Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 20, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 20, 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New VojkT Muixlay, April JO !???. Steam Ship Calxdoma is over due; she in in her sixteenth day. fanaticism and Infidelity of tbe Age. One of the most painful gut jecs presented in this | day, to the observation of the enlightened friend of hilmaaity, is the alarming progress of fanaticism and infidelity. Every Bpecies of fanatacism appears to be daily acquiring a deeper tinge of extravagance and madness. Millerism?Mormon ism?Parkerism ?all the imi around which the folly of weak minds and the knavery of unprincipled adventurers have been congregated, are becoming more and more revolting and demoralising. 6ne ot the peculiarities of these false and wick ed perversions of morals and religion, is their proneness to split up and divido into minor sects, atill more deplorably at variance with trnth and decency than their original. Thus we see the MiK lerites now dispersing into amall communities of fanatics, whose violation* of common decency are so gross as to demand the interference of the civil authorities. In Maine, Millerism has recently as sumed a farm which ia marked by the moat melan choly demoralization. Proteaaing the belief that the end ot the world has actually come, and tha the human race are about to be led to judgment* these fanatics are giving themselvea up to the moat revolting practicea and obacene ceremonies. They declare that the distinction of sexes has been abol ished, and in their private meeting-places, they en gage in the washing of each othera' naked bodies, and other acts of gross indecency, which exceed any thing perpetrated by the impostor Matthias and his followers. It is stated by the Morning Ntwt, that the contagion has spread to this city, and that similar meetings have been held here, and that the | same kisaings and washings, and other filthy rites, in which even negroes have mingled, as charac terise the fanatical assemblages in Maine, have been perpetrated. This is, indeed, a fearful aspect of the social condition. Then, again, in a thousand directions, infidelity may be traced like a river of desolating lava blighting and blasting the hopes, purity and happi ness of the souls of men. Under various disguises the spirit of scepticism is at work, unsettling the minds of the young, the weak and the proud?hard ening the hearta of the thoughtless and the pro lane. What ia the cauae of all this 1 Where are we to loek for the sources of this swelling tide of fanaticism and infidelity 1 First amongst the causes of the fanaticiem which is presenting itself under such revolting aspects, and of the infidelity which is. corroding the moral and|religious sentiment of the age, we regard the conduct of the clergy?both in a theological and moral point of view. By their intolerance, secta rianism and polemical controversies,conducted with so much bitterness and rancour, the clergy are de moralizing the popular mind in a degree which iB not matter of mere speculation and conjecture, for its extent ia but too apparent. The christian cha rities and graCt's?ail the fair and attractive fruits of genuine religion?have thus, in many quarters, perished amid the fkree storms of theological dis putation. Then, aga.'o> the immoralities oi the clergy have, far and wid?.\ destroyed the influence of Christianity. Every no>.*v and then, some exag gerated case ofprieatly turpitu de is presented to the public eye, and the fall of a bishop or a priest, vitiates the moral power of an hundred pulpits Unquestionably, the unfaithfulness, intolerance, and immorality of the clergy have had a most mournfully extended influence in corrupting the moral and religious sentiment of societyr Another prolific source of the fanaticism, immo rality and infidelity of the day, is to be found in the publications issued by the great publishers. Mingled up with the Holy Bible, we have Been publishing houses like that of the Harpers, issuing cheap editions of the writings of the'most licen tious novelists. Eugene Sue and the Decameron of Bocacio have thua been circulated in the same bundle with the Holy Scriptures. At the same time we see other publishers?Wiley & Putnam, for instance?spreading throughout the community, philosophical works, as they are styled, whose di rect aim is to overturn Christianity. We have just seen a book entitled " Vestiges of the History of Creation," which appears to have been written by some one in this city, and which issuss from the press oi Wiley & Putnam. This work attempts in the most ingenious manner to unite the testi mony of all the science* against the troth of the revelations of the sacred writings, and to seduce ita readers into materialism. The "Apocryphal Gospels" have also been recently published in this city, and are strenuously pushed into circulation for the purpose of advancing peculiar dogmas, even at the eipense of shaking confidence in the authen. ticity of the canonical books of .the sacred volume. The direct and obvious tendency of all these pub lications is to unsettle the popular mind?to fritter away confidence in Christianity, and to foster a spirit of cold and heartless infidelity. Thus, in all quarters, we see agencies of demo, ralization at work. The literature, philosophy, morals, religion, and we may add the politics oi the age, are beset by influences tending to unsettle the mind?to obliterate the ancient landmarks?to cast the mind afloat, without rudder or compass, on the great ocean of thought. Need we then wonder at the progress of fanaticism and infidelity? But where are we to look for a counteracting in fluence? We answer, in the practical good sense of the independent daily press. The clergy may be unfaithful and immoral?pious publishers, loving virtue and religion much, but dollars a little more, may inundate the land with licentiousness and scepticism?bnt the daily press will still stand the great bulwaik of the good and the true?the break er of intellectual chains?the avenger of injured rights?the moral Hercules that goes forth turning the wilderness into fertility, and smiting the "mon. sters of the world!" Statk Convention.?There is a good deal of clamor about a State Convention for the purpose ?f amending the Cjnstitution. The whole project is a piece of weakness and absurdity. We do not want any amendments of the State Constitution. We have plenty of good provisions and good lawr. But we want moral firmness and integrity in those who are sent to occupy seats in our legislative bo dies. This is what we want?not new provisions, planted on the constitution, that can be easily overlooked by scheming politiciana and lawyets For instance, one of the principal objects sought bv those who are eagerly calling for a State Con vention, is the imposition of a restriction in rela tion to the borrowing of money by future legisla tures. Now, if good sense and integrity were the ruling influence in the minds of those Bent to legis late, there would be no necessity foi any law or restriction to prevent them from impairing 'he cre dit of the State. We want an amendin?Rt of the moral constitution of our legislators?not of the State Co ution, which is well enough. Tint Prrnsuno Calamity.?It will be seen from a report in another column, that the t>relirmnary steps have been taken for the collection of contri butions in this city, for the aid of the thousands ol our fellow-citizens in Pittsburg who have been plunged into distress by the late terrible calamity We do hope that New York will make an honor able response to the call now made upon her. The old Board of Brokers yesterday made a con tribution of #500 to the Pittsburg relief fund. Thif. is very well for the sinners of Wall street, and it i? to l> : hoped that the saints of the variouschurchet will follow this timely ea mple of practical cha litjr. 