Newspaper of The New York Herald, 19 Nisan 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 19 Nisan 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. IVrtr York, tatuntmjr, April 19. The Great Fire at Pittsburg. ILLUSTRATED WEEKLY HERALD The Weekly Herald will be published at nine o'clock thin morning. It will contain all the par ticulars of the terrible calamity at Pittsburg, illus trated by a correct map of the burnt district.? Price sixpence per copy. Tkipto Eurofk ?We beg to inform our readers that the proprietor and editor of this paper contem plates spending the ensuing summer in Europe.? lie will pass through England and France,?travel up the Rhine,?and prcbibly visit Vienna and other parts of Germany, including Switzerland. During his tour he will pay particular attention to the com munication of his impressions and views on the state of society, political aspect and scenery of the countries which he will visit, for publication in the columns of his paper, for the instruction or amuse ment of hU readers. This journey has been deter mined upon us much on account of health aa amusement. As a preliminary step to this summer tour he intends to dispose of the furniture of his dwelling house, 114 Chambers street, together with a collection of paintings, which will be sold by Wtlkius & Rollins on Tuesday next. The collec tion of paintings, comprising about thirty, was made by an artist in Paris, and was selected from the modern exhibitions there. Some of the sub* iecU are historical, others poetical, and a few are scenes in this country. Wanted.?Three or tour well educated young men are wauled immediately at thisoflice to act as rfporters. Wanted.?A reporter, well acquainted with paintings, who would be capable of writing critical notices of the gallery oi the National Academy ot Design, now open. Apply at this office. Steam Suip Caledonia is due at Boston with a week's later news. The Succession. It is very strenuously insisted upon by the Richmond Inquirer, that Mr. Polk is not to be regarded in the light of a candidate for re election. It is declared that Mr. Polk does not even look to a second term?that his whole intention and design is to keep the da. mocratic party united, and that he will not favor or disregard any democrat so as to injure the party or impair its integrity. All this is very well. We have no reason to suppose that it is not a correct statement of Mr. Polk's position, views and inter tions. But still we are thuB presented with the best possible confirmation of an opinion that Mr. Polk must, i>cr netcsitas, occupy a position which will enable him to determine who shall be his suc cessor. We have, indeed, gone farther than this. We have declared that circumstuuct-s might compel Mr. Polk to be a candidate for re-election. But we have never said thut he " wished" to be a can didate, or that he looked forward to u second term. He was himself taken up and elected be cause the party could not agree upon any of the candidates who were presented, and though he was nominated under some sort of an under standing that he was not to be again a candi date, yet, when we now see him wisely en trenching himself and giving new energy to the democratic party, by re-organizing it all over the country on his own plan, we are certainly pre sented> that some grounds for entertaining the belief that he means at all events to have a con trolling voice in settling the important question of the succession. And then, on the other hand, when we consider that the aspirants for the succes sion will be as numerous as ever?that their movt ments, plots and intrigues, will create as great dis turbance as ever, the probabilities that Mr. Polk may again be taken up, are indeed greatly aug mented. Cass is in the field. His friends in Michigan are preparing to effect for him a nomina tion in the Legislature of that State, with a view to his resignation of his Beat and assumption of the position of a candidate in 1848. Van Buren in re tirement looks forward to the same position. Silas Wright may occupy the same ground, and who knows but Benton may also be in the field 7 The condition to which the party w ll thus be reduced can be easily imagined, and the democracy will thus, in all probability, be again obliged as a der nier resort to take up Mr. Polk?presenting his name as a pit-aller. Still we are very far from saying that Mr. Polk wishes to be a candidate. If he were to make any such declaration, it would be the means of marring the success ot his adminis tration, and most materially diminish his chance of again saving the democracy, by uniting the dis cordant elements rallying under the various avowed candidates. Meanwhile the whigs are not idle in their movements with reference to the succession.? Judge McLean and his friends are moving all over the country. General Scott is in the field, and many talk of Mr. Clay. The truth is that all political movements are directed to the succession immediately after the election of one candidate, and there is no he lp for it. It is the natural result of the action of our system of representation. In variably, so soon as one election has decided who is to be the President for four years, all parties and all cliqwtt begin to make movements tor the election of a successor. The Organship.?Our Washington correspon dent made a statement the other day relative to the probable exercise of Calhoun influence on the new "organ," which Mr. Ritchie veiy indignantly repudiates. We do not wish by any means to cir culate any errors or misstatements to the prejudice of the editor of the Richmond Inquirer, for we have a very high opinion of him on the score of his intelligence and candor. We should be the last to say anything injurious to him ; but his trans formation and removal from Richmond to Wash ington, are of course matter of individual specula tion. In relation to the statement of Mr. Calhoun being the " fiscal partner" of the Olobe under the new arrangement, we do not believe that there is any foundation for it, any other than that the gen eral belief at Washington is, that the first instal ment of the purchase money, amounting to proba bly $20,000, is to be furnished by the original friends of Mr. Calhoun in Pennsylvania. It ia generally believed that neither of the two new edi tors of the Olobe have money to invest in the en. terpnsf, but that they have friends who will assist ?hem The whole amount wiil probably be #60,000 or $ HO,000, and, therefore, the first instal ment will be $20,000 or thereabouts. The Pilot or the Swallow.?It will be seen, on reference to our law reports, that the pilot by whose negligence the late fatal disaster to the steamboat Swallow was caused, has been indicted by the grand jury, now sittinn, in the United States Circuit Court in this city. The result of the trial in this case will be looked to with the deepest interest. ______ The Caucus of the New Corporation last *ionr resulted in the following nominations: Preiulcnt of the Board ol Al deraan Oliver Cbarlick. Comptroller John Ew?n. Street ('ommimpuer Kli#? L. Smith Corpor ion Counie! .'am?i T. Brady. Corp- ation Attorney A M.Sniflen. OCJ-In our record of the " Movements of Travel lers," will be found the arrival at the " Astor," of the Hon. Caleb Cushmg, and Col. J. Knox Walker, private Secretary of 1 lis Excellency the President, and Mr Cochran, of Washington. Kr.ttcrioN in Auoosta, Ceo.?Dye, whig, was elected Mayor of Auguata, on the 13th inst. -M ... w.