Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 24, 1845, Page 2

May 24, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HEKALD. New York, Ihiturilny, May "44, Pictorial Weekly Herald. The Wttkly Herald will be ready at 8 o'clock thi. morning, ut si* cents per copy. It will contutn, among other interesting matter, copious extracts from Capt. Wilkes* Narrative of die Exploring Expedition, illustrated by aearly a dozen choice engravings. The pujiers may he obtained, in or out of wrap pers, at die desk. Appointment of New Vollceln.pte tor?Jus tice Taylor. The Common Council met last evening, when a communication was received from the Mayor nominating and appointing Justice Taylor Inspec tor of the new Police, which, after some brief debate, was concurred in by the Hoard of Aldermen. The Board of Assistants having adjourned, uo ac tion was had on the subject. It appears that consi derable excitemcnt prevailed amongst the great body of the Democratic party, who were in attendance on the occasion, and considerable indignant disappro bation was loudly expressed by several of those who were in attendance, on what they called "a whig ap pointment," and " thejirst act of the Mayor." We cordially approve of such a step on the part of the Mayor, as it strikes a bold and independent blow at the ultraism of party, which hitherto, in the selection of partisans and favorites for office in this city, has kept out of view altogether their qualifications. Hitherto this system has operated injuriously to the pu )lic interests, and we have, in a great measure, to attribute much of the abuses that exist in the public t*l'.irtrrifnt? to the mere partizan appointments by those ,n power. Justice Taylor's high capabilities to uncharge the arduous and responsible duties that must devolve on the head of the Police Department, are unquestionable. He iiossessee, from experience, a thorough knowledge of these duties, and is inti mately acquainted with the entire machinery neces sary to make a Police force effective and servicea ble. We therefore look upon this selection by the the Mayor his first act, too?as indicative of a dis iwsition to upturn the old and shameful system of parltzanship that has so long disgraced the demo cratic party. It speaks loudly for Mayor Havemeyer, and 110 matter how the ultras among the party may clamor about the appointment, the highminded and upright members of the entire body, as well as the great bulk ot the community, will sustain the Mayor in this independent course. We shall support liim, in this appointment, through thick and thin. Mr. \ an Buren and the State Convention.? Mr. Van Buren has written a long letter on the sub ject of the State Convention, from which we have been enabled to gather that aldiough opposed to the project before the passage of the bill, he is now in its tavor, which is a very natural and characteristic change of opinion. He recommends the two sec tions of the democratic party to unite, otherwise they may expect the whigs to make such "amendments'* 'he Constitution as will give them supremacy nercafter. J This whole movement, indeed, no doubt origina ted with the otfice-seeking politicians of both parties, the ono set seeking te strengthen their power, the other to get power. What effect may be produced on the Constitution of the State no one can tell. We h''al the most ultra and extraordinary projects an nounced?such as the election of all judges?the ex tension of the elective franchise to all colors and de_ senptions of men?the removal of the restrictions preventing clergymen from voting and holding office in the State?and all sorts of "improvements. I here will be a number of minor contests between the factions, but the great fight will be on the amend ments to the Constitution which may secure to the sucoeasful party the ascendancy in the State. We r.ithcr think the whigs have the best prospects just now. , B,,ren assigns the chief reason which had led him to desire the postponement of the Con vention, the fact of " the disturbed condition of the public mind, upon points not heretofore involved in political issues." The venerable philosopher speaks the truth in this instance. It is very true that a number of new issues have been introduced into political controversies. Thus we have anti-rentism ?aboli Uonism?nati vism ?F ourrierism?socialism abolition of capital punishments?with an interesting variety of new notions, each with its batch of saga cious patriots, who will have a hand at patching and cobbling the constitution of the State. The anti renters considers recognition of the legality of leas es and title deeds as altogether unworthy of the in telligence of the age; and in that particular the con stitution must of course be " amended." Then the philanthropists regard our criminal code as barba rous in the extreme?that also must be "amended." In the eyes of some of the social reformers, the mar riage contractisveryabsurdand ridiculous?that also must be " amended." May not the " Irish" and the '?Dutch" also come in for a share of the benefits of this movement 1 May not some new combination of "natives," whigs and abolitionists be formed, for the purpose of "amending" the naturalization laws'? ?somc of the Irish battalions of the democracy are already getting a little fidgety on this very point. Bnt it is Jhdeed hard to tell what this Convention is destined to bring forth. This is a day of change and confusion, and the din and tumult reach the ears even of the "sage of Lindenwold," when, like Isaac of old, he walks forth in the pleasant even tide, to meditate on the past and form calculations ?f the future. The ancient enemy?father of lies and progenitor of mischief?appears to be busy with the sons of men, and we are preyed for almost any thing, except to find honesty amongst politicians or common sense amongst philosophers. Let wise men look quietly on, and keep cool. They will be needed by and by. Irish Ektoraitt Society.?The President of this Ix>ciety has waited upon us and given some expla nation of the facts on which we felt justified the other day in basing some remarks deprecatory of the intro duction of political feeling into this benevolent asso ciation. We are informed that the officers of the Society entirely disapproved of the conduct of the individual, whose violent and unchecked declama tion about Repeal and other kindred topics at the l?t meeting of the Society, warranted the conclu sion that the institution was not exactly on the high road to duty and usefulness. Every precaution has j*cn used, it is said, to prevent sectarianism in re ligion or politics from exercising its blighting influ ence on the Society, and Protectants and Catholics, it is added, are cordially united in its support. This is all very well and very gratifying, but why did the President and other officers commit such a sad blun der as to permit the disgraceful scene to which we have just alluded at their last annual meeting ? Why was not the repeal orator at once rebuked and put down ! This "Irish Emigrant Society" has been in exit ?*nce for four years. The attempt to organize such -assoc..Mon was made three times wuhout suc ZZ !