Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 7, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 7, 1848 Page 2
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9" w- ' J \ m*m I HV,. >- -? ?.Hi iW i"ll II1? NEW YORK HERALD. lorth-WMi Corner of FbIioi and Muxsfia its TAwirQ anwnna RRIWAFETT. FKOPUIKTOR. rXATZY HKR.tLry-Ei.ru .lay. (Sun-iay included,) I i rnti per csry?5" P'r mMUM-^R the United otatet European euhs.riberi, 114 per cnnum, to include the poll"fTEEELV HERALD-Every Saturday?t){ cents per copy?tt 11*< per annum?in thr TMited S.'ICI fc'wrop-.-n tuficrib'rs, %l pet onniin, to include thr railage jt'. 'd.tion (in thr mnct aa <MU at in thr Engtilh language.) will be publnied on the day of the drpcrt'ire of each r rerun for any p.nt t'n E-irope with intrlltrenre from all parte of the American continent to the lutrit mo- | mtnf A ft I IRTISEMEVTS (renewed ecery morning) at < rare 'pi icti; to he written in a plain, legible manner; ! .? rr.tnrir'or not reeponiihle for errore in mennecript. J j'RlS TIVO of all Icifxti executed beauti.'.illy and with | despatch Orders received at tha Publication Office, cor- ' nr. of Euiljn and Nanau iheete. LL LETTER S by mail, for oubecriptiona, or with { a '.vrrtieemente, to he peat paid, or the poetage will be deducted from the money remittedPOLVNTAR JT CORRESPONDENCE, containing important newt, solicited from ami quarter of the worldend if tiled, will be liber alio paid for. NO NOTICE can be taken of anonjtnoui eommunica- ) hone. Whatever it intended for insertion muet be authenticated bp the name and address of the writer; not ntceetanfg for publication, but as a guaranty of hit good faith, fre cannot undertake to return rejected communications. A LL PJl TMENTS to be made in advance. AMU8"!M?NTS THIS EVENING. ITALIAN OPERA HOUSE. Attor PUco-Nabico. CHATHAM THEATRIC. Chatham atroat Wuci Aihorc? Maaar Wi?i or WijidijE?Srifcir or tn Winn. MECHANICS' HALL. Broadway. Bwio-Cmmtt i Miwithh?Ethiopia* 9i*oi*o, Bcbleihub Dabcine, kc. CDNVE.VTION H ALL. Wociirritreat,bmi Blaaekar.? Sable Brothibi? Ethiopia Singing, Damcino, kc., PANORAMA H AL' , Broadway, aw Ho?nm *x?i ? j Ba.tvard'i Panorama or thk VMiiaairri, at 3aad7)4 P.M. BROADWAY ODEON, Broadway.?Abivateu Pic* ri'aci. kc. _ MELODEON, Bowery?Vmt.it!a Minstrels, Ballad Mnoi.mi, lie lew York, Friday, April 7, 1848 7 hi Circulation of til* Herald, Thursday, April 6 18 960 copies Aftrrefite Issue I eel week. , .. ? 146 616 " Increase in the last thrs* weeks P 0*1 " Average of Daily, Sunday, Weekly, ko.. .61,360 u The publication of the Herald comneooed on Thursdey morning at 6 minute* part S o'oloek, and finished at 90 minute* before 8 o'oloek. Presidential Movement* and Intrigue*. The twenty-fourth of May, and the seventh of June, are rapidly approaching. Accordingly, the movements and intri?u?s looking forward to the nominations to be made i?y the two conventions which are 10 meet on those cuys, arc ueginuing to assume a deep and varied interest. All the J'vdependent popular movements, the spontaneous uprisings of the people, appear latterly to have shrunk into nothingness, and to have given place to the origanized movements of the two great conventions. The democrats, at Washington and elsewhere, are n? more busy in trying to cheat each other than the whigs are in the tame line of honorable business. Take off your hat End listen. The most recent movement of this kind, has just been made by the whig legislature at Albany. On Wednesday last, the whig members of this body met in caucus together; and alter deliberate consultation and advice, with a tew oysters and vinegar, they passed the following important resolution : ? Resolved, That in e*lecMt>? d'lrgatas to the national convention, w? f-el its rl#hc and du'y to eapi ess it a*ear opinion that H?nry CUy is the first rh ion of the whigs Of the 8'ate of New Voik and that they can gtvs, snJ will gift, to bim. or to any otbtr rrI?abJ? wb'ic who may be | nominated by tb?t convention for the Frsfidency, the thirty-six electoral vote* of this State. At first blush, this might be called a nomination of Mr. Cluy by the whig organization ol the State oi New Yoik In this aspect it would be very important; yet it will be observed that they ok 11 Mr. Clay their first choice?their first love. Now we aU know, that in courtship as well as in diplomacy?in getting a wife as well as in getting a President?these tirrt loves are not always uiiravani. /we lnruutm oenerai iayior, ana even the General himself, aud every other supposed aspirant, acknowledge that Mr. Clay is their first love; but there can be no doubt that lovers and politicians will take particular care to strangle or abandon a first love, at the risk rf Greeley's law against seduciion, if they pos??j i i.;. i CJIj jjrm la iri auu iuuh uii t?) huriianiiy. We d> not, therefore, look on the nomination of Mr. Clay, as the first love of the whigs ol <iw York, as amounting to a positive determination, or to a foregone conclusion, that he will He ne whig candidate of the seventh of June, in ruilndelphia. Yet the prospects are very good. Mr. Clay's principal competitor, nccordiug to present appearances, is General Taylor; and the fiiends of this hero are quite busy in endeavoring to impress on the public the idea that no other man can succeed in the ensuing election. The nomination of Mr. Clay, however, by the whig convention, will depend a good deal on ' the nomination to be made previously by the democrats, in their Baltimore convention, on the 24i.lt of May. If at that convention Mr. Polk should be re-nomiuated, or any o'her weak man, we should not at all be surprised to see Mr. Clay nominated by the whig convention. Now, in this position of affair#, what are the prospect? of Mr. Po'k ! We must say that his prospects are rising every day. The pledge which he gave at the last election, that he only wished to serve one term, is privately abandoned by all his special friends, and will be, soon, totally repudiated in pusblie. It is merely a repetition of the same g:me which characterised the one term fanfaronade on which Gen?r<ti Jackson was elected, aud afterwards Mr. Van Buren tried. According to all indications, Mr. Polk is now as busy endeavoring'to procure a rc-nomination, as any man ever was, and much more so than was General Jackson previous to Ins second term. We look on this as settled. lie tone ot his organ at Washington, and of his friends throughout the country, concurs in this The recent movements, in c variety of ways, in Washington, also indicate the same thing. The I attempt to get up an investigation to ascertain by what means the Herald got possession of the treaty with Mexico, was merely intended e& a mode of getting rid of Mr. Buchanan and his prospects, who had been inconveniently nominated by the democrats of Pennsylvania. We are not sure but that this matter will yet be pressed to its denouement, and that an explosion will yet take place in the cabinet; that Mr Buchanan will retire in diejiuist, and leave the field of ambition entirely to Mr Polk. General Cass seems not todisturb the nerves o! the President at all. Indeed, General Cass, with the great gooduess of his nature?quiet temper, and amiable manners?is by no means a match for the dexterity and cunning of Mr. Polk, who, as a public man and politician,appearsto be compounded of four historical elements?that is to ray, he is one quarter Cromwell, odc quarter Napoleon, one quarter Robespierre, and one quarter Louis Philippe, with a slight dash of Judas Iscanot. Mr. Polk has alieady disposed oi | _ii -i.