--u? , pi y| ??Mil 1 The} PiTTSFt'Ea Sufkxbkbs.?We have great pleauuie iu announcing that the example of Phila delphia aad oilier citie# m about to be followed here, and that a movement is to be made for the relief of the batterers by the recei.t uwtul calamity in Pittsburg. The following notice has been is sued by the Mayor:? M*TOk'* Office, > Xtw York, April 17, 1844. f Sir : Tou are respectfully invited to attend a meeting ol gentlemen at the Mayor'* Office, No. 8 City Hall, on Saturday, the 19th instant, at 6 o'clock, F >1, to take iu'o consideration the propriety and means of extending pecuniary aid to the sufferers by the late calamitous Are in Pittsburg, Pa. Many lamilies have been reduced to poverty and dis tress by this accident, and it seems to me that we are called upon to render some aid to the suiters in our sister (.'i ty, and it appenrs important that it should be promptly ofl'ered. Invitations I uvc been sent to several of our in fluential citizens, aad it is expected .that every oae whe can will attend, that immediate action may be adopted in the premises. Kespecifully, JAMES HARPER. We trust that a large meeting will be held and that a suitable response will be made to this call ? We add not a word as to the duty which now de volves on the great city of New York. Tkavill^q Curiosities.?It ia announced that tne late editors of the Globe?" Beauty and the Beast" as they are called at Washington?are about to undertake the tour of the States. We are not |informed how they intend to travel, and cinnot positively state whether it will be in a cara van, as in the case of other curiosities in natural history. We would, however, offer in all humili ty the suggestion that this mode of transit from place to place be adopted by them. We really be Iteve that it Blair was thus to be led about, and ex hibited for a reasonable sunt?" and no money re turned"?that he would realize in the course of the summer and (all as many dollars aB he has acquired by the Globe. Blair is an extraordinary being lie is one o* the greatest curiosities oi the age. To see him saunter into a ball room, or a concert room?so cool, so impudent, so odd, so Cheated of feature by dissembling nature? with all his gaucherie and originality of costume, he does indeed present a spectacle, indescribably en tertaining and amusing. By all means let him tra vel in a caravan, and the lugrubrious strains of the Morning Nne*,Penntylvanian, and other papers of that ilk, might be eet to music, and played on the clarionet and trombone, as the showman cried out ?"Walk up, Ladies and Gentlemen, walk up! The greatest curiosity in the States! Beauty and the Beast just arrived from Washington! Only a quar ter, children half price and no money returned!" 09- On looking over our files of English papers, we can perceive that there are two matters which seem to give the greatest disturbance to the politi cians of Great Britian?one is Mr. Polk's Inaugu ral, the other, Thiers' History of the Consulate and the Empire. Ihe monarchical journals of Great Britain assail both productions almost in the same terms ot malediction. They charge upon Thiers the heinous crime of writing ior future times, and endeavoring to show that the principles which were at work in the French Revolution, and ope rated on the consulate and empire, were identical with those of the American Revolution. Thus the great democracy seems forever to hannt the English journalists. It is a spectrc that travels with them night and day. Choice Wink.?We perceive that a new descrip lion of wine has been introduced into this countiy recently. It is called the "Thorn Champagne." It has been manufactured with great care from tie best grapes of one of the finest vineyards in tie Champagne district of France, and isrputupwith special care, under the personal supervision of one of the best judges in Europe. There are three va rieties of the wine. One a very dry wine, which will probably be preferred by some ; another is less dry, and will undoubtedly be the favorite ; the third is sweeter still, and is much esteemed. The three varieties comprise the different tastes that rule the demand. Concerning this wine, Colonel Thorn, the millionaire, thus writes?"It is of a quality rarely to be met with in America ; I have drunk no other for years past." Each bottle is branded with the mark of Col. Thorn, and need only, to show its genuiness, to be once tasted to be properly appreciated by the greatest connoisieurt. Mr. C. Livingston, of Wall street, is the sole agent in the United States for the sale of this wine, who will keep on hand a constant supply. Comport, Elxqanci and Taste ?One of the most comfortable and aplendid restaurants in this city, where a good meal may be enjoyed, served up in first rate style, is at Fieris', 156 Broadway. Here there is the finest wines, the best of spirits, and the most beautiful flavored segars. As to the cuisint department,', it is unsurpassable; there has been lately engaged for this establishment one of the first Parisian artistes that has ever been in this country? one that has had considerable practice, both at the Astor and at Bltncard's, where his pro ductions have been highly extolled. The most ca pacious boxes, the well lighted room, the attentive, polite, and prompt attendance to all commands, to gether with the courtesy of the worthy host, render this one of the greatest accommodations in the city, and to temporary sojourners in the various hotels in the neighborhood, it is found particularly convenient; and its quiet retreat proves very plea sant to those residing in the lower part of the city, returning to their residences at a late hour in the evening. Sad iNTkTjjoKNCB.?We learn that the sick ness on board the U. S. ship Vandalia, which we mentioned yesterday, has proved very fatal. The Madisonian of Thursday, says-.? TKe U. 8. ?hip Vandalia, under the command of J. 8. chauncey, Esq., has ju?t artived at Norfolk from Port au Prince, with the yellow fever on fcoaid. Litut. George Maaon Hooe, J. M. Lock hart, Pnr><r Moore, Aaiiitant Surgeon Channing, the carpenter, saiimaaer, and sixteen <t the crew died on the passage. Kiftv of the crew are now down with the fever. ITie Vandalia was under or ders for Peniacola, but owing to Ihe alarming sicknens on board, a council of war was held, and it was decided to run her into Norfolk, where she artived as above stated. The Norfolk Herald ot April 17 says?About half the crew arc on the tick list, and nineteen have died. Among the deaths are the following officers :-Ueo. Mason Hooe, lit Lieut: Lieut. James M. Lorkert; Assistant Surgeon Pitt Canning; Purser Robert B.Moore; John Overman, carpenter, (before reported); Benjamin Crow, sailmaker. Commodore Bolton despatched the steamer Water Witch yesterday afternoon to tow the Vandulia up to the bite of Craney Island, and be will, oi course, dispose of the sick &nd well as he may dtem best for their care and comlort, without infringing the