Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 24, 1846, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 24, 1846 Page 4
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Wajhtotok, April 21, lt? Coifrui?OiY|W 77m Arnfi -Vru>t?Inxf>ortant Item* by the way. No agreement. The Committee of Conference between the two Houses, upon the subject of the notice, had a meeting last night, another this morn ing, and another this evening. We expect a report in the morning, an<f? partial, if not an entire surren der of the House to the Senate. Captain Moore, who has been the British bearer of despatches to this Government or some twenty years past, is in town. Doubtless he has important papers for Mr. Pakenham. We understand the cabinet were in session yes terday, and will be again to-morrow. Th* Chairman on Finance in the Senate, tells as that th* s|>ecie clauses of? the sub-treasury are not to take effect till next January; and that, meantime, the warehousing bill and two branch mints at New York and Charleston are to be brought in as colla teral branches of the new system The mints, we suppose, are to be a sort of branch banks of the trea sury ; and the warehouses as places of deposit tor security of dutiqp. So that there will be no special call tor a sub-treasury panic. The present system is most unsafe and uncertain : and a new and ex plicit system lor the treasury is far more imperative ly demanded than fifty-four forty, although both would be better than neither. The barbarous destruction of the poor Sikhs, in crossing the Sutlej, rneeta with no countenance, and next to the masHacreof the Arabs by the French, in the cave of Dahra, will be scouted as an ret of barbarism by the civilized world. Had Gen. Jack son pursued the same system of slaughtering the retreating army at New Orleans, not a man of them would have been left to tell the story. If this be the mission of humanity that Great Biitain is des tined to carry out, ahe is welcome to all the honors. As sure as there is justic* in the eanh, in the day of retribution she will be found w?n ing. Annexa tion ! Texas and the Punjaub Where is ih?* glory! where is the shame 1 Is annexation to be measured by the number of flving men that are slain, or by the peaceable as9rnt of a free people 1 In short, so far from the close of the war in India being an advantage to England in the pacific adiustment of the Oregon dispute, U has ra?h-r excited a spirit of retaliation tor the barbarous slaughter ot the Sikhs. The slaughter in the river gives to the whole affair the bloody contamination ot Tartar barbarism Mr. Webster made another passing lunge into the thorax of Mr. C. J Ingersoll to-day To morrow we may expect a salute from the House. Upon one thing all appear to be agreed, that as soon us the President has ihe authority he will give the " nonce," " discreiion" or no discretion And the notice alone will prevent the controven-y from running into the next Presidency as a war measure, sweeping every thing before it like an avalanche of fire. Give the notice, and we shall settle the quesj tion by negotiation without war Withhold it, and we fight and negotiate afterwards, according to the plan ot Mr. Adains, the interval employed in war being so much tim^ lost in a rxther unprofitable amusement to all concerned, and one in which all will be concerned. Concern the thing, let us settle it and be done with it, and go ahead We believe in the go a head principle. It has been the making of these lijited States. But tall and beautiful as are these twenty-eight daughters of Uncle Sim, they have yet to redeem the Continent Go a head, old uncle, settle the question, and go a-head. Give the notice?make no more joint con ventions of jurisdiction?settle the question, and go a-head. Let us have the notice, and let all parties understand that there is a limitation of twelve months, at the expiration of which, if nothing is done, look out for the engine when the bell rings! Hold to the basis of 49?peace or war! and the Pre sident will not recede from that, nor will the House, nor will the Senate, nor will one man in ten thou sand ot the American people. If that fails, like Bro ther Jonathan in the circus, ofl'wuh your Kentucky jeans and tight A war upon such terms would be a righteous war; and, as we believe in a protecting Providence, especially over this hemisphere?we will stake o ir life upon Kentucky jeans. And the prospect that Sir Robert Peel, ('or he is the Queen of England,) will recede to 49, is rather lugubrious; so that after all, our chances are that the ultimatum ot the President will be 54 40. There is certainly no alternative Between the basis ot 49 and the Rus sian boundary. Pass the notice, and John Bull will discover this fact?the question will be settled and we shall go a-head, on the electrical principle by i land and sea. Welch, Mann and Delavan's Circus, since Mon- j day night, has been the monopoly. For two nights , pas: there were scarcely less than three thousand people present. The performances are elegant?the whole affair is arranged and go'ten up in style. t^The big building?and it is a stupendous construc tion tor the Taritf Fair, on the 2Jth May next?is : nearly completed. It is expected that half the oivil- . ized world will come to town to see the specimens of home and foreign goods and manufactures, that are to be brought in from the uttermost parts of the earth, in illustration ot the l>enign and bletsed elTects of the tariff of '42 The Lowell weaver will show us that he can sell coarse cottons, which are protect ed some 20? per cent, cheaper than they are manu- . factured in England, See. ike. All that we are afraid of, is, that they will overdo the thing. oJiow, by ? their own showing at this sty>w ot all the shows,that ; there is no longer any necessity for the excessive bounties of 1S12. We should not wonder if this gTeat show?gotten-up.to save the tariff by a grand roup d* main, will be the very means ot expediting its destruction, by clearly showing that our manu facturers no longer need the stimulants of specifics and minimums. The Smithsonian bill was up to day in the House, to be resumed to-morrow. Mr Robert Dale Owen deserves high praise tor his indefdtigable perseve rance in behalf of this Smithsonian bequest ot a half I million, originally, but now amounting to near 00,000 Mr. Owen is the very man to persevere, e verily believe he will get it through Congress. Respectfully, Tmc Doctor. TWKNTY-NINTH CONGRESS. In Senate. WtiKnnTon, Wednesday, April 23, 1846. Important M eaturrs Brought for ward. Another summer's morning. Prayer by Rev. Mr. Tuitin. Journal. TMI IHDEFEnnr.NT TiEilCir. Mr. Webitxb rote and expressed a deaire to addreia a 2lies',ion or two to one ot the committees o( the Senate, [e relerred to the (abject of the independent treasury, ?ometimee called the sub treasury. Hi* object wa* not to excite any panic He desired to airest or dispel any thing like ? panic aa far ni possible, and to allay appre hension in reference to tbie measure. He would. there fore, addreia himielf to the Chairman on Finance : and he hoped that the honorable Senator would not flud it inconaiatent with bis sense of public duty to give an an awer He would iiko. the honorable chairman, whether the committee hed to far advanced in their conside ration of the bill Irom the other House a? to be able now to atate whether the committee would report the bill with or without an amendment ? If with an amend ment or amendment*, can he now indicate what the amendment* are ? for the meaiure ia one of exceeding importance to the nnblic. Mr. Webiter would farther ask of the honorable chairman at what period it waa pro bable tha bill would be brought before the Senate Be aidei the great importance ot the subject, Mr. Webster aaid he desired i( possible, to know the specific time at which the bill would be reported; because in ? short time, ha should, from necessity, be absent aoma day* from the 8enate. Mr Lewis (Chairman on Finance) said he would taka pleasure in teplying to the Senator as to tha action of tha committee Mr Wssitis.