- - - an mr geneiaie, hy setting th?*m tnpeth" r a' logrerhrad', th'ough the agency of Mr. Marcy. They are all out oi hi* wuy. Mr. T\)ik exprc also to re-nniie th* d acordaut democratic elements of New York, by olkr.nj <{irat luducements to the Va > Buren section of the party, and thus close up the prospect opening tor theruceets of Mr Clay in thi* State But Mr. Polk's great fortr ia in the cmnpoeition of the B* timore convent!' m. This c n ention will be composed oi a majority <>t Ins own oflice-holders, all o! u hom will he anxious to be retained in cilice lor another four ytars, gad who will, of c jI rse, be as ubservient to the wishes of Mr. Polk as the^ corrupt and rcKten chamber of deputies was to the withes of Louis Philippe and Guizst, by whom they were returned on precisely the same system which Mr. Polk will organize the Baltimore convention Mr. Polk, therefore, if lie choose, can just as easily be re-nominated by the Baltimore convention as Louis Philippe could command a majority in the chamber of deputies, by th?* same influence and by the same system. Mr .Buchanan will be driven I rom the cabinet. G n.Caes will be humbugged ; Mr. Woodbury, and all other Presidential aspirants, will be laughed nt Mr. Polk is,therefore, the man of the dern. crats ?the Louis Philippe of the day?and his succre -.n l li.. i . i n;u.ii?u. rur Will proo ioiy I): VTCIICl?i UiUcvii a litun. Such will be the programme, aicotding to present appearances Notwithstanding the popularity of General Ta)lor, we doubt very much whether the whig convention will take him up, , unless there shall be some prodigious efforts made by the friend* of Mr. Webster, in New , England, to clear out Mr. Clay, in order to open a vacancy (or General Taylor, with the succession to Mr. Webster hereafter. Vet if Mr. Clay i stiould be nominated by the whiga, the contest will be very fair, and a very even one, through out the country, between him and Mr Polk. At this moment, we would not venture to predict who would be the successful candidate. All will depend on the State of New York. If this State continue in it* divisions, the best chances would be for Mr. Clay. These are the prosi eels at thia moment; but they may change to-morrow. General Scott is coming back, "id who knows what he may do 1 If he resigns his command of the army, it will b? to 30 imo the White House?provided he can get there. Mr Gaili.ardxt of tub Courrier dks Etats Unis ? We have a very quiet reply to make to Mr. Gaillardet, of the Courrier dtt Etat* Unit, who attempts to let fly two or three Parthean arrows at us, in his retreat from that journal, towards the sunny skies of France. In our few remark?, we certainly thought that we had been sufficiently complimentary to his talents as a writer, and more than liberal and just, and even generous, to his qualities as a man and an editor, considering the position he has held to us for the last eight years. He had no right to expect any special puffing from the Herald. For years afer his connection wi'h the press of New York began, Mr. Gaillardet never tailed, once a week, to ubuse, in every possible way, the Herald and its tditor, without a word of reply, or a word of complaint from us. He may possibly have adopted that policy with the view of recommending himself to the applituse and the puffs of our envious rivals, without having any particular hostility to us, to whom he never was personally known or acquainted, even to this day. It was not until a mure recent date, that we ever took the trouble to notice Gaillardet or his journal. But not content with the monopoly of abuse which he h*d helped on us for years, Gaillardet went fartherbeyond the limits of the conduct which ought to regulate gentlemen of ordinary feelings and intelligence?and impudently invaded the privacy ol ..-.HttTs that did not concern him. For this, he w?s m .de to eat up his words and swallow hie own language, in a correspondence, under the advice of counsel. He has, however, continn' I'd for years to steal news from the Herald and to assail its editor, at every convenient opportunity. Even in the very paper last issued, he uses lnns?uai?e towards our Derson?a person. that, in aspect and bodily appcaranc, is at least about as near the lines and lineaments of the Apollo Belvidere as that of Gaillardet is?which, when translated into English, none but the lowest vagabond on the Five Points or Gorlear's Hook, would think of applying to a cotemporary. He is perfectly welcom*, howepitheta to its, low and vulgar as they are, becuuse we suppose they coriespond with thr tastes, and are natural ideas to the individual who uses them. We shall not reply in that strain. We shall not stoop to ussuch language. If our public character and our private morals did not present higher principles of purity and honor than those attributed to him, we should be ashamed to show ourselves at the Opera, or any where else. No doubt it was disagreeable to be told?as we gently told him?that his abandonment of Louis Philippe, considertn the position he occupied towards that monarch, was sudden, and the language used ungenerous ; but the idea wan furnished to us by a Wall street cotemporary, which gave it in their coluntne, and which is not much given to fraterniz ition of opinion with the Herald?we mean the Courier and Enquirer. wuii regard to the remark that we have denounced the French Consul, it is false, absurd and ridiculous. We simply hesitated to believe that \l Lauianiue's letter to him meant a re-jjppoi.lt ment; nor do we thick it yet is a re-appointment, without further communication from the provisional government, ivl. De la Foreat has no right I to expect from us any particular defence, although we have never hesitated do him jus( tice. For many years we have defended him in ether circumt* men, and we have never seen that lie valued it or carrd for it, in any possible way. We owe M. JJe la Forest nothing but exact justice ; and yd we have frequently stepped out of our way to defend him. It is, therefore, as great u falsehood on the part of Gaillardet to say, that we have ever denouueed M. lfe la Forest, as that wc have published one urticle for Europe and another for New York. We are equally frank to frieud or foe. We advise M. Gaillardet, therefore, to attend to his own allure, tor that would be quite sufficient for his capacity,and to be sure that he is rightand truthful, before he lets the reins loose of either his wit or his imagination. We have no had teeliogH towards him. We wish him well, both ju New York or Paris. He is not the first, nor probably the last, that our forbeurunce aad our truth have otiended. Opera, Theatricals asp Kashiom.?The ups ar.d dovna of fashionable life, Ate , ere as curious in New York, and as sudden, as the French revolutions. Last week, the 0,>era was remarkably well patronised by the brati monrie of New York; the Ilroadway Theatre was equally as well tilled; and nil the theatres did a s| lendid business. This week, the brght skies, the sunny weather, the glorious spring, seem to have !inh-< rnptied hU th? places of public amusement. | nroauwuy ana j> aogy ur-probably doing well, but the splendid new op-ra of *'AT?6uco" dops not seern to take, although the music, the sctnery, the choruses, and every thins:, are the moat meg- ' nificent and gorg'-ous ever got up in N-w Yoik. In two or three passages the magnificent voice and triumphant skill ol Trufli would he enough, on ordinary occasions, to fill any house with | an enthusiastic audience In one magnificent paeaHge she surpasses herself, and presents a power of execution, b-autv, skill, and sublimity, uuequalled since the time of Maiibran, and lully I equal to any thing we ever Imnrd from Grisi, or Albont in Europe. Yet this munificent opera is almost abandoned by Hie brau moiide. H ?w is ill IF ? So/ne supp Se that the music is ol ton i ligmus and holy character for week days; | oth' rs think there is 100 much noise in it What- ; f\r r be the reason, it ? . ill probably be performed for th- cond time to-night, und those who wish to hear Trufii in this magnificent part, I a l bett r embrace the present opportunity, as it is i the only prospr ct they will bive ol doing so. . -3B " -1-': H Liability or P*V9iciA?b.