09- Hon. Caleb Gushing, Col. Walker, and W. Corcoran, Esq., of Washington, whose arrival at the Astor we announced in yesterday's " Move ments," hare left for Boston, Old Noah A-Biaairto at W/suinqton.?One el the niout curipus movements in cflicc seeking tn these days, is that of old Noah, who, according 10 a correspondent of ours, has been dug out of the ground and raised from the dead, all of a sudden, emerging at Washington as an office-beggar. He hopes to tind & Uole somewhere in the Cabinet through which to creep to a share of the spoils ? probably through the old pair of breeches which illarcy got mended in the State of New York for sutiy-two and a half cents. On the whole, we feel rather desirous that poor old Noah should get something at last. He has tried every side for the last fiv e years, belonging to more parties in that time tht.'n the most industrious political mendicants are generally able to fasten oh in fifty years. He tried Jackson, and got something, but they hap pened to find him out prematurely, and he got kicked out before he had well got his belly filled. Then he tried Van Buren, and was refused. Next he tried General Harrison, and had no better luck. Then he tried John Tyler, and did n't get bo much as a morsel, and now he is trying Mr. Polk, through his old friend Marcy, from whom he expects to get something. His original wish was to have a chargeship or consulate abroad, and at one time he came near being appointed to Constantinople. But if the administration would recognize the inde pendence of the celebrated island of Icha boe, and send him there, it would do very well?the dignity would be perfectly satis factory. However, if he do not get a foreign ap pointment, he may get some contracts that will yield handsomely in the way of spoils. We really think, on the whole, that Mr. Folk and Marcy should give him something, just to quiet the pofer man. Tub Sixqk of the Custom House.?Apparently all the excitement about changes in the Custom House has subsided, and the Btorm would seem to have quite blown over. But such is far from being the caEe. Although the diguei say nothing in the journals, and keep very quiet, yet they are as busy as ever. They are working all the time at Albany, here, and at Washington, in order to produce an impression on the mind of the President and his cabinet, that it is absolutely necessary to make changes in the Custom House. So far as the Post office is concerned, a charge would no doubt be very desirable and salutary, for Mr. Graham, the present incumbent, probably with good enough ir tentions, has yet no capacity for conducting that important department of the public service with any proper degree of accuracy and despatch. But Mr. Van Ness, the collector, is a man of business habits, and attends to his duties. His decisions give universal satisfaction, and he is, in all re spects, a most competent and faithful public officer. But as to his enemies desisting from their move ments against him, that is out of the question. They will never give it up. They care very little tor rebuffs?they are used to them. Packet Ship Oxfobd.?The Liverpool Chronicle gives the following correspondence between the passengers of this fine vessel and Captain Rath bone Shit Oxford, iff Liverpool, March 20,184ft. Cattian John IUthbone : Dkar Sir :-Betore parting with you, we feel anxious to testify in come appropriate node, our appreciation oi your kind and gentlemanly conduct toward* ua during our late parsage from New Yoik- Our voyage, up to our arrival on the Irish coast, was in all refpeci* a* pleaaant a* could be desired, and so speedy (fifteen day*) as to at - I teat the sailing qualities, aa well a* the great comfort of your ship, in all weathers, and to austain her and your well-earned reputation. Having met. on our arrival in the channel, with strong and long continued easterly, winds, our voyage haa been protracted by bo lault oi yours or your ship ; land we feel the more deancus irom the occurrence of this discouraging and inevitable detention, to maniieat to you onr sense that, *o far a* lay in you power, nothing has been omitted that could con tiibute to mr comfort, our pleaaure, or our speedy arrival at our deitination. We beg, therefore, that yon will ac cept from us the piece of plate which our committee will prosent to you, as a token of our good will, with uur as n'irances that we shall ever rainrmber yonr kindness and uttention during our yoyage. We know it will give ycu pleasure, as it doe* ua, to have u* express here the great confidence with which your chief mate, Mr. Yeaton, has inspirid us in hi* ability and aeamanahip, and oar thank* to him lor ao well seconding your effort* to render etti voyage pleasant. Yours, very reapectfnlly : Count Zabielo, of St. Peteraburgh ; John D. Van Buren, of New York:; Joseph Froate, of Quebec ; Edward A. King, of Ohio ; J. Milton Sander*, of Ohio , J. W. Starr, Ohio ; John Frank, of South Carolina?Cabin pas (angers per packet ship Oxford. GxttTLBMEiTFor the expreuion of your kind feeling conve> eu to me in your flattering note of yestetday, with it* handsome accompaniment of a piece of plate, I beg you to accept of my warm and lincere acknowledgment*. If our paaaage has been protracted by circumstance* over which we could have no control, it* length Las been ren dered lea* tedious and irksome by the disposition evinced by all on board, and more particularly hy you, gentlemen, to render it as agreeable and pleasant as possible. My chief mate, Mr. Yeaton, will, I am sare, feel highly grati fied at the honorable mention which jou have ma-ie of hi* name as connected with our voyaare.now banmlv con ! cjuaea. With ereiy wish for your future happineas and wel tare, believe me to be, youri, moit truly, March 31, IMS. JOHN RATHBONE. To Me Cabin ftitengtn of the Ship Oxford. The piece of plate above referred to, consisted oi the following pieces, viz: two dozen massive silver forks. All we cansay to this is, that if Capt. Rath bone " will act so," he must expect such things. Very Late from Brazil.?The clipper brig Adeline, Captain Goodmanson, arrived yesterday trom Rio de Janeiro. She sailed thence on the 4th ult., thus performing & very quick passage. The youog Don Pedro was doing well?age nine days. The American frigate Raritan, and brig of war Portsmouth, were at Rio?the latter to sail for Val paraiso on the 5th. Late from Carthagena.?The U. S. schr. Flirt, at Norfolk, briags advices to the 26th nit. The election of Gen. Morquerra, to the Presidency of the Republic of New Grenada, by a majority ol three electoral votes, was announced. Quickest yet from