- A little loader. Mr. Lewis stated that he could not answer the ques tion of tha Senator from Massachusetts, respecting the day when tha committee would report the bill. Prece dence would be given to a warehouslog bill, reported by the Senator from New Toik (Mr. Dix, Commeice Committee, special order for llth May next) Other hills would also take precedence of the Independent Trea sury bill; these would be bills for the establishment of branch mints in New York and In Charleston. These were designed as remedial measure*. There were, new, of the public moneys in the depoeit banks, an aggregate of about eleven millions of dollar* Upon this nasi*, the banks had h?en expanding their issues ; so that from this Increeseri peper circulation, the balance of ex changes with England was setting in egainst as. It was deeignad, however, to arrest an immediate depression, by withholding the specie clauses of tha bill from imme diate operation. The committee were unanimous, with the ?iaw of afterding the banks time to prepare for tha new order of things in suspending the action of the spe cie clause*, until the fiist day of January next. The in terim, tha committee supposed, would sITord ample time for the banks and the mercantile community to prepare for the full operation of the lit. The committee were anxious that this system ?this constitutional system for a national currency?and for the operations of the trea sury, should become a permanent law ; but they also wiahad in establishing it, to do it without tHieting even a temporary pressure upon the commercial interests of the country. Mr Spcioht, from the Finance Committee, reported ? bill for the erection of a branch mint of the United States, at Charleston, 8. C. Read end referred. qUIFTTCPLB TUlTT. Mr Allxx, with a statement that tha resolutions adopted, celling upon the President for the official pa pers in relstion to the Quiatuple treaty, covered an ua necessarily large amoui.t of documents, introduced a resolution reducing tt>e demand for certain specific pa pers, which was agreed to Petitione by Messrs Cameron, Atchison and Breese sufcvi vor at bastpobt, Maine. Mr. Etans introduce.I a resolution instructing tha Fi nahoe Committee to et.qiilre into the expediency of abo lishing the office ot Surveyor of the port of Kaatport, Maine Lias over. ?j,51!.0'.1 r#p?rt^ b!ck ? bil1 f?r the relief of Charle* W. Bingley.of Charleston. S. C., for the seizure and condemnation of a ship, with a? explanation of tha bill, recommending its passage. BBAISCM MINT AT !?*W ?OBK. Mr. Lewis, from the Finance Committee introduced a bill for the establishment of a Branch ktot Zt New York, which was read and referred TUB SECBIT SBBVICB Ft'KD? MB. WBBSTBB TS. MS c. t. l? OBBSOLL. Mr. Jaa4|kii's resolution, calling upon tha President for a report 0( the cause* and object* of expenditure of th? (HNt MftlM (tol of tki tut* depart*** fc? IMi down to the present time wu oslled up bjr Mf. Jarnagtn [Mr C. J. Iitgreraol 1 having off* red *?ch a resolution, covering only John Tyler's administration, the resolu tion of Mr. Jurnagin was designed, we suppose, in tha event of these expenditures luiof made known, of hir ing also the expenditures of a like character under Mr Van BtirenV Uen. Jackson's. and Mr. Adam*' adminis tration; in order, if any information ware forwarded, that a aeries of administration* might be included, that it might appeal that what would otherwUe be suscepti ble of u probable misconstruction to corruption, had been the uniform practice of the government in its con fidential agencies of communication upon subjects con nected with out foreign affairs ] Mr WtatTKR rose to a few remaiks upon thia subject. In reference to the Kxecutiva message to the other House on the mhject ot the dlabursemeius of the contingent fund of the State depaitmeot, in the first place he en tirely approved of the conre pursued and adopted by the President. In his (Mr W.'t) opinion, the President could have pursued no other course without a violation of law and of public duty. Mr. Webster said be knew that not one dollar of thii contingent fund had been diaburaed without the special order of the President; and that every dollar disbursed was for public purposes, and the papers would show it. But this, said Mr. W., was a matter of so little concern to him that he would forego the proof; for it was of higher public importance that the laws should remain inviolate, than that they should be broken for personal justification. Besides, be wa? not at all apprehensive that there could be any misgiv ing, that either uider Mr. Tyler's authoritv, or by hii own, there had been any misapplication of the few hun dreds or few thousands of dollars disbursed from this fund The President, and the head ol the State Depart ment who could entertain any fear oi the existence of a 1 suspicion in the public mind in this respeot, could have but little confidence in the judgment of the people. The person who could entertain such a suspicion against the department, might well be suspected of having held no very complimentary dialogue with himself. Mr. Web ster would say, first, that there had been f<om this contingent Aim, no malversation, no corruption, no unlawful appropriation, no wasteful or extravagant ex peuditure, to the best of hi* knowledge, bis judgment, ard his belief The President of the United States had expended the fund for public purposes. All averment*, statements, or charges, that there had been any perver sions, any waste, or unlawful appropriation of a dollar of these public moneys, were, in short, utterly ground less and false. One other remark iu reference to the bearing which thia matter must have upon the Senate and upon the country. Whoever bad imputed a mal ai piepriat ion of this fund, had either seen the papers of the department, or he had not. II he hud seen no papers, bis cha'gea were wanton, unfounded, and could not stand II he hail seen them, he would have known what | to state. His silence is conclusive against him ; for, in the absence of all other proof, be would tell all that he knew if he could teil anything Mr. Webster declined to say more upon thh subjeot? he had said enough al ready. He would leave the author of these calumnies standing where be is. I will loave him, said Mr W . in the worst company I could fiad in the world?I will leave him with himself. Mr. Jarnaoin again asked leave to withdraw bis reso lution Mr. Wsitcott. while he earnestly endorsed the value of the secret service fund of the State Department, cited a number of rases such as our relations with Spain and Mexico, in which large appropriations of this kind might j have been of signal service to the government. He wfshed a direct vote of the Senate?anch a vote?a? would , express its hearty concurrence in the refusal of the Pre , sident to answer any calls for the papers relating to this i fund. Mr Mangum eloquently seconded the views of Mr. , Wotcott, and hoped the resolution would be unani- > mously rejected Mr Jarnaoin, with some explanatory remaikt, ap- ! proved ot the President's course in relation ta the call of | the other House ; and would cheerfully concur in the ; expression of the Senate against his resolution. Mr. Bhefse moved to lay the resolution upon tho { table, but withdrew it. Mr. Allen defined the constitutional objections to this j proceeding on the part of the Senate, and presented these ' object! >n? as the grounds upon which he should vote ! against the resolution. Mr Baicr.SK renewed his motion to lay on the table, { and it was lost. And the resolution was rejected.?Ayes 44?noes 1 ?