~Somewhat of a novel issue Has lately been tried in the court of Common Pleas of this city, regarding the tight of a physician to withdraw his attendance on a pttient; end the verdict rendered by the jury is one es'ablieinng tjtu e nn important rule for the gentlemen of the medical faculty. For their future guidance, we would recommend them to preserve the following opinion, delivered by Jud/e UlshoeHer, in luscharge to the jury in this case:? " A pbysichn, wlen rn~? employed to attend a patient. eannot afterwards withdraw himself, without girln< dua notice to the na'ient so as the latter might pro rlJe h.inselt wth at other phyMoiau; bat by Firing such no'ice, be Is at liberty to wi bJraw from his uttondanoe, -n me p.it?mt cannot m?>nta-n au action It a patiout neglects to comply with the direction* of hit pbyeieian. end does not uke bl? prescription*, the pbytlcian may i hire* without euhj?cllrg hlmaelf to an action at law; ani lastly, that if an Injuiy arise* to e patient from tbe combined neglect of him?* If and hi* physician, In inch c*? > the petleut cannot maintain an action." The grounds on which the action was brought w re as followsIt seems that a physician of this city, Dr. Pratt, was called to attend a pa* tient, and after making a lew visits, lie was informed that he had resorted to other medicines than those prescribed, whereupon the doctor ceased his visits from that time. An action was subsequently brought against him, and damages, resulting from loss of time and inability to at tend to business during the whole fit of sicknt as, were laid at $5000. Want of skill in the treatment, er due attention to his patient as long as he was under Dr. P'a. treatment, was not the ground oi action, it was in the Doctor's not brooking interferene with his treatment, and on that account refusing to continue his attendance that the gist of the actioa lay. The jury gave a verdict for the plaintiff, damages six cents. The verdict is not a very heavy one, still it is enough to put physicians on their Lguard in their dealings with their patients. Tayi.or Meeting ?We give in another column, :i very lull report ot a Taylor meeting which was held last evening at Lafayette Hall. Trie meet. I ii.g was addressed by two gentlemen, and it will ; be seen in the report of their speeches, that when | the name of Mr. Clay was mentioned, it war I received with as much enthusiasm as that o: j General Taylor. Indeed, we should judge thai there were as many Clay men present as ther< ! were of the others. This has characterised ah most all the Taylor meetings in this city, anc shows; that the whiga of this city, at least, art fir from beingiwilling to adopt General Taylor ai a candidate for the Presidency. Gkkat News Expected.?Some persons ex i pect that a revolution took place in Dublin, anc ! throughout Ireland, on the French plan, on the j 17th March. Perhaps eo. 1 The Philadelphia I.eJg'r say* that Louis Philippe, ev j King of th* Freuoii, is eaowa by th* tracer bir.ks o: the State ot Pennsylvania, to he a balder of about Art hundred tbcusand .lobars ot five p?r cent bonds He is i.eddes, known to be a v?ry large bolder of both Ne? York sod city loans, and most lik-lyf the bonds of othe: Stale* and ol the iteti?r?l govei nr.eut Tne real retail i th.t be holds in ihe city of N?w York is itum*e?*ly y*lu nbie and it is troDably within the truth o s.-t down hi interest in property, and the credit in the Uei'ed States at not less ibaa tire millions of dollars ! Hs la tnos lively, ae largely interested io tfcn iu'.d* of Ureat Brl tain, and of other European nations. He Is eridenti; ri?h enough Th.t P >ri* correspondent of the L-indo'i Ailat says, "L?nis Philippe has quitted the country ,-avlu^ behind bi n Jo OUtl 000 of debt', hit custom beloi to pay hi* ei editors but once Id fire years It is th third year only which is bow e apting." It iB said ill at Louis Philippe has hid an agen m this city, for some time, engaged in purclias mg real estate on his account Several block of magnificent buildings, recently put up in var ous parts of the city, are said to belong to him Wheu the splendid block ot stores in Williar street were built, Lpuis Philippe was announce a3 the owner; but we believe that they wer erected by the aid of American and English cap tal. It is probable that he will visit us, and rt aide in this city, and then Mr. Louis Piulippi aud Mr. William B. Astor would be the richei Theatrical und Musical. Italian Ors?a Hons ?This evening, the last reprt enta'isn of the new end beautiful opera of'* Nabuco, will take place, when we hops to sea every teat in thl 1 elegant theatre filled by the fashion and beauty of th ! city. It ia dae.dedly a fine opera, abounding with man ' brilliant musical jams, such a* the compoesr, Verdi, : famed for. The dreasrs and decorations are rich an I heau'Pul. and tbo scenery is gorgeous It must bav 1 coat the management a eoosl'lerobl* sum in order to ii (xodnction upon suck a mtimiflcut scle The Maesti ' Barlli, is ?Uo entitled to praise for his excellent arrang I went of the musical department. The rich vocal tres I which is given in the cbsr?ct?rof Abigail, apart eustaii I cd by that sweet and charming warbler, S guorln | I'rufli is alone more than a recompense for tha admi ! Kion money As it Is the last night then, we advise a the admirers of vocal and iostruiu?ntal mu?ic to seo i ; as it must bo withdrawn to g ve plaoi to other at ; tractions We wou'd suggest to the stags ma ligir, tb propriety rf not loMng so much time becvoea tue aoti 1 hs tne pLy looses much of its interest, in such delay, an 1 it becomes tedious to the audience. Chatham Thkatkk.?Mr. Dooth appeared at thi i hoH3e list night in the p,it of the Stiangnr, in the pie ' cf that name. This pUy is one whioh always attract | the puoiic, particularly whin tha characters in it an i well fil ed, as they weie In: evening; still it is a pla which scarcely ajy one almiros : it is too tar-fetched I 1 1.3 s ntlcuenia'ity to coincids with the ideas of thi work-day world, lie this na It may, it was capitally per 1 f irmed by llA?'h. Mrs. Jonrs. Bass. lii?iJ, vodoiheri | The gree. tragedian ??ae admirable as tiie misinthro^i i Stranger and w mui neosrd great praise ts Mrs. Jone tor ber performance cf tbo unfortunate M'?. II,tier Cbe scene whete rhe discloses her secret to the Couotes was one of tho fia?ft specimens of impassioned decls | ma'.lon that w? have heard for a long time. Tha pel tormancce were for the bei eflt of Mrs Booth, who toe] the part of Charlotte, oln suog the sweit soog of "I 'vi >i silent sorrow here," with much tut", and was ds 1 seivedly applauded. Mis. B. is cue of the bait an I - uuii'iib uv una we were glad, lo i her sako. to see the boa** ae well fried ?i It wan. Tin ' etc* of "A n???v.,t Neighbor," and th^trldinpliao ' 9plilt of tbo Waters," concluded the performance* To-night there is a capital b;ll presented. Mr. Bias, a lnrmiduke Mogng, lu the "Wreck Ashore," and W. II bupDian (who li mg jged for two nights only), Mi Bats. V.'In ere. Mra Jonee and Mr" Beoth in the ferce o ihe'-Merry Wage of Windsor." Chapmen la to be thi ' aleh Quoted; Bass, John Lamp; Winans. Loonei McTwoiter ; Mrs Jones, Oraoe Usylovs ; Lucy, Mrs Bic'.h. A rich bill, truly ; as. liY wsy of a finisher to ell the "Spirit of the Waters" will lie aoted us the las pleoo Bowkkt Thksi ?e.?There was a repetition last nigh1 uf the new piece, the " Hawks of Hawk Hollow, 01 the H-fcg-es of '91," whloh passed tff with entire sue e?s?. Tba theatre is elcsrd natll gone d*y in ths en suing wash, which will be duly aor.r uaccd. The ma uager, deeirons \r. this ago of improvement to consnl tne oomtort and happiness oi bis patioos. h?s taken oe casicn to eio?e the theatrs for the few d?ys named, wit! u view t:i decorate *\d en'>?lilsh the interior, and W render It no way interior to ,iny theatre in tne city ' The dress circle wid b euc.ru.,i all round, so as that ut oO'se may luteiruv. the comtort of ths audience, and . every ex?nloj wi 1 be used to enforce thestrio.est ordel and decoram He li .s already engaged many of ths l-adiug actors and actresses of tint Park. a.il nego Llatloos are penoioy with sivsral of the most celebrated *rtiate, so a* to enable the mauvcer to present every possible featu e of atiraotlon when t be theatre reopens 1'ne Bowery Theatre always utlrtotivo? *111 be viiilef withfrrsli rntbaslasm when It uu Wgoss the c internplated lmprov-m?nt?. Tii? dey liiel, during the eni sui.g well, for reopening, will be duly announced Chsiitv'i Miw r?s.i.s. W.- o'ej only my that these singers aie at M'Chaulcs' Hell, in css? any one l.i New Tors la >>o <ar behind ths sgs as not to be swere of the Uct, tuough ws thi-ik such an insc nee of K<<> Van Win kiei?m is scaro ly p^aslnle, us hrltty's btnd are now known far aud wide as tbe NapMeons of n<gro minstrels' ; and not to know them, argies on**Mf unknown? They giro their uauU concert this evsnlog. f.ii.r Hen-muss ?The Inn at i nnv~.ii? iltfll fast and iutIou? e??ry ulgbt The n mug j inning. & i of tho Sjbln Broth ra Id now (ullj *s:.D.i hsd at Aral i?t<! It any doubt it, let th-iD g.? with the otoivl ihrr? thli eren'ug and be conr need v sl<'Dxo* ? Tbi? newly arrnrg.?.| ???r| remodelled hoU'? l? bMng a fine b .'.Less 1'he b-IU J ringing o tte excellent Tootliefe an 1 negro pertormancea of the Virginia uiinetrels are fl t rate I'oxi r?T Iloost ?John (i u*gis Ir , Treasurer ef this ivtanitsbm ot, take* his heueflt to-iu irrow evening, and ?e nop- It wl I ktf r > blui inn U bualue'a In his eon ii.o > o' ti tugliiihe ceah. The C mgo MlusiroU coOj tut ?-ith tnelr brat songs ob thu occasion. BitoatiwtT Oorox?Th? riguoalioii statuary at this plae-. seem* lo oe quite popular, as tha boneo is crow dad nightly. BAisraeD's Paxoram*?As B.inva'l unrolls his ctn mas Lightly, ao t e rot,a up 'h ! dollars as t,.s h is full iU 'lienors efei y rfeaing 10 vi ? his splendid pjtnilug. It is great in etery sensn of the wo d Fhom Lima ami Bolivia.?A Inter from Kingston, J ski , .n urr.h I J, r.O'lved In ibis city yesterday, Htates thst datra from Lima to K?b IU, adrised thai a protective duty was about to be laid upon cotton goods, 10 take eOaot atout ihe middle cl bepieiuber. I mMtfg BBJBWi limmirfi Our telegrMhic Congressional reports are very interesting tAkv. la the Set.ate, a lengthy debate took plfliKm the resolutions congratulating the French people on their republican progress; but they were finally passed. Mr. Hale's abolition amendment was rejected by a vote of yen, 1; nays, 23 In the House, the Scott and Trist correspondence gave riee to an exciting debate on political topics, f he appropriation bill was considered, and the adoption of the item tor the 1 West Point Academy opposed by Mr Stephen, on, of Georgia, and Mr. Hick, of Pennsylvania llir UUSlUtBS u 1 mc ir;;iom.uic, cajirtiouj ?m the railroad line, was quite brisk, and a number of bills wor' passed for the construction of new railroads. We see that the session is drawing rapidly to a close, both branches having decided I to adjourn next Wednesday. Market reports, miscellaneous news, marine ; intelligence, &c., be., be., will be found below. General Scott. Washington. April 6, 1843 A rumor is prevalent here that General Scott intends to resign his command as soon as he returns to Washington. The Whig National Convention. Albany, April 6, 1848 At the whiff caucus last evening. J. A Collier and Samuel Wood were nominated as delegates to the Whig National Convention at Pniladelphia. Speaker Hadley was the opposing candidate. Both the nominees ate friendly to Mr. i Clay, and were chosen on that account. rnutitti'ii conuiucss first session. Wajuikuton, April 0, 1&4s. t Stnau The Senate convened at 1 j o'clock, and after the ueuai formalities, prooeeded to oommsnoe basinets. 1 mtmoriali and ratitioni. Variotu memoritle and petitions were preiented bj Mr Benton, Mr. Cam, Mr. Bill, and Mr. Johnson, of Maryland. 1 relief of john l oiaham > Mr. Pierce, of Maryland. from the committee ou Post Offloeand P>.st Roads, reported a bill for the relief cf John Lorimer Graham, late post mentor lor the city ol i New York, which w*e tead twice. i the franking rmvileoe Mr. Nilei. of Couneetieut, from the same committee, 1 reported a bill explanatory of an not regarding the frank f ' lag privilege, with amendenta. the pay or military store-keefkrs. [ Mr. Cam, Chairman of the Committee on Military Af> fairs, reported a bill from ths said ooraroittse, in flavor ol increasing the pay of military store-keepers, which was ' read twice i congratulations to tiie people of france, , Mr. Hannlgan, of Indiana, obairmRn ol tbe,i<oaimitt?< on Foreign Relations, reported from s.ii.l couitniUee the ' joint resolutions, tendering the congratulations or the American Congress to the people of Franoe on tho success of tbo glorious re volution they had accomplished and the establishment of a republican form of govern meat. | Mr Allen moved to tsks up the resolutions previously

offered by him cn the same sujaot. On this 1 motion an Interesting deoate sprung up, In which Mr Foots, of Mississippi, Mr. AUen and others participated, While Mr Allen was speaking, a man sprung aoross the reporleis' gallery to the platform, and sustained f himself by holding or. to ths eagle over the chair of ths , Vies President. e*4 said, ' 1 deny the right of that man to speak for Ohio " The intruder's further recierki I were cut eboit by the S-rgcaut-at Arms, who oausod hit t prompt f jection iroin the Senate chamber. , Mr Allen's resolutions were taken up on Mr. Halk'i amendment, which was read , Mr Manoum, of Noith Carolina, moved that the re i solution* reported from the Committee on Foreign Rela t t'ous b- ad >pted, as a substitute for those of Alien, wilt Mr Hale's amendment y Mr. Allen said ihat he should not vote for this propo n sition; but would ask a division on the question H r went on. and spoke ably in defence of the joint resolu j notix offered by himself, as being far mora brief and im e pre salve, aud more to tbe point. He was opposed to mo dfloation or delay, mad preferred immediate action. H did not like the apa'.by manifested, and urged the speed; ' adoption of tbe tctolutions he had proposed. Mr. Nils* suoc.inol.ly gave his views on the sutj-e' mil advocated the adoption of tho resolutions rsportei 8 rom the ouinmittee. H6 said he thought the Senator' 1- tsoluitom w?nt beyond the.rac.ts, that they exnresse< , more than had actually occurred. He said that Franc nail done notning mora tnun overtnrowu iub monarcn n ,iud etUbliahed a provisional guvornmant Ha though , 116 government had better wait until a republic was et lablished, before cocgiatulating them on its establish e mailt. He, however, begged to state that he otly object ; r.d to thj phraseology ol tne resolutions. When he ha concluded? . , Mr. Dicxiniot*. of Nsw Yoth, spoke at aomo lengtl .ind ably, lu favor of the resolutiooa. lis urged, an '' was in favor of immediate action. He would not stop t st enquire what Franoe was going to do, or might htrj .