indispensable requirements ot the quaiantine regulations of the port. Another report statea that the sickness numbers one hundred and fifty. The statement that Surgeon D. 8. Green was among the dead is incorrect; he i s alive aud well. A Windfall to Fanny Wright.?Quite a wind tall has come to Fanny Wright. An uncle in Scotland has recently died, and left tier a property worth ?100,000. Sbc is now in Jeraey City, and will remain in this country for a few weeks, (or the purpose of tuking certain necessary legal steps preliminary to taking possession of this munifi cent legacy. ' Thsati leal. Tn* Park ?The house was crowded to excess Uat night. " The Lady of Lyons" was the play, nnd Mr. Anderson as "Claude" was applauded throughout in the most enthusiastic manner. The atter-piecc "Used up "?a very amusing trifle, went ofl most admirably Crisp, as the eccentric l'>.xr(jnet, was inimitable, and Mr. Barry as "the 0 acktmith," materially assisted in procuring for the ! :ccc a very favorable reception. Palmo's.?Mr. Uinneford had a benefit. The Louse was tolerably good. Booth is engaged and appears to night an Richard the Third. Olympic.?A burleiqueof "Antigone" has been produced here. It ih unmitigated trash, and what with its miserable dr.gqrel' and vulgarity, and the naisy exclamations of the pit and galleries, it was not easy to see it out. Mitchell can give good en tertainment when he likes, and the sooner he de* 1 ists from renting up such fare as this burlesque, the better Tub Authorship or "Pasiiios."?A good deal of excitement has been produced ia the literary and theatrical circles, by an intetesiiog controver sy which has ju?t sprung up about the authorship f I "Fashion." MUs May wood, a very talented girl, puts forward her claims in the following Utter, cd dressed to the editor of one of the weekly pa pers :? Nkw York April 5,1816. Ma. Editor? At you are one of the public servants 'pro bono publi co," I wish simply to tell you a few facts which may pos sible relate to the somewhat famous tew p'.ay called Fashion. In the early part nf last Ov-tober I sent to the SunHuy Atlat office a sketch entitled "A Distinguished Charac tsr," which was published in that paper on the 6th Ojtc ber, 1844. The following week I sentauother, whi-h win lef t at the office, and there remained for two weeks unpub lished. The last was entitled "Three days among the Bon Ton " Tha gentleman who was kind enough to take my piper to the office, returned it to me, and said that the person in the cttioe would give no reason for not publish ing1 my sketch. Weil, a short time since, I was much surprised to i"e announced in all the daily and weekly journals, the play of "Fashion." with my plot for it* plot: or. in other lan Siage, the skeleton ot my sketch, "Tbre<j days among e Bon Ton," drawn cut like a tiieco rf wire into a long prosy five act comedy. Certainly they have addrd stnfl that would only please the "Distinguished" person who was so kind as to stretch oil his or her brain into invisi bility 'TIS true, Mr. Editor, I move in a quiet and unobserved path, still I observe a groat deal more than those who have perhaps grenter leisure : and I leel vexed that the Jillat editor, or Mrs. Anna Maria Cor i Mowatt, should s'oop so low as to steal a little trifling flower trom the forehead of one who exists only in obscurity?one who would not wrong a fellow creature even to the weight of a hair, al though Fame were the reward. Mrs. Mowatt has got the /?*! 'tis true, but, with your assistance, I will have Jus tice. If, sir, you want proof, look at tha .vlat October 6, 1844, besides which. I will seud >ou the MS of my sketch ar.d you can publish it in your journsl, which will prove that my innocent sprig hns been transplanted into a green house, to grow amazingly ! You are at liberty to publish this letter; and you will plea ? sUte in your neat paper whether you will hink proper to publish my ' poor devoted" sketch. As I am poor ia purse and still poorer in friends, I have used this method to lay my grie' btfore the "[uMlc." who Will, I feel assure*, assist me to regain the simple flower that was anstch?d from my brow, to adorn an other's who did not need it. Tls said that several gentlemen assisted Mrs. Mowatt, and I have no doubt she would never have thought of writing the play if the plot had not been put into her head?alas ! for their love of notoriety. If the plav suc ceeds I should not wonder if the jttUi gentlemen should declare they wrote and she only mo I her ed it. Do assist ma, Mr. Editor, for it is either a conspiracy or miraculous coincidence. Yours truly. MARY MAYWOOD This certainly demands some explanation. We should not be at all surprised to see some very funny developments about this matter by and by. If "Fashion" had not succeeded, there would have been little danger of any dispute as to the author* ship; but now we should not be surprised if seve ral fathers would be found for it. Miss Maywood, however, clearly seems entitled to an explanation f rom Mrs. Mowatt, and we shall look for the re salt of the quarrel| between these two clever ladies. The Castle Gahden.?In no part of 'his city is there a greater alteration taking place, t ian at the above spot. An alteration which promises a sreat improvement to the building it&ell, as well as atlord ing to the lents the mo&t capa< ioub place of amuseme in the city, and one of th finest rooms for publi' assemblages in the United Statea. The whole ui i a is enclosed in ihe most c ompact niaf ner, but cannot be seen with ny eltect from the front on the battery. The pot ullis. or entrance, remains as it has been tor <on*' time past, with the exception that over it, ti re bp a eaii'itai i mblematic transparency. leu 01 which are to be two capat where all the good things of i pensed o.i reasonable terms, anu tny now la the city. The entrance to uie oody of the building is on the same side, on the right and1 leit of which, at the extreme ends, are capacious stair cases leading to the gallery. Round the outside of the area, which is about seven-eighths of a circ.e, and under the gallery, are five rows of seats enpa lile of accommodating 1200 persons comfortably. Behind these is a good passage way of about fiiteen feet wide, extending all around, and capable ot ac commodating 1800 at dinner. The twenty-four port holes on the base are filled with beautiful win dows. Beneath the stage, there is a large room for the instrumental performers. The area in front, and between the gallery and the *tage?