(Mr. Turney, of Tennesse.) FRENCH SPOLIATIONS?BILL Or VIVE MILLIONS. The Vice President announced the bill to be before the Senate for the indemnities arising from French spo liations. Mr. Sevif.r? Member up, sir. The Vico President suspended his itatement. Mr Benton asked of the Senator from Delaware if this bill came up in 'he regular order of the calendar ? Otherwise he should object, a* there wet* one or two bills for the relief ot poor widows that ought to be con sidered. Mr J. M. Clayton explained that the bill was up in it* regular order Mr Bknton?I surrender, sir?I surrender. The bill wai read by its title. It is a bill providing for the ascertainment and satisfaction of claims of Ame rican citizens arising from French spoliations upon American commerce prior to the 31st of July, 1801. Mr. J. M. Clayton, with some introductory re rarks ou the justice of these claims, defined the bill. It appro priated five millions of dollars for their satiafaction. It provides for a board of commissioners to divide the money among all the claimants, tho fund to be divided pro rata ; the dividend accruing to each to bo the final ? payment ; the government for over discharged lrom I and after tho pay ment of this sum of five millions. Mr. ! Clayton proceeded into tho history of these claims, which necessarily carried him into a xarralive of the . international relation* between France,the U. States and > Great Britain, from the revolutionary war down to 1800. i Mr. Clayton's examination of thia branch of his aigu meat indicated a profound industry of research, and a correct historical understanding of the case. At three o'clock be gave way for a motion to adjourn. [ The bill is essentially the same as that which pnssed the Senate at the last Congress, 26 to 15 ; and there can be no reasonable doubt of ita passage at the preaent session, without much debate. The House ?? tHo #??? ?U?igk> lu which the Dill has alwaya stuck fait.] House of lUpttientatlTCi. WAEHiiwiTon, Apiil 3'2, 1340. | SMITHSONIAN IPCITITl'TIOI*. The Spkaikb stated that this to- the day assigned lor the consideration of the bill to establish the Smithsonian Inatitution, for the increase and diffusion of knowledge among men. The Heu?e resolved itself into a committee of the ' whole on the state of the Union, (Mr. Burt, of South ' Carolina, in tho chair,) and proceeded to the consider* tion of that subject. The bill was read by the Clerk. It pr >noses that so , much of the property of the lato James Smithson as hc.s been received iu mjney (being $514,16'.)) be lent to the , United State* treasury, at six per c*nt4t>er annum | interest, from the first day of September, 1838, when the i same waa received into the treasury; and that so much ! of the interest as may have accrued on that sum on the 1st ? ol July next, which will amount to $34.1,1*9, or ao much ! thereof as shall, by the boaid ef managers of the institu- | tion established by this act be deemed neceseary, be i appropriated for the erection of suitable buildings, the j enclosing and repairing ef suitable grounds, and for other incidental expenses of the institu'ion; and six per rent interest on the trust fund (SM5,i69) for the perpe tual maintenance and support ot the institution. All I expenditures and appropriations made from time to time j to be Irom the accruing interest, and not from the prin cipal fund. The business ot the institution to be con ducted by a board of managers, who are constituted a body politic and corporate, by the style and title of the "Smithsonian Institution," with perpetual succession, and the usual powers, duties^ and liabilities incident to corporations; toe board to be composed of the Vice President of the United States, the Chief Justice of the Uuited States, and the Mayor of the City of Washington, during the time fo* which thsv shall hold their respective odlo.es. three members of the Senate and three member* of the House of Representatives, together with six other persons other than members of Congress, two of whom shall be membera of the National Institute in the city of Washington, and resident in th* city, and the other four thereof shall be inhabitants of States, and no two of them of the same State. After the board shall have been organized, it is made their duty to select suitable sites lor buildings to be erected, ana grounds for horti cultural and agncultural purposes and experiments on , that part of the public ground in the city ol Washiogton , called the Mall. 1} iug west of Seventh street?* anitable i building, of plain and durable materials and structure, without unnecessary ornament, and of sufficient size, 1 and with suitable rooms or halls, for the reception and arrai gement, upon a liberal scale, of objects of natural histoiy, including a geological and mirieralogical cabinet; also, a chemical laboratory, a library, a gallery of art, aod the necessary lectur* rooms. The minerals, books, manuscrip's, ana other property of James Smith son, which have been received by th* government of the United States, and ar* now placed in th* Department of State, shall be removed to said icstitution, and shall 1 b* preserved separate and *p*rt trom th* *th*r property of the institution. Superintendents, librarian, a professor of sgriculiure, horticultui*. and rural *e*uomy, fcc , to be uppointed. The boaid of managers to establish n norm"! branch of th* institution, by appointing some suite^l* person as piofessor ot common school instruc tion, with such other professors, chiefly of the more useful sciences and arts, as may be necessary for such a thorough, scientific, and liberal course of instruction as may be adap'ed to qualify young persons as teachers of common tchoo Island to give to others a knowledge of an improved common school system; and also, whan desired, to qualify students aa teachers or professors of ' the mop important branches of natural science; end the i board of m-.nagers may au'horize th* professors of the institution to grant.to such of its students as may desire , it, aft*r suitable examination, certificates of qualification ?a commou school teachers, and also as teachers or pro fessors in vaiious branches of science. Tho board may 1 likewise emptor ablo men to Uctur* upon useful su!< jects, and shall fix the compensation There khall not t>* established, ta connection roita th* institution, any school of law, c; medicinn, or divinity, nor any profea soiship of ancient languages. Au appropriation, not j exceeding *n average cf ten thousanl dollars, to b* ' appropriated for the gradual formation of a library, ' composed of valuable works pertaining to all departments of human knowledge. E?aays. lectures, pamphlets, magazines, lie . for the dissemination of information among tbe people to b* printed. (The elect committee to whom the subject bad been referied, consist* of Messrs Owen, of Indian* ; Adams, of Massachusetts; Jenkins, of New York; Marsh, of Vermont ; S;ms, of South Carolina ; Davis, of Missis sippi ; W ilmot, of Penn*} lvania ] Mr Jtini, ol Tennessee, moved to strik* out th* first MCtton of the bill. Mr. wm, in tb* cotirs* cf his remarks, said that six teen yeats bad elapsed since Mr Sniithaon died, leaving to th* United States more then half a million of dollar* It will have neen ten veers next July since Congress accepted tho trust, and eight years next Septe mb?r since the money was paid, in gold, into the treasury of th* United State*. Distinguished men had, line* that time, moved in the matter, but arrived at no final act. Thar* ar* no doubt aom* (among theni the gentleman from Tennessee) who would return %e money. But this, under th* circumstances, w*uld not l>e becoming in an individual, ilow much less wi h this nation, who ac cepted the trust, in the sight of God and man. for* s*cr*d *nd holy purpose 1 Delay is a denial, and non-us* a forfeiture. Mr. Rush had told us that if the English Court of Chancery had known or anticipated a delay on our part to carry rat th* object of tb* donor, they would hav* postponed th* payment ef th* a on*/. W* in !? jaUr u4 amUr wwmttU IM ha i|?Miilln, iAh ; Stringaooepted It. Hi uwIm4 the nritu prmtl' tions that bad heretofore baeti presented for tbe disposi tion of the money. *tc., and exhorted gentlemen to do some good, and perfect the measure before then ; ul was in favor of striking out that part of the bill which made the institution a corporation. Mr. Joists, of Tennessee, withdrew bis motion, and submitted another; to give the money to the heir* at law, or next in kin, of James Smithson, whenever they may u*k (or the same. It wai not his purpose to make a speech, in bia opinion, however, the whole matter was > wrong. When Congress authorized the acceptance of tba fund, they acted contrary to the powers which they possessed. He admitted that Congress have tba power to borrow money, but not to deal in stocks. He oould not sanction an institution of this kind under the care and direction of th? government. It would be an enter ing-wedge in the treasury, and was an institution which would call for increased expenditures during almost every session of Congress. Mr. SawTKR.?1 understand that the proposition of the gentleman is to refund the money. I am well informed that Mr. Hmithson has no heirs, and never had. If such : is the fact how can the money be refunded ? Mr Jonks ?I understand that be had no children; be had a brother I propose, if there are no heirs, that the 1 money shall go to those next in kin If the proposition which I have submitted fail, and the institution must be established, 1 shall go for giving the State stocks, in which the money was invested, to the board of mana 1 gers, and 1st them manage the institution independently of government. I repeat that Mr. 8mithson had no chil dren. Mr. McCownell.?