37; 70 do 36k; 28 do 16k; 409 do withdrawn. , Gonpowder?4 hf chests 69; 6 do 66; 16 do 60k; 32 do 51k; 13 do 49; 56 do 43k; 35 do 42k- . Imperial?29 half chests 6$; 4 do 21k'. 6 do49; 29 do 46; 9 do ^C^olong?49 half chests 97; 65 do 34k; 30 do 34; 10 do 33k; 10 do 32. Powchong?16 chests 37; 35 hf do 36k; 40 do 24k; 150 do 24; 180 do23; 20 do 19k; 277 do 19. , ,, , Souchong?30 hf chests 35: 10 do 34; 247 do 33k; 30 do 29k; 40 do and 96 k chest 28; 109 hf chests 27; 208 chests 23k; 20 X che.ts 22k; 26hf do 19; 40 do IS; 4(6 131b boxes 27k; 660 chests che>ta 22k; 2uhf di 19; 40 do 16; 52 X do and 615 hf do withdrawn. Cassia?1,200 mats at 18k per lb Real Estate?Jit Auction?House aud lot southeast corner of S.xth avenue and Ninth street, 23k f*et on the former, 75 on the latter $6950 Corn Trade. This market ii inactive,and prices seem to be drooping a little. Western flour now ranges irom $4 76 to 4 87jj southern, $4 62]; oata, 83 s 38 cents, and dull at these rates. Corn fetches 45 cents. We hear of nothing in wheat. The annexed is a report of the Measurer General o( Grain in this city. It is as valuable to the public as to the ooro dealer :? Retort of Grsin Measured bt this Department Dur ing the Y?.ar endino 31st Dee. 1344. No of Oron Ex pens- Nett By whom measured. fefl. fees. Abram Acker 136.519k $1.3"3 88 $306 14 $692 16 John Heath 136.519k l.?23 ?* 31? 99 709 89 Is as ?i 188 88 {88 Jacob Bnuckerhoft.. 173,33^ ? 3i0 ^ 791 42 ittom W. Turner.. g.J** $} JJ ?|> ? ;'??svXVwv. visa as as, Wm. McKibbin.. ? ? 133,465 285 24 644 89 88 as Albert B.Bushiell.. 1M.?M 1,J576 43 176 77 66 ?$? 815 B8 88 Philip Becannouj.. - , a 7 HAs'^Jren's'ck most of. the season.?t Depu- 1 * ans^nded^H"^ ^ 1#- ^en sick. ??;?. ,v.a 5 ?S s* sb L VIarch. ? ? ? 100 ,,.n 7q 128,6^4 ,7L I Z?::::: km {?? ?>$k 'SSS ? iwr.-v::?a $ 8* 51 S?| sz52*. $8 6 jfcgL s 89 M ssiteas s gg* s ? tx December. JMH 100 __?J50_ ^ - ..... 0 Bar- 8*td%Peatt . 1144. Oat*. l?rice. ley. Pr. Malt. Pr. *c^ Pr.\ If f *$*5 ?|* mmii t Ie Yl'ly.av. 873,US 32>tf 59,574 56 58,915X76 18,967X1 ?o| Imports received r?nsi other Statu. Where from. Wheat. ~ ~ New Jersey 1,288 Pennsylvania. 7.744X De'aware 2,7 IS Virginia 60.3S2 Disi. of Columbia.. l,l>00 North Carolina... .38,831 Georgia ? Western States, (by way of tl. O.)... 32,343 Vermont, 100 Ohio, 6.070) Michigan 1,206 Maryland 10,438.' 169,108 7,038 873,236 130,413 Total bushels 1,182,441 Kxports, Shipped to other States. WWeto. Wheat. Rut. Corn. Oali. Barlty. Malti Massachusetts . . . I2.U92X 3 0,322 66,924 6,273 2,032 ? Maine 900 1,044 101.368X 607 N. Hamps 2,983 H. Island... I3.432X 8.761X l.W? Couuecticut, 7.863X 6.I93X 136,263 12,012 New Jersey,. 7,786X ... 4,684 1.114 2.I63X ... Prim's 1,074 6.898 Maryland ... .. 3,199 ... _ Dist. ql Col 987>d West Indies, 1,239 ... 34,132 Br. Prov'ces,l3,327X 3,383 2,827 ... 1,300 England ... 101,031 Ireland 8.9I3X 33.1I3X 23.787 711.17SX 29.433X 21.033X 3,3I9)J Total bushels exported 880.874X Product or this State. , From. Wheal. Ryt Corn. Oat*. Barley. JWo'lJ Sartoga Co. ' | Wateiford,.. ... 11,968 19,278 3.039 ... 20,032 Renetl'r Co. Lansingb'gh, ... 11,026 9,963 3,323 ... 