Boston.?The Long Island train arrived last evening, via Norwich and Wor cester, in nine hours and thirty lour minutes, in cluding all stops. To Canada Shippers.?We perceive that Mr. C. Livingston, of Wall street, is about to become forwarder ol goods to Canada for the benefit of the drawback. A good move on hia par', and cannot but be .of great service to our merchants and tradesmen. Military Funeral.?Mr. James H. Hill, a young man universally respected and beloved, was buried with military honors on Wednesday last. I The Lafayette Fusiliers, and Independent Tomp kins Blurs attended the funeral, which made a most imposing appearance. We have scarcely ever seen a deeper regret experienced for (he loss of a friend than on this occasion. Palmo's Opera House?First Appearance or Mr. Booth ?Last evening Mr. Booth made his first appearance in Richard III, being the com mencement of an engagement for five nights. The house, considering the unfavorable state of the weather, was well filled to bid turn welcome ; and truly he had ample proofs throughout the picce of the truth of the poet's words, "With all thy faulta we love the still." He was greeted in various parts with considerable *oplanee, and ihdecd he has BeIdom been seen in emb good humor, or taking more pains with his I ran, and it lie continues thus true to himself, laurels fre&hcr than ever may yit permanently i rown his biiw. The interlude of the "Happy Man" succeeded, which was well received. Pir aef >id will do well jet? there is nothing cheap and nasty about hm manaftttrient. The Park ?This houBe was well attended last evening. Andernon was highly successful in the "Elder Brother," and was received throughout the piece with the gieatest applause. The furor to see and hear Mr Anderson grows every night. Anti-Rent Matties ? A house in Ancram, Co lumbia county, was pulled down on Frid?.y or Sat urday laat by aeven men dlagtilaed na Indian*. The pro per!y lisj recently been purchased by another peraon which ao incensed the anti renters that they met and de stroyed the bouse Important from Mexico?On* Relation* that llfpuWIc. The Water Witch arrived at New Oileana on the 10 h inBt with advices from Vera Cruji; to t t 5th instant, and the city of Mexico to the 2o.h u. And the United States schooner Fhtt, Lieutenau Watucn, ariivtd at Niffolk on the 17th, frt-m Havana, with advices from Vero Cruz to the 30;b ultimo. The news is important. Accounts by both the Water Witch and Flir, state that an English Irigute, the Euryd.ce, had gone to Texas to inform ih?j Texan Governmen on the part of Mexico, that the latter country would acknow'edge the independence of Texas, provided TexaB refused her consent to annexation with the United Stater. It docs not appear that Mcxtco will go to war on the question of annexation. There was some bravado, but nothing alarming. The first *flect of the news of the passage of the annexation by Congress, wsb more like the crack of a pocket pistol than the report of a thirty-two pounder. AU this, however, may be chaDged cn the arrival of Senor Almonte at Vera Cruz; he may and may not create a war excitement. Time will tell. We have now to learn what effect the promise of the acknowledgment of the independence ci Texas by Mexico haB upon the former. [From N. O. Picayune, April 11] wUhthetatallS^'ofift passage *of the meuure^l waireoivedboldly Sj'SMfXl tSSSSg JM ?? I nt-FuifMinuter in Texas. The purport *1 the documents Ki^ teSSM. tat ? "?* 'u?orfJ- ond geSf il credited that tbay contained a complete recognition on theflnart ot Mexico of the independence ol lexas.upon the condition that ?he rejected the proposed annexation to the with ib. pro.MuUn?;?M?.pP?"i? ^sasasaa ; KBaSSsstffjm'ttfSffl aSSScsiaasa&asgff'a from the capital are not ao late ? due, but we infer that the Government was really in pQSiesaton of thc latey intelligence, and that the departure ot the Brit th vessel oC war for Galveston was conrequent upon the informs ticL the out of March the Chamber of Deputies took Ttxa^^IU^lut^nj^wei^introdnct^rai^ww^^^nv Sffassasa fuaJs and place them under the protection of the British 11 There appears to be some dis.enaion in Oen. Herrera'i cabinet T&hevcrriathe Minis'" of Fir TlffltiuMMr reom to go farther into our ?1m to dir. We may say, however, that the tooeof Sent. Anna's letters to the Government, (and we tave severs of (ham before us ) is bold and almost insolent, i eeliug ttA Srne U safe there U uo limit to bis audacity. In deed, it is not considered improbsble that u^r th^pre trace of prosecuting a war with the United mates, a* may yet be invested with the eemmand of the aimy, an through that means reinstate himself in power. I a law for the liberty of the piess is under discussion in ' the Chamber of Deputies, and is spoken of favorably bj m Senor Oome^Pedrsia has been declared Minister Pleni| The manulacturing interests of the country, it have sufferid severely from the late change, and man) Knclish and American mechanics are returning from the ? rest cotton rpinning and other establishment* in dtffer entVarts o "the Republic ; and the hatred end Jealousy of tbe Mexicans to every detciiption of foreigners seems to k'psssengers arrived in'the Water Witch spesk of th* war "pint in Mexico as if it was a reality. According to their accounts, the Mexicans are esger for war United States. We caunot ascertain anything defloite respecting Santa Anna. Tbe isnpreision seems to be thut he will not fare so badly as hss been anticipated. Another Awful Conflagration.?We learn by the Canada papers that a fire swept through Lon don, C. W , on the 13th inst., destroying nearly one-half of that place. An extra from the Timtt office gives the annexed particulars:? It U with feeling* of interne lorrow we perform thf painful taak of publishing thia Extra, to announce the moit awful calamity that ever befel this town, and, if we take all thingi into con?ideiation,perhapi never t quailed in Western Canada. Yeaterday, (Sunday,) about a quar ter paat twelve, when mott of the inhabitant* were at tending D vine Service in their reipective place* of wor ahip, their devotion* were interrupted by an alarm ol ?fire''bt ing given, iu the u*ual manner, of crying, ring ing of bell*, and all thoie demonstration* which are had recourae to aa harbinger a indicating apprr.aching dea truction by the devouring element. The varioua congre gationa immediately ran into the it reel*, when it wa* dii covered that the Rofeinton Hall Hotel wa* on fire, which wa* soon comumed,together with a number of merchants' shopa and warehoutca on the opposite aide of Dundaa street, all of which,except the corner one, ha 1 been erect ed aince the la*t Are. The wind blowing a atiil gale tram the North Weit bv North, aud every thicg aa dry aa tinder, it waa at the aame time raging witb indescribable fury to leeward, aweeping in ita ptogrera to the South the width of one block, and making inrcad into two other*. It waa found impossible to atay ita pro great until it had laid waate four block*, aad part of three othera, containing an area, tha principal part ot which waa cloaely built, ot nearly thirty acre* of ground. It ia, however, some consolation to knaw from all the informa tion we can collect, no live* were loat on the occasion.? ft udd* much to public inconvenience in conitquence of the disaster happening the dsy before tho Auizes. oi which some idea may be^formed, when it it known, tha' the Chief Justice and (Queen's Counael, who were both here at the time, were driven out of the rooma they had CDgaged, both housea being deatroyed almoat in an inatant ?so rapid waa it* progress. Although, from our limited information, it I* at present imposaibie either to glva a dc - 'ailed account of the loaa or to partieularize caaea of in dividual suffering, we conceive we have already learnt enough to m)ke it imperative upon ua, aa journalists, however painful tha Uik,to appeal to public sympathy on behalf of our fellow townsmen, many cf whom have loat their all. HoTimenta of Traveller*. 