(lotto rocf)?How in God's name do 1 you know that be had no cbild 1 Mr. Jones was understood to say he had no legal heirs. Mr. J. R. Inoebsoll romarkn.l that Mr. Smithson was ' the natural son ot tho Duke of Northumberland; the law gave him no legal heirs. Mr. McConnkli ? By whit parity of reasoning does the gentleman prove that Mr. Smitbson had no heira 1 Mr. Ingebsoli.P. ove that lie had. Mr. McConnell handed Mr. Isgarsoll a miniature copy of Johnson's Dictionary, to read tho definition of the word "heir." Mr. IrioKmoLL was understood to say that Johnson was doubtful in this cute. Mr. McComnell.-1 want the gentleman to read from i the dictionary. [Cries of "read, read."] i Mr. Inokksoil. aeid that, in the first place, he was i looking at the lrgal di finition Mr. McConnell ?Read from the book. I'm no law f ar I'in a harness maker, and am proud to say it.? ; Laughter ] Mr Ipiu?.?'oi.l.?My object is to establish to the satis- : faction ol the gen leman Irom Alabama that Mr. Smith aon is shown to have no heirs. Mr. McConnell.?Read from the book. Mr. Inokssoli..?The dictionary was written before i the death of Smitbson Mr. MoCotKELL ? I had not the pleasure of being ac quainted with Mr. Smithson 1 don't stand godfather for | any body. I should like the gentleman to read from j Johrson's Dictionary. [Voices?"Oh read !" and laugh ter."] [Johnson defines "heir" to mean "one who inherits by law, a successor."] Mr Ingkbsoll rosumed; and said, while advocating the bill, it we should refuse to take the money, and send it back, we would retain the jewel, and return to Eng land the useless ca.'ket. Mr. Stsnton advocated the bill, opposed the amend ment of Mr. Jones, and contended thai this government was solemnly and doubly pledged to carry out the ob jects of the trust. He showed tbe advantages which would result, not only to the people at large, but to the government, in a scientific point of view. No money was required from tbe government; tbe lund itself was sufficient. Mr. SawvEB proposed two amendments. The first, that the fund lent to the United States shall bear but five, and not six per cent interest. Tbe second, that the scholars to be educated at the Normal Schools, shall be taken from the States and Territories, agreeably to tbe ratio of ' the representation in Congress. Nine-tenths of appoint ments to office were from Virginia, Maryland and the District of Columbia, and vice vena. Other States were blotted out from the vocabulary of appointments. And this whs the evil^he proposed to remedy. Mr. Ktxn gave notice of an amendment to establish a manual labor school, so that the haDds.of young men may be educated as well a* their heads. Mr. OwkN submitted a lew remarks in reply to Mr. Sawyer's first amendment, and in vindication ot the inter est of six per cent. He said the school was to be no West Point affair, thefpupils would get no *ala>y, and would : have to pay their board. He teared the difficulty would | be, tt.at scholars enough, under these conditions, could not bo obtained. Mr. SawrcK said his amendment would do no harm, at all events. The States generally had not been properly j dealt with in regard to appointments, and he wanted to j hoi J those who were to have the care of the institution j to their duty. Mr. Dans, of Mississippi, advocated the bill in all its parts, with one exception, viz : making the managers a body corporate; and contended that we were bound to < execute the trust. Mr. MahSH said that he intended to address tbe com mittee, but would declibo doing ao to day, being un, | well. The question was taken on the amendment! of Mr- > Sawyer, and they were rejected. Mr. MausH moved that the committee rise, and the motion prevailed. CANAL BOaTI. Tbe Sfkakkb resumed the chair; when Mr. ilRODHKAD submitted a resolution te discharge the , Committee of the Whole from the further consideration ? ot the bill in relatii n to canal boats. ?- Mr. Thompsok, of Mississippi.?Does it involve an ap propriation 1 > Mr. BaoDHEao.?No, air. Mr. Thompson I agree to it. The resolution was adopted. Tbe bill proposes to exempt canal boats from taking j out licenses and paying fees to the officers of tbe customs, | while passing from one place to another. Without coming to any coneluaioo, tks Hons*, at tw??ty Arc uiuum past tour o'clock, adjourned. Baltimohe, April 23,1846. The Caledonia Nttei?Singular .Srrttt of Runaway!? j Splendid Building?The Markets, Stock Board, $??. The news by the Caledonia reached Baltimore, in an Extra of tho New Fork Herald, laft night, and is this morning spread before the entire community, in the se veral daily paper*. It seems to be of but little impor tance, however, either commercially or politically. Two runaway negroes from Waahington City, were arrestod yesterday a few miles from the city, under singular circumstances. Two genilemen were on a fox chase, and the trail having ted them through a dense woods, they found two ihorses saddled and bridled and tied to 11 tree, with every appearance of having been very haidly >ode. Thinking something wrong, thoy gave np tho fox lor better game?and on searching a negro house near by, fpund two negro men, whom they arrested, and on searching found concealed on the per idot one of them, about $600 in gold and silver. They 1 then confeised that they had hired the horses Irom Wm. | Nailor's in Washington City, for a short excursion. The splendid building about to be erected by Lee It 1 Johnson, on the corner of Calvert and Baltimore street, | will so'>n ba commenced. The workmen are busily en gaged in demolishing the nine buildings which cover the ground on which this magnificent structure is to be erected. Stocb i*d Montr Mabxxt.?There has been a con tinued decline in the stock market during the past week ?and Although a reaction bad taken place in Stat* and City Loans, the maiket generally close* heavy, and sales ate with difficulty effected. Good paper is ou the street in abundance, at 1 a 1} per cent a month, and ca pitalists are reaping a rich hatvest?the demand is likely to continue throughout the season. I note large sales ?f City six per cents st the stock bo-nl at 93 a 94), mostly on time? sellers at the close at 04}-94j offered. , Pleasure sixes on the sale at 91 Five per cents of 1870 I are at 77?76} buyers. Stato loans hang?sales at 73$.? i Sterling fives, 6J offered, 64 ashed. Th* AUaKKTs.?The recent foreign new* by the Uni corfi, has had no effect on the flour market, and it is too roon to ascertain what will he the effect of tue Caledo nia's news. There wore sales on Monday of Howard st ilour at $4 7ft. and on Tuesday morning at same rates ? Receipt price $4 61} Citv Mills held at $4?no transac tions, and stock very small. Susquehanna flour is held at $4 81$. Rye flour (3 64 ? 