16,833 Troy 811 8.787X 13,933 Schodaclc 1.973 1.869X 3.839 Can tie ton. 4,773 723 Jllhany Co. Albany... .14,97iX 31.332 8.761X 13 192 39,176 37,373 Coyemans 1,91 OX 1.034X 420 Or*en' Co. Cattskill 1,313 I.137X 13.320 Coxsackie 3.323X 7,9 7 X 47.847X 1.497 N. Baltimore ... 993 631 3^30 ... Coibia Co. Stnwesant 4,333 6,903 2I.634X ... Kiuderhook. ... ... ... 1,490 ... Hudson II.733X 16.994X 149.738X ... i Oakhill 3,243 13.714 43,608 Germantown ... ... 7,896 340 ... nZamia...'... 20.628 42,217 213.486X 407 Red Hook,,. 472 14,623 31.147 6a,000 Hhineneek.. 214 8,840 14.216 36 09S Hyde Park J.437X 7.926 38.476 N.Hamb'gh, ... ?> 3,130 88,357 1,114 FiahkiU. 3,883 . lenw Point ??? ??? ??? Mikon,C?: 4.444 1.846X 2.269X ... NewPaltx 2.626X 3.216 Kingston ??? 1.149 ... ... Newbu'rgh"'. ... 11 088 28.311 8.462X 1,848 4,60)>J interior... . 4,053 4,410 30,83* 14,006 9,051 4.849 1 L. Island... 2.465X '.710 3,291 ' 23,267 I 93.30IX 298.521X 746.94IX 46,044 46.615>s Zotal pioduct, bushels. 1,387,861 ?ss seed, peas, lie. not located 18.967X Comparative Annual Averaoe Price or Grain roR the Years 1841, 1041 Ann 1814. When. Wheat. Rye. Corn. Oat*. Barley. Malt F?r 1142 $101 6lc 48c 16c 48c 76< For 114) 97 63c 54c 29c 48c 75< For 1844. .. 97X ?8e 30c UXc 36c 76* RECAPITULATION. ? Buthele. Jlv. value. Whole amount of grain measured,.. 2 57 n 302 $1,287,746 64 Product of this State 1,387.861 637,714 I2t| Hereived from other Sutes 1,182,441 670.0J2 52)J Shipred to other States, and exported. S80.874X 446,661 13 Net fee of Measurer General $1,181 0( Rent of office, and coiitingentexpenses 240 IN Unpaid does of Mr. Blair, suspended 16 4j Fees relinquished .9J ? Gross fees, at 0 cents per hundred bushels 1,342 II Average net fee of each of the twenty Measurer!..... 668 2 Do expenses of each, including pay of General Striker, tools and cartage. ... ...... *45! Average gross fee of each, at 74 cents per 100 bushels... 901 81 It will he perceived that the quantity of grain oneasur ed last year exceeds that of 1842, by 344,801 bushel* There la still, says Mr Paul Grout, the Measurer Gene ral, a large amount which doea not come under hit super viaioo, and he cannot, therefore, give an accurate return of the quantity ol grain that enters this market. There was but little animation in the Baltimore mar ketonihe94'h Inst, for Howard street Flour, aprt afew sales ot good mixed brands are making from store at $4 24 Settlements tor receipts by care at $4 13$. Sale* of save ral hundred barrel* city Mill* Flour at $4 20 a $4 81$ The stock light. Small pa^ct la of red Wheat b ought m hy wagon* anil at 84 a 90 cents a* in quality. Sales n white Corn at 37 a 38 Cents and of yellow at 40 a 40j cent*. We quote Oats ot 26 a 26 cenU. Cotton Market. The cotton ti h-v- i ot In en very favorably af footed by the s'i .'?? .1 by the Hibernla. Holders arc , -x uii ovik ? sales, and buyers to fill upof their list u>,til something liirther i* known ol (he Liverpool market. Tke account* up to the 4ih Inat were not considered aa Battering aa parties anticipated and for a low day* after the receipt of thoae ecouunta, the aaloa were vory limited. The aalea for the paat lew dayi

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