**? jiaiiertatta to r,erll,ryeopl*-(5r^fc?futfr?Wfty lit slrtady aocoraphst.ed. Tuey had struck for liberty on * republic-had expelled royalty irom the throne an the country-for whloh, he was ready to eongratulat " ihem, and to say God speed the good work. Ia Mr Hslk, of New Hampshire, gave his views at lengt on the sntjeot. Ha said tost France had done much o * human liberty dasa-viag congratulation, and especlall; y did she deserve oredit lor her act of emaneipstiou i l( favor of the eelor<-d rsee, hitherto held la boniaga b; the inhabitauta of her oolonies. When he had concluded, Mr. Haistiian rose and ad 0 dressed the Senate with great animation, and urged th " passage of the resolutions before the heuate should rii 0 to-dsy Lot them be pasted and sent to Franco by th tirst steamer or packet which leaves oar shore*. If put ed now, the news will reach Naw York and Boston tc '* night, and be ready to depart by the first opportunity. * Mr. Allin followed, and again advocated the paaoag *: of t-ie resolutions. J1 Mr Dow.vi, of Louisiana, rose and addressed the Sinat ' at considerable length, In favor of the immediate ad?[ * tion of the rcsolutieus He speko eariieet.y and fluentlj * and commanded attention. Mr Davto.v, of Now Jersey, followed Mr Downs, am J argued against the h?ety aotion of the Spnste He sal that no wtablished government existed in France ee is repuolio, or in any other form than as a temporary pr^ y visional arrangement, growing out of the exigencies c the occasion. He thought we hid batter wait until tber I nuouivi in ? (vmiiMium UJ IDC p-OpiS, I 9 which our congratulations could be tendered. On thl . I ground, he was ta f*v r of postponing the resolutions fo ; the present. The moment the faot coul l be ascertain* 0 > that a government was established, ha would then, wltl s | great pleuiure, vote for there-solutions; but that, if h .. , were pressed to cant his rote at the present time, h< should respecltuUy decline vo'ii.g. ,* The debate Iras continued with great spirit and warmtl 0 by Mr. Johnson, of Georgia, Mr. Ualdwiu, of Cooceoti out, Mr hoate, of Mississippi, Mr. Phelps, of Vermont B and Mr. Underwood, ol Kautcky. ^ Tbe vote was then taken on Mr. Hale's amendment which was rejected hy yeas 1, nays J*, jc After soine lurt'acr deoite, the prertcus ijuestiOii, ci , . tbe passage of Mr. Allen's resolutions, was oat ed for ant . ; sustained, when they were pa-sal. After which, at neai ,] 7 o'clock, P. M., the Senate adjourned, r I louse nf Representatives, s The House convened at the umai hour, Speaker Win t tbrop in the chair, who culled to order, when prayer wa i. offered up by the chaplain. The journals were thci s rend and approved. FORKir.fi SIBILS. After the transaction of some routine business, f Mr. Goooir, of Virginia, moved to take up the bll ? for carrying the foreign malls, and to havs it made thi r order of the day for WoJneedvy next, which was es sented to. 1 BOr.STT lardi for SOLPIKttl. t Mr. Jacob Thompson, of Mississippi, made a motioi in favor of making tbe bill granting bounty lands to pro t moled ecldisrs tbo order of the day for Tuesday, the 18.t mat., which was agreed to. tiik scott aflo t rut corrfsfovdkflcr. Mr. Hknlkv, ot Indiana, fiam the committee on print. ing, reported a bill In favor of printing 10 OiO addiliona oopies of the Soott and Prist oorrespondenoe. This both line to an animated debit*. Mr. ilenloy replied to Mr t Cliugman'a remark*) made on former occanioa, and prooeeJed to make * *p-ech in regard to Mid oorreai pondeoce. > Ha au interrupted by Mr. C1.iffr.M4w, mho i nterioga ted him on ktvaral point* connected with tba tame ? > When ba bad concl'ided, the floor ?u olaimad by Mr I McLane and Mr. Cilngman Tna latter oh talked tba floor and replied to Mr. Hen1 ley'a defence of the adrainlatration, and laid ita conduct toaardc Generals Bcott and Taylor bad been in the I nigbeat degree reprehensible, and d'Serred tno ravareil ' censure of tba country, lie apoke fluently and earnestly. He wee interrupted by Mr McClrcand oi Illinois, and r'.?o by Mr. B iw.lon of Alabama, mho atk-J ve.iom ijaeitlvui* with regard to the subject under discussion. Mr. Tim we.r, of lllluuia, follo*?.l on tba other elda. On motion, tba committor roee, and tba t.hnirmaii Mr. Cranston, of Ilhoda Is and reported the bill to the House without amendment. THB AfPaoPRIATIOT BILL. Mr Viwtow, of Ohio, o'a.irujAu of tue Commlttfo on Way* and Means, moped that the Home rasdre lce? li into a Com ml 1 tee of tbe Whole on the State of the v/117111,1, i^vion.oiii i dii ores Tom# la order *m t,ne appropriation ia fetor of the Military Aerdemy at Weet I'oinc. Mr. 8ri.rH?na?.i, Of Georgia, made a eplrited speech in oppoeltlon 10 it, nu t went ngalnit Timber wanting of money lor that ot j ct. dr. Dn ?, of Penn , motod to strike oat the npproprltii)3 for paying tleltere to the RC*<l?my ?ponding til# dleturalcn of wbicb, the Home adjourned NKW YORK LiKOlKfj iTtJUH' Albany, April 6, 1818. Renafe. N thing of Importance occurred during the nfte-r.oon t?e#iOD ylUidiy, ?*or-pt to oo> cur with the House in their determlna'lnn 10 ndj urn on \Vrdu?*dtiy neat iHtlirtll D h a si 4 t i c association Tft diy Mr Lit i.k r-'port?il ug.lnst rhe bill to incorporate tne Araerloau D aorntie A?eoci*ti?n AI'IUWIIS AND ITN>r? ft A 11. ft O 4 11. St I Mr. Cosswalu reported iu f??or of ihe \11barn and Itboci railroad; blee agaiLtt the N.egita Fella and Lewiston Railroad. misnrs cosirANiie Mr. Clark repoitrd fatorahly to the bill rolatlv 1 to teh gfjph companies. TH'-. KOKMATION or RANKS. Mr Aykault lepwted complete the bill for Ihe foroistlou of banke. Mr. Jomnson proposed an Amendment relisting the New York banks froa wlat ia cchsidarrd an unjust u MMBtiit for filling up tb* bask fond. Lot, 14 to 19. Hi* bill waa than erdaesd to a third reading. noarvias bailwav. Mr Lawscnck reported a bill to amend the ohartar of the Northern railway to t ri 1*e Lake Chpnjflain, and the Senate went into ccmrn t'ee on the bit'. ??r 'IT cr THE LOMMISAIOK KUS o> r??cnct. A report was raorirad from the Ci mmlaionare oa , Prectis tranemltting a bill to fkcilltate business in the aourtx of law. thu raiiTTieo bill. The Printing BUI waa irparted complete It waa laid j on tha table and ordered printed. | Heoeaa. A assist biy. UABIRE HOSPITAL I Vesterday tha bill from the U n ite for the relief of the . funds of the Marin# iicapi al. was taken up in committee I The ennmnrlation r.f 1.6 i 00 far the mariner's fund, for '.ha u?a of the emigrant commissi: nais, was ?r k?n cut With tLU amendment the bill pasted, by a vote oi SI to 3. EARLIER SESSION* The Home agreed to meet hereafter at X o'clock, and held evening sessions, aa well aa aeaalou in the afteraoon. uesersl appropbiation bill The general appropri ition 1)111 waa taken up. The grant of $-Jj,6lMl to tbe Ne > York Hospital waa restored A motiou to strike out the grant of $10,000 for foreign ' poor in New York, and the grant to the Genesee Wea- , leyan Seminar.