3 7ft. Com meal $3 19 a 3 3ft lor Pennsylvania and Maryland. Siles of whiskey, in barrels, are now being made at 33 cents, and of hogsheads at 33 cents per gallon. The demand is dull. Philadklpnia, April 33, 1846 The ship Sutquehanna, which was to have atarted this morning for Liverpool, has bean detained, in cons*, quenc* of th* seisure of 600 bands of flour, part of her cargo, on account of light weight and falae tar*. Bom* of tk* package* war* twenty pound* short of weight, and tk* av*rage fraud will not b* lei* than ? lb*, for each banal. Luckily, th* flour was the la*t shipment put into the hold, and it wa* consequently easily got at' The brand wa* that of J-neph C Kerr, whose establish merit is in the vicinity of this city. The seizure was made by Capt. Huheli, Deputy Inspector o( Flour, who deserves great credit for th* promptness with which he acted, as it is through such practices that Philadelphia brands of flour cannot compel* in foreign market* with those ol other poit*. Th* Magnetics Telegraph still remains io a speechless state, and th?re is no telling when th* breaks in the ' wiie will all be mended. Information was just brought to the office, that on* of the wires was broken not two mile* from th* city. If this i* th* only one that remains ?tnrnentfed, it will soon recover its speech. Madame Augusta is about closing her engagement at the Walnut, which hat been very successlnl. Tho Arch i.i orou; but, though presenting attractive bills, does not ob. in crowded audiences. \ carpenter shop ard stable, in Fifth above Wood, ?were destroyed by fire last night. Piircs oi stocks improved to day. State &'s sold, after the closing of th* second board, at $ advance upon th* opening price. Sajcs or Stools* at Philadelphia. Fi*?T Bo4*n? 100 lt->aliug Kit ?ft, wn 331; $5000 State ft's, 6rt*ya, 67$; ?"wni0 Bute 6*s, sft. 67$: do bft, 67 J; $t>000 do i ft, 67J. ft ?h? tf.mrd Bank 91; 100 U 8 Bank sft ?B, 4$, 100 do Nnrrittown, bft, 8l, ?6 do Oirartl Baiik 9j; 60 jo Heading33$. Arran Boakd 6 ?ths Kjrmers V Mechanics B-ink 44; $mmiO State ft's 6*|; 100 shi Vicksburg B<nk 61: iiM do Uirard Bank, bft , 10 60 do R^arlin^ RR SI Satono Bnaao-iooxhs Uirard Bank 10; 60 do Read- I ing RR bft. 34; $100(1 Lehigh Mortgjge Loan 79 Arrsa Bosau? ift shs L high, ft dajs,31; *1000 Read- ! Ing Bonds, cash, 7.1$; $1000 do 711; $10,000 Stat* 6'* 3 ! days. 67]. j Sioux Indians ? W<- |^?rn Irom th* IVettern Iirmocrat, that Captain Allf n'* company of dragoons passed through Weston a few days ago, having in charge ISO Sioux Indian*. The Indian* ?er* i*lrac'.ory. and hence the necessity of ordering this company of dra coons to superintend their removal to th* otk*r aid* of the river.?St. Lewis Rep ,1pnl 14. Anroirr.MKTT nr tiu President ?Robert Colt man, of Waahington, D. C., to be warden of th* peni tentiary in th* District of Columbia, vice Join H. Dad*, r**iga*d. lair**, April M, 14M. Warm WWW?Tkc Jfaai by tk* CaUdtnie?Improte MttU in the Stock and if amy Marhtl??Arrival cif Packet Skip Wat hint ton Irving ? Mackenxie'i Peak?Orttlty at Lowell? Trouble about the Lowell Peetmaitor, j>c. Tuesday was a very warm and aummar lika day, and the peopla began to think lerioaily of throwing wide their heivy garment* and putting on thin clothing- 1 Every body avoided the sun a* much a* poaaible, and ' sought the shady aide of the street. Window* were thrown open, and the universal exclamation was ? " What a warm day ! It seema like lammer V Yester day, however, put a stop to all such exclamation*. The easterly wind, so common with ui at tbia seaaou of the year, an I so insuffarablv disagreeable, came upon ua in full blast, and dispelled at once all thoughts of summer garments, at least for tho time being. Theee ? udden changes in the temperature of the whether, are destructive alike to comfort and health, and that place must be a paradise, in comparison, which is without them. The news by the Caledonia, haa undoubtedly pro duced a favorable eflect on business generally. There were lurge aalas of stock* yesterday , and the price* in dicated a better feeling in the money market. Among the stock* sold, one thouaand (hare* of the new stock of the Boston and Providonce Railroad, at H a 8} per cent advance. This stock i* entitled to the July dividend. Money in the atraet was said to be much easier yester day than for aevernl days past. The cottou market has been dull here the peat week, the sales not amounting to more tban 600 bales. The Caledonia brought the largest mail ever received at the Boston Poet-office, consisting ot US bags of let ter* and paper*, in less than three boura, a mail, con taining over 86,000 letters, was assorted and despa'ched to New York. Our Tost office clerks are certainly do serving much credit for the promptness with which they accomplished their task. 1 The packet ship Washington Irving arrived here yef- : terday. morning from Liverpool, whence she sailed or the 231 nit., in company with ship Patrick Henry, for New York. Shi brought 293 steerage passenger*, prin cipally Irish emigrant*. We are anticipating some fun in reading Mackenzie'* forthcoming book. It i* well to stir up the politician* occasionally with a long pole. They are a queer set of fellow*, any how. Horace Greeley, of the Tribune, was announced to lecture in Lowell last evening. Subject?"Labor as it was, as it is, and us it ought to be.*' I perceive that there is a " peck of tronble" about the Lowell Post master. His namo is Seavy, and, it i* said, his nomination was recurod through tho iofluence ' of Secretary Bancroft. He bud a number of competitors lor the office -, but what the present quariul i* all about, I am unable to say, as I have not troubled myself to in vestigate the matter. tialea of Stocka at Boaton. Bkoikds' Bomo-230 shs Long Kland Railroad 32; 67 do Norwich and Worcester RK. 63; 26dodo62|; 30 do do b o. lOJs, 63}; 60 do Last Boston Co., 4 At Acction ?40 shs Boston St Worcester RR. 16j adv; . 39 do Fitchburg RR, 20} adv; 3 do Boston & LowMl rr, 16 adv; 26 do Boston & Providence KR, 8 adv; 1000 jo do new stock, 8 adv; 37 do Auburn & Rochester RR, $97 per ?h; ft do Western RR 93} per *h; 26 do Eastern, I N. II- RR. 7| a 8 adv; 4 do Oreat Fall* Manuiacturing Co, $20ii per sh; 2 ?lo Lagio Bank, 2J adv; l'> do Uni n B nk, 3 a i adv; 6 do Hamilton Bank, 3 adv; 10 do New England ri;ink, ]} adv; 26 do Shnwmut Ba k, $91 a 91} per sh: 2 do Mecnanics' Bank, $93} per sh; 6 do Tie mont Bank, $97J per tli; 26do Traders' Bank, 96} per sh; 10 do National lusuranco Co., $49} per sh; 2 Massachu setts and Alabama Land Co., $160 per sh; $7000 United State* 6 percent Stock, payable 1862,3} a 3| per cent, adv; $6000 Albany 6 per cent Stock, payable 186rt, 3} adv; $1000 Albany 6 per cent. Stock, payable 1871,4} adv; $1000 Boiton City 6 per cent Stock, payable in 1866, 1 per cent adv. oujnnicttciAL. New York, Friday, April 24. Ashes?The sales continue light at $3 87 4 Pots, and 1 $# 18 Pearl* Breadstuff*?The market i* not active, and the trans actions, to a moderate extent, at $5 as for Hour, which ii the current rate. There are foreign order* here to tome extent, and shipper* will now take hold at the pre lent low rates. Nothing to notice in wheat. The sale* of rye small, at 70c, which buyers ofler. Several lots of Jersey corn in the market, with sales at 67c. Oats 42 a 44 cents. Cotton?There was a moderate enquiry to-day, and . the sales amount to about 600 bales, chiefly for export. j Sale* made principally trom J to 40 decline. LlVEftrOOL CLASSIFICATION. ?v> Orleans Upland*. Florida. Mob'e f-Ttxat. j Inferior, ? a ? ? a? ? a ? Ordinary, 6 s 7 7 a 7K 7K a 7? , Middling 7W a 7? 7K a 7* 7* a 7* > Good \ iddl.ug, 7}i a 7V 7X a t% 8 a 8>J Middling Fnir, 7\ 1 Ii, 8 a a 8 8\ a 8 For. 8^ a 8)2 1 1^ 9 a 9M Folly Kair. 8.'< a 8* 8% a 9 a 9 : Good Fair, 8 a 9 DSt a 9X 9% a ItH Fine. none none none neue 11 a H.S Fruit-Sales were effected this week to the amount of about 4000 boxes bunch laisiuj, at $2 10 a $2 20 A number 01 bags of filberts aud walnuts at fijc shelled ; almonds, 18 a 19, 4 moi; soo bushel* of African peanuts at 80, and some North Carolina from 95 a 98 cts; Turkey figs, 9 a 121c At Auction, some 4.400 boxe* of Palermo orange* sold at $2 62 a $2 87j; and a lot of lemons at $2 50 a $2 67J, cash. Hfmp?There is but little doing, and since the last re port, a sale of Manilla bales, in lots, at $142 SO, 6 mos, is all that we have to notioo. Lr*i>?The market continues dull?Miwouti pig may be quoted at $3 75, cash. Provision*?No change in beef. Ohio mess potk $11; | prime, $9 43 a9 50; lard, 6] a 7; butter is in better de mand; western dairy, 11 a 12c; common, 9 a 10c; cheese in good demand at 7} a Bis. Rick?The news by the steamer has caused a flight d?