1 he hotels yesterday were very respcctnbly filled, although the weather has militated consia erably against the desire < f travellers to encounter us cheerless n flaence. The arrivals cons:sted if? *1 the American?W. C. Appleton, Boston; J. C. Lyman Mats.; John Owen, Somers; L. 0. Kinsley, YVtst Point and 10 othera. Astor?John Q. Oarc'ner, 8al< m; J T. Blanchard, Sa rntoga; A (I. Rosi, Montreal; Messrs. Latrobe and Mu nery, Baltimore: A H. Collry.Ct-; W. E Trask, Spring Held; Gen A. Ward, C. A. Williamson, Saratoga; John B. Alltn Florida; John D>:ane, Quebec; R. Seanrook, 8 C.j Messrs LAubert, Cambre, and Walt*, Boltonj Hum phrey ar.d.Dcge, Ala ; and COothira. Cut?James Moore. Ill; J. Allen, St. John*, N.B ; J S. Print Iu, Phil j W G White, Boston; J M Low, Rich niond, Va.; and 13 othera. ? Franklin-Charles Bale, P Kipser. A. P. Dickenson Viator, Ontftiio Co., S It Robina, A. It Buller, Woli' ington; N. Fowler, Springfield; Rev K F/lwarda, Albe ny; W E. D. Mill, Boston; John McClelland, Ohio; Bi.d IA otners. Sr. OK?R?iit'*?O. E. C.fron, Boston; E. D Robe.'ts, '"t.ca; Raihgcte, Stewart, and Whteier, Medina; J Young, Jr., Montreal; and five othera. Glore ?A. Campbell, Albany; Smi'h, Prov; lion John Howell, Michigan; T. E Roberts. Viekiburg; Barber, J. I) Featheratochaugh, Quebec; B 11. Cheever*, Wash ington City; John Tjvile, England; C. Arms'rong, Ja maica. Howard's?Wm. Fuller, Washington, D C.; J- Von Dtrusen, Hudson; Mr. Williamson, Jfoa'.en: Cvrtis Curtis, Hudson; Ritbg"te and fl't w.:rt, Medina, (booked also ol tho St. George'!;) Dnnlop and lfigbee, Albany; and 36 o.hers. Vavirlt?Daniel IMddork, Phil.; WaUcn Gave, Bos ?in; Ar.hur >ox, Buffalo, John Brocks, Philadelphia \tcUonald and Hfnshaw, do; 8. W. O me, Pittsburg. Shocking Accident.?Tue Boonville Register says ?? An extract of a letter from Fort Lt>av?n wortti, dated March l?th, contains the following Yes terday, at thit place, we had a dreadful casualty by tb< bursting of a cannon. There were three men killed, and nine othera wounded, four of which, it ia aupposed, wl'l not recover. Amongst the wounded ia Col. Van Pratherr. The Lk(jjsi.ati bi ?Nothing important done on Friday. ^ tsaaMWSI MWtJM?WM?i!Mg Sleet 1 tig for the Relief or tike Pittsburg Suffer*!*. Yesterday evening a number of our moat influ ential merchants met at the Mayor's Oftior, tor ,he purpose ot taking into consideration (he best means ti? be adopted tor the relief of the Pittaburg iutl. rers Ills Honor, Mayor Hakpbb, was called 10 the Chair, uud Mr. Havkmiyiii, (Mayor elect,) a'bh apomted Secretary. The M * roa laid they had met for the purpose of forming a committee, preliminary to a meeting to be held in ?ome central patt of the city, to adopt measures tor the rel;?fof their follow citizen* in Pittsburg. Other cities had done to, auJ collected con ributian*, and he did not s?e why i he citizen* of New York should not do the same. The SacaiTuar read letteia ?f apology from Messrs. J. B Murray and John Jay, (on the part of Mr. Field.) His Honor asked, would it not be well to commence by mnking a collection from the psrsocs present? He had given awsy n ost of his property since be had come into office, but ha still bad a little left, out ot which he could contribute a tr.fls. (Laughter) Mr 8. Allen sujg?sted thfct it would be better to call a meeting nt tha Tabsrnaele,?first advertising it in all the papers,-and that, that wi ulJ be the best method of fget itrg subscriptions. Mr. G. GanwoLD thought that there was no wav of getting subsc iptiosa but one, and that wai personal ap plication, to be rnado by a committee, to be appointed tor that purpose, to call on the citizens in the diftV-rt nt wards. Mr. Andrew* ruse, and said he wou'd tccommend a public mtcting at tha Tabernacle, to appoint parsons to esoh district to po round aud get subscriptions. Mr. Allen sai 1 that people could not be cot to go round, as luggtsted by Mr. Andrews. It was difficult, at this teaion or the year, to effjrd tiie necessary time. Mr. P. Hone laid that a committee should ba sent to Al bany to the Legislature with a memorial, pra> ing of them to ait.ird means for partly relieving the sufferers by the Ute fire, and in case they failed, to coma back to New Voik to the Common Council here. His experience, and it had no* been trifling, convinced him that personal ap plication to the citizens would not tesult in obtaining anything like a respectable representation, it he couH to call it, ot the benevolence of New York. Mayor Harper?The Legislature ought to seud twenty five tkousand dollars. Mr. Coorsii said he thought that the b?t mean a of getting money, would be to send round to all the churches in the city, and bave a collection in that way. He waa cure the various institutions of the city would 1 nd a hand alio, which wouli reflect great credit en them if they did. Mr. Howa was of (minion that there would not be two thousand dollars got in that way, and that it would have a very bad effaM, inasmuch aa any man would not g ve hi much in tlWHray aa by having his name written in black and white^tal the rum placed alter it. Mr.[LawaKNCa waa of opinion that the Tabernacle waa the roost appropriate place for a meeting, and that it would be wall to commence at once, and appoint a secre tary to receive the money, who would acknowledge the same in the newspapera. After some further discussion, it was proposed to appoint a committee of five who should be empowered to make the necessary arrangements for a public meeting in a suitable place on Monday evening next. This motion waa adopted, and the following gentlemen were choaen : His Hon. the Mayor; Mr. Havemeyer, Mayor elect; Mr. Hone, Mr Griswold, and Mr. Allen. It wss then moved by Mr. Brown, that the number be increaaed to seven, when Mr. Sprague, (Mayorof Brooklyn,) and Mr Law rencH, were appointed. It was then suggested that the number ahould still be increased to eleven, when Meaars. Havena, Newbold, Philpo, and James Brown, were ad ded. Mayor Harm r -As it will bo necessaty to have a lite rary gentleman on the committee, I would move that my frirna, Mr Cooper, be added. (Laughter) Mr. Peter Coop er's name waa accordingly added to the list of mem bers ol the committee, and the meeting then adjourned. Theatricals, die. The " American Mysterious Lady," recently creating such attention an! surprise in London, by her won derful powers in tellingwhat takes place behind her back, succeeds most admirably in gulling John Bull 8he is si way a atte nded by her husband, whe possesses in an aaton Uhing degree ventrilcquial powers This perhaps will txplsin the whole wonder ; ssheis present at all that