* r V Wa" esubll?M-the failure having n uniformly occasioned by that very sectarianism -gainst which wo have so pointedly warned the So y ^'?y, considering its limited means, has done considerable service in the cause of the fais^en'tK^f' i! ?f ',,mos'mf>ri'orious efforts for the use of ^ ^ e*?i?"Vely effort to rorrect the gross abuseB^n^tjauds of the present astern of "runner." for board,ngholes by obtaining the passage of a Corpora,,on ord.nance' requiring ail such 'runners" ,0 be. |lcenBed> J giving the various foreign benevolent ?d *e police authorities a voice in the gram,,* of thp l-censes. We trust this may very I J. Bishopric or PaifNSTi.VAmA.?It will be seen ilTnH'fl"rnf our Philadelphia corespondent, hat Dr Alonzo Potter has l^en elected Bishop of I ennsylvann. The excitement in Philadelphia, at this result, is represented as quite unj>ar*IJeled. . ... ? ? ?1 ? Enscui'Ai, Election ik I'm!-., dk li-hIF? With - diiawal or Dn. Tvwu?Total and Dis-missis^ OVERTHROW OF TllE ljIFU KHCE OF T1IE N$W Yoit k Herald !?We tire very sorry to an nounce the defeat of our candidate for die Episcopate of Pennsylvania, Dr. Tyng, whom we have supported for that high office over since he denounced the morality of the Herald, thus acting on the principle of returning good for evil, in obedience to the sublime scripture precept.? Thi defeat we frankly confess, goes deeply to our heart. Our soul is very much cast down and dis quieted thereby, because it affords the melancholy and crushing evidence of an entire prostration of the influence of the Herald in church affairs, and parti cularly in the affaire of the Episcopal church, when we fondly hoped we had paramount sway. We perceive that this defeat of Dr. Tyng, and overthrow of the influence of the Netc York Herald, in church matters, have been brought about by the Puseyite section of the church?that portion of the Lpisco|?il church which has a secret and awful lean ing to the errors of the Church of Home, and the po licy of the exploded Jestrits. Alas! alas ! we fear that that diocese will now entirely be lost to that system of pure Christianity which the low church men advocate, and the holy Tyng illustrates, and that it will be given over first to the Puseyites, then to Rome, and thirdly and lastly, in due process of time, to the devil. But what else could we expect in a State that repudiates its henest debts, and burns the temples of the Almighty for any reason, or for no reason at all 1 Neither Doctor Tyng, nor the New York Herald, with all their purity of character, their great talents and wonderful genius, could be expected to have any in fluence or power in such diocese. We therefore abandon the field entirely, and particularly request Satan, as the hero of some of Scott's novels says when he was defeated?" Go, and make a kirk or a mill of it, just as ye please!" We shall now withdraw our candidate, Dr. Tyng, altogether from Pennsylvania, and place him in St. George's church, Beekman street, in the godly city of New York, to which he has been already invited by the household of faith worshipping there. Here we will train him for the great race in the diocese of New York, where the pasturage is rich, and "God'a corbies,"as the pious old Scotchwoman designated the ministers in holy things, are well provided for. We must make Dr. Tyng a Bishop. We are determined never to give it up. If we be defeated in New York, we can follow the apostolic exhortation?" If you bl persecuted in one city, flee to another." If we be beat in New York, then, why we will fle?to Co ney Island, and make the Doctor bishop of that great diocese, at all risks and at every haznrd. We have influence with the Governor of Coney Island? we have. When driven to our wits'end, we can always land at Coney Island in peace and 3afety, without the slightest danger of breaking limb, for the sand is very soft there. Be of good cheer, then, brother Tyng. Be strong in the faith. All shall yet be well with thee. We are cast down, but not yet wholly discomfitted. We are thy friend, and Coney Island still bares her fair and generous bosom to the ever-murmuring sea! Clams! forever! Common Sense versus Lawyers' Sense.?A case was tried and disposed of in the Marine Court the other day, which is curiously illucrative of the superiority of plain common sense ov<t the wrong headed views, an : tinat'-;ind rveise quibblings and sophistries ol ha lilting lawyers. The case was or .ander and libel, and accord ing to the allegatioi the plaintiff, gross and ag gravated in the ext The defendant was charg ed with declaring u* ?? plaintiff, who practices as a physician, had dissected the body of his own eon ?hung up the skeleton in his office?and that he was a " consummate scoundrel." A great deal of scandal was also recited in the plaintiff's accusa tion, which the reporters, in the plenitude of their characteristic good taste and discretion, deemed " Unfit for publication." The defence was justifica tion, and it was further alleged that the plaintiff was not a regular physician, but had been a butcher in hiB native country, Germany. Well, thai was no crime, nor indeed disqualification, provided he were a good butcher. If he wielded the knife with dex terity, and was a good hand at killing, was he not the litter for his new calling 1 However, be that as it may, the jury, reversing the judgment of the court, who charged in favor of the plaintiff, gave a verdict in favor of the defendant, settling the case on the principles of plain common sense. If the case had been tried in our Circuit Court*, the defendant would of course have been found guil ty, and fined or imprisoned. No such evidence would have been admitted as that on which the common sense of the jurymen in this instance act ed. The Supreme Court have now the famous Cooper case under their consideration, and are about to de cide on the law of libel. We commend this instruc tive c4se to their profound attention. It is but one of the thousand instances showing that an ounce of common sense is worth all the lawyer's sense in the world. Theatricals.?'The Park.?The house was not so crowded as usual last night. "Money" was the play?a rather indifferent production?and the part sustained by Anderson, is one in which his talents do not by any means appear to advantage. To-night he appears in the "Elder Brother," and on Monday night plays Richard the Third. That will draw a great house. Castle Garden.?Last night there was one of the best houses that has yet been seen at this beautiful place. The performances consisted of parts of the operas of Semiramide and the Barber of Seville, and it was the last night of the Italian troupe, though from the satisfaction evinced at their efforts, they will probably be re-engaged. There were present over two thousand persons, among them were many who reside in the remotest parts of the city, and though the night was cool, the saloon wns very warm and comfortable. The Chkrokees.?We received, a few days ago, a very interesting communication from the Chero kee nation, from a source which we are justified in regarding an respectable and reliable, and giving a detailed statement of the views and position of the " Ridge party,** as opposed to the " Hon party," in that controversy .which has for years torn and distract ed this ancient people. This communication we mean to publish as soon as possible. In this day's paper, as preparatory to the publication of the letter just alluded to, we give an article from a newspaper published in the Cherokee