|ua?sion. Tbe market is firm, however, at $4 18] a $4 50 at wbir.h price a few tierces were sold. Tobacco?The market is still very inactive, and we , hear of no sales. WHiiitr-Drudge, 21JC; barrels, 32c. Whalkrone?Not much doing. A sale of 10,000 lb*, of North West Coast, at 35 cents, cash, i* all that we hear of. * Foreign Murk el a. Barbadofs, March 23?Oar jnaiket is abundantly supplied with tbe export* from the States. Supeifioe flour sell* in small quantities at $6 60 per bbl, with hea vy stock. Corn Meal - Large supply, and le'.ails at $5; yellow corn $2 per bag; B. K peas $2j per bag, stock very light; crackers '4 to 4}; pilot bread $4; navy , breid $3}; not much of the two latter on hand. Pork is ' dull, witn a downward tendency, and selling in small lots at $14. Bank Bills on London, at 90 days, $480 to the Jl'ioo stg.? U S. Ojz. j PasNDRtrs Arrived. China?Ship Thomas Teikin*?N Cook. Eiq, of Ssl-m, ' Mass. St. Dominoo Citt?Brig Huntress? H Holden, of Provi dence. Windsor, N 8?Brig Billow?Mr Wright. Windsor, N 8?Drig Wandeiet? A fcllliott, and Wm Fra zrr. Georgetown, S C?Schr Timoleon?Mr Moalton. Foreign luipurisUuns, China?Ship Thomas Peikin??200 cheats souchong tea 4003 balei hemp 108 pieces loos do 5263 bugs I cque 2J biles mdse blO ceroons sspan wood 94 cases indigo 28 bale, hemp 7 do hemp D Binque, 01 Snlem?2 bale* hemp cloth 8 W Pik?*?4 do k, Kudi cott?3 bxi cariosities H D Kennedy?3 do W Laurie Co? 2 botes J Ferris?45 bales mdir to order. St Uominoo Citv?Brig Huutreas?218 hides 1122 pieces | mshngtny I bbl honey Ay mar & co. MARITIME HERALD ! NOTICE TO SHIPMASTERS. We hope that Captama of vessels arriving at this port, will not deliver any shipping lists, newspapers, news, or parcels in- ; tended for this office, to any persons other than the New York , Pilots, or Ctpt. Robert Sii try, of our news fleet. POK'l OF IIICW VUKH, APRIL 1 k s| n v t* SDH RISES.... 5 10 j M09N RISC*.. . 4 25 M ? Off SETS 8 47 I Ht?H water 8 4 E Cleared. Ship Vicksburg, Berry, New Orleans. W Nelson. Hup Samuel Hicks, Buuker, Alexandri . Ship Hartf.ird, Sannermnn, Sav nuah Dunham Ik Dimoo. Baik Washington, Bsrtlet', liibral'ar, J h Ivrtll Mark Hecla, Hnyt, Port nu Prince, <?ketdi' g k Ferris. Bn< Nile, Hxinp'e ., Beliie Ho duraa, J > L .1,oru.se. Brig Lyra. Stovrr, Buckaport, Me., Buck St Piters. Brig Marshall, Taylor. C ilais, Me. S hr <;ora, C ruiheri, N.wheni. Sehr F.lieoit, Cole, B iliimore Johnson Ic Lowdan. Wehr Tests, Biker, fly mouth. Schr Leop rd, NoOi.au, Hal ifi. T Wiunett. 8;hr K H Herriek, '"Isrsuce !Clem Schr Amtnda Ik Oi helia Chase. Pt-iladelphii. Schr UllTia It Vngima Hu'bert, Richmoud. Sloop vtidn, Frroeh, Providence Sloop J L Long, Jones, Protideuce. Barges Comet, Cox, aad Dolphin, Lamb, Philadelphia. Arri vea. Ship Th mu Perkins, (of Salem,) Orsves, from China and Manilla, 122 d.yi, 9t Helena M >rch >0, with hemp and sugar, kc, to D I'luquee, of Sa'em. and H T Niehola, of New Y< rk. j B'ig Htmtreis, (of fbil del| his) Baker, 22 days f'om City of St Domoigo, wi h inilioKti.y, to Aymir* Co. Left brig Clara. Dunham, loading on the Coast for New York. Schr 1) lawaia, Sslistuu, 5 d.ysfrom Beauford, with naval stores, to order. Scnr Fmily Johnson, Schcedeker, 5 days from Baltimore, with uidsa, to Johnsou k Low Jen Below, Two brigs. (tallest. Ships L"Di<vitle, New Orleans; Catharine Jackson, Balti more; Adelaide, Havana) harks Bruihlt Unaen, St Johns; I 'barle* it Wil ism, Bsrbadoes; brigs Carolina, Charleston! .Manhattan, Pensarola; Ann Smith, St Thomas. niseellaiieoua lieeord Paceet siur Francois 1st, Wheeden, for Havre, is detaie. ed until Ssturdsy morning. Spanish ship Hosa, previooslv reported ashore on Sand Island lie*' Mobile, hts become a total lo?s,1M bales ol cotton snd the sail* and rtggiug liave been saved, tlxi reuiaindsr of the ca-go will be lost. ? _ Sc?iR Lorinda. Limbet, of and from Boston, Feb 18, ?t Jeiemie, *?? kuo-keil down in a viuleur Ka'e, and commeuceil leaking b dly Suhs. qa. ntly ?he aecoeeierti^ a seeeraaion ol gales which strained a>.J>hatter-d hereo inoth. tr.at slie rencn ed her |.ort of ileatin.tion with great difficulty, aud would prorably be enndem ied, as ihe e '*t of feP"rs woeld eicerd th-value ol the vessel Her car.o was badly damaged, ueaily every article being more or less wet. u . Bain HENRv.lh.litvedof North Ya-mouth,) Means, from Rio Urande lor New York, c.rgo hide*, hair kc . went *shore I ne.r Csi?? 9tThomas, about Maich 5, aad bilged; most of car go sived in a damsged *t*t* SpOHttl. Packet ship r'trick Henry, Delano, from Liverpool for New York. Match 25. off Beardaey Steamer Unicom, f.om Boston for Halifax, was seen April 28 10 a m, Cape Sa le K.ast 18 miles. Brig (JraodTerk, from Cardenas for Portland, April 17, lat 3'sbip"nAlkoier from New Orleans bound to Philadelphia, April II. lat r IS. IorSIOC. Jkhr frorest King, of Harwich, bound to Boston, April 9, SMd Key NW, 88 miles. Bark AHor, from Havana for Cowea, <8 days out, March t5, lat 48 M Ion 45 28 Bark Howens, from the Bahama Bank*, Itfc inat?reported Crvas New York. Br.( Fair Emily. Oom Portland for Cud.. a.? ?. ? l0Br?tt Grand Tork, from Cardenas for Portland, 17th inaUnt. UB?rkWAU??7ud^r. Hrn.nr from H- J?tO II, lat 24, Ion ?-by the 1 hoiuas Perkina.at tbu port. Whalamen. . At Bio Jan-iro. March M'h, Caroline. M'Kwx t, from aci fic for New Bedford, air 12th; Hannibal. Caomn<. ??. "Pi The Maine, Edwarda, of aid for 1 airha?ea, Uo IMti- .. Spoken-J a. It. Ut 44 18 8, loo 56 45 W l antheou. "f Ri?er. IN .P for N W Const; Hal. lat 41 49 8. Ion M 31 W, Wm It Henry. of and from Fairhavnn fjr r..cipc, W*V- , f j "hip Timor, Kdwarda from Coast of New Zealand, of and for ttiu Harbor, waa spoken March 31. lat 1 3# 8. lou 36. Foreign Porta; Bahia, Feb 16?In i>ort, pilot boat J W Richardaon. late ol Baltimore, ?old. , ( ?. u?ltL Bai-iiadoka, March 21-In port. brig. Vincenoes, Smith, PI,,I dtlphia; 27tb Atlantic. WhittWy, A limr>. Cuilinig, Wilui ngton. Arr Hth. bark Caliato, nig ?in? N?w Yorlf. and eld 21st for 8t Thomas. C|d ttth. brigs fluyfloiw.Yt-TM.. Port ?, ain; 2lat. O W Gifford, Com-rf. bt Tnomai; 2?th. Black Hawk, feunnell, rort Spain; aclir Pw "(S: fanTI-A"b,rk Lark. TibbetU; Canton ,,. V.^ raiao, and aid 18ih for Canton; J7lh brig <.?yng?, Biasel, V?l oaraiso. and ?ld Feu 1 for Chin*- Diln are to Feb 6. Cape Hathe*. 4 pril t? In port, briga Oaceo a, Pi'rce, for Boaton.ldg; Mary Kiln, M'l>eod, from do jn?t arr; schrs May Bee SeVrlea. dodo; 8iteera, Soineri, Wg cargo. . Jihemie. M-rch 28-In rort, schrs Stranger, Bytlete.for Boston. about i!h mar. Lormda, Ii*mb'rt. from do (aee duaa r-r? ) Sid 20-h ulr, aclir Horon. Hill, Bo?to4. . Manilla. Die ?0 ?In P?rt, ships Bobt kulton, Da?i?. frr N York; Mindora, Dayis, and Camera, Daubar, for Boaton.about thM^?!iL?VM?S'l?-Inport. bark Gang.., Watton, for m'o?tk*?deo? t^eb 24?In port, ahip Plato, Holmes, diag; bark Roinbella Biiler, do: schr? Columbia, Handy, font rVo tlrand. nni Kam?, told. Off the po.t. a briif suppneed tha laahrlla,' Drebert, from New York, viaRio Janiero, (and March 15?Sid, brig Sarah Abigail, Drew. Paler mo. 8t Johii NF, April 10-Art aehr Redwing, H'?l'?, Bilti Kiim, Mn?*h W-lu port. ?hra H.anoke, H.nr,., ! , | f y ?|,\ \i.ry Hoputr< f om Ballimore, d? Act.vr Foxiell. fr-m Baltimore, arr 11th; Ca.pun.Pea l.oilv unr? Joseph toe, Jones, do; Anite, Lowell, rtom New Orlean. f.ir Bo ton, 4 dayi; Coimlia, Vnnng, for New York, meCaihuin- .MiilKPV do;*Rolla, Oille..on. unc: brig. ? rancea \nu?T "e. Ir. m Bio Grande. ?-r III : -Jerlmg G lY?"? c "go; Tally Ho. Benjamin . unc; Philip Hone .Vltt h -i Hn I'VdMia (>'miek.do;?ehr Falcon. Hoeper. do 9ld ah(iutl"h, bii:? Moniewmi. Kelly, 'o.r &?: Lord, Gladding, for New Orleana; 12th, Lincoln. ( haie. for Boaton. "SSV^a. March U. (notFeb)-ln )rt. (Inte of the Knmi Uddora,)for Boston, Idg. bia?tn, ETM?"