takes place, he can make his voice appear as if emanating from his wile, and thus the deception. Mr. Henry Phillips gave a concert in Providence on Thursday evening, which was well attended. The Hughes' Family are giving concerts in Augusta Georgia. Mr. Anderson goes to the Arch street, Philadelphia, at the close of his engagement at the Park. The Pniladelphia papers state, that " Fashion" con" tinues to draw crowded houses at the Walnut every night The manner in which this play was gatten out in New Yoik, was nothing compared to the luxurious and elegant mode in which it his been produced here. The St. Charles Theatre, New Orleans, closed for the <ea;on, on the 11th inst. The Campanologians were recived with immense fsvor upon their first appearance at the iTacoo Theatre. The novelty of the performance surprised the Habaneros, and they showed themselves ready to applaud the cleverness of the Ball Ringers. Mad. Castellan, after a successful trip to Russia, had been singing at the Philharmonic Conceits in England, and was ahort'y to appear on the stage. Meyerbeer's ?? Camp in Silicia," tbe opera which he wrote as the opening piece for the opera house at Berlin, failed dead. The French Government will build a new opera house for the Royal Academy of Musie. Sporting Intelligence. Camollton Rack*?Ec-mme Cocrcb?Third day Thursday, April llih?Association pane $AC0?Three mile brata. D Heiniohn'i b. c. Marco, by Celetton, dam by Lance, 4 y. o 1 1 D. K.?Kennat'B b. t. Ha'penny, by Birmingham, out of Pica; une; 8 yr?. old 3 2 W. J. Minor'* (Col. George Elliott'*) eh f- Taran tula, by imp Belahaszir, dam by Stockholder, 4 y. o a s R. Tenbroeck, Jr. (Wm. Baird's) ch. f. Narine, by imp. Jordon, oat of Louiaianese?4 y o 4 4 Time?A 49-4 46$. Both heat* won handily. Narine broke down in the list n>ile of the aecoud heat, but ran to the finish. Sacon*,Race?Sweepstakes for 3year olda?colt* 861b*. (.Ilirs b81bs? mile heata. A. H. Carnal'* b. f. Attalla Lecompte, by im. Glen coe, ont of Extant (Tart) 1 i Lin Cock'* r.h. t by imp. Ainderby, dam by Arab 8 3 John O Cock'* ch f. ArrahNeal; by imp Levia than, out of Martha Washington ? a John Turnbuira ch. f. by imp Glencoe, out of imp. Pickle 3 4 lame* Cage'* ck. f. by imp. Belsfaazzsr, dam by in-p. L-.viathun 4 A John F. Millet'* ch. f. by imp. Sorrow, dam by Eclipse A dr. Time, 1 AO?1 AO?was won easily. City Intelllgen ce? Police OfDce?April 19 -Another Touch Case.? If people will go into brothel* they must expect to get robbed, ana it serve* thcio right lor frequenting ?uch place*. Charles Coruwell, at preaent stopping a a respectable boute in P.-arl street, went ia*t night with a female named El.zt Green, alias Matil 4a Green, wbo;with her companion touched him out ol $347 in city money, at a houio No. 107 West Broad way. The ke? per of the den, Moll Hodgea, and a well known scoundrel, sccond only to Alex lioag, named Alex. Edgar, alias Straw, ani another individual, are in prison, cher.ed with the offence. Kin, when arrastcd, >equested Mr. Stewart, theClrrk ol the Police, not to pull (i. e) arrest her, end she would get the money fur him. Buam.Aar.?Herry Williams was arretted and com mitted for breaking into the premises of Owen M.Young, corncr cf 139th street and 11th Avenue, on thellthol Febiuary, and stealing a lew dollars worth ol property. Ext? ifiivR Rsanaav ? John Calloban was arrested and committal ,'or itca'ing three d.:ad salted mackerel of the value cf 30 certs, (rem a tub in front of the atore ol Betts k Sateimao, corner ol Walker and Centre strrets. Coroner'a Office? April 19-Death or A Strahokii ?1 he Coram r held an inquest this mornirg on board the steamboat Wairen. upon a view of th? body cf an un known man, who died in a fit on board that boat about A o'clock yesterday afternoon. He waa taken on board the Warren at Graeensburgh, from the steamer Eureka, who bad been obliged to lay too on account ot an accident to some of her machinery. It appears that the gentleman was suddenly (taken ill on board the Warren and said that he had just recovered from the lever and ague. It i* suppottd that be died in a fit produced bv the previous att?ck of illness. He is supposed to be Mr. M. Campaigns, from a |pledge ticket for aaoatwh:ch wa* found in hi* pccket und tore that name. He i* about 49 year* of age, b et 9 inches in height, hid blueeye*, light complexion, bald head, shirt whisker*, drtcrd in a brown dre?* coat, black cloth double breaiteil vc*t,dark mixed satinet pants and coatie boo'*. Muper lor Court. Before Chief Justice Jone*. AraiL 19.?// Suydam and Co. vs. Jonathan U..oithtu and Co ?Action of replevin, to recover 7A barrels ol tallow It appeared that Gooilhue and Co. had been in the hahit of making advance* to a party named J B. Steenbergen, and on 7th Noveinot-r, 1044, received Itom the latter hi* order upan Me<*ra. Chuichm?n,f Roberta and Co., for n quantity ofgooda, amongst which were Kio barrels of tal i >w. TUo order wax accepted bv the firm,and wa* drawn. On 17th Decembei, 1844, Sieenbergen, the party above named, tramlerred to the plalntiffr. amongst other good?, the 7A barrels of tallow,which heboid by storage receipt, subject to order of Suydam and Co It aiso appeared that on the Aih of January, I84A, Goodhue and Co replevintd the tallow from Steeubeigen a possesion, claiming own ership by virtue ol an order oh Chuicbmao, Roberta and Co.,above referred to, giving the usual bonds. Plaintiff', however, instituted suit. Vmdict lor plaintiff 6 rests damage* aa I 0 rent* cost*. Value of property, 91300. Ogdm Hamtrly tt. al ru.Jamrs Connelly tt il?This wis an oction br Jught to raeover (311 18, being the vnlue of g'toda sold an I delivered to the defendant. Fordefe.ice it was put in, tint the goods wer > bought at 0 month* credit, and the present suit was commenced before the ? month* ha<l expired. Verdict for plaintiff, suhj-ct to opinion of tho Court on a case to be made, with libnty to the Court to order a non-suit. QtJ- H>auly n/i/ir Jury Syttnn ? Whei the nb?we east ?Vrt* cillrd, only onejarcr wa* tcund to bn in attendance, <nd the coumel employed (.dually tried it before him. Before Judge Oakley. P,ln Murray r*. 1'eltr Smiih ?In this care, o'leady no ticed, the jury rendrred a verdict in favor of plaintiff ol *A90 36. .'hnir Lttoux, VI. Franrit R Hhodtt and Thomn J Goodwin.?An action ol assumpsit far gond* sold and de li?ered. The partir* are Krnnch importers an l dealer* in tojs nnd jewelry. In April, 1M4, It epp'.arid plaintiff visited France and left hi* biikine"* in the hand* of hi '.lerk, whom he had atithori*ed to deal with defendant* ti i limited extent, and at the usual credit, A niantha. The latter *oH the defendant the good*, for which action is now brought. The Jury will render a aealed verdict on Monday forenoon. Conrt Calendar?Monday. fr pv.siom Court.?8A, AO, M, W, 11,90, tl, M, 9), 41, .17,77,71,87 to 108. . . Common Plias?Nh. 1i l( , IMi ? t? II. | Th? L?