>" about 3,000 feet, in which are to be placed 1,000 moveable seats, with an adequate_ number of small circular topped tables, on cast iron stands, and when these are cleared away, this space is capable <>f holding some 5,000 standing spectators, or some 800 or 1,000 at dinner. The stage and orchestra are immediately in front and over the entrance, Ihe former is 40 feet wide by 21 feet deep j the latter 40 by 8 feet; further in front of this, is the cool and refreshing fountain in full play, its basin be neath abounding with gold and silver fish, uut side the fountain, at about 12 feet distance, are seven beautiful Gothic pillars supporting the dome; and still further, on the outside, are thirteen others supporting the gallery, ine staircases to the gallery, as previously mentioned, are on the right and left of the entrance. They are both capacious and firm. Beneath the stairs are two other open refreshment bars. The gallery contains eight rows of seats, capable of adding twelve hundred persons; behind which is a wide passage-way of upwards of six feet. Round tnis part there are twenty-four Gothic glazed doors, leading to the promenade, which form a. most beautiful and airy lounge. Above these again are twelve long, narrow windows, throwing abundance of light on all the building. On the right of the stage is the green-room; above which, most su perbly furnished, is the sitting-room for the per formers ; adjoining t3 which are dining-rooms, with every necessary accommodation. Behind tne stage there is a most capacious saloon, 90 feet long by 80 wide. The whole of the building is orna mented with fresco paintings of a novel and beau tiful description; as we were given to understand, there are no others like them in the country. The dome contains twenty Gothic frames, with seven hundred lights, in the centre of which ii a most beautiful painting of the career ol Apollo. Over ihe stage are the arms of the State of New YorE, while in other parts there are paintings of various kinds of subjects, principally taken from the heathen mythology. The whole extent of the building is upwards of 200 feet every way, and has three tine promenades, one on the outside. There are up wards of 20,000 square feet of yellow pine in the flooring alone: ana there are to be more than /W gas lights in the building; 8#,000 feet of tin is need on the roof. The entire coat of these im provements will be about twenty thousand dollars The whole does infinite credit tp the spirited pro prietors and projectors, and there is little doubt but ths.t in time they will be amply remunerated for their outlay and energy. Mr. C. Pollard is the architect, Messrs. Peet & Berrien, carpenters, and Signor Capello the painter ; to all of whom tne building affords ample testimony of their abilities in every respect. .... . j It will be opened to the public about the second week in May, with Madame Pico and the princi pal members of the late Italian company now in this city and in neighborhood. New Movement Amongst the "Feiends."?The Society of Friends in this city, appear to be divesting themselves of some of their seetional peculiarities. They have lately made some improvements about their meeting houses, which would some time since have been regarded with horror. They have a neat iron railing in front of that on Rose street, and also on the front and side of that on Hester and Elizabeth streets. This suits the oge much better than aboard fence, or a brick Wall. Iliey also seem disposed to abandon tome of their pecu liarities in other respects, which have distinguished litem from other religious denominations, we liavc been informed that at one, of their meetings some weeKs ago, tl*ey adopted some regulations lor the government of their social parties during the winter, which usually commence, it was said, about Christmas. It was put to vote and carried by a large majority, that luitflftd of continuing till one or two o'clock in the morning, as has hereto fore been the practice, they shall in future collect at from 7 to half past 7 o'clock, and break up from 10 to 11. On these occasions, the display is costly and elegant, and the table is sumptuously supplied music and dancing ure not always excluded They have also made ail nitration in the time lor assembling in their religious meetings?from tea to half past ten o'clock, in accordance with the cus tom of their fellow citizens of other denomini iious; and they are fast changing their costume. At their meeting* in the R?te street church on a Sunday morning, the aspect of the congregation does not indeed much differ in external from that assembled in St. Paul's. These improvements have taken place since tne death of Elias Hicks?his extensive influence and his firm attachment to old customs, effectually pre vented such change during his lite When the meeting house on Rose street was finished, it had 11 handsome cornice on the Iront, but through tlie influence of Mr. Hicks it was taken down. Mrs. Cabboli/b Baths.?'The vapor and medi cated baths at the establishment of Mra. Canoll, in Broadway, near the City Hospital, are truly inval uable means ot preserving the health. In colds, rheumatic affections, and many other diseases, [these baths work like a miracle. Latk from Mexico.? Via New Orleans,wt: have received later news from Mexico, but no Mexican dale* are given. The advices from Havana are to the 5th inet. No mention is made of the capture of American vsselj by the steamer Montezuma. The New Orleans Pic*yutu, ot the lO'.h says? By way of Havonu we have aJvices somewhat later from Vera Cruz It would appear from the hurried glanoe which we have given to our files, that Santa Anna holda out bravely in hia defence beiorw the new authorities ot ?.ne country, although he ha* not ytt been put upon his trial. The Chambers have decided that there was ample ground for putting Santa Anna on trial for hia life, and upon ground* which have bten so often stated in our co lumn*, that it would not ba worth while to enumerate them rgaln. Santa Anna appears to dircct all hii exer tions tiwarda saving a portion cl hia own property ond '.hat el hia wife, for any ultericr operation* which he may bavo in vi?w. Thcchanct* appeared daily more favorable for the es cape ol the late Dictator, Santa Anna. The resignation ol Oen. Cortezar as Oovernor of the Department of Guanajuato has been accepted by Csn gress. Oen Dravo has been nominated as an honorary mem ber ot the Council of Oovernment, very much to hi* own displeasure. As the sahr. Water Witch is in the river, with Advices of a later date, wo do not deem it necessary to repeat all which we find in our Havana files. Latk from Jamaica.?Ily the Alert. Capt. Farn h.'.m, we have Kingtaon tiles to the 26th ult. The Kingston editors have imbibed the bclisi that there U a grave purpose in the United States of annexing Canada, and thereupon the Morning Journal delivers itself of a couple of coluams of choice bravado. When that ques tion becomes a serious one, Jamaica (need givj herself no trouble about it, as the United States will have to do with tier master. We notice the pucker into which tbo Colo nial press has got itself, hy wsy of illustrating the brisk, ness of the trade in billingsgate and bluster between the mother country and her dependencies. The Kingston papers annouoce the determination ol Herard, Ex President ol Hajti, who has been lor some time sojourning in Jamaica, to return immediately to Port au I'rinco, with the visw of regaining the chiel magiitrncy. Harard has been persuaded to this step by a deputation which recently arrived in Jamaica from Hayti for the purpose of inducing him to abandon hi* peaceful privacy for a career of ambition. He is under the imnrcs rion that he will be made President once mora without bloodshed; but we expect t > hear cf fresh troubles when he effects s landing at Tort au Prince. The ship Lady Scott, from St. Jage de Cuba to Swansea, with copper ore, wa* wrecked