-.?M;rchi4-lnport, bark A^e*..., Saow, from St J*go, I Feb 3) auppoaed jutt arr, for Palermo. Home PorU. Bobt'?n, April 23-Arr i?cket ahip Washington ''?"?*? r?ldw^ll L>ver|x>ol 23d n't; b-ika Caroline,Lane, ^io Ja neir 16'h' ult; S< lomon Piper Mrrrl\nyi, p' hrie> Osage. Hal . 8i?anuah . Clarendon (ol 8ei'n- tr), ClujJP. ffle. mr ich a Alp ne. Frenrl . C*.d-naa: Rainbow. Ko illn! Richmond; H-lej Mar, McBay, Norfolk: Soaan.Bray, -? o-x? jitn 1)15* Eng. NickfJioo* Bftltin.ofe; Eicil*ior, r?"cT!.t Philadeinhia; Juli? Ann. vV^c^.wr Phllad^...; n vi'Atrei Crowrll? Albfcuv; 8a#fnaw, Wright, N'w ? ti, signal for a brig gone to North She.e Cl'd, ahip H?.dje, S.f?T Mobile; b'rta Bo-ible, Proctor, Mataniaa; C*? lda, r,eB:,^ Koir /ntdn;tadr^,,;;-.T .^Xmoon; :10GTo^Ur\t^XV,m-A^N.X.U,Cion, NicVrr.cn, N.w York; ?!,t^l>r^l-ThTb'r^ BwyIc Jua, from St JohSr 'pk came io thi? mo'uing an/ Hood ijolui? for MaUnxai; Mm. ?!?.<C^T?^\m To1k\chl ^Vfa^rh7.n&?r?N;oftye...U at th'e anchorage. widuothiug in aight beating in. . _ proyid-nce. Old .l.ij Thomu "^r ghl. GArdmer, New OrlcnnV; bark Delawar. ?v,V^cSIS:WAV I :N- O.^AK., Apn. ?D^"n^lB^'"lT,.F^n; Boaton, CTKMet. llr . j. (j.|jx.btth Bruce, Dav.Lon bZJ.; riltr ?orkV Uel?? "??. P"""1- L,Ter ^biV.WnTCmTu'^ "new Bbpfo'ip, April 21-Arr ?*rC.tl?r, town, bid 20ih, nchis. Augunta, Urovru, New * or*, n nry Oibba. Giblx. and AJelaide, Ktlly, do and Alban) , o B Ua 'nkotoit' R.'^Ap'iV 22?(Fti"m our Correnondeot.)? Hea" b t>riIgJ^Tilf'?i?lM d^MC^'pardMCbiUM iihij , .DokntLthe f llowing veaarla :?Feb 18. 1st 55 JO S lou 70 a w. J?fcark Monarch, o" Gosmtny, bound to Valparaiio. March 20 lat 18 27 * Ion 29 38 W, or btig Boyne. of London 10 ili'ya ont, from tha lalandof Aacenaion, bonnd for Rio Janeiro. . Afao^Vbork sJymonr.of London T day. out from Urt* t dooI. oonnd to Hr lirv-oH well. ?2nd. Ut 16 44 b Ion so DO whil'er t )'or?i a "find hound to New Loudon, wih 2.500 bhl. Fall RiTer; Boatc^ B^th lor D ^bton Richmond. RandallTlOreen' H.wkin., New York Sid RnJs.'w.wa .w.:"' sst f'redenckibu? g; Bradore, Levitt kins. Baltimore lor e?f^S et of eooatert. Arr ???' c??'m?. Metallic, do; 18ih, thenaiidoah, New IfoiK, ?tn, wo. , TR,chmo5D. April 21-Sld.chr. Corro. New York; General 8coit.do , p sli'Di Chester Markham, Liter^St jjfIjo^' Kng'!'''ftluir!'d 1 Haialimaj 6>ol; Annie, Means. ao, B Knchanlresi, new ley. repairing; Calcutta. Whitney,^wtg^^ Lj Ph.lhpa.di.B: 1-ranC'ja Ann. F J, Mnrrav. wtg: Le Kt'opid, Wjltoo. Hull, Wri Yor|?; Qh 0 |irnen??.l,rMiee. Wks Peter Domini* Hoey, do; L B^ld Br g. Kxact. Johuaon. N * jyV * do. Marl on. ( ha?e K'?? win. Bassett. do. Macon, H y 8 , dlJ ghncWord wtg; ClyJe; KmMem, Buuker, L1?* ocean Savage, repairing; Jordisou. (Br) Banks, do c wh iden. dug; xnllena, Talbot1' wm.Tud; .t1Oen W?hm?U,u, McCormoa. 4i?g;M? ''^i ^ Apr^i'-Arr .chr. O-. W;b,Jt^Pjp Sr^Ihr^tt; ^utotla. Allen. New YtX By Lut Hifjil'n Konlhern 111). VIllMlUntoai Recorfl. 9ch* O K, C p am Ball from PMIaMpkiafor Newark,NJ, w;th ? cargo of coal, itnck on Dead Man a Shoal, near Cap* M?y. dnnng tha night of the lith iuti auo aooa altar Mluk,ud wo thought would ba a total haa. Mom* Hwffc Bai.timovk. April n-Arr brig Androaeoggin, Larrabee, Portland; achra Orb, Hubbard, Pouce, PH; MicWitan, Tar v, New York; I iw , Dayton, do; F.mrliua Bnnrne, W?r?n Kl. t0Nonrat.?, April Jl?Arrichr W W Wver, Adimi, Boiton. Cld, bri^Comet, Kuowlri, Demarara. Mil, iclir Indiana, for Piiii.Ann.rHi*, April 21?'"Id ahip 8' Lotiii, Marka, Xew Orleana: briga Snn. -now; Gerard, Crocker. and Holla. Bray, UiMinn; 1 m oaii r, Manh. Kn salon, la; P*ol T Jimea, Tay lor, Ch-rlea or.; achra Mary, flryant Bottom A J Hoiton.Cor ?on. do; Chappello. N.iah, d<i; hiot, Mliott; Con mrrce, Johiaon; Copier, I eeda; Ann Rebecca, To uaend; Whale, Baldwin; V nlcan. Greet; Bolena, Milla, ai d Neptune, Kim ball, New York: Cleopatra, Bnrrnti.In. N?w Haven. Below, bark Rt Jnaeph, Conroy. f ? Rio J.i ei'O; brig Bmv It Jane, and arhr Richard t(a?h Hiral,Pheba Bait-r.and Wm Wilton, til ab ire Chkftri SPRING AND SUMMKR CLOTHING, AT THft CASH TAILORING AND CLOTHING E8TABI ISHMENT OK W. H. D EG ROOT & CO. Wo. IU'4 Kuiton Street, WHERE thr following gr?it sttraciiona wll be preaented: < l.i'h Coara, from $* to $IS ; Aljacra Co ta from f- V) to tS ; Thin Coau of Linrna, Gingh^ma and Printa. fr-m 7J cenu Ii M id ? Cawmnera Pinta, frum ttto $6 ; Merino Panta, frnin $? t i SI.50; Drill iu. and otlier Summer Pn.ta, from $1 to SI ; S?tio Veaf?. from $1 to $4 ; Summer Viala, from 75 ceuta to $1.7}. Alao, a large aat .umeut of Clntha, Cjaaiaerea, and Vtotinga. which wilt be made to order to anit the moat faatidiona. Boy*' Clothing, equally che?[>? which prirea ars ADMITTED to he T 1'i-FI v E par cent cheaper than any o' her atnre in the f it*. mil lm*re NOTICE. DR. VAN ZANDTTl celebrated Health Reatoratire, Anti Dyapepiic and Anti-Billioua Cathartic Pilla, are aold at Wyatt k Ketcham'a, No. 131 Kalton atreet Price tS centa par Vox. will lm*m bAKE SUPERIOR COPPER STOCKS. sTCMiiiiiiir 'mtitntoiar.sisv', U Pw Oni lilwr Ml BWri ftliil APLATK and Fifty Card* printed for f I 311 the Wet En amelled Cauda printed from engraved placet at M cents per peek. A SILVER DOOR PLATE urouhed and beautifally engraved for $3. Earraviag fi>T the Trade equally low, at CLAJBoEN'S old ?UU?d, 1 Murray street, corner of Broadway. all lm*r ENGRAVERS' 8teel AND COPPElt PLATES. MADE from the but uuwiili a:.d tha loilh cqtil to say iu the world. Steel from 1 to 5 cent* per inch: copper from IK to 3 cent* par inch: Plates from I to 4# inches; Card Plates lis to Its Per dot A large stock al ways oa hand as J rea? ' dr for orders at a mo meat's aotioa, and sent by Adams Ex press. Menufactored by ' JOHN BR17CE, mril lui'r X ??'nd 2* Plait street. N- York. FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, , 4 ND MATERKL8 FOK FLORISTS? H?viugjast ra * A ceived br the Ham park eta Zurich and Francis let, a fresh assortment of French Flowers *nd Materials, of tha best quality and latest stvles, at low prices, we take pleasure to mvite tha dealers ? mlT lm*mc IM William st FRENCH ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS. I OW1TZ fc BECKER, No 34 Joha street, have jest open ; JU ed a splendid assortment of French Artificial Mowers, ' materials for flower makers, lie. kc. wtueh they offer 60 tha trade, at low prioes. ait ?s?mc FRENCH ; ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS. HENRY & KAHN, IMPORTERS, 53 NASSAU STREET, UP STAIR*, Ware received. by late arrivals from their home ia Paris, and offer for safe, a rery large and cho>ae selection ol tha NEWEST M-VLE9 OF ARTIFICIAL FLOWERS, in bunches, wreaths, sprigs, garlands, he. kc , together with a most extensive assortment uf MATERIALS FOR ARTIFICIAL FLOWER MAKERS, embracing a variety unsurpassed ia richness, and extent by any other importation. Also?Artificial flowers br the case, imported axprcealy for the jobbing miH conntry tmde al4 lm*r I artificial flowers. EVOELKNER begs leave to acquaint his (Viands aad . customers, that his elegant stock of Artificial Flowers, * both French and American manufacture, has not received tha leait injury by the late fire at ltt William street, as the goads were removal ia time. E V. will continue 11 sell wholeeala and retail. at the lowest prices, at 121 William at'eet, and bega dealers to im|iect his stock before buying elsewher?. al lm*ro MOJNTlLLJf RfcPuRT PUK MARCH, or TUB NEW YORK MEDICAL-AND SURGICAL INSTITUTE, Wo. TS Chambers Street cases suocxsiitli.v tiiitid 1 Pain ia the clieet 1 Inflammation of bladder 5 Palpitation of the heart 4 Primary consumption 3 Organic di?e?>e of the heart 7 Irritation in ureiaiaajidneek nnder treatment of bladder 2 Cssrs of gruvel 5 S?cond?ry venereal 1 Case of sand iu urine General debility 4 Eruptions of the skin 1 Case of uodea 1 Sore Mouth 1 Asthma 2 Warts on tongue 12 Seminal weakn?ss 5 Ca>as of gonorrhoea 2 Deafiiess enr-d by ramoving 2 Cases ol ear ache f reign bodies 5 Cases ol dys eiwia 2 Impoteucy 7 Primary venereal 4 Pvn ?