nation, and which des cribes in eloquent and forcible terms the wrongs and sufferings of this portion of the proscribed and out raged red-races of this continent. Meeting or the German Democrats.?We are requested to call attention to a report in the adver tising columns, of a meeting of the Germans held in Bayard street. Splendid Launch.?The monster steamer Ore gon, for the outtidc route to Providence, will be launched at 11 o'clock this morning, from Smith & Damon's yard, foot of Fourth street, East River. Cot'ytey Life.?It will be seen on reference to our advertising columns, that Mr. John C. Stevens otters for sale a small desirable residence at South Amboy, New Jersey. SrKKn for Boston.?The mail via Long Island from Boston arrived at half-past 3 o'clock last eve ning and was forwarded through to Philadelphia by the 6 o'clock train. Navai,.?The U. S. Store ship Lexington arrived yesterday from Gibraltar via Charleston. New Jersey Magnetic, Telegraph.?The Tren ton OaitUe ?ay?, the ttoc.k of thli company wan *ub tcribad on Monday. The company, we under*tand, will wait to tee whother any practical arrangement can he made with ProfaMor Mor?e. The demand made by that Centlrman and hii a*?ociate ownen of the patent, of one air of the whole profit*, with ccrtain other important privileges, i* regarded Hi exorbitant. An offer hai been mirle t!i?m, to construct the Telegraph from New York to r,ii!a<iciphia, nnd give them one quaiterof the profit*. Thin lia* boon refuted Common Council* ISuiis of AllfiNt"?May 28?Thta Board held a ?P** oial maetiag last evening at 71 o'clock, the President. ()i ivi ? CiialiLicw, Ksq.,ln the <?hai|T. The jninutosof the Inst meeting irera read and ap proved. . . Ipfiointmcnti?Levi Dyer, In?i>ector of Lumber; Jonn Uuin, do. , A communication WM received from P. A. ? oung. ask ing compensation for services rendered a? late comptrol ler. Referred to the Committee on Finance. Tke Slre./f.-A communication wan rooelred from tne Comptroller in relation to the unexpended approprirtion for cleaning street.. He reports that the whole amount of the appropriation for the year, including the contingencies, <.60 437 00 ; amount paid to contractor*. and on contingent account, f?,W4 S3 5 "mount due 48 ? amount paid to contractor* of 1H43, $10,000 00 . amount paid L steamboat, ?*.. I 00 5 for city account for cleaning first and third districU smcc May 1st. $1,06H 01; amount exceeding the appropriation M,508 68. There has been a further appropriation for the year of $95;5?l ? ; leaving a nominal balance of an propriation of $18,991 43. Under the resolution annufi inK the late contracts, the following state of aft airs ap pears : Amount which would have been duo to contrac tors from commencement to settlement on 18th May, <,l(i,311 17 ; amount paid to contractor! and superintend ent of streets, $33,80? 97 ; amount yet to be paid on their account for work done as per bills rendered, $7,404 66 ; amount duo the city from the contractors, $14,696 31 ; nominal balance of the original appropriation, $8,187 75. Balance of the whole appropriation unexpended, $18, Ml 43. Laid on the table ana ordered to be printed. A communication was received from Samuel A Cro poe, resigning hi? ofltce of Inspector of Election of the ?econd district, first ward. Accepted. Nuisances.?A communication was received from the City Inspector, in relation to the abatement of a certain nuisance, to which the citizen* are subjected to, partic ularly during the summer months, .namely, the removal of certain filth, through the public streets. Aid. Bsrsom moved it be referred to the Committee on Arts and Sciences, as the subject more properly belong Bd to that department (Hoars of laughter.) Mr. Taffah moved an amendment, that It be referred to the Committee on Laws. Aid. Bcksok moved to amend by letting it lie on the table. Lost. The paper was referred to the Committee on Ordinances. Judge Edmonds?Circuit Court?A communication was received from Judge Edmonds, asking an appropriation for repairs of his Court room. Referred to Committee on Repairs. _ , Board of Health.?Communication from the Comptrol ler, recommending an appropriation ^of 35,000 dollars, for the Board of Health, and suggesting a plan to carry out the objects of the Board. The Streets.?A communication, with accompanying resolution, was received from the Comptroller, asking an appropriation for the payment of $7,804 66, to pay the amount doe the Street Inspectors by the late contrac tors, said sum to be charged to the late contractors. The resolution was adopted?Ayes 10; Noes 1. Board of Education.?Report from Finance Committee in favor of allowing an appropriation for the use of com. mon schools, and directing to deposite with the ci berlain of New York, to the credit of the Commissi of Common Schools, a sum of $46,772 36; and also a^simi lar amount in August next, in accordance with the re quirement of soction 11 of the act. Adopted. Police Inspector?Justice Taylor.?A communication was received from His Hon?r the Mayor, nominating Instice Taylor as Chief Inspector of the new Police Aid. Baiocs moved that the communication be laid on the tabic, as tho Board was to take action for concur rence, and there being no full Board present, it was due to them to wait until their regular meeting. Aid. Bf.wso* considered such a step would be uncour teous to the Mayor, particularly on his Honor s iirstact. ke moved the appointment bo acted upon. Mr. Taffak was willing to leave the appointmont to kl> Ald.^UsEROLF. considered it was due to the chief ma gistrate to take action on the matter. Aid. Batons considered the appointment was apolitical one, and such as ought not to be hastily acted upon. He considered the appointmont a tacit imputation on the ue m Ald^Hart fully concurred with liis Honor the Mayor, and hoped they would act on tho nomination. Aid. Rich?If this question is taken to-night I will vote against the appointment. Tho Mayor hus taken his time, and I think we ought to take ours. The question on laying on tho table was lost. Ayes s, N Aid. Bmoos? Is it nol most extraordinary to have Otis done in the absence of lire members of the It11 treating the Board with injustice. Aid. M> si:roi.e felt to satisfied that the balance of the Board were in favor of the Democratic party, he moved a rcconsiJcration. The motion was lost?ayes 6, noes 7. Mr. Brioos protested against the course adopted by the Board. .. The question on conourring with the Mayor was then taken and carried?ayes 8, noes 5. So the nomination was concurred in. The vote caused some cxcitcment amongst the great bodv outside the bar; and there were severalloud throats helii out that the appointment would be " strangled" in the Board of Assistants on Monday evening next. A report of committee was received in favor of re-or gauisintf the Alms House Department, and adopted, after which some pajiers from the Board of Assistants were received and acted on. The Board adjourned. Board or Assistants?This Board also met last even ing, the President, N. Pearco, Esq., in the Chair. The minutes of the last meeting wore read and approved, and the following petitions presonted :? Petitions Rcfeired?Qt Wm. Crouch, to remove re mains of his children; granted. Of Sands and others to put down a hydrant in SHh street. Of John Johnson, to jutotution* sidoineit. to louuui