on Croaked Island last month. The vessel was a total wreck, and about four hundred tons of the ore hid been saved, and soil at Nassau, at $40 to $?0 per ton. The captain and crew saved. A person who committed a murder upon a respqf table gentleman of Jamaica, named K^sick. three years ago, by means of a vegetable poison, lately confessed his gu It, driven thereto oy compunction of conscience. He is to be tried at the next term of the court. Sujar in barrels, (dark) roid nt 18*. per 100 lbs. No sales of coll be.?AT. O Pic., Jip'il 10. Town Elections.?Full return from all the towns in this State are received. The result we annex. fyjiig. Dem. Mo. <f- AT. Whig. Dem. Mo. 4- AT. 466 415 7 406 4)3 17 415 4U6 50 Whig maj. Dem. maj 47 This gives a whig gain of ninetjr>seven. movement a of Travellers. we have not for some time seen so barren a Iiat found1-1'' ,W!th PerhaP? * few exceptioni?, aa we ho""u Th y.e8lerday e*?ninR at the principal hot. Is. The vast amount of merchants, and others who hurried here upon the fir.l opening of the na S -'.k l? L0W "^rncd, the canals furnishing ih-i? 7 j H1* ?eana of an early conveyance ol It the? respective houses. We found Amkbican?Thomas H. Eaton. Detroit- J ???? I p""d?'P"'i a 'd. "- WBSftt HSSt his t,*collenc>. the President of the Vnited State. Lh thirt?lSth?n.nilWi J?1"1 R?b0rt'0n' ?? John*. N./; and | . ?'T.!r"~J.obl1 ?*u*h. Baliio, Honduras; Ocorire Martin J. B. Harrison, Philadelphia; C. M. ChaU^sKa!fr Smttlf Phr|atV i Thoma" Camper, Baltinore; tL imta, Philadelphia, ?nd tan others. KaAi?*LiN?Thomas Tooler, Utica: Thoma* A Stvle. Liltle Hwkim? co^ oiSSe I ark, Roche.ter; Messrs. Tyler and Rayner, Syracuse, pe.:, {**?! J?hn 4. Neal, Rhode Island;' 8. R. rE W w,[tWo Conne'ls, of Troy. ^d fl7. GLosi-Doctor Elliott, Waterford: General Cad?.ii. JS'.KS N"?'?^rS?35Slr f Governor Mortoii.MhU return from Washington, and twenty other? aS-SS?* ?s ? The passengers from Albany did not arrive I?at evening until half past 8t in consequence of a de ''tX?'which ohLnlfChhinery ^ t"? ?eamboae, r5 obliged her to depend upon one engine, and consequently retarded her progress ThVir ie ?Ur" b?y.?nd her appointed time - n complaints amongst the Northern on TheeHudf8olneiiha8lhman?er in whlch the boat* ?- .k e "u<7M"1 have been placed upon the line? i? ?niel struggle lor competition, a sufficient une tor overhauling has not been adopted, much vlSLtngeTOf pUbhe 8afety. ?d general' incon Personal lSovaments ijasr.'K'jasr ' s? Aftsjias! | a hi tiiwl l?Ln *i\the ro,d' are settled A n?w mow to .... ?%ig^ge'A^r10111' "u,?'": Cltjr Intelligence. ?x?trb%:.'? wu'detettld^1',:: A ffllo,w n,me<1 William Johnson j?R?S?iH^S5?E? I lamedSwift IK iM,l',a McDonald snd fhe othLr' SS^r? ismsw Sr stars* ~>s- ^,"?v Sd JuSSmSimW aifthb""''SW"?d~'? ciumM m "JSSJS3 fj"yIb'b,,;'c:'" ??p?"- -^2 monev v SLft000 WOrth ?f ^ .nd^S^ounfoi jg^js3;a<aifiBHggfe iid cane,forWthen.milUy P,ckl>ock'u 'ravel iu stessaboats iswlal cilHng. pre,< PurP?>s? ol exercising their n" Thk Rickmt Rosatar?In some ol tha riiw mm,. <> "** slated that the highway robberv of mI b'V <ook place at tha HodJS M, fc/Z Mr, */?* '> corner cf Aibany and (^eenwich sir^t. ?,^,wA ,"ac? Upper Pollen?April 18.-B*D Bora -Dani?l n t Livingston and Levi R Hodgkins were a^r?i.j ' aptiin I horn ol the Municipal P.'.ii>w ?i" j 7 uaving entered the stora of Samuel Smith n? o?p ? scro?t, and atolen *30 * i.? ?.,i u "?'l0, 37 *or,,Tlh 1'itcrcd the Church ot the Kpiphanv^Snta'itT?'!'' company with another beauty nUmed John t n ? ' ,nd stolen some a.ticles belonging to the Chnrch "0' V M Circuit Court. i .... 1fl BI;orV'."????? Bet,, and Ne,f0n< . #VwTlift, W^er^^t-^^'? ?"? brought up an t p|?Ced at the bar in chl'ie of"'an offl*" sHS'ksSS S-3Fas?ss rt itv hii /tins . .1 . r/'**': Wm Darl?#andvartptt? ath. rial on thii ^m?!ni? ! ??'* caralaain^-. Tha interest and uC'"" Cf<<t* " *"* <,e" " Court < nlei <tnr?1 his Ony. 84'79'79' w'86- m> Special Seaalone. Before the Recorder, tnd Aldermen D?o? end Mott. The lUitxkow Bmch.?The prisoners' bench presented ?he nail array of bodies, with illustrated front it piece*, dona in various oolora?tome in a poor quality of oil, fenerally termed greate; none were done in water colors, lowever ; but the appearance was variegated and pre sented the spirited auJ vtriking effects oi the works of man. Thi Bar.?Aa naual, the bir was occupied with a few ] lawyer*, a sprinkling of vampires, and a considerable ?mart chanoo of officers and peaaera The Bincn preaented the goodnatured face of tho Re corder in the centre, flanked on eaoh tide by a member of (he Common ( ouncil, by way of giving countenance to hia Honor, and complying with the (age provision of the Reviaed Statute!, whereby laymen are conitituted taw judgea? the Reviaora probably arguing that being laymen, they conld, ofcourae, lay down the law, and al lay any popular prejudice agalnat the quirks ana quib blea el the law. A Black Jokt?Mia* Molly Bchenck, a colored lady, with a icanty wardrobe, waa plaoed at the bar on a charge of having committed an auault and battery upon Mr. Johnson, a colored gentleman in a dirty oheck shirt, and a rough ragged ooat?hia head bound up with an old silk handkerchief. Cowrt?D>you complaia egainit this girl for beating you) JoHi??o;??Sir?me?I?wot dat you aay 7 Court?YVl>at complaint have you to mike 7 Johnson ? Oh, wv jou sec sar dat are woman oar, she tol a me te go eut d'ouse, and get some gin. Well, I- got de gin, *bout a liall a pir.t, an' when 1 com bick, she wanted a cert. She said aa how I'd got it, and was a gwine to keepitj den all ob a sudd< ndo can'le he went tight out, and de. fuss ting 1 know 1 got a cut in de head, regiar stinger sir; better believe me sir; reglar stinger I tell you now, sir. Coort?Where wa3 this 7 Johnson?Well, sir it waa de houi of Mr. Francis Mc Cabe on de Five Tints. Court-Well, Moll, what have you to say to this? Moi.i t ?Well, now, judge, I didn't coot hiaa at all. Ho liven' de next door, and he had no clothes to hia back, not de fua shirt, an I took him wld me, an' told him dat he could lib ?id me, an I got him olothea, an dreaa him up Una aa silk, an I tol him to keep away from de nax door, and forbid him goin' dare, but de fusa tiog he do was to go, an' dar was aniggar wench dar as coot him, lor she awore she'd cut hi* heart out. Ald.