<td dizziness in tka 3 Incontiuence urine head 2 Pains, bark and side 1 Contracted knee joint 7 Kalliug of ihe womb 1 ASdma ol the hands 1 Kbenmatum. scute I Constipation 2 Night sweats 1 Apoplexy 2 Dormant liver Successful Opkbations ai*d Ccasi. i 2 Fractures of both bones of S Encysted tntriors removed the arms from t he head \ 1 Operation far fistula in ano 4 Cases of oura lent discharge* 2 Tonsils temoved from the ear i 1 Disloca.'ir.n reduced 1 Uvola amoved ' 4 Ulcerated legs of five years' 2 Operations for squinting | standing t Stiictu'ea cared in the i 1 Intiimm&tion ol testis umbra I 2 Opertuious for phymossis 1 Fracture of the cranium [ 1 O peratiou for contraction, 1 Opened large abeeess the extensor proprini pel- 1 Fungus takan from ear liei? psdis, drawiug the 1 Hare lip big toe Mist a right angle 1 Ulaer in reotura I 1 Porritro, a had disease of the 2 Cases of hernia under treat scalii, of long standing meat : 1 Operation fornydrocele 4 Pieces of diseased bona re* I 1 Amputation moved from leg | 1 Fatty tumors removed I Sore ears The poor attended te between 4 and 5, in the afternoon. 1 N. B.?This institution is not connected with say other ia this city. H. BOSTW1CK. M. D.. al 2w*r Attending Surgeon and Physieiaa. ! GBN. 81U GEORGE OOOh*. M. ?. L.LD. CONSULTING PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. ?OFFICE NO. 8 NORTON STREET, ALBANY, If. T Dr. Cooks: maybe coafidantially consulted daily at No. t Norton street, Albany, N- V. Office hours from 6 A. M. until 10 P. M. Medical Advice-?As it is always important to obtain tha services of an experienced and skilful physician?4!all oa me celebrated Dr. Cooke, No 1 Norton street, Albany.?MaiieaJ and Surgical Journal KBSIDIICB, AT STANWIX HALL. ALBANY, N *. JVXCTIO* or THE BOSTON WITH THE BUFFALO UUIUV. fll lm*rc THE EYE. public that th.it there air not amongst the numerous din ... which the ho man eye ii sahject. any disorders of tlint organ which cannot be tsaectialiy relieved or cared by hiiw The vast number of audoubted teatimoniala which can Im ir? at his office, will satisly the puolic that his practise ia not exc.ed ed either io exteut or success by that of any other Odtliit ia the United States. C77~ Office hours from 8 A- M. to 1 ?'clock P. M., after which he visits out door patient*. Artificial Eyea for tale, and which will be insetted on reasonable terms. A pamphlet containing remarks on Disssaes of the Ere, with several instances of great cares effected by Dr. Wheeler's mode of treatment, can be had gratuitously at his iwsidaace, or the same will be forwi rded to any one making application to him by lefer, poet pari. my lm*r ARTIFICIAL EYES. TVT ADE a.id imerted by Dr. J URAY, No. 11* Bowery. N A'-1 \ ork, the only manufactory oi the Hainan Artificial Kye in the United Stataa. Any person that wiahea to be well suit ed, ahould always apply to the maker, who has been iu ins art forty vears. m'? ltp?re M. WISE, OPTICIAN, FhOM. GERMANY, ]V^OST RESPECTFULLY informs the. citiiena of New New York. aad the pablic in general, that be has lee himself in this city, at NO. 4JT 1ROADWAY, Where may be foand a largeaud complete assortment oI SPECTACLES AND READING GLASSES, la Gold, Silver and Steel Frames M. W. wonld also remiud the public, to whom he iap? ^ Jl? known, by his auaual visits to Saratoga Sprints for the (u>. J1 years, that by his knowledge of the Optical scian <e be in enabled to drt ermine the glasses suitable for any eye' j^,. sons with weik eves can be supplied with glasses which wtil gre'tly "enefit and not strain the sight Particular alt-ntion is called to a new S'vle rj FnsMtrs Gronud Glass, of the finest Hint, which, through their high polish timl true gronud. produce the purest naioa, aad have been highly rrcninineuded as the best in the it effect apon tha eye, for preserving and improving the sight ia continued writing and reading. Shortsighted persons, and sneh as have beea operated a pea for Cataract, can also be suited. He luteru new Glasses. of anperior quality, ia old traasae, and solicits the patronage of all in want of niaartielM. I will warrant all 8|>ectacles purchased from me to sait the sight for five years, or exchange them without extra charge mJ7 3m*r "DR. J. FKANCI8, OCULIST, 405 Broadway, THIRD D00U PROM OSAND STatKT. WE, the nudersigned. having witnessed astontahiac eares performed by Dr. Francis, believe his pre pa attoas are one of the greatest discoveries ever made for diseaaea o fthe Eye.and h ehly recommend him as aaafe and akilfnl Oculist. Rev. Duuenn Dunbar, Rev. H H. Cote, Rev. J. Andrade, R. C. Priest, Rev.G. Benedict, Rev. J. Peck, Rev. A. Wheelock. O" References given to those in the city who have been totally blind fr<?in Amoroeu?sight now perfectly restored; Uleen and Specks removed, ol th- longest standing. JO* ?* number of nndnnbted tastimomals, to be seen at th* office, will ?atisfy the pablie of hi* aston-shing success ffy* Artificial Eye* inserted without paia. tC7" Advice to the poor gratis. O** Dr Francis will remove on the first of May to No. W Broome st. first hoaae, second block eaat of Broadway. a4 ImdkltWTc FOR THE PILES. TAR. UPHAM'S ELECTUARY ? An internal remedy, isi Lr certain car" for the Piles.either internal or external, bleed ing or blind. Bold at No. Ill Fallon ?treat. No I Division St.. and by the proprietor, a regu a.-lv educated phyaiciaa of twen ty years' experience, confined te an office practice, whet* Piles ?ad all Ch runic diaeases are aaeceesfally treated. Medi cal office. No. 1* ti-wery,4 doors sbove Sprrng street. mlTlmdlUm^ ? NEW INVENTED WIGS AND TOUPEES. D ATCH ELOK'a new invested Wigs aad Scalps eo perfect O ly resemble the a .Sural hair as to defy detection. It is now scarcely a mattes of regret toeing an indifferent head of hair, when f new one, perfectly adapted to the eoant arer, an i?riencei Ob.'9, j R?mnvedfrom IM Broadway WIGS, WIGS AND TOUPEES, THE MOST NATURAL, AND nearesttliere I head of hair,of any in New Yerk, ia to be had at LAIRD'S, 9J Chatham ?t eet, formerly of 118 Peul street. It would seem ijnite unnecessary to say any thii g iu reference to theee Wigs, since the r extensive use, and great popularity, io lirmly establish their wo'th. Bat ss strangers are liable to he imposed apon by the pretended wig maker, who an abound among us, we deem it onr duty to pro claim their merits, that no one may be misled, or deprived of so vsluable a head of hair, A great variety of ladiea' ornamental hair work, n the v?n ous branches, wholesale aad retail, at ' t.'. i.a*rh LAIRDS, 9t C hatham at. TH E INVISIBLE WIG. CO closely reeemble* the real head of hair that sceptics and O connoisseurs have pronounced it tlie most perfect and extra ordinary inventi' n of the day The great advantages of thte novel and umijne wig is iu being m .de w.thoit sewing O* weaving, which causes it* ippearaccee so closely to resemble the natu'al liair, bnth iu lightness aud ustural appeaiaaee, aa to defy detection, its tester* heiug an beautiful, so poroas aad so ftee. that in all cisee of pripirarion evaporation ia nniuipe ded, and the great evils of other wigs entirely (Voided. The sceptic and connoisseur are si.*e invited to lutpect this novel siul herasiful Wig, end the peculiar me hod ol fitting the he-id. at the mamificlarer's A- C. BARRY, 144 Broadway, corner ol Liberty street, upstairs ml lm*re ~ FHALON'S MAGIC HAIR DYE. Anew and invaluable discovery. beluga li.pnd dye, which insiaetaneously changes the color of th? hair r r whiskers to a beautifnl brown or black, without ieja ry to the hair or skin. Gentlemen cin hsve iheir whisker* dyed in five minutes at the depot, 114 Broadway. Price per bottle t1 mrt* SECOND HAND CLOTHING and Furniture Wanted?The hifbert caah Price given for all kind, of S^ond H^OooJ/by M , N. B A liae thriagh the Poet Office will be pnactaally rt tended to. Coostnntlv oa hand, a aeesonsble assortment eg new u4 second band Clothing, cheap for caah ml* la?? 1 I I and style of every wearer, and without any of the veutioaa difficulties so long eaperiencedby wig wearers, caa be p roc area at WM. BATCflEIVOR'S, S Wall street, near Bro Jway,

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