ine 1st District Poll of the llth ward at house of J. Scofield, 184 Stanton street. To appoint J. Abbott Inspector of Elections in the 1st district of the 11th ward in place of John Cutter remo ved from the district. To transfer stall in Washington market to lladcliffc and Teel. Kesotmf'ons concurred in.?To appoint Cornelius Hlg gins Inspector of Lumber. To permit J. McArdie to remove remains of his child. To allow McMurray St Co. to place iron stairs on their store, corner of West street. To appoint P. Havanagh City Weigher. To permit Oeo.Phelan to remove remains of bis child. To accept the resignation of A. Clark as Trustee of Common Schools lor 1st ward. To appoint H. L. Robiuson Regis ter of Water Rents. To appoint A. C. Barton Inspector of Elections for the 1st district of 1st ward in place of S. Harris, removed from district. To appoint A. Towrs In spector of Fire Wood. To appoint 8. Howe Inspector of Lumber. To direct the Comptroller to deposite to the credit of the-School Commissioner the sum of $4,673 36, and to deposite similar amounts on 1st of November, 1st of August, 1st of February, and to postpone the ap propriation of $13,136 for the erection of a school house in 1st ward. Board adjourned until Monday evening, 6 o'clock. The Collector and the Old Hunkers. To the Editor or the Herald: You were mistaken, Mr. Bennett, in saying, in your paper of Thursday, that a iwblic meeting was held in the Sixteenth Ward the other evening to re gulate the business of the President of the United States, by instructing him to remove Mr. Yan Ness from the Collectorship of this port. It was a meet ing of a part of the ward committee, a lew men who have no personal or individual weight or influence, and who are therefore obliged to use the immense power which the people clothed them with when they made them committee men. They seem to have an idea that it is not necessary for the Collector of this port, where the chief part of the goods im ported into the country are entered, to know any thing about the revenue laws, the tariff, and the nice and perptexing distinctions which exist between goods wnich seem to be what they are not, and are not what they seem to be. Oh, no! the only thing requisite is to have a man there who will tum the young democracie out of the Custom House and put old hunkers in their places, and then a auorum of the great committee will be satisfied, and the President will have the credit of being a thorough reformer. This is about the extent of the ideas of the " out side barbarians," who wish to get in and pull their friends in alter them; and men of such calibre have the inipudence to blarney Mr. Polk in one breath, and in the next instruct him what to do. Ofc, trum pery ! Oh. Motti! Would it not be a good mun lor the President to dismiss his Cabinet and call some of these wise committee-men about him 1 It would be a grand thing for the country generally, ana the | mercantile portion of the people particularly?for then a new Collector would be appointed. It is a momentous subject, and Mr. Polk should give -it some moments' consideration. Quod Erat Demonstrandum. Movements of TraVrllcra. The Catalogue arrival* yesterday evening wan again limited on the l>ooki oftlie principal hotel*. We forbear any further comment on the cauae. The community de mand a reply prompt, candid, immediate and voracioua, from the municipal authorities. At the AtKltCM-J. A. Winter, Norwich; Capt Hughe*, U. 8. N.; W. H. Stockton, N. O.; D. L)avid*on, Pittsburg; 8. Hoffman, Yale College; John Scott, Chicago; A. Oreer. Asroa?Chartea Ryan, Pbila.; Kev. 8. Belootnb, Bloom field. Central America; J. N. Lesslin, Aberdeen; John Reade, Cambridge; Mr. Amory, fioaton; C. A. Mann, Utica; R. riarke, Do*ton. Cirr?W. Power, Phila.; George I.ewis, Boston; J. N. Brown, New London; Duncan l.ambert, U. 8. N.; James H. Con, Va.; Towniend and 8mith, do; C. M. Tucker. 8. Collier, Phila; H. Whiting, Boston; H. P. Russell, Canada; Pierre, Stanly and Howard, Boiton; Jamas Benson, Bt. Catnorinei, Canada; George (Jriffle, Alabama. Ouk?Andrew Greer, N. O.: A. II. Dixon, do. Howabd?A. J. Richard, Attlehoro; J. Read, Prov.; Hon. Cym* Cuatia, Hudson;T. Walker, Buffalo; J. Sleep er. Boston: J. B. Jackson, Rutherford and Campbell Kingston, Canada. W*vtiL??Win. Green, Boston; W. Jibba, Phila.; H. Vancoit, Washington; R. V. Hambiin, Prov.; Johnson and Manning, Boston; A. 8. Cane. Ohio. Brttal JVItrRDKR?Two Germane, with their families, had nettled near Franklin, Iowa, on land purchased last fall by one of them; their families only ar rivad there about two weeks ago. On the 10th instant, about 11 o'clock, two or three ru/flan? went to the house, disguised ; obtained admittance, and demanded their mo noy.. Tho German* wore not disposed to give it up, and the robber* attackod them, and in the allray, the elder of the Germans was atabhed in the back and side. The younger German was attaeked, and succeeded in throw, ing one of the robbers on the floor, and waa about t<^ prove the better roan, when the robber diachaired a pin tol, the ball passing through his lungs and shoulder ; the robber who had been engaged with the elder German, stabbed the younger in the back, and released(hla com panion. During the affray, one of the robbera waf wounded, and waa tracked about fotir mile* bv the blood ?but without success. The elder Gorman died almost immediately ; the other survived till the following morrt Injf, when he died. The alarm was given to some of the ueighliors by the females, and a large party went in pur suit of the robber*.?Missouri Rrpublican _ CM* Inti'IIlM??o<=* Pbllce O^rr ||?y 03?Tw QM>t Robdcrt? VIorr OK TUB SfOl.t* frOPEBTT HKOtWIKD?We pub liiheil ye >em a statement in rdtMion to a robbery committed oil tSe premise* of George Soren, No. 9Col placo, from which a pocket book containing >1,000 in Dili*, and a large amount of acceptance, notes, draft*, lie were stolen. This morning John Gilmartin, Wm. Robinson, John Peterson, Margaret Koliough, and icveral other iwrsons were arretted on suspicion by those able and efficient officers, Messrs. Martin, Baker, and Chiokering. On searching Oiimartin'a premisoa in Anthony street, a box was found concoaied under the floor (there being a trap door beneath the carpet) containing $1,304. This was discovered by Mr. Corey, the energetic and gentlemanly clerk of police, and officer Martin, who made the arrest. $130 were found on the person of Gilmartin after he was arrested, $111 of which was positively identified as the property of Mr. Soren. Uilmartin also gave up $74, which he said was left with him on the previous night by a friend; this was also identified as being from the same source. $60 were found on the person o? Margaret Rol lough by officers Mount and Baker. A gold watch worth $130, and some other money was also found; the whole amounting:, as we understand, to some $1600. Great credit is due Justice Drinker for the able manner in which he conducted the proceedings in this caso. We have just learned at a late hour of the night, that all the papers have bean found by a boy u|>on tho sido walk opposite.No. 34 Murray street, and restored to Mr. Soren. Petit Lahckny?John Dice was arrested, charged with stealingabroad cloth coat, worth $13, from Edward Greble, 395 water street Coroner's OAee? May 33?The Coroner held an inquest on the body of a female infant at the Alms House