|lil?tnr? ti the Wom*n Sir:?You published in your columns cfthe I 10th March, and with Dot unmerited panegyric, "the remonstrance of Mr. A mold against the bill for the punishment of aeductioo, as now befora the Legislature." The gentleman's arguments are certainly unanswerable. Still he does not appear to the writer ol the present, to have taken altogether a profound view of the case. He con ceives the male to be exposed to the seductions of the female in the etnie digree that the female is to those cf the male; and no doubt he speaks in this from experience. But, admitting that heshould have uifftrtd in his own person as much or more thin any or all of the male Israelite worthies ot whom he makes men tion, still he should bear in mind that he has but encountered the consequences of the syste matic injustice of his sex. He is requested to ob serve that society ia under male government, and that in consequence, male rapacity has shut the door against every female right, even againat that of the female to earn hersubsistsnce by any of the thousand modes which the male fiads gosd and convenient for himself. If, in consequence, the female does her best to hire out her person by the hour or for liie, has the male any real title to commiseration when he may find that he has ttie worst ot the bargain 1 Let Mr. Arnold lock to the report rendered by the " Working women ef New Yotk," assembled the other day to the number of seven hundred,and he will see that the temptations of his sex may under no possibility be weighed in the baltnce with those of the other. Of course, all rules are subject to exceptions, and his case may have been worse than Joseph's j still it would be seem men, under existing circumstances, to bear individually with meekness, what they have col lectively provoked. The bill in question mi?y be ill-advised ; but what would Mr. Arnold say to propose in its place a bill for the raising of a male poll tax, and a male property and income tax, to go towards the support of destitute woman, the same to hold good until women are admitted to some of the rights of human beings. Mr. Arnold pleads bo well for the balance ot justice in a case where he conceives his own sex unduly threatened, that it is hoped he will admit the propriety of the present suggestion on behalf ot the other. He is urged to consider that out cities are heavily taxed ter the support of foreign paupers, of which a very goodly proportion of males, and among whom no native females are ever found to present themselves. Our locofocos, home and foreign, wrangle for office with our male whigs, and neither party of scramblera ever proposed, it is believed, a solitary custom house clerkship or country post office for a destitute daughter of the land. Our male natives are for taking all the good things to themselves, and re member not the daughters of those women who tilled the soil with Dleeding feet and fingers in the years of the country's revolutionary agony. Our male foreign agrarians ask for the lands of the Republic, although they canjiave what they warn for a 'dollar or two per acre, and a sufficiency ol years to pay it in. There is indeed an equal pro mise to actual settlers, male and female, of one hundred acres per head in Oregon. But how single women are to get there, or, when there, how to lop trees, and secuta possession in their own right amid swarms of male scramblers, aided by male functionaries and male lawyers, is not explained. The lure ia evidently held out to married males, who, under law, take possession of the property of their wives, and not unfrequently leave them and their children naked Our democratic President seems thus to interpret the law in his inaugural, since he therein encourages " the people with their wives" to go to Oregon and take possession; thus setting 'forth distinctly that " the people" are the males, and that wivea are the people's goods and chattels. Again, Mr. Arnold will observe that our male abolitionists are for arming male negroes with the malej popular sovereignty, and thus fo> assisting the male African to lord it over the women of the land, along with the male British, the male Irish, the male Germans, and the male Dutch. From all which, and much more not necessary to suggest, in tliis world of male supremacy, and in this country where liberty is very decidedly of the male sex, from all thia Mr. Arnold will see thai t ere is neither bread nor lodging, nor protection, nor sufferance for the poor female, unless as the hanger-on of the male. How then, can he com plain if woman's wit be employed to hook herself en to the male, in some form or another 1 But I pause sir, abruptly, for the thought occurs to me that you are a male editor; still I feel con fident, that as the conductor of what lays claim to the high character ot n free press, you will uo< refuse a place in your columns to this retort cour teous to an unfair parallel. And the rather will you admit this female remonstrance with the male remonstrancer, that it is made on behalf of those who are at this time menaced with being crushed down into the condition) of servants of servants; Against which horrible injustice, no less that against the conclusions of Mr. Arnold, respecting the defencelessness of the male before the blan dishments of the female^ 1 venture to raise this feeble protest in behalf of Thx Women of ths Land. Extensive Windfall.?Somtime within a yeai Amasa Stetson deceased in Roxbury, leaving a property of about half a million of dollar*. He died t bachelor and without any will Having no near relative*, hi* property i* now in eroceea of distribution among Bu rn ero us distant kindred. Quito a cumber of persona, more or lea* rtm?tely connected with the deceased, id Belche; town, Amherst, Shu'csburv, and other placa in this oounty, are receiving shares of " thi* world'* goodt" accumulated by their departed relative, in ram* vary iop from two to four thousand dollars. Two persons in Belchertown, in moderate pecuniary oircum'tances, pre sented their check* ?t the Northampton Bank a tew daj * aince. for about $8,000 each. It is atated that not less than $60,000 of this esta'e will be distributed in Belchertown acd probably $80,000 in Amherst. A few persons also it; tba western put of the county are the lueky racipii r>t> of this large estate. We understand that Simeon Cowle. oi Gasheu haa received $4,000. Such a distribution of aa estate is very rare ? Hamhire Gazette. Mayor op Pobiland.?Eliphalet Greely, was re-elected Mayor of Portland, on Thnrtday, havirg re ceived 940 vbtes,? against 638 iar Clapp, the democratic candidate, and 6 scattering. Attempt at Mubdbr.?In the State Prison, at Concord, N. H., on Saturday laat, Peter de Nora an Italisn, made an attack on Patlcer Paul, colored barber, snd wounded him badly with a shoe knife in the jaw and the abdomen, but Paul will recover. They are both coi ? victa, and Noss a second comer. Proqrbss op the Webt.?We are pleased ti perceive the spring business opening brisk in out placc, and every thing premising a prosperous season ti mechanics and other*. A large number of good and sub itantial buildings will be erected daring the season, and Bloomrogton bias ftiir to go on in that carver of profp-ritj in wh ch she is already so far advanced. As an tndicatii i ot our onward coarse, we present the following state ment of (t?aa*.boat arrivalsFrom March 1ft to Apri 4th, 1(44, 60 \ from March 1st to April 4th, 1846, 08 ; in crease thus far. 37. We learn that the