* waa rejected. The aeetlon grantisg $600 i to each of the Orphan Asylum* in Albany, Syracuse and , Roohester, was stricken out. The hill a* amended was : ; sgreed to. THE EMIGRANT BILL. The emigrant bill w?a then taken up, and made tbe ! pecial order of the day for Friday. Sl'IIROnsTE'i SEES. To-day, Mr Raymond reported a bill for reduoieg tbe i i feet of tno Surrogate of Oneldu ocuaty, with amend- I I tnente making a general bill tor tha reduction of the foea j I >t surrogates and County Judges. AOHICl'LTUBAL SCHOOL. Vr. Tuttle r? ported a bill for the eaUbllahment of - Agricultural acboola. ATLAS INSURANCE COMPANY Mr. Phemx repoi .ca a bill relative to the Atlas Intu-anoe Company. UNITED STATES LA POSIT FUND Tfco bill approprio'lng pr.rt. ua if ih* United Stairs i deposit funJ to certain colleges, vi*: to Geneva College, New Yoik Univerriiy, Madison Upivejeity, St. John's College, to Distr.c; Schools, and $40 001 to tha Academies, was rejected by a vote of 64 to 30. h AILRtlAD BILLS. The Sjraouse and Singhsmpt^n Railroad bill waa passed. The bill to incorporate tbe Sarkett's Harbor and Saratoga Railroad came up for a third reading The bill was pes.'o I alter a long debate. The bill for a railway from Lockport to Byron or Buffalo. was also parsed Also, the Fish kill Lauding R iilrtal. A so, tli* Rjnhestev an l Lewfstowu Railroad. Aire, the Bnif do an 1 Potiva lvanU Line Railroad. / PKOPERTY 01' MAai'ISD WOMEN ' The bill for the pioteotUu of the property of married women waa also passed. Shipping Intelligence* U.... _ A ...11 l_ A., kftb < lln.tAP r Flnt Aril. I TWENTY-THIRD ANNUAL EXHIBITION OP THE NATIONAL ACADEMY OF DESIGN. I Mother a>? Children, bv T. P. Romter ? This i painting, will oh la among th) tirst to arrost the visiter's j a'tcntion, r.nks high 11 merit. It is vsluible ss well for | .tsfuggestlve a* for its appropriated beauty. The figures, j truthfully drawn, are aided ia effect by a most graceful ! grouplug The mother, whose expression i? one of mtn iled tenderness and joy, is seated at the base of a marblo : pillar, adorned share by some few tend ills of a trailing j plant Her crins enfold a lovely child, triumphing in i mirth; while kneeling en the baUustrade, an older one I uplifts on the buck of his tiny h*nd a falcon, the b-llj isnt l'lutnsgeof whi -h produces a tine onutrnst. Boyond the groun stretohee a broad and glorious, thhugh '." adowed, landscape. The coloring Is excellent. EviI de <tly no effeot other tb*i nature iu snob a mood and I with such beings, would have produced, has been | nought by the ?rt'st This is his highest preise, i .nd we oomm?nd tbo production as a rectifying | dtudy to those injiined to a flotid style Anther paintirg of Mr limit >r in the exhibition, I -.nd which It nlmos* s<i iai!y meritorious, has for subject* the browo. blonde, and brunette. His power in depicting the slightest variation of oolor in ths skin, vlihout at any um< losing its flesh-I ke appearanoe, is here attested The trio are commenting on the illu mined page of a storied book. The oouotenaoce of ach varies; yet the ohirf charm is ths artless, happy ? I composure and thouch'ful expression of all. y j The Blind Pilgrim?Tlva magnidosnt pointing, by I William Fisher, uu artist now residing in London, is t, 'ha production of one who has studird well ths old 1 | .-as:tors, and is intimately conversant with the truth of .< nature. An old man, hibit-d iu pilgrim's garb, inclines i iiis head towards his daughter, herself a noblo impcr L* iQuaiiuu vi ivvrnuvra ami u i-uco uiaiiufiitiu r, wuu, wiui r ?n extended arm, and fingers resting od the old man's t nulee, aa though to know the measure of his feelings, i- is picturing to blm the glories of the early day. i- Though the pilgrim's eyes are forever closed, his open : tends and relaxed features evince the intense delight d wrought by the eloquent, words of the speaker, who. hough in simple game, seems all happy and contented. 1,1 There is* a grand ui oral to this prodivtlon, which will d ' not bs lo-t Whllrt undoubted y the r. eult of a lor;' o stuiy. nothing pedantic appears, to detract from Its p- i rtistic va'.U". The coloring is far from txubereut. yet ,6 ' ""NncTHa'i" "^'iNTr.a, ty R Gignonx.? A somewhat d | novel phase of that aigantte stream d ! ' Whose thunders wake e The echo of the world." The sky is clouded with approaching snow, while only h t*re and there a few bright fitful gleams of light aie t J -ilvrn, to be withdrawn. Thess give a fitting wlldness to f ho soeae, and cause the water to rsfleot a deep green u nus, made more striking by the Icy banks and frosted j shrubs, whose frallity ted peace are viewed iu pleasing I oeojaootion with the tumultuous strength below. This winter piece gives a fl aspect of unchangeable stilie 1 ?e?s to the surrounding shores ovtr which not a brers i ? ! 'tire, or If it stirs has no influence. A few sea birds e I "HVsrover, or are obscured in volumes of foam. Much |. power throughout is shown, nioe discrimination, and a >* tutored taate. The ability of the artist to prcdoos even-ually a water sketch, which will rank with the best, e can hardly be doubted The Risks op the Wateh or Live, by F. E. Churob. .1 _. . ... ... ..u..uu. iduuj oiiivniiiivr uu si.rji r ctl lllUSlra'(on The passage to which it refers is in Banyan's I'tlgrlms Piogrssr; but we mrh prefer the d-rlga attached to Virtuo'a edition of ttat worts. The fj?hm dwells on n Test extent of Joliagc, more tban aught If. and tbls of re uniform a chsracter, and requiring so >ittle lafnr in its rreation, as quickly to weary. The liver seem" a secondary affrir, and bot tor the title might be thought a mtr?(i Nor is there a corresponding teenre. The solitude of tbe p'aee does not attraot Tbe alghest mount, indeed, is brightened with light, yet this eaches not below, where sit is gloom. The pointing itself. as a Ktatch of a certainly located place, which we uipsct it Is, might desorve sua* praise. West re pro'est against is tbe title, to which it baa uo claim. The Kustic 1'oilkt, by J T Ttale ?A sweet tna'den in a covert ibsde, and rocks lapped over *rtih broad preftd leaves, graoefully rrulin-s around a dorp c ear rrll, the water of which rises to i s mouth, and serves a, ? n Irror, while she decks her head with (towers. Ths ibscnce of all sanity (rom this rustle toilet, makes It the nora enchanting; no crea'ure beholds hsr, save the dog, patiently watching every movement. The colors are well 1>:id, and iispirt a ire-h and life-like app-aranc.s to ! the whole. | 'fur Indian Tajs is* thk Adirondack Mountains, by t (lignoux.? This Is a nobis Diodur.tinn a ,i?.n ... I <it:o of settled shad*, from which tprltig upward tiers hut prera into enormous flsiu'ou ; hi ;nrr and higher I Ua the roaki. till th? last climber is left i?r below. " i The children of the forest are here ia hurtled march, ' .nd concentrate ths interest of tbo gux*r 'l'he S"asnn well chosen, lor the varied hue of tne leaves teller. a ;lin gloom. 