in the Park< Verdict, " Came to her death by injuries upon the head, inflicted by some person unknown." Theatrical*, 4?. The Orphean Family have returned to Charleston. The Hughes family are in the same neighborhood. The Sable Harmonists are at Nashville. Mr. Scott is engaged at the Front street theatre, Baltimore. Miss Ludlow, Mra. Walcott, Mrs. Uussell, Miss Gannon, Mr. Walcot, Mr. Owens, Mr. Gallagher, and Mr. Anderson are engaged at the Baltimore Mu seum, Mad. Borghese is now in Mobile making prepara tions to give two or three vooal concerts prior to her leaving this country for Mexico. Madame Borghese will be accompanied by several of tiie best performers ol the Italian troupe. Mr. Dempster, the vocalist, is expected in Boston, in a day or two, " Fakir of Ava" has a rival at Rochester, who calls himself the " Emir of Ajah." Mr. Cline, the leader of the Orchestra, at the Chesnnt street theatre, Philadelphia, was buried on Wednesday afternoon. The funeral was attended by Messrs.Sequin and Frazer.and a great number of the pro fession. The Campanologians are at the National theatre, Cincinnati, and at the rival establishment, a burlesque, has been produced called the " Tinpanalogians ; or Vorkihiremen turned Switzers." Mr. T. Flacide plays in Cincinnati on his Way here. He is to be in this city on the 30th instant, to pre pare for the opening of Niblo's. A new Indian play by the author of the Gladiator, is to be produced in Philadelphia. General Jackson.?The Ptaquemine Gazette states that Major E. G. W. Butler has just returned from a visit to tho Hermitage. The condition of the General may be inferred from his remarks in relation to a medical proscription. He said " It is useless to pro long my sufl'erings. 1 can no longer be of service to my country, or ray family, or my friends, and 1 am prepared to appear in the presence of ray Maker." General Stuloni. 1 Before the Recorder and Aldermen Compton and Mese role. J. B. Philim, Esq., Acting District Attorney. May 28?The jury in the case of Isaac D. Shay .charged with burglary on the night of the 7th of January, re turned a verdict of guilty. Seniented?Isaac P. bhay was placed at the bar this morning and sentenced to the State Prison at Sing Sing, for ti.e term of two years. Trial for Grand Larceny.?Frederick Parker was placed on trial, indioted with two other persons, charged with stealing 44 dollars worth of hides from thcButchcrs* Hide Association, then in the custody of J). Sears, on the tfth of March last. Bkmjamim Scabs called?Is principal clerk of the As sociation; sent one hundred hides down to the pier foot of Duane street, to go by the Erie Railroad barge j next morning found twelve of the hides in the possession of the prisoner, offering them for sale. Andhkw Low?Is a carman: took one hundred hides from tlie Association, and delivered them at pier foot ot Dnane street, on the 6th of March; that evening found twelve of them missing; discovered them in the posses sion of the prisioner. A number of witnesses were called to prove the same facts. The jury returned a verdict of guilty. Sentenced to tho Statei Piison for four years. Tiial/or obtaining Goods under Fait* Pretencet.?John H. Chau wick was placed on trial charged with obtaining goods under false pretencesfrom Augustus Belknap, No. 3o C'ourtlandt street, averring, as is ulleged, that his bu siness was in a flourishing condition- that he had a large stock of goods on hand, and had never failed, lie. Augustus Belknap, callod?Is a hardware merchant, No. 60 Courtlandt street; tho prisoner called on him in the month of August, 1M4, and purchased a bill of goods Oil tnoaHu, Mfftrring to Mown. Cvukc, Autliuu/ flk Co., and some others, as to his responsibility; called on them and was not satisfied with responsibility; told him I could not let him have the goods; Chadwick said he was perfectly solvent; that he owned a farm of ?00 acres in Unadilla, Otsego county, worth $16,000, with an incum brance of only $3000, and all his debts out of the city would not cxcccd $300; had been in business six or eight months, and all the goods he had bought had been said for: that there were no judgments against him, and he had never been sued in his life. On these statements plaintiff sold him a hill of goods, consisting of a general assortment of hardware amounting to $709 and some ccnts. These goods have never been paid for; heard Chadwick had failed, went to Unadilla in November; had him arrested and examined; he then stated his farm when he purchased it, was under an incumbrance of $10,000; afterwards said it was soma six or seven thou sand dollars; and was indebted to his brothers and sis ters $4600; to Chenango Bank $3800; to bis uncle in Mas sachusetts $1000, at the time he purchased the goods. The counsel for defendent here objected to this testi mony as improper. Objection overruled. Witness contined?Chadwick also stated the stock in his stores had beon sold out; nad made an assignment to his brother and had nothing to pay with; intended ma king an arrangement with his creditors to stay execu tion on the judgments until he could obtain money. Mr. Stefhenson called?Mr. Belknap called on him to make enquiries regarding Mr. Chadwick; told him he thougnt Mr. Chadwick did not understand tho transac tion of business, and cautioned against trusting him. Kdwakd Anthony, sworn?Is a dry goods merchant, M Cedar street: Mr. Belknap called last summer to make inquiries in regard to the character of Mr. Chad wick; showed him a statement Mr. C. left with mo show ing the condition of his property; lie questioned me fur ther; told him I was somewhat surprised at his buying goods at that season of the year; told him I thought Chad wick good, but ifbewenton buying goods as he had done, no eould not remain so. Croii-txamintd? Mr. Chadwick was indebted to out firm in the sum of $3000; I went to Unadilla on the first of October; found his business in a very loose condition; believes Mr. Chadwick is an honest man but very credu lous; rather thick headed and incapable of doing bus! ness; would pay any price asked lor goods; not even a man of ordinary common sense. Tne evidence here closed, and N. H. Sammons, Esq. addressed the jury for defendant. The District Attorney followed, and the Re corder charged the jury. The jury retired and after an abscence of twenty min utes returned a verdict of guilty. Sentenoe in the morn ing. /Via/ for Fall* Prtteneet*? Enoch E. Camp, Esq., was now placed on trial,charged with obtaining money under false pretences. This was the second trial of this case, and as we reported it at length on a former occasion, it is unnecessary to repeat the evidence. Suffice it to say, Mr. Camp was honorably acquitted by the jury, who returned the verdict without leaving their seats. Common Plena. Before Judge Daly. Mat 23.?Walter W. White vs. W. Jonei, (Sheriff.) The jury In this case already noticed (being enaction against the present Sheriff for not executing a fieri facial) rendered a verdict for plaintiff 6 cents damages. A Mam Murdered?On Wednesday last, three men, Nicholas Shambargcr, the keeper of a tavern ia Walnut street, in this borough, his son-in-law, Frederick Caliio, and a man named Isaac Hawn, the keener of nn oyster room in the basement, were arrested and brought before Justice