whnat crops ic Linn, Cedar, Muscatine, Washington, and other poitiOM of the Territory, look ur.usually promising, and bid fai to yield aa abundant harvest ?Bl mmington {Iowa) Herald Cotton Factobt in Ai.abama.?We sre glad it learn from the Drcalur fVkig, that the co'ton fac tory will |ro into operation in iuat place in about tw< month* 8urh rslabliebtricnts sro needed greatly all through the Hjuth, and wo tiusttbat the day ia not di? tiiit when they wi:l be found as commca among us u they ore now at the north. Wi.h the raw material at cut door, the best water power in the world, and a class ot popul tion well raited for operatives, it is sarprlslug thst our people have been si long deal to th?ir true interests, and the means of securing ina< pendence, prorpe ity an? wealth Mors Factories in Wgrr Jbusky?A Urge dnifi mill will rhonlv be completed at (Jamden The es tabliehment will bo chic fly used in chipping and mrpiot of log wood. Nicaragua, anl ctherdye woods, and will h'-, it issnid, the only mill or factory ef the kind South o' New York. The machinery is to be impelled by a poo erliilit-am engine, and cverv now improvement in th srts rf preparing dye woods for th? market will bo intrr dttoed. A second msnafartii'i g company sv Ulouceftei h^* been chartered tor a cspt'al ef $800 000. The land iiolJera of O'.ouc<kter alicn.ly *eem to anticipate th< ?prtdy enction of a largo town.? Newark Daily jMvn tiler* Statistic- of tub Sandwicii Island* ? Cfficia value of the yearly cof.^uuiption of imported goods, $171,685; amount paid to Govt rr.ment for dutie- theroii. $6,370; nett revenue of the Kingdom In 1843, $'0,000; ?x p-ndituro Of the K'ng.lotn in 1941, $46,(00; public debt ol t?e Kingdom in 1841, $3flilti0; amount ot money in circu lation tit Hononitilu, $i0 Poo, amount of bills n< gotiatml tor supplies to n hilars end v.'Mfcl* if war, variously e-U m?t?d fro $137 00-) to iOtt OOii; nteot exchange ox Et) it>p? nod America, 16 t.i -.0 j.?r c?nt; product of sugar about $00 tons; p oduct of mot axes, ab mt h i 000 g. Huns p oiluctof paint oil, ab ut 10,000 gallons; to'ai t umber o ?ri iv Ala of wbatMigsbip* ant o etehsnt v.'?si 1?, during th* I ist twenty y ears, to 1841. incltMlve, 3 113; aliip* ol war 49; from lit of J.i'<uttry to 10 ti ot O.'tobor, 1614 iMf whalers, manned ">y 7'JOO soamrn; ahips and < argoet valued at $li 193 910. Kroto a meteorological tibukni, in 1831, thu maxima** of Fahrenheit's thermometer 'Odrgreis; nitotmum, C3 d<gre??; yea 1/ mem, 7.1 da ijre-! 3 minutes. 8l\vibt in MaBaoascah.?The Liverpool Ad vertiser of March '20, lis' th? following:-The la?t ?ccouot* from ? h?* Mauritius stale t.mt the K'pluli Csp U'n Clttft. and hi? mite, Mr. Hpjiick, had been re'ntK ?o slavery by the Q teen of Va tsiraicir (Uintvolaua.) or, t ti umped up chat g ? of man-.t-niing. They wet??il1 te oar tain ?l*va owners for $30. ach and after wardi rjis m d at that Slim Captain Ken y, in th ? Conway .rigve ?ndoavored t? inveg:jgat? the infer ami obtttla wtl'rc tion but the Qteen bol lly avowed the act, and > eclaret* lie' hbew.'tt d repent it under timiln C'rrn nst'irr.e?. Tl.orojn sister (fVJe'oria is ind iblfstdv tight )n ' ?? teleraiinatisn. Th" ' tt umped-op chsrgb" was dcuttlra? 'rue, and m?r l ed retalia'ioo. The Orand Lodge of Missis'lppi havo vo'ed thdnr j odd fellow who may ha concerr.ed in a duel, shall at oi.et be expelled frem tba fraternity. Jabex Mitchell, F.-q , lor many years a prominent an useful m mhar of the Legislstare from Tuscaloosa conn tr, Ala-, died at his residenro in that oouaty.oa the ?8t? ult Mr. Mltchall was a native of South Carolina, ard |i ?arly Ula read law in the office of the Hon. Geo. McDuSe ~mniTi~'r iiiiiii 111 ? i if Literature, Ac. The Apocryphai- New Testament; Daggers, New York ?This spirited publisher has done the State some service by his admirable reprint of this scarce work, and as stated by ihe talented writer of the preface to the American edition, " No fa mily Bib'.e is considered complete, unless it con tains the Apocrypha to the Old Testament. Why should not the Apocrypha to the New Testament bs deemed equally important and interesting 1? That it is so, and should be universally read, will be acknowledged by every dispassionate person." ThiB publication has rendered very acceptable ser vice to the Theological student and the Ecclesias tical Antiquarian. Plain System of Elocution j Shepherd, New Yoik?A second edition ol Mr- Gr. Vandenhoff's most excellent work, has just been issued. We believe it to be the best book on the subject ex tant. Isabel, or the Trials of the Heart?Harper Brothers, New York.?This is a beautiful little volume, intended for the young. It is very inte resting, and inculcates leesons needed by every one in the most ordinary course of every day life. It should, and doubtless will be generally read. The Bachelor's Own Boor ?Burgess & String er, New York. A handsome little work, contain ing 24 striking scenes m the life oi a bachelor, by Geo. Cruikshank. O'Donoohuk.?tfurgese & Stringer, New York. One of Lever's interesting tales of Ireland fifty years ago. The Gambler's Wife.?Harper Brothers, New York. An interesting novel by the author of " the Young Prima Donna," dec. The Wandering Jew, Nos. 17 and 18 ?Win chester, New York. These numbers complete the work. Littbl's Living Age, No. 48.?Judd fc Taylor, New York. A very good number. The Letters anb Journal of Fanny Els bler; Daggeis, New York?Will be found interes ting to the admirers of such like productions. Franrenstein?Daggers. New York?This most horrific tale, by Mrs. shelly, for 25 cents. Ancient Regime?Harper Brothers, New York. One of James' best tales, two volumes in one,form ing No. six of the pocket edition of select novelp, for 25 cents. Illuminated s-haksffare, Nos. 45 and 46?Har per Brothers, New York.?The most marked ex cellence of this edition is the spirit and number of its illustrations; and this, with its beautiful typo graphy, and the notes, selected and original, ol Mr. Verplanck, makes it far the best ever issued in this country. The parts are sold at twenty-live cents each. Anecdotes of American Indians?Blake, New York ?An interesting work, well worthy of peru sal. Conundrum?Why Is Uouiaud't Italian Medicated Soap like the Asphodel'/ Antwet?because it it immortal. Jutt ?? long aa tan, pimple*, freckles, sunburn, stl iowuett, Ike, are consider*d a* iu many aisfiguiemeats or beati ty, juat to louff will thiaiueatimable Soap be popular among the votaries of V eues'. and ihis is equa'ly true as respects theDoc - tor's Poudrea Subfiles i'or uprooting auferllueus nan; his Li quid Vegetable Rouge, for imparling to pa e cheeks a nch ?? d permanest bloom; his Lilly While, for softening and b*anti iyiug the complexion, and kis OrecianHair Dye, for coloilug hair black. Gour?ud'i Acoustic Drops barn bien known lo cure Cr?es of d afnesa ef fift/en sad twenty years standing Be very caieful to purchase nowhere except at Dr. Kilii Gou baud's only depot, 67 Walker street, first store from Broid way. Noarlictei are getuine unless bought at the abore num ber. An-uu?74 Chesnat street, Philadelphia: A. H.Jordan,a Milk strict, Boston; Pierce, Albany; Backus It Bull, Troy. However Beautiful the Countenance may b", yet, if the perscn have a dirty set of teeth, accompanied with bad breath, it becomes not o?lv adiaguatingspectacle, but a perfect peat to all a~ound. Dr. Sheriesn'a Orris T00U1 Pane ia a pe:frc antidote for theae ?t la, and one ot the moat deligl t lul den'rili es in u-e. It it free from alldtleterious sibstanoes; m doet n< t injure theimmrl; aud it rtn 'ers the tseth of a per fect whiUnea*. whi e it deatmyt all impuri:iet of the breath, aud >ets as a presirv.tive to the teeih. 