1 IfccKK On Bi.au Cmcm, Pa.?IVoons o.x Kins, by G. GrunowslJ ? A rare subject, snd one requiring lor sue* -.ete.'ul dealing, oloae observation and mush aklll. Incur view, the artiet has aeoomrliahcd th'a The atmospherio appearance 1* finely wrought. All, even the swift running brook, beers the appearance of belr g tortured with heat. The panting datr move* stricken with f<ar, iu presence of its l.untor, who ia bant only on providing ' lor bis own surety. Milkino-timc, by Wllll.sa Brew.i ?This Is of the character of Nicolas I'ousela'a paintings one of which, in likelihood, served as its or>g>n il. An Irjurlous effort ! nas been made to give It an untlque .1,-proration Dull ' t hades?avaunt! lhaobedienos of the herd crorsiog he stream to a simple maidon's mandate, la its ohiel' I lam 1 hk Hcdson, nrAR laniinfibi-ao - A picture of seeluded test Tho sombre hue of th? ek et and uarth ia graorfally relieved by the whit* r? flections of the water, and the colored garments of tbe ti'beimrn. Marine, by A Morgheu -A bold 1 nd splendid painting Hire alt is terrific. Tbchetveiis sjem b- :nedown iu l?r the weight of hear? winds ani <1.0 tossing eea raveals sunken rocks Weak plants depending from a roauh headland, emblem the fiallty ol all now tiusiod 1 toihaat< rm. A vss??l, with sails tent, ia lilted up, and ue?sd by wav-s, ratde golden at tbe moment by a fierce passing light. The prow Is seaward. but thi aolt'.ary t.. r?n.,.r> l?,V. ?? I Thk Blimp HAhfr.il, hy C. Majr.?A painting which deserve* UMj lF'ili'id praise, not only tor it* hlstorio itliaeatlon of person, character ar.d profession, trashing " How forth 111* rainatrel fared in dsn of o d ; Kigbt glad of heart, and homely in army" ?but for it* clearness of coloring, truene.i* of perspective, and ihe cumbuml hrruiony of a most vsried Uodicopf The child, hit oompitniun, timp'y habited, and vthi'FH hea 1 If uncovered to the open day, is a s- raphllkr f irm of b-atity Both urn h,ir-*no J, and uu tba udaa of ii broad Piri-aai. The child p ut* forth his foot .oT??rn the depth, or to feel it* cooler** The harper waits as'or the Word to proceed. II -re the ptinter has 1 brought all tUe needed resources of his art into play. ! The two are near tbo bise of a stupendous mound, ! crowned by a lofty fortress, wboie undent glor es the 1 minstrel msy be supposed to have attunrd to lays. Be, neath this painting ? another excMl'nt one?" the Origin of the Harp," by P. P Dong in, in which that instru i .nent Is represented as hr< u^ot fr< m lbs depths of ' ocean by a syren who, sitting on a moss clad rock, tDtli*! known to e,?nn t's nihil] Th? f. nn is wondermi tor bsauty, walr still mine impresrlee by the Mowing {.'i mi ll's, ranmit hair, and im pa-sinned fervor of the mlti trel A hluo star beam' In Inn heavens, as tholiph set DM'ir bcr brow. l b* h?rp l> yet entwined with wait w-o'ls. Aim the n> in, h* d sp'.rt themselves I Pnohs rni.us Cmaimld by Thomas < olo, an krtlst ?h) liellntha je?r wti.ob hi< pass- I fiub- the last ihib't.oii. Itii bcomplnte, but plaluly OLiilatns theelFinaiils >i i k and oonot p.Mu Its uubuiehe.i state may really ?id the unslgn wbirh, probably. n > artlstio cxsellenon w?s | aspibt* ..rfu (Ming. it gh on a sh?t?evod rock Promo- | l .ius is boni d beneath, and around, the rl meet hi t'iU from Heaven, in all i.s formi, Is at worn; llgutoiug snaps and tear* giant trees and Internal flr.j imp-it a sulpouiio aopearau e to npstirtinf stres*j A,i regis tt?s made him her prey. Tha s?y is the pari least pe M'td. Hr aktlki) Del a, ky V. O end i. W. AuluboB.e-In JPi'JL .. .".Mil Y ..J . .JLi-.il.'<( almost every altitude these coble creatures arc fc?c shown. The scene U mere <rI-etlvo, throojh the otnie Of t-erior b-inguoseea. Cl.ut* tie? oa tbe horUou of the outstretched prairie, and foretell a atom, lc la a most striking production, aad will be admired a* well for Its truthful t? ?< a* ita novel beaut/. . I'ort ha it cr a Bov, by G. L l'lough - Freeh as life. Tbn abject raggedness ft the urchin finely contract* with hie coble bearlDir. and open, joyous countonaac* Loo akd Gain, by W P Mount ? Well conceivedaid worked An old man, wheat face la redolent with apirituoua liquor, in attempting lo oroaa over a woodland fence, lata go a alone jag cf brandy, "he contents of which immediately begin to flow forth fr?ta tee narrow neok. Hie WugUsble anguish and anxiety to regain it, are vltldly portreyed. MAILS fr\?ll EUROPE. THE WEEKLY HERALD. l'ha new American steamship United States will leave this pott far Liverpool te-morrow, and the European edition of tha Weekly Herald for her mails, will be ready at this cflioa at nine o'olook on tho morning of tho same day. It will, as uiual, contain a summary of Amtrlcau Intelligence, from all parts of the oontlnent, to the hour of publication ; a copy of tbe will of tha late John Jacob Astor, end a full digest of commercial and political news. Tbe Weekly Iltrald Ifcr homo ciroulaliou will be ready at tho same time, and will be e complete history of tbe woiia tor iH9 p resect woe k. Curling their Monstrous Hearts," says Shakspea'e?meaning the wevei; end waving metaphor, we take leave to say tint thee ate minv heads, curled ?no uncarted. thu would be much improved by the u>e of Phalon'e Cheinictl Hair (tivigorntor. winch not ouly cures baldurs. ii'iii all scilp diseases. bu1 imna-tt a peculiar glossiness atid 11 xibility to the hiir which f-.'in iho n?e tf au? other preparation n-r n"t to he d?rt?ed. It 'nry b: obtained of the Dmrgii-sand Fancy Dealers, u well a) at Mr Philoa's ea tab uhu>ent6t Broadway. Metallic Tablet Razor Strop.?Merchant# rud others nbou'purch ising a-> rrtp-Ie of this kind, would do well to' ill nod ex-min* at ihe maonfartory. the vari'Uf patfrrns rffered, eirh h. irg made of the best material, bnt v trying on!; in outside fi.iith Certificates inproofcf their utility. are 1-1 possesion of the invearor, T m tome of the tn >et scientific grrt'emrn in the Country. . liberal diteonnt made to wlv-les tie purchasers. U. S A U N D E K.8 It SON, Stores 177 audJ87 Broad tar. Portable Dressing Cout .?These artlr leg, go conducive to ihr comfort and convenience of travellers and ethers, can he seen nt the subscribers' in great variety, end on examination rauuor fail cl being a luf.iet iry, a< they a e manr > | factored with strict rega-d to pnrtabilitv, utility and cheapI ies?, varyirg in prce from $3 to fit. differing onlv in sizs.POt quality. Also, may he seer, the Urges; variery of Fane* Cu?lery and Toi'er Articles la the city. O. SAUNDERS k SO>, Stores 177sad M7 Broadway. He re?-Are?-The?-Styles?