-Hokt much ofthat gin did ya-i drink7 JoHiiaon-Oh, hadnt hardly drank any on it yet?not mo' dan de half a pint. Aid.?Where do you live when you're at home? Johnson?At de houte of Mrs. McCaba in de Pinti. Court? We think that one is about as much te blame a* the other. You were probably both drunk. Now clear out both of you. You ought to bo cut, Johnson, for gettln'gin and gettin' rummy on the Pints. (Persons generally get rummy on the pinli -Ret ) jMph Oulick vs. Hugh Kelly ?Mr. Uumci called and sworn. CouaT?James Oulick, sir 7 Witness ?No, sir, Joseph Gtnick. CouaT?What did you lose, Mr. Ouliok 7 Witness.?The principal portion of an old house, air. Court.?Where did you loae it 7 (Laughter.) Witness?The principal portion of a house belonging tome,sir, was carriadcff. Court.?Do you know who took it away 7 Witness?No, sir?no, sir. We know, air. where we ound it, sir. We lound a greater part of the house, air, in tho cellar of Mr. Riley's house, sir. Ha ! ha ! Court ? Whero is, or rather was this house 7 Witness.?Our house, sir, was in the rear of 10 and 31 Oak street, sir. CouaT ?What waa the value 7 Witness.?Well, sir, we are untble to say what the value waa, but a gentleman made an eatlmate of the build* ing before the work of deatruction commenced, sir, said that it waa worth quite $30; and now, sir, since, the work at deatruotion has been carried on, the eatlmate ia $6. Probably one-half or threo-quartara of the building is ;one. Sir, we will give yeu some idea of tho amount of property found in Mr. Riley's cellar, by informing you chat we had four men engaged far four houra in taking the lumber belonging to na out of the cellar. Ct0i+txamtned by Voobhees ?What la the nana of this illey 7 witness.?I eall it Alley 10. Q?Is it not oulled Liverpool Alley 7 A.?The officers call it to. Q ?Now, sir, is it not the resort of the most notorious thieves and scoundrels, and occupied by them 7 A ?No, sir, for it has not been occupied for two months. Q.-Why, sir ? A ?In coDsrquence of tke complaints against it. Q ? Do you own that property, air 7 A?Hardly say it belong* to me. Q?Then hew did you become possessed of it7 A?By virtue of a lease. The Court here suggested that Mr. Oulick had a civil emedy, but that there had been no larceny committed ipoD mi property. Mr. Voorhcei?We wiik for no such favor at the lands of the Court, for we can prove here by the most ?enpectable witnesses, that the very property that wai aken from Mr. Riley '? cellar by this Mr. Oulick, and ?vhich he baa aworn had been atolen from him, belonged 0 Mr. Riley,and had been in hia possession for about eigh een months or two years, b .or an old building in the ear of Mr Riley'*, adjoining Mr. Gulick'a prewises, of vbich he fR ) vas the ownor We mean to show, Sir. aat Mr. Riley's chaiac'er ia as fir above thia other man'a, '.a are the atara above the earth, and no mau in hia sober ?cnaes would believe there waa any truth in the charge. CooaT?You bad brtter take your civil remedy, air. Oulick?But, my dear air, we found thia property?we round a portion of the fenco that I had put up because dr. Thompson had expoied my rear?(Laughter)?Mr (}. then went on to tell the Court that the building waa to lave been pulled down in May; that a great deal of hii property had been takan, but that he aid not desire to >rosecute on account of the amount, bat merely to pte 'ent the depredations. The defence then produced several very respectable vitnessea to prove that the property claimed by Ouliok, vbich waa found in Mr. RUey'? cellar had been there Tor marly two yeara, and were hia own property, and that ho very fence bocrda were the portion of the fence that telonged to Mr. Riley. Mr. Oulick?No, air, they were our boards; aome were tapered; we papered them; some were painted; we painted hem; we know theboarda, they were ours. The Court, of courae, acquitted the accused, aa It waa vident that the nreperty which had bean claimed by Mr talick belonged to Mr Riley. Guliek va Catharine Mehany?This waa a complaint of 1 line nature, and Mr. Guiick swore that he detected the lefendant In the act of taking off an old rafter, and that on earching her cellar he iounie quantity of his oldshin ;les, boards, tec. Mrs. McHinv declared to the Court that ahehad asked <crmiMionof Mr. Guiick te take the rubbiah, and that he iiad granted it, but when he aaw her taking it afterwarda, le seized her by the throat and dragged her about, al noat choking her. Mr. Kilet waa called by the defence, and testified that dr. Guiick tore down all the cellar petition belonging to dm (It.) which had been built for two yeara, claiming hem aa hia boarda. The Cocrt in this caae held that the aceuced was ;ullty of taking that which did not belong to her, and ocordingly fini d her $3, which ahe instantly paid. Mr Riley, who h n highly respectable citizen, ha< '.ommenced civil suits against Mr. Guiick for false arrest nd imprisonment, slander and trespass. * Oeneral Seaatona Before the Recorder, and Aldermen Davoe and Mott M. C. riTTEMoa, District Attorney. April. 18 ?Motion to Qiuii-ln the caae of Brooka rt ah. indicted for a conspiracy to defraud Mr. Geo. Swain, ?>f Huiaon, of a valuable eatate, Counsel for the delence isde a motion to quash yesterday. The District Attor iey replied, and the Court thia morning denied the mo ion. Receiving Stolen Goods.?II jnry Ha mo was tried and icquitted on aa indictment (or the above offenco, charging \ira with having purchase! a quantity of silver, which 'vas atolen frem the house of Mr. Schernerhorn, No. ii Broadway. The evidence, though csloulated to excite 'ery strong suspicion, was not enough to warrant can riction. Acquitted.?Ed ward Finch was tried and acquitted on a charge of burglary in entering the store of Mr. Cor elyou, corner ot Broadway and Amos street. At twenty minutes of four o'clork the Couit adjourned ill Monday. Superior Court. Before Chief Justice Jonea. Aran. 19.?tatrick Strakan et al vs Charlei I ITfnthate e.t al ?This was an action of assumpsit on a bill of ex. change for $1000, due on the 10;b January, 184S, with in torettfor three months, $10 41. The defence put in wai that no consideration wis given, and that tho note waa iceepted for the maker. To this plaintiff rejoined by showing certain dealings in rqjation to real estate iu Brooklyn, pissed batweer the partiea.and also that n mort gage tor certain property in Pine Apple Mreet had be-r ?ssigned te the acceptor of the bill. Verdict lor plaintiff 61010 44. Before Judge Oakley April 19.?Petrr Muriay n Peter Smith, executor of Hugh Fmith. ? Action brought to lo.'.over $fc.T2 4(1 Itep puiiri'd tiia' the pluiutif! and deceased hod bei u in IhehaN .fip-culi ing iu land, and that iu Octobur, 183d, th> v went to Williamsburg, and there purchased eight let* which were struck out in plaintiff 'a name, although de ".eased had hid lor come of them Plaintiff advanced per' ?ush, an ! lor ihe Imlanco n mortgage was Riven. Hn I' 8 nit h after wards adrunred a sum of money for one ha'f of said lo a, at the same time tvroming responfible for one h?lf of the mortgage. Thrr?aft:r the mottgage waafere c'osed, and the property sold. r>i?inti(r hnvii g to pavhi o<vn share oi tho mortgage and al' o the above sum of $S3i 10 on behall ol the pliintill'j ?hare.and he now bring* unit m r?cover. D'lrnee pleaded was the atetute of frauds, ind that the original anre< ment had not Veen committed 'o writing. Verdict this forenoon. Circuit Court. Bff>re Judge Willard. Aran. 18.? Hathaway vi Graven ?The Ball Koam ??< ???<(?The jury in this case did not agree, and were <1 a .tharged. They stood ten to two in favor of a verdict (or Itfcndant. ?'fnA my ?? 