1 r) it once, and you will be co jvincedlhat it it by far the best article yon have eter tued. Dr. Sherman*! warehouse it at 106 Nattau ttreet. Agenta?110 Broadway, lO Astor House, 237 Hudaon street, 118 Bowery. 77 East Broadway, f8 William street; 139 Ful on street, Bruoklye; 3 L'dger Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 State ttreet, Boston. Next to the Deprivation of Sight, Deafness it mutt to be deplored. Tho'e persous'who are unfortunately afflicted with Deefoess will be highly pleased to leirn that they can be comp'et.ly cured by tht u-e of Oonraud'a Acoustic Drops, prepared from the recipe of that enowned Auriat, Dr. Curtia, ot London. Tl e<e wonderful drops can only ta had veiiuiue at Dr. Kelix Uouhii o'i well knowu Chemical La boralory, 67 WaLker ttreet, firtt stoie rnoat Broadway. He member thia! Beat's Hair Restorative* at his Agency, 07 Walker at. lit ttore raoM Broadway. DaUey'a Magical Pain Extractor, at his agency, 67 Walker meet, first ttore from'Broadiray. Medical Notlcs.?Tht Advertisements ol the Mew York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, ettablithed for '.he Butprcttion of Quackery, in the cure of all diseases, will nercafter appear on the fourth rage and last eolumn of diis patyr. W. ? KICHAUDSON, M. D.. Agent. Office and Consul ing Hooms of the College.95 Nassau ?tre, All PhllMdelphla CubscTiptloni to the .lcaaLD must be paid to the only authorized JlgttUt, 'I isber k Co., 3 Ledirn Building, Thiro sueet, nea Chestuui. Terms ?75 c.nts a month, mclndiug the Sunday paper: or 65 cents without it; delivered free of charge in any |wrt of Philadelphia. Single copics for sale aa above, daily, at 1 o'clock?Price 3 cen's. The Weekly Herald is also for sale every Saturday morn iuy-l'rice 6)* cents, or S3 per annum, delivered in any part of Philadelphia. Iree of pottage \Lf~ All the new and cheap Publications for sale at their *? taMishment. as soon at issued. wholesale and retail IC7" With the exception or oue paper, the "Herald" it read aa much, perhaps, in Philadelphia, aa any paper published in thu city, affording a valuable medium to advertiser*. Advor tir-inenu hunded to the agents at half put ,4 o'clock, will ap pear in the Herald next day. nl It MONKY MAHKUli Saturdny, April 19?H P. SI. Thtra ?u an improvement 111 the stock market to day, both ai regards price* and demand Farmers' Loan advan ced i per cent., Vicktbu-g J, Norwich and Worcester], S o.iington i, Mirris Canal ] Feunsjlvath #'? (ell elf $, Illinois Reading J, Ohio 6'j Harlem and Indiana closed firm at yntudsj's prices. The market la by no means at tiled : the t light advance in quotations for some if the stocki.aad the increase in tranractions, do net give operators a mach better i.-eling, as little confiJeuce it placed in the peimananoy of this improvement. The sot autboriiing the Norwieh and Worcester Rail road Corporation to subscribe $40,CM to the Worcemr md Nashua Railroad stock, has been accepted by that i orpoiation. Counteifeit Ave* of the State Bank of Indiana are in -insulation. Him seen are w? II calculated to deceiva. (Toe centre vignette, two females, a stronir bos. ship and ? tenmbokt) the figure 6 on tach ?<da of the word1 five1' ?croKS thim, the female figure and V on thti left and the female figure and * on the right, the dog's head at the lot'om of the note, and indeed the whole ot the engraving ?s verv accurately copied but inferior to the genuine The ship Oakland and cargo, lost near Liverpool, were Insured io Boston for ${-2,500, as follows On the vsrel, $20,000 Onihecsrgo $56,000, and on the freight list, $7,tOO The cargo con sisted of 2,403 bales of cotton, SCO of which had bem saved. Domestic exchsng*s remain withiu* much alteration. Toere is to very lit Ic d >ing in kills on eny point, that quotations are mertly nominal. Domestic KxcHAnnc, April 19, 1145. Boston,... para )4dis Apal.achicela 2 a2/{dis Philad^'phia pur a >4 " Mobile, sprcie,... X* ? " laltiinpre, iw ? *J " Mobile, Si liU tits, 6^a 7,'< " ?irciuis 1 at*" Montgomery,.... 6jja7l4" North Carolina,.. IX* IK " Tmcslooaa 7* " Charleston, H* $? " Ne\?(Jil?sns,.... X dis * par Savannah >?a 74" Nanliville 2 a2!?di Anyima Ki 34 " Loeiiviltc, l? " Columbus l*\ IS " 8t. L.uit 3 1 W" Macon 1)4* l>fc " Cincinnati, I a IK " UniT, Florida. ..70 *75 " " ' " iouth L It T Co .75 aBO Quotations roa Urcurrent Momev. Uncvrrenl Alonry. Hioken Hank Vanry. Eastern, buk'blein BmtonXaK Bank of llinrno 20 Vltiauy.Troy.Sche. Ike... M Commercial, Oswego 25 teriey 71 Clinton County 25 tliiladelphia M Wau*?lin,. 25 daltimore............ \ I'mtrd Stati-a, ? ...la 26 Sufrty Kuud k Bad Back. Oinird Bank, Pliila 1 /ir^inia 1 Pheiiii, Cliarlestown 45 >hio 'X*' Nnvouryport Bank ? ndiana 1 ft (2 Bank of Lyons 25 .. 2a3 ~ " Hafety Knnd notes Xa X Kaalarii notes,... X i ,J, ? licliitfan 2a3 Illinois 8iat? Bank 35 >iorth Carolina 1>. Bk of IIIi. at Sliawnrtown. 40 V>tith Ca'olina IX Commercial, Buffalo 20 The movements of specie are so limited, ihi.t we havo very little attrr>.tifln to malfo in quotations. The only temaud lot iprci-i ne w is in Weil street, i.mong the unit;, on ecconr.tbf the quarterly rt ports being in a itBlu of piepora'ion. Quotations roa Si'Kcir.. Per Cml, V'alut. \m. Oold, old, IDS aI06X Carolns dollars, $1 06 at t<7 Do. new, 100 altflV Kive Iraiits, 0 94)<a rlalf dollars, lOftfefalonK Doubloons 16 21 al6 <5 ^ortueueae void WO sl(iO(J Do. Patriot, 15 M a!5 91) >luuiah d. Ilirs 104 all)5 Soiereicnn, 4 (5 a 4 tT Uo. qnurifs 99 alim Do. Ii*lit, 4 H2 a 4 85 vldicnn Joil.trs lot allil'i Heary Knniraa, 5 00 a ? Do. quan-is 99 allH) Nat>?1e<iiis. It] a - The forel/n ?r?ile ?>( Itavaiinah, Oeo., f r the first qusr i.r ni ItHd, endu 1; .Maich 31t?, bttn as an.exed . CotiisaaCKOP davannaH. T'liliirof lajxn H /run h'orrtgn Porh la45Drri?ti v s-.i- 34,M7 1 8, ajisti Vessil 761* Si American vessels 41 341 $7???7 Aironnt ol duties icctivid, $85 631. Hpecfe impoitxl $10 l i"J Value of Export$. Io ftl Br tiali vesrt li $1 371 CM 37 A virion do ,103 6t<l $1,(134 048 Of Erporli. Ol Coffin. . $1 M>4 60? llice : ? ? Ill 6S?7 LurnbrT ai.d Timber Ifi HiH All othe* ntlicit t 1645 $l,fiS4,,l? Th" p*port* exre*d tli<?- im: orts $1,658 050 I reinii |iioi>?blfl th t aom.? fiftonn or twenty rev ?sulfa ? ill h.t in,mn iint?ij organiard 111 d fl' rents jmrtH 1 ( lin Mate, r ealIv i q lal ntimN ra na biai.Cnes of tlir Stato lir.k anil ?* I <1 p<-rnle tlisr k'. It 14 t*iimnnl Ui.it n * 1 pur.- ii-. fl-lonal eip,ndi:urri fCatia lnl.'i itl.T v J|, n- $i Si" f>J9,1 nd ?be ?.ntire reve. tin for the p i ,o,l, iucii.<tiiir 'lie h:ilsnce nt th roditofilic ct nsol d.i |?n fnnil, at }3 73l,b30. The pr' sipal item' t'f oitatim are as follows : - Intel est cftbti public debt $000 C Sinhicg ttj'ul Civil iia' ss? Upper CanadaiMtei if

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