Kline, and by him committed to prison on a charge of heating and maltreating Ocorge W. Brooks, so as to cause his death. It appeared that on Thursday night last, the deceased was in the tavern of Shambarger, and was quite turbulent, a* was usually the case with him when on a " spveo." Shamhargcr attempt ed to put him out, and a squabble ensued, in which both the others joined ngaiuxt Brooks, who was very severely handled and much bruised. Brooks left the house, but shortly after returned; when lie wax ignin fallen upon by the three, and it ia supposed would have been killed, had it not been for the interference of some persons who happened to <*ome in. Brooks thou went home, lingered until Tuonlay morning last, when lie diod. A poit mor tem examination was made which left no doubt that the death of Brooks was caused by the injuries he received. ' Miambarger w as rcleasod from prisun on a writ ol habeas corpus before Judge Bucher, and a bail of $1,000.?Hat ? ? ithurg Jlrgut. Spanish Navy.?According to official document* which the Cnbinet of Madrid submitted to the Com mittee of Ways and Means, in support of the budget of tho Navy, for which it risks twenty-two millions oi reals, tho Spanish navy, once so formidable, is reduced to the following account1st. Three ships of the line, ol which ono, cl 8obcrano74, Is armed. 2d. Six frigatoi of 14 to 60 guns. .Id. Seven brigs of from 12 to'JO guns; thieo brig-g^iletas; six gnleta', properly no railed, three packots, anil a few small crnfts of very inferior force and of very limited number. 4th. Six steamers, oi which three tire unfit for service, ftth. Finally, five transport vessels, of divers si/.es. Of the twenty-two millions re quired by tho government, twelve are to be appropriated to the construction of three large xteamers, ordered to ho built in England, and the remaining ten millions to the construction of vessels to be built In the stocks of the country. # Appointments dy the Prk*ij>knt.?Robert Mc Kclly, Register of tho Land Office at Upper Sandusky, Ohio, vice Abner Root, removed. Christian Huber, lie ceivor of Public Monoys at Upper Handusky, Ohio vice Vlmes H. Kirbv, removed. F.phraim D. Dickson, Regis, tor of the Land Office at Fay otteville, Arkansas, vice James H. Stirman; removed. Ixwkpobt.?At the Charter election inLockport Inst Tuesday, the whole whig ticket succeeded by 184. Last spring 124 whig majority. The abolition roto 34. List year 7a. [Correspondence ef the Herald.] JPoston, May 9,1W5 Spring &ithion??ijaUerit*-(f Painting arui Sculp 4 tire?Alliton'i .ftttku iwi'i Feait-^Collection ?f Statuary, 4*c?Human Butchers for Schoolmatttn ? lhe Frog Pondites Forgotten?Quint 1/ I J ike? Diseaw-eu gendering Street? of Bottom?Plan to iiuiiU the City Government?Funny PotUion of Mexico, fyc. Fun and frolic are rather scarce in Boston just at present. Fashion, however, is wide awake, as our principal streets can bear witness on any fair day. The ladies are spreading on the new hats, robes, muntles, etc., lately brought over from Paris; and to a philosopher there is much food for study in the versatile array that our fair dames present. Bustles are getting out of vogue, decidedly, and in their Btead is substituted the "marine skirt," which stands out all around, like a purser's sheet on a handspike, concealing nature's proportions most ad mirably. A fashionable haunt for the ladies is the Galleries of Painting and Statuary, just opened at the rooms of the iiosten Athenaum Co. The show of paintings this year it was thought would be supe rior to that of former years, became the Arties As sociation have abandoned their former rivalry and united with the Athena;uni in getting up the Gallery. But expectation has been disappointed, lor the pre sent collection of pictures is by no means equal to that of some former years. . The ere at feature of the Picture Gallery is the fragmentary painting of " Helshazzar's tea*, by the late Washington AUston. I say the great fea ture. lor the painting occupies almost the whole ot one side of the gallery; but the term great is by no means correct, so far as effect is concerned. It ap pears that this picture was at one time about llnm ed by Allston, and no doubt was then a most splen did affair; but the artist took it into his eccentric head to alter the poidt of sight, which, of coarse, in volved a complete alteration of the perspective, size and position of figures, <fcc. As there are at least some fifty prominent figures in the picture, ana a great mass of architectural design, you can readily perceive that the proposed alteration involved an al most total re-construction of the whole work. 1 he hand of the artist was arrested by death, in the very midst of this change ; aad as he took up the parts piece-meal to make the alterations, the picture is ot course left a chaotic mass ot large head?, small bo dies, unnatural positions, disjointed architecture,and so forth. The picture is,therefore,nothing as a work of art, and I look upon it as a most heartless out rage upon the fame of Allston to parade it before the public in a picture gallery. As a pictorial curiosity, it.indeed, possesses great interest, and one looks up on it with about the same feelings that he would up on the stray bones of a behemoth that may have been exhumed from the prairies of the west. Further examinations of this collection may dis close some other works worthy of notice, and in the mean time I will merely say of the sculpture gallery that the collection of statues, busts, ore., in pose, a connoisseur having to delve for a sight at his favorites almost as bad as he would in an old rubbish garret. This .will not be the case, however, when flic new AthenKum Building is erected on Tremont street, as large and properly lighted halls therein will be devoted to works of sculture and painting. A great excitement prevails among many of our citizens, especially those who send their chudren to the public schools, in conseauence of some recent instances of brutality towards children on the part of some masters. The instances alluded to are the flogging of a boy on the hand so severely as to produce a frightful wound of a dangerous character, and the knocking a little girl down upon the school-room tloor and kicking her. These notable acts were committed by two of the head masters of the public schools, who have repeatedly been guilty of similar excesses heretofore. The cases were represented to the city School Committee, and they have white washed these affaire and excused the masters! In consequence of this, public indignation rages, and the question will probably be carried to the polls next fall, when tlie city election takes place. . The water-less citizens of Boston bear their de privation as patiently as could be cxpected, and are fully determined to scheme on for the future and "calculate" about water as they have done m times pant. The other day, in en^eraUngthc^different {?actions opposed to Long Pond, I neglected to make mention of a party that go for taking water from the pond upon the Boston Common. This is callcd the Frog-Pond party, and numbers among its adherents several magnificent incarnations of the almighty dollar. The party was started only a few days be aouai. J.UC - r fore the election, and had its origin in the fact, that several citizens, during the recent dry time, had