7/i7/y?r?V.rdcrt fjr plaintiff, $787 41, as i *"lng val'ie of p-oportv $'0P0. If. llogert vi ir. L Pa? Aft.on brought to recov- r hflaanountofa billoflsdi p. It appeared that R>gei?, tho resided in Philadelphia, ahippeJ to his agent, in thi? ?ity n cargo <>f coal, which wnsaoldto Po'ta, dWendan'. bill ?f I'l'tlnjf w.js delivered lo Potts, bnt it nm n?.t ?i dorsrd by n"g<-rf. Pjtts wai diriC.'el tirmure but int, and tho ve??el ?va? loat on hrr passage Irom Philadel phia. Action is brought to recover irosi drfendam, who ?uts in f >r defence thit the bill of la ling not heiri( c ? toraed'h i ?'ile was invalid. Nonsuit moved f?r on this (round aid allowed. KJwrd H Jacah.i ,t all. v. Chirlr t Purr til - This wai n action ol account inn>l?ini? some co.n|tIic <tod d alin/p >nd questions in relation to baiibrup cv. Il'coid with l^n-vn. Tha jury, n-l o !i ; I bon in alteodanse lacoui',wer< INcharped for tlie t>: m. Appointment* bythr PagciDtNT ? W. II. Sitler, f Georgia. tabeCI aige d'Affaiies tithe Court of As lia. A. D*v?xac, t?v.he Charge d'Affjir^ te the Hague |fc flenatir fiml h, of the Second Distric', baa been csllfd h? m-i by the Inti lligence of tb?- decease of his father, w!io died ht his rr*idence in Suffolk county, on Monday last, ?t the ripe old age of 69. ^^SfSB9fm9'>'9B^mfnSsssaaaBtKsamt^ '"A Curd?Kip A Brown? Among all tike Im proveineuts tha: bar* been inide for llie accommodation of (lie public, th*re hnro been none that compare* with Kip <k Brown"* new patent spiiu4 i-at oumibu'ses, lint have lately uiade their nppra'*aee on ttia Dreeuwicb Line. Much credit is due to tha proprietor* for tlteireiiergy, aud there ii no doubt but hat the public will niipreeiite their determination not to be btbiud iu c ucnuK for lite public. May good luck attend tlwm. CHELSEA. Billiard*, Billiards?We understand there will be :i lale at auetion this day, of two of Pum's aud 1 of Bataford's Table*, wiih fiituiev at 111 Broadway, up stairs. Alio, IS Webb'* Camphene Lamp*. 1 ho*. Bell v> ill le'.l them at It o'clock. I). Oouraud'l Gossip with I1I1 Patrons, Ho. 2 ?'1'lie libel on the fair tex, published in a Boston paper, will be recollected by our tair reader*?a* alto the Kallaat manner in which Dr. Oiural'u sprang to the rescu*. The ratine which the ungeneri u? rliyu>?"r then receiva?l at the hind* of Dr. U. has had the (leaiieu eflect?for we perceive, in a later uumber of the miiu paper, that the offeuaive quitnin ha* I een made t) assume an eut'tely different reading. Here it is " Nature, ia men, a balance e'er maiutsius ; Ti:e more the (tire* of hair, the let* of brainr. Tha whiskered dandy'* bearded font-like chin, Is but a signal for? uo mum withiu 1" Thi? i* " putt ing tlui saddle oa the olht horc," with a ven geance ! Dr U duei not, howe?er, feel himtelf justified iu breaking a lance iu the gentlemen'* defence. If iht aforesaid " dtndiet" fe.'l tint they reilty hive a superfluity of hair on t?>eir lip*, china, or temples, it i* very ewy for them to get nd of the nuieance, through the meant of GouRACDja Poudres Subtile*. which are warranted to uproot hair, as effect ml y as hi* Italian Medicated Soop eradicates Pimp es. l?u Heckles, Kunburn, 8a lowneas, Ruughness, Ike., from the skin . Oou hai d's Liquid Vegetable Rouge is a splendid artie.le for pale cheeks?impnriiug to them a radiant and ii-rmaneat bloom? UoL'aaUD's Lily White gives a deliritus smoother** ard snft ness to the ?kiu, and is therefore iudispen?able to a lady alter washing, or a gentl'inan subsequent to shaving. Qourauds Grecian Hair Oyr will color light, red. or grey hair, a glesiy brow n or bl :ck. Gauraud't Acoustic Drops are of very great value in the ( ure of Ueafiuss of 15 aud 39 years stsud iughave been cured by them. To prevent imposition, be sare that the*e article* are pur chased at Dr. K?L IX C> UKAUU'd Depot of Cosmetics snd Perfume'y, 6' Walker st eel, first store from Broadway.? :!.7"Noue aiegenux'nt unless procured at ?b ive. Ageuts?74 chesnut street, Philadelphia; A H Jordan, 2 Milk street, Bos ton; Pierce, Albany; Backus It Bull, Troy. Pain or Distress of every kind, whether of gout, rheumatism, headache, toothache, or any othe* kind of acm, is in all cases caused by impure humor* of the blood, which have lod.-ed uron the part*, and which nothing aavn v getable purging (piintyi. g) cui remove, because by uo other meana can said iupu'ity be driv?n from llie body. Wright'* Indian Vegetable Pills have no supeiior, if indeed they have an in amoving every description nf cam; be cause ihey carry off, by the *toma< Ii and bowel*, all morbid aud corrupt humors, til* cause of disease, iu *0 easy aud .natu ral a mjuuer, that the body is actually relieved of every kind of suffering, as if by migie. Kour or fiva of said ludun Vegeta ble Pills, taken every night on goiug to tied, will, in a short time, remove the moat obstinate cold, rheuma'iam, goat, piin in ihe side of breast,headache, giddiue?s, aud aH otl er unplea sant complaints; at the same lime the digestive organs will b.' restored to a hiilt'iy tone, and the blood so completely panned that new life and vigor will ke given to the whole iiame. , Beware or Counterfeits?The public are cautioned euaimt an imitation article, boiled in sugar, ana calud Im proved Indian Vegetable Pill*. The only ceitiinty of retting the right medicine l? to Por chaieat the right place, No, 288 tireenwich *treet. New York, and, in all cases, be particular to ask for Wright'* Indian ve getable Pill*. . IT" Bew are of all sugar coated countt t feit pub. Can a Woman be Enamel'd 1?It Is very generally believed that the celebrated Madame Vestsis i* enam el'd. The beauty of her akin at her age warrant* the remark but it ia impossible. Many a'e not aware that in travelling through Italy she met M. Veaprini, the inventor of Jones' Italian Chemical Soap. It is to that alone sheowes all her beau ty?it almo*t iuslavtly changed her withered and wrinkled skin to it* preient youth, grace and beauty. It will act so to all? oue cako of Jones' Soap will care pimples, freckles, blotches, tan, suubu n, morphew, anil change dark, sunburnt or yellow skin to a fine, healthy clearness. Let persons only try it once, and they will be glaudeued at its effects. Sold?price 50 cents? at the sign of the American ICagle, 81 Chatham street, 323 Broad way; 139 Fultou st, Brooklyn; 8 State street, Be*rou; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia; and 57 Bute street, Albany. To OlBcers of the Army and Wavy, Travel* lers, Sea Captains and others?One of die most necessary articles to th se whose pleasure or business calls them from home, and who are compelled to be theii own barbers, is a good emollient Shaving Cream. Such a pienaretion is sow presented superior to any ever be.'ore offered to the public. It is Henry's Chinese Shaving Cream. It certainly removes all that irritsticg smart after shaving, ard takes away all roughness or pimples liom the skin. The articles from which it it competed ase of the most eaollient aud hailing nature, and the Chinese Cream can ke truly said to be a perfect laxury to those who shave themselves. 50 cents. Prepared and sold, bv A. B. Sands at Co .Chemists, Drug gists and Perfumers, 273 .Broadway, corner Chambers street. Granite Buildings. Sold also at 79 Fulton st.eet, and 77 East Broadway Asthma Is one ot the most formidable Com* plaints that the skilful physician has to contend with. The difficulty of breathing, troublesome cough, sense of suffocation, pa-na in the head, ifacility to lie down, and the fearful auxietr of mind attendicg a paroxysm, are often beyond endurance Dr. Folger's Olosaoman, or All-healiog Balsam, it a great remedy for thi* diieaae, perhaps the greeleat ia the world. It hst per formed some ol' the most surprising cures ou record All who have ever used it, and become experiineutally acquainted with <ts rffects, pronounces it tn be the quickest temedy ever known, fc'or sale at the principal office. 