-.For Gentlemen's Hata of the Spring Fashion of tha most approved and desirable pa'tern now readv, manufactured of the fiieit beaver ana silk, that cannot fail to suit the m?at fastidious; a'so, the sp incr atvle of bays' cloth CPs and infants' f<ncy ve'vetc pa of all patterns. Kncz, 111 Fulton strseti tSnn Buiidug) French Parent Iscatbc * Boots?Just received from Piris, a largeasaortment of French patent leather Boots of the A at quiltr, which I am selling ?r the low price of tT. I >ave also, on hard a large and sp'ecdid assortment of French boots, which I am selling from $4 to St 50 I h re now the st assortment of boon of any store in the city, and my Men-is and (lis public may real aatnred that 1 challenge com petition in ?r hncneet. If B.JON K? 14 Ann street. Gold Peng?.Country merchants and other den'rrs in Gold Pens, will do ? e I ro take a look at the stock r.f Bee s St Clark, un stairs, at 25 J' ha sPee*. before they make ilie r purchases. They haye made a very important imp evetnent in the mannfaclu'o of thrir pei s. which makes them ino-e ilnriDie. Rr.il p. events ihe sharp cuttiaar of the p-per, which has been the chief n'jert on to the sold pen Their price* are K per cent let* th.vu other*' price*, for sveji a cum* to- n article Cold Peng?Diamond Pointed?Ureat Re_ dicuo.,.? If you wait I lie b**t and ? heapeat pen tobefonn'1, try " H cheiiru " The poi"i* are wt'ranted to stand for ttre year*, and for lineaes* .and /legibility ihey are aeinrpaaied. Amongst all the wonderful imp'orrii>enu of thi* age, none ia more u<eful or economical than this n?n. B. K. Watson, 43 Willictn meet, and J. V. Sur ge, 91 Fulton afreet, ha?a the ere unit s.'le of them Also, all other pee* from }1 up wird*. Ba> ley'* peu* by the gross or doxtn, at man factorers'prices. Pens repaired. Diamond Pointed Gold Pent, $1 '45 only, Silrer t'encil Case included, p ,iu:? warranted not to eome off. Al Ti' diacou t to dealers J. ff.UKKATON Si CO .71 ( edar street, uo sra;-s here recently made great imp orerjieutj in their Pei.s and Ca?es, and are now telliug the most plendi.i ait cle that can be found in the market tt reduced piices l;o d Peus nud Cases at tl aud upwards. They sell iperior Tent at lower prices th oi others are asking for thau inferior feus. Onld l'*u? a?d cases repaired or exchanged. I It Is tlie happy combination of the different rational ch racterisitcs < f ihe people of these Unitld JtlWi thai make the country to tmly g-eat We hare the shrewd ' goahead-stiveness" of the Amer can?the stubborn and systematic cimmo i aerie of the Raglithmin?the warm he rt and lore of p-ineit le if ihe Irishman?the solid'tv and probity if ili? Srcoicr.mnt?the enthusiasm of the Kienthmao. and iliep.ttie.ee if the German?forming altogether Iphreno oK'Ctil> speak dk.) a gam held, one " buirp"ciui ter ctiug i e ? Kernej of the other. And it i? the happy combination ef the hub}that compose Mri. Jcit i'i Cold aidy t >al makes i 10 truly g'eat?a remedy for Cuug's. Colds, H'ia tress, -.?r?nir,) t. Whooping Cough, Cn.op li.llneuzv 4*e.,aadall ! hroac and Lu-g Comptati.u. cold wh ile.a'e ar.d retail by lttn W JWRVH.379 Broadway, earner of Wh.te street,and by Otnggists generally. li'i yutrown fault If you drluk bad tea ? Fiye pounds of good and fresh imported tea for one dollar and fifty cents. If you wish to o'iU'u it. send to the extensive tea wirehousesof the New York and Chinese ca Company: ? North surer Warehouse, 204 G -enwieh street ;Ktst Hirer Warehouse, 88 Catherine st. [?7" Mark well the add.esssee that yuu hive it correct City Ladles and Ladle* from tbe Caun'iy wishing their supplies of Hh'?s for the co"<ing tcasrn, ran find at d. B. MlLCr'.H'd, lti Canal street, li st qaslity Slip pers, Ties anl oaskins.ai # a .d 10s per pair: second qna'uy Slippers and Ties at 61; uid Busk ns at 7s the pair; Lsdits Usitar (loots at 16s and Its, and made n order at 80s, equal to any is the city: Mutes and children s Gs tar Boots and .-hoas of all kinds and prices. Ladies who wish good shoas at moderate prices. will please ealt anJ tannine for themselves, at J. B. MILLEu'd, 122 Canal stieet. near Wtil Broadway. Moorhrad'g Graduated magnetic Mailt! neu crmbine importar t inipioveifwuts orei nil other initiuuituts cf lhekir.d. Kor sitnpliciiy. beauty, and ?ffectivr excellenc-, they are urapproached. Tfley Cm be safely seutiuanv ta t of the country et a serv snllingespei.se to neat!, aud cumpartly are they pu: up Their vi.tnes are too wi ll kuov. nn need comment: a Child can tnau ge the.u, so perfect a e tnay in simplic ty. Fiomthe pe nhnr advaut'gtt tor manufacturing possessed by Hie ins he , he is snahled to pine* ihe mice at $12 each complete and warranted D. 0. MOOUHEAD, 182 Broadway. ClirUtl.'d Galvanic and RTaxnntlc Curat'Tcs, so much ia vogne fjr their wonndeilal success in relieving alt diseases of the cersons or mnsculir sy tem, can auly be had in this eity at 182 Br ailway. -" Imagers should avoid being imposed upon bv imitation* w unities- is truth of these celetr-iti-d articles. There is hot one (dace tj obtain : them?there is bnt one a.e t for their sale in tne cit? <f New i oik. l'r. Christie's work on Girlvauism c-n be ha-l gntia, on appli anon, or it will be seat bv m il Hnsiness coinmninications should be addressed to D. C. .VOOIUI tCAL), 182 Broadway. Spitting Blood ?Ilaitd the r. il >v?list', and say lhai Consults,ntio it tueu-ahie if s ott can :?" New York, .April 23 1817. 1) . Towu end: 1 verilv believe that your Harsapsriila hat b-eo the mean through Providence, f saving tny life. I hare far several year* hid a bad rough. It became worse and w rse. At last 1 raise l large quantities of h'uod, had right sweats, ami was gre.nlv debilitated and redaced. an l did not expect to l.ve. 1 ha * e only used your Ha-sapirilla hut n shirt lime, aud tlieie has a -vjudnful change been wrought in tne. I i.m uair able to walk all over i tne cur. I rsiae no blood, aid toy cough has lei's me. You 1 can wrli Im giue tint I am thmkful for llirie results.?Yonr obedient servant, W*LLl AM KU5:'Sal.L, 63 Catcaiine *t " Principal Office, 126 Fuhoa street. COMMERCIAL A F FA IRS, HtMEY BltUKKX. Thursday, April U_? I*. M. The stock market was not very buoyant to day, and ths transactions only to a limited extent. Tho abseno* of tha steamer has checked cpexations, speculators preferring to wait later adrlccs from ths other aide. At the first hoard, Treasury Notes foil off Vt; Reading Bonds, X; North Amerlosn Trust, \i; Canton, X i Long Island, X- Illinois Interrst Bands vdvaneed \ ; Erie R. R. Scrip, V( j Norwich U Worcester, X A11 others clcsed firm at prions current yesterday. Vsry fc-.v transactions will take plaeo until the staani er gate In The Washington, from Sou himpton, Is now la her eighteenth day, an l should soon make her appear; ance. The II?bsrsia, from Liverpool, for tbls port, is now in hrr thirteenth day, and canned be far off. She will bring fire days later noes from London than tha Washington, unless she was <5et-lord on bcr regular d.?y. There i? not so muoh apprehension relative to Ibis news as oxp rlenoed previous to thu arrival of tho last steamer ; bnt the greatest Interest exists for later political Intelligence from all parts of Europe. The commercial Seconals will probably be muoh Ilk* the lust, Indefinite and uasa'sfsctcr/. Cotton will probably be lower, and breadftuffs higher, the manufacturing districts in a state of Inactivity, end we fear great dls treat: meuej plenty, and "'"P woujh, but In tho ii- , n?ncn of commercial confhlecce, no activity in trade. Coneol" may be higher than prevlcuely repotted, Int on the whtle, we do to: l.,< k for any material improvement, or er.y Important ohango In the Doenoial tr commercial afftiri of the O d World. Tho poll leal intelligence tuny ?i,. highly ixpmrtant; there ii no doubt but th^t it will be t:.|. r-o'S g: re f?r e the prof-o: a i f rej ubilcan pilnO'pleaart coeottned, anoournglug The Honea'-onlo R* lroad Co , have declared a eeiai* annual <1 rldend of lour pr c nt cn their prtferrtJ grock The V'gitoo Hank cf Baltiinrr liui declared a ??mlactual dividend of threi aid a half per cant, pa; able the 11th it.nh The Heividrro IIauk, N J , ha? declared a dividend of four p?r cent for the Uat half year Tto aioehholJcra cf the llndaon nnj Berkablre Ra'lrond Company fhoubl hear In niiad that an neaenmeiit a of gevaa d oUatl p< r thara hog he u c: il< J lor payable In | three Inauliaesta, the flrat of which wei payable at I the Mechanic*'BanH, In thlg oity. cn the I tt inat. Ac- I cording to the provlaioni medo by Ui? Kueut act poated I J J