to send for water from that pond for washing clothes. th?ir cisterns ? beinR ?l?y- popd is a good sized cow-puddle, and about three feet deep. Ite waters are of a delicate clay color, and of a saponar ceous quality, owing to the number of nameless cats andadogs whose earthly remains float therein. The exquisites of Beacon street, whose eyes are gladdened by the sight of this pond, call it Quincy Lake, in honor of President Quincy, of Harvard I College, formerly Mayor ot Boston. I aee that you nave got the snail pox in New York, and if your streets are aa dirty ours are, I do not wonder at it. Ours are so filled with filth 1 that the heat of the sun acting upon the^soakmgniMt raises a stench absolutely horrible. If thete M?nf | virtue extant in miasma from putrid Anij we shall certainly have a rich harvest fat ton physicians the coming season. It is now i> contemplation among some of our public sptntea citizens, to have the city government indicted be fore the Grand Jury, for suffering such nuisance to exist in the streets. Whether the Grand Jury find a true bill or not, there is very lutle doubt diat the people will find one at the next charter election, and that Mayor Davis and his corpe of "natives" will be eased of the further cares of office. So mote it be! The late* news from New Orleans concerning Texas, puts our merchants in fine glee, for theyfee before them long vistas of rich markets, fat freight*, | and so on, all to be realised by the annexation of the lone star republic, and the securing of its trade and commerce to this country. Mexico is tn a uueer po sition about Texas, any way. In the firet place, she cuts ofT all diplomatic intercourse with the United States, and threatens to declare war, because we pwrjwse to annex Texas to this country; and in the second place, she agrees, in conjunction with France 1 and England, to guarantee the independence of Texas. With one hand she hurls the guantlet of de fiance at the United States for treating with Texas, and with the other she signs a guarantee of Texan independence. Truly she obeys the Scripture in practice, and lets not the right hand know whut the left hand doeth, but after a moet original fashion.? Don't you think so 1 Guy F attx. Sentence on Parke and Carter, for tiie Mtrct der of thr Casttier Family?The Slave Case.? On Thursday the?e two unfortunate men were brought before tho court at Trenton to receive their sentence; Gov. Vroom and Senator Dayton sat near tliem. In an swer to the usual question what they had to ?ay why sentence should not be pawed upon them, they both do dared their innocence of the crime. The Chief .Justice (Ncviun) then addressed them at some length in a very? temperate and feeling manner ; in conclusion, sentenced them to be executed on the ?d of August next, in the jail of tho county of Warren. The prisoners behaved themselves quite differently from each other. Carter, a man of nearly six leet high, of sandy complexion, and slightlv bald, was strongly agitated. He could not pre serve his equanimity, though evidently attempting to do it throughout: but f?is condition waa perceptible through all his efforts. Tears filled his eyes?his lips quivered his knees trembled?hi* whole frame shook. He was terribly moved, and when he sat down, after receiving bis dreadful sentoncc, be waa obliged to rosort to the ale of hartshorn to restore hie nerves. On tho other hand, Parke, a young man, not orer thirty in appearance, of middle suture, and of prepossessing appearance, with a quick, bright eyo, black hair, and an ominnntly intelli fent expression of countenance. as he stood at the raced himself firmly by resting both his hands upon n, and obviously mode a prodigious effort to suppress over) thing l.ke a visible emotion. He was aucceasful entire ly, and commanded himself wonderfully throughout, lie was |*le, his lips were compressed, ami his cy?s rested upon tho grouud, hut no tremor shook his frame, an1 not a lineament of his countenance betrayed that a single nerve was unstrung. A pause ensued of the deep est solemnity, pervading the wholo court, and evincing tho depth with which that solemn scene had sunken upon tho hearts and feelings ef all present. Judge Mi viu* then ordered the Sheriff to remove the prisoner-, and, after a few words of conference with their counsel^ they wero taken out of court, and were followed t>y^ine greater portion of the spectators. The court sumed the consideration of the APPr?"',c2. V rIie case, ami Mr. Zabrirkie, of Bergen, m thia SUte roM t repty to the argumaat of Mr. Stewart of tins day Mr. Stewart rejoined, but did not conclude lu> argument that evening. Hiffii Water at the Wicsr.?-The QaUna Utucllt of the flth Irwt. nay* t~LaU rain? in the north hnve ral> ed the rlter* above to an uncommon height. When the Otter left 8t. Peter*, lent week, the Mi?ai?*ippi was high or tlioro than It had been for twenty year*, and wm atlli ri<ing rapidly. The ri<e conio* from the St. Peters tin,! Mldiuippi. Tbi? will 1>iit?K "?? 'iter hero to nn alarm ing height, and penona having property likely to he ef fected by It, would do well to prepare tor it in time. DKsrKffTio.N OF a Viu.AOK uv I'ike.?Wc learn from the ?*ittsburg Vhnmttle, that it lire broke out in the tmall village ol Part*, in Wanhington county, Pa., on Krlday morning la*t, and dcntioyod seventeen or eigh teen houses, including *pvorfll d welling-houioi, utorea, blacksmith ?hop?, itc., Icc. The village contained about twenty hott*e?, three only of which craped the devour ing element. Piscatory.?We learn that over 1,0(10,000 of white Ash were taken at one haul in the seine at Oyster Point, 1011th of thi* city, lant evening. If owr Hartford friend* are troubled from ? scarcity of ihad during the present ?e?iiion of the Legislature, why couldn't fhe?e he tervod up a* a " *ub*Utute I" Price from AO cent* to $1 a thousand. ?Nem Hmtn Palladium. a?B*^saSiS4f*St45!U with R*?or ?& * ' r.u ? ??"* ??" his .on, together a^oor '?How of the ourie of John Hill; who bains' !r?.?n? ho.pital under cliaqn of the con.tuhle. A heavy gale .truck the bout with all iu urv at about !) P. M. It wu from the North ami .0 lngh ran the ?ea in a .iiort time that the boat wa. obliired to .cud under bare pole., iteerius direct for St. John's ? About midnight they had reached to about a ieairue to the Southward of Cape 8t. Krancis, when they fell into a string of ice; .0 tierce, however, wa. the gale, that they could not succeed iu coasting around it, but were driven madly into it, and in a few minute, afterward .he .truck, a pan of ico, and almost immediately foundered, engulph mg the matter, the ma.ter'. son, Mr. Pilgrim, the con stable, the constable's son, and the unhappy maniac making in all a lost of six individual., hurried in an In stant to etersity. Wm. Htoneman and Deniir Cs.hman succeeded in getting upon a pan of ice, where they re mained from 12 o'clock on Friday night until 7 A. M. on la.t Monday. On Sunday, toward night fall, the Orion. i" urpny, fell in with them, but owing to the badness ' ?nd the approaching darkne.., tliey were J?,flv? up all idea of ai.i.ting them, although ,*3 keen made to rcach them, but notwith . i' fR'lute Capt. Murphy was determined not to .fit'1 j benevolent intention., and lay by the 2S.2S i ?y W' when ho alM> hi* crffW renewed their warn t7LO'cl0ck OB Monday