1(6 Nassau at, ore door above Ann, and at Mrs. Hays', 139 !? ulton st, Brooklyn. Beat's llalr Restorative, at his Agency, 07 Walker st. 1st store r|QM Broadway. Dalley's Magical Pain Kxtractor, at his agency, 67 Walker.sireet, first store from Broadway. flledlcal Notice.?Tlia Advertisements ol tha New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the Suppression of Quackery, in the cure of aJI diseases, will hereafter apjiear an tlii* fourth page and last column or Uii? paper. W. S. KICHAIIDSON, M. D., Agent. Office and Coasnl -inc Knomi of the College.35 Nassau sue. All Philadelphia taiiHriptlon* to ttt Hcrau> must be paid to tie only authorized Jlgentt, Zi-hit a Co., 3 Ledgei building, Thirii sueet, nea Chesiuai. Terms ?75 emu a month, including the Sunday paper; or65.cents wiihoal it; delivered fee of charge in any j?ri of I'hiUdeLitiia. dinglj copies for sale ns above, Ixily, at 1 o'clock?I'llce 3 cents. The Weeklt Herald is alto for sale every Saturday morn ing?Price 6)? cents, or $3 fer annum, delivered in any part of Phila '.elphi.t, free of postige \S~f~ All tite new and cheap Publications for sale at their es tablishment, as soon as issued, wholesale and retail O- With the exception of one paper, the "llerald" is read i* much, porhapt, in Philadelphia, a* any paper published iu that city, affording a valuable medium to advertisers. Adv?r tiremeuta handed to the agents at half past 4 o'clock, will ap pear in the Her-tld ntrst .dav. ns 1* ALONJfiY MAKKIfiT Friday, April 18?6 P.M. The stock n.aikct was very heavy to-day, and price* jvithout any mortal alteration. Canton, Norwich aud Worcester, Erie Railroad, Vicksburg, Ohio fl'?, and Penn sylvania b't, closed at yestarday's pricei. Stonington fell ofti per cent; Morria Canal j; Illinois Reading i; and Farmers' Loan 1. The transactions were to a very limited extent, and a very dtpressed feeling prevail* among operator*. Notwithstanding the steady decline in prices, the bears avail themselves of every expedient to put down prices tp a lower point, more rapidly than they are new going. Kvcry rumor likely to affect the market is put afloat, and the most ridiculous stories arc circulated for the purpose of bearing the market. Quotations for stocks have far the pact few months been steadily declining, and the market is in such a feve rish state that the aaghtest thing aflacts it, aud prices Horn day to day show a gradual tailing eft. The rear kit is not quite so much depressed as it was Isst year when prices in one day declined from five to ten percent. We annex a table giviog the quotations current the dsy previous to the panic day, the panic day, and the day niter, compared w,th the prices ruling to-day, for seme ol the fancy stocks used so much lor speculation. Quotations for Stocks in thk Nkw York Market , 1114. , ,-1841-. Tuetday W day. Thurtday. Friday June li. June\i. June 13. .Jiir IK. Loug Island 78 t>6 75 Y.'Ji Mohawk 68K 70 G4 59 Harlem 76 68 75 19 1'atersou 84 79 St ? Cantoll 47K 36 44 42 Karn ?rs' 43& 35 41 3> fSoi wich and Woictster, 57>? 46 55,a 6''? Ohio 6'a 99;, ?.ny, 99* Pt>S Illinois 47 X 47.4 49 M lodiaa' 41 41 45 JJ>; Pennsylvania 5's 76W 7) "Ofi 7i t-'touu'gton 43>j 37 '4 45 86X h rie, hail road 26 25 24X tt'H It will be seen by thii table that there is still a margin for a decliuu iu suiuh of tho fancies, such ns Long lileiid, Canton h id Krie. Tno difference in tfcc quotations for Norwicti and Worcester, has been produced by the cc ual improvement which has taken place in the value of ihe stock. A dividend of three per cent has been declared aud paid by ibis compan) , and we are satisfied a regular semi-annual dividend ol ai i' n?t S per ccnt will bo regularly jitid. Harlem is n ;arly ** law as in June; so is Kile. Tha 3tste stocks it eluded in this list nrr much lower now thau iliry vn run June, porticuluily Illinois aud Indiana. The him gin lor r decline in Long Inland is not so great si in Canton or trie, as this stock i? in tact wor.h nior? now tlun it was luatJuoe. This cjmpsny did not de clare h dividend last January, when the repo t win msde, hut it wu? shown that u small dividend oould hav# been d< clared unit pild, at-J that aione is sulttciMit to increiie (Le insiket pile* uf the s.ock. as wo have no doubt it wvo^il t have dona had one heeu made. (Several stock* in thlii list aro low tnt-ugh Far a p< rnnnent investment Ohio, Illinois, nnd Indiana are below their real value, tui or the piirpc sta 01 speculation they are too high lor suy etiaage iu favor of holders At ibis timo the ateck mstket is nflented very unfaso ra ?ly by the movements gnir.g on in the money market I h ?baoks arc preparing th. lr quitter,? reports lor .May n id until tliey nave hem disposed of, there will bo a oe . :easioa ia stocks ^tester thau would otherwise be real .7. if. Many ? I thi fancy stocks have l?een brought dowr *>y their own weight, but lire now depressed moiathai uiuxl by the icurcity and hifjh price ol money. Lss Iumc, whon the prlois given ahjvu were cur'cut. monej *as rot v onh rnoro ihsn four percept; now it is woit i'X out **ven This makes quite a (tifi'.'.renee in prices tmong the stocks suo.l in W ill street for speculation l.eicii* not more tki.u thrre or lour acttnlly worth mor t'ia 1 hal. n 1 In y are r.ow soiling fer. Most ol tin ? ilro i I storks mu t ?v.iu:tially ho good property, iom? f e,ouno before otlt. rs, but ultimately all will pny larg' 'ivWonds n tho It.v.s mtn?. Of tho railrcal sieck uly 'old in Well 8'iect, Norwich and Worcester is ?vlthout doubt thi be:*t and Lor.g Islsnd the nex'. Titrii uiies Read tug, Pa.oison, Harlrm, Sloningtou, Mcliawl ?lid Krie, 111 Uih order e:itim?ratt<d. Ol the pure tanc> ort, suon na Kurmers' Loin, Morris Causl, United StRii: 5srk. Caiiton, Vlcksbiirg, and N. Ai.ieiican Tnut, it i| nipnsaiila to tclt aiiyihirg abuut Ho far as wo ran clas .ily Ui?m us 1 vgodi value, the order in which they ar ? rraiiKii! is not isr i nt ot thn way. Thu speculati 111 lr| /, K.tiur't has i.h rly erased, sn<l pricei are suttlinj ? jwii to tieir lorm.-r I. vel 1 he ri-lusal of tbi- Legislator t P-nns) Iv. nia to n-ehariMr tneUiranl Hank may destro, it ?h ? p opoeed n-r'rj{irafntsi'f 1 h?- Vicksburg, aadpK ? nt .iny c.impromisp v |-h i's c edl'ois Vh<rn i* vi rv ) tlf do "n tr> fAid^n exsliaoge. W I m.? iirimeiin;i < In. '<ti| 6 Mj. irnnt pr aiiam '1 It irsai Wc-tern i. ? .1 ^ f.u I. vrrp-ul.snd ] 111 ?'n.i-rs liv t'> 1* ,itr ?? i'.f-. wlil nit intke iheir spji"?i .ou in thf tn 1 k t 11 .r i 1 1 av <-ir I wo prf.vieus to |>sckr ',ay Wr lui'fl 1.0 doubt ,U ruliuf rates lit i.Wrlmg hll oy Uiv a timtrwiJl l>a atoul !i| uil^prrcont. The sur iiy of n ttou H is frum the soutft ami from shippers in thi n il k' t i< Is-**, hut confidence in them is not niflleienil ?'staMN'ifd in'induce those making lim ttano* to lal< them. Tlieespctnation ef specie hau uomly ceased, andei char go now upon all point* ia sufficiently reduced to mak

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