morning, they Tn hL i t^"'r perilou. position and brought wuMEJSt ?ftV'1*' everything that humanity l2rJ2SS*> .. means at their disposal supply, ^A* Amnaementa. I'-thiopkas Seremaders, Palmo's Opera Hoihr The cxcitement for the ?thiopeam continue, unabated* ;Sffi?aeaariEa. *?wu "*?u *? Pkalk's Mitsbttm.?This establishment is nishtlv Cr?m I t0 Wltnrss Wmchell's new comic sketch entitled "8y Sanders." It is one of the most humorous' pieces ever produced by this gifted writer, abounding in wit and mirth, and keep, the house in one continued roar from beginning to end. The writer take, the principal character, and well he play, his part The low-spirited hypochoadnast and laughter loving should go by all thauSty do thom moro K00<1 than all the physic in Oouraud's Gossip with his Patrona?The l!EEliu?2r.7!Ll;de,Ted .POWUntj- of OOURAUD'S Italian AUMMttf for tne curation of salt rheum, erysipelas, blotches, pimples, and other skin diseases as well u its extra oMny^ efficacy in remoriiur from the cu ticle every appearance o! tan, fceokle, sunbura, aallowness, redness, roughness and ^k Wawrviiiueh excited the cupidity of eertain "coun ^eitiiiffdej!i>prwk>M, whose cheek, never redden with die ho neat blush of shame. 80 long as they can And people willing te be duped, just so long will they ply tbeir dishonest calling in IS'ili'i"6 OOURAUD'S Italian Medicated Soap, and o&er wmule preparation*. The poet had particular reference to such men as tha.^.wheu lie said, thoaaand souls like these might lie in a cambric needle's eye . ne?.r'if3SH1^U?J* ^ check thi* ??fsrloo. baei ^ therefore gives notice that anyJraon n?,Tlii jlnB *" In5u*t|on, o^his compounds, will hereafter be J\u^'cly denoted, by having hi. naAe published in one o? newspapers printed in the neighborhood where he ifurehl'..!.!!^r me*n,,mr the jmblic are earnestly cautioned to Iiurchase nowhere except at the Doctor's depot, 67 Walker st, 7h*r# al,? hi* t'nuine Pottdret nn. ?.? immediately and permanently uprooting superflu nant if . ??" procured-together with a lane assort mery & UF"n"* toilet, including rich perfu WXIXJOOUBAUiy8 inestimable prepa rations caa only be purchased genuine at 57 WALKER ST. n-i7 4vl ; 2V". Providence: Tonsev. Rochester; backus It Tr>V< Psirce. A1 bany; Seth 8. Hanee, Baltimore; D. H. L^ciuta/pa! 0' er,on> Nashville, Tenn; Heiniuh * First store r?OM Broadway ^r-W. notice with d??p regret n v ? '? . Terr prevalent at the preaent time 2 Vaccination is recommended, but the public #ure-I,reTentiTe Mpinat thia r2T,l. PIU v"u<'' u ? frwuo,,t ?" orwright'. Indian Vege m.ilnnn... 1., UIe c,e'JI?e ?nd purify the body from those mil?. ?""P.0?- wl'icn, when thrown upon the akin, are the ea?s P01' measias, and all kinds of eruptive dis lu?"1?" generally liegins with languor and drowsiness, chil fali's?^' Wtrh ,01"e" of ^ throat^dX'rnn lf. ai- the,?ut?t of this complaint, from ? ,?'Wnght ? Indian Vegetable Pills be taken every b?djr ? ?hort time be ao com I SKSSarW ?" '"^ntr, th" 8m.ll Pox. or indeed any bfdis^^li KVri1111 Wi" bC i"*? m'W?f0"n uinXie*"3'>,ePillsalsoaidand improve digestion ^e ftSne M w?,li & ?h"ifore ?ir", hw,lth '^"0^ wnoie name, as well as drive disea.es of every name from the ?r.? i n* m#T unprincipled persons are industriously tr?mTfv (wLll,?e co?TtCy P'"?' P"hlie .hoold he exf ? u purchase from noneeicept sdrertised saerits ^ Greenwich NewK%k ' "th* 0tficrt"d ??"eral I In?ijufvegVibl7p"^IWiCU,ar,0"k ^ Wright', ""Where !a the remedy" for Concha, Asth oi??Z?nl?tV"V'*Wi ,h??" ewnparewithFolger'a dli^whieh 1 J1 ,s worth a? "'her reme flies nhich ha># ewr been introducer) m cVr7edt?U"",nmptir'kl0 het,?^ But^few buZTc? hateoe^ curred where more thin one bottle has been reauimL uniBr 'Tmptoms are relieved 6y them. ?X??Z$?tSn.im A""1 "Mr* Navy and Mnnly Br.uty states Tlgrw'wVsl !YSmVi<>^ri<'%iM>i*rt'i * ^indicative, **-w hadtheTalJow . "t two-thirds of his crtW s^r^eiSTei^TTIi'if "l*ny ol tbe midshipmen and y w. re wbrn h^"?-rrpul.ive , not being as :. Bpod l^SPinc ?? ? that .K-;rJL ????wna. vi* : healthy, good ured w^th illi ^3 7.? Vell"w /Urrooi ">d coi gd fsver spots; that tier heads completely on the to'M/j? K ( hftham Mreat, and 321 Broadw.y, New VoT aT^ m Blark French Roll Pomade, Tor renovatliw SSS^aWar-^^wBsaS Alabaster White, for L.dlts1 Skin?A ? cents at ?B Chatham .treat, and Xil Broadway. ' MONEY MARKET. Friday, Slay 33?6 P.31. The itock market appear* to be getting heavier and heavier every day. It would puzzle any one to tell how low a point jirlce* will reach. From preient ap pearance* we ahould judge that a few day* would sofltce to rcduco quotation* to a lower level than ha* been known for many month*. Stonington fell off J percent; Norwich and Worcoster, J; Reading Railroad, J; Mor ris Canal, j; Farmer*1 Loan, J; Illinois 6"s, J; Long laland, lj; Harlem, j; Vickiburg, Jj Mohawk, j; Ohio 6's, J; Pcnn. 0'* closed firm at yesterday'* prices. The transac tion* wore very limited, and we do not recollect having seen Wall street look duller for a long time. Operators generally feel ditcouraged, and there appear* very littlo prospect of on immediate improvement. The Directors of the Erie railroad have voted to accept the act of the Legislature passed at the last session. Book* are to be opened for subscription* under the new !aw. Counterfeit Five* of the Atlantic Dank of Brooklyn are afloat. Tho pnp<r is coarso, and tho engraving poor. The hills arc letter D, payablo to J. Sholden. Tho value of the exports from Boston for April 1846, wa* not very largo, compared with the value of the ex port* from this port. This part ol tho foreign trade of Bos ton Is very limited:? Vamjb or E*p?bt* ks?m Boston, AraiL 1845. T.it^l of Domestic Products f844,130 i oreign product*:? Paying duty $00,'106 Free of duty Total of Foreign product* *1*1,064 Total v?lu? of eaports cxcluiivo of specie $767,lo:i Specie exported in AprIL $0,066 Ah olflolnl rttpoit of tho receipt* of the Central Rail road, Michigan, from Nov. 1st, to May 1st, of the three fiscal years, have flnctnatod very muoh, and show a fall ing ofl' since last jeer. There ho* been n steady increase ifl the recripti for peasonpera, and in kite charge* for car rying tho mail, ut tine licil.iu' in the receipt* ftom freight lias bfpii lat.,0 enough to afl'ect the increase in the other item*. Central Rah hSap, MicinnAW. F.+lth*. fin. V. 8. Mail. f rom Nov.'?to Mar, "13... *12,)M t7,9?7 *1,733 " '41 " '? >6.113 l,g|J " " Ml " 'li 17,210 M Ml 3,*93 The total reoeipts, including the sates from old iron, for these period* compare thus : ? 1112-3. 1.143-4. i?h-j. Total $31,90S $,6,37B Much of tho decline III froiglit ha*, no doubt, boon caused by the put tiai failure ol the crops, and to tho high tulU ciiargc.t. A bank lias boon organised at Cleveland, Ohio, under tho general liankin;; law, with a capital of $M),')00, to t o called the City Bank. Thirty pei cent of the capital stock ha* been paid in. 'I he hank commissioner has complied with tiie law, in e?ita?Mng 'be funds, anil fhe officers haio o r c , ;i ; ' i i note*, for circula tion from the oi c e A* soon as the note* are received tho bai.k will go into operation. We annex a table showing the amount* loaned by each hank of thi* city to the director* and broker*, on the 1 *t of May, 1944